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LSTA UFPKY NEH



Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00064
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Creation Date: March 23, 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: UF00028313:00064
 Related Items
Preceded by: Wakulla County news

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
    Main: Comment and Opinion
        page 2
    Main continued
        page 3
    Main: Church
        page 4
    Main: Community
        page 5
    Main: People
        page 6
    Main continued
        page 7
        page 8
        page 9
        page 10
    Main: Business
        page 11
    Main: School
        page 12
    Main: Sports
        page 13
    Main: Outdoors
        page 14
    Main continued
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
        page 18
        page 19
        page 20
    Main: Classified Ads
        page 21
        page 22
        page 23
    Main continued
        page 24
Full Text


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


County To Address Junk
See Page 17


Emergency Meeting Set
See Page 3


Need Landscaping Help?
See Page 6


Wakultla


Our 111th Year, 12th Issue


Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century


Thursday, March 23, 2006


teus


50

Cents


Man Is

Found Dead

In River
A 22-year-old Quincy man
was found dead in the Wakulla
River Saturday, March 18 under
the U.S. Highway 98 bridge
near T-n-T Hideaway Canoe
Rental, according to Wakulla
County Sheriff David Harvey.
Jose Luis Hurtado Lopez was
found on the bottom of the
river by a'fisherman who con-
tacted law enforcement offi-
cials. An autopsy was con-
ducted on Lopez Sunday, March
19 and the death was ruled an
accidental drowning, according
to Captain Jim Griner. Alcohol
may have been a coAntributing
factor in the death, he added.
Captain Griner said investi-
gators determined that Lopez
and three other men of His-
panic descent from Gadsden
County were driving in Wakulla
County at 4:30 a.m. Friday,
March 17. Lopez lived with an
uncle in Gadsden,
The vehicle, which was reg-
istered to Lopez out of Cairo,
GA, ran the stop sign at Lower
Bridge Road and U.S. Highway
98 and got stuck in a ditch.
Captain Griner said three of the
four men apparently became
scared by a passing motorist
they thought was a law en-
forcement official and ran from
the scene on foot.
Griner said two of the men,
including Lopez, ran toward the
Wakulla River while one other
man ran in the opposite direc-
tion. Lopez jumped into the
river while the second man
decided against the idea and
ran back toward the vehicle.
Two of the men caught a
ride back to Quincy with an-
other motorist and a third man
was taken into protective cus-
tody' when law enforcement
officials found him passed out
in the vehicle, said Griner.
Please tum to Page 24

CHAT Will

Receive

Funding
Citizens for Humane Animal
Treatment (CHAT) will soon be
receiving funds from the coun-
ty to offset the costs of assist-
ing the Wakulla County Animal
Shelter treat, feed and care for
a wide variety of animals.
On Monday, March 20, Wa-
kulla County Commissioners
approved a request from Heide
Clifton and other CHAT volun-
teers that funds generated at
the animal shelter go back to
the sheriff's office for use at the
shelter.
' Clifton recently told board
members that food and medi-
cal costs have skyrocketed and
the volunteers can no longer
Please tum to Page 24


Wakulla County growth has
had an impact on many neigh-
borhoods around the county
and residents have been get-
ting used to buildings and
roads in places where trees
once stood.
But for residents in develop-
ments such as Wakulla Gar-
dens, Magnolia Gardens and
Griners Addition east of Craw-
fordville, natural conditions
combined with new construc-
tion have created serious ques-
tions about the degradation of
quality of life for those resi-
dents who already own a piece
of Wakulla County.
Dozens of residents have
spoken to the county commis-
sion in recent weeks seeking
assistance from the county in


addressing issues such as
flooding of roads and property,
the cutting of trees and the
threat of pollution.
Not all of the commission-
ers agree on the methods for
fixing the problems but they
all agree that the problems are
serious and getting worse.
"I know that everyone on
the board is anxious to see the
whole thing fixed," said Com-
missioner Ed Brimner. "It's a
nightmare," added Commis-
sioner Howard Kessler. "It's not
going to be easy."
In the last 25 years, Wakulla
County has seen areas such as
Wakulla Gardens, Magnolia
Gardens and Griners Addition
Please turnto Page 17


Easy Entertaining
Chef Michael Chiarello, right, of the Food
Network and Fine Living network; was in
Crawfordville Saturday, March 18 to cook for
Martha Ellen Davis who won a contest spon-


Committee



Will Focus On



Saving Trees


Photo by William Snowden
University Of Hartford Students Work On A Habitat For Humanity House

Working During Spring Break


More than 20 students
passed up the usual college
spring break rituals to spend a
week in Wakulla County, help-
ing work on a Habitat for Hu-
manity home.
"The motivation is to help,"
said Steve Herr, one of the stu-
dents from the University of
Hartford in Hartford, CT. It's his
second tour on alternative
spring break last year he
worked with Habitat in Bir-
mingham, AL.
More than 45 students from


Hartford came down for spring
break, with 21 working on the
local project and the others
putting in time on Tallahassee
projects.
On Tuesday morning, stu-
dents had shovels and rakes
and were smoothing dirt and
cleaning up the job site while
awaiting vinyl siding.
"I really like helping people,"
Barbara Eichvalds said as her
reason for participating in the
program. "I've been on two
trips before and you really get
to know people."


"It's a good way to be in-
volved and make a difference,"
Christine Rivera said.
The students do all kinds of
construction work except elec-
trical and air conditioning.
Each participant pays $150
for the spring break trip, endur-
ing a 24-hour drive on a char-
ter bus from Hartford to work
four days from 8:30 a.m. to 4
p.m. doing hard labor.
It's a vacation, Herr says, in
which the students pay to
work.


Class Action Issue Undecided


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
Without rendering a deci-
sion, Circuit Judge N. Sanders
Sauls listened to a presentation
on why the lawsuit against the
county for refund of special
assessments should be made a
class action case.
At a hearing on Friday,
March 17, Judge Sauls seemed
to mull over the questions
weighing on him in the matter
after he heard testimony from
members of the proposed class.
The judge did not indicate
when he would rule, though he
did request both sides to sub-
mit proposed orders for him to
consider, which means he is
unlikely to rule any sooner
than two weeks.
If it's made a class action
lawsuit, the case would poten-
tially be all citizens who paid
the tax versus the county. Cur-
rently, the case is five married
couples who own property in
the county a considerable dif-


ference in a possible refund
between all county taxpayers,
or just those 10 individuals.
Class action would also con-
stitute a considerable differ-
ence in the amount of
attorney's fees to be paid to the
lawyers for the residents.
Judge Sauls indicated he
would set the matter for trial
60 days after he makes a deci-
sion on the class action issue.
The judge- ruled several
years ago that Wakulla
County's $35 special assess-
ment for ambulance service
was an illegal tax because prop-
erty derived no benefit un-
like fire protection fees, which
have been upheld by courts as
a benefit to property. The judge
ruled that there should be no
refund, but the First District
Court of Appeal sent the case
back saying the issue of refund
must still be decided.
At the hearing on Friday,
attorney Marsha Lyon, repre-


senting citizens, presented tes-
timony from five proposed
class representatives Harrison
Metcalf, Randolph Nelson, Jim
Cooper, Willie Jackson, and
John Probert. The five, along
with their wives, filed the law-
suit against Wakulla County
questioning the legality of the
special assessment. All five in-
dicated they were in favor of
refunds of the money to citi-
zens.
Stephen Mitchell of the
county's law firm of Mowrey &
Biggins brought up the ques-
tion of who are the actual mem-
bers of the class, and raised
doubts that the five proposed
representatives are typical of
Wakulla County taxpayers.
Mitchell put on Wakulla
County Tax Collector Cheryll
Please turn to Page 24


By KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
Crawfordville resident Da-
vid Damon is Cubmaster for
Pack 33 at Medart Elementary
School and has spent four years
teaching the scouts about the
importance of trees, bushes
and plants.
The scouts have planted
nearly 200 trees and bushes at
the school since Damon be-
came involved and now he
hopes to teach adults about the
importance of trees as well.
On Monday, March 20, the
Wakulla County Commission
unanimously approved a pro-
posal from Damon to form a
tree ordinance committee with
representatives from Keep
Wakulla County Beautiful, the
Iris Garden Club, Wakulla
County Chamber of Commerce,
Concerned Citizens of Wakulla
(CCOW), a representative of the
planning department and him-
self.
"As hard as we have worked
to plant, water and care for all
these trees, it is difficult to ex-
plain to these kids why we are
allowing land to be clear cut at
such an alarming rate," said
Damon. "Allowing the practice
of clear cutting to continue is
in total contradiction to what
we teach them in school. We
teach them to be good stew-
ards of the earth, yet we turn a
blind eye to this destruction
and allow it to continue un-
checked."
Wakulla County lacks the
proper legislation to protect its
trees. "Surrounding counties
have laws on the books to limit
such (clear cutting) practices,"
said Damon. "We have virtually,
none. A commercial developer
must simply show on their site
plan any existing trees over 18
inches and, once shown, they
get the green light to be bull-
dozed."
Damon reminded the board
that businesses can be required
to landscape and make some-
thing the community can be
proud of.


had been required to leave live
oaks and other large trees and
bushes as part of their devel-
opment plan?" Damon asked.
"If you look at the Winn-Dixie
across from the Leon County
Fairgrounds you will see a to-
tally different kind of develop-
ment. The same company, one
clear cut, one covered with
huge live oaks that they were
made to build around. It's time
that we demand more from
those who want to do business
in our county. If they can't com-
ply, then they should locate
elsewhere.",
Damon said residents of
Shell Point worked with Jason
Naumann, George Heaton and
Elliott Varnum to save trees
that were originally planned to
be cut on the coast. "Not only
will the 10 live oaks be saved,
Please turn to Page 24

Newland To

Retire As

Principal
Wakulla High School Princi-
pal Randy Newland is planning
to retire next year, and will be
replaced by Mike Crouch at the
beginning of the 2006-07
school year.
The Wakulla County School
Board approved the change at
its meeting on Monday, March
20.
Newland has served as prin-
cipal of the high school for the
past 11 years. He has been an
educator for 36 years, and has
been a school administrator for
33 years.
Newland said after the
meeting that he will retire in
the middle of the next school
year when he reaches age 62.
Superintendent of Schools
David Miller said Newland will
be principal on special assign-
ment next year, helping Crouch
as well as working in the dis-
trict office.
In other matters:
The sch l bnnl hnrt a-


"Do you think for one min- proved the calendar for the
ute Winn-Dixie would not have 2006-07 school year with the
built in Wakulla County if they Please tum to Page 16


scored by the Buitoni food company. Davis, left,
was joined by her children and seven other
friends as they enjoyed new Buitoni products
prepared by the celebrity chef. The event was
hosted by Dan and Mildred Sheppard. (Photo
by Lynda Kinsey)


Published
Weekly,
Read Daily


Board Eyes Solutions


At Wakulla Gardens


Inside

This Week
Almanac.................. Page 15
Business.................. Page 11
Church ..Page 4
Classifieds............... Page 21
Community...............Page 5
Crossword Puzzle.... Page 21
Outdoors............... Page 14
People................... Page 6
School................... Page 12
Sheriff's Report........Page 19
Sports.................. Page 13
Week In Wakulla......Page 2,


I ,, L a


~L I I I I I










Page 2-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006




Comment and Opinion

Established In Wakulla County In 1895


Preserve, Protect, Restore Wakulla


Editor, The News:
Growing up in Wakulla
County when I grew up here
had advantages and disadvan-
tages. There was very little in
the way of development. There
weren't many stores and a trip
to Tallahassee was tough.
There weren't a lot of people.
For most folks putting food on
the table was work. It wasn't a
simple trip to the supermarket.
There were a lot of special
things. Those things are all but
gone now. There were many
springs of the clearest and
cleanest water you could imag-
ine. How far could you see into.
Wakulla Springs? It seemed
like forever.
Our lakes were clean and
crystal clear. Along the shore
the bays were also crystal clear.
School children would come
home and while dangling their
feet in the water, they would
do their homework. Little
baitfish would nibble their
toes.
Fishermen would have
bountiful catches of clean and
healthy fish. The beaches
didn't have to be monitored for
pollutants. They were clean
and safe. You did not have to
think twice about eating a fish
or dining on fish for days.
Now we have many more
people in our county. We grew.
We progressed. We have resi-
dential and business develop-
ment. Andwe also have beach-
es that display signs that say,
"High Bacterial Counts. Hazard.
Do Not Enter The Water." We
have murky sinks, rivers and
bays. And we have fish we are
afraid to eat, fish that are taken
from polluted waters. How
much fish should we eat is


Letters
now a serious question.
We have a fishing indus
that is all but destroyed. I
stroyed because of the side
fects of a net ban gone amu
Destroyed because we did r
take good care of our grou
water and allowed more a
more septic systems and m;
functioning sewer systems
spew sewage into our bays
Destroyed because 'we
lowed building close to c
shoreline. and allowed tl
building to be of higher a
higher density. Destroyed 1
cause some cared more for t
green of the dollar than for t
fisherman's right to earn a :
ing from the waters.
If you don't grow, you d
Well, we grew and we are
ing. We now have stagnant
ditches and polluted wa
bodies. We have had to pli
oysters with federal dollars
order to keep oysters in
future. What can we expect
those oyster beds that we
planted? Death. Those be
will be destroyed as we ke


try
De-
ef-
ck..
not
.nd
,nd
lal-
to

al-
our
hat
nd
be-
:he
:he
liv-

lie.
dy-
:ed
ter
ant
Sin
our
of
ere
ids
eep


Shame On Those Who


Took Handcap Sign

Editor News:- ..park, there all day.
Shame, shame, shame on "''Doesi' s thing seemt wrong
the sheriff's department!' with this picture? I can under-
Saturday, March 11 the stand allowing them to park
whole community turned out there to unload their equip-
for a wonderful parade and day ment, but to park there all day
in the park. The streets were when there are only three
lined with people and cars spaces for wheelchair accessi-
were parked all the way around ability?
the park and down the side I walked back out to the
streets, parking space and saw that the
There are only three handi- handicap sign had been pulled
cap parking.places and they are up and was nowhere in sight.
located at the pavilion and
bathrooms with wheelchair I dare everyone who reads
accessible ramps, this letter to try and complete
When I saw that the van one day using only one leg or
and trailer for the people with hand to dress, go to work,
the P/A system were parked in drive, or just get around. Most
ne Of tese pes, I a red. of us take it for granted that
one of these places, I saw red. we can walk, jog, or run. Try it
I asked the man why he was w alk, jog or n. Try it
taking up a handicap parking withoneor legs.
place. He told me that the sher- Handicapped, but not dead.
iff gave ,them permission to Name Withheld by Request

She Has Many Fond

Memories Of Angelo's



.Editor, The News:
I am glad that Angelo's in
Panacea is going to rebuild.
When The Oaks closed, it was
a disappointment to many. But
when the storm destroyed
Angelo's that was much worse.
Someone said, "What's it to
you? Why do you care?" I re-
member in 1946 my cousins
and I started working there. At
that time it was called George's
Greek Place. I stood on a
wooden box to wash dishes.
The sink was very high, or
maybe I was very short.
We were picked up by Mrs.
Petrandis every Friday after-
noon when they would bring
the boys down for the week-
end after school. As I remem-
ber, we were all like one big
family working hard. We all
slept in one big room.
We would go on Friday af-
ternoon and come back on
Sunday night after closing. It


Correction
In the March 16 issue of The
News, the Sheriff's Report
listed a victim of a home fire
as James Ryan Core of Craw-
fordville. It should have read
Thomas Ryan Core. The report-
ing person was James Fricc-
hione.


was good to have a job, and
everyone got along. On Sunday
I remember people would
stand in line for an hour be-
fore getting service but they
would wait, the food was so
good.
I worked there while going
to high school at the Shade-
ville school. Back then not too
many children had extra money
but we did because we had a
job, and at that time we could
do a lot with such a paycheck
($7.50).
Ethel Skipper.
Sopchoppy

Watch Out

For Dogs
Editor, The News:
I am writing this letter to
anyone who has babies (dogs).
My name is Tammie Keith and
I live in Panacea on Tully Ave.
I had four dogs and I walk
them at least once a day on
Tully and Bud Crum Rd.
Last week an accident hap-
pened and my baby, Speedy,
got run over and died. Please
try to drive slowly and keep an
eye out for us. I've still got
three left, Shotgun, Rosie and
Ugly dog.
Tammie Keith
Panacea


polluting our bays.
Sports fishermen increase
in numbers as we call for more
people to come and live and
fish in Wakulla County. Boats
go out into our waters and
don't pump out. They deposit
their raw sewage into our wa-
ters.
Families like the Spears
who fished for a century now
cannot make a living fishing.
Yes, we can spend lots of
money to make a Maritime
Museum to show how it used
to be, to show how people
used to fish and used to live
in Wakulla County. But we
can't spend money to protect
our waters and our fishing in-
dustry, That spending doesn't
put thle green into the right
pockets. It does put the green
into the developer's pockets.


Instead of spending to cel-
ebrate what it used to be like
and building a museum, why
can't we spend those dollars
trying to preserve and protect
and maybe even restore what
we once had. Protect those
things that are precious to
many and not spend those
dollars on things that benefit
a select few,
Be careful as you lift that
glass to your lips, and before
you take that next bite of fish.
Make sure you read those.signs
before you go for that swim.
Oh, and thank those develop-
ers who fought for the net ban
and to increase your coastal
density. They sure helped put
our fishermen into the mu-
seum. Is this progress? Is this
what people really want?
Harrison Metcalf
Crawfordville


Ed Brimner Thinks


He's Above The Rules


Editor, The News:
Why would anyone expect
Ed Brimner or the other three
to abide by the rules? After all,
they are elected officials and
above the rules..
I paid postage and wrote
letters to all of the commis-
sioners last month about an.
issue happening in our neigh-
borhood. All of them except
Howard Kessler ignored my
letter and never even re-
sponded to it.
Mr. Kessler not only wrote
a letter back to me, he came
out to the neighborhood to
check out the situation.
Then, two weeks ago, I e-
mailed all of the commission-
ers about the same matter. You
got it, only Howard bothered
to reply to my e-mail. But Ed
Bilmner has time to send invi-

tations on county letterhead
-and.with county.postage.--.- ..

Of course, he is a real estate
agent first, and then a commis-
sioner. Maybe that is why he
votes yes for every new devel-
opment put before the com-
mission. Do you remember his
campaign slogan? Preserve the
rural Wakulla County. What
happened to that plan?


Maybe Ed has something to
gain from all this uncontrolled
development, as do the others.
It is obvious that they certainly.
do not care about Wakulla
County.
Mr. Kessler is a self-made
man, a retired doctor who vol-
unteers his time to the medi-
cally needy and does not need
kickbacks from developers. He
takes the job of commissioner
seriously because he retired
here in Wakulla and wants to
preserve the beauty of the
natural resources we all enjoy.
When I asked Mr. Langston
about the clear cut area on
Lower Bridge Road for the fu-
ture Expo, he stated that was
before his time. What, he was
not born here and has not seen
the changes happening to this
county? He has not voted yes
for every development and
watched them cut all of the
trees to build houses?
I always believed that the
board of commissioners was
here to serve the citizens of
Wakulla County, but it seems
that four out of five have their
own agenda that does not ben-
efit the people who live here.
Kathryn Wilson
Crawfordville


Habitat for Humanity

Rec-Store"

Shadeville Highway

926-4544
Open Tues. Sat. 9 a.m. 5 p.m.
WE HAVE... (And The Price Is Right)!
Tables Computers Desks Office Chairs
Regular Chairs Paint Doors Windows
File Cabinets & Plumbing Fixtures

OH... Just Come By And Talie A

LOOK
Pre A 0' .A'tr-'sp Donat"?'d AsM c'handh:1


.^ K r\L.- vTwp, "






Iwe ) afulla jetWu
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


WEEK IN WAKULLA
Thursday, March 23, 2006
COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB meets at Posey's Up the Creek in Panacea at noon.
FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES will hold a rally at the Wakulla High
School auditorium from 6 to 8 p.m. FSU quarterback Drew Weatherford
will speak.
PTSA MEETING for the parent-teacher-student associations at Wakulla High,
Wakulla Middle, and Riversprings Middle schools will be held at the
public library at 6:30 p.m.
ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at 12 noon.
WAKULLA DEMOCRATIC PARTY meets at TCC Wakulla center at 7 p.m.
WOMEN OF THE MOOSE meet at the lodge in Panacea Plaza at 7:30 p.m.
Friday, March 24; 2006
ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT GROUP meets at the senior center at 1:30 p.m.
NIGHT PROWL will be held at St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge from 7:30
to 9:30 p.m. Participants should meet at the visitor center. Register by
calling 925-6121.
PICKIN' 'N' GRINNIN' JAM SESSION will be held at the senior center from 10
a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays.)
SENIOR CENTER GOLF TOURNAMENT, sponsored by Wakulla Bank and Sheriff
David Harvey, will be held at the Wildwood Country Club in Medart.
Proceeds benefit the Wakulla County Senior Citizens Council.
Saturday, March 25, 2006
AARP FREE TAX AID will be available at the public library from 9:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m.
BASEBALL REGISTRATION for the Dizzy Dean 19 and under league will be
held at the recreation park in Medart from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost is $90 per
player.
CRAWFORDVILLE ELEMENTARY SPRING FESTIVAL will be held at the school
from 2 to 7 p.m. The event will feature music, games and food.
DRIVE-IN MOVIES AT THE SPRINGS, featuring a Tarzan double-feature, will
be held at Wakulla Springs State Park at 6 p.m. Cost is $5 per person or
$15 per carload. Bring a radio, blanket or chair.
SOPCHOPPY OPRY will be held at the Sopchoppy School auditorium at 7
p.m. Scheduled performers include Hoot Gibson, Southbound Band,
Reuben Walker, and comic Willie Don Pace.
SPRING FEST, sponsored by the Epilepsy Association of the Big Bend to
promote a healthy summer, will be held at Hudson Park from 10 a.m. to
3 p.m. The event will feature exhibits, food, bicycle helmets for youths,
and senior citizen.safety awareness.
SUMMERWIND RESIDENTS will host a petition table at the neighborhood
entrance and the St. Marks Bike Trail from 8 to 10' a.m. Free lemonade
will be offered. The petition requests the state place stop signs on the
road to protect bikers on the trail.
VOLUNTEER INCOME TAX ASSISTANCE is offered at TCC Wakulla from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. Call Corinne Reed at 414-0854 for appointment.
Sunday, March 26, 2006
MUSIC RECITAL, featuring FSU graduate music students, will be held at
Wakulla Presbyterian Church at 4 p.m. The concert will feature pianists
Luis Gonzales and Alessandra Feris. along with vocalist Ryan Harper,
Monday, March 27, 2006
BLOOD DRIVE, sponsored by Southeastern Community Blood Center, will
be held at Wakulla Middle School from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
COMPUTER CLASSES will be held at the senior center at 12:30 p.m.
HATHA YOGA CLASSES will be held at the public library at 6:30 p.m. Call
Della at 926-4293 or e-mail della.parker@earthlink.net.
Tuesday, March 28, 2006
AARP FREE TAX AID will be available at the public library from 4 to 7 p.m.
BOOK BABIES. a program for children up to 3 years old and their parents.
meets at the public library from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.
BOOK BUNCH, a program for elementary school age students, meets at the
public library from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
CHILDREN'S COMPUTER CENTER will be open at the public library during
regular hours.
FREE MATH. READING. ENGLISH AND SPANISH TUTORING.is efferedatTCC
\vk.ulla fiorna 15 to 15 p m FFor information..call 92-2;629: (Alsor:q1
Wednesday)
THE GATHERING, a program for high scho6i students, meets.t ihe 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 the Wakulla
Springs playground from 1 to 5 p.m.
IRIS AT NIGHT meets at the public library at 7 p.m. The topic will be grass vs.
groundcover with County Extension Agent Dale Bennett on having a lawn,
and Native Nursery's Audrey Alessi on native groundcovers.
VOLUNTEER INCOME TAX ASSISTANCE is offered at TCC Wakulla from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m. Call Corinne Reed at 414-0854 for appointment.
YOGA CLASSES will be offered at Sopchoppy Educational Center at 6 p.m.
For information, call Alaine Solburg at 962-2975 or 566-8145.
Wednesday, March 29, 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 SEMINAR, with representatives from Capital Health Plan, will be
held at the senior center at 10 a.m.




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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 3

Commission Sets Another Emergency Sprayfield Meeting


Wakulla County Commis-
sioners set a meeting for noon
on Friday, March 24 as the fi-
nal deadline in the negotia-
tions with the City of Tallahas-
see over the renewal of a
Florida Department of Environ-
mental Protection (DEP) spray-
field permit.
Mowrey and Commissioner
Ed Brimner have been meeting
with Tallahassee and DEP offi-
cials in an effort to avoid an
administrative hearing over the
permit. While attorney Mowrey
said negotiations are ongoing,
no agreement is imminent.
"We're hoping to resolve the
issues, but we are not there
yet," said the attorney.
The city and county have
agreed that it is in everyone's
best interest to reduce the dis-
charge of pollutants from
southern Leon County. How-
ever, the county wants the city
to install Advanced Wastewa-
ter Treatment systems, retrofit
old sewer systems and elimi-
nate the application of biosol-
ids within the Wakulla Springs
watershed.
The city has agreed to the
removal of livestock grazing on
treatment sites but county of-
ficials want the city to adopt a
master plan to replace the ag-
ing sewer system by 2007.
If the two sides cannot agree
to the terms of the permit, the
county has until 4 p.m. to file
the petition seeking the admin-
istrative hearing. Following the
Monday, March 20 meeting, the
board left itself the emergency
meeting March 24 to make one
last attempt to avoid litigation.
Commissioner Howard Kess-
ler voted against setting the spe-
cial meeting stating that he
would be unable to attend. The
vote for the meeting passed 4-
1. Kessler suggested asking
DEP for a second extension of
time if "meaningful move-
ment" in the negotiations is
made between March 20 and
March 24.
"We're not waiving any
rights," said Mowrey. "We ob-
ligated for all the right reasons
to try and resolve the issues."
-I-2-nIamnonvminced that the,
fity,-'f TAllah:assee wanrts tio ,
protect the springs." said Com-
missioner Brimner. "We're' ff"
a little on how we do that. The
health of the springs and
Apalachee Bay are our only con-
cerns."
Resident Joe Glisson said he
has filed a petition opposing
the Tallahassee sprayfield per-
mit. "I'm not going to sit idle
and watch the degradation of
Wakulla Springs and let Talla-
hassee claim that they're not
largely responsible," he said.
"As much as 70 percent of the
problem is-coming from the
sprayfield."
Biologist Victor Lambou
asked the board to provide citi-
zens with details of the nego-
tiations so that residents are
involved in the process. Mow-
rey asked for Lambou's exper-
tise and added that residents
Jack Leppert and Dorothy
Routh have been a great help
in preparing the county's case.
However, Mowrey added
that the March 24 meeting will
include 'a'private attorney-cli-
ent meeting that residents will
not even be allowed to attend.
Attorney Bob Routa said
Advanced Wastewater Treat-

Team Will

Oversee
Interviews
Wakulla County Commis-
sioners have responded to con-
cerns from citizens over their
method of hiring staff mem-
bers by recently voting to es-
tablish a hiring observation
team.
The team will oversee the
county's hiring process follow-
ing the Alfred Nelson veteran
service officer controversy and
claims of racism in the hiring
process.
Resident Randy Nelson sug-


Sgested having someone sit in
on interviews as an observer
without having interview in-
put. Commissioners voted
unanimously to establish the
hiring process panel.


.; 8 YW t
ee o BeaPRti
Keep Wakuba County Beautifui


ment must be a part of any
agreement with the city and
DEP. If it isn't, he said, Mowrey
should file an administrative
hearing petition immediately.
Madeleine Carr asked the
board to seek the administra-
tive hearing as a way to chal-


lenge the content of the city's
permit and the approved sew-
age treatment standards set
forth by DEP.
Leppert and Routh said the
county could win an adminis-
trative hearing against the City
of Tallahassee. "I have learned


Any

5

Items


With This

Sticker


more about the Tallahassee
sprayfield than I ever wanted
to learn," said Routh. She called
Tallahassee efforts to promote
changes at the sprayfield po-
litical "spin." She added that
property values will decrease as
water quality is degraded. "The


Florida Wildlife Federation has
attorneys that can help. We can
win this thing," she concluded.
"The evidence is in," said
Leppert. "The permit does not
adequately address the protec-
tion of Wakulla Springs."
Leppert added that studies


have determined that the ma-
jority of nitrogen pollution
coming to the springs comes
from the sprayfield. "It's a very
deficient permit," said Leppert.
"The Department of Environ-
mental Protection is not pro-
tecting the environment."


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Page 4-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006



Church


Obituaries


Chelsea H. Barton
Chelsea Hazel Barton, the
infant daughter of Melvin and
Penny Barton of Crawfordville,
died Friday, March 17 in Talla-
hassee.
The funeral service will be
held at a later date.
Additional survivors include
five brothers, Clint Lamar
Barton, Ricky Melvin Barton,
Josh Barton, James Arthur
Barton and Thomas Shane
Barton, all of Crawfordville; two
sisters, Jessica Megan Barton
and Carrie Lynn Barton, both
of Crawfordville; her paternal
grandparents, Roy Lamar Bar-
ton and Hazel Fulford Barton,
both of Sopchoppy; her mater-
nal grandmother, Clara Allen of
Panacea; her paternal great-
grandmother, Annie Mae Bar-
ton of Tallahassee; and her
maternal great-grandmother,
Grace Funderburk of Panacea.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.
Wilbur G. Clark
Wilbur Grover Clark, 86, of
Crawfordville died Wednesday,
March 15 in Crawfordville.
The funeral service was held
Saturday,.March 18 at Beth Page
:Cemetery in Wacissa.
He was a U.S. Army veteran
and a minister at Church of
God Prophesy. He played gui-
tar and sang in a gospel quar-
tet in his early years. Through
many years of disability, he
never lost his faith.
Survivors include two nieces,
Evelyn Hires, his caregiver, and
Priscilla Green; two nephews,
Bennie Gerrell and Hosea Clark;
a sister-in-law, Grace Clark of
South Carolina; and many
grandnieces and grandneph-
ews.
SHarvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the.arrangements.


Sale Slated

At Church
The first annual Trinity
Lutheran Church and Preschool
community yard sale will be
held Saturday, April 22 at the
church in Medart.
Church officials are offering
.12 foot by 12 foot booth space
for $25. The sale will be held
from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. at the
facility on U.S. Highway 98
across from Wakulla High
School.
Any churches, organizations
or individual families are in-
vited to be part of the sale. To
reserve a space, call Anna Lopez
at 926-6967. The money raised
at the community yard sale will
go toward improvements at the
church.

Sing Is Set

At Mt. Elon
Mount Elon Baptist Church
in Smith Creek will host a quar-
terly sing on Sunday, March 26
at 6 p.m. The sing will feature
The RiverTown Girls from
Blountstown.
The group consists of three
girls, Sharlyn, Mary Cathryn
and Carolyne, ages 12 to 15,
who are extremely talented
with the fiddle, banjo and man-
dolin.
Pastor Carl C. Powell invites
everyone to attend. A time of
fellowship will follow the sing.

Cooksey Will

Be Speaking
Ivan Assembly of God Church
will be hosting a guest speaker
for the Sunday, March 26 ser-
vice. Brother Daniel Cooksey
will speak at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.
The church is located at 202
Ivan Church Road in Craw-
fordville. Everyone is invited to
attend.


Panacea Park


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


Chal-La Hallford
Chal-La Hallford, 64, of
Crawfordville died Friday,
March 17 in Tallahassee.
A native of Palatka, slhe had
lived in Crawfordville for the
past seven years and was of the
Pentecostal faith.
Survivors include three
daughters' Rhonda Fletcher,
Vicki Tilley and husband Mi-
chael of Crawfordville; and
Nancy A. Gray; a brother,
Randall H. Moore; three grand-
children including Christopher
Mills; and three great-grand-
children.
Mary A. Hartsfield
Mary Angalo "Ann" Harts-
field, 54, of Panacea died Sun-
day, March 19 in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Wednesday, March 22 at Pana-
cea Cemetery.
A native of Clay County, FL,
she was employed in the sea-
food industry. She was a mem-
ber of the Christian Worship
Center.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Albert Hartsfield of Pana-
cea; her mother, Vera Mae
Hudson of Panacea; three sons,
Lee Hartsfield, Eddie Hartsfield
and Albert Hartsfield, Jr., all of
Crawfordville; a daughter, An-
gela Nicole O'Neal of Craw-
fordville; two brothers, Marvin
Edward Hudson and Alvin
Davie Hudson, both of Craw-
fordville; and nine grandchil-
dren.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.
Irvin C. Jackson
Irvin Columbus Jackson, 53,
of Crawfordville died Sunday,
March 12 in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Saturday, March.18 at Little Sa-
lem Primitive Baptist Church in
Crawfordville with burial at
Crawford Cemetery.
A native of Wakulla County,
he had lived most of his life in
the county. He was a retired
V, U.S. Army veteran., ; .
Survivors include his wife,
Ruth Jackson of Crawfordville;
two sons, Rickey Haynes and
Gerome Thompson; three daugh-
ters, Trina Thomas, Marsha Tho-
mas and Renesha Gavin; his
father, Reuben Jackson; three
Brothers, Wiley Randolph,
Melvin Randolph and Jeffery
Randolph; two sisters, Marga-
ret Howard and Cheryl Ran-
dolph; and a host of uncles,
aunts, nieces, nephews and
cousins.
Strong & Jones Funeral
Home in Tallahassee was in
charge of the arrangements.
Agnes N. Swanson
Agnes Newell Swanson, 88,
of Tallahassee died Monday,
March 13 in Plantation.
The funeral service was held
Thursday, March 16 at Good
Shepherd Catholic Church with
burial at Tallahassee Memory
Gardens. Memorial contribu-

Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road
IAs5~ELIrsorF oo l Crawfordville
"Come & Worship
With Us"
926-8666
Sunday School................ 10 a.m.
Sunday Worship................ 1 a.m.
Evening Worship............... 6 p.m.
Wednesday Service...... 7:30 p.m.
& Youth Service................. 7 p.m.
Royal Rangers............... 7:30 p.m.
M issionettes................... 7:30 p.m .


RIVERSINK

Baptist Cburcb

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


Trinity
Lutheran
Church of Wakulla County


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


tions may be made to Vista
Hospice, 5420 Northwest 33rd
Avenue, Suite 100, Fort Lauder-
dale, FL 33309.
A native of Maiden, MA, she
was a longtime resident of Tal-
lahassee. She was a home-
maker and a member of Good
Shepherd Catholic Church.
Survivors include four daugh-
ters, Ellen O'Dea and husband
Larry of Sunrise, Nancy Ham-
mon and husband Jerry, and
Rock Akom, all of Tallahassee,
and Janet Godwin and hus-
band Jimmy of Crawfordville;
10 grandchildren; and 10 great-
grandchildren.
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.
Robbie Tolbert
Robbie Tolbert, 76, of Quin-
cy died Thursday, March 9 in
Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Saturday, JVarch 18 at Arnett
Chapel AME Church in Quincy
with burial at Sunnyvale Cem-
etery.
Survivors include nine daugh-
ters, Delores Baxter and husband
,David and Wanda Tolbert, all
of Quincy, Lillie Mashburn and
husband Ricky and Rhoda
Cunningham and husband
Vincent, all of Havana, Annette
Tolbert and Sharon Tolbert,
both of Tallahassee, Jeanette
Tolbert and Shonda Tolbert,
both of Douglasville, GA, and
Mary Webster and husband
Eddie of Crawfordville; two
sons, James Zackery of Quincy
and Herman Tolbert and wife
Stephanie of Midway; and a





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



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



Ochlockonee


S United
Methodist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
(ustofr 5ob0 aiDkw
(850) 962-2984


"Big" Ed Neeley
6/30/27- 3/22/91
God saw him
getting tired,
And a cure
was not to be.
So He put His arms
around him,
And whispered .
Come with Me.

With tearful eyes
we watched
him suffer,
And saw him fade
away,
Although we loved
him dearly,
We could not
make him stay.

A golden heart stopped
beating,
Hardworking hands
to rest.
God broke our.hearts
to prove us,
SHe only takes the best.


sister, Lillie Sherman of Or-
lando.
Williams Funeral Home in
Quincy was in charge of the
arrangements.


Sopchoppy

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


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


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

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


St. Elizabeth A, /
Ann Seton

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

Freedom Of The Press
Is Your Freedom


SSopchoppy
United
Methodist
S Church
Suncay School 9:45 a.m.
Worship 11 a.m.
Pastor Bob Laidlaw
850-962-2984


. Sunday 11 a.m.
* Wednesday 7 p.m.
* Thursday Ladies
Bible Study 10 a.m.
2263 Curtis Mill Rd.
Sopchoppy, FL 962-3774
Pastor John S. Dunning
(From Rhenma Bible Training Center)


-ALL ROADS LEAD TO... -- Open T-F 9-7 Sat. 9-3



(s &(6lorj ,
Mineral Make Up *Men '
Now Available! *Womlen
*Children
i*Manicures
SPedicures Gift Karen & Melissa
Highlights Certii Karen & Melissa
Colors Perms Barber Stylist
- -2481 Crawfordville Hwy. #6 Crawfordville, FL 32327 -
Licensed & Insured



Pat Patterson Painting LLC

469 Whiddon Lake Road
Crawfordville, FL 32327


Pat Patterson
850.294.2049


Zach Patterson
850.926.9346


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

UNITED Pastor Gary Morris "Come row Wi Us
METHODIST 9267209
CHURCH Ochlockonee & Arran Road
www.gbgm-umc.org/cvilleumc


Sunday School
mm=""""" 9.-30 a.m.
Presbyter an 9:30 a.m.
^Ct. 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
/
W k 1 1391 Crawfordville Highway
W akulla prin8^s Crawfordville, FL 32327
BISA sJowIS 14& 0 zinouw -
~-r "', 4ic ot a .,"-*'A- JY.,i" 9C;
Sunday Activities Wednesday Eemung Activihies
Continental Breakfast. 9:15 a.m. FamliiyNighttSilcr' ; 553 p.fi:
Bible Study/Fellowship 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
< Websitc: www.byhisgrace.cc/wsbc

Q;ris wwr ~ti Q ec of


BA|pi'l (CLuRK(:i


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 6:00 p.m.
(call for reservations)
Prayer/ Bible Study 7:00 p.m.
IMPACT (Youth) 7:00 p.m.
Children's Events 6:30 p.m.


SHwy 319 Medart,
eEOffice 926-5265
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
0r, Os Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
C rr 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


Sopchoppy Southern Baptist Church
117 Curtis Mill Road. Sopchoppy
962-7822

Sunday School 9:45 AM
Morning Worship 11AM

AWANA ClUb 5 PM
Evening Worship 6 PM

Wedfd8sal TP M- Praf Meeting,
SYoMUti& Ctdrens Praogrms
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 5



Community


OVER THE
OYSTER SHELLS
By Anne Estes


The following names be-
long to really nice folks: Hannah
Gale, Peggy Mackin, (thanks to
Jerry Mackin) Roxie Scott,
Nicole Lett, Linda Miller, and
Chuck and Gloria Kliefarth
who, by the way, are great
chefs. The cornbeef and cab-
bage, and everything was su-
perb.
However, I did win the close
contest between Gloria and
myself as to had more green
clothing. I won $20. I was go-
ing to stop at the first Irish
pub, but none were open (Not
anyl) What a grand time we all
had. Thanks, St. Elizabeth La-
dies Circle!
Turning around to leave the
Gulf State Community Bank
basking in all its glory, I saw a
beautiful print of my dad's
shrimp boat "The Venzelous'"
taken by Gena Davis, wife of
E. Jack Davis, and I was pre-
sented a copy. Thanks, Jack and
Gena.
Romance is in the spring air,
and if you don't believe it walk
around central downtown
Crawfordville. Erika Sweigert
and Gary Weeks were so en-
thralled I was treated to a
lunch at the famous Coastal
Restaurant. Thanks, kids
Here's wishing a speedy re-
covery to Janet Spears. You and
Marshall can't do any jitterbug-
ging on the Tallahassee dance
floor while in bed from back
surgery. Hurry and mend well,
Janet.
We wish a very happy 46th
wedding anniversary to Chris
and Phyllis Berringer. Too bad
Chris sold his boat (shrimp)
because a cruise would be a
great way to celebrate. Many
more, you twol
STo Wakulla County Parks
Director Ray Gray: yard plum-
age, please
I -See next week's edition for
the low down on the Ameri-
can Shrimp Co. Don't worry,
Manuel and Sonia, the cover
story will tell all.
My many thanks to Bobby
Pelt, who was my caregiver for
three weeks during my bout
with pneumonia, then the
other three weeks for recupera-
tion. Also to Donald and Ann
Pelt for the delicious mullet
prepared by Michael Brett hot
but good. May God bless you
all!


BUCKHORN
COMMUNITY
NEWS
By Ethel Skipper

A thought for the week: Did
you stop to give thanks when
you got up this morning or
did you just start your usual
day doing the things you had
on your mind? Many times we
begin our day forgetting to give
thanks to God.
Now that spring is here we
can be thankful and enjoy the
beautiful dogwood trees and
the flowers. The weather has
been very nice. It is that time
of the year when housekeep-
ers do their spring cleaning.
Let us be thankful and forever
give praises to our savior.
We wish a happy birthday
to Eva Mae Johnson on March
27, and to Alberta Hines on
March 24, from your family.
Rocky Mount Church will be
the guest Church in Charge on
Sunday at 11 a.m. at Macedonia
Church. Everyone is welcome.
The Progressive Church of
Our Lord Jesus Christ, Inc.,
1004 E. Orange Avenue in Tal-
lahassee, welcomes you to
come and celebrate with them
as they commemorate 30 years
of ministry March 29 through
April 2. You are also welcome
to attend their 30th church
anniversary banquet that will
be held on Saturday, April 1 at
3 p.m. The contact number is
284-7005, or at sisterbeard-
yahoo.com. Host pastor is El-
der Wender R. Gavin.
Carrabelle Church of Christ
welcomes you to fellowship
with us on Sunday at 11:30 a.m.


ST. MARKS
NEWS
By Linda Walker
J L J


Hi neighbors, I want to take
this moment to ask Latrell to
please do one of her rain
dances. We need rain bad and
she has always been good at
this. Barnard is better known
for his break dancing. Espe-
cially when his friend, John
Jefferson, brings him a gift in
a gunny sack. Anyway, we do
need some good hard rain for
just one day. So, Latrell, if you
please.
Thanks to the funny look-
ing angel across the street for
coming to check my truck out.
He did try to have someone fix
it but to no avail. But it was
the thought that counts. At
least he tried. He can't help it
if he was born elsewhere. He
at least made it to the South.
Congratulations to Gena, a
waitress at Nichols Restaurant.
She now knows that there re-
ally is corn in corn puffs. She
was amazed when she found
this out since this is one of her
favorite foods. It's okay, Gena.
Now, aren't you glad your hair
ain't blonde anymore?


JOYCE C. MILLENDER

Certified Public Accountant

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

4432 Crawfordville Hwy. (850) 926-8272
:.Crawfordville, FL 32327 (850) 926-8273.:


April 3


April 3


Veolia Contract Workshop
Commission Chambers

Commission Meeting


WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSION CALENDAR 20061


5:00 p.m.


6:00 p.m.


I need to wish these special
people a late happy birthday:
Justin Valencourt on March 12
and his sister, Alisha, on March
13. Scuse mel
And now I want to wish my
grandson, Alex Hester, happy
10th birthday on March 25. You
are growing up too fast. Please
slow down. And I guess I can
wish myself a happy birthday
on March 29. And it's okay,
people. It doesn't hurt too aw-
ful bad being 63 but it does
hurt.
And a very special happy
anniversary to my friends
Terry and Howard Mussel-
white on March 28. Yep, she
still is letting Howard hang
around.
On our prayer list please
remember the Clore family,
Thelma Murphy, Newell Ladd,
Jeff Humphries, his wife Lynda,
Jim and Betty Ward, Nancy
Nichols, Cynthia Bishop, my
daughter Melodee, Austin
Moon, Jerilene Howard, Benita
Triplett and family, Jett Harper,
and all of those not named
here. Pray for our families, our
town and pray for peace.
Thought for this week: If
yoi think sometimes you can't
take it anymore you don't have
to just take it for today and
it will pass.


Time Does Not Heal All Wounds.
BUT HEALING WO 'UND7 ALL WE DO'
Oo rl' mj -n,1 brm ,r,.,ri, ,, -:,rz.-I. c perien. Ith n -iI,Lng un -ail ot itb, I~tez
'-~r i., ,1t h. 1-,I~r ng voi t,, I*. H r-nrlb,.-r -I-t 4 'Ur ,Ze.u~fn .2n :rr,~.rr, l t 'ou ha e


S,, t--i ,Hr LI/c,,.


:4 li i,,CJu ti icloiol


Call to speak to a ivound care expert at: 650-431-HEAL 14325) or sisit us al ;iv;,t,;.ht .org.


JL
"-1

Tallahassee Memorial
Wound Healing Center
T7lluharce ifem'-riol HeiuhCore


i':IF Ei .-~ ih \., r.~' T.~iIjr FL


d flIH


Saq (4 Ou Sa IT IN T74- NsI


Summers Almost Here
Owner, Rick Russell State License #Ca C057258


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


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


PREVENT


SLB


Sunday school is at 10:30 a.m.
The speaker will be Elder
George Nelson. Everyone is
invited.


* 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.


GEO-ENERGY
Since 1985
CERTIFIED DEALER FOR:
* MacCLEAN
WATER TREATMENT
SYSTEMS
LEASING
SALES & SERVICE
COMPLETE LINE
OF EQUIPMENT
WE SOLVE JUST ABOUT
ANY WATER PROBLEM
926-8116


Commission Chambers
ALL WORKSHOPS, PUBLIC HEARINGS AND COMMISSION MEETINGS ARE OPEN
TO THE PUBLIC.WE WELCOME YOUR COMMENTS/PARTICIPATION.
Wakulla County does not discriminate on the basis of Race, Color, National Origin, Sex, Religion, and Age or Handicapped status
in employment or the provision of services. Handicapped individuals may receive special accommodations with one working day's
notice as per section 286.01 I(6)FS. If special accommodations are required, 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.


All Types of FEED
/Chickens /Goats /Hogs
/Cows /Dogs /Cats, Etc.
Proud
supplier~ f.



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


BP LB3BBTT^fS









Uqrqk


People


KWCB Will Help Businesses, Residents With Landscaping


By MARJ LAW
Of Keep Wakulla County Beautiful
When we drive through
Thomasville, we think of roses.
In Tallahassee, we think of aza-
leas and crepe myrtles. What
do we think of in Wakulla
County? In the past, Wakulla
County had no such theme, but
now one is developing
Julia Hanway, chairman of
Keep Wakulla County Beau-
tiful's (KWCB's) Beautification
Committee, has worked for
several years to find plants,
trees, and shrubs indigenous
to our area. Plants need to be
hardy, fast growing, and also
fairly drought tolerant.
We get a lot of sun, and
even though we receive a lot
of rain, most of our soil is
sandy. The rain filters through
the soil quickly, so the soil is
rapidly dried out. Julia and her
committee have a list of sev-
eral plants .which grow well
here and will give Wakulla
County its own beautification
"theme."
But, first of all, the best so-
lution to keeping plants alive
is to have an irrigation system
in place. All these plants need
water, it's just that some re-
quire less than others. You will
want to water even drought
resistant plants after you have
put them in the soil. They will
want regular watering for two
to four months after planting.
Once established, the more
drought resistant plants should
manage to survive with our.
normal rainfall.
.Coreopsis is Florida's state
flower. It's a wildflower, gen-
erally yellow in color. Another
wildflower you'll see planted
along the roadsides is Purple
Coneflower. We have some of
these in front of our court-

Eden Springs
Hosts Seminar
Edei Springs Nursing Homer
inm Jledai will be offering a free
seminar on Elder Abuse Thurs-
day, March 30 from 2 p.m. un-
til 3:30 p.m. An abuse officer
from Wakulla County will be
conducting the seminar and
the topics covered will include
what constitutes abuse.
Abuse can be in the form of
physical abuse as well as men-
tal and financial suffering.
Eden Springs invites everyone
to attend the meeting and
learn about the law and how
it applies to the elderly.



i)VidiioShack

dl-l Free $29"o
ORK Dish! S 'n"
%_ Dish! channels

Iheiit Sounds o,.
635 WakullaArran Rd.
926-5092

I. Spring is right
,' ,"' around the
S. comer. Start
'-' Now for that
S bathing suit body!
Call today!
Gena Davis
Personal Trainer
926-7685 or 510-2326


I QP-N T(1H

REsidENTiAL
COMMERCIAl
ALL PhASEs .
Roofinq &
CONSTRUCTION
422-2116
510-6200
CoNTRACTiNq CBC1250778
RooFinq CCC1i26378


house. Lantana comes in sev-
eral colors: from yellow to or-
ange to purple. You'll see these
in front of our library. Plum-
bago sports many clusters of
light blue to purple-blue flow-
ers. These plants bloom all
summer long and need very
little maintenance.
Dwarf India Hawthorn,
Parson's Juniper, Burgundy
Loropetalum, several varieties
of holly, and the coontie plant
are all shrubs which do well
here. They keep their green
color year round except for the
Burgundy Loropetalum which
has a bright red new growth.
The Sable Palm is a good
choice of many palms which
thrive here. Crepe myrtles pro-
vide great clusters of flowers,
from white to pink to red to
purple, and they last a long
time. In winter, the leafless
smooth bark of the trunk and
branches can look like sculp-
ture.
A new and very exciting
addition to the KWCB Beauti-
fication Committee initiative is
the mortise rail fence you'll see
which began by our park and
recreation department's choice
for Hudson Park. The commit-
tee worked with Iris Garden
Club members and our library
director, Doug Jones, to place


more of this style of fence in
front of our library. Maurice
Burgess of Winn-Dixie has had
the fence placed all along High-
way 319 in front of the store.
A couple business owners
have asked where they can get
this same fence rpaterial. We
have found it sold at a very
good price by PRIDE Enter-
prises in Raiford, FL.
PRIDE is a non-profit orga-
nization which provides train-
ing and vocational skills for


those incarcerated. Hopefully,
people who take the program
will utilize skills learned on the
"inside" when they are re-
turned to live on the "outside."
The mortise rail fence is a
great backdrop for flowering
vines. The KWCB Beautifica-
tion Committee has purchased
Confederate Jasmine for.some
of the park fences. If you de-
cide to add a fence or portion
of one to your landscape plans,
you might also consider a
climbing rose, such as the deep


Blood Drive Will Be

Conducted At WMS


The Southeastern Commu-
nity Blood Center (SCBC) will
conduilt a blood drive at Wa-
kulla Middle School Monday,
March 27.
Those who give blood on
March 27 will receive a SCBC
blood donor umbrella. The
bloodmobile will be at Wakulla
Middle School, 22 Jean Drive
in Medart, from 8 a.m. until 2
p.m.
Anyone who would like to
donate blood should contact
Jennifer Raker at 926-7143 to
schedule an appointment.
To donate blood, donors
must be at least 17 years old
and weigh 110 pounds or more;
Donated blood is good for only
42 days. Volunteer donors will-
ing to help meet the needs of
the community must continu-
ally replenish the blood supply.
"This spring don't wait for a


rainy day," a blood bank offi-
cial said. "Donate blood and
shower a ray of hope on some-
one who needs your blood."
The Southeastern Commu-
nity Blood Bank is a nonprofit
organization and is the only
blood center providing blood
to families in 26 counties in
North Florida and South Geor-
gia.
For more information about
giving blood, call 877-7181 or
check the Southeastern Com-
munity Blood Center web site
at www.scbcinfo.org.

YOUR NEWSPAPER
/ {PEOPLE
SERVING
PEOPLE


WASTE MANAGEMENT Call
JOEL THORNTON
850-574-8224,
Ext. 218 For
COMMERCIAL
a: r r^;,,, ,.w,-::i-'. .* GARBAGE
SOLUTIONS
U. ...



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.


A 41


Tom Wollschlager, D.M.D.


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.
Thirs. 8:15 a.m- 3 p.m.


AnnouncingWakudla County's


First MRI Scanner

Now OPEN! "

Tallahassee Memorial Family Medicine Wakulla and T'llahas~ee
Diagnostic Imaging are proud to announce the ja as 1 b ir1, ,:. t
the first Magnetic Resonance Imaging system i i aii. lla
County. Now residents can easily access state of the a r-
equipment without having to travel far from h,:,n- -
With over 20 years of medical imaging experie n: I ..
our highly trained staff can make the proce.:- a
convenient and simple as possible. If you arr in .
need of an MRI call your doctor today and reque- r '
an appointment at our new Wakulla
location.

JL

Tallahassee Memorial /T I\
Family Medicine TALLAHASSEE DIAGNOSTIC IMAGING
Wakulla MRI
www.tmh.org www.tdic.org
(850) 96-1259
15 Council Moore Road Crawfordville, FL


red Don Juan climber.
If you or your business
would like to consider renovat-
ing your landscape plans,
please consider utilizing the
above-mentioned plants and
fencing material. If you have
any questions, please call the


KWCB office at 926-0830. The
local nurseries have been ex-
tremely helpful in working
with us to make Wakulla
County more beautiful. When
you have specific questions
about plants, please call any of
them.


(Physician


Care of Wakufaa





Family Practice
Pediatrics Ages 2-18
Immunizations
DOT & Sports Physicals
Well Women Exam
Diabetes
Hypertension
Family Health Care




:.





Dr. Robert S. Frable
Office Hours Mon. Fri. 8 A.M. 4:30 P.M.
Crawfordville Hwy. N
Goodfellas

Winn Physician
Dixie Care

2615 Crawfordville Highway, Suite 103-
Crawfordville 926-6363 !


I
I:
i t ~'::
b-
.s:
c-------~--~
~s~i
-


Featuring Old & New
Southern Specialties
Including Prime Rib Fried Chicken
Grouper Oysters
Bountiful Selection of Salads & Sandwiches
Our Famous Navy Bean Soup
Homemade Desserts
just to name a few

Open Everyday
Breakfast: 7:30 10 a.m.
Lunch: 11:30 2 p.m.
Dinner: 6 8 p.m.


550 Wakulla Park Drive
Wakulla Springs, FL 32327
224-5950
Operated by the Florida Park Service


A


Page 6-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006


-5 ma


I


.:.... .--.-;
i I








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 7

Garden Club

Will Host

Great Debate


Mathers With Walter Dodson And Sheriff David Harvey

Mathers Recognized By Tourney


Ninety-seven-year-old Eula
Mathers is the senior celebrity
at the upcoming Wakulla
Spring Fest
Is Planned
The Epilepsy Association of
the Big Bend will host a Spring
Fest Saturday, March 25 from
10 a.m. until 3 p.m. at Hudson
Park in Crawfordville.
The event will feature, en-
tertainment, exhibits, food,
raffles, clowns and much more
while promoting a healthy
summer for all residents of
Wakulla County. Everyone is
invited to attend.
Yoga Classes
Are Offered
Sopchoppy Educational Cen-
ter will be offering spring yoga
classes beginning Tuesday,
March 28. The classes will start
at 6 p.m.
For more information, call
Alaine Solburg at 962-2975 or
566-8145 or the Sopchoppy Edu-
cational Center at 962-2151.


C
T
'1

t
C
c
u
S
g
c
g
t
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tt
tl
a
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countyy Senior Citizens Golf Bank President and CEO Walter
tournament presented by Dodson. "The Senior Citizens
Vakulla Bank and Sheriff Council is a valuable asset and
)avid Harvey. Proceeds from we are fortunate to have such
he event benefit the Wakulla an organization in our county."
countyy Senior Citizens Coun- The Wakulla Senior Citizens
il. Council provides medical
Mathers was born in Wak- transportation, respite care,
illa County on June 25, 1908. outreach, recreation, compan-
he has four children, seven ionship, personal care, nutri-
;randchildren, 12 great-grand- tion education, home delivered
children and three great-great- meals, case management, home-
;randchildren, and enjoys at- maker and chore services, and
ending church and the Wak- congregate meals. The council
illa Senior Citizens Center. She is the central service provider
redits her longevity to her in Wakulla County for support-
faith in God, her family and ive and nutrition services un-
he senior center, der the Older Americans Act
"Due to my lack of eyesight, and is a Community Care for
he music at the senior center the Elderly lead agency.
nd many other activities it More than $3,000 in prizes
offerss keep me young at heart," will be awarded at the March
aid Mathers. 24 tournament at the Wild-
"Wakulla County's senior wood Country Club in Medart.
citizens are an important part For details, contact Senior Citi-
)f our community's history zens Council Director R.H.
nd heritage," said Wakulla Carter at 926-7145.

Freedom 0 Thke PPress

Is Your Freedom


i' I


On Tuesday, March 28 at 7
p.m. Iris at Night will host "The
Great Grass versus Ground-
cover Debate." Two local ex-
perts will discuss the pros and
cons of grass lawns versus
other groundcovers.
County Extension Agent
Dale Bennet will present the
pros and cons of having a
lawn. For those who favor this
choice, he will recommend the
best grasses for this area. He
will also describe how to care
for a grass lawn, including
whether, when, and how to
fertilize.
Native Nursery employee
and Wakulla resident Audrey
Alessi will present the pros
and cons of using native
groundcovers instead of grass.
She will bring examples of rec-
ommended plants and provide
information of how to care for
them.
Anyone who wants to learn
more about grass lawns and
groundcovers is invited to at-
tend. This talk will be held in
the new addition of the Wak-
ulla County Public Library on
Crawfordville Hwy. in Medart.
For more information, contact
Lynn Artz at 926-8756.


Wakulla High School stu-
dents helped out the Florida
Wild Mammal Association
(FWMA) during a "work day"
Saturday, March 18. The stu-
dents cleaned cages, fed ani-
mals, worked on grooming,
chopped fruit and put a new
layer of pebbles in the pelican


Gibson Will Be At Opry


County music legend Hoot
Gibson will return to the
Sopchoppy Opry as South-
bound Band's special guest for
the March 25 show.
Gibson has entertained au-
diences for more than 60 years
with his. unique performing
style. "Waltz Across Texas" and
"The Keys Are In The Mailbox"
are some of the favorites in his
musical repertoire.
Also appearing are Reuben
Walker and country comic
Willie Don Pace. Show time is
7 p.m. in the historic Sop-
choppy High School Audito-
rium. Call 962-3711 for ticket
information.


^ ^/
.Hoot Gibson
P: ":-:ii d .



IfM
:. I'Jii }
7/ '. ,tiil


fciNiF 1
,oGis





Hoot Gibson


cages. "All of their hard work
was greatly appreciated by the
critters, staff and volunteers at
FWMA," said FWMA Director
Chris Beatty. Volunteers are
needed at the center every day
and can come out at 8 a.m. any
day of the week to help, Beatty
concluded.

LEA VE NO TWINa
BUT YOUR
FOOTPRINTS




** I;


.e...* $


Keep Wa(kulla
County BeautIful


30


"THANK You"


WAKULLA COUNTY


AND THE BIG BEND


FOR YOUR PATRONAGE


March 1976


Wade Brown Officers & Staff March 2006 March 2006 Wade Brown, PSM


EDWIN BROWN


& ASSOCIATES


SURVEYORS MAPPERS ENGINEERS
(850) 926-3016 888-433-4436 FAX (850) 926-8180


~t:~sa~W(g~i~ll31~--~~ --I-~--- -*41~aCls~P~~~


I


Students Donated Their Time To Help Animals

WHS Students Helped

At FWMA Work Day









Page 8-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006


Happy First Birthdays Worm Gruntin' Festival Is Set On April 8


Caleb R. Dominger
Happy first birthday to
Caleb Robert Dominger on
March 26. He is the son of Ja-
son and Rebecca Dominger of
Winter Garden.
Maternal grandparents are
Dave and Jackie Mankin of
Crawfordville and Jack and
Elaine Woodruff of Jacksonville
Beach. Paternal grandparents
are Joe Dominger and Connie
Reagan of Groton, NY and Dick
and Debbie Nadge of Cortland,
NY.'
Maternal great-grandparents
are Dorothy Mankin of Pana-
cea and Jeanie Cleyman of Jack-
sonville.


-


Jace C. Estes
Happy'first birthday to Jace
Clarles-Estes-on March 20..He
is the son of James and Shealyn
Estes of Crawfordville.
Maternal grandparents are
J.C. Beaty of Smith Creek and
Kathryn.Beaty of Alligator
Point. Paternal grandfather is
-Gary Estes of Steinhatchee.
Jace has two older brothers,
Jay, age 10, and Jacob, age 7.







S a ii


Brianna N. Jefferson
Happy first birthday to
Brianna Noel Jefferson on
March 21. She is the daughter
of Marcus Jefferson and Mi-
chelle Trice of Crawfordville.
Maternal grandparents are
John and Kaye Trice of Craw-
fordville. Paternal grandparents
are Leon and Cordelia Porter of
Sopchoppy.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Howard Counts of Craw-
fordville and the late Frances
Counts and the late Preston
and Mary Trice. Paternal great-
grandparents are Leon and
Racheal Porter of Sopchoppy
and the late Billy and Nursey
Jefferson.


Teach a
'- child
S to read!


e '
$ T .m,
M '*


^


Hunter R. Lalonde
Happy first birthday to
Hunter Riley Lalonde on March
23. He is the son of Brad and
Marlaina Lalonde of Craw-
fordville.
Maternal grandparents are
Debbie Suica of Tidioute, PA
and Michael Chachin of Am-
bridge, PA. Paternal grandpar-
ents are Robert and Priscilla
Lalonde of Crawfordville.

Moore Cel
J.K. Moore of Crawfordville
will celebrate his 90th birthday
on Friday, March 31. A native
of Wakulla County, he was
born in Crawfordville on March
31, 1916 to the late Arthur
Preston and U'Laly Raker Moore.
He lived his entire life in
Wakulla County and now re-
sides at Tandem Healthcare in
Tallahassee.
Moore had three sisters and
a brother, Arlie, D.L., Lea Lynn
Purvis and Mildred Smith Coo-
per. On June 12, 1935, he mar-
ried Lauvenia Hunter and they
were married for 56 years until
her death in May 1992.
He has one daughter, Ann
Henderson of Crawfordville;
.two grandchildren, Jakey Casto
of Frederick, MD and Mark
Henderson of Alpharetta, GA;
and two great-grandchildren,
Mitch Casto and Matt Casto of
Frederick.
For more than 70 years
Moore farmed the lands of
Wakulla County with his life-
long friend, the late S.B. Forbes.
He was also a carpenter and
worked at Wakulla Springs dur-
ing the filming of the first
Tarzan movie featuring Johnny
Weissmuller.
Moore served as a trustee
for many years on the Wakulla
County School Board and later




Happy 60

Birthday

i Cheryl Blo


.1



I


You are the most
incredible, silly, spirit
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and an excellent Mol
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all Mama you are ti
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cs ?^=


Sopchoppy will not be a safe
haven for worms in April as the
community hosts the sixth an-
nual Worm Gruntin' Festival
Saturday, April 8 beginning at
8 a.m. in the streets of Sop-
choppy.
More than 70 arts and crafts
and food vendors will be at the
festival which will include live
music, games, the crowning of
the Worm Grunter's King and
Queen and the Worm Grunt-
er's Ball.
The festival is being orga-
nized by the Sopchoppy Pres-
ervation and Improvement As-
sociation.
"We are working hard to
make this year's festival the
best ever with another killer T-
shirt, great music, some excit-
ing new contests, more than 70
booths from various local art-
ists and organizations and lots
of great food," said organizer
Bill Lowrie. "This year's T-shirt
is a magnificent must-have ad-
dition to your wardrobe so plan
on buying early to get your
choice of size and color." By
popular request, tank tops have


been added for the ladies for
the first time.
The Worm Grunter's 5K
Race kicks off at 9 a.m. and the
T-shirts will go on sale at
Sopchoppy Outfitters. Informa-
tion about the race is available
on the Gulf Winds Track Club
web site on the Internet. The
main program begins at 10 a.m.
with a worm grunting demon-
stration by professional bait
harvester Gary Revell. The
worm grunting contest for chil-
dren age 16 and younger fol-
lows the demonstration. The
Sopchoppy Arts Association
will offer children's games and
entertainment.
Performances will be held
by the Backwoods Barefoot
Ballet at 11:30 a.m., Blind Dillon
and the Willin' from 2 p.m. to
5 p.m., and Wakulla and Friends,
who will perform at the Worm
Grunter's Ball from 7 p.m. to
10 p.m.
At noon the coronation of
the Worm Grunter's King and
Queen will take place. A horse-
shoe pitching contest will be


Friday, March 24th

Tuesday, March 28th

Tuesday, April 4th


held along with a hula hoop
contest at 2 p.m. and 3 p.m.
respectively.
There will be a brief recess
in the activities at 5 p.m. to get
ready for the 7 p.m. ball.
Wakulla and other well known
recording artists from the area
will perform. Rick Ott, who or-
ganizes all of the Sopchoppy
Preservation and Improvement
Association concerts, is arrang-
ing the concert to get visitors


Thursday, April 13th

Tuesday, April 18th


into the dancing spirit.
The ball will be outdoors
and visitors are reminded to
bring a chair or blanket for
comfort. The ball will conclude
at 10 p.m. sharp.
For more information, call
962-2020 and leave a message.
For vendor information, e-mail
billlowrie@earthlink.net or
visit www.sopchoppyflorida.
com. Everyone is invited to at-
tend.


ST. MARKS RIVER CANTINA
Sunday, March 26

The Cantin

River Run

Live Music with

"Three Way Street"
All Bikes Welcome
50 50 Drawing
859 Port Leon Drive St. Marks
850-925-9908


ebrates 90th Birthday,
Christian Life Center of First Freedom Of The Press


Baptist Church in Crawford-
ville. Friends and: family are
invited to attend. No gifts,
please.


J.K. Moore
as a school board member un-
der the administration of the
late C.L. Townsend. He also
served as an ACS committee-
man and is a former president
and board member of the
Wakulla County Farm Bureau.
He is the oldest male member
of Crawfordville First Baptist
Church where he remained ac-
tive until 2004. For many years
he served as an active deacon
and is now a Deacon Emeritus.
A party in his honor will be
held Sunday, March 26 at the



)th




)se


amazing, beautiful, $
ted, awesome, defiant
'childish fun, super at
nderful at being a Wife
ther-In-Law. You're a 1
nd stands firm, steps
ditionally, but most of *1
he wind beneath my
be me without you!
I love you, T.


Is Your Freedom


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It's Medicare Made Easy
by the local health plan you
have known and trusted
for more than 20 years.


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more benefits than original Medicare, including:


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Routine eye exams
Hearing exams


Eyeglasses*
Health education programs & classes
Fitness center reimbursement*


Thursday, April 27th

Tuesday, May 2nd

Thursday, May 1 Ith


GADSDEN COUNTY
Seminar will be held at
The Women's Club of Gadsden County
located at: 304 West King Street, Quincy
at 10 a.m.on Thursday, March 30th:



JEFFERSON COUNTY
SSeminar will be held at
Monticello-Jefferson Chamber of Commerce
located at 420 W.Washington Steet, Monticello
at 10 a.m. on Monday, April 3rd

Capital-Health Plan .. Capital Health
Blueo mBlueslel 2140 Centerville Road, Tallahassee, FL 32308
of Florida IL .J
For accommodations of persons with special needs at sales meetings, call the numbers above. An
affiliate of Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Florida since 1982. (Independent Licensees of the Blue Cross
and Blue ShieldAssociation. *Capital Health Plan's Advantage Plus Plan is a Medicare Advantage
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Or log onto www.capitalhealth.com/medicare


WAKULLA COUNTY
Seminar will be held at
The Wakulla Senior Center
33 Michael Drive, Crawfordville
at 10 a.m.on Wednesday, March 29th



LEON COUNTY
Seminars will'be held at
Capital Health Plan's Governors Square Auditorium
located at 1491 Governors Square Boulevard, Tallahassee
at 10 a.m.on:


The Women of The Moose Wakulla County
Chapter -2224 and friends at Woolley Park
would like to sincerely thank the following
businesses for their donations and support
of the Poker Walk held on March 4, 2006
Ameris Bank
Badcock & More Home Furniture
The Barber Shoppe
Bayside Supermarket
Coastal Motors
The Coastal Restaurant
Coastal Shores Properties, Inc.
From The Ground Up Construction, LLC
The Funky Fiddler
The Landing
Lindy's Fried Chicken, Inc.
Mashes Sands BP
Panacea Harbor Marina
Posey's Up The Creek Seafood Room & Oyster Bar
Premier Cleaners
Premier Motorcar Gallery, LLC
Qwik Lube
Sassy Sue's
Simple Things/Northern Lights Floral
Wakulla Bank
Wildwood Country Club
Yasmania Styles & Designs


I


- -









THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 9


Gavin Is Featured


d -. '



A;.


Gladys And Jerry Chambers

Couple Celebrates

50 Years Together


Jerry and Gladys Chambers
will celebrate their 50th wed-
ding anniversary by taking a
cruise to the Bahamas with
their son, Ken, and daughter-
in-law, Shary Gard, of Tallahas-
see.
Jerry and Gladys were mar-
ried on April 6, 1956 at Univer-
sity Heights Baptist Church in
Tallahassee. Jerry was lorn in
Colqtit, GA and volunteers
with the Ochlockoiee Bay Vol-
unteer Fire Department. He re-
tired after 40 years of service
as an electrician. For 14 years,


he owned his own business,
Jerry's Electric Service.
Gladys was born in Sop-
choppy and graduated from
Sopchoppy High School.
She retired from the Leon
County Tax Collector's Office'
after 24 years of service.
The couple has lived in
Panacea for 11 years.
They enjoy fishing, gospel
sings, gardening and working
in the yard. They also have two
grandchildren, Lori Gard-Cham-
bers and Richie Gard-Cham-
bers.


On Health
Herman Gavin has become
a sort of television celebrity
following a five part series on
"Health Matters" on WCTV
Channel 6 in Tallahassee re-
cently.
Medical anchor Triston
Sanders featured the 52-year-
old Crawfordville resident in a
special on gastric bypass sur-
gery prior to his August 2005
operation and then in early
March of this year.
Gavin has lost nearly 100
pounds since he had the sur-
gery. He said he topped out at
360 pounds which made it dif-
ficult for him to even leave his
home. His weight should sta-
bilize 12 months after the sur-
gery, he added, but he has just
passed the 270 pound mark.


-.,


Program
"I'm doing great," he said. "I
couldn't even walk out the door
without running out of breath."
Now Gavin wants to get the
word out to other obese resi-
dents that there is an answer
to their weight problem and
threat to good health. Dr. Chris-
tian Birkedal of Tallahassee's
Capital Regional Medical Cen-
ter performed the procedure.
"I'm not ashamed," he said.
"I just want to help others. I
did this for me and I did this
for others. I know there are
other people in Wakulla Coun-
ty who can benefit from the
surgery."
Gavin encourages residents
interested in the procedure to
contact him with any ques-
tions. He can be reached at 926-
1788.


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Thanks Is Given


Mae Waters, president of the Apalachee Bay Volunteer Fire and
Rescue Department, presents a plaque of appreciation to Stan
and Karon West. The Wests allowed fire department personnel
to use Riverside By The Bay restaurant near Shell Point for the
annual steak fry fundraiser on Feb. 27.


Habitat for Humanity
"R e-Store"
Shadeville Highway
926-4544
Open Tues. Sat. 9 a.m. 5 p.m.


Ii .. J i ..
Richard Alexander And Jaclyn Mosco

Jaclyn Mosco Is

Engaged To Alexander


Donna Mosco of Indiana
announces the engagement of
her daughter, Jaclyn Mosco, to
RichArd "Ricky" Alexander. He
is the son of Ielinda Alex-
ander of Panacea.


School and is attending Ivy
Tech Community College. Her
fiance attended Wakulla High
School and is employed by
Denny Trump.


The bride-elect is a 2001 The couple is planning a
graduate of Wawasee High spring wedding.

Palmer, Humphries


Exchange
Melanie Faith Palmer of
Crawfordville and Joseph Clay-
ton "Clay". Humphries of St.
Marks were married March 17
at the St. Marks Lighthouse.
The ceremony was performed
by Evangelist Carolyn Morgan
of Woodville.
The bride is the daughter of
Debbie Harnage of Crawford-
ville. The groom is the son of
Jo Humphries of St. Marks. The
bride was given away by her
father, Steven L. Harnage of
Crawfordville.
The matron of honor was
Dorothy M. Jowers of Haz-
elhurst, GA, cousin of the bride.


Their Vows
The best man was Waviel Por-
ter, Sr. of Woodville.
The bride and groom gradu-
ated from the Wakulla County
School System. The bride is
employed by Florida State Uni-
versity as a computer operator.
The groom is employed by the
Leon County Sheriff's Office. A
celebration dinner was given
prior to the wedding by the
groom's mother.

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ri







Page 10-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006


By HEIDE CLIFTON
President, CHAT of Wakulla, Inc.
www.chatofwakulla.org
Susan Harp and I spent Sat-
urday at PETCO and we are
happy to report that we man-
aged to find new homes for
four of the five animals we
took to the adoption booth.
The humane society from
Bainbridge, GA, which shares
the space with us in the store
every third Saturday of the
month, was also successful in
finding new homes for some
of their dogs and cats.
CHAT is always looking for
people who are willing to give
, up a few hours of their time
and help with the adoptions.
It is not only rewarding to see
a shelter animal find a new
home, but just watching the
traffic in the PETCO store on
Saturday is something to be-
hold.
You see many dog and cat
owners and their pets go
through the aisles, shopping
for food and, of course, toys.
Most of those people are very
kind and.stop at our booth and
leave a small donation for ani-
mals that are not as lucky as
their own pets.
We were very fortunate and
most grateful for the $2,500
donation the Winn-Dixie store

FSU Music

To Perform
Sunday afternoon, March
26, at 4 p.m. a music recital fea-
turing students from FSU's
graduate program in music
performance will be held at
Wakulla Presbyterian Church.
This is the fourth in a se-
ries of very successful and free
recitals designed to bring qual-
ity performances of live classi-
cal music to Wakulla County.
If you or members of your fam-
ily enjoy classical music, at-
tending a live performance by
professional musicians is a
Very special.treat.
Sunday's program features
J pianists Luis Gonzales and
Alessandra Feris, along with
vocalist tenor Ryan Harper.
They are among the most tal-
ented musicians in Florida
State University's graduate pro-
gram in music performance. In
addition to concerts at FSU,
each has given recitals within
various cities in the United
States and internationally.
This Sunday's program in-
cludes piano music by Ravel
and Schubert and vocal music
by Gerald Finzi and Franz Liszt.
Area children as well as adults
Coles Is
Appointed
Governor Jeb Bush appoint-
ed 12 individuals to the North-
west Florida Regional Housing
Authority including a Sop-
choppy resident.
Reggie Coles, 45, was ap-
pointed to succeed Gregory
Roberts for a term which be-
gan March 2 and ends on May
8, 2009.
Coles is okvner of RNA Ser-
vice Center and an insurance
agent for Liberty National Life.

Sy. YVSaw IH
InJ Y N IS /


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in Crawfordville made to
CHAT. The money will help the
animals at the shelter and will
advance some of the projects
CHAT is working on. On March
25, CHAT is bringing animals
for adoption to the front of the
Winn-Dixie store. Hope to see
you there.
I would like to remind ev-
erybody who is interested in
gardening, and especially in
Antique Roses, that our annual
rose sale is scheduled for April
22. Watch for the ad in The
Wakulla News. The rosebushes
look great and will make good
additions to any garden.
The plants grow well in our
poor soil and require minimum
care. They are beautiful and
fragrant. All monies from this
event are for the benefit of the
Wakulla Animal Shelter. Go to
our web site, www.chatofwak-
ulla.org, and under upcoming
events click on the rose list and
get familiar with the varieties
that will be available.
Please, have your animals
spayed/neutered. There is still
grant money available for ani-
mals 45 pounds or more at the
time of surgery. If you need
nrore information, please call
the Wakulla Animal Shelter at
926-0890.

Students

At Church
are welcome to this no-cost
event. Refreshments will be
served at the conclusion.
Wakulla Presbyterian is located
on US Hwy. 98 one-third mile
east of the high school.


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T







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 11


Business


REFER A FRIEND
To Open a New Account W1'h7O
Tell them to be sure and give your
name when opening a new account


Ribbon Is Cut By Crums And Chamber Members At Mini Mall

Crum's Celebrates 35 Years


Crum's Service, Inc., popu- and nowv has more than 7,000 help them celebrate their 35
larly known as Crum's Mini square feet of shopping space. years of business. They picked
Mall in Panacea, will be cel- In 2005 the Crums began a Penn to be their special guest
ebrating a "Grand Opening" "one stop shopping" concept for several reasons, one being
and 35 year anniversary on Sat- with souvenirs, sportswear, that the original Crum's in 1958
urday, March 25. food store, fuel, bait and tackle, sold Penn with the logo stat-
Crum's begin operation in home hardware and marine ing, "Made in the U.S.A,"
:1958 under the management of hardware. They are celebrating "Today, in 2006, we display
SHenry Adam and Rosa Lee 35 years of business and the Penn proudly with the same
i Crum. From 1958 to 1971 the grand opening of the home logo, We are proud to be
business was bait, tackle, gas, hardware and marine hard- American and selling Ameri-
a mechanic shop and tire store, ware departments. can made products," said
During this period, Marvis The Crums said they want- Ronald Fred.
Thomas and Leonard Crum in- ed to create a store where the "Our family and the staff of
producedd the first fire depart- whole family could shop. With Crum's Mini Mall would like
ment to Wakulla County on the expansion, the inventory to thank the public for their
this site. has increased. They now have business over the past 35 years
Also in the late '60s, Glyn- over 3,000 rods and reels in and would like to invite every-
-;wood Crum introduced the stock and the largest fishing one to come and celebrate
ambulance service to Wakulla supply inventory around. with us,"said Ronald Fred.
County, again using Crum's as "Whether you need a fish- The celebration will begin
the location of the service. In ing rod, swim suit, gift basket with numerous sales for the
S1971 Ronald Fred and Eloise or some plumbing, Crum's month of March culminating
Crum took over operation and now has it all," said Ronald on March 25 with refresh-
continue to this day. Fred. ments, special guests, great
The original building has .Crun's has invited the Peon bargains and special give-a-
groj n oy3yy9,bOP feet in length 'Reel Corporation to come and ways.

Forum Addresses Eco-Tourism


S The first "green" economic
forum was held last week, with
Senvironmentalists, business
People and educators gathering
Sto discuss plans for building a
sustainable local economy
based on nature-based tourism.
Filmmaker Robert Seidler,
one of those chosen to draft
the action plan, said the first
goal will be to fast-track the
two pending local trail projects:
Sthe one for Surf Road, and the'
SGF&A rail-trail through the
Apalachicola National Forest,
The forum, held Friday.
March 16, was sponsored by
the Association of Nature-Based
Businesses and was held at the
Inn at Wildw\ood in Medart.
Keynote speaker Herb Hiller
told attendees that Wakulla
County was in the perfect place
to pursue a nature-based
economy. Hiller .is an author,
founder of the Caribbean Tour-
ism Research Center in Barba-
dos, and is credited with start-
ing the Florida bicycling move-
ment as well as the Florida bed-
and-breakfast movement. His
current book, Highway A1A:
Florida at the Edge, is credited
with inspiring Visit Florida's
downtown and small towns
program.
Other speakers included Bill
Law, president of Tallahassee
Community College, who said
the TCC Wakulla campus was
there for whatever the commu-
nity wants it, to be. Among
some proposals are having the
center teach classes so that lo-
cal residents can be certified as
Guides.
Wakulla Superintendent of
Schools David Miller told the
forum that he supported an
economy that would enable


local residents to stay and work
in Wakulla,
Other speakers included
Jack Rudloe of Gulf Specimen
Marine Lab in Panacea, Steve
Brown of the Wakulla Chamber
of Commerce, Allen Freeland of
the Economic Development
Council, and Howard Pardue of
the Florida Trail Association.
The plan developed from
the forum may be presented to
county commissioners for sup-


port, perhaps coming from the
local chamber of commerce,
Seidler said.
County Commissioner Ed
Brimner attended the forum,
and made the.welcoming com-
ments to attendees.
Joe Barry, owner of the Inn
:at Wildwood and CEO of the
Association of Nature-Based
Businesses, said people are
now looking for green places
to live, work and play.


Residents May Save


Money On
Wakulla County residents
will now be able to take ad-
vantage of a little known fed-
eral statute that allows them
to save money on their pre-
scription drugs through their
local Community Health Cen-
ter, Wakulla Medical Center,
and its partnering pharmacy
Wakulla Station Pharmacy.
Together they are taking
advantage of this federal law
by working with RxStrategies,
Inc., a company that provides
a turn-key solution that uses
the 340B Drug Pricing Program
of the Public Health Service
Act.
North Florida Medical Cen-
ters, Inc. began the program in
Panacea March 22, with the
other six service sites in the
Big Bend to follow shortly
thereafter.
Wakulla Medical Center be-
gan partnership with Wakulla
SStation Pharmacy because they
know that the program will
save their patients, without
insurance and/or with Medi-
care, up to 50 percent on their


Their Drugs
brand name drugs, said medi-
cal center officials. "Patients
can get their medications at a
more affordable price, as well
as the personal attention they
deserve."
Wakulla Medical Center, a
service .site of North Florida
Medical Centers, Inc., a mem-
ber of the National Association
of Community Health Centers
(NACHC), is a private, not-for-
profit, consumer directed
health care corporation, which
provides high quality, cost ef-
fective and comprehensive pri-
mary and preventive care to
area patients.
For more information about
Wakulla Medical Center and its
discount prescription drug pro-
gram, contact Denise Donohue
at (850) 298-6003.
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Page 12-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006



School


PTSAs To Hold Joint Meeting


-, *'- ..% -

9., A '-'
,.: **. '~h' .~ .
I:.. -- J ,.-


Michael Atkinson Works With Batmobile

Medart Celebrates End Of FCAT


Medart Elementary School
students celebrated the end of
FCAT testing Friday, March 10
by taking part in a remote con-
trolled flying program with Dr.
Michael Atkinson.
Atkinson's father, Bill, and
friend John Hall of the Semi-
nole Radio Controlled Club
(Seminole RC Club) conducted
a remote controlled airplane


and helicopter show, for. the
students and staff.
A few of the featured planes
included the flying Murray
Lawnmower, Batmobile and a
semi-scaled model of an F-4
Phantom with rocket assists, as
well as a Senior Cadette drop
plane featuring camouflage
parachutes.
The helicopter entertained


the students with multiple
loops, nose dives and upside
down flights. As an additional
post-testing treat, the students
enjoyed sno cones following
the air show.
Administrative iitern Laura
Kelley set up the event as a way
to reward the students for their
efforts in taking the required
standardized tests.


Fifth Grading School Board Surplus
Period Ends A* I5- ,,,.-


Wakulla County Schools.will
conclude the fifth six week ses-
sion of school Friday, March 31,
which is also an early release
day for students.
Spring break begins after
school ends March 31 and con-
tinues the week,,of. April 3
through April 7. Classes will
resume on Monday, April 10.
Report cards from the fifth
grading period will be released
Friday, April 14.
May 18 and May 19 are exam
and early release days. The fi-
nal day of school and the
Wakulla High School gradua-
tion will be held Friday, May
9.

Students

Are Selected
The American Legion and
the American Legion Auxiliary
conducted Boys and Girls State
interviews on the Wakulla.
High School campus on Feb. 23.
The Wakulla County repre-
sentatives for the summer
event at Florida State Univer-
sity and the state capitol are
Ramona Lucinda Carter for
Girls State and Will Shepherd
for Boys State.
The program simulates the
state legislative process for
high school juniors prior to
their final year of high school.

Yore Goes To

Washington
On Wednesday, March 1,
Francis "Joey" Yore V was
named the Wakulla High School
Youth Tour Washington, DC rep-
resentative for an annual event
sponsored by Talquin Electric
Cooperative.
Yore competed in a two day
conference which was held in
Tallahassee March 15 and will
also attend the national confer-
ence in Washington, DC in
June. He will spend 10 days in
the nation's capital. Joey is the
son of Karen and Frank Yore of
Crawfordville.

School Lunch
Menus
March 27 March 31
ALL SCHOOLS
Monday: Milk, comdog, french
fries w/ketchup, apple wedges.
Tuesday: Milk, hamburger
gravy w/fluffy rice, green peas,
school made roll, mixed fruit,
cup.
Wednesday: Milk, turkey &
rice, mixed vegetables, school
made roll, fresh strawberries
w/dip.
Thursday: Milk, ham &
cheese on bun, fresh broccoli
& carrot sticks w/dip, potato
bar, peach cup.
Friday: Milk, chicken nug-
gets, tossed salad w/saltines,
whole kernel corn, lime sher-
bet.


zale vviii tie ,neia


The Wakulla County School
Board will conduct a surplus
property sale in April. The
items will be available for view-
ing March 23 through April 5
from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. The
items for sale are located at
Sopchoppy Educational Center,
Riversprings Middle School,
Medart Elementary School and
Wakulla Educational Center.
Individuals who want to
view the items can check in at
the front desk and the opera-
tions foreman will show off the
items that are up for bid.
Bid forms are available from
Kathy Galloway at the school
district, office, 69 Arran Road in


Crawfordville. The bid packet
must be returned no later than
2 p.m. April 5. Bid results will
be available through Kathy
Galloway Tuesday, April 18.
The items up for bid include
a teacher's desk, small table,
rolling teacher chair, Homelite
pressure washer, two comput-
ers, Servicemaster hall vacuum,
tractor/lawnmower, Snapper
lawnmower with grass catcher
and a Case backhoe/front end
loader.
Payment should be made
Switch cash, money-order or cer
tified check. Successful bidders
may collect their items April 18
through April 21.


The Parent Teacher Student
Associations (PTSAs) for Wak-
ulla High School, Wakulla
Middle School, and River-
springs Middle School an-
nounce a joint meeting to be
held on March 23 at 6:30 p.m.
at the Wakulla County Public
Library.
The groups will review their
2005-06 activities, receive their
official charters from a repre-
sentative of Florida PTA, and
select nominating committees
to prepare a slate of officers for
the 2006-07 school year.
PTSA is a national group of
parents and educators all work-
ing on behalf of children. Tra-
ditional PTSA goals include
supporting school activities,
promoting parents' involve-
ment, enhancing the schools'
academic environment, and
coordinating volunteer activi-
ties like mentoring and tutor-

WHS Seniors

Win Pizza

Party
The Wakulla High School
senior class won a pizza party
by having the highest percent-
age of students attend a semi-
nar given by the Florida State
University Office of Financial
Aid.
The workshop was held Jan.
24. Each senior and their par-
ents received a written invita-
tion that was.a follow-up from
FSU Financial Aid Officer
Katrina Hamilton who visited
the school on Dec. 6.
Students and parents re-
ceived information on the fi-
nancial aid process while be-
ing treated to food and door
prizes. The door prizes con-
sisted of gift cards from local
retail shops as well as cash
prizes.
Robin Ruby was the biw win-
ner of the night as she had her
name drawn as the winnerof
A g jk fol $1 .. A


ing. Activities by local PTSAs
in 2005-06 included a Readers'
Theater, International Night,
and FCAT discussion group.
Parents, teachers, students,
and all community members
are invited to join PTSA. You
must be a member of PTSA by
March 31 to participate in elec-
tions or stand for office for
next year. Elections for 2006-
07 officers will be held at a


joint general meeting on April
27.
For more information re-
garding PTSA at Wakulla High
School, contact Michelle Chrisco
at 926-3982; at Wakulla Middle
School, contact Deirdre Farring-
ton at 926-2700 or e-mail
wildcatsPTA@hotmail. com; at
Riversprings Middle School,
contact Betty Jo Pate at 421-
2550.


CES Will Host Spring

Festival March 25


The Crawfordville Elemen-
tary School Cougars are "Rac-
ing to Success" as they gear up
for the annual Spring Festival
on Saturday, March 25 at the
school. The theme is Cougar
500.
Tickets are on sale for $1
and drawings will be held
throughout the afternoon for
services and items such as
"Park Hopper" tickets to Walt
Disney World, a kayak/canoe
outing and a basket of beauty
products to name a few.
The students will "start their
engines" at 2 p.m. with a pro-
gram.in the cafeteria with each
homeroom being represented
by the boy or girl selling the
most tickets.
After awarding medals to
the classes that sell the most
tickets, fun, food and games
will begin. Cougars Collect-
ibles, a giant yard sale, will of-
fer items for purchase. Bingo
will feature prizes donated by
local businesses. Cake walks
will be held for sweet goodies.
Children can try their luck at
games and hamburgers and
hot dogs will be on sale.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided inside and outside the
school by groups from other
schools, local bands and dance
classes. Local artists have do-
nated original art pieces for the

Each teacher hosts a game


or food booth and runs it with
the help of the parent volun-
teers from the class. Festivities
continue until 7 p.m.
Proceeds from the festival
will be used to purchase sup-
plies and materials to enhance
student learning and the school
program. Festival sponsors
names will be displayed dur-
ing the festival and after the
event on the fence in front of
the school.
For more information, call
the school at 926-3641. The
school PTO is the event orga-
nizer and Kim Webb is the PTO
president this year.

RMS Book

Fair Ends
Riversprings Middle School
will conclude the sixth annual
Spring Bear Book Fair on Fri-
day, March 24. The hours are 8
a.m. until 2:30 p.m. An open
house will be held from 8 a.m.
until 8 p.m. Thursday, March
23. There will be drawings held
and .child care available.
Everyone is invited to at-
tend. For more information, call
Jim Posey at 926-2300, exten-
sion 1205.



*l^^ I Us


Brain Bowl Teams

Compete In Leon


The two Wakulla High School
Brain Bowl teams competed
well in the Tallahassee Demo-
crat's Big Bend High School
Bowl in early March. The two
Wakulla teams finished in
fourth place of their respective
flights.
The WHS Red team mem-
bers are David Reich, Will
Shepard, Cataia Ives, Michael
Andrews, Tim Myrick and Wes
Peart,


The WHS Blue team mem-
bers are Sam Myrick, Jonathan
Johnson, Joel Hunt, James
Stewart, Nira Reich and Lauren
Gentry. Shari J. Evans is the
program sponsor.

The bowl was hosted by
Rickards High School and Tal-
lahassee Community College
with sponsorship by Envision
Credit Union, Coca-Cola and the
Leon County School District.


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 13



Sports


Lady War Eagles Rebound With Wins


Coach Tom Graham's Lady
War Eagle softball team topped
Sneads and split four games
against tough competition in
the Lincoln Invitational Tour-
nament last week.
Wakulla beat Sneads 11-3
before losing 7-1 to Class 2A
state champion Lakeland Mc-
Keel in the first round of the
tournament. McKeel is playing
in 3A this year. Wewahitchka
beat Wakulla 6-2 in the second,
game of the tournament. Both
tourney games were played
March 17.
On March 18, Wakulla re-
bounded to beat Milton 7-6 and
Holmes County 8-4 to improve
to 10-7 overall and 5-1 in dis-
trict games.
Coach Graham said the 12
team tournament included
2005 Final Four teams McKeel
and Wewahitchka along with
playoff teams Pensacola Es-


cambia, Lincoln, Crestview,
Wakulla, Brooksville Hernando
and Holmes County. Lincoln
won the tournament and Es-
cambia placed second.
Michelle Taylor improved to
4-2 with the victory over Sneads.
Wakulla scored five runs in the
sixth inning and four more
runs in the seventh inning to
break open a close game. Tay-
lor gave up one hit and walked
three while striking out eight.
Taylor was 1-3 with a run
scored and two RBIs. Turelle
Farmer was 2-5 with two runs
scored and an RBI. Ashley
Delong had a hit, scored a run
and had an RBI. Karlyn Scott
was 2-4, scored two runs, had
an RBI and stole two bases.
Brianna Fordham had a hit,
four walks, scored two runs
and had an RBI. Hannah Love-
strand had a hit, scored a run
and had an RBI.


WHS Tennis Teams


Continue Success


After a rainy 2005 season,
the Wakulla War Eagle and
Lady War Eagle tennis teams
have not missed a single match
during the dry 2006 season.
The boys team topped Rickards
4-3 and beat Panama City Beach
Arnold 5-2 before falling to
Suwannee County 4-3. The girls
squad picked up a forfeit
against Taylor County and
topped Suwannee County 6-1.
The matches improved the
Lady War Eagles to 4-2 on.the
season while the War Eagles
improved to 5-3.
Wakulla beat Rickards by
winning two singles matches
and both doubles matches. The
match was originally sched-
uled for March 28 but Coach
Dave Price bumped the match
up due to the loss of three play-
ers to a European trip.
First seeded singles player
Ben Hudson was down three
games before winning 8-3. Sec-
ond seeded singles player Tyler
Price lost 8-2. Third seeded
singles player Woody Harvey
lost 8-5 while fourth,seeded
singles player Clint Kyle lost 8-
2. Fifth seeded singles player
Jonathan Johnson won 9-7.
The first seeded doubles
team of Hudson and Price won
8-5 and second seeded doubles
players Harvey and Kyle won
8-6. Will Harvey played an ex-
tra singles match and won.

Wakulla beat Arnold 5-2 as
Wakulla won four singles
matches and one doubles
match. Hudson won 6-2 and
Price won 8-5. Harvey lost 8-4
and Kyle won 84. Johnson won


8-2. Price and Hudson won in
doubles 8-2 and Harvey and
Kyle lost 8-6.
* Suwannee County won 4-3
in Perry by winning three
singles matches and one dou-
bles match. Hudson, Price and
Harvey lost 8-4, 8-4 and 8-6 re-
spectively. Kyle won, 8-3 and
Johnson won 8-3.
Hudson and Price lost 8-4 in
first doubles while Harvey and
Kyle won 8-4 in second dou-
bles.
The girls topped Suwannee
County as everyone won except
first seeded singles player
Mary Mounts. Mounts lost 8-3.
Charlotte Variey won 8-2 at
second seeded singles while
Ashley Lee won 8-3 at third
seeded singles. Jessica McBride
won 8-3 and Nina Reich won 6-
3 at fourth and fifth seeded
singles respectively.
The ifst seeded doubles
'tean' of Mounts and Varney
won 8-2 and the second seeded
doubles team of Lee and Reich
won 9-8 with a 10-6 win in a
tiebreaker. :
The War Eagles traveled to
Panama City Bay March 21 and
the Lady War Eagles will host
Rickards March 28 in Medart.
Madison County will come to
Medart March 30 to play the
girls and both War Eagle squads
will play Lincoln at Tom Brown
Park April 10.
Maclay will host both Wa-
kulla teams on March 11 and
Robert F. Munroe will come to
Medart March 13 for a girls
match. The district tournament
will be played in Tallahassee
April 17 through April 19.


Wakulla stayed with McKeel
for most of the game before
losing by six runs. McKeel led
3-1 in the sixth inning. Taylor
pitched six innings and gave up
seven hits and one earned run.
She had a walk and a strikeout
to fall to 4-3.
Wakulla did not generate
much offense as only Larissa
Mayne, Karlyn Scott and Ashley
and Roloff, Gallamore, Delong
and Lovestrand had one hit
each. They all scored at least a
run while Scott scored twice
and Farmer scored once.
Gallamore hit a homerun
and had two RBIs. Fordham
and Roloff hit triples and had
RBIs. Delong and Scott also had
RBIs.
Coach Graham said Wakulla
played strong for 10 of 13 in-
nings in the first two games
while the final two games al-
lowed Wakulla to play a com-
plete game and finish off the
victories.
"We fought back against
Milton," said Graham. "The
kids didn't get down. We
weren't finishing things off in
the first two games of the tour-
nament."
Graham is looking for tough
games down the stretch of the
schedule and has found three
of them after spring break
against Lincoln, Leon and
North Florida Christian.
But first Wakulla played dis-
trict foe Panama City Bay March
21 and will play district rival
Panama City Beach Arnold
March 24 in Medart. Leon hosts
Wakulla March 28 and Rickards
will come to Medart March 30.
A showdown with the top
team in the district, Tallahas-
see Godby, will be played
March 31 in Medart.
Dana Roloff was the losing
pitcher and fell to 1-4 on the
season. She gave up seven hits
and five walks to go along with
a strikeout.
Farmer was 3-4 with an RBI
while Fordhan was 1-2 with al
RBI. Kaitlyn ballamore had a
triple and scored a riin while

WMS Wins

Five Games,

Scores 76
The Wakulla Middle School
softball team extended its win-
ning streak to five with wins
over Riversprings, Madison and
Trinity Catholic recently.
The win over Riversprings
came at home Feb. 23. "It was
a great game and a victory over
a good team," said Coach Jeri
Jump. WMS built a 12-0 lead
but Riversprings cut the defi-
cit to 12-8 in the fourth inning.
WMS added three runs in the
fifth inning to account for the
final margin of 15-8.
The Wildcats were led by
Lacey Crum with two hits and
two RBIs. Crystal Chadwell and
Artigua Kilpatrick both had two
hits and a combined five RBIs.
Kilpatrick added a homerun.
Brooklyn Tindall had four hits
including two doubles and four
RBIs, Jasmine Green was 2-4
with two RBIs and Kiara Harvey
was 2-4 with one RBI.
Carson Rutland pitched an
excellent game and got the
win, said her coach. Rutland
had an RBI.
WMS beat Madison County
13-3 Feb. 24 by dominating at
the plate getting 14 hits. Crum,
Chadwell, Kilpatrick, Tindall,
Taylor Eglton and Devin Lowe
had hits and Harvey had two
hits. Rutland was the winning
pitcher.
On March 7, WMS beat Trin-
ity Catholic 14-4 on the road.
The Wildcats had 12 hits and a
homerun from Taylor Eglton.
Rutland allowed only three hits
in the game.
Defensively, Wakulla played
well, said Jump. "Our hitting
has been the key to our wins,"
she said. "WMS has scored 76
runs in the first five games."


Lindsay Bolin had a walk and
scored a run. Wakulla made six
errors in the game and had
only five hits.
Coach Graham said his team
showed a great deal of heart
against Milton as WHS won 7-
6 in a Texas tiebreaker that
lasted eight innings. The game
featured Milton taking leads of
2-0, 4-1 and 5-2 before Wakulla
tied the game at five. Both
teams scored a run in the first
tiebreaker inning before Wa-
kulla held Milton in the eighth.
Gallamore started the tie-
breaker at second base. She
moved to third base on a bunt
single by Carly Hillier. Gall-
amore scored the winning run
on a passed ball.
Brianna Fordham was the
winning pitcher as she im-
proved to 4-0. Fordham had six
strikeouts and two walks in the
game and gave up only five
hits.
Delong had two hits and
scored a run while Scott had
two hits including a triple and
scored twice. Roloff had a hit
and an RBI while Gallamore
had a hit and scored two runs.
Bolin had two hits and Farmer
had the game tying hit and two
RBIs. Lovestrand had a hit,
scored a run and had an RBI.
Wakulla had 11 hits in the
game.
Wakulla used a five run
fourth inning to top Holmes
County 8-4. Taylor won on the
mound to improve to 5-3. She
gave up seven hits and five
walks but struck out six. Wa-
kulla had nine hits including
two each by Scott, Fordham
Delong had hits. Delong had
the RBI and Scott scored the
only WHS run.
Wakulla and Wewa were
knotted at 2-2 in the top of the
seventh before the Lady Gators
exploded for four runs in the
final inning. Wakulla made two
errors that led to the runs.


The Riversprings Middle
School Bears baseball team
won three games and dropped
two in the past two weeks to
raise their record to 7-2 on the
season.
On.March 6, the Bears lost
to Taylor County 6-3 in Perry.
Brock Glover led the offense
with two hits. Glover and Mark
Trice scattered six hits over
seven innings on the mound.
On March 9, RMS dropped
a 5-2 contest to Wakulla Middle
School. WMS scored five runs
in the first two innings to take
a big lead. Mark Price pitched
in relief and shut out the Wild-
cats for five innings. The Bears
could only generate five hits
-and two runs.
Riversprings beat Maclay 7-
1 on March 14 as Casey Edd-
inger. Brock Glover and Jordy
Montague pitched for the

WHS Receives

One. Poll Vote
The Wakulla Lady War Eagle
softball team received a vote in
the Florida Sports Writers As-
sociation high school poll last
week. The vote gave Wakulla
the 17th place in the poll.
Godby was ranked 16th.
Bartow is the top ranked team
in Class 4A followed by Pens-
acola Escambia and Alachua
Santa Fe. North Florida school
Jacksonville Bishop Kenny is
ranked ninth.


Bears. Shay Barwick led the
offense with two hits and three
RBIs.
On March 15, RMS topped
Maclay 10-0. Barwick had three
hits and Barwick, Austin Lentz,
Robby Coles and Mark Price
each threw shutout innings.
on March 16, RMS defeated
Florida High 15-1. Casey Edd-
inger and Shay Barwick com-
bined on the mound to throw
a no-hitter. Skyler Kreps led the
offense with three hits. Robby
Coles, Tie McCullough and
Austin Lentz each had two hits.
The Bears will host Su-
wannee County Thursday,
March 23 at 4 p.m.

Camp Seeks

BaSketballers
Final applications are being
evaluated for the Ten Star All
Star Summer Basketball Camp.
The camp is by invitation only.
Boys and girls,. ages 10 to 19,
are eligible to apply.
Past participants include
NBA stars Michael Jordan, Tim
Duncan, Vince Carter, Jerry
Stackhouse, Grant Hill and
Antawn Jamison. College bas-
ketball scholarships are pos-
sible for players selected to the
All-American Team.
The Florida camp will be
offered in Babson Park. For a
free brochure, call (704) 373-
0873 anytime.


War Eagles Win 11th


Game Of The Season
The Wakulla War Eagle base- He had two strikeouts.
ball team won its fifth game Graves was 2-3 with a thr
in a row and 11th of 13 on the run homerun and three RBI
season with victories over Marks was 3-5 with a homeru
Thomasville Brookwood, Talla- and three RBIs. Mellow was
hassee Leon and Panama City 3 and scored two runs with
Bay last week. stolen base. Porter had a h
Coach Mike Gauger said he scored a run and had an RE
was pleased by the effort of his Kyle Zarate was 2-2 with a ru
team as the squad swept Leon 'scored and an RBI. Carlo
High and won a district game Wisham was 1-3 with a ru
against a tough Bay team. scored and an RBI. Jones wa
Wakulla picked up a second 1-3 with a run scored an
victory against Thomasville, GA Melvin Wright had a hit an
Brookwood 6-4 although Brook- scored a run.
wood made the game closer Wakulla built a 6-0 lea
than the first game in Medart. againstBay before settling bac
Wakulla scored two runs in aint Bay o ttin a
the first inning and added four pitched a complete game vi
more runs in the fifth inning, story as he gave up two u
Ryan Cross pitched two innings earned runs and struck ou
and did not give up a hit. Casey nine. He gave up three hits an
Brown pitched three innings walked four.
and gave up three runs. He was
the winning pitcher. Melvin Porter was 2-3 with a ru
Wright picked up the save with scored and two RBIs. Mark
two innings of relief. He struck was 3-3 with a double, tripl
out three and gave up an un- RBI and three runs scored
earned run. Cameron Graves was 1-3 wit
a run scored and Tanner Jone
Victor Porter was 1-4 with a a run scored and Taer
had three RBIs without getting
run scored and an RBI. Kyle a hit.
Marks was 2-4 with a homerun
and a double. He had three Wakulla hosted Panama Cil
RBIs. Cameron Graves was 3-4 Beach Arnold March 21 in an
with a run scored. Tanner Jones other district game. The Mad
was 1-2 with an RBI. Andrew son County game scheduled f(
Mellow had a hit and Cory March 22 was cancelled due t
Eddinger had a hit and scored the Cowboys scheduling to
a run. many games. FAMU High wi
Wakulla had Leon down 4-0 come to Medart March 27 an
and 10-1 before Leon scored Godby will host Wakulla Tue
seven runs over the next three day, March 28.
innings. Wakulla topped the Wakulla will host East Gad
Lions 11-8. Gauger said Wakulla A 3
nearly had a meltdown but ral- den April a a
lied to keep Leon scoreless in Fe will visit April 4. Ea
the final two frames. Gadsden will host Wakul
the final two frames. April 10.
April 10.
Melvin Wright was the win-
ning pitcher as he threw four Wakulla improved to 11
innings and gave up six runs, overall and 4-1 in distri
but only two were earned, games. Only Tallahassee Li:
Casey Brown pitched an inning coln and Tallahassee Godb
and Cory Eddinger pitched the have defeated the War Eagl
final two innings for the save. this season.


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Riversprings Wins


Three Games, Now 7-2


. i I --mmIII


r. .







Page 14-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006


Outdoors


Well, spring arrived on
March 20 and the fish were
anticipating it this past week-
end. All the bait and tackle
stores were busy and are look-
ing forward to a great fishing
season. Lots of people were on
the water and lots of fish were
caught.
Juanise at Circle J's said they
were busy and that's just how
she and Jim like it. She was
supposed to go fishing for
specs at Lake Ellen last week
but the wind blew too hard.
Vern Swindler fished the
bridge from East Point to
Apalachicola and caught quite
a few trout and a 25 inch red.
He was using live shrimp.
Donald Allen fished the
flats near the lighthouse and
caught a few trout and then
moved to a little deeper water
about two miles from shore
and did real well with trout.
Keith Stauley and Brian Tucker


S By GEORGE WEYMOUTH
Well, the Association for
Nature Based Businesses (ANBB)
met at the Inn at Wildwood last
SFriday for its first conference in
our county/area, and I was im-
pressed with the speaker and
how positive everyone was
concerning the goal of this
gathering, mainly; headed by
Rober Seidler and Wildwood's
Joe and Betty Barry.
Probably the most inspira-
tional speaker. I felt, was Steve
Brown who nailed it when he
pointed out the printing on the
event's agenda "Forever
Green." Yes, our Wakulla Coun-
ty will continue to remain "for-
ever green" because Wakulla's
coastline is 85 percent public.
and the lands are 73 percent
public either National Refuge
or National Forest. It's a perfect
area to promote "nature-based
businesses."
S. What is a nature-based busi-
ness? Actually, any business
that directly or indirectly takes
advantage of our abundance of
nature. Certainly a canoe rental
facility would be nature-based
but so.would a restaurant with
outdoor seating, just so its cus-
tomers can enjoy the natural
surroundings while dining.
Even courses taught on wild-
life, as I recently did for our
new Tallahassee Community
College (TCC), are nature-based.
To inform residents and visi-
tors about our fabulous fishing
such as our fishing guides do
is certainly nature-based. Any-
way, as a nature guide (special-
izing in birds) I was really in-
spired at this conference and
you'll be hearing more about
ANBB I'm sure lots morel
Last week I listed the herps
reptiles and amphibians to
be found in and nearby our
lovely Wakulla County. This
article now will be focused on
the mammals to be found in
and around our county. Brace
yourself as there's a lot of
them!
Virginia Opossum, Nine-
banded Armadillo, and then
the little ones S. E. (South-


k,,z
/


fished in 70 feet of water to
catch their limit of grouper on
LYs. Included in their limit
were two red grouper that
weighed about 20 pounds.
Capt. Luke Frazier at Crum's
in Panacea said Capt. Chris
Oaks took Lee Thrasher and
the Gray Redimix Group USA
out and they came back with
their limit of grouper. They
fished in 70 to 75 feet of wa-
ter. Luke said quite.a few trout
are being caught in Dickerson
Bay.
Luke and Mike Crum fished
around Patty's Island on Mon-
day and got their limit of trout
using the Cajun Thunder and
grubs.


eastern) Shrew, Least Shrew
and Short-tailed Shrew, E. Mole,
E. Cottontail, Mouse Rabbit,
Round-tailed Muskrat, Ameri-
can Beaver, Gray Squirrel, E. Fox
Squirrel, S. Flying Squirrel, E.
Chipmunk (in counties just
west of us), Wood Rat, House
Rat, Marsh Rice Rat, E. Harvest
Mouse, House Mouse, Cotton
Deer Mouse, Oldfield Deer
Mouse, Hispid Cotton Rat,
Woodland or Pine Vole.
And now bats: Mexican Free-
tailed Bat, Red Bat, Seminole
Bat, N; Yellow Bat, Hoary Bat,
E. Big-eared Bat, Mississippi or
S.E. Myotis, E.' Pipistrelle, Big
Brown Bat, Evening Bat.
.Then the bobcat, potentially
the puma or panther/moun-
tain lion. ]aqurundi, Red Wolf
(extinct except for breeding cap-
tives), coyote, Red Fox, Grey
Fox, Black Bear, racoon, Ameri-
can Mink, N. River Otter, Long-
tailed Weasel, E. Spotted Skunk,
Striped Skunk, West Indian
Manatee, feral hog, White-
tailed Deer.
And then there's the whales
of a number few of us would
dare to believe could be out in
our gulf, but every few months
or years a number of them
"beach" along our coast, often
of unexpected species. North
Atlantic Right Whale, Sperm
Whale, Blue Whale (the world's
largest living animal), Fin
Whale, Bryde's Whale, Sei
Whale, Short-finned Pilot
Whale, Pigmy Killer Whale,
Killer Whale, False Killer Whale,
Rough-toothed Dolphin, Bottle-
nose Dophin, Atlantic Spotted
Dolphin, Pan-tropical Spotted
Dolphin, Spinner Dolphin,
Clymene Dolphin, Striped Dol-
phin, Curvier's Beaked Whale,
Blairville's Beaked Whale and
the other mammal us!
Fortunately, because it ap-
pears Wakulla County will be
"forever green," we will always
be limited with our growth and
that is fine with me. Thank
goodness our county is so
unique in being so wild and
green.


Scott at Jerry's Bait and
Tackle was extremely busy on
both Saturday and Sunday and
said he sold around 9,000
shrimp on Saturday. Jim Hage
fished Stoney Bayou and
caught two oversize reds. Rob-
ert Houghton fished around
the Rock Garden off Stoney
Bayou and caught and released
two limits of trout. He fished
the Rattlin Redfin primarily.
Dave Reynolds used live
shrimp around Cobb Rocks to
catch four nice trout. Adam
Meri fished at Alligator Point
over the weekend and caught
some oversize reds using live
shrimp. Gary Droze walked the
dikes at Stoney Bayou and
caught one red, one flounder
and two nice trout. He was us-
ing live shrimp. Eric Keyser
fished the Wakulla Beach area
and caught two nice trout and
a red!
Scott said he's starting to
see nfore and more young kids
fishing and this weekend was
no exception. Mike Hadden
fished with son Hunter and he
caught his first trout ever over
the weekend. Joe and Tina
Quinby took their nieces, Mor-
gan and Erin Bishop, and they
also caught their first trout
ever. They were fishing live
shrimp under a Cajun Thunder.
Mike Hopkins said the park-
ing lot was full on Saturday
and Sunday and plenty of fish
were caught. 'The trout have
moved out on the flats and are
being caught on grubs and live


lrom The Dock
By CAPT. JODY CAMPBELL


Burns Will Be Conducted


The U.S. Forest Service will
be conducting prescribed burns
withinthe Apalachicola Na-
tional Forest in both the Wa-
kulla and Apalachicola Ranger
Districts dunlng'thp 'n'ext"12
months.
'T&)e burns are painn"ied' d81r-'
ing the dormant season, Octo-
ber through March, and the
growing season, April through
September. The USFS antici-
pates burning approximately
100,000 acres.
The burns are needed to
improve wildlife habitat, aid in
the restoration of native veg-


etation and reduce the threat
that wildfires pose to the for-
est, adjacent lands, private
property and the safety of wild-
land firefighters, forest service
officials said.

Connected actions related to,
the proposal consist of creat-
ing and maintaining control
lines or "fire breaks," removing
hazardous snags 'along control
lines and preparing red cock-
aded woodpecker trees, bee
apiaries, phone boxes and util-
ity poles for protection from
fire.


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shrimp. Redfish continue to be
everywhere. Capt. Gene Strick-
land fished two days and they
caught and released over 50
and Capt. Terry Caruthers
caught and released 21.
Grouper fishing continues
to be sporadic. Some are do-
ing real well while others are
having a tough time. Most are
being caught in 60 to 65 feet
of water with dead bait and
live pinfish. No cobia were
caught over the weekend but
anglers spotted several schools
of fish. There were several
kings caught by folks trolling
Stretch 30s for grouper.
So far, no Spanish have
been caught and the pompano
bite hasn't started. One angler
did see quite a few jumping
through his wake while riding
in shallow water around Dog
Island.
Mike Pearson and Sammy
Dixon caught some nice trout
around the Wakulla Beach area
using grubs and Mirrolures.
.On Saturday Mike caught and
released a trout over 4 pounds,
which hit a sinking Mirrolure.
On Friday Mike went grouper
fishing and came back with
several nice grouper and am-
berjack and he said they threw
back several limits of red snap-
per.
Wendell Burton continues
to have success with his secret
weapon under the Cajun Thun-
der and Larry Hess of Shell
Point also found quite a few
trout around the oyster bars
and on the east flats out of
Shell Point.
There are a lot of folks on
the water now, so be extremely
careful. Remember to leave
that float plan with someone
and take those kids fishing.
Good luck and good fishing!


bring a fishing pole. Bait will
be provided and children will
be assisted with fishing. Snacks
and soft drinks will also be pro-
vided.
To register for the derby, call
the Forest Service at 926-3561
by April 3. The program is be-
ing sponsored by the Forest
Service, Florida Fish and Wild-
life Commission and Loyal Or-
der of Moose in Tallahassee.


SERVING WAKULLA, FRANKLIN & LION COUNTIES
SSERVING WAKULLA, FRANKLIN & LEON COUNTIES


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Manatee
Watch
In order to determine where
manatees are gathering in
Wakulla area waters, boaters are
encouraged to read the Manatee
Watch weekly and take care in
areas where manatees are
sighted.
Tuesday, March14
5:30 p.m. -- Two adults half-mile north of lower bridge, Wakulla River.
Saturday, March 18
7:45 a.m. -- One adult at T-n-T Hideaway, Wakulla River.
12:45 p.m. -- Six adults at Shell Island Fish Camp, Wakulla River.
2 p.m. -- One adult,. one calf at St. Marks Powder Park, Wakulla River.
2 p.m. Two adults at River Plantation boat ramp, Wakulla River.
Sunday, March 19
8 a.m. -- One adult headed down river at T-n-T Hideaway, Wakulla River.
10:30 a.m. -- Six adults at big cypress tree, Wakulla River.
11 a.m. -- Four adults and a calf at Big Boggy Creek, Wakulla River.
11:10 a.m. -- One adult headed down river at lower bridge, Wakulla River.
1:45 p.m. -- Two adults headed upriver at lower bridge, Wakulla River.
To report the harassment, injury or death of a manatee, call the 24-
hour manatee hotline at (888) 404-3922 or *FWCC. For more information
concerning manatees, call HuManatee at 925-6412.


Free Fishing Derby

Set In National Forest


I -- -I


The Apalachicola National
Forest's Wakulla Ranger Dis-
trict will host the third annual
Kid's Free Fishing Derby Satur-
day, April 8 from 8 a.m. until
noon at Derby Pond. The pond
is located at Highway 267 anhd
Forest Road 360 in southwest-
ern Leon County.
The fishing derby is open to
children age 16 and younger
with an adult. Anglers need to


I


m


cot~









THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 15


For tides at the following points

Gulf Coast W weekly Almanac add to Dog Island Listings: Carrabelle
SApalachicola
Cat Point
Tide charts by March 23 March 29 Lower Anchorage
Zihua Software, LLC West Pass


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


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


St. Marks River Entrance
Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.1 ft. 2.4 ft. 2.2 ft. 2.9 ft.
Mar 23, 06 2:39 AM 10:21 AM 1:38 PM 7:02 PM
Fri -0.3 ft. 2.7 ft. 2.0 ft. 2.9 ft.
Mar 24, 06 4:06 AM 11:23 AM 3:54 PM 9:32 PM
Sat -0.5 ft. 3.0 ft. 1.6 ft. 3.2 ft.
Mar25,06 5:11 AM 12:03PM 5:17PM 11:06PM
Sun -0.6 ft. 3.3 ft. 1.0 ft.
Mar 26, 06 6:02 AM 12:35 PM 6:12 PM
Mon 3.5 ft. -0,5 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.4 ft.
Mar 27, 06 12:11AM 6:45 AM 1:04PM 6:59 PM
Tue 3.7 ft. -0.3 ft. 3.7 ft. -0.2 ft.
Mar 28, 06 1:06 AM 7:23 AM 1:32 PM 7:42 PM
Wed 3.8 ft. 0.1 ft. 3.8 ft. -0.6 ft.
Mar 29, 06 1:56 AM 7:57 AM 1:57 PM 8:24 PM


Alligator Point, Ochlockonee Bay

Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.1 ft. 1.8 ft. 1.6 ft. 2.2 ft.
Mar 23, 06 2:50 AM 10:13AM 1:49 PM 6:54 PM
Fri -0.2 ft. 2.1 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.2 ft.
Mar 24, 06 4:17AM 11:15AM 4:05PM 9:24PM
Sat -0.4 ft. 2.3 ft. 1.1 ft. 2.4 ft.
Mar 25, 06 5:22 AM .11:55 AM 5:28 PM 10:58PM
Sun -0.4 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.7 ft.
Mar26,06 6:13 AM 12:27 PM 6:23 PM
Mon 2.6 ft. -0.4 ft. 2.6 ft. 0.3 ft.
Mar27,06 12:03AM 6:56 AM 12:56 PM 7:10 PM
Tue 2.8 ft. -0.2 ft. 2.7 ft. -0.1 ft.
Mar 28, 06 12:58 AM 7:34 AM 1:24 PM 7:53 PM
Wed 2.8 ft. 0.1 ft. 2.8 ft. -0.4 ft.
Mar 29, 06 1:48 AM 8:08 AM 1:49 PM 8:35 PM


City of St. Marks
Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.1 ft. 2.3 ft. 2.0 ft. 2.7 ft.
Mar23, 06 3:43 AM 10:57AM 2:42PM 7:38 PM
Fri -0.3 ft. 2.5 ft. 1.9 ft. 2.7 ft.
Mar24,06 5:10AM 11:59AM 4:58 PM 10:08PM
Sat -0.4 ft. 2.8 ft. 1.4 ft. 3.0 ft.
Mar25, 06 6:15AM 12:39PM 6:21 PM 11:42PM
Sun -0.5 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.9 ft.
Mar 26, 06 7:06 AM 1:11 PM 7:16 PM
Mon 3.3 ft. -0.5 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.3 ft.
Mar 27, 06 12:47AM 7:49 AM 1:40 PM 8:03 PM
Tue 3.5 ft. -0.2 ft. 3.4 ft. -0.2 ft.
Mar 28, 06 1:42 AM '8:27 AM 2:08 PM 8:46 PM
Wed i 3.5 ft. 0.1 ft. 3.5 ft. -0.5 ft.
Mar 29, 06 2:32 AM 9:01 AM 2:33 PM 9:28 PM


St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.

Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.1 ft. 1.9 ft. 2.2 ft. 2.3 ft.
Mar 23,06 2:18 AM 10:05 AM 1:17PM 6:46 PM
Fri -0.3 ft. 2.1 ft. 2.0 ft. 2.3 ft.
Mar 24, 06 3:45 AM 11:07AM 3:33 PM 9:16 PM
Sat -0.5 ft. 2.4 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.5 ft.
Mar 25,06 4:50 AM 11:47AM 4:56 PM 10:50 PM
Sun -0.6 ft. 2.6 ft. 1.0 ft. 2.7 ft.
Mar26, 06 5:41 AM 12:19PM 5:51 PM 11:55PM
Mon -0.5 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.4 ft.
Mar 27, 06 6:24 AM 12:48 PM 6:38 PM
Tue 2.9 ft. -0.3 ft. 2.9 ft. -0.2 ft.
Mar28, 06 12:50AM 7:02 AM 1:16PM 7:21 PM
Wed 2.9 ft. 0.1 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.6 ft.
Mar 29, 06 1:40 AM 7;36-AM 1:41 PM 8:03 PM


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
6:00 am 7:00 am 7:55 am 8:45 am 9:35 am 10:20 am 11:10 am
6:30 pm 7:25 pm 8:20 pin, 9:10 pm 10:00 pm 10:45 pm '11:35 pm

12:45 am 1:40 am 2:35 am 3:25 am 4:15 am 5:00 am
12:10 pm 1:10 pm 2:05 pm 2:55 pm 3:45 pm 4:35 pm 5:20 pm


Sunrise
Sunset
Moon rise
Moon set
Brightness


Shell Point, Spring Creek
Date High Low. High Low High
Thu -0.1 ft. 2.5 ft. 2.4 ft. 3.0 ft.
Mar 23, 06 2:36 AM 10:18AM 1:35 PM 6:59 PM
Fri -0.3 ft. 2.8 ft. 2.2 ft. 3.0 ft.
Mar 24, 06 4:03 AM 11:20AM 3:51 PM 9:29 PM
Sat -0.5 ft. 3.1 ft. 1.7 ft. 3.3 ft.
Mar 25, 06 5:08 AM 12:00PM 5:14PM 11:03PM
Sun -0.6 ft. 3.3 ft. 1.1 ft.
Mar 26, 06 5:59 AM 12:32 PM 6:09 PM
Mon 3.6 ft. -0.5 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.4 ft.
Mar27,06 12:08AM 6:42AM 1:01 PM 6:56 PM
Tue 3.8 ft. -0.3 ft. 3.7 ft. -0.2 ft.
Mar 28, 06 1:03 AM 7:20 AM 1:29 PM 7:39 PM
Wed 3.8 ft. 0.1 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.6 ft.
Mar 29, 06 1:53AM 7:54 AM 1:54 PM 8:21 PM


Dog Island West End

Date High Low High Low High
Thu -0.2 ft. 2.6 ft.
Mar 23, 06 2:29 AM 6:32 PM
Fri -0.3 ft. 2.3 ft. 1.8 ft. 2.6 ft.
Mar24,06 3:46AM 12:58PM 3:11 PM 8:17PM
:Sat -0.4 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.6 ft.
Mar 25, 06 4:46 AM 1:03 PM 4:24 PM 10:01 PM
Sun -0.3 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.2 ft. 2.7 ft.
Mar26,06 5:36AM 112 PM 5:17 PM 11:27PM
Mon -0.1 ft. 2.2 ft. 0.8 ft.
Mar 27, 06 6:18 AM 1:22 PM 6:04 PM
Tue 2.7 ft. 0.2 ft. 2.2 ft. 0.4 ft.
Mar 28, 06 12:41 AM 6:55 AM 1:30 PM 6:49 PM
Wed 2.7 ft. 0.5 ft. 2.3 ft. 0.1 ft.
Mar 29, 06 1:48 AM 7:27 AM 1:40 PM 7:34 PM


Full
April 13


Last
April 21


New
March 29


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
6:37 am, 6:36 am 6:35 am 6:33 am 6:32 am 6:31 am 6:30 am
6:50 pm 6:51 pm 6:51 pm 6:52 pm 6:52 pm 6:53 pm 6:54 pm

2:29 am 3:23 am 4:10 am 4:52 am 5:28 am 6:02 am 6:35 am
12:28 pm 1:37 pm 2:48 pm 4:00 pm 5:10 pm 6:20 pm 7:28 pm
47% 39% 32% 24% 17% 9% 1%


st COAST GUARD


j AUXILIARY REPORTS

By Sherrie Alverson


Readers, as many of you
know. for nearly 22 years I have
been responsible foi covering
all local auxiliary activities.
Fortunately, about a year ago I
found Carolyn Brown Treadon
in Flotilla 12. Not only did she
have the ability, but also the
willingness, to assume part of
the workload.
This past weekend aux-
iliarists from all seven flotillas
within Division 1, which cov-
ers the area from the Aucilla
River westward to the Alabama
line, attended the winter con-
ference at Fort Walton. Not
only was Carolyn deeply in-
volved in ':back of the scenes"
organization and the ultimate
success of the conference, she
furnished me most of the de-
tails for this column. Photo
credits go to her husband.
Duane.
At the awards banquet Sat-
urday night it was apparent
that for months Division 1 aux-
iliary members had spent
many, many volunteers hours
in support of the Coast Guard
non-military missions. Earlier
this month, when Dallas Coch-
ran, Division Captain, attended
the District 8 Conference in
Corpus Christi, TX, he was pre-
sented 200 awards to be pre-
sented to members of Division
1. Since then he has received a
few more from the Director of
Auxiliary office in New Or-
leans. Many awards from the
past year were delayed follow-
ing Hurricane Katrina. More
about them later.
The conference began Satur-
day morning and the day was
devoted primarily to member
training, beginning with basic
plotting and navigation train-
ing. Following lunch, members
were able to learn or refresh
their basic first aid.
That evening at the awards
banquet, the guest speaker was
Leo Lachate, Chief of Opera-
tions for the Florida Division
of Emergency Operations. Mr.
Lachate is directly responsible
for the operations section
within Florida's State Emer-
gency Response Team (SERT).
We were privileged to hear
about the state system and
how we as auxiliarists can be
active participants in responses
to disasters.
Presentation of awards fol-
lowed. If the recipient was in
attendance, the award was pre-
sented personally, if not it was


L Boating Emergencies 7

Coast Guard Station
Panama City ................. ..... ....... 1 (850) 234-
Coast Guard Station
Yankeetown ............... ...... 1(352) 447-
Coast Guard Auxiliary
St. Marks (Flotilla 12).. ..1 (850) 906-(
or ................................. 893-
Shell Point (Flotilla 13) 1 (850) 926-
or ............................. 926-


A r





I..


:i.3


Tim Ashley, Bob Surdakowski During Exe


given to the appropriate Flo-
tilla Commander for presenta-
tion at a flotilla meeting. Mem-
bers of Flotilla 12 receiving rec-
ognition were: Auxiliary An-
nual Service Awards, Rich
Rasmussen and Bob Surda-
kowski; New Sustained Service
Awards, Bob Surdakowski and
Duane Treadon; Continued
Sustained Service Awards, Tim
Ashley, Rich Rasmussen and
Duane Treadon; Auxiliary
Membership Service Awards,
Tim Ashley, 5 years, and Mark


Rosen, 15 years; Letters i
mendation, secretarial
Carolyn Treadon; Au
Achievement Award, F
Jan. 1 2003 to Dec. 31
Rich Rasmussen; the
Guard Meritorious Uni
mendation, Tim Ashl
Mark Rosen; and Humar
Service Award, Tim
Rich Rasmussen, Mark
Carolyn and Duane Tr
Mark was awarded th
sion's Leo Miller Outst
Member Training Awar


Mark Rosen And Captain Bjostad


Flotilla 13 members receiv-
ing awards: Coast Guard Meri-
torious Unit Commendation,
John Edrington and Lynne
Reese. Awards for his flotilla
were presented to John.
Auxiliaxists attending the
conference from Flotilla 12 at
St. Marks were Rich Rasmus-
sen, Division Vice Captain, Tim
Ashley, Mark Rosen, Bob Sur-
dakowski, Carolyn Treadon
and Duane Treadon. Those
\ from Flotilla 13 at Shell Point
Sa were John Edrington. Flotilla
. Commander. Sherrie Alverson
and Lynne Reese.
Active Duty Coast Guard
4228 personnel attending included
CDR Todd Campbell, DIRAUX
(Director of Auxiliary, Eighth
0540 Coastal Region), Capt. Jim
5137 Bjostad, Sector Mobile Com-
5049 mander; LTJG Robert Glass-
5654 man, SAREX Liasion; CWO Joe
Temple from Director's Office
in New Orleans; Master Chief
Kurt Rommerdahl from Station
Panama City; and BM1, CWO
S TimMonck from Station Destin.
S Auxiliary officers, District 8
;'. Auxiliary, attending were John
Griggs, Rear Commodore East,
and Bill Crouch, District Vice-
Commodore.
Sunday morning was the
quarterly business meeting for
the division. The meeting was
\ called to order at 0900 by our
Division Captain, Dallas Coch-
<- ran. Colors were presented by
Master Chief Kurt Rommerdahl
and CWO Tim Monck. Sherrie
Alverson our Division Chap-
lain, led us in prayer before the
rcise meeting began.
Capt. Bjostad, Sector Mobile,
of Com- discussed the impact the aux-
duties, iliary has on the active duty
xiliary personnel as well as the com-
C from munities they serve. He dis-
1, 2005, cussed the importance of con-
Coast tinuing our education in Inci-
it Com- dent Command Systems (ICS)
ey and as well as continuing the sup-
nitarian port already in place with
Ashley, auxiliarists providing watch
Rosen, standers. Additionally he dis-
readon. cussed the need to continue to
ie divi- educate ourselves in the Res-
:anding cue 21 system as it is becom-
:d. ing more readily available for
use in search and rescue mis-
sions.
CDR Todd Campbell, DIR-
AUX, discussed the new sched-
ule for the Flotilla Command-
ers Academy as well as upcom-
ing changes in the DIRAUX
office in New Orleans. LTJG
Robert Glassman discussed
details of our upcoming dis-
trict-wide auxiliary training
exercise this April. The event
is sure to challenge all of our
skills.
John Griggs, Rear Commo-
dore East, discussed his pride
Sin all efforts within our divi-
sion, as well as the ability to
truly serve as a force multiplier
in disasters such as Hurricane
Katrina.


"". ,.









Joh Edrington, Left, Accepts Award For Flotilla



John Edrington, Left, Accepts Award For Flotilla


Bill Crouch, District Vice-
Commodore, addressed the
need for all active members, as
well as auxiliary, to keep safety
first and paramount in any
situation.
CWO Joe Temple, BM1 and
Tim Monck expressed thanks
to all auxiliarists for their sup-
port and dedication. Master
Chief Kurt Rommerdahl dis-
cussed the availability for the
auxiliary to utilize facilities of
the active duty to further our
ability to provide a force mul-
tiplier to the active duty per-
sonnel.
Each Flotilla Commander
was able to discuss the achieve-
ments of their flotillas from
the past year as well as plans


for the upcoming year. Flotilla
12 and Flotilla 13 continue to
strive toward maintaining
quality service to ensure that
our boating public is able to
enjoy the waters of our coast
in the safest manner possible.


Meanwhile, back at home
base, Jim McGill, auxiliary in-
structor, met with Flotilla 13
members Bob Morgan, Judy
Bentley, Ron Pagel, Michael
Longanecker and Marc Lipsius
at the Shell Point Auxiliary Sta-
tion to review Advanced Coastal
Navigation.
Yes, it was a busy time, but
well worth the effort.


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Page 16-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006


Plans For Magnolia Park Subdivision Are Approved


Former Wakulla County
Clerk of the Court Carlton
Tucker will be honored at a
new subdivision proposed by
the late clerk's son and ap-
proved by the Wakulla County
Commission Monday, March 6.
Dennis Tucker requested a
zoning change from Agriculture
to Planned Unit Development
(PUD) on a 34.2 acre parcel off
Harvey Mill Road in Craw-
fordville. The subdivision site
is located near Cynthia Street.
Tucker also received an ap-
proval for a preliminary plat for
the 47 lot Magnolia Park sub-
division. The approval followed
the second of two hearings
held on Tucker's request.
Dennis Tucker will honor
his father by constructing and
naming a ball field and park on
10 acres within the subdivision.
The development will include
sidewalks, central sewage treat-
ment and municipal water ser-
vices. Eddie Bass is serving as
the project agent.
Commissioner Howard Kess-
ler questioned if Wakulla Coun-
ty has a need for the amount
of single family dwelling lots
that are being approved by the
board each month. "How many
housing units are needed in
Wakulla County?" he asked.
Kessler added that commis-
sioners are faced with difficult
decisions and sometimes lack
the necessary information to
make them.'
The planning department is
working to create a new "needs
analysis" document that dem-
onstrates the housing needs in
the county, but Wakulla County
Community Development Di-
rector Donnie Sparkman said

New Web

Site Created
Wakulla County Property
Appraiser Anne Ahrendt and
her staff have moved to their
new location at 3115A Craw-
fordville Highway, between the
county offices and Supervisor
of Elections Sherida Crum's
new office.
The new office has a new
telephone'numiberl's residents
can use 9210-0500 to reach the
appraiser. The old number, 926-
3271, will still work in the new
office.
The property appraiser's of-
fice has a new Internet web site
at www.mywakullapa.com
which connects to the web site
set up by former Property Ap-
praiser Ronnie Kilgore.
Ahrendt said her office ac-
quired the mywakullapa.com
domain because it was easier
to remember than the old web
address.


it won't be ready until June.
Despite Kessler's concerns,
he cast a vote in favor of the
rezoning and it passed unani-
mously. However, Kessler cast
an opposing vote on the pre-
liminary plat. It passed by a 3-
1 vote.
Commissioner Brian Lang-
ston said the developer is plan-
ning to keep two ponds in the
subdivision which will create
a unique environment for the
homeowners.
Kessler stated that the in-


creasing number of housing
units being approved in the
Crawfordville area is "choking
Highway 319 and the infrastruc-
ture is not there."
County commissioners also
approved a Small Scale Com-
prehensive Plan Future Land
Use Map amendment and re-
zoning for Victor and Sara
Steyerman near Premier Mo-
tors and H.R. Linzy Lane north
of Crawfordville.
The land use change request
was approved 3-1. The change


is from Rural 1 to Rural 2 which
allows commercial use of the
property.
Sara Steyerman told the
board that the development
will include an enclave of com-
mercial shops and offices with
boardwalks and natural land-
scaping. She rejected claims
from residents that the devel-
opment will turn into a strip
mall along the highway.
Resident Chuck Hess stated
his concern about creating a
number of corridor strip malls


Newland


Continued from Page 1
first day of school set for Aug.
14, which is a week later than
school started this year. The
last day of school will be May
28.
Beth O'Donnell, the district
director of instruction, told the
school board that Aug. 14 was
the latest school could start
and still finish before the win-
ter break.
"Save Our Summers is still
out there," O'Donnell warned,
referring to a proposal before
the state legislature to have
school start around Labor Day.
"It may be premature," Su-
perintendent Miller told the
school board of their approval
of the calendar. "We may have
to bring it back."
Miller said the latest he had
heard on the bill was language
to have schools start on the
Monday before Labor Day,
though school boards could -
with a super-majority start as.
early as Aug. 8.
School board member Becky
Cook said she had sent out e-
mail to all 160 legislators ob-
jecting to the bill, and explain-
ing Wakulla County's reasons
for starting the school year in
early August.
Cook said she had also been
interviewed by the Boca Raton
newspaper and told.them that
the early start date had noth-
ing to do with FCAT testing.
She said she supported hav-
ing the first term end before
winter break, noting that it en-
ablet' students to eijo'f tihe
holidays. It also, she said, helps
students taking college classes
since the semester schedules
are similar,
Miller, a Democrat, was criti-
cal of the Republican legisla-
ture, saying: "The party in
power preaches local rule and
local decision-making."
Miller has contended that
the school calendar should re-
main a local decision.
The suspension of two
high school teachers was con-
tinued while an investigation


is on-going.
Teacher Elaine A. Turner, 36,
of Crawfordville faces criminal
charges of four counts of un-
lawful sexual acts with a minor.
Another teacher, Jeffery C.
Duggar, 36, faces charges of
tampering with a witness and
obstruction of justice.
A teacher's assistant,
Quniki~a L. Thomas, 24, was
fired by the district and also-
faces criminal charges of un-
lawful sexual acts with a minor.
Turner and Duggar are sus-
pended with pay pending a re-
view by the school board.
Miller said there are three
possible outcomes upon
completion of the investiga-
tion: the teachers could be dis-
missed; they could be sus-
pended without pay; or they
could be reinstated.
A contract with the
Urbanomics firm to investigate
impact fees for local develop-
ment was approved for an esti-
mated total cost of $11,500.
Jimmie Duggar, the district
finance director, told the school
board that the local system will
soon outgrow the special facili-
ties money from -the state,
which it has relied on for new
school construction. Having
local impact fees for new
schools is an option for fund-
ing, as is a half-cent sales tax,
bond issues or a local certifi-
cate of participation.
The school board is pursu-
ing special facilities funding for
a new elementary school to be
constructed noit h of 'Cra-
fordville next yeal. Supennten-
dent Miller predicted that, be-
fore the district even has fund-
ing for the new school,
Crawfordville Elementary will
have an enrollment above 900
students.
The school board cannot
approve impact fees that
must be done by the county
commission through an ordi-
nance,
The fees for Urbanomics in-
clude some $8,000 for the ac-
tual study, plus a $1,000 fee for



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presentation to the school
board and an additional $1,000
if there is a presentation to the
county commission.
Urbanomics recently worked
on impact fees for Baker
County. The firm reportedly
recommended a $5,000 educa-
tion impact fee from each new
home start, although that
school board went with a fee
of $1,500 per home.
The school board renewed
the charter for the COAST char-
ter school for five more years.
The Charter School for Art,
Science and Technology in St.
Marks was founded seven
years ago. The first charter it
received from the school board
was for three years, then it was
renewed for four years. The
COAST board had requested a
renewal for 10 years, indicating
it make financing easier for
some remodeling at the school
site the community center in
St. Marks.
"You've come a long way
and you're doing a good job
down there," school board
Chairman Greg Thomas told
COAST board members. "It
shows in the progress your stu-
dents are making."
SA 14-year-old seventh
grader at Wakulla Middle
School. was expelled by the
school board for trying to strike
an administrator.
The student, who is in ex-
ceptional education, will still
receive syiv'ices tlhQme as re-
quired by federal law.,
Besides the attempt to hit a
teacher, the student had also
received 47 disciplinary refer-
rals.


OUR FEB. 2006
TOP LISTER
& PRODUCER


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from Medart to Tallahassee.
Commissioner Ed Brimner
said that recent commercial
development has been re-
quired to create more landscap-
ing with shade trees and, in
some cases, palm trees.
"Until we have a plan where
we want our community to be,
we are going to make this
(highway) a commercial corri-


dor," said Commissioner Kess-
ler. "There is no (commercial
development) plan in place and
that bothers me."
The zoning change was
from RR-1 residential to C-2
commercial. The land use
change and rezoning were ap-
proved by the same 3-1 votes
with Commissioner Kessler
voting in the minority.


Board Is Asked


To Readdress Letter


Unhappy that Wakulla Coun-
ty Commissioners did not take
any action against board mem-
ber Ed Brimner Monday, March
6, resident Jimmie Doyle asked
board members to readdress a
letter distributed by Brimner re-
garding the Inn at Wildwood.
on Monday, March 20.
Doyle said Brimner should
not have used county letter-
head to promote the Inn at
Wildwood with Florida Asso-
ciation of County officials vis-
iting Tallahassee during the
legislative session.
Commissioner Howard Kess-
ler was acting chairman on
March 6 and turned the letter
over to Wakulla County Attor-
ney Ron Mowrey for possible
action.
Doyle added that the inn-
did not offer local residents a
special deal when they called
to inquire about nightly rates.
"This concerns us," said
Doyle. "I want every business


in the county to succeed. He
just didn't think." She added
that board members should
have guidelines that help them
"know when they are stepping
out of bounds."
Attorney Mowrey respond-
ed to Doyle and Kessler's con-
cerns by stating that "the
county attorney does not inves-
tigate elected officials."
"It just doesn't look good,'
Doyle responded.
"I feel sure that it was his
intent to promote Wakulla
County," said Commission
Chairman Maxie Lawhon, who
missed the meeting following
heart surgery.
Board members, once again,
declined to take any action fol-
lowing Doyle's presentation.
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 17


Wakulla Gardens


Continued from Page 1
go from just a few homes to
dozens.
Plats that were approved 40
and 50 years ago are now be-
ing built on by individuals
seeking an affordable piece of
land and a place to live. Due to
the small size of the lots in
these areas, development is
racing forward with septic
tanks which, in turn, threaten
the environment and clean
drinking water.
Brimner said the county
commission must tackle the
problem with two steps. The
first, he said, involves regula-
tions that dictate how builders
build in environmentally sen-
sitive areas such as Wakulla
Gardens. The building stan-
dards changes may involve
items such as building heights
to allow for heavy rains like the
ones in January that flooded
areas that had never held wa-
ter.
The second step will have
to include the paving of roads,
sewage treatment line con-
struction, municipal water lines
and stormwater drainage.
Brimnerhas invited utility con-
sultant Eutah Utilities to help
the county address the infra-
structure concerns.
"Many of these areas that
have 50 foot by 100 foot lots
are ticking time bombs," said
Brimner. "If we're going to
grow, we need to do it right."
Brimner has stopped short of
suggesting a moratorium on
building in the area as some
residents who have attended
board meetings have sug-
gested.
Commissioner Kessler said
the subdivisions have become
"a county problem" rather than
a developer's problem because
the builders are following the
rules that are in place.
Kessler estimated the num-
ber of lots in Wakulla Gardens
at 5,000 and estimates of de-
veloped lots range from 2,000
to 2,500.
"There is a lot the county
can do," said Kessler. "Allow-
ing one house on a 50 by 100
foot lot with septic is wrong."
Iessler suggested limiting .de-.
vplopment to two of the small '
lots which would reduce the
number of septic tanks and al-
low residents to build larger
homes.,
He continued that in cases
where two adjoining lots are
riot available, the county may
be forced to purchase some
lots.
Residents who have spoken
to the board have complained
about everything from not be-
ing able to get out of their
homes during heavy rains to
flood waters changing direc-
tions due to the movement of
dirt during construction. One
resident said she used one of
the lots that's being sold in the
community to swim in as a
child. Another resident said he
is used to staying home when
it, rains hard due to his fear of
not being able to get back
home once he leaves.
"Builders are doing what the
county is allowing them to do,"
said Kessler. "This is a night-
mare, but it's Wakulla County's
subdivision."
SCommissioner Kessler ex-
pressed pollution concerns
from the developments since
they are located, near Wakulla
Springs State Park, the Wakulla
River arid Cherokee Sink. He
added that the county must be
careful to address its own prob-,
lems while negotiatiating with
the City of Tallahassee regard-
ing the threat of pollution from
the Tallahassee sprayfield and
the T. P. Smith Wastewater
Plant in southern Leon County.
Some residents of Wakulla
Gardens remain on wells de-
spite Talquin Electric providing
municipal water to the area.
Kessler encouraged those resi-
dents to test their wells fre-
quently to make sure the wa-
ter purity is not being compro-
mised by the septic tanks.
Residents have taken advan-


tage of Wakulla Gardens be-
cause it offers affordable hous-
ing, said Kessler. But residents
have expressed concerns about
the area turning into blight
with an increase in the crime
rate.
The commissioner added
that many of the property own-
ers he has spoken to have
never seen the development
plat. "People are shocked when
the trees are suddenly gone,"
he said. "What was platted in


the 1960s may not be appropri-
ate in 2006."
"This development is way
too dense in our karst environ-
ment," Kessler saic.
While the county officials
search for answers, the board
has directed Veolia.Water Sys-
tems Project Manager Randy
Merritt to grade the roads as
much as possible.
In addition, Merritt and the
board have discussed the pos-
sibility of acquiring vacant lots
to provide better stormwater


drainage. The board has also
discussed the placement of
drainage ditches and clearing
of right-of-way as a way to ad-
dress some of the problems
plaguing the area.
Closer to Crawfordville, a
resident in the Griners Addi-
tion area suffered severe flood-
ing in January from a nasty
storm system that passed
through the area.
Wakulla County Community
Development Director Donnie
Sparkman said many of the lots


that are now being developed
are in low lying areas. The Janu-
ary storm dumped five inches
of rain on the county over a few
hours creating headaches all
.over the county.
Kessler concluded that the
county commission is allowing
the development and must be
a big part of the answer. "Per-
haps we can hook these people
up to sewer," said the commis-
sioner. "Since the county has
allowed this density of septic
tanks, we have a moral respon-
sibility to help them out."


County Plans To Address Junk


Wakulla County Commu-
nity Development Director
Donnie Sparkman has re-
quested nominations of indi-
viduals willing to serve as
members of the county's
Code Enforcement Board.
On Monday, March 20, Spark-
man requested help from the
county commission. The plan-
ning department has investi-
gated dozens of code violation
complaints over the past two
years but has little power to
enforce county code violations
without an enforcement board
in place.
Several complaints have
been received, investigated and
closed following the satisfac-
tion of concerns at property
around the county, according to
Sparkman. But other property
owners have ignored the inves-
tigations, leaving Sparkman
with nowhere to go.
Sparkman estimated that
his office has between 10 and
15 cases that need to be,heard
by the Code Enforcement
Board. County commissioners
appointed a code board with
volunteers from the commu-
nity some time ago but the
group never met. "I've got cases
I can't go any farther with," he
said.
The original Code Enforce-
ment Board included Rodney
Lewis, Kathy Shirah, Ray Yawn,
Paul Johnson, Tim Bozeman,
Tim Jordan, B.R. Black, Chad
Hanson and Roger Shilling.
Since the board wys appointed,
Shilling has died, Black has
moved away and Lewis is in
the process of moving. Not all


I


of the original members are
expected to accept reappoint-
ment to the board. Commis-
sioners also suggested Randy
Nelson, Dana Peck, Ron Pia-
secki and Joey Prestia as pos-
sible code board members.
During the complaint pro-
cess, Sparkman mails the prop-
erty owner three warning let-
ters before taking the com-
plaint to the code board. Many
of the complaints stem from
residents who refuse to clean
up their property. "Junk in the
yard and burned mobile homes"
make up a large chunk of the
complaints that have not been
settled, said Sparkman.
If the Code Enforcement
Board listens to the complaint
and recommends that the prop-
erty be cleaned up, the county
will have to pay for the work
to be completed and file a lien
against the property owner,
Sparkman added. "I don't have
that (expense) in my budget."
Riversink area resident Su-
san Harp said she has been
complaining to the county
about junk on neighboring
property for more than four
years. "I was promised it would
go in front of the Code Enforce-
ment Board," she said. "Why
hasn't it? Why do I have to put
up with this? What can I do?"
"I understand Ms. Harp's
concern" said Sparkman. "It's
a mess."
"Hopefully it will get straight-
ened out," said Commissioner
Maxie Lawhon. "Our (old) rules
didri't hav~e ny teeth in them
We've chaii~d the 6rdiaiiLe.'",
Harp said individuals have
I U


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been illegally living in travel
trailers while old vehicles dot
property and boats "that have-
n't been in the water for 20
years" rot in the yards.
Wakulla County Attorney
Ron Mowrey said residents
who are brought in front of the
Code Enforcement Board can
appeal their case to circuit court
if they do not like the county's
ruling. The cost of cleaning up
the property will be recovered
by the county when the prop-
erty changes hands, he added:
"I think once the county
takes some enforcementt) ac-
tion people will become more
apt to clean up," Sparkman con-
cluded.


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Page 18-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006


Fire Rescue Report


Monday morning, the
Crawfordville Volunteer Fire
Rescue Department was dis-
patched to a house fire on
Shadeville Road. On arrival,
flames were showing through
the roof. The incident com-
mander called for assistance
from the Wakulla Station, St.
Marks and Apalachee Bay de-
partments.
The volunteer firefighters
initiated an interior fire attack
and limited the fire to the rear
half of the structure. The fire
appeared to have started from
a battery charger attached to a
four-wheeler parked adjacent
to the rear of the house. Al-
though the fire was extin-
guished, there was extensive
damage from fire and water.
Monday afternoon, the
Crawfordville department re-
sponded to a one-vehicle roll-
over accident on Rehwinkle
Road. The driver, who was
wearing a seat belt, was not
injured.
Thursday, the St. Marks
department was dispatched to
a brush fire off Highway 98 at
the Flint Rock Management
hunting area. With assistance
from the Division of Forestry,
the fire was controlled within
30 minutes of arrival on scene.
This past week, the county's
volunteer fire departments re-
sponded to: one structure fire,
two brush, fires, three fire
alarms, three miscellaneous
fires, 11 vehicle accidents and
15 medical emergencies.

Wakulla County's
volunteer fire departments
need your help
The county's volunteer fire
departments, like.most through-
out the nation, are losing vol-
unteer firefighters at a rate
faster than they can be re-
placed. The problem of too few
volunteer firefighters in our
county is most acute during
the day hours when the ma-
jority of our volunteers are
at.their places of employment
and unable to respond to fire
calls.
This is evidenced by the fire
on Shadeville Road, as men-
tioned above, in which the fire
chief had to immediately call
for help from three other fire
departments in order to have
enough personnel and equip-
ment to fight the fire.
During work day hours,
some of the county's fire de-
partments have, on occasion,
been unable to respond to fire
and rescue calls due to a lack
of available firefighters. In
those cases, firefighters from
other departments must be
dispatched to the emergency
scene substantially delaying




"How Much?"
Sellers frequently struggle with
the right price to ask for their
home. Many times sellers base
their pricing on how much they
have invested. This can be an ex-
pensive mistake.


Susan

Council

sML.


I 1 .


If your home is not priced
competitively, buyers who should
be looking at your house will not
see it because it is priced over
their heads or will reject it in
favor of better homes for the
same price.
The result is increased market
time, and even when the price is
eventually lowered, the buyers
may be wary because "nobody
wants to buy a house that no-
body else wants." The result is
low offers and an unwillingness
to negotiate.
Every seller wants to realize as
much money as possible from
the sale. Work with your agent
(hopefully me) to determine the
correct price for your home using
a comparative market analysis,
or sometimes a certified ap-
praisal. The final watchout-don't
use assessed value as that may
not remotely resemble actual val-
ue.
As always, call me for any of
your real estate needs.

Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
Broker Associate, RE/MAX Professionals


response time;
The county's three busiest
volunteer fire departments at
Crawfordville, Wakulla Station
and Medart often have only
one or two firefighters avail-
able during day hours and, on
occasion, none
The problem of retaining
and recruiting volunteer fire-
fighters is not unique to Wak-
ulla County. It is a nationwide
problem. There are a number
of reasons for the decline in
'numbers of volunteer firefight-
ers, some of which are:
Many people now work
multiple jobs and have far less
free time.
The cost of gasoline and
vehicle maintenance is a sub-
stantial contributing factor.
When dispatched to an emer-
gency incident, volunteer
firefighters must use their per-
sonal vehicles in responding
either to the fire station to pick
up a fire truck or, in many
cases, directly to the emer-
gency scene.
As a result, a volunteer must
take money out of his or her
pocket to pay for gasoline and
vehicle maintenance in order
to belong to the local volun-
teer fire department. This is a
considerable expense consider-
ing the current cost of gasoline
and maintenance.
Not too many years ago,
local volunteer fire depart-
ments were often communi-
ties' only social organizations.
The department had to main-
tain waiting lists of residents
wanting to join but who had
to wait for a member to resign,
retire or die in order to create
a vacancy. Today, there are
many ways for people to'spend
their spare time other than
belonging to the local volun-
teer fire department.
Unlike in past years, new
volunteers must now attend
lengthy formal training ses-


sions before being certified
and allowed to serve as volun-
teer firefighters. That is a de-
terrent for many prospective
volunteers.
Since the terrorist attacks
on Sept. 11, people are more
aware of the type and extent
of dangers volunteer firefight-
ers could be faced with and,
as a result, are less willing to
place themselves in harm's
way.
We realize that there are
deterrents to becoming a vol-
unteer firefighter but we also
know there are many benefits
that should not be overlooked
nor understated. The primary
reason people serve as volun-
teer firefighters is out of de-
sires to be of service to their
communities and neighbors.


And, the feeling a volunteer
firefighter has when he or she
contributes to saving some-
one's house from burning, res-
cuing a child from a life-threat-
ening hazard, extricating a per-
son from a badly wrecked ve-
hicle, saving a life through ap-
plication of CPR or any'of many
other situations where the vol-
unteer firefighter has made a
positive difference in some-
one's life is an indescribably
uplifting and gratifying expe-
rience.
Although there are many
positive benefits to being a vol-
unteer firefighter, our coun-
ty's fire departments are, nev-
ertheless, steadily losing fire-
fighters. Many departments
had memberships ofwellover
20 firefighters each only a few


; p~.I


.I


i.'-,


Sandy Lott
926-1010


years ago. Today, some are
down to five or six volunteer
firefighters. That is way too
few to enable the departments
to provide adequate fire rescue
services for our rapidly grow-
ing communities.

If you are interested or
know someone who might be


interested in becoming a vol-
unteer firefighter or if you only
want more information about
the service, please contact the
volunteer fire chief for the area
where you live or work or
David Harrison, president of
the Wakulla County United
Firefighters Association, at 251-
0227.


TOP PRODUCER!

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"Let thew #1 SaleTean r/ uL Wal cUll,
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Mobile. 146 Coa-tal Huk,.
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 19


Sheriff's Report


Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office officials are investigat-
ing a March 16 burglary at a
construction site owned by
Turner Heritage Homes, accord-.
ing to Sheriff David Harvey.
Jason E. Brooks of Tallahas-
see reported the burglary and
grand theft at Ponderosa Drive
in Crawfordville. Five ceiling
fans and six light fixtures were
stolen from the site. The fans
and fixtures are valued at $660.
Deputy Nick Boutwell investi-
gated.
In other activity reported by
the Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office during the past week:
On March 16, a criminal
mischief was reported by
Beverly R. Jefferson of Craw-
fordville. Five juveniles were
observed throwing rocks at the
victim's mobile home. Three
juveniles were questioned
nearby and two others ran into
the woods but were detained
at another residence.
Lt. Sherrell Morrison, Sgt.
Pat Smith, Captain Randall Tay-
lor and Deputy Scott Powell
interviewed the suspects and
a witness identified them as
the ones involved in the crimi-
nal mischief.
Four of the five juveniles
were given notices to appear in
court for throwing the rocks.
The suspects were ages 17, 16,
16, and 14, and all had Talla-
hassee addresses despite being
listed as Wakulla Middle School
Students. A fifth suspect, age 19,
was not charged.
Damage to the home is es-
timated at $150. Windows were
broken and rocks were ob-
served inside the home. One
rock wedged into the wall of
the home.
On March 17, Shelly John-
son of Crawfordville reported
a criminal mischief as a sus-
pect, who has been identified,
damaged a window at the
home. The victini also reported
that the suspect had taken jew-
elry and a jewelry box. The jew-
elry and box were recovered
outside the home. Deputy
Ward R. Kromer investigated.
On March 15, Deputy.
Wardo!l. Krome- investigated
,, .le rec_,vgri oftwo ojodl chip-
peis and trailers valuedd at
$6,000. The chippers and trail-
ers are owned by Asplundh
Tree Service and were recov-
ered at a Crawfordville home.
The owner of the property re-
quested that the chippers be
removed and the company was
notified.
On March 15, Stanley
Milne West, 21, of Crawford-
ville was charged with driving
while license suspended or re-
voked with knowledge. Deputy
Donald Newsome was parked
in a convenience store in
Wakulla Station when he ob-
served West do a "brake stand"
squealing his tires for 200 feet
while speeding off at a high
rate of speed.
Deputy Newsome stopped
West a short time later and dis-
covered that his license had
been revoked for two years in
August 2005. West was also is-
sued a warning for his driving
%behavior.
On March 16, Ivey Davis
of Crawfordville reported a ve-
hicle theft, and criminal mis-
chief.' Davis reported that he
had left his home and his ve-
hicle was in the yard. When he
returned the vehicle was moved
and the bumper was damaged.
Florida Highway Patrol Trooper
Charlie Creel began an invest:
gation into. a hit and run acci-
dent.
Trooper Creel determined
that the vehicle had been in-
volved in an accident near Buck
Miller Road. Deputy Scott
Powell investigated.
On March 18, John S.
Melton of Crawfordville re-
ported the theft of a kayak
from the Mysterious Waters
park. The kayak is valued at
$279. Deputy Daniel Harrell
investigated.
On March 18, Chad Han-
son of Crawfordville reported
the theft of a kayak, paddle and
two life vests from the Myste-


rious Waters park. Hanson re-
ported that the residents have
been having an ongoing prob-
lem with juveniles at the park
after hours. The stolen prop-
erty is valued at $660. Deputy
Daniel Harrell investigated.
On March 18, Ronald Gil-
bert Kemper, 48, of Craw-
fordville was arrested on an
active criminal mischief war-
rant. Kemper was taken to the
county jail where he stated he
did not have any weapons or


illegal items.
During the booking process,
Correctional Officer Billy Met-
calf discovered a baggie of
marijuana and an antler smok-
ing pipe on the suspect. Kem-
per was charged with a felony
count of introducing contra-
band into a correctional facil-
ity. Det. Chris Savary investi-
gated.
On March 18, David Bra-
zil of Crawfordville reported a
criminal niischief. For the sec-
ond time, someone stole plants
and solar powered walkway
lanterns from his home. The


stolen property is valued at $60.
Deputy Nick Petowsky investi-
gated.
On March 18, a 14-year-old
female juvenile from Tallahas-
see was detained for stealing
items from Beall's Outlet in
Crawfordville. Evidence was
collected in the store. The ju-
venile is accused of stealing
jewelry and a shirt valued at
$10.37. Deputy Vicki Mitchell
investigated and issued a no-
tice to appear in court.
On March 19, Corker Lee
Wimberly of Crawfordville re-
ported a burglary at his home.


A forced entry was discovered
and a plasma television was
stolen. The television is valued
at $1,500 and damage to a slid-
ing glass door at the home is
estimated at $500. Deputy Scott
Rojas investigated.
On March 17, Edwin J.
Robinson of Crawfordville re-
ported the theft of $471 worth
of personal property from his
home. A suspect has been iden-
tified. Lt. Sherrell'Morrison in-
vestigated.
On March 17, Galveston
Alexander of Crawfordville re-
ported a criminal mischief.


Alexander reported that some-
one damaged a privacy fence
on Gala Court. Damage is esti-
mated at $500 and a suspect
has been identified. Deputy
Nick Petowsky investigated.
On March 17, Jennie Jean
Freeman, 32, of St. Marks was
charged with criminal mischief
and resisting' an officer with-
out violence. Deputy Daniel
Harrell responded to a com-
plaint from a juvenile stating
that Freeman was allegedly
tossing things around the
home. Deputy Harrell attemp-
ted to place Freeman in protec-


tive custody due to her alleged
level of intoxication. Freeman
bent the antenna on the patrol
vehicle. Sgt. Chris Savary as-
sisted in placing restraints on
the suspect.

The Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office received 729 calls for
service during the past week.

Note to our readers: The
people who are reported as
charged with crimes in this col-
umn have not yet been to trial
and are therefore presumed in-
nocent until proven guilty.


Court Shorts


Daniel Chavez, the Gadsden
County man who is charged
with knifing and killing his
estranged wife at a home in
Medart, was in court this week
on the issue of experts being
appointed to determine if he
is competent to stand trial.
Chavez, 24, is currently
charged with second degree
murder., e is charged with kill-
ing his 23-year-old wife, Kathy
Lynn Chavez, when he stabbed
her twice in the chest during
an argument at a friend's home
on Sept. 18, 2005.
Ines Suber, assistant public
defender representing Chavez,
objected at a hearing on Thurs-
day, March 16 to the state
attorney's office seeking to
have an expert appointed to
determine whether Chavez is
competent. The public de-
fender had apparently paid for
two experts of its own to ex-
amine Chavez. One was a Span-
ish speaking expert from Mi-
ami and the other a local
pyschologist.
Circuit Judge N. Sanders
Sauls denied the motion, say-
ing there was no record in the
court for appointment of ex-
perts by the defense and that
both sides needed to "start
over" with their records in the
case.
"It appears to be a situation
where one side is saying the
other hasn't complied with the
rules and it.appears nobody
lias complied," the judge said.
In othei court matieis this
week:
A man who violated his
probation on a 10-year-old lewd
and lascivious case was sen-
tenced to more than seven
years in prison after Judge
Sauls was notified it was a Jes-
sica Lundsford case, which re-
quire electronic monitoring of
sexual offenders.
At the sentencing on Thurs-
day, March 16, the judge at first
appeared to want to work out
an alternative sentence on Ken-
neth Reynolds, who had vio-
lated his probation with a mis-
demeanor drug charge in
Suwannee County.
Reynolds had entered a plea
to the violation of probation
without an agreed upon sen-
tence. Reynolds scored be-


tween 56 and 94 months in
state prison, although his de-
fense attorney, Elizabeth
Peskin, asked the court to con-
sider that Reynolds had already
served a year and a day on the
misdemeanor drug charge.
SReynolds spoke on his own
behalf as well, telling the judge
that he had met up with the
victim in the old lewd and las-'
civious case in the Wakulla
County Jail and that the victim
had apologized to him for mak-
ing false charges, and Reynolds
portrayed himself as having
been wrongly accused.
Felony prosecutor Mike
Bauer told the court that the
old charges stemmed from an
incident in which Reynolds had
attempted to molest a 14-year-
old boy at a local motel.
Ten years later, the victim's
version had only changed in
that he now says' he was not
touched, Bauer said. The victim
still claimed Reynolds had
locked him in a motel room
and made sexual overtures.
"I don't think he's right to
go back out in society," Bauer
said.
The judge was fashioning a
sentence in which he ordered
Reynolds to serve 94 months
in state prison, suspended on
the condition that he serve two
years of felony drug offender
probation followed by three
years of probation.
, "It's up to you to decide
what you're going to do," the
judge told Reynolds; and the
matter seemed over.
But when Bauer told the
court that the Jessica Lundsford
Act would apply in the case if
the probation was revoked and
reinstated, Judge Sauls changed
the sentence to a straight 94
months in prison.
Peskin said she would file a
motion to ask the court for a
rehearing on the matter.
Paul Mispel, 45, of Craw-
fordville, was sentenced to two
years probation for a felony
charge of possession of a fire
bomb, a third degree felony for
which he could have faced a
maximum, of five years in
prison.
According to the arrest re-
port, deputies were called after
Mispel made a Molotov cock-


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xi


tail out of a whiskey bottle and
gasoline and threatened to
throw it into a camper that a
man was living in.
Mispel was reportedly
drunk at the time and told
deputies he had consumed a
pint and a half of vodka.
In court on Wednesday,
March 15, Mispel pleaded no
contest to the charge, was ad-
judicated guilty, ordered to
serve two years probation with
the condition of 32 days in jail
with time considered served, to
consume no alcohol or illegal
drugs, and have no contact
with the victim.
Mispel was represented by
Assistant Public Defender Matt
Ream.
Twice on the Wednesday,
March 15 felony docket, Judge
Sauls sentenced defendants to
an additional 10 days in jail for
chewing gum in court.
In one case, while going
through the plea colloquy in
which defendants are asked if
they understand their rights,

Summerwind

Seeks Stop

Signs

Residents of the Summer-
wind subdivision will place a
table at the intersection of
Summerwind Blvd. and the St.
Marks Bike Trail to draw atten-
ton'to'the danger to bikes on
the trail.
A petition will be available
for people to sign asking the
state Department of Transpor-
tation to place stop signs on
the trail where it crosses the
subdivision road.
Residents of the subdivision
have reported a number of
close calls in which bikers have
nearly been killed by vehicles
and said they hope to get the
signs posted before someone
does get killed. Lemonade will
be served from 8 a.m. until 10
a.m. Saturday, March 25.
Residents estimated the
large subdivision has more
than 200 vehicles that come in
and out of the subdivision from
residences each day not includ-
ing vehicles from non-resi-
dents.


the judge stopped and asked
the defendant: "Is that gum
good?"
The defendant nodded and
continued chewing the gum.
In announcing the sentence,
the judge added 10 days in jail
for the gum. After the defen-
dant swallowed the gum while
being fingerprinted, Judge


Sauls suspended the sentence.
Another defendant, mo-
ments later, stood in the dock
before the judge chewing gum
and he, too, was ordered to
serve 10.days in jail. He was
taken into custody by baliffs
and placed in the jury box. Af-
ter swallowing his gum, his jail
sentence was suspended by the
judge.


Money Will Be Spent


The Florida Supreme Court
held that the proposed consti-
tutional amendment requiring
the legislature to spend money
on tobacco education programs
does not violate the single sub-
ject rule and the language is'
clear.
The amendment's goal is to
protect people, especially
youth, from addiction, disease
and other health hazards from
using tobacco. It would require
the legislature to spend a mini-
mum of 15 percent of the
state's tobacco settlement
money on a tobacco education
and prevention program.


If the amendment is ap-
proved by voters in the 2006
election, it is estimated that
some $57 million would have
to be earmarked for tobacco
education and prevention in
2007.
In a ruling released on
Thursday, March 16, the state
high court unanimously af-
firmed that the ballot language
complied with state law.


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Directions: Hwy.319
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Rd., left on Lonnie
Raker Ln., Right into
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Home on Left.


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545-8284
lynncole5228@msn.com


L.L Donna Olsen/Broker


Ga T. Gaupin, Broker



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BJ'


- I









Page 20-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006


County Commission Transmits Comp Plan Amendments


Four new Wakulla County
Comprehensive Plan Amend-
ments were approved for trans-
mittal to the Florida Depart-
ment of Community Affairs
(DCA) Monday, March 6.
Wakulla County Commis-
sioners sent three large scale
Comp Plan Amendments to the
state as well as a text amend-
ment.
The board voted 3-1 to
approve a 158 acre Comp Plan
Amendment for applicant Paul
Kreager and agent attorney Bob
Routa from Rural 2 and Agri-
culture to Rural 3. The property
is located on the north side of
Wakulla Arran Road west of the
Spring Creek Highway.
The developer is allowed
one acre tracts with central
sewage treatment services or
five acre tracts without sewer
services,
Resident Chuck Hess ob-
jected to the request and stated
that the traffic on Spring Creek
Highway would increase great-
ly with all the new develop-
ment requests being made.
Michael Keys, speaking on
behalf of the Concerned Citi-
zens of Wakulla (CCOW), said
the density increase at the site
would be 140 units. "Due dili-
gence must take place to en-
sure Wakulla Springs is not fur-
ther contaminated with pollut-
ants that accompany increased
density and new subdivisions,"
said Keys.
Paula Knowles told the
board that the property owner
would donate right-of-way on
Wakulla Arran Road to allow
paving of the roadway.
Commissioner Howard Kess-
ler said the increase in density
and proximity to Cherokee Sink
and Wakulla Springs was a con-
cern.
Commissioner Brian Lang-
ston said septic tanks on the
lots would not be acceptable.
Wakulla County Community
Development Director Donnie
Sparkman said sewage treat-
ment service is available at the
property.
Board members voted 3-1 to
transmit the amendment to the
state, Commissioner Kessler
voted in the minority.
In other Comp Plan Amend-
ments considered by the Wa-
kulla County Commission
Monday, March 6:
The board voted 3-1 to
transmit a Future Land Use
Map change from Agriculture
and Rural 2 to Rural 3 and Con-
servation on 156.47 acres on
the east side of Spring Creek
Highway south of Wakulla
Arran Road and north of High-
way 61.
Ray Greer of agent Wil-

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926-TREE
(8733)


sonMiller represented appli-
cant Linderand, Inc. and stated
that the applicant was willing
to donate $25,000 toward the
paving of Old Shell Point Road
in an effort to get Tallahassee
traffic off U.S. Highway 319.
CCOW objected to the in-
crease in density at the site
with 155 units allowed at the
parcel.
"This parcel, which abuts
Wakulla Springs State Park, is
located within a few miles of
Wakulla Springs and within a
quarter of a mile from Chero-
kee Sink," read Keys from a
statement submitted by Chad
Hanson of CCOW. "Beneath
this property there are identi-
fied underground tunnels that
feed groundwater to Wakulla
Springs. This is not the location
to add urban-type development
where there are known con-
duits to Wakulla Springs. Ap-
proving a large subdivision on
top of the cave system that
feeds the spring would not be
very prudent planning consid-
ering the fact that Wakulla
County is considering entering
into litigation over the pollu-
tion of Wakulla Springs."
Michael Keys called the de-
velopment request "unbridled,
unplanned growth in the wa-
tershed."
CommiSsioner Ed Brimner
said he was concerned about
the links to the springs but
added, "Property rights have
got to be protected."
Greer told board members
that underground cave scientist
Todd Kincaid is working with
the applicant to develop the
site without impacting Wakulla
Springs.
Commissioner Kessler said
it was unknown if the devel-
opment would injure Wakulla
Springs. "When in doubt,
don't," he'added. The request
was approved by a 3-1 vote
with Kessler voting in the mi-
nority.
John and Sandra Heys re-
ceived a unanimous vote of
approval for a 20 acre Comp
Plan Amendment for property
on the southernmost end of
Iroquois Road and Wakulla
Garderikuiit 1. 7 "
The 20 acre parcel can be
developed with one unit per
five acres with paved roads and
one acre per 10 acres with un-


paved roads. The land use
change is from Agriculture to
Rural 1. There were no objec-
tions.
A Comp Plan Text Amend-
ment was approved 3-1 for ap-
plicant Phillip Spencer and
agent Elliott Varnum and Asso-
ciates. The text amendment
removes a one-quarter acre
minimum lot size requirement
in the "special area plan."
Spencer's preliminary plat has
been approved off Wakulla
Arran Road. The project density
has not changed but Spencer
plans to cluster the homes in
the development.
The request was approved
by a 3-1 vote with Commis-
sioner Kessler voting in the
minority.
Kessler asked Sparkman if
the county can answer ques-
tions such as how many hous-
ing units have been approved;
how many building permits
have been issued; how many
trips have been allocated to U.S.
Highway 319 by growth; how
many gallons of sewage have
been allocated for density
changes; and when the traffic
will drop to an unacceptable
level on U.S. Highway 319.
"Ignoring this data is highly
irresponsible, particularly since
all of these items affect indi-
vidual taxpayers in ways that
are not always calculated,"
Kessler concluded.
Commissioners set a


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


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David
Rossetti TOWN REALTOR
591-6161


Donna Olsen/Broker


workshop for Monday, March
20 at 5 p.m. to appoint and re-
appoint members of the coun-
ty's code enforcement board.
State officials will review


850-697-8403

OFFICE


the amendments submitted the plan are finalized.
March 6 and develop an ORC A second public hearing will
report of comments before the beheld later in the year to con-
submissions are considered for sider the adoption of the re-
final adoption and changes to quests.


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 21



Deadline 35 Cents






CLASSIfIlD 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, FLORIDA
Case No. 06-41-CA
EDWARD DRAWDYAND
LOIS DRAWDY,
7I-
Plaintiffs,
Vs.
JACK WADE AND ALETHIA
WADE, and their heirs and assigns
,.Defendants.
NOTICE OF QUIET TITLE ACTION

TO: JACK WADE AND ALETHIA WADE, and
TIEIR HEIRS and ASSIGNS
SYOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
Quiet title to the following real property in
Wakulla County, Florida:
Lot 12, Block "6" of Lake Ellen Es-
States, Unit One, as per plat thereof
Recorded on page 44 of Plat Book No.
S1 of the Public Records of Wakulla
C County, Florida.
has been filed against you. You are required
to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
ant, to it, on ELIZABETH R. STEVENS, Es-
guire, MOWREY & BIGGINS, P.A., 12 Arran
IlRad, Courthouse Square, Crawfordville,
Filrida 32327, on or before March 31, 2006,
and file the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will
$e&entered against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint.
SDated this 24th day of February, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
As Clerk of Said Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Erika Harrell
Deputy Clerk
March 2, 9,16, 23, 2006


Legal Notice


NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 83, PART IV
Notice is given pursuant to Florida Self-Stor-
age Facility Act, Florida Statutes, Chapter 83,.
Part IV that Seminole Self Storage will hold a
sale by sealed bid on MARCH 25, 2006 at
10:00 a.m. at 2314 Crawfordville Hwy.,
Crawfordville, Florida 32327, of the contents
Qt~Mini-Warehouse containing personal prop-
efty of:
HEATH WATSON

Before the sale date of MARCH 25, 2006. The
J .r.'.,-, ,T,ay ,-.3 -.,T, Ila;r rl.:... ,1, C.a,.
T.- -I :. ir C'ulilrj ,,n r, ,. : I j' :. l r. .:.:. ] I .,.
T.a.l..r)J .1 t.:* 1 1 a .. *l 1 .
Crawfordville, Florida 32327 or Paying in per-
soh at the warehouse location.
March 16, 23, 2006


7 .,Legal Notice i


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOrl- ,_L- : i -L.:i HI j iT IN AND
FOR .- i'L- :LL *':..ij T i, 1-LORIDA
CASE NO.: 06-65-CA
Merritt Taylor,
Petitioner
and

Carolyn K. Thomann -Taylor
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
T.-' ,-:. ,-,' .Thomann -Taylor
4 T.:.i- .r. r,. Crawfordville, FL

SYOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action'has
been filed against you and that you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written de-
Sfenses, if any, to it on Merritt Taylor, whose
address is P.O. Box 181, Panacea, FL 32346
on.or before April 14, 2006 and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of this Court at 3056
Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 32327,
before service on Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may
be entered againstyou for the relief demanded
in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notifiedof yoururcrrent address.
(You may file Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Approved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future.papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address on record at the,
clerk's office.'
S, WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Procedure, requires certain au-
tomatic disclosure of documents and informa-
tion. Failure to corhply can result in sanctions,
including dismissal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: March 13, 2006
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
March 16, 23, 3, April 6, 2006


Legal Notice


NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 83, PART V
Notice is given pursuant to Florida Self-Stor-
a Fi .: i;r, i, .:i Fil.,,';.jia -lajtes, Chapter 83,
i: arl ., I r.aI se.: E,(:,r ,l3e .* ill hold a sale by'
ai3 t.-i1 .:.,- -- .I i -,',: at 8:00 a.m. at
-, .3 r'- ,. i,:.r.3 ii. .., Crawfordville,
Florida 32327, of'the contents of Mini-Ware-
house containing personal property of:
Miohael C. Jones
Laura Popovich
Before the sale date of April 1,.2006. The Own-
ers may redeem their property by payment of
the Outstanding Balance and cost by contact-
ing ABC Storage at 508-5177. Or paying in
person at the warehouse location.
March 16, 23, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 06-36-CA
JUDGE: SAULS
IN RE: FORFEITURE OF A 1994 MITSUBISHI
GALANT, VIN:4A3AJ56GXRE107993
: NOTICE OF COMPLAINT

TO: ANY AND ALL PERSONS WHO CLAIM
AN INTEREST IN THE FOLLOWING PER-
SONAL PROPERTY:
1994 MITSUBISHI GALANT,
VIN:4A3AJ56GXRE107993


NOTICE is given pursuant to Sections
932.703 and 932.704, Flbrida Statutes (2005)
that the DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAY


SAFETY AND MOTOR VEHICLES (Depart-
ment), acting through its division, the Florida
Highway Patrol, seized the above-described
personal property on January 15, 2006, in
Wakulla County, Florida, and is holding the
personal property pending the outcome of for-
feiture proceedings. All persons or entities who
have a legal interest in the subject property
may request a hearing concerning the seized
property by contacting the undersigned. A
complaint has been filed in the Circuit Court
of the SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, in and
for Wakulla County, Florida. On February 27,
2006, the trial court entered an order finding
probable cause. If no claimants appear within
20 days, the Department will be seeking a fi-
nal order of forfeiture.
Dated: March 7, 2006
CHARLES J. CRIST, JR.
ATTORNEY GENERAL
-s- Anthony Andrews
ANTHONY ANDREWS
Assistant Attorney General
Office of the Attorney General
The Capitol, Suite PL-01
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-1050
Tel: (850) 414-3300
March 16, 23, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT OF THE SECOND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
DAVID J. ALEXANDER,
Plaintiff,
vs.
THE CEDAR KEY DEVELOPMENT COM-
PANY, INC., an Arkansas Corporation, now
dissolved,by its Unknown Directors as Trust-
ees, and all others claiming by and through
THE CEDAR KEY DEVELOPMENT COM-
PANY, INC.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO DEFENDANT, THE CEDAR KEY DEVEL-
OPMENT COMPANY, INC., AN ARKANSAS
CORPORATION, NOW DISSOLVED,BY ITS
UNKNOWN DIRECTORS AS TRUSTEES,
AND ALL OTHERS CLAIMING BY AND
THROUGH THE CEDAR KEY DEVELOP-
MENT COMPANY, INC.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that ah action pur-.
suant to Chapter 65.061, Florida Statutes
(2005), to quiet and confirm title of Plaintiff,
DAVID J. ALEXANDER, in and to lands lo-
cated in Wakulla County, Florida:
Lot Numbered twenty-three (23) in.
Block twenty-nine (20), Greiners Ad-
dition to Crawfordville; according to
the map or plat thereof recorded in
Plat Book 1 of the Public Records of
Wakulla County, Florida. Parcel ID
#00-00-077-014-10526-013.
has been filed against you. You are required
to serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Mary Ellen Davis, the Plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is 17 High Drive,
Suite C, Post Office Box 1720, Crawfordville,
'Florida 32326, on or before April 7, 2006, and
file the original with the Clerk of this Court ei-
ther before service on the Plaintiff's attorney
or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against y9u for 'r, i.r :r i
manded in the Complaiht.
DATED ON March 3, 2006.
Brent X. Thurmond,
Clerk of Court
Jenna Mims
As Deputy Clerk
March 9, 16, 23, 30, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No.: 06-50-PR
IN RE: The Estate of
I.D. THOMAS,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: HEIRS OF I.D. THOMAS; namely
Rebecca Thomas and Jesse Thomas, and all
unknown natural persons, if alive, and if dead,
or not known to be dead or alive, their several
and most respective unknown spouse, grant-
ees and creditors, et al.,
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
Determine the Heirs of I.D. Thomas in Case
No. 06-50-PR has been filed in Wakulla
County Circuit Court on the following parcel
of land in Wakulla County, Florida, to wit:
Parcel No. 00-00-082-000-11540-000
Lot 7 in Kit Hilliard Estate land in Lot 82 of
Hartsfield Survey of Lands in Wakulla County,
Florida. Being the same property as deeded
to Lawrence Walker by Clifford and Mary
Hilliard at Deed Book 28, Page 115 of the
Public Records of Wakulla County, Florida.
Also as per description at Deed Book 9, Page
489 of the Public Records of Wakulla County
Florida.
a Parcel West of Edgar Poole Road deeded
at Official Records Book 62, Page 227 and
again at Official Records Book 255,'Page 232
and Lessand Except a One and Ohe-half Acre
tract in the form of a square in the North East
corner of said lot 7 Kit Hilliard Estate conveyed
at Official Records Book 1, Page 449 of the
Public Records of Wakulla County, Florida.
You are required to serve a copy of writ-
ten defenses to it, if any, on Attorney Mike
Carter, 3047 Crawfordville Hwy. Crawfordville;
FL 32327 on or before April 21, 2006, and file
the original with the Clerk of this Court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise, a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
Dated this 14th day of March, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk Of the Court
(Circuit.Court Seal)
By: -s- Letha Wells
Deputy Clerk
March 23, 30, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 06-45-PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
LOUIE F. QUATTLEBAUM a/k/a
LOUIE FRANK QUATTLEBAUM, SR.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of LOUIE
F. QUATTLEBAUM a/k/a LOUIE FRANK
QUATTL EBAUM, SR., deceased, whose date
of death was December 25, 2005; File Num-
ber 06-45-PR is pending in the Circuit Court


*for Wakulla County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 3056 Crawfordville
Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 32327. The names
and addresses of the personal representative


and the personal representative's attorney are
-set forth below.,
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, on whom a copy
of this notice is served must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate mustfile their claims
with this couft WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this
notice is March 23, 2006.
Lauchlin T. Waldoch
Attorney for Personal Representative
Florida Bar No. 0262749
McConnaughhay Duffy Coonrod
Pope & Weaver, P.A.
1709 Hermitage Blvd.
Tallahassee, FL 32308
Telephone: 850-425-8182
LADORA Q. WILLIAMS
Personal Representative
2707 Horsehead Crossing
Southlake, TX 76092
March 23, 30, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 06-13-FC
FLAGSTAR BANK, FSB,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JASON J. HICKEY, et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JASON J. HICKEY (Residence Unknown)
Last Known Address
59 Pixie Circle, Crawfordville, FL 32327
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF JASON J. HICKEY
(Residence Unknown)
Last Known Address
59 Pixie Circle, Crawfordville, FL 32327
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for
Foreclosure of Mortgage on the following,de-
scribed property:
LOT NUMBER 9 IN BLOCK "B" 'OF RIVER
SINK SUBDIVISION, A SUBDIVISION IN THE
NORTH HALF (N1/2) OF SECTION 29,
TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH, RANGE 1 WEST, AS
SHOWN BY PLAT THEREOF OF RECORD
ON PAGE 73 OF PLAT BOOK 1 OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA.

has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it, on Marshall C. Watson,
P.A., Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is
1800 NW 49th STREET, SUITE 120, FT. LAU-
DERDALE, FL 33309, a date which is within
thirty (30) days after the first publication of this
Notice in The Wakulla News and file the origi-
nal with the Clerk of this Court either before
the serviceon Plaintiff's attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint.
In accordance with the Americans with
Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA), disabled per-
sons who, because of their disabilities, need
special accommodation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the ADA Coordi-
nator at 3056 Crawfordville Highway,
Crawfordville, FL 32327 or Telephone Voice
(850) 926-0905 not later than five business
days prior to such proceeding.-WITNESS my
hand and the seal of this Court this 14th day
of March, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
As Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Erika Harrell
Deputy Clerk
March 23, 30, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 06-51-CA
JUDGE: SAULS
IN RE: FORFEITURE OF A 1988 CHEV-
ROLET ASTRO VAN, VIN:1GNDM15Z9-
JB235111
NOTICE OF COMPLAINT
TO: ANY AND ALL PERSONS WHO CLAIM
AN INTEREST IN THE FOLLOWING PER-
SONAL PROPERTY:
1988 CHEVROLET ASTRO VAN,
VIN:1GNDM15Z9JB235111
NOTICE is given pursuant to Sections
932.703 and 932.704, Florida Statutes (2005)
that the DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAY
SAFETY AND MOTOR VEHICLES (Depart-
ment), acting through its division, the Florida
Highway Patrol, seized the above-described
personal property on February 12, 2006, in
Wakulla County, Florida, and is holding the'
personal property pending the outcome of for-
feiture proceedings. All persons or entities who
have a legal interest in the subject property
may request a hearing concerning the seized
property by contacting the undersigned. A
complaint has been filed in the Circuit Court
of the SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, in and
for Wakulla County, Florida. On March 13,
2006, the trial court entered an order finding
probable cause. If no claimants appear within
20 days, the Department will be seeking a fi-
nal order of forfeiture.
Dated: March 13, 2006
CHARLES J. CRIST, JR.
ATTORNEY GENERAL
-s- Anthony Andrews
ANTHONY ANDREWS
Assistant Attorney General
Office of the Attorney General
The Capitol, Suite PL-01
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-1050
Tel: (850) 414-3300
March 23, 30, 2006


Legal Notice f


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT PF THE
2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION


Case No.: 06-10-FC
COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC.
F/K/A COUNTRYWIDE FUNDING


CORPORATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
GREGORY K. TOOLE A/K/A GREGORY
TOOLE, et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
a Final Judgment of.Foreclosure dated the 13
day of March, 2006, and entered in Case No.
06-10-FC, of the Circuit Court of the 2ND Ju-
dicial Circuit in and for Wakulla County, Florida
wherein COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS,
INC. F/K/A COUNTRYWIDE FUNDING COR-
PORATION is the Plaintiff and GREGORY K.
TOOLE A/K/A GREGORY TOOLE; ROSE M.
TOOLE; JOHN DOE; JANE DOE AS UN-
KNOWN TENANTS) IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROPERTY are defendants.
I will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at the FRONT DOOR COURTHOUSE
at the Wakulla County Courthouse, in
CRAWFORDVILLE, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on
the 13th day of April, 2006, the following de-
scribed property as set forth in said Final Judg-
ment, to wit:
Legal Description As Shown
On Mortgage 7
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF THE'SOUTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST
QUARTER OF SECTION 25, TOWN-
SHIP 2 SOUTH, RANGE 3 WEST
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA,AND
RUN EAST 1548.5 FEET ALONG
THE NORTH BOUNDARY OF THE
.SOUTH HALF OF THE NORTHEAST
QUARTER OF SECTION 25'TO A
POINT, THENCE SOUTH 125 MIN-
UTES EAST 329.0 FEET ALONG
THE EAST BOUNDARY OF THE
CLARK DAVIS LAND TO A POINT,
THENCE EAST 550.0 FEET TO THE
POINT, THENCE SOUTH 1 DE-
GREE 25 MINUTES EAST 475.2
FEET TO A POINT THENCE WEST
550.0 FEET TO A POINT, THENCE
NORTH 1 DEGREES 25 MINUTES
WEST 475.2 FEET TO THE POINT
.:- e,- .ilrji -. r.rjTi itL JING 6.0
',:H'E Ir.:,,aE :;H 'LE ,-, -ND BE-
Ir, .. ,-, F T ,",F THE eZ" T 1100.0
FEET TO THE SOUTH HALF OF
THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF
SECTION 25, TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH,
'RANGE 2 WEST, WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
SUBJECTTOA3 FOOTEASEMENT
DESCRIBED AS BEING THE
NORTH THREE FEET OF THE
WEST 148.0 FEET OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PROPERTY.
ALSO BEING DESCRIBED (BY
SURVEY) AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCEATTHE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF THE SOUTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE' NORTHEAST
QUARTER OF SECTION 25, TOWN-
SHIP 2 SOUTH, 2 WEST, WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDAAND RUN EAST
1548.5 FEET ALONG THE NORTH
BOUNDARY OF THE SOUTH HALF
OF THE NORTHEAST'QUARTER
OF SECTION 25 TO A POINT,
THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREE 25
MINUTES EAST 329.0 FEETALONG
THE EAST BOUNDARY OF THE
CLARK DAVIS LAND TO A POINT;
TI Ej,_ E E E -', FEET iC THi ,
I=' ,_Ci% TT 1 5E, i jir. FhH.:r 1 ..-i
POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE
RUN NORTI 89 DEGREE-S'59 MIN-
UTES 01 SECONDS EAST 549.88
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT, THENCE SOUTH 00 DE-
GREES 09 MINUTES 10 SECONDS
WEST 479.20 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 4-l tfir IiTE :;
05 SECOND WEST 536.57 FEET TO
A CO t.0CRETE r.ONUMENT,
Tit-I U-E r JCTH ,, 1 DEGREE 25
I.l-tuTEL r.,3 SE'CCI0D? WEST
FEET T- T, H F-.-riT OF
BEGINNING. CONTAINING 5.91
ACRES, MORE OR LESS, THE
NORTHERLY 3.0 FEET OF THE
WESTERLY 148.0 FEETTHEREOF
BEING:SUBJECT TO AN EASE-
MENT.
PARCEL II:
AN UNDIVIDED 1/2 INTEREST IN
AND TO THE FOLLOWING DE-
SCRIBED PROPERTY:
COMMENCE ATTHE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF THE SOUTHWEST
QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST
QUARTER.OF SECTION 25, TOWN-
SHIP 2 SOUTH, RANGE 2 WEST,
WAKULLA COUNTY, AND RUN
EAST 1548.6 FEET ALONG THE
NORTH BOUNDARY OF THE
SOUTH HALF OF THE NORTH-
EAST QUARTER OF SECTION 28
TO A POINT, THENCE SOUTH 1
DEGREE 20 MINUTES EAST 329.0
FEET ALONG THE EAST BOUND-
ARY OF THE CLARK DAVIS LAND
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,
THENCE EAST 692.0 FEET TO A
POINT, THENCE NORTH 1 DE-
GREE 25 MINUTES WEST 12.0
FEET TO A POINT, THENCE WEST
692.0 FEET TO A POINT, THENCE
SOUTH 1 DEGREE 28 MINUTES
EAST 12.0 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING, CONTAINING 0.19
ACRES, MORE OR LESS AND BE-
ING A PART OF THE SOUTHEAST
QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST
QUARTER OF SECTION 25, TOWN-
SHIP 2 SOUTH, RANGE 2 WEST.
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis
abilities Act of 1990 (ADA), disabled person!
who, because of their disabilities, need spe
cial accommodations to participate inhis pro
ceeding should contact th6 ADA Coordinato
at 3056 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville
FL 32327 or Telephone Voice (850) 926-090E
not later than five business days prior to suct
proceeding.
Dated this 13 day of March, 2006.

Law Office of Marshall C. Watson
1800 NW 49th Street, Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 3309
Telephone: (954) 453-0365
Facsimile: (954) 771-6052
BRENT X. THURMONC
Clerk Of The Circuit Couri
(Circuit Court Seal;
By: -s- Becky Whales
Deputy Clerk
March 23, 30, 200E


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2NE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA
IN FOR WAKULLA COUNT'1
Case No.: 06-01-FC
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST
COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE UNDER THE
POOLING AND SERVICING AGREEMENT,
DATED AS OF NOVEMBER 1, 2002,
MORGAN STANLEY ABS CAPITAL I INC.
TRUST 2002-HE3,
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
SYLVIA MACRI, ET AL.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to


an Order of Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated March 16, 2006, entered in Civil Case
No. 06-01-FC of the Circuit Court of the 2nd
Judicial Circuit in and for Wakulla County,


Florida, wherein DEUTSCHE BANK NA-
TIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE
UNDER THE POOLING AND SERVICING
AGREEMENT, DATED AS OF NOVEMBER
1, 2002, MORGAN STANLEY ABS CAPITAL
I INC.TRUST 2002-HE3, Plaintiff and SYLVIA
MACRI, are defendantss, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash, AT THE FRONT
DOOR OF THE WAKULLA COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE LOCATED AT CHURCH STREET,
HIGHWAY 319, CRAWFORDVILLE,
FLORIDA AT 11:00 A.M. ON April 20, 2006,
the following described property as set forth
in said Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 3, BLOCK "B", AMELIAWOOD,
UNIT 2, A SUBDIVISION AS PER
MAP OR PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE
26 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABIL-
ITY WHO NEEDS ANY ACCOMMODATION
IN ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS PRO-
CEEDING, YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO
COST TO YOU, TO THE PROVISION OF
CERTAIN ASSISTANCE. PLEASE CONTACT
WAKULLA COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 3056
CRAWFORDVILLE HIGHWAY. CRAW-
FORDVILLE, FL 32327 WITHIN 2 WORKING
DAYS OF YOUR RECEIPT OF THIS NOTICE
OF SALE: IF YOU ARE HEARING IMPAIRED
CALL 1-800-955-8771; IF YOU ARE VOICE
IMPAIRED CALL: 1-800-955-8770.
DATED at CRAWFORDVILLE, Florida,
this 16th day of March 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Wakulla County, Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: Erika Harrell
As Deputy Clerk
ATTORNEYS FOR PLAINTIFF
SHAPIRO & FISHMAN, LLP
2424 NORTH FEDERAL HIGHWAY
SUITE 360,
BOCA RATON, FLORIDA 33431
(561) 998-6700
March 23, 30, 2006


Legal Notice


Notice of Application
The Department of Environmental Protection
announces receipt of an application for per-
mit from Wakulla County Board of County
Commissioners to modify a Waste Process-
ing Facility (Transfer Station). The proposed
project known as Wakulla County Lower
Bridge Solid Waste Transfer Station (DEP File
No. 0013134-005-SO: WACS No. 144949) is
located approximately 2.5 miles east of the
intersection of U.S. Route 319 and County
Road 368 on Lower Bridge Road in Wakulla
County, Florida..
This application is being processed and is
available for public inspection during normal
business hours,,8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Mon-
day through Friday, except legal holidays, at
Department of Environmental Protection, 106
Governmental Center, Room 308, Pensacola.
Florida 32505.
March 23, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CtF,.-1liT,-C.I_ T F-OR
WAKULLA'C',:'.Ir'T ;' FL,_,F,,~' l
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 2006-08-FC
UCN: 652006CA000008XXXXXX
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE.
FOR SECURITIZED ASSET BACKED
.RECEIVABLES LLC 2005-FR5 MORT-
GAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2005-FR5,
Plaintiff,
vs.
DONNA GARRET, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
an Order or Summary Final Judgement of
foreclosure dated March 13, 2006, and en-
tered in Case No. 2006-08-FC UCN:
652006CA000008XXXXXX of the Circuit
Court in and for Wakulla County, Florida,
wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., as Trustee
for Securitized Asset Backed Receivables LLC
2005-FR5 Mortgage Pass-Through Certifi-
cates, Series 2005-FR5 is Plaintiff and
DONNA GARRETT; MORTGAGE ELEC-
TRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC.,
AS NOMINEE FOR FREMONT INVEST-
MENT & LOAN, MIN NO. 10019446000


*


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1587419; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UN-
KNOWN TENANT NO. 2; and ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A
NAMED DEFENDANTTOTHISACTION,OR
HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY
RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE PROP-
ERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED, are Defendants,
I will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash in the Front Foyer of the Wakulla County
Courthouse, 3056 Crawfordville Highway,
Crawfordville, FL 32327 at Wakulla County,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on the 13th day of April,
2006, the following described property as set
forth in said Order or Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOTS 50 AND 51, BLOCK "51",
WAKULLA GARDENS, UNIT 5, A
SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 56, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contactthe Court at 850-926-
0905 fx 850-926-0938 within two (2) working
days of your receipt of this Notice; if you are
hearing or voice impaired, call Florida Relay
Service (800) 955-877Q.
DATED at Crawfordville, Florida, on
March 13, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
As Clerk, Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
SMITH, HIATT& DIAZ, P.A.
Attorneys'for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 11438
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33339-1438
Phone: (954) 564-0071
March 23, 30, 2006



Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL-CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 06-26-PR
IN RE: The Estate of
JUDITH L. KAISER
Deceased
NOTICE TO-CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of
JUDITH L. KAISER, File Number 06-26-PR,
p.j-n-r.. in ihe Circuit Court for Wakulla
-.:.uir, F' i ,, .,s Probate Division, the address
of which is 3056 Crawfordville Highway,
Crawfordville, Florida 32327. The names and
addresses of the Personal Representative and
the Personal Representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, on.whom a copy
of this notice is served must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
.C' lJTH- ,FTE; THE C'.TE ,iF THE FIRET
RP.BL.C;ATION OF:THIS r"C.TC1,E -,,R 30
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against the decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this Court WITHIN
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.-
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this
Notice is March 23, 2006.
Personal Representative:
-s- Tammie M. Nason
Tammie M. Nason
50 McCallister Road
Crawfordville, FL 32327
Attorney for Personal Representative:
-s- Stephen D. Ellis
Stephen D. Ellis
Florida Bar No. 173200
4020 Del Prado Boulevard S.
Cape Coral, FL 33904
Telephone: (239) 542-1412

March 23, 30, 2006


freedom Of The Press

Is your Freedom


















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Page 22-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006


Deadline 35 Cents

k1onday Per Word


NCLASbIFID ADb s
926-7102 Minimum


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


Legal Notice

SURPLUS BID INFORMATION
Bid forms may be picked up at Wakulla County
School Board, 69 Arran Road, Crawfordville,
FL. Items will be available for viewing March
23 through April 5 from 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
Place the bid form in a sealed envelope
marked "Surplus Sale, Attention: Mr. Bristol"
and deliver it to the receptionist at Wakulla
County School Board. No bid form will be ac-
cepted after 2:00 p.m. April 5, 2006.
March 23, 30, 2006

Legal Notice

Wakulla County Property Appraiser
AnneW. Ahrendt
P.O. Box 26, Crawfordville, FL 32326
NOTICE OF INTENT TO DESIGNATE THE
POSITION OF CHIEF DEPUTY TO SENIOR
MANAGEMENT STATUS (SMSC) TO PUR-
S IANMT T SECTIONTl 121 nR06 FLORIDA


-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


STATUTES March 23, 30, 2006 r-XD ESIGN.

Legal Notice 926-2211
1616 Crawfordville Hwy.
North Pointe Center


Wakulla County Property Appraiser
Anne W. Ahrendt
P.O. Box 26, Crawfordville, FL 32326
'NOTICE OF INTENT TO DESIGNATE THE
POSITION OF DIRECTOR OF FIELD SER-
VICES TO SENIOR MANAGEMENT STATUS
(SMSC) TO PURSUANT TO SECTION
121.066 FLORIDA STATUTES.
March 23, 30, 2006

Legal Notice

Wakulla County Property Appraiser
Anne W. Ahrendt .
P.O. Box 26, Crawfordville, FL 32326
NOTICE OF INTENT TO DESIGNATE THE
POSITION OF DIRECTOR OF REAL AND
PERSONAL PROPERTY TO SENIOR MAN-
AGEMENTSTATUS (SMSC) TO PURSUANT
TO SECTION 121.066 FLORIDA STATUTES.
March 23, 30, 2006

Legal Notice

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY' FLLCHIL'
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 2004-14-FC
UCN: 652004CA000014XXXXXX
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRA-
TION SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMINEE FOR
BNC MORTGAGE, INC. MIN
#100122200000376167;
S Plaintiff,

NATHANIEL MAXWELL, et al.,
Defendants.
RE-NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
an Order or Summary Final Judgement of
foreclosure dated March 15, 2005, and an
Order Resetting Sale dated March 17, 2006,
and entered in Case No. 2004-14-FC UCN:
652004CA000014XXXXXX of the Circuit
Court of the Second Judicial Circuit in and for
Wakulla County, Florida, wherein Mortgage
Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nomi-
net for BNC Mortgage, Inc. is Plaintiff and
NATHANIEL MAXWELL; TAWANA MAX-
WELL; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UN-
KNOWN TENANT NO. 2; and ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A
NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS ACTION, OR
HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY
RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE PROP-
ERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED, are Defendants,
I will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash in the Front Foyer of the Wakulla County
Courthouse, 3056 Crawfordville Highway,
Crawfordville, FL 32327 at Wakulla County,
Florida, at'11:00 a.m. on the 27th day of April,
2006, the following described property as set
forth in said Order or Final Judgment, to-wit:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF LOT 12, BLOCK "A" OF
WOODVILLE SOUTH, A SUBDIVI-
SION AS PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE 31, OF THE PUB-
LIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA AND THENCE
RUN NORTH 89' 44' 21" WEST
ALONG THE SOUTHERLY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID BLOCK "A" AND AN
EXTENSION THEREOF 334.37
FEET TO THE CENTERLINE OF A
60.00 FOOT ROADWAY EASE-
MENT, THENCE RUN SOUTH 00' 21
'30" WEST ALONG SAID CENTER-
LINE 660.00 FEET TO THE INTER-
SECTION WITH THE CENTERLINE.
OF ANOTHER 60.00 FOOT ROAD-
WAY EASEMENT FOR THE POINT
OF BEGINNING. FROM SAID POINT
OF BEGINNING CONTINUE SOUTH
000 21' 30" WEST ALONG SAID
CENTERLINE 632.35 FEET,
THENCE RUN SOUTH 83' 29' 04"
EAST 394.38 FEET, THENCE RUN
NORTH 06' 30' 56" WEST 569.94
FEET TO THE CENTERLINE OF
SAID 60.00 FOOT ROADWAY
EASEMENT, THENCE RUN NORTH
29' 44' 21" WEST ALONG SAID
CENTERLINE 320.94 FEET-TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING CONTAIN-
ING 5.00 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contact the Court at 850-926-
0905 fx 850-926-0938 within two (2) working
days of your receipt of this Notice; if you are
hearing or voice impaired, call Florida Relay
Service (800) 955-8770.
DATED at Crawfordville, Florida, on
March 17, 2006.
BRENT X.THURMOND
As Clerk, Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
SMITH, HIATT& DIAZ, P.A.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 11438
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33339-1438
March 23, 30, 2006

Services


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 repairservices. 962-3051. 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

C.R. SERVICES
Land Clearing
Framing and
Lawn Care
Commercial &
Residential
LLC.# L06000026299
LLC.# L06000026772
Mobile: (850)210-8831
Fax: (850)926-8581
Licensed & Bonded
MUSIC LESSONS
Guitar Bass Guitar Drums
For more information, call Mike
'McCarty, 926-6387, (850)49 1-7501.
P? 9aQ ? q
PAINTING
Interior/Exterior
Pressure Washing
Pat Patterson Painting, LLC
294-2049 PT4/06
HOME COMFORT INDUSTRIES
Central Heating & Air: Sales, Installa-
tion & Repair. Electrical Services:'
Fans, Lighting, Wiring for electrical,
phones, TV, computer & sound. Lo-
cated in'Crawfordville.
Doug and Sherry Quigg,
Owners
LicenseNo.'sER0010924,CAC1814368
Phone (850)926-5790. BF


we Have



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Many Great

Clothes

Iris 4Ht^ 's
926-6241
Mon.Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
1616 North Point Center
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
GUITARS & LESSONS
Music Center, 1221 E. Lafayette
Tallahassee, FL, 942-0626 PT4/6
BACKHOE AND TRACTOR WORK
Bushhogging, Bbx Blade, Disc, Fence
Post Dug, Driveways, Clearing. Free
Estimates. Richard Miller 933-1118.
BF

Sopchoppy Worm

Gruntin' Festival

t0 April 8
Vendor &
'- '5K Race Info.

962-5282

Volunteers Needed


926-9663
SDon't Make A Move Without Us!
We Can Show You
.t Any Property Listed!
.PRO PERT I E S Marsha Misso, Broker
3BR/2BA Brick Home... on 1.25 acre...$174,900
4BR/2BA Home... on 2.17 acre, ceramic throughout...$289,000
Near Sopchoppy River... 3BR/1BA Cottage...$205,000
3BR/2BA Modular Home.... on 7 ac. in Buck Forest, near bike trail..$225,000
Double Lot...in Wakulla Gardens, TEC water, ...$37,900

www.flsunproperties.com
2747 Crawfordville Hwy. marshamisso@msn.com


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
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Such as: 1. 100% financing
2. Closing costs financed
3. No mortgage insurance
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already own the land. The key
is finding a lender who knows
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someone that you love.
Builders and Real Estate
Agents are also encouraged to
obtain addit-ional information
for the benefit of their clients.
A Free report reveals how
citizens of Wakulla County
can build the home of their
dreams with little or no
money out of pocket utilizing
this one of a kind Government
backed home construction
program.
For more information, call the
Consumer' Awareness hotline
for a free recorded message,
anytime 24 hours a day at 1-


888-483-0031, ext. 86130.
, 11'1! iUU I) i,.l b^ */ ? -


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/i B Panacea, no pets/smoking $750 Mo.
2BR/1B on Anderson. $550 Mo.
2BR/2B Bay front on Alligator Point w/ utilities. $1,400 Mo.
2BR/1B $500 Mo. 4BF/2B$800 Mo.
gL ,,,i.-* *. -- -. T 6**:-SS ''^









THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006-Page 23


Deadline 35 Cents

fbondd Per Word


ooCL8ASbI/FI[D ADS

926 7I02 Minimum


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


Services

Mr. Stump
STUMP GRINDING
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530
AAA CONSTANT COMFORT
Air cond. and heating, service an
installation. Free quote on new equip
ment. Trane dealer. We fix all brand
and mobile homes. 926-8999
RA0066721


I


For Sale


Crib, dresser and changing table,
matching set, $500. Bedroom set,
queen/full, 2 nightstands, long dresser
F with mirror, $500. Bedroom set, simu-
lated coral stone look, Armoire, long
d dresserwith mirror, 2 nightstands and
p headboard for king or queen, $1,000.
Is Call 591,6161. P23


3.
F


CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION
Foundations, slabs, driveways, etc.
Stan Poole at 251-0189. F
FORE CONSTRUCTION
& DESIGN, LLC
Commercial & Residential Construction
510-6893, License#CGC150705 BF
MOMMY'S DAY OFF Child Care
Drop In child care available Tuesday
and Thursday, 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Full day
or half day. Clean and safe home in
Crawfordville. 933-5199. P23
ALL PRO FENCE
Residential-Commercial
Fencing
519-1416 BF
VINCENT J. TRELTAS, LLC
Production Painter
New Construction, Repaint, Faux
Painting, Concrete Acid Staining. Li-
censed & Insured, Workman's Comp.
210-4317 PT3/23


We will go to the grave-
site of your loved ones
and keep it cleared, also
apply flowers on top.
The gravesite will be
visited every three
weeks for the assurance
of professional care and
service. Call,us at
322-7649 Mon. Fri.
at anytime with your
information.

PAINTING
SIhterior/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
'Icializing in repair and service,
esidenl;al and commercial, homes'
and mobile homes. 24-hour service.
Mark Oliver, ER0015233,421-3012.F
MUNGE'S TREE SERVICE
Professional Work-Affordable Rates'
Tree Removal & Trimming
Firewood & Stump Grinding
Fully Insured, 421-8104. F
AIR-CON OF WAKULLA
HEATING & A/C
Maintenance & Service.
Gary Limbaugh, 926-5592
FL License No. CAC1814304. BF


-t> '~, Residential
&
i i Commercial
jn 'Licensed
S Insured
Reliable
Re-Roofs New Metal Patch
Maurice Herndon
Over 20 Veors Experience
(850) 962-2437
or (850) 528-3487
Lic. #RC0066773


For Sale

HABITAT RE-STORE
Abundance of bedding, sleeper oo-
fa computers, interior/exterior doors,
windows/screens, fiberglass shower
units and light fixtures. Open Tues-
day thru Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m:,
940 Shadeville Hwy. (Hwy. 61), 926-
4544. -BF
GRAIN FED BEEF for your freezer, 1/2
or whole, cut, wrapped and frozen to
your specification. $2.49 lb., Raker
Farm. 926-7561. BF



Coastal Consignment

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

926-8765
SOFA and LOVESEAT, NEW LEATH-
ER, Still wrapped, $750. Can deliver.
545-7112. B23
MATTRESSSET:BRANDNEWQueen
PillowTop Set. In Plastic with Warranty.
Must sell-$150.425-8374. 823
2003, 18 ft. Sun Tracker Pontoon
boat with trailer, 40 hp. Mercury mo-
tor, depth finder and trolling motor,
$7,500. (573)445-5133 or (573)446-
5808. P16,23
1992 Chevy Silverado worktruckwith
truck topper, automatic, 100K miles.
Good shape, $3,000 obo. (573)445-
5133 or (573)446-5808. P16,23
Autos-1994 Chrysler LHS, 1989
Chevy Z71 with Hijacker kit (bad en-
gine). (850)962-3369. P16,23


10'x10' wood shed with carpet, sheet
rock and electric hookups. You move.
$1,000. Call d84-5665. P23
AKC Mini Dachshunds. Male $400,
Females $450. Ready March 25.926-
7188 of 251-5922. P23,30
1992 Ford F150 with tool box, twin
tanks, 177K miles. Faircondition. First
$650 takes it. 321-1011. P23
Couch, Loveseat and Ottoman, light
brown, 1 year old. $250. 926-4622.
P23
Rednose Pit Bull puppies, 7 weeks
old, $100. First set of shots. 284-3651
or 984-8801 after 3 p.m. P23
20 ft. Wellcraft boat with galvanized
trailer, 10, $3,000. 668-9350. P23
THRIFT STORE
4360 Crawfordville Highway
Baby bed $35, chest of drawers $39,
gold rocker $35, light blue rocker $29,
couch $79, hide-a-bed couch $79,
recliner $29, new bookcase $129,
kitchen table w/2 chairs $45, antique
curly maple sewing machine and cabi-
net $125, side-by-side refrigerator
$150, bunk bed-all wood-complete
set including mattresses $139,
wrought iron dressing table w/stool
$20, baby changing fable-solid wood
$29, full mattress $20, queen mat-
tress $20, new executive high back
office chair $59, solid wood executive
desk $79. Copy paper by the ream,
$2.50 each. Check out used clothing:
jeans $3.99 each, all T-shirts $1 each.
Handmade solid wood-ceilingto floor-
library unit $375. B23
COMPOST
$15 per Yard-red mulch, small loads
of fill dirt and rocks, small tractor
work. Delivery available. Open 7 days
per week. 926-3280. PT3/30


$999 King Bedroom Set, Bed, chest,
STVArmoire,2nightstands. Brandnew.
Suggested List $3,500. Must sell
$999.425-8374. B23


BED-$250 KING pillow-Top mattress
Set. New with Warranty. Call 222-
7783. B23
BEDROOM SET-Brand rc' -iesgh
bed with matching pieces. Valued at
$2,500. Sell $750. 222-9879. 823
CHERRYSLEIGH BED-SOLIDWOOD,
NEW IN BOX, $250,425-8374. B23
COUCH/Loveseat/Chair. Micro fiber.
Brand new. Neutral color. Must sell
$800. 425-8374. 823
DINING ROOM, NEW Formal Cherry
.Set. Table, 6 chairs, lighted china
cabinet. Still boxed. Sell for $850.
222-7783. B23


Help Wanted

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 bythe Bay in Shell
Point. 925-5668 or 926-4499. BF
DIESEL MECHANIC
Needed with tools.
Call Roberts Sand Co.
(850)627-4224
A Drug Free Workplace 816,23
Interiortrimcarpenterhelpers needed.
Must have some experience and own
transportation. Call Bud at 850-509-
1396. P23,30,6,13
Experienced. Masons and Tenders
needed immediately. Long term, full-
time employment in Crawfordville.
Must have own transportation. Top
pay for committed individuals. Call
Bill at 519-5056. P23,30,6,13
Now hiring cooks and servers. Part
time and fulltime. Crooked River Res-
taurant in St. James Bay Gulf Com-
munity, Carrabelle. Call for interview.
697-5050, B23,30
Short Order Cook Wanted, experi-
enced only! Call Tawanna, Bayside
Deli and Games, Panacea, 984-9994.
B23
Lighthouse Lady Cleaning hiring
fulltime day cleaning personnel. Must
have experience, transportation, and
must pass a background check. Seri-
ous inquiries only. Call 509-0623. BF
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR
Veolia Water North America, contract
operator of Wakulla. County Public
Works, is now accepting applications
for an experienced equipment opera-
tor. Must be experienced in operating
different types of heavy equipment,
with land clearing experience pre-
ferred. Starting salary is dependent
upon, qualifications. Position offers
medical and dental insurance, paid
vacation, holidays, and 401k retire-
ment. Good advancement potential
for right candidate. Applications are
available at the Wakulla County Pub-
lic Works Office, 340 Trice Lane,
Room 201, Crawfordville, FL 32327.
Position is open until filled.
E.O.E. M/F/D/V

WE CONDUCT APPLICANT DRUG
TESTING. B23,30
Experienced Climbers and Ground
Men for tree company. Good pay,
fulltimeorparttime. 984-3300. P16,23


Help Wanted



( TALLAHASSEE
COMMUNITY
)COLLEGE

Help Wanted
HUMAN RESOURCES
SPECIALIST I
CS5HR101
$28,142 $32,645 annually
Human Resources
Closing 3/30/06 at 5pm
SENIOR CONTRACTS
& GRANTS
ACCOUNTANT
CS5SAS01
$29,549 $34,277 annually
Business Office
Closing 3/31/06 at 5pm
The Following vacancy
is fiscal year funded
EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT
GR000296
$30,000 $43,000 annually
Volunteer Florida
Closing 3/31/06 at 5 pm
PROGRAM CONSULTANT
GR000301
$32,000 $40,000 annually
Volunteer Florida
Closing 3/31/06 at 5 pm
STAFF ASSISTANT
GR000579
$18,000- $25,000 annually
Volunteer Florida
Closing 3/31/06 at 5 pm
HAZARDS & VULNERABILITY
PLANNING COORDINATOR
GR000520
$65,000 annually
DOH/Staffing Services
SClosing 3/31/06 at 5 pm
PLANNING COORDINATOR
GR000521
$65,000 annually
DOH/Staffing Services
Closing 3/31/06 at 5 pm
(Search continues)
FISCAL ANALYST
GR000494
$40,000 $60,000 annually
DOH/Support Services
Closing 3/31/06 at 5 pm -
For ADA accommodations, please
notify Human Resources; (850)
201-8510, fax 201-8489, TDD 201-
8491 or FL Relay 711. Obtain,
mandatory Tallahassee Community
College employment application
from Human Resources, TCC, 444
Appleyard Dr., Tallahassee, FL
32304-2895; or email
humres@tcc.fl.edu. Visit the
College's website atwww.tcc.fl.edu
for position details and employment
application.
An Equal Opportunity/
Affirmative Action Employer

Immediate Fulltime Office Assistant.
Fast paced Crawfordville Title Co.
High school diploma, type 40 wpm.,
computer literate and must be detail
oriented. (850)926-7501. P23
"Susie" Homemaker Services
20 to 30 hours perweek. House clean-
ing, washing, ironing, cooking, etc.
Help care for our home. References
required and must be reliable. Call
now, 926-2100. B23,30
Needed-1 fulltime, 2 parttime Cash-
iers. Apply in person at Mashes Sand
BP at the bridge. Call 984-2767, ask
for Linda. B23,30
Parttime Dental Assistant for our
Crawfordville and Tallahassee offices,
Drs. Carey and Jones. Fax resumes
to 893-5788. B23
Seeking Office Assistant for construc-
tion company, hours may vary. Office
located in Southwood. For applica-
tion, contact R.L. Porter Construc-
tion, Inc., (850)878-2725. P23

Wakulla County School
Board is accepting
applications now through
March 24, 2006 for
Substitute Bus Driver,
Substitute Food Service
Worker, and Substitute
Teacher. Those interested
should call the WCSB
Personnel Office at 926-0065
for more information.


Wanted

CNA for Private Duty, 7 years experi-
ence. Available Monday thru Friday.
Call 345-7840 or leave msg. P23

Yard Sale


Garage Sale-Our Treasures could be
yours at 559 Floyd Gray Rd., Friday
and Saturday, March 24 and 25 from
8 a.m. until. P23


Yard Sale


ESTATE SALE- Wednesday and
Thursday, March 22 and 23,9 a.m.-6
p.m. 495 Hickorywood, Crawfordville.
Furniture, antique boat, 22 ft. sail
boat, canoe, 1990 Civic, 1976 Ford
PU-needs motor, riding mower, tools,
household goods, kiln, pottery wheel,
1,000 gal. trough, ladders, knick-
knacks. P16,23
Saturday, March 25,7:30 a.m.-2 p.m.
141 Dogwood Dr., Crawfordville. Girls
bedroom set, lamps, girls clothing,
sizes 5-6X and 10-12, shoes, knick-
knacks, various household items. P23
Garage Sale at ABC Storage, Hwy:
319. Saturday, April 1, 8 a:m.-2 p.m.
No Early Birds! 519-5128, 508-5177.
B23,30
Big Yard Sale-Friday and Saturday,
March 24 and 25, 7:30 a.m.-3 p.m.
103 Turkey Run Rd., Crawfordville,
Hwy. 98 and Spring Creek Rd.-Look
for signs. House furniture, baby
clothes and furniture, fishing equip-
ment, baskets and more stuff, P23


I Real Estate-Rent I


3BR/2B house in Me'art on Hwy. 98/
319. Recently remodeled. $750 per
monthwith first and last month's rent
due. Call 509-3632. P16,23
3BR/2Bbeachfront home on Alligator
Point now available for long term
rental. Please contact Ochlockonee
Bay Realty, (850)984-0001. www.
obrealty.com obr(obrealty.com. B23
3BR/2B home in downtown Craw-
fordville available for long term rental
beginning April 1st. Please contact
Ochlockonee Bay Realty, (850)984-
0001. www. obrealty.com obr()
obrealtv.com. B23
3BR/1B home in Panacea available
for long term rental mid-April. Please
contact Ochlockonee Bay Realty,
(850)984-0001. www. obrealty.com
obr(aobrealty.com. 823
1,300 sq. ft. home, 2BR/1B, across
from Razzio's in Woodville. No pets,
no smoking. $700/mo., $700 dep. 926-
8788. B23


Lst I Real Estate-Sale


Lost Saturday, March 18 at Shell Point,
black shawl with maroon beading.
Call 926-2037. Small Rewardi! P23


Card Of Thanks

The family of Rev. Steve J. Harrell
would like to thank all of those who
brought food, sent flowers, or came
by to visit during our recent loss. Your
abundance of love and prayers are
deeply appreciated. May you each be
blessed. Special thanks to Big Bend
Hospice for your endearing care of
our loved one.
The Family of Rev. Steve J. Harrell

Miscellaneous

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

DOGS:
* Wirehaired Terrier.
* Weimaraner mix.
* Chow mix.
SCatahoula mix.
* Hound mix.
* Black and Yellow Labs.
* Bulldog mixes.
* Many other nice mixes. Come and
take a look.

PUPPIES:
Shepherd/Lab mixes.
Bulldog mixes,
Hound/Bulldog mixes, very cute.
Rottweiler mixes.

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.org P


Mobile Home-Rent

3BR/2B MH, $675 plus utilities and
dep. No pets. 926-2766. P23
3BR/2.5B on 2.3 acres. Available
Immediately. $895 per month. Call
(321)439-8200. B23,30.


Real Estate-Rent

Weekly Rentals Available, $160 per
week. Panacea Motel, (850)984-
5421. BF
FREE! Why rent? Find out how to buy
a house with no money down, at:
www.livinginwakulla.com. BF
Ochlockonee Bay-Unfurnished 2BR/
2B home on canal, screened porch,
hot tub, storage, small pets allowed,
referencesrequired, $1,100/mo.,first/
last/dep. Call Carol Odell, Century 21
Silver Coast Realt, 524-2608 or. 984-
5007. B2,9,16,23


- U.


for our TALLAI
REQUIRED. WE









For m'


HASSEE
EOFFERN


ore det


LOTS, LOTS, LOTS
We have coastal lots in St. Marks,
Carrabelle, Eastpoiht &
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. BF
FREE! Search over 2,100 homes for
sale in Crawfordville and Wakulla Co:
online atwww.livinginwakulla.com. BF
5 Acres-Persimmons Rd., Sop-
choppy. Mature trees, high and dry,
$69,500. (850)962-5275, cell (850)
591-2758. P9,16,23,30


alleo Infomraton. pease visit: www nrrcaccuaim (ma/apy/urscareers


or call: 1-877-351-4473.
DRS is a drug/smoke-free EOE.


Commercial






STORAGE
MINI-WAREHOUSES
BOATS RV's

519-5128 508-5177
2 miles South of Courthouse
on Hwy.319 in Crawfordville
24 Hour Access Video Surveillance
Nad's Enterprises.Mini-Warehouses
6x6 and up. Hwy. 61 across from
cemetery. Anita Townsend. 926-3151
or 926-5419. BF
Mini-Warehouse Spaces for lease,
8x10 and-10x12 now available. Come
by or call Wakulla Realty, 926-5084.
BF
Commercial Rental! Ochlockonee
Bay/Panacea! Large 1,000sq.ft. block
building in downtown Panacea. Great
storefront on busy Hwy. 98. Just
$1,000 per month. Contact Ochlock-
onee Bay Realty (850)984-0001.
www.obrealty.com obr@obrealty.com.
BF
Commercial block building fronting
on Hwy: 319 in Sopchoppy. 26'x25'
space, perfect for retail or storage
with adjoining 12'x20' office, CHA,
$450 per month. 962-1000. 'SBF
Commercial Rental in Medartfronting
Crawfordville Hwy. 4BR/2B commer-
cial building. Great for office or stor-
age. Just $850/mo. Contact Ochlock-
onee Bay Realty (850)984-0001.
www.obrealty.com obr@obrealty.com:
BF
For Sale By Owner-1 acre zoned C-2.
1,760 sq. ft. building, 6 ft. fence. 24
Rainbow Dr., Crawfordville. $400,000
obo. Ownerfinancing with 10% down.
(850)421-9534. B23,30


-UN RISE LLC

iME MAINTENANCE & REPAIR

DRYWALL REPAIR* LITE HAULING

SHARES DUNLAP, OWNER







S 0ouSav It In The Nexs




TOP SELLER! |

Rich Hiutclhinson 4


"Let the#-l SaLe4* Tea-. i, WWakcvUa
County Oper vDoork fo Yoruc "

Ochlockonee Bay Realty
is pleased to announce Rich Hutchinson
as Top Seller for January 2006.


Mobile:
850-559-5 135
Email:
rhutchliion
idobrealty.com
10


146 Coastal Hti.
Panacea. FL 323-16
850-984-0001C
\wx wi obreall.comn
obil icobrealt .com


d but NOT


L
'ION
ES, INC.


DIGITA
RECEPI
SERVICE


0<111-k-hl Bnr o B




Realty


The sky's the limit

for our growth and your opportunities.

Due to our EXPLODING GROWTH,
Digital Reception Services has openings for
SATELLITE INSTALLATION TECHNICIANS
$33,000-$36,000
location. We offer set shedules, good pay, exceptional benefits, advancement potential and more! Experience preferred
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***WE OFFER A FAST PATH FOR ADVANCEMENT AND
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All of our field management staff were promoted from field technicians.
Most promotions occur after 6 continuous months with the company.
DRS Satellite Installation Techs are provided with
Said training a company owned truck
tools a variety of shifts
* benefits (medical/dental insurance, life insurance, tuition reimbursement. 401K plan with matching funds.
bonuses, paid vacations, holidays, and sick time)


I


. ,.wr.









Page 24-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, March 23, 2006


Class Action


Continued from Page 1
Olah as a witness, and she told
the court that researching who
paid the special assessment
would require going back

CHAT
Continued from Page 1
handle the costs without assis-
tance.
Commissioner Brian Lang-
ston said the fines, penalties
and forfeitures generated by
animal cases in court should be
passed back to the CHAT vol-
unteers to allow them to con-
tinue their valuable work.
County officials estimated the
board action will generate be-
tween $5,000 to $10,000 per
year for CHAT. There were no
objections from the board.
Langston added that the
work of the caring CHAT vol-
unteers saves taxpayers an es-
timated $50,000 per year in
money not spent on paid em-
ployees.
In other activity in front of
the Wakulla County Commis-
sion Monday, March 20:
SThe board accepted a bid
from Michael Turner of Craw-
fordville to repair the Wakulla
River boat ramp off U.S. High-
way 98. The $15, 600 bid will
be paid through the Florida
Waterways Grant Program.
Turner will replace the
cracked portion of the boat
ramp that is under water. The
submerged portion of the boat
ramp is 29 feet wide and ex-
tends 40 feet into the river. The
broken concrete will be re-
placed and a new slab will be
poured to a six inch thickness.
The county commission
approved a $22,000 expendi-
ture to renew the county land-
fill permit through the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection. The county is per-
mitted to maintain the closed
Class 1 landfill and the open
Class 3 landfill. The existing
permit will expire June 1. Jones
Edmonds in Gainesville is the
consultant for the project.


Trees
Continued from Page 1
but some of the cedars, pines
and palms will be used in an
entirely new parking lot de-
sign," said Damon. "We ap-
plaud Naumann, Varnum and
Heaton for their willingness to
rethink their project and to
make the changes necessary to
save these trees."
Commissioners asked Da-
mon to put a builder and de-
veloper on the committee
and return before the board
with a proposal.
"We have all talked about
doing this," said Commissioner
Maxie Lawhon. "I think this is
a pretty good start."
Damon also suggested cre-
ating a development award
that rewards developers for tak-
ing the time to save trees and
landscape property. "My hope
is that the Shell Point redevel-
opment project will be the first
recipient of this award," Da-
mon stated.
Damon hopes the process
will last less than a year to com-
plete as committee members
look at other counties for ideas
on how to best preserve trees.
"This isn't to stop develop-
ment," Damon concluded.
"This is for higher quality de-
velopment."


Dead
Continued from Page 1
The fisherman found the
body at noon and flagged
down a Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) boat that was coming up
the river. FWC officials con-
tacted the sheriff's office and
the WCSO Dive Team recov-
ered the body.
No driver license or identi-
fication card for the victim were
found at the scene.
No charges have been filed


through paper records. Olah
also noted that the name on
the tax roll is not indicative of
who actually paid the taxes,
noting, for example, that many
citizens pay taxes for family
members or may have heir's
property which has not been
probated and may still appear
under the name of a deceased
relative.
Judge Sauls asked Olah if
some people also owned mul-
tiple parcels, some as many as
40, 50 or 100 parcels, to which
she answered yes.
"Have you been requested to
give the names of property
owners instead of the number
of parcels?" the judge asked
Olah.
"No, sir," she responded.
After the testimony and ar-
guments were presented, the
judge chided the attorneys, say-
ing he saw nothing presented
at the hearing that was the
product of discovery, and was
disturbed by the amount of
time the case had dragged on.
Judge Sauls also asked why
it was even necessary to certify
the case a aaclass action case,
and complained that neither


side had a count of how many
people paid the tax.
Judge Sauls questioned how
typical the proposed represen-
tatives were, noting that two of
the five did not even pay ad
valorem taxes because of the
value of their property.'If a re-
fund were ordered, and the
county had to raise property
taxes to pay for it, those two
would not have to pay.
He also questioned whether
there should have been some
sort of published notice so that
other potential members of the
class would be aware of the
case. The judge pondered aloud
if the lack of notice was a fail-
ure of other citizens' due pro-
cess rights, noting that a refund
may be "a benefit they did not


AL 'O I I IN JRY CLIMS





BRIAN WOL WAKLLA ATORNE


A Free
Press:


Your
Key To
Freedom.


request or a benefit with unin-
tended consequences."
In any class there would pre-
sumably be those who have dif-
ferent wishes in the matter, the


I


judge said. "Part of the class
might wish to forgo a refund"
in order to keep from paying
higher taxes, he said, while
some may be content to have


The Naumann Group Real
Estate, Inc. Is Pleased To
Welcome
Lentz Walker
REALTOR.


had the tax declared invalid
and do not want a refund.
Still others may have been
happy with the service and
glad to have paid the tax.


1^


Lentz is a native of South Georgia but has spent many years becoming a
part of our valued community. After graduating from Wakulla High
School, Lentz received her Associates of Arts Degree from Tallahassee
Community College. Lentz has been involved in Wakulla County beach
cleanup and has helped with the Turtle Tag and Release through the
Gulf Specimen Marine Lab in Panacea, FL. For fun you can find Lentz
canoeing the St. Marks River, walking the Wakulla Springs Hiking
Trails or being involved with the Chili Cook Off on St. George Island.
As a recognized face in the hospitality business in Wakulla County you
may have seen her at Angelo and Son's Seafood Restaurant. Lentz has
been the recipient of many awards for her Real Estate Production but
says her objectives are simple: Provide quality, care and diligence for
my buyers and sellers.

Contact Lentz Walker for all your Real Estate needs at 850-528-3572.


NAUMANN


3055 Crawfordville Hwy.
Crawfordville, FL 32327
(850) 926-6776
www.naumanngroup.com


Big Bend Hospice Salutes

Wakulla County Social Workers


%< P -'It takes a team to help those facing
a life limiting illness and their loved ones.
SB end Big Bend Hospice salutes our Family Support Counselors and Grief & Loss -.
d Counselors and extends our heart-felt appreciation to the social workers and,
1 Q M e case managers at our community's nursing homes, senior center, hospital, '-:
- O S health department and schools for being our partners.-
T.if'S .lTrirne H T-T l S 4tqart Hp-Ter


hours a day (800) 772-5862 2889 Crawfordville Hwy.


I I


against the three men who sur-
vived. The one man taken into
protective custody was released
from the Wakulla County Jail.
Captain Cliff Carroll, Major
Dale Wise, Captain Griner, Cap-
tain Randall Taylor and Deputy
Mike Crum investigated.
Officials also stated that
records division staff member
Lindsey Allen assisted the in-
vestigation by serving as a
Spanish language interpreter.


(850) 926-9412 or toll free 24


mmommmonooll


-.0000o)