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LSTA UFPKY NEH



Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00066
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Creation Date: April 6, 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: UF00028313:00066
 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 continued
        page 7
        page 8
        page 9
    Main: Community
        page 5
    Main: People
        page 6
    Main: Sports
        page 10
    Main continued
        page 11
    Main: Outdoors
        page 12
    Main continued
        page 13
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
        page 18
        page 19
    Main: Classified Ads
        page 20
        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


New WHS Coach Named
See Page 11


A Katrina Volunteer's Story
See Page 14


Sopchoppy High Reunion
See Page 9


By KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
Wakulla County Commis-
sioners hope to secure grant
funding from the Florida Com-
munities Trust Program to pur-
chase two parcels in Panacea
and Medart for the proposed
Big Bend Maritime Center and
the Wakulla County Historical
Park.
Wakulla County Grants and
Special Projects Coordinator
Pam Portwood is preparing
grant applications for the prop-
erty purchases. The maritime
center is being proposed on
five coastal acres in Panacea
near Walker Avenue and Mound.
Street. The historical park
project is being earmarked for
12 acres off U.S. Highway 319
north of Friendship Church
Road in Medart.
The grant program works
with property owners in an at-
tempt to reach a fair market
sale price for the property. The
county successfully used the
program to purchase the old
Stone Crabber restaurant in
Panacea which was turned into
the Wakulla Welcome Center.
Bill Lowrie, executive direc-


The year 2006 is the year of
contract renewals for Wakulla
County Commissioners. Last
month the board agreed to a
contract renewal with Wakulla
County Administrator Parrish
Barwick and in the fall Wakulla
County Attorney Ron Mowrey's
contract will come up for re-
newal.
The fall is also the renewal
time for PSG/Veolia Water, the
county's public works manage-
ment firm. On Monday, April
3, the board discussed renew-
ing the contract with Project
Manager. Randy Merritt.
Commissioners notified
Merritt and his company that
they did not want to renew the
existing contract. Since that
time Merritt, company officials
and county officials have devel-
oped a new contract that is
more specific about the scope
of work.
The public works firm is
paid $2 million annually to
operate the landfill and solid
waste operation, road and
bridge department, fleet and
facility maintenance, mosquito
control, wastewater operations
and administrative services.
PSG/Veolia was hired in 1993
and has operated off of five
and three year contracts in the
years that followed. The cur-
rent contract expires.on Oct. 1.
"We'd like to stay in the
county and continue doing the
job we do," said Merritt. Chan-
ges have been made to the con-
tract that removed a mainte-
nance account that gave the
appearance that the company
was being paid for services it
did not perform, said Merritt.
In addition, the courthouse
maintenance and grass mow-
ing services once performed by
PSG were eliminated from the
contract since they were no
longer performed by PSG staff.
"All of this means nothing
if the county doesn't like the
job we're doing," Merritt said.


Our 111th Year, 14th Issue


Thursday, April 6, 2006


Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century


tor of Florida Foresight, said
the maritime center has re-
ceived "broad public support
throughout Wakulla County."
He presented a drawing from
architects Welch and Ward, Inc.
which will include an exhibi-
tion and caretaker residence;
reception, orientation exhibit
and gift shop; auditorium/com-
munity hall; educational, pro-
gram and exhibits; maritime
exhibits and a theater; boat liv-
ery; offices and storage; a dock;
and an interpretive trail.
The property contains two
structures but fundraising will
be needed to build out the rest
of the property. Lowrie said
county owned property nearby
and the maritime center's
coastal location make it an
ideal spot for the project.
Larry Tucker said the mari-
time center will allow Wakulla
County to pass its historical
past on to newer residents and
younger generations. "This will
really benefit the community,"
said Tucker. "It's a great, great
facility. It will help us show
people the way we used to
live."
Please turn to Page 16


He added that company offi-
cials are willing to change back
to PSG uniforms since a few
county residents have objected
to PSG's parent company being
based in France. Employees
now wear Veolia Water uni-
forms.
"Our per capital cost of pub-
lic works operations has de-
creased by $10 over the life of
the contract," said Merritt, who
noted that the population in
the county has increased by
more than 10,000 people since
1993.
With the help of PSG, more
than 60 miles of dirt roads have
been paved since 1993 while
wastewater flows have in-
Please turn to Page 2

DEP, DOT To

Speak About

Trail Safety
Residents of the Summer-
wind subdivision sought the
support of the Wakulla County
Commission Monday, April 3
as the homeowners attempt to
get state officials to place stop
signs on the bike trail at the
subdivision entrance.
Resident Jan Girven said
bike trail users face more dan-
ger as the county grows and
more motorists cross the trail
and enter subdivisions.
But the idea of placing stop
signs up and down the trail did
not appeal to Mary Ann Koos
and Rick Halversen of the
Florida Department of Environ-
mental Protection's (DEP) Divi-
sion of Greenways and Trails.
Both Halversen and Koos
said meetings are being held
this week with Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation (DOT)
officials to address the safety
concerns. The DEP leases the
trail property from the DOT
which acquired it when the rail
Please turn to Page 2


Spring

Wa-Color
The brilliant colors of spring-
time in Wakulla are evi-
denced not only in the
abundance of flowering
plants, such.as the wisteria,
at right, but also in the area's
colorful wildlife. The purple
gallinule, above, and the tri-
colored heron, below, were
photographed on the
Wakulla River by Tom
Kennedy who, along with
many other artists and
craftsmen, will have his
work on display at
Saturday's.Worm Gruntin'
Festival in Sopchoppy.


Photo by Lynda Kinsey


Seminoles. Sheriff Join Forces


The first annual Wakulla
Seminole Boosters Golf Tourna-
ment and Cookout will be held
Thursday, April 20. The pro-
ceeds from the event will fund
an athletic scholarship for a
Wakulla County student at-
tending Florida State Univer-
sity.
Seminoles Defensive Coor-
dinator Mickey Andrews and a
cadre of Florida State football
players and student-athletes
from various men's and wo-
men's teams will be available
to sign autographs for the en-
tire family. In addition to the
FSU athletes, local athletes
with FSU connections are be-


ing invited to the cookout,
"Wakulla County has always
been Seminole Territory,"
Coach Andrews said. "We are
excited and honored to be a
part of this new tradition
which will help raise money for
a deserving Wakulla High
School student to attend FSU
on an athletic scholarship."
Linebacker Sam McGrew,
who finished his playing career
in 2005, is the most recent in a
long line of Wakulla County
students to play for one of
Florida State's men's or wo-
men's teams.
"We're real excited about it,"
said Sheriff David Harvey. "We


want to make this an annual
event and add to the scholar-
ship each year. It's going to be
a fun event."
The golf tournament will be
held at Wildwood Country
Club with a noon shotgun
start. The fee is $400 per four-
some and checks may be made
out to the Wakulla Seminole
Boosters. To enter the golf tour-
nament, call Jason Jones at 926-
4653.
Tickets for the cookout are
$10 each and may be purchased
at Winn-Dixie, Ameris Bank,
Wakulla Bank, Rascal Auto and
Wildwood Country Club in
Please turn to Page 14


50

Cents


Grants Eyed



For Maritime,



Historical Park


Published
Weekly,
Read Daily


Wathullta


Sopchoppy

Will Grunt

For Worms

Sopchoppy will celebrate
the sixth annual Worm Grunt-
in' Festival Saturday, April 8
beginning at 8 a.m. in the
streets of Sopchoppy. The fes-
tival is being organized by the
Sopchoppy Preservation and
Improvement Association.
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 Worm Grunter's 5K
Race kicks off at 9 a.m. and the
T-shirts will go on sale at
Sopchoppy Outfitters. The
main program begins at 10 a.m,
Please turn to Page 16

Children

May Hunt

For Eggs
Wakulla County children
will have an opportunity to
hunt for Easter eggs at the
Wakulla County Parks and Rec-
Sreation Department Easter Egg
Hunt.
The hunt.will be held Satur-
day, April 8 at 10 a.m. Registra-
tion will be held at Hudson
Park in Crawfordville. The ac-
tual hunt will take place at 11
a.m. at Azalea Park in Craw-
fordville. The hunt is open to
children from babies to age 10.
The event will be conducted in
age groups as children search
for the plastic eggs.
The plastic Easter eggs will
have toys and candy inside and
each age group will have a
drawing for an Easter basket.

Beaches

Are Slow

To Open
The opening of Wakulla
County beaches has been de-
layed by Mother Nature and a
construction project. Wakulla
Parks and Recreation Director
Ray Gary normally opens the
beaches the first weekend in
SApril but is shooting for a late
April opening this year.
Normally an attendant is on
duty at Shell Point Beach and
Mash Island Park Beach and a
nominal fee is charged to use
the facilities. The money is col-
lected on weekends and holi-
days through Labor Day week-
end.
Improvements are under-
way at Shell Point and Mashes
Sands to correct problems cre-
ated by Hurricane Dennis in
July 2005. Restroom facilities
suffered severe damage and
will need to be replaced.


Inside

This Week
Almanac ................. Page 13
Church Page 4
Classifieds............... Page 20
Comment & Opinion. Page 2
Community............... Page 5
Crossword Puzzle.... Page 20
Outdoors.................Page 12
People............Page 6
School Page 11
Sheriff's Report........Page 19
Sports.:....... ...........Page 10
Week In Wakulla......Page 2


Merritt States Case


For Keeping PSG


I-I a I I I ,.


i~e~ue









Page 2-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006



Comment and Opinion


Established In Wakulla County In 1895



Wakulla Is Not The Only Sick Springs


Editor, The News:
Fabled Silver Springs near
Ocala Florida's majestic num-
ber one First Magnitude Springs
and the state's first attraction
and home to the old Tarzan
movies is sick. Consider:
Scientists from the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection, the U.S. Geological
Survey, The Florida Geological
Survey, Florida Governor Bush's
Springs Task Force, and an array
of scientists have concluded that
Silver Springs is now in a de-
graded condition, due to ni-
trates, pesticides, storm water
and other pollutants.
SPreliminary studies show
that over the past 50 years Sil-
ver Springs has experienced a 90
percent decline in fish popula-
tion and a 170 percent increase
in the kinds of algae that dam-
age aquatic life, according to Dr.
Bob Knight, a Florida wetlands
ecologist.
Former senior state biolo-
gist and springs expert Jim
Stevens has shown that a rise in
the pollution level of Florida
springs directly parallels popu-
lation growth.
Study prepared by a 16-
member Florida Springs Task
Force for the state's Department
of Environmental Protection
(DEP) stated that Silver Springs
now suffers from a "decline in
water quality" thanks to nutri-
ents such as nitrates.


Letters


Many Floridians fear that
conditions at the springs could
become even worse if the Mi-
ami-based Avatar Corporation
follows through with its plan to
build homes for 22,000 resi-
dents, professional offices, retail
space, "big box" stores and golf
courses starting about one mile
north of Silver Springs.
Part of the development would
also sit on one of the most im-
portant water recharge areas vi-
tal to the health of the springs.
This recharge area is made up of
karst, or extremely porous lime-
stone, that allows water and pol-
lutants to quickly move down to
underground water sources for
the springs.
New development would


Ochlockonee State Park


Trip Was Edi


Editor, The News:
We wish to applaud and
thank the staff at Ochlockonee
River State Park on behalf of
the second grade students and
teachers at Shadeville Elemen-
tary. Shadeville, like all of
Wakulla County's schools, was
'invited-to schedule a-field trip -
to the park.
The purpose of the trip was
for students to experience the
outdoors in a prearranged pro-
gram with an expert tour
guide, Dr. James Davies, a re-
tired professor from Wisconsin
who spends his winters here
in beautiful Wakulla County.,
Wakulla teachers received
an invitation to bring student
groups to the park for pre-
planned programs. The pro-
gram topics all related to the
Sunshine State Standards. The
staff also made an offer to ad-
just time schedules and/or to
modify program content to
meet school needs. Then came
more really good news...all
would be at no charge to the
schools!
It did not take long for us
to realize that this was a
golden opportunity. We were
eager to take advantage of it!
The staff at the park was
prompt in replying to all of our
inquiries and they were totally
understanding in rescheduling
one group because of inclem-
ent weather. Southern hospi-
tality was evident at every
turn.

Development

Will Be Classy
Editor, The News:
Classy, how the new Shell
Point Resort owners responded
when told of the trees sched-
uled for removal in their park-
ing lot.
Classy, how that project will
look with mature trees.
Classy, how the county com-
mission agreed to support a
county tree ordinance.
Marcia Bjerregaard
Shell Point


Thank You

Editor, The News:
I want to thank everyone
who stopped and helped my
son, Michael Cody Terranova.
Michael was injured on his
motorcycle Saturday, March 18,
at the Bloxham Cutoff and
Hwy. 319 intersection. Thanks
to everyone for your kindness.
Michael and Linda
Terranova
Crawfordville


also drastically change the
landscape and destroy habitat
for species currently protected
under state law such as the
Florida black bear and the go-
pher tortoise. Much of this
property is Sandhill Commu-
nity that is made up of Long-
leaf Pine and Turkey Oak. An
estimated 90 percent of these
trees have disappeared from
Florida because of develop-
ment.
In addition, biologists say
that hundreds of species of
plants and animals live in the
Sandhill Community and no-
where else. Costly new roads,
schools, sewer lines, and other
infrastructure spawned by the
development could possibly trig-
ger even more development on
adjacent lands and forever
change this area.
Floridians who understand
this situation want this land pre-
served. For instance, the Silver
Springs Basin Working Group -
a coalition of state agencies,
businesses, and private organi-
zations says that state acquisi-
tion of the Avatar land is the
single most important purchase
that could be made to protect
the spring. Florida's Department
of Environmental Protection
(DEP) has the Avatar properties
as number one on its "A" acqui-
sition list. Governor Jeb Bush
also wants this land purchased


and preserved.
The board of commissioners
in Marion County where Sil-
ver Springs is located recently
passed a springs protection reso-
lution, and publicly urged the
Govenor and DEP to purchase
Avatar properties.
Long time state residents,
along with visitors from around
the world who have experienced
this Florida treasure, want it to
be saved for future generations.
After all, Silver Springs Park al-
ready belongs to the people of
Florida and currently is being
leased to an entertainment-
based company. One day it could
be added to Silver River State
Park that is adjacent to the
springs. Why should this public
resource not be protected?
To its credit, Avatar has
stated publicly that it is will-
ing to spend millions of dol-
lars on its development with
new methods to mitigate any
new influx of nitrate pollution.
Sadly, however, Silver Springs
can't take any more. A normal
amount of nitrate is .02 milli-
grams per liter of water. Once
a Florida spring reaches a level
of 1.0, it experiences ecologi-
cal decline. Silver Springs al-
ready has reached that danger
points
John Dunn
The Smart Growth Coali-
tion of North Central Florida,
Ocala


WEEK IN WAKULLA


Thursday. April 6, 2006
cation l ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT GROUP meets at the public library at 6 p.m.
iJcationa l COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB meets at Posey's Up the Creek in Panacea at noon.
ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at 12 noon.
We were impressed with Friday, April 7,2006
the activities which the hil- PICKIN' 'N' GRINNIN' JAM SESSION will be held at the senior center from 10
Sa .m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays.)
dren enjoyed once we arrived Saturday, April 8,2006
at the park. Not only did the AARP FREE TAX AID will be available at the public library from 9:30 a.m. to
activities keep all students en- 12:30 p.m.
gaged, but the staff seemed to ALZHEIMER'S SUPPQRT.GROUP meets at Ameris Bank at 10 a.m.
really enjoy working with the EASTER EGG HUNT, spofisoredby the Wakulla County Parks and Recreation
students. It was a wonderful Department. will be held at Azalea Park at 11 a.m., with registration to
learning experience for the s beg' at Hudson Park at 10 a.m. The event is open to children from ba-
learning experience for the st....... yeasold. .
bies to 10 years old.
dents as well as for the parent FISH DINNER FUNDRAISER will be held at Mount Olive Primitive Baptist
chaperones and teachers. Church #2 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Proceeds will benefit the church choir.
GET ACQUAINTED COOKOUT for the newly formed Good News Assembly
Did you know those white of God Church, 3152 Shadeville Highway, will be held from noon to 2
squirrels out there are not al- p.m.
bino squirrels? Can you iden- SANBORN COMMUNITY REUNION will be held at Sopchoppy City Park with
tify male and female pine a covered dish lunch starting at noon.
cones? Do you know what SOPCHOPPY HIGH SCHOOL REUNION will be held at the school beginning
Spanish moss really is? We at 1 p.m. For more information, call Callie Quigg at 926-7373.,
VOLUNTEER INCOME TAX ASSISTANCE is offered at TCC Wakulla from 10
know these answers and more a.m. to 1 p.m. Call Corinne Reed at'414-0854 for appointment.
Our sincere thanks go to the WORM GRUNTIN' FESTIVAL will be held in Sopchoppy beginning at 8 a.m.
SThe 5K race begins at 9 a.m. A worm grunting demonstration is set for 10
park staff for allowing us to be a.m. with a contest to follow. The festival ends with the Worm Grunters
their guests free 'of charge for Ball to be held at the Sopchoppy Gym from 7 to 10 p.m. (For a complete
a well planned program. This listing of events, see story on Page 1.)
was the perfect example of Sunday, April 9, 2006
community support. We ap- PALM SUNDAY
plaud them for their interest Monday, April 10, 2006
in operative edition ro SCHOOL RESUMES for students of Wakulla Public Schools.
i cooperative education pro- CHRISTIAN COALITION meets at St. Paul Primitive Baptist Church at 7 p.m.
grams for Wakulla County's COMPUTER CLASSES will be held at the senior center at 12:30 p.m.
students, We hope this oppor- HATHA YOGA CLASSES will be held at the public library at 7 p.m. Call Della
tunity will be available to us at 926-4293 or e-mail della.parker@earthlink.net.
during the next school year as PLANNING COMMISSION meets in the commission boardroom at 7 p.m.
we fully intend to take advan- SOPCHOPPY CITY COMMISSION meets in city hall at 6:30 p.m
tage of it again. Tuesday, April 11. 2006
AARP FREE TAX AID will be available at the public library from 4 to 7p.m.
Second Grade Teachers BOOK BABIES, a program for children up to 3 years old and their parents.
Shadeville Elementary meets at the public library from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m.
School BOOK BUNCH,'a program for elementary school age students, meets at the
School .public library from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
SCOMPUTER CLASSES to learn the basic Windows XP will be held at the
W inn-Dixie Is public library from 1 to 4 p.m.
CRAWFORDVILLE WOMAN'S CLUB meets at the club at 6 p.m.
A Sm all Town DOMESTIC VIOLENCE TASK FORCE meets at the TCC Wakulla Center at
S1FREE MATH, READING, ENGLISH AND SPANISH TUTORING is offered at TCC
Friendly Shop Wakulla from 3:15 to 6:15 p.m. For information, call 922-6290. (Also on
Wednesday)
THE GATHERING, a program for high school students, meets at the public
Editor, The News:, library from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
I am so pleased with the GLUCOSE TESTING will be held at the senior center from 10:30 a.m. to noon.
new Winn-Dixie store. Some HOMESCHOOLERS and stay-at-home preschoolers meet at the Wakulla
people are not Wal-mart shop- Springs playground from 1 to 5 p.m.
pers. Our Winn-Dixie is small PANACEA COMMUNITY MEETING will be held at the Welcome Center in
and easy to navigate and find Panacea at 6 p.m.
and easy to na ate anTRANSPORTATION DISADVANTAGED Coordinating Board meets at the se-
what you want. They offer nior center at 10 a.m.
good sales, have friendly em- VOLUNTEER INCOME TAX ASSISTANCE is offered at TCC Wakulla from 10
ployees and try harder to a.m. to 1 p.m. Call Corinne Reed at 414-0854 for appointment.
please. WAKULLA COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY meets at the public library at 7:30
For example, I spoke to Mr. p.m. Guest speaker will be Mays Leroy Gray on the topic of the lost town
Maurice Burgess, the store di- of East Goose Creek.
rector, about the handicap Wednesday, April 12, 2006
parin pace b fewer AA meets at Ochlockonee Bay UMC on Surf Road at noon.
parking places being ewer AARP FREE TAX AID will be available at the senior center from 1 to 4 p.m.
than before. One week later, BOOK BUNCH, for pre-school children, will be held at the public library at
several more places for the 10:30 a.m.
handicap to park were added. BRAIN GYM CLASS will be held at the senior citizens center at 10:30 a.m.
Mr. Burgess worked hard CINEMANIACS, a middle school film studies class, meets at the public li-
with his staff to open the re- brary from 3 to 5 p.m


modeled store and he has suc-
ceeded in making this store
more like a small town friendly
place to shop.
I am sorry to hear that he
has had a stroke. I wish to use
this space to tell him that our
prayers are with him and that
we hope he gets well and re-
turns to work at the Craw-
fordville store.
Kathryn Wilson
Crawfordville


A Free

Press:


Your Key To

Freedom.


PSG


Continued from Page 1
creased from 95,000 gallons per
day in 1993 to 330,000 gallons
per day in 2005. The solid
waste operation has increased
from 3,000 tons in 1993 to
10,700 tons in 2005.
Commissioner Ed Brimner
said board members need to
do a study and determine if the
public works operation can be
operated more economically oy
the county.
Commissioner Howard Kess-
ler agreed and added that board
members cannot make "an en-
lightened decision" without
having a financial analysis com-
pleted.
Merritt said commissioners
must take into consideration
the intangibles when making
a public works contract deci-
sion. The PSG operation re-
moves county commissioners
from having to deal with per-
sonnel issues, payroll and go-
ing over budget,
"I have been pleased with
the work your company has
done," said Commissioner
Maxie Lawhon.
Residents Dana Peck and
Randy Brown asked board
members to put the public
works contract out for bid. Peck
said commissioners do not
have to use French based com-
panies. "There are Florida


based companies that do this
work," she said. "Competition
is the best thing for Ameri-
cans."
Brown said the county may
be able to "get more for less"
through the bidding process.
He added that PSG is not al-
ways responsive to requests for
road work.
Resident Jimmie Doyle en-
couraged the board to conduct
a study and determine which
public works operation will
save the most money.
Two of Merritt's employees,
Bubba Dempsey and Robert
Hunter of the road department
and landfill respectively, asked
board members to "look at the
contract from every angle."
Dempsey said more than 30
employees and their families
would be affected by a board
decision to change direction.
Hunter added that the public
works operation has "done a
superb job."
Merritt suggested that coun-
ty officials look into what sur-
rounding counties are paying
to operate their public works
departments.
Commissioners took no ac-
tion on the public works con-
tract on April 3 and did not set
another meeting date to dis-
cuss the matter in more detail.


Trail


Continued from Page 1
lines were removed in the mid
1980s.
Resident Al Shyckofski sup-
ported, the DEP position and
said several more stop signs
along the trail will destroy the
integrity of the trail.
"I brought this up to see if
there was something the coun-
ty commission could do to
help," said Commissioner Brian
Langston. The board does not
have any jurisdiction over the
trail, he added.
Shyckofski said the stop or
yield signs should be placed on
the roadways for motorists to
yield the right-of-way. Leah
Bowman agreed and added
that the trail is used by many
different types of users and is
a tourism draw for the county.
"I think if I was riding a bike
I would be the one to stop,"
said Commissioner Maxie
Lawhon. "I would not depend
on a car stopping."
Halversen said money has
been set aside to address safety
improvements. He added that
there are spots on the trail that


need to be resurfaced. "We are
not in favor of any more stop
signs on the trail," said Hal-
versen. "There are yield signs
out there and people aren't
yielding."
Commissioner Ed Brimner
suggested building traffic calm-
ing devices near bike path road
crossings. Koos asked Brimner
how calming devices could be
added on dirt roads and the
commissioner asked the state
to pave the trail cross sections.
"Our highest priority is the
safety of trail users," said Koos.
"But the trail integrity must be
preserved."
Girven said something must
be done to avoid a trail user
from getting killed. 'I don't'
want to be driving the car that
hits the next biker," said
Girven.
"It -sounds like we don't
have any say in it," said Com-
missioner Lawhon of the safety
measures. Board members
voted unanimously to support
some form of safety improve-
ments agreed upon by DEP and
DOT.


Tbe akulla ,e2tos
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


iwl !alutla Jetuo
For One Year Subscription, Use This Convenient Form!

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P.O. Box 307 Crawfordville, FL 32326

$25 Wakulla County
$30 Out Of County
$35 Out Of State
Mail subscription to:
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City, State, Zip







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 3

Third Phase Of The Flowers Subdivision To Be Considered


The third phase of The Flow-
ers subdivision will be consid-
ered by the Wakulla County
Planning and Zoning Commis-
sion (P and Z) on April 10 and
by the Wakulla County Com-
mission on May 1.
Applicant Ben C. Boynton
and agent Elliott Varnum will
present a rezoning request and
a preliminary plat application.
Due to the size of the develop-
ment plan, 77.09 acres, the
county commission will hear
the requests twice on May 1
and June 5.
The rezoning request will be
from Agriculture to Planned
Unit Development (PUD). The
residential subdivision will in-
clude 77 lots. The development
is located near the intersection
of Highway 267 and U.S. High-
way 319.
In other planning and zon-
ing items in front of the P and
Z and county commission:
Brad Suber of Majestic
Homes and Developers, Inc.
and agent Elliott Varnum and
Associates will present a final
plat for Pigott's Pond in Medart.
The 67.97 acre development
will have 26 lots of at least two
acres. The development is lo-
cated on the northeast corner
of Friendship Church Road and
Friendship Lane.
SA final plat application for
Orville and Joyce Cummings
and agent Kathy Shirah will be
considered for Tuscany Trace.
The four acre parcel will in-
clude 24 units on the east side
of Ivan Church Road south of
the Bridle Gate subdivision.
The Marshes at Evans
Creek, LLC and agent Inovia
Consulting Group have submit-
ted a small scale comprehen-
sive plan amendment for 10
acres on the north side of U.S.
Highway 98 east of the Wakulla
County Airport.
The land designation change
will be.from Urban 1 to Urban 2
which will allow up to four
units per acre in the coastal
flood zone, The developer is
seeking 11 or 12 lots with cen-
tral sewer and water connec-
tions.
Robert and Stacie Korn-
egdiaif.agerftiBeamCosnsi 3uG-j
tion-.nd'Diesign! are seeking a'
nine inch building ellevationr
variance at' 27 Gator Trail at
Oyster Bay. The variance is
needed to build below federal
coastal building regulations.
A preliminary plat appli-
cation has been submitted by
Charles B. Harvey and agent
Kathy Shirah on 34.61 acres on
the west side of Hickorywood
Drive in the Beechwood sub-
division. The applicant is hop-
ing.to create a 10 lot subdivi-
sion. The preliminary plat will
only be heard by the P and Z

Wetlands

Ordinance

Is Okayed
Wakulla County Commis-
sioners moved forward with
their proposed wetlands ordi-
nance by agreeing to advertise
their intent to adopt :the ordi-
nance recently.
Commissioner Howard Kess-
ler spearheaded the effort to
give isolated wetlands in the
county that do not fall under
state or federal jurisdiction
some form of protection.
Kessler said that the ordi-
nance can be a guiding force
fbr homeowners and develop-
ers who have isolated wetlands
dn their property. The commis-
sioner said the committee that
worked on the document "bent
over backwards to protect prop-
erty rights."
Resident Chuck Hess ap-
plauded the commission for
attempting to protect wetlands.
Kathy Shirah, a member of the
committee, said the group felt
it had developed a document
that "balanced property rights
with environmental protec-
tion."
Jack Rudloe asked c'ommis-
sioners to increase the penal-


ties for violating the ordinance.
However, Wakulla County At-
torney Ron Mowrey said the
penalties for violating a county
ordinance are set forth in
Florida Statutes. Despite some
concern from Chairman Maxie
Lawhon, the board voted un-
animously to advertise the or-
dinance for a public hearing.
Kee" Woulla Coutdq PeatiMfui


in April.
Stephen and Brenda Rem-
ke and David and Karen Fallis
are seeking a final plat approval
for a redesign of lot lines on
2.99 acres on the northwest
corner of the intersection of
Williams Drive and U.S. High-
way 319 in Sopchoppy.


Healthy
Choice
Dinners
10-12 OZ.

2/$5

Banquet
Mac 'N' Cheese,
Turkey, Steak
Or Lasagna
26-32 OZ.

2/$5

Green Giant
Niblet Corn Or
Broccoli Cuts
16 OZ.

4/$5


Pepito White
Corn Tortillas
36 CT.

3/$4

S B




Kraft
American
Cheese
Singles
12 OZ.
$169


John and Leslie Cole have
submitted a final plat applica-
tion to realign a lot on Brooks
Road off Wakulla Arran Road.
A preliminary plat appli-
cation will be considered for
Salt Marsh Properties and
agents Tim. Jordan and Walt
Dickson on the east side of


Any 6 i 'g



Items a

With This

Sticker


m ruir i mxSauJ


Farm Fresh
Yellow Squash


69C


LB.


Fresh 'N' Easy
Garden Salad
LB. EACH

3/$4 (,

Washinton
State
Extra Fancy Red
Delicious Apples

79w LB.^


Green Giant
Dinner
Broccoli, Niblet
Corn Or Cauliflour
24 OZ.

2/1$5

Patio
Burritos
Chicken Or
Beef 'N' Bean
5 OZ.

5/$2


utter Me Not
Biscuits
4.5 OZ. 5 CT.

2/890


Mathers Farm Road and Frank
Jones Road in Medart. The ap-
plicants are seeking two acre
lots with city water on the west
side of Lake Ellen.
The Refuge at Panacea,
LLC and agent Dan Garlick are
seeking a preliminary plat ap-
proval for 17 lots on 16 acres


on the north side of Surf Road
west of the Wakulla County
Airport. The applicant is plan-
ning Phase 2 of The Refuge at
Panacea subdivision. Both the
Salt Marsh and Refuge at Pana-
cea requests will be heard only
by the P and Z on April 10.
Larry and Janice McColl-


um and agent Edwin Brown
and Associates are seeking a
rezoning on five.acres at 2400
Spring Creek Highway just
north of U.S. Highway 98. The
applicant is planning a com-
mercial travel trailer park and
asking for a change of the zon-
ing from Agriculture to CTTP.


III
Pries elw GodThrug


Snow White
Mushrooms
8 OZ.

3/$4








Sweet Grape
Tomatoes
PINT

31$5


* -Th~


FRESH
LEAN 'N'
TENDER
PORK
COUNTRY
STYLE 4
RI.BS: ,,

$2"9LB.

BAR-S
JUMBO
FRANKS

99 LB.


CLIFTYFARM


COUNTRY CURED


FRESH
LEAN 'N'
TENDER
PORK
SIRLOIN
: CHOPS

^l^LB.

UNCLE
JOHN'S
SMOKED
SAUSAGE

2/5LB.


SLICED HAM PORTIONS

$399LB.


WESSON OIL
REGULAR, CORN
OR CANOLA
48 OZ.

2/$5


HYTOP
FOAM PLATE
8 7/8 IN.
50 CT.

4/$5


HYTOP
TOMATOES
MEXICAN,
DICED, ITALIAN,
SALAD OR STEW
14.5 OZ.

2/$109


B-VALUE
TOWELS
1 ROLL

2/$1


PEDIGREE
DOG FOOD
13.2 OZ.

3/$2



HYTOP FOIL
18 IN.
37 FT.

2/S3


WHITE LILLY
FLOUR
BREAD, PLAIN,
SELF RISING OR
UNBLEACH
5 LB.

2/S4


B-VALUE
BATH TISSUE
4 ROLL

3/52


HYTOP
FANCY KETCHUP
(PLASTIC)
36 OZ.

$109


HYTOP PAN
HELPER MEALS
ALL VARIETIES
5-8 OZ. EACH

$1


HYTOP
GRAHAM CRACKERS
OR VANILLA WAFERS
12-14 OZ.
$119



CAMPBREST,.
CHICKEN NOODLE
OR TOMATO SOUP
10.75 OZ.

2/$159
-


FROZEN FOOD


DAIRY


I M--


Uoh~;


PRODUCE.....-







Page 4-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006


Church


Obituaries


Allen D. Bishop, Jr.
Allen Dewey "Sonny" Bish-
op, Jr., 78, of Wakulla Station
died Wednesday, March 29 in
Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Monday, April 3 at Oliver Cem-
etery in Wakulla Station. Me-
morial contributions may be
made to Big Bend Hospice, 1723
Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahas-
see, FL 32308.
A native of Mamaroneck,
NY, he had lived in Wakulla
County for 63 years. He was a
member of VFW Post 3308 and
AAF/USAF Crash Rescue Boat
Association, World War II-Ko-
rea.'He retired from the U.S. Air
Force and was of the Southern
Baptist faith.
Survivors include his wife of
53 years, Lillian Bishop of
Wakulla Station; a son, Robert
Bishop and wife Diane 'of
Wakulla Station: four daugh-

Donations To

Be Accepted
Donations will be accepted
-at a fish dinner fundraiser Sat-
urday, April 8 at Mount Olive
Primitive Baptist Church #2, at
the corner of Highway 267 and
Spring Creek Highway in Craw-
fordville.
The dinners will be served
from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. and will
include hushpuppies by Harry
Scott. The proceeds from the
dinner sale will benefit the
choir as they incur travel ex-
penses.

Nelson Will

Be Speaking
The Heroines of Jericho
Davis Court #14 will host a pro-
gram on Sunday, April 9 at 6
p.m. at Rocky Mount Church of
Christ in Crawfordville. Mipis-
ter Derrick Nelson will be the
host pastor and speaker. Every-
one is invited to attend. The
church is located at 58 Rocky
.Mountain Road.


ters, Wanda Gail Moore, Jan B.
Dicks and husband Jerry, Lisa
F. Bishop, all of Wakulla Sta-
tion, and Teresa B. Skinner and
husband Fred of Thomasville,
GA; a brother, John C. Bishop
of Junction City, KS; a sister,
Frances B. Roberts of Wood-
ville; 10 grandchildren; and
eight great-grandchildren.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.
Tanyan K. Bratcher
Tanyan Kimberl Bratcher, 51,
of Crawfordville died Monday,
April 3 in Crawfordville.
The funeral service will be
held at a later date.
She was of the Baptist faith
and lived in Crawfordville since
1965. She was a waitress.
Survivors include three
sons, Morris Bratcher and wife
Angie of Perry, Wesley Bratcher
and wife Kimberly of Wakulla
Station, and Paxton Bratcher
and wife Joann of Crawford-
ville; a daughter, Bubba Eleane
Anders of Crawfordville; a
brother, David Kimberl and
wife Sharon of St. Marks; three
sisters, Tina Marks of Craw-
fordville, Beth Brumbley and
husband Alfred of Woodville,
and Gail Danos and husband
Billy of Wakulla Station; seven
grandchildren; and the father
of her children, Paxton Bratcher
of Perry.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home


in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.
Heyward L. Bush, Jr.
Heyward Lynn Bush, Jr., 49,
of Crawfordville died Friday,
March 24, in Tallahassee.
A memorial service was
held Friday, March 31 at Har-
vey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville.
A native of Jacksonville, NC,
he was a heavy equipment op-
erator for Sandco, Inc.
Survivors include his ex-
wife, Brenda Bush of Craw-
fordville; a son, Dakota Bush of
Crawfordville; a daughter,
Santana Bush of Crawfordville;
a sister, Katherine L. Stirewalk
of Moss Point, MS; and a step-
son, Kraig Goodman of Craw-
fordville.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.
Winifred R. Culbreath
Winifred "Winnie", Register
Culbreath, 91, of Tallahassee
died Wednesday, March 29 in
Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Friday, March 31 at Woodville
Cemetery. Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to Big Bend
Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center
Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32308 or
to a favorite church or charity.
A longtime resident of Tal-
lahassee, she was born in
Woodville and was a fifth gen-


Church To Hold Cookout


The church family of Good
News Assembly of God will
host a get acquainted cookout
on Saturday, April 8 from noon
until 2 p.m. The group plans to
introduce themselves to the
community and meet their
neighbors in Wakulla and Leon
counties.
The church has been meet-
ing since Feb. 5 and is the first
flew Assembly of God Church
in Wakulla County in more
thaai' 0 years "Our goal is to


Passion Play Is Scheduled


For the fifth consecutive
year, the Wakulla Springs Bap-
tist Church will present a mu-
sical drama depicting the Eas-
ter passion story. The program
will be presented on Friday,
April 14 at 7 p.m., Saturday,
April 15 at 7 p.m. and twice on
Easter'Sunday, April 16 at 9:30
a.m. and 11 a.m.
There is no charge to attend
and free childcare will be pro-
vided for babies and toddlers
during all of the performances.
The musical drama "Three
Days" depicts the last three
days of Jesus' physical life on


earth. More than 2,000 people
have attended this realistic and
moving presentation of the
Easter passion story in the past
four years; Each year new
scenes, characters, sets and
music have been added.

The program lasts approxi-
mately 45 minutes and the pub-
lic is invited to attend. Wakulla
Springs Baptist Church is lo-
cated at 1391 Crawfordville
Highway, four miles north of
Crawfordville. For more infor-
mation, call the church office
at 926-5152.


Conference Slated At Church


Highly Favored Women
Ministries will hold its 2006
conference April 7 and April 8
at Mount Pleasant Missionary
Baptist Church, 90 Mount Pleas-
ant Lane in Crawfordville. Dr.
Janet Clary is the host pastor.

Sunrise

Service

Will Be Held
The Ochlockonee Bay Unit-
ed Methodist Church will host
an Easter Sunrise Service at
Mash Island Park in Och-
lockonee Bay Sunday, April 16.
The' service, led by Rev. Bob
Laidlaw, church pastor, will
begin at 6:45 a.m.
A breakfast sponsored by
the Ochlockonee Bay United
Methodist men will follow the
service at Anderson Hall at the
Ochlockonee Bay UMC. Every-
one is welcome to attend.
For handicapped accommo-
dations, call Norma Kirby at
984-5189 no later than Friday,
April 14. The regular Sunday
worship will follow at 9 a.m.
in the sanctuary. The church is
located at 2780 Surf Road.

Meeting Set
The Wakulla County Chris-
tian Coalition will hold its
monthly meeting on Monday,
April 10 at 7 p.m. at St. Paul
Primitive Baptist Church on the
Spring Creek Highway in Craw-
fordville. The public is invited
to attend.


The conference registration
is $25 and includes meals and
a conference packet. All even-
ing services are open to the
public.
Four workshops will be held
April 7 from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m.
Apostle Rosalyn Copeland will
be the guest speaker at 7:30
p.m,
On April 8, Pastor Mary
Harvey will lead an 8 a.m. pro-
gram. Workshops will be held
from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. and
Dr. Janet Clary will be the guest
speaker at 7:30 p.m.
For more information, call
Dr. Clary at 519-7484.

Anniversary

Celebrated
The Greater Mount Trial
Primitive Baptist Church will
celebrate its 124th church an-
niversary and the dedication of
the new addition to the facil-
ity on Sunday, April 9 at 11 a.m.
Mount Trial is located at
1418 Sopchoppy Highway. El-
der Bernard Plummer will offi-
ciate the services.


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


grow with the community,"
said Pastor Gerald Fielder.
"The church's mission is to
spread the good news of the
love of Christ in our everyday
life by teaching though our ac-
tions as well as our words,"
Fielder said. "This can be done
in our relationships at home,
at church, with our neighbors
and in our world."
The event will include free
hamburgers, hot dogs, chips,
beverages and desserts on the
church grounds at IS2 Shade-
Sille Highway neat the High-
:way 267 intersection in Waktulla
Station. Everyone is welcome
to attend.
For more information, call
Pastor Fielder at 926-7104 or
visit the church web site at
www.goodnewsaofg.org and
click on the button to e-mail
the pastor.


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


Ivan Assembly of God
2021 van Church Road
Crawfordville
MIAS E 0F Pastor,
Dan Cooksey
Come & Worship With Us"
926-8666
Sunday School................. 10 a.m.
Sunday Worship................ 11 a.m.
Evening Worship................ 6 p.m.
Wednesday Service...... 7:30 p.m.
& Youth Service................. 7 p.m.
Royal Rangers............. 7:30 p.m.
M issioncttes.................. 7:30 p.m.


GRACE

BAPTIST CHURCH
"WHERE EVERYBODY IS SOMEBODY IN HIS BODY."
SUNDAY SCHOOL......9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP....10:30 A.M.
EYfNING WORSHIP...........7 PM.
WEDNfSDAY [YEING.....6:45 PM.
PASTOR GARY TUCKER
926-3217


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


eration resident of Leon Coun-
ty. She graduated from Leon
High School and Florida State
College for Women in Tallahas-
see. She was an elementary
school teacher at Woodville
Elementary and a homemaker.
Survivors include a son,
Tommy Culbreath and wife
Bertie of Tallahassee; two
daughters, Judy Culbreath of
Tallahassee and Jean Perry of
West Palm Beach; six grandchil-
dren, Dr. Russ Rainey and wife
Sherry of Tallahassee, Allison
Rainey Wise and husband Phil
of Atlanta, Jason Perry and
Jarrett Perry, both of West Palm
Beach, and Tess Culbreath and
Max Culbreath, both of Talla-
hassee; a great-grandchild,
Rainey Isabel Wise of Atlanta;
and a devoted caregiver and
companion, Doris Manning of
Woodville.
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.
Charles J. Posey II
Charles Jefferson "Jeff"
Posey II, 54, of Tallahassee died
Wednesday, March 29.
A memorial servicewas
held Monday, April 3 at Fellow-
ship Baptist Cemetery in Med-
art.
He was an offshoreman.
Survivors include his wife,
Debra Posey of Gulf Breeze; two
daughters, Susan Elizabeth
Posey of Tallahassee and Kris-
tan M. Donohue of Quincy; two
sons, Charles Jefferson Posey
III and Chandler Rice Posey,
both of Pensacola; two sisters,
Martha Controni of Largo and

_. ]Saint Teresa
Episcopal
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
S 926-4288


SI. Elizabeth'.
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


Sopchoppy

Church Of Christ
Comer of Winthrop& Byrd St.
Sunday: Bible Study...............9:30 am.
Worship' 1.30 am.
Evening Worship 5 p.m.
Wednesday: Bible Study.............7 p.m.
Visitors Are Welcome!
Home Bible Courses available...
please call for details, 962-2213



S O ( hlockonee


S United
Methodist

Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
"J'sitor fo6 ~aiirluow
(850) 962-2984





STRONG

& JONES

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

Gracious,

Dignified Service


save 224-2139
S Day or Night
Pre-Arrangements
Silver Shield
Notary
DARRELL L. LAWRENCE
LINN ANN GRIFFIN
J. GRIFFIN
Licensed Funeral Directors


Patricia Bond of Clearwater; a
brother, Gary Andrew Posey of
Tallahassee; Suki Shaw, the
mother of Susan Elizabeth; and
Denise Donohue, the. mother
of Kristan; two grandchildren;
and several nieces and neph-
ews.


Abbey-Riposta Funeral Home
in Tallahassee was in charge of
the arrangements.

Freedom Of The Press
Is Your Freedom


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

UNITrn Pastor Gary Morris "C row Wih
MElODInST | 926-7 209row h
CHURCH Ochloekonee Arran Road
^^"^*. .www.gbgm-ume.org/cvilleumc


ii( | Sunday School

Presbyterian 9:3 a.m.
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


Wakullda* *Sprhins


1391 Crawfordville Highway
Crawfordville, FL 32327


Sunday Activities Wednesday Evening Activities
Continental Breakfast 9:15 a.m. Family Night Supper 5:30 p.m.
Bible Study/Fellowship 9:45 a.m. Children/Youth/Adult Activitics 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
Website: www.byhisgrace.cc/wsbc

Qf tA a ce/


BAapisI ChuRIch
U ,

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.


fwy 319 Medart, :
e Ell. Office 926-5265.
S Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
M o 0 Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
C Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
SChck l AWANA Clubs 4:00 p.m.
c 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.lakeelenbaptistchurch.org


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


Wakulla United Methodist Church

Discover Life This Easter


PASSION WEE
April 13
Maundy Thursday i
"The Last Sup
April 14
Good Friday Ser
A Service of

EASTER SE
April 16
Sunrise Seric
Youth Fundrai.er B
Contemporarn We
Sunday Schoo
Traditional Wors
1584 Old Woodville Road
Wakulla Station
(850) 421-5741


K SERVICES
,2006
Service 7:00 PM EASTER
per" Drama EGG HUNT
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vice 7:00 PM April 15th I1:00 AM
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e 7:00 AM Your Search
breakfast 7:45 AM For A Friendly
worship 8:30 AM Church Ends Here
I 10-00 AM
hip 1l 00 AM
Open Hearts--Open Minds- Open Doors
The People of the United Methodist Church







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 7


Weiss And Marines Are

Patrolling Al Anbar, Iraq


Jared Greene And Amber Rinkel

Amber Rinkel Plans

To Wed Jared Greene


Barbara Wallace and Jai
Evans of Crawfordville an-
nounce the engagement and
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Amber Rinkel of
Crawfordville, to Jared Greene
of Crawfordville. He is the son
of Rick and Lavonne Greene of
Crawfordville.
The bride-elect is a 2001
graduate of Wakulla High
School and is employed at For-
est Animal Hospital. Her fiance
is a 2001 graduate of Wakulla
High School and is employed
by the City of Tallahassee.
The wedding will be held
Saturday, April 22 at 4 p.m. at


the home of Rick and Lavonne
Green, 244 Lonnie Raker Road
in Crawfordville. A reception
will follow the ceremony at the
Crawfordville Women's Club.
All friends and relatives are
invited to attend.


A Free
Press:
Your
Key To
Freedom.


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Next to Beall's


United States servicemen
from Crawfordville, Hawaii, Il-
linois, Vermont, Ohio and
North Carolina, based in Ha-
waii, are part of a U.S. Marines
operation providing security
and a helping hand in an Iraqi
town.
The military force includes
Lance Corporal Manuel Weiss
of Crawfordville who is serving
in support of Operation Iraqi
Freedom from Lima Company,
3rd Battalion Marine Regiment.
Weiss and his fellow Ma-
rines and sailors are keeping
law and order in the remote
western Al Anbar Province near
the Euphrates River.
Life for the Marines means
daily patrols with Iraqi soldiers
to maintain a presence and dis-
suade any potential insurgent
activity. With rifles in hand,
Marines like Weiss patrol in
their Humvees and sometimes
on foot. They interact with the
local citizens who seem, for the
most part, friendly to the Ma-
rines and Iraqi soldiers.
The Marines hope to men-
tor the Iraqi soldiers through
the end of the year so they can
conduct operations on their
own. The Al Anbar Province
has housed some of the worst
insurgency over the past three
years and many Americans
have been killed by homemade
explosive devices including
two Wakulla County residents.
When the Marines are not
actively patrolling the streets
they are preparing for their
next mission. During this time,
conversations about home life,
loved ones and movies they're
missing back in the United
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926-7685 or 510-2326


States surface.
"I do not mind it here too
much," said Weiss, 27, "That is
why I joined the Marine Corps
to begin with- to fight the ter-
rorists."
"Our goal is to leave here
knowing these people are safe
from insurgents and we are
going to do everything in our
power to accomplish this," said
1st Lt. Scott Perry of Anderson
Township, OH.
"The locals are receptive to
us and we want to keep it that
way," Perry added. "For the
next seven months we are go-
ing to aggressively patrol the
streets and keep the Iraqi
people here safe,"


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176 Ochlockonee Street- (rawfordville
Live Music, Clogging, Children's Inflatable Slide and
Ball Pond, Dunkin Booth, Silent Auction, Bake Goods
Arts & Crafts and BBQ Dinner
Saturday, April 29
10 a.m.- 3 p.m.
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Silent Auction closing at 1 p.m.
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Page 8-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006


Senior Citizens' News


Library News


By DELYNN BASTIAN
Ever had a cold? Headache?
Heartburn? Suffer from aller-
gies? (If you answered no, call
me...I sure would like to meet
someone who has never had
any of these.) If you answered
yes to any of these questions,
chances are that you have
reached for an over-the-coun-
ter, or OTC, medicine for relief.
Seventy-seven percent of Amer-
icans take OTC products to
treat common, everyday ail-
ments like these.
OTC medicines help people
feel better, get back to work,
and be more productive. There
are more than 100,000 OTC
products available today.
You can buy them without
a doctor's prescription, but it
is important to remember that
OTC medications are serious
medicines and must be used
carefully. Less than 30 years
ago, more than 700 of today's
OTC medicines were available
only with a doctor's prescrip-
tion!
You must carefully read and
follow the instructions on the
label. The U.S. Food and Drug
Administration (FDA) devel-
oped the label to make sure
users have all the information
necessary to choose the right
medicine and to use it safely
and effectively. The label will
tell you what is in the medi-
cine; how, when, and when not
to take or use the medicine;


By HEIDE CLIFTON
President, CHAT of Wakulla, Inc.
www.chatofwakulla.org
Summertime is just about
here, and with the temperature
rising, animals die of heat-
stroke. Dogs cannot tell you
when their temperatures rise
Sand it is the owners' responsi-
- ability to make sure that their
z. pets have shelter from the sun
[ and adequate water to drink.
We sometimes forget that hu-
mans can sweat but dogs can-
not.
Normal temperature for a
dog is between 101F and 102F.
In order to cool off, dogs will
Span. By panting', t; e dog ex-
fe pels heat which causes evapo-
, ration. If, the animal cannot
expel the heat fast enough, its
temperature will rise.
S A rise of three degrees to a
temperature of 105F will result
in a dangerous situation. At
that point the dog cannot cope
with reducing heat. When the
, temperature reaches 108F,
Heart, liver, and kidneys start
Breaking down. I hope you get
Sthe picture.
. Every summer, dogs are pre-
sented to their veterinarians
. for treatment of heatstroke.


how to store it: and when to
talk to a healthcare profes-
sional.
Also listed on the label are

Happy First

Birthday
Happy first birthday to
Caleb E. Hutton on April 4. He
is the son of Eddie and Lori
Hutton of Smith Creek.
Maternal grandparents are
Gerald and Sue Langston of
Smith Creek. Paternal grandpar-
ents are William and Linda
Hutton of Panacea.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Mary Ola Langston of
Smith Creek. and the late Jack
Langston.


Sometimes cases are mild but,
unfortunately, some cases, de-
spite treatment, can be fatal. It
is important that you see your
veterinarian at the first sign of
heatstroke.
Here are the signs of a heat-
stroke: Rapid breathing, in-
creased heart rate, dry mucous
membranes, depression and
increased body temperature.
Later stages include: col-
lapse, pale mucous membranes,
vomiting, diarrhea, seizures,
coma and death.
It seems to me that summer
is not the ideal time to take
your dog for a ride to the gro-
cery store. Time and again I
notice animals in-cars while
the owner is shopping. A hot
car is like an oven.
Even with the windows
cracked, the temperatures will
rise at an unbelievable 34F per
minute. Whenever you notice
a dog in a car on a hot sum-
mer day, please contact the
management of the store and
have the owner return to his
car.
Please, have your animals
spayed/neutered. If you need
assistance, please call the shel-
ter at 926-0890.


the following and what they
mean:
Active Ingredient: The sub-
stance that makes the product
work. Some medicines have
more than one active ingredi-
ent. And many different medi-
cations both prescription and

OTC may contain the same
active ingredient, so be careful
not to take two medicines with
the same active ingredient un-
less a doctor specifically tells
you to.
Purpose: The type, or cat-
egory, of medicine, such as an
antacid or antihistamine.
Uses: The symptoms or ill-
nesses the product treats. This
helps you know if the medi-
cine is right for your condition.
Warnings: Possible side ef-
fects, when not to use a medi-
cine, and when to talk to a
healthcare professional.
Directions: How and when
to take (or give) a medicine.
These instructions should be
followed exactly as written,
unless under a doctor's specific
advice.
Other Information: How to
store the product and addi-
tional information that is re-
quired by FDA about certain
ingredients, such as the amount
of calcium, potassium, or so-
dium a product contains,
Inactive Ingredients: Sub-
stances (such as flavors or col-
ors) in the medicine, which can
be very important if you or
someone you care for has an
allergy.
Remember that OTCs are
real medicines.
Pay close attention to the
active ingredient. This is espe-
cially important if you are tak-
ing more than one prescription
or OTC medicine, since many
drugs contain the same active
ingredients. Taking too much
of an active ingredient can be
dangerous.
Choose those products
that treat only the symptoms
you actually have.
Never take more of an
OTC medicine, or for longer
than directed on the label, un-
less a doctor specifically tells
you to do so.
Read and follow.the
"warnings" and "directions"
sections carefully.
Talk to a doctor or phar-
macist if you have any ques-
tions.


By DOUG JONES
Director, Wakulla County Public Library
Mark your calendars now to
attend the Wakulla County
Public Library's Open House
on Saturday, April 22 inaugu-
rating the recently completed
additions to the library. There
will be a variety of activities
during the day and everyone
is invited to attend this free
event.
The new addition contains
an 85-seat meeting room, a
small conference room for
groups of six or more, a com-
puter training lab where free
computer classes are offered,
office space, and a kitchen area
to support the variety of activi-
ties which will be taking place


in the library over the coming
months and years.
The Friends of the Library
are hosting the event and are
excited about showing the
public the new facility. It has
been more than 10 years since
the library moved out of the
old county courthouse to its
present location and the open
house will highlight the prog-
ress it has made in the past
decade.
The day's activities will in-
clude several special events
with festivities beginning at 11
a.m. with Wakulla resident and
writer Johnson Wood perform-
ing his own work, "Interesting
Times," which will appeal to
all age groups. At 3 p.m. actor


Skye Welch And Adron Anderson

Skye Welch Engaged

To Adron Anderson


Sue Stephens and John
Welch of Georgia announce the
engagement and upcoming
wedding of their daughter,
Skye Welch of Crawfordville, to
Adron Anderson of Craw-
fordville. He is the son of Art
and Marilyn Anderson of


Crawfordville.
The wedding will be held
Saturday, April 22 at 4 p.m. at
Sweet Magnolia Bed and Break-.
fast in St. Marks. Ed McNeely.
will be performing the cer-
emony. All friends and family
are invited to attend.


and humanities scholar Betty
Jean Steinshouer will portray
the famous personality of
Gertrude Stein in "Gertrude
Stein Has Arrived."
From 5 p.m. until.7, we will
have entertainment, art exhib-
its, and refreshments. At 7:30
p.m., the library will show a
DVD of a recently released
Oscar winning film. Because of
licensing agreements, the li-
brary cannot publicize the
name of this film in the 'news-
papers or broadcast media.
Residents do not have to
wait until the Open House to
visit the library's new com-
puter training lab. Free classes
are being offered now and it's
never too late to sign up. All
classes are geared toward be-
ginners.
Those who have no prior
experience should take the
basic Windows XP I course
which will be offered on a fre-
quent basis. The next offering
is on Tuesday, April 11 from 1
to 4 p.m. Students will learn
the computer parts and terms,
create, save and print files, and
discover time saving tips for
working on the PC.
After completing the basic
course, a student might want
to take a course in File Man-
agement, Internet I, or classes
in Microsoft Work, Excel, or
Outlook. Classes on download-
ing music from the Internet,
digital photography, and gene-
alogy research will be offered
soon. To reserve a spot, please
call 926-7415.
On Thursday, April 6, at 6:30
p.m., the public is invited to
attend a free program in the
meeting room sponsored by
the Wakulla County Historical
Society's Genealogy Group.
The program is titled "Preserv-
ing Books, Family Documents,
and Photos" and will be pre-
sented by preservationists Burt
and Gail Altman.
There will be two more op-
portunities for taxpayers to
take advantage of AARP's in-
come tax preparation at the li-
brary before the tax season
ends. On Saturday, April 8,
from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and
on Tuesday, April 11, from 4
p.m; to 7 p.m.,::tax aounselors
: will provide ,assistance:ion a
first come, first served basis.
All.returns are completed
on site and e-filed. Please note
that the library will be closed
for county holidays on Friday,
April 14, and Saturday, April 15,
and tax assistance will not be
offered on those days.


UI


EMCe


Club To Host Family Fun Day


The Crawfordville Woman's
Club will host its first Family
Fun Day. The event will feature
activities available to county
youths. .
All summer camps, clubs,
businesses and organizations
specializing in youth activities
are invited to attend. The pro-
gram wiJl be held Saturday,:
May 13 from 19 a.m. until 2 p.m.
at Hudson Park in Crawford-
ville.
The park will host youth
activities such as sack races,

Board Will

Hold Meeting
The Wakulla County Trans-
portation Disadvantaged Coor-
dinating Board will meet on
Tuesday, April 11 at the
Wakulla County Senior Center
at 10 a.m.
The agenda will include op-
erational reports, funding appli-
cations and a staff report.
For more information, con-
tact Vanita Anderson at the
Apalachee Regional Planning
Council at (850) 674-4571 or by
e-mail at arpc7@gtcom.net.

Event Cancelled

The Wilderness Coast Pub-
lic Libraries (WILD) Governing
Board will not hold a meeting
on Monday, April 10. Originally
it was scheduled for 2 p.m. at
the Wakulla County Public Li-
brary. For more information,
call 926-4571.


water balloon tosses, tugs of
war, three legged races, volley-
ball, 50 yard tosses and a Slip-
N-Slide. A craft making table
will be available to make
Mother's Day gifts.
Anyone who would like to
reserve a 30 minute spot on the
community stage may call
Angelia Mallie at 926-8154.
Slots will be reserved on a first
come, first served basis.
Groups may reserve booth
space to hold registrations,
membership drives and dem-
onstrations. The booth fee is
$35 if reserved by May 1 and
$50 if reserved after May 1.
For more information or to
reserve booth space, call Tam-
my Thomas at 926-6524 or con-
tact her at cvillevolunteer
@aol.com.

Family Seeks

Donations
A family of a terminally ill
emphysema patient is seeking
donations to help with funeral
expenses at Harvey-Young Fu-
neral Home in Crawfordville.
Hospice officials have al-
lowed Tanyan Bratcher to come
home from the hospital. The
family is requesting donations
be sent to the funeral home to
assist with upcoming expen-
ses.
Bratcher is being cared for
by her sister, Tina Marks. For
more information, call the fu-
neral home at 926-3333 or Tina
Marks at 926-4095.


Lisa Watson
Watson Slated

To Perform
Lisa Watson and The Pure Plati-
num Band will perform Satur-
day, April 8 at 7 p.m. in the his-
toricSopchoppy High School
Auditorium as part of the Sop-
choppy High School Alumni
Reunion. The concert will fea-
ture music from the '30s, '40s
and '50s! There are a limited
number of seats available. Tick-
ets are $7 and will be sold at
the door. Call 962-3711 for ticket
information. This show is a
Sopchoppy Opry special pro-
duction.
\ h n


- Shady Sea Missionary L
Baptist Church
Spring Creek
47 Shady Sea St.
Sunday School...9:45 a.m.
Church................... 1 a.m.
Wednesday............. p.m.
a Pastor: Billy Spencer
&? TIT,


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Sopchoppy Alumni To Reunite


Saturday, April 8 is an im-
portant day for the hundreds
of individuals who attended
the historic Sopchoppy High
School as they gather for the
school's reunion, an event that
has been taking place every
two years since 1984.
Former students, graduates,
their spouses and children
come from all over the coun-
try to renew old acquaintances,
catch up on the latest happen-
ings around the county and see
the progress that has been
made toward restoration of
their beloved Alma Mater.
For the children of Frank W.
Graham and Eddie and Montie
Quigg, this reunion will have
a special meaning as sections
of the historic building are
dedicated to the memory of
their parents. The "Frank W.
Graham" and "Eddie & Montie
Quigg" wings will be officially
dedicated during ceremonies
on April 8 at the school as a
result of the respective fami-
lies' generous contributions to
the restoration efforts.
Frank W. Graham was prin-
cipal of the school in the late
1930s and again in the early
1940s. During his tenure, two
additions were made to the
school proper and the historic
limestone gymnasium was
built, all under the auspices of
the Workers Progress Admin-
istration (WPA) using locally
mined limestone and timber
products.
Graham's son, Arthur, an
elementary student at the
time, remembers how much
his dad loved the school and
the Sopchoppy area. "Dad en-
joyed being a principal, teacher
and coach at Sopchoppy School
and we both loved fishing on
the Sopchoppy River. One of
my most vivid memories is the
day a bulldozer started clear-
ing off the land where the
gymnasium was to be built. I
was very disturbed because
that's where Dad and I would
'grunt' worms for our fish bait.
At the time, I'd rather have fish
bait!"
Eddie and Montie Quigg
,never attended Sopchoppy
.iuiHighubut were staunch sup-
,s porters of education and made
'martysacrifices so their 12 chil-
dren could attend. Daughter,
Martha Quigg Kimball, Clear-
water attorney and 1961 gradu-
ate of SHS, remembers how
much her parents believed in
the value of education.
"Our education was always
top priority with Mom and.
Dad and they made many sac-
rifices so that we could go to
school and have a better life.
They taught us that a good
education, honesty, loyalty, liv-
ing a Godly life and hard work
would take us far in our lives.
Their example and love for us
remains a strong influence. We
.were truly blessed to have had
such wonderful parents," said
Kimball,
Their son, Earl Quigg, a 1952
SHS graduate and retired ac-
countant living in Thomasville,
GA, remembers parents with
the skill of trained psycholo-
gists. "Once I remember being
a little discouraged with school
and asked Dad if it would be
okay for me to quit (school)
and help him on the farm.
Dad's reply: "Sure son, I could
use a full-time hand. Just turn
in your books and help me
from now on," was made in his
typical mannerism without
any astonishment or question-
ing.
"My first assignment as a
full-time farmer was to take the
grubbing hoe and 'dig' all the
persimmon and sassafras bush-
es from a 10 acre patch. The
first day wasn't so bad, but the

Talent Show
Set For April 14
A Talent Showcase will be
held Friday. April. 14 at 7 p.m.
in the Wakulla High School
auditorium to raise money for
the American Cancer Society's
Relay For Life.


Wing To Be Dedicated To Eddie, Montie Quigg


second and third day made me
do some hard thinking about
school and my future.
"By the end of my first
week, I asked Dad if I could
give school just one more try.
His answer was simply, "Yes,
son, if that's what you want to
do." Years later, I realized he
had accomplished what he
knew was best for me and had
made it look like my decision."
The Frank W. Graham Wing
is located on the western side
of the main building and in-
cludes a hallway with three
classrooms restored as dress-
ing and prop rooms to be used
by guest performers of the
Sopchoppy Opry, Wakulla
Community Theatre and other


production events at the school.
The Eddie & Montie Quigg
Wing is on the east side and
runs parallel with Yellow
Jacket Avenue. The Quigg
Wing, not yet fully restored,
will eventually house'the SHS
Archives, a typical period class-
room and other school memo-
rabilia.
The 2006 SHS Alumni re-
union begins with a general
business session in the audi-
torium followed by a seafood
luncheon in the historic gym-
nasium and a concert of mu-
sic from the '30s, '40s and '50s
at 7 p.m. to close the day. Call
Alumni Chairman Callie Quigg
for more information at 926-
7373.


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 9









Earn more interest at Ameris.


Higher Rates. More Return.


APY*


.*


Presidential Money Market Account
Guaranteed through May 1, 2006
On deposits greater than $10,000


Eimerts
Experience Real Community Banking.


Historical Society To Meet


Architect, historian and au-
thor Mays Leroy Gray will be
the guest speaker at the Wa-
kulla County Historical Society
meeting on Tuesday, April 11,
at 7:30 p.m. at the. Wakulla
County Public Library.
"The Lost Town of East
Goose Creek" will bethe topic
as Gray discusses the story of
Senator Henry and "Miss Dai-
sy" Walker's development
which was located in the
Wakulla Beach area of the
county.
In 1915, Senator Walker and


"Miss Daisy" began their devel-
opment and constructed their
first hotel there in 1919. Every-
one is invited to attend.
STeach a
child
Sto read!



-A : -
ai -


Wakulla Dance Academy
has joined forces with the
Wakulla High School Relay For
Life team to raise money for
cancer research at "Performing
for a Cure."
Performers of all ages are
invited to participate. To regis-
ter for the show, call the dance
academy at 926-2655. Perform-
ers are asked to regsiter by
April 3. Entry fees are $10 for
solo acts and $20 for groups.


* Presidential Money Market Through 5/1/06 for balances greater than $10,000,'rate guaranteed not to fall below 4.19% APY. The
availability of the offer is subject to change and may be withdrawn at any time. Fees could reduce earnings on the account. APY as
of March 6,2006 are: $0 $1,000 = 0.0%; $1,001 and greater = 4.19%. Offer available only at Citizens Bank -Wakulla doing
business as Ameris.


Z7 Rotary of Wakulla County

9t Annual


Valentine Celebratior


Sponsors

Major Contributors Angel
Ameris Bank ACE Hardware


Capital City Bank
Winn-Dixie


Sugar Daddy
Brian C. English
C.W. Roberts Construction, Inc.
Greene Enterprises
Lost Creek Land Development
Rascal Auto Sales
Talquin Electric Cooperative
Wakulla Bank.


Ai

Nor
T
R
Smith, T




Ann Ah
Coldwel
Do
Ir
McDc
North
People
Peavy
Ram Co
W;
Wal

Wal
W;
Wa

Wal


LI'


Auto-Trim
Coastal Restaurant
Gulf Coast Lumber, Inc.
Jones Plumbing
Paul's Pest Control
The Landing Restaurant & Motel
The Spa Shoppe, Inc.
Seineyard Seafood & Restaurant
Southern Home Design &
Construction
Wakulla Carpet Brokers, Inc.


Dreamboat Valentine
r-Con of Wakulla LLC A Computer Place
Lamar Advertising Badcock & More
th State Title Services Brackenchase Builders, Inc.
*he Republican Party Crum's Mini Mall
residential Elevators El Jalisco #3 Mexican Restaurant
hompson, Shaw & Manausa Eye Savers
Wakulla Area Times Fortune Group
The Wakulla News Frances Casey Lowe, P.A.
Friends Of Wakulla County Public
Sweet Dream Library
All American Ford Gene Lambert Insurance
irendt, Property Appraiser Griffin Auto, Inc.
I Banker, Hartung & Noblin Happy Time Child Care
n & Hanna Henderson High Quality Heating & Air
aspired Technologies Keith Key Heating & Air
onald's Casper Group Lee's Liquors
Florida Wholesale Direct Mike Johnson Construction, Inc.
es First Community Bank Mike's Marine Supply
& Son Construction, Inc. Podalic Nail Care
instruction & Development Posey's Up the Creek
akulla Collision Center Premier Fence & Deck
kulla Insurance Agency Purple Martin Nurseries
Wakulla Realty Qwik Lube
kulla Station Pharmacy Quill Turk, DDS
akulla Collision Center Shell Point Realty
kulla Insurance Center Shepard Accounting & Tax Service
Wakulla Realty Shields Marina
kulla Station Pharmacy Spears Small Engine & Tire Repair
Wakulla Appraisal Service
Wakulla Credit Union Services
Woodlands Title CompanyA'

^ (


*- "' Bookkeeping & Payroll Services
Tax Return Services
S Personal / Corporate
S Estate / Non-profit Organizations
Estate Planning
ift Personal Financial Planning
Sonny Jones
LOUIS A. (SONNY) JONES
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Certified Public Accountants Member AICPA
Over 30 Years Experience
(850) 926-6079 (850) 893-8811
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-- -- -









THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 5


Community


BUCKHORN
COMMUNITY
NEWS
By Ethel Skipper

A thought for the week:
Having the peace of Christ
means resting in Christ's pres-
ence and promises, we experi-
ence His peace. Peace is a much
sought after commodity these
days.
With wars blazing and un-
rest smoldering around the
world, many are pleading, pro-
tecting and praying for peace
among nations. At the same
Time, bookstores are doing a
,brisk business in volumes that
;offer techniques for soothing
troubled souls.
SWhether world peace or in-
'ner peace, both are in short
supply. Peace is one of the gifts
God gave to the world in
Christ. The only way the world
?can have peace is through
Christ.
Christ warned us that we
shall have tribulation in the
world, even as He did. No mat-
ter what happens, there is no
need to fear. Like Jesus, we
have peace in knowing that
our Father is in control.
On Sunday, April 9, at 4 p.m.
at the Woodville Church of
Christ Written in Heaven, the
Tallahassee District Ministry
Board of Women will have a
service. Everyone is welcome
to attend. The public is wel-
come. Host pastor is Elder A.
Morris.
Easter Sunrise Service will
be held on Surf Rd. in the park
at the Outreach., This will be
the third sunrise service. The
time is 6 a.m. There will be
song, service, praises, and
preaching the Word. Everyone
is welcome. For more informa-
tion, call 850-962-7838.
The Countywide Sunrise
Service will be held at Mace-
donia Church at 5:30 a.m. Ev-
eryone is welcome. Host pas-
Stor itElerA. Morris."
Trinity Temple Church of
Christ Written in Hearven in
Panama City will be in their an-
nual women's conference April
7 and April 8. There will be
powerful speakers and spiri-
tual empowerment resources.
Everyone is welcome. For ho-
tel information and directions
to the Church, please call Pas-
tor Mary Holloman at 850-856-
S9562, 508-0441 or 850-962-7838.
Happy birthday to Jeremey
Williams on April 8 and Ame-
sha Branner and Travis Will-
iams on April 13, the grandchil-
dren of Eva Johnson. She
Swishes them a blessed birth-
day.

ST. MARKS
NEWS
By Linda Walker

Hi neighbors! If you have
cats that mainly stay outside
and are not spayed or neutered
you may want to have this
done. You can take them to the
Animal Spay and Neuter Clinic
or maybe it's called Animal Aid,
now. But they are a lot cheaper
and will work with you.
There are some live traps
being set around town to help
cut down on our roaming cat
population. If you have never
heard cats fighting or doing
whatever under your house,
Then you don't have a clue
about the damage they can do.
Most people know that cats
are my favorite people, but I do
keep mine inside my home.
This' is for their safety and
health. If your cat goes miss-
ing, please check with the
Wakulla Animal Shelter. They
do not put them to sleep un-
less it is a serious health or
behavioral problem. They do
their best to get them returned
to owners or else adopted.
Our thoughts and prayers
go to the family and friends of
Sonny Bishop, due to his pass-
ing on March 29.


And also to the family and
friends of Tanya Bratcher who
passed away on Monday, April
3. Please keep them in your
prayers.
Listen up people: The little
dog "Lola," a black Dachshund,
is getting out again and run-
ning up and down the roads,
so please be careful and watch
out for her. She is, from what I


understand, an escape artist
and it is possible that she can
go through walls, over fences,
and even unlock her human's
front door. Beware, Lola is on
the loose again.
Now it's time to wish these
people happy birthday: A late,
but special happy birthday to
my sister-in-law, Eunice Spil-
lane on April 2, Barnard Ses-
sions on April 9, and Edwin
Brown on April 10. And a very
special happy birthday to Julia
Strickland on April 8. She will
be 11 years old.
On our prayer list please re-
member Terry Longver, Thelma
Murphy, Newell Ladd, Nettie,
Junior and Gordon Strickland,
Kathleen Causey, Bob and
Annette Carey, Cynthia Bishop,
she who shall remain name-

Pioneer Baptist
Church (SBC)
SundaySchool 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


Sopchoppy
United
SMethodist
Church
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship 11 a.m.
Pastor Bob Laidlaw
850-962-2984


less, my brother, John "Cow-
boy" Spillane, Jett Harper,
Jerelene Howard, Benita Trip-
lett and family and all of those
not named here. Pray for our
families, our town and pray for
peace.
This is one of those "how
come" things I think about
from time to time. How come
the doctor tells you to go home
and stay off your feet when he
knows you don't have a maid
and that you live alone? And
he tells you to stay on complete
bed rest but there is no one
there to feed you or bring you
something to drink? And who
will clean the litter boxes? Or
take out the dog?
.If you have a "how come"
you want to share, call me at
925-0234 and you'll see it in our
column.


PIANO KEYBOARD
GUITAR LESSONS
W ALL AGES*HOME SCHOOL -
25.YEARS lNCRAWFORDVILLE
MARY UPDEGRAFF
926-7472


Trinity
Lutheran
Church of WakullaCounty
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


Everyone is invited to get acquainted with
i -

GOOD NEWS
ASSEMBLY OF GOD,
S3152 Shadeville Hwy. at the intersection with267
Wakulla Station

Please join us Saturday, April 8, from 12 to 2pm to share
FREE hamburgers, hot dogs, drinks and dessert.
For more information call 926-7104 or visit wwW.goodnewsaofg.org



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Tired of doing your own chores?
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Elizabeth Elaine Revell-Matthews, 53, was
called home to her Father in Heaven on March
28, 2006. Elaine is survived by many family
members, friends and co-workers. Her husband
of 33 years, Ken and daughter, Stephenie
Dianne will remember her as a loving, wife and
wonderful momma. Elaine was blessed to have
gained an adopted daughter in 1980. On
H/ SrtepphenLe' first day of first grade, a life long
o friend l hp was formed when she met Sarah
Chapin-Hamilton. Sarah and Stephenie have
been inseparable ever since; Ken and Elaine
en lloed many trips to St. George Island &
Panama City Beach with their girls. Sarah has
one son, Austin Lee and Stephenie has a yellow
lab, Darby that Elaine proudly called her
grandchildren. Her beloved animals, Lady, Blackie & Toby will
continue to keep Kei company at their home in Sopchoppy. She loved
spending time holding her animals in her lap.
Her parents were the late H.G. and Lucy Revell and she was the
youngest of 9 children. She is survived by her oldest brother, Hardy
Revell of Crawfordville, and four sisters, Eugena Moore of Adell, GA,
Mary Lenora Parker of Valdosta, GA, Marie Smith Buzbee and Mattie
Jordon both of Woodville. Elaine enjoyed many holidays baking
candies and cookies with her family.
She was a charter member of Sopchoppy Southern Baptist Church.
Her church family was a blessing from which she found support and
friendships she very much treasured. Elaine spent many years serving
as a Troop Leader with the Girl Scouts of America. She contributed to
the lives of many youth in Girl Scouts and to the children of Wakulla
County. She was simply known as Ms. Elaine. Ms. Elaine always had
a kind word, a hug and a snack. Arts and crafts, sewing and reading
were among her hobbies.
Elizabeth worked for the State of Florida and enjoyed her position as
a Medicaid Research Specialist with the Agency for Health Care
Administration. She made many friends at work that were friends at.
work and away. She always loved volunteering to bring something
homemade to share at work parties. She took pride in her chocolate
cakes and homemade pies.
She was laid to rest on March 31, 2006 in West Sopchoppy Cemetery.
She will be missed and remembered forever.
L_ .1d^


WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSION CALENDAR 2006


April I I


April I I



April 17


Water Quality Workshop
Commission Chambers

State Revolving Loan Fund
Eutaw Utilities Workshop
Commission Chambers

Commission Meeting
Commission Chambers


6:00 p.m.


7:00 p.m.



6:00 p.m.


ALL WORKSHOPS, PUBLIC HEARINGS AND COMMISSION MEETINGS ARE OPEN
TO THE PUBLIC. WE WELCOME YOUR COMMENTS/PARTICIPATION.
Wakulla County does not discriminate on the basis of Race, Color, National Origin, Sex, Religion, and Age or Handicapped status
in employment or the provision of services. Handicapped individuals may receive special accommodations with one working day's
notice as per section 286.01 1(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.



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Page 6-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006


People


,.- : Cooksey To Attend West Point


Sgt. Carl Allen With Happy Time Children

Event Raises Money For Charity
Children at Happy Time In- elected more than $744. The bike to the group about general bi-
structional Child Care in Craw- event is an annual fundraiser cycle safety and the importance
fordville raised money for St. for the children, of wearing a helmet.
Jude Children's Hospital Friday, During the week, the pre-
March 24 by taking part in a Wakulla County Sheriff's schoolers also learned about
Trike-A-Thon. Office Sgt; Carl Allen super- children with illnesses such as
Happy Time Director Linda vised the preschoolers riding cancer through the story of
WAirc-or said the fndraiserr cnl- lans to raise money and snoke Bikewell Bear.


In Service


Jason B. McCurley
Army Specialist Jason B.
McCurley was recently deco-
rated with the Afghanistan
Campaign Medal and the Glo-
bal War on Terrorism Service
Medal for participating in Op-
eration Enduring Freedom in
Afghanistan.
McCurley returned to the
5th Maintenance Company in
Kaiserslautern, Germany fol-
lowing deployment to Afghani-,
stan. The company provided
logistical support to all U.S. and
coalition forces in the Afghan
theater of operations.
SThe Afghanistan Campaign
Medal is awarded to service-
men and servicewomen who
perform active duty for 30 con-
secutive days or 60 noncon-
secutive days. Soldiers engaged
in combat receive the medal
regardless of how long they are
there.
The Global War on Terror-
ism Medal is awarded to mem-

IFA/OW W/IA/ U YOUR FOOTPR/ITS



*e** *r
Keep Wakoula County Beautifut




"Sellin' It II!"
Last week I wrote about some
of the small things that sell, or
prevent the selling of your home.
This week is a continuation of
that theme for sellers.

Susan
Council


Think space. Potential buyers
aren't just interested in living
space. They're also looking for
storage space. Look at your
closets, attic and other storage
areas. Now's the time for yard
sales, giving to charity, and
getting rid of unnecessary items.
Make your bathrooms shine.
Check and repair damaged or
ugly caulking in your tub and
showers. Display your best tow-
els, bath mats, and shower
curtains. Get rid of mildew and
soap scum.
Create dream bedrooms. Wake
up prospects to the cozy comfort
of your bedrooms. Get rid of
excess furniture and ensure
colorful bedspreads and curtains.
Pull back your curtains so
prospects can see how bright and
cheerful the rooms are in your
home.
Rock and roll will never die,
but it might kill a sale. Keep the
volume down on TV's and
stereos during a showing. Better
yet, turn off the television. Soft
music in the background could
be a plus.'
More to come next week on
selling it! Call me for any of your
real estate needs.
Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
Broker Associate, RE/MAX Professionals


bers of the armed forces who
serve or have served in military
operations to combat terrorism
after Sept. 11, 2001.
McCurley is a machinist
with two years of military ser-
vice. He is the son of David and
Karen McCurley of Panacea and
graduated from Florida High
School in 1995.
Craig A. Szukiewicz
U.S. Navy Petty Officer 3rd
Class Craig A. Szukiewicz, son
of Roxanne D. Szukiewicz of
Crawfordville and David A.
Grethe of Crawfordville, and
his fellow shipmates are in the
middle of a scheduled deploy-


ment while assigned to the air-
craft carrier USS Ronald Rea-
gan, home-ported in San Diego.
Szukiewicz's unit made port
visits to the United Arab Emir-
ates and Australia, participated
in the United for Reading Pro-
gram and conducted maritime
security operations in the west-
ern Pacific Ocean. The port vis-
its provide opportunities for
sailors to participate in commu-
nity service projects, visit tour-
ist attractions and experience
different cultures.
Szukiewicz is a 2003 gradu-
ate of Wakulla High School. He
joined the Navy in November
2003.


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P


3


Douglas "Ashton" Cooksey,
Jr., 18, of Tallahassee has been
appointed to the United States
Military Academy at West
Point, NY for the fall of 2006.
He received the appointment
by Congressman Alien Boyd
and Senator Mel Martinez.
He is the son of Doug and
Barbie Cooksey, and brother of
Jennifer Cooksey, all of Talla-
hassee. He is the grandson of
Trudy Cooksey of Tallahassee
and the late Doug and Marian
Cooksey and the late Glenn
and Emilie Robinson.
Cooksey has several rela-
tives from Wakulla County in-
cluding Walter Dodson, Susan
Dodson, Pat Dunn, Jerry Pat-
terson, Walt Dodson, Kristen
Dodson, Chris Savary, Ashley
Savary, Alison Dodson, Jerry
Kidwell, Staci Kidwell and
Karson Kidwell, Hal Dunn, Erin
Dunn and MacKenzie Dunn.

Easter Buffet

Set At Springs
Wakulla Springs State Park
will host an Easter buffet on
Sunday, April 16 from 11:30 a.m.
until 2 p.m.
Park officials invite guests to
enjoy the holiday buffet lunch
and follow it up with a stroll
around the grounds or a relax-
ing cruise on the Wakulla River.
Reservations are-required.
Call the park at 224-5950 for
prices and reservations.


Cooksey is a senior at Talla-
hassee Chiles High School. As
a linebacker/strong safety, he
helped the Timberwolves a-
chieve their best winning sea-
son with a 6-4 record. He was
named Scholar Athlete of the
Year for the Chiles team and
received the 2005 Career Scho-
lar Athlete Scholarship.
On Feb. 1, he signed to play
at Army under Head Coach
Bobby Ross and the NCAA Di-
vision 1 Black Knights.
Cooksey is also involved
with the Chiles track team, is a
member of the National Honor
Society, Mock Trial Debate
team and the ESE special needs
head basketball coach.


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Page 10-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006


Sports


Michelle Taylor Signs To Pitch Softball For Alabama Southern


A second Wakulla Lady War
Eagle softball player signed a
college scholarship Friday,
March 31 when Michelle Tay-
lor agreed to take her pitching
arm to Alabama Southern Com-
munity College in Monroeville.
Taylor is one of three se-
niors on Coach Tom Graham's
squad. Turelle Farmer signed a
scholarship to play at Florida
A & M University earlier this
spring. Arata Coles is the other
member of the team from the
Class of 2006.
Graham said Taylor has
matured into a very productive
player. "She's grown this sea-
son and is finally beginning to
understand what it's all about,"
said Coach Graham. Taylor is
6-3 on the season and her most
recent win came against Leon
High March 28. She also pitched
in the Rickards game on March
30.
Taylor has good control and
struck out eight batters while
only walking one. She spent
three years on the WHS varsity
after playing a season on the
junior varsity. "She has worked


b 1


:`


~a-9- ~
:~4
.k.:i.o


sophomore Brianna Fordham
who form the three pitcher ro-
tation Graham has used on the
mound this season.

Taylor is the daughter of
Darleen and Rob Taylor of
Wakulla Station. "We are very
proud of her," said Darleen.
"She's done this on her own. I
think it's wonderful. She has
maintained a good attitude and


grades to further her career and
education."
Darleen said Southern Ala-
bama is ranked as one of the
top academic and technical
community colleges in the na-
tion.
Michelle concluded that sev-
eral schools in Alabama and
South Florida recruited her be-
fore she selected the Mon-
roeville, AL college,


Si


Michelle Taylor With Parents, New College Coach And Tom Graham


very hard and come a long
way," said Graham. "I'm very
proud of her accomplishments."
WHS Principal Randy New-
land said Taylor combined her
athletic ability with an out-
standing performance in the
classroom to further her edu-
cation. "She is a great athlete
and a fine student," he said.
"Michelle is seeing the
whole picture," added Graham.
"She is always keeping every-
body where they need to be.'
It's special to see a good stu-
dent put it together and accom-
plish what she has accom-
plished."
Taylor will be trading in the
War Eagle mascot for an Eagle
mascot at Southern Alabama.
Coach Elaine Covin of South-
ern Alabama said she first spot-
ted Taylor playing summer trav-
eling ball in Panama City. She
added that, "Everything finally
fell into place."
"I've been watching her for
three years and have gotten to
know her," said Coach Covin.


"I'll be losing two starting
pitchers. Freshman can come in
and help right away." Taylor
will have the opportunity to
play a fall season and follow it
up with a longer spring season.
The Eagles struggled early
this season before playing bet-
ter as the weather warmed up.
The college season runs through
the middle of May. "I think 12
of our losses are by two runs
or less," said Covin.
Michelle thanked her par-
ents and coaches for being
stich a large part of her life. She
hopes to study physical educa-
tion in college and get into
coaching. But first she hopes
to play softball at a four year
college after community col-
lege concludes.
Taylor throws a drop ball,
fast ball, curve and screwball.
She has played summer ball for
five years with Coach Frank
Burke and the Tallahassee Mer-
chants. As a middle school stu-
dent, Taylor was a pitcher in
seventh and eighth grade at


Sally. Jones Finishes At Troy


Riversprings Middle School
under Coach Keith Anderson.
Riversprings also produced jun-
ior pitcher Dana Roloff and


Keep Wakulla County Beautiful


Tameron Timmons

Donations

Sought By

Olympians
Wakulla County Special
Olympic athletes will be trav-
eling to the state competition
in Tampa. More than 50 ath-
letes competed in track and
field events at Wakulla High
School on Feb. 24 and on
March 16 the competition
switched to the area games at
Lincoln High School in Talla-
hassee.
'Wakulla County will send 18
athletes to the State Summer
Games in Tampa. "This is the
most athletes ever to qualify for
the state level and we are
thrilled," said county program
coordinator Ashley Anderson.
Anderson said it takes ap-
proximately $150 per athlete to
attend the games and sponsor-
ships are available. Anyone in-
terested in sponsoring an ath-
lete may contact Anderson at
926-0065 or at andersona
@wakulla.kl2.fl. All donations
are tax deductible.

Camp Seeks
Players
The Ten Star All Star Basket-
ball Camp is seeking players for
the 2006 camp in Babson Park,
FL.
Final applications are being'
evaluated for the invitation
only camp. Boys and girls ages
10 to 19 are eligible to apply.
Past camps have included a
number of NBA players. For a
free brochure, call (704) 373-
0873 anytime.
Wrestlers Go
To Tourney
Team Wakulla wrestling, a
group of middle school age
grapplers, attended the folk-
style state championship wres-
tling tournament in Fort Lau-
derdale March 18. In addition
to having five wrestlers place
at the tournament, Seth Hyman
attended but did not place.


At-a time when high school
players are getting ready to sign
college softball scholarships, a
former Lady-War Eagle is fin-
ishing her career at Troy Uni-
versity in Alabama.
Sally Jones had an outstand-
ing high school career and was
recruited to play for the Lady
Trojans. Jones played in 49
games as a freshman, 57 games
as a sophomore, 60 games as a
junior and has played in 38 of
the 44 game's Troy has played
as a senior.


* iTroy coaches appreciate
Jones' leadership and her abil-
ity to play several positions.
Through March 31, Jones was
hitting .187 on a team that is
hitting .232 as a group. Jones
has 14 hits including three
doubles and five RBIs. Troy is
20-24 overall.

The Lady Trojans have 12
Floridians on the roster includ-
ing junior Amanda Ragans
from Tallahassee Chiles High
School.


Physician


Care Of Wakuflla





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
SDixie


Physician
- Care


2615 Crawfordville Highway, Suite 103
Crawfordville 926-6363


WAKULLA T


URGENT CARE

& DIAGNOSTIC
CENTER, PLC



AFTERNOON & EVENING HOURS
MONDAY FRIDAY 3 PM. 11 PM.
WALK-INS WELCOME
Please call for information
(850) 984-3132
1325 Coastal Hwy., Panacea, FL 32346


willIM"Pt










THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 11


Klees Named New WHS Coach


Students Were Honored For Their Free Throw Shooting


Shooters Display Their Touch


The Knights of Columbus at
St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Catho-
lic Church in Medart recently
sponsored a free throw shoot-
ing contest for middle school
students.
Students ages 11 to 14 par-
ticipated at a local competition,
at a district competition in Tal-
lahassee and in Panama City at
a regional competition.
Wakulla Middle School had


three district winners. Raheem
Bascom, 14, finished second at
regionals and Artigua Kil-
patrick, 14, finished first at
regionals. Ashley Lawhorn, 11,
finished fourth at regionals.
Timothy Nelson and Kate-
lyn Vanderpool competed from
WMS as 13-year-olds. Kyle
Maxon and Kiara Harvey com-
peted as WMS 12-year- olds and
Gregory Thomas competed as
an 11-year-old from WMS.


Samuel O'Cain, 12, placed
first at regionals from River-
springs Middle School. Macy
Paige Miles, 13, placed second
at regionals and Charmaine
Ackerman, 12, placed third at
regionals. Casey Eddinger, 13,
also attended the regional com-
petition.

Other Riversprings competi-
tors included Brandon Autrey,
14, and Jake Walker, 11.


Softball Team Wins Two Games


The Wakulla Lady War Eagle
softball team won two of three
games to reach spring break
with 14 wins. Coach Tom
Graham's squad topped Leon
4-2 and crushed district foe
Rickards 13-0 last week. In the
final regular season district
game, Godby pounded Wakulla
16-3.
The team will have a week
off before playing three tough
Tallahassee opponents in the
week prior to the district tour-
nament.
C'e,'h~i~"ra aam sh a aid't he .
Leon victory was outstanding
as the team 'rallied for three
iuns in the top of the seventh
inning to erase a 2-1 deficit.
Michelle Taylor was the win-
ning pitcher and improved to
6-3 on the season. Dana Roloff
doubled in two runs and Kar-
lyn Scott added a triple to
knock-in Roloff with the third
run of the inning.
Ashley Delong had two hits
including a triple. Hannah
Lovestrand had a single, scored


a run and had an RBI. Wakulla
rallied for the victory with two
outs in the seventh. Taylor had
eight strikeouts and one walk
in the game. Wakulla had eight
hits and Leon had seven. "It
was a pretty nice win," said
Graham. "Especially after we
had two outs."
Wakulla didn't need any late
inning heroics against Rickards.
"We just took care of business,"
said the coach. Wakulla scored
in every inning except the
fourth in a game that was
shortened to five innings byi
the 10 run meiicy iule.
Dana Roloff was the win-.
ning pitcher and improved to
2-4 on the season. Roloff had
six strikeouts in three innings.
Brianna Fordham pitched an
inning and had a strikeout and
Michelle Taylor pitched an in-
ning and had two strikeouts.
"We were real efficient," said
the coach. "We did what we
had to do."
Kaitlyn Gallamore had two
doubles, scored a run and had


two RBIs. Turelle Farmer had
two hits including a double,
scored four runs and had four
RBIs. Hannah Lovestrand had
a hit, three runs scored and an
RBI. Brianna Fordham had a hit,
scored two runs and had an
RBI. Ashley Spears had a hit
and an RBI. The Wakulla pitch-
ers threw a combined no-hit-
ter.
Wakulla seemed to be suf-
fering from spring break blues
as the team played Godby.
School dismissed at noon and
the team attended Michelle
STayloi's scholaiship signing at
I1 p.m. prior to taking batting
practice.
The players left the facility
before returning later in the
day for the game. Coach Gra-
ham said the team did not ap-
pear ready to play against
Godby. The Lady Cougars
jumped out to a 4-0 lead after
two innings and led 7-3 after
five innings.
In the sixth inning, Godby
scored nine runs to end the
game early due to the 10 run
mercy rule. Wakulla made nine
errors in the game and Brianna
Fordham lost her first game of
the season. She is 6-1 on the
mound. "It was a total break-
down," said Graham.
Wakulla had seven hits as
Turelle Farmer, Ashley Delong
and Arata Coles had two hits
each. Farmer and Delong each
scored a run. Lindsey Bolin was
1-3 with a run scored.
Fordham pitched into the
second inning and Taylor
pitched three innings. Dana
Roloff finished on the Wakulla
mound.
The final regular season
games will be played at Talla-
Shassee Lincoln April 11 and in
Medart April 13 against Leon
and April 14 against North
Florida Christian.
The Class 4A District 2 Tour-
nament will be played April 17,
April 18 and April 20 at Wakulla
High. The first two days of the
tournament games will be
played at 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. The
championship game will be
played at 7 p.m.
Godby and Wakulla will be
the top two seeds and will not
play until April 18. Panama City
Bay, Panama City Beach Arnold,
SEast Gadsden and Rickards
open play on April 17 with the
winners playing Godby and
Wakulla.
Wakulla improved to 14-8
overall and finished the district
portion of the schedule 8-2.

^\

A Free
Press:


Your
Key To
Freedom.


The Wakulla Lady War Eagle
tennis team cruised into spring
break by topping Rickards 5-2
in Tallahassee before crushing
Madison County 7-0 in Medart.
Coach Dave Price used his
veteran squad to defeat district
foe Rickards before allowing
some of his less experienced
players rout district opponent
Madison County.
Mary Mounts won the first
seeded singles match against
Rickards 6-0 and 6-2. Second
seeded Charlotte Varney won
6-3 and 6-1. Third seeded
Ashley Lee dropped her match
6-2 and 6-3.,Fourth seeded Jes-
sica McBride won 6-2, 2-6 and
10-7. Fifth seeded Nina Reich
lost 8-0.
The first seeded doubles
team of Mounts and Varney
defeated Rickards 8-1 and the
second seeded team of Ashley


Softball Team

Gets Votes

District foes Wakulla and
Godby have received votes in
the latest Florida Sports Writ-
ers Association softball poll.
Godby received three votes and
Wakulla received two to rank
the two teams 14th and 15th
respectively.
Bartow has worked its way
to the top of Class 4A while
Alachua Santa Fe and Pen-
sacola Escambia are ranked sec-
ond and third respectively. The
only other North Florida teams
to receive votes were Green
Cove Springs Clay County in
ninth, Jacksonville Bishop
Kenny in 12th.and Suwannee
County in 16th.'


Lee and Nina Reich won 8-6.
Nina Reich played first
seeded singles against Madi-
son and won 6-4. Ashley Lee
played second singles and won
8-1. Third seeded Jessica Mc-
Bride won 8-0. Fourth seeded
Jessica Varner won 8-5. Fifth
seeded Jennifer Roberts won 8-
5,
Charlotte Varney and Jessica
Varner won the first seeded
doubles match 8-3. Ashley Lee
and Nina Reich won the sec-
ond seeded doubles match 8-
0.
The victories improved the
Lady War Eagles to 6-2 on the
campaign. The War Eagle team
was off. They are 5-4.
Both Wakulla teams will
travel to Tom Brown Park Mon-
day, April 10 to play Tallahas-
see Lincoln. Maclay will host
both WHS teams Tuesday, April
11. The WHS girls will finish
the regular season at home
against Robert F. Munroe
Thursday, April 13.
Tom Brown Park in Tallahas-
see will be the site of the Class
2A District 2 Tournament Mon-
day, April 17 through Wednes-
day, April 19. Eight schools will
compete including Panama
City Beach Arnold, Panama City
Bay, Tallahassee Godby, Madi-
son County, Suwannee County,
Taylor County, Rickards and
Wakulla.
The top seeded singles and
doubles teams that win the
district title will advance to the
state tournament. The team
that wins district will advance
to the regionals.
Bay, Arnold and Wakulla
should provide the best com-
petition and have the best
chance to win the district.


Not since President Jimmy
Carter was in the Oval Office
in Washington, DC has a Wa-
kulla High School principal
been forced to interview for a
War Eagle head football coach.
New WHS Principal Mike
Crouch and retiring Principal
Randy Newland conducted in-
terviews to replace Coach J.D.
Jones on March 17. Their choice
was to promote Scott Klees
from defensive coordinator to
head coach. Jones will stay on
to assist Klees following the
graduation of his son, Tanner,
in May.
The third and final Jones
child to graduate from Wakulla
High School, Tanner, is finish-
ing his career on the baseball
diamond after inking a football
scholarship to Troy University.
Jones said the time is right to
step aside and let someone
else run the War Eagle pro-
gram.
"Mr. Newland and Mr. Crouch
interviewed two applicants and
determined that Scott Klees
was the best candidate for the
job," according to Wakulla As-
sistant Superintendent for Fi-
nance Jimmie Dugger, a former
War Eagle football coach him-
self.
Former Riversprings Middle
School Football Coach Todd
Nazworth was also interviewed
for the supplemental position.
Because Klees is already em-
ployed by the school, the
school board will not have to
approve the supplemental hir-
ing, said Dugger.
Coach J.D. Jones worked
closely with Klees during the
four years he has been at
Wakulla High. "This is a good
deal for the county," said Jones.
"He is a good guy."
Jones was looking for a de-
fensive coordinator while Klees
was coaching at Robert F.
Munroe in Gadsden County.
Jones had hoped former War
Eagle quarterback and Godby
assistant coach Todd Lanter
would come back to Medart.
However, Lanter stayed at
Godby until recently which


opened up the opportunity for
Klees.
"Scott called me and told me
he was interested," said Jones.
"He has done a great job and
we have been very successful."
Wakulla High School has post-
ed four winning seasons in the
years Klees has been on'the
WHS sideline. Wakulla has
won 33 games and lost only 14
in the last four campaigns.
Coach Jones said Klees has
not only had a successful de-
fense in his time at Wakulla,
but the War Eagles installed his
offense as well. The War Eagles
have had a balance of passing
and rushing attack led by Tap-
ner Jones and Briceton Wilson
in the past two seasons. The
defense has played well in
nearly every game.
Todd Lanter ended up as a
head coach at Wewahitcka re-
placing a coach that moved on
to Blountstown. The Blounts-
town coach moved to Mac-
clenny.
Klees has served as head
weightlifting coach since com-
ing to Medart. He said coach-
ing at Munroe taught him how
to do a little bit of everything
since the private school had a
small number of players play-
ing football and limited staff.
Klees led the War Eagle
weightlifting team to a fourth
place finish at the state com-
petition last spring. This year
Wakulla is undefeated in dual
matches and finished second
in the Big Bend Tournament.
Wakulla beat Florida High
March 29 and will send lifters
to the state championship on
April 24.
Klees played football at
North Florida Christian prior to
the time when Wakulla and
NFC played each other on a
regular basis as they do now.
He graduated in 1989 and went
on to Valdosta State College as
a quarterback, now Valdosta
State University, before gradu-
ating from Florida State Univer-
sity in 1995.
Klees won't be asked to
carry the coaching load at


Wakulla that he carried at
Munroe. He was the Bobcats
basketball and girls softball
coach. He had a 22 win season
in a tough basketball district.
He was 11-10 in two years as
the Bobcats football coach. Af-
ter going 3-7 in his first season,
Munroe went 8-3 and made the
state playoffs. He spent seven
seasons as head or assistant
football coach at Munroe.
Klees will shuffle the coach-
ing staff around and place
Jones in the quarterbacks coach
spot. Bobby Wells will move up
from the junior varsity and
Mike Gauger will concentrate
on film work.
Klees is serious about his
War Eagle football and put
down roots by purchasing a
home in Wakulla County with
his wife, Nicole, and 9-month-
old son, Hayden.
Klees is excited about the
upcoming season and working
with Jones as head coach. "I see
no problems," he said. "We've
got a great relationship." The
coaches and returning players
will take part in spring football-
in May. The spring jamboree
will be held the day after gradu-
ation for the second year in a
row. On Saturday, May 20,
Wakulla will play Chiles at 6
p.m. and Lincoln at 7:30 p.m.
at Gene Cox Stadium in Talla-
hassee.
The new coach will have
some adjustments to make in
his new post. "I will be mov-
ing over to the offensive side
of the ball and will hire a new
defensive' coordinator," said
Klees. "The defense has a lot
of guys back but we will have
to replace a lot on offense. We
lost a four year starter at quar-
terback and the position is
wide open right now."
Wakulla will play the same
schedule in 2006 as it played
in 2005 except that the home
games from 2005 will become
road contests and the road
games will be played at Rey-
nolds Stadium. Reynolds Sta-
dium is undergoing renova-
tions during the offseason.


Baseball Team Wins Thriller


The Wakulla War Eagle base-
ball team has found enough
heart and drive to win 14 of 16
games this season. Coach Mike
Gauger's squad avenged a
March 7 loss to Godby by de-
feating the Cougars 7-4 in Tal-
lahassee March 28. The game
went 11 innings before Wakulla
scored the winning runs. A two
out, seventh inning rally by the
War Eagles forced extra in-
nings.
Wakulla also crushed FAMU
High 15-1 in a game shortened
to 4 1/2 innings by the 10 run
mercy rule. A win over Godby
would have made Gauger's day,
but the method in which the
War Eagles won the game
helped "make my week," said
the coach.
Melvin Wright was the win-
ning pitcher against FAMU
High. He tossed two innings to
improve his record to 4-1 on the
season. FAMU scored a run
against Casey Brown in one
inning of work. Stuart Gilley
and Kevin Langston each pitched
an inning.
Kyle Zarate had two hits and
scored two runs while Cam-
eron Graves had a 2-2 game.
Justin Posey was 3-4 while Tan-
ner Jones was 1-2 and Kevin
Langston picked up a hit. Brian
Leutner was 1-2 and Matthew
Sharp had a double. Wakulla
scored in every inning in which
it batted except the fourth.
The War Eagles held a 1-0
lead against Godby before the
Cougars took the lead in the
fourth inning, 2-1. Wakulla tied
the game in the fifth frame and
Godby took a 4-2 lead in the
bottom of the sixth inning. The
War Eagles tied the game with
two runs in the top of the sev-
enth after two outs were re-
corded. The three run 11th in-
ning was the difference in the
game.
Andy Perez pitched six in-
nings and gave up four runs
although only one was earned.
He gave up seven hits. Kevin
Langston pitched five innings
and gave up only three hits.
"He was magnificent," said
Gauger of Langston.
Kyle Marks was 3-5 with an
RBI single in the 11th that
broke the tie game. He had two
RBIs and scored two runs.
Cameron Graves was 2-6 with


Sa double, two RBIs and two
runs scored. Graves had the hit
that helped tie the game.
Marks' game winning hit
drove in Andrew Mellow. Tan-
ner Jones was 1-5 with an RBI
while Justin Posey was 2-6 with
an RBI. Kyle Zarate scored a run
and Mellow scored two runs,
Melvin Wright was 2-4 with a
double.
The War Eagles hosted dis-
trict rival East Gadsden April 3
and Alachua Santa Fe April 4
during spring break. On Mon-
day, April 10, the team will
travel to East Gadsden for an-


other district game. The final
district contest of the regular
season will be played at Pan-
ama City Bay April 11.
Maclay will come to Medart
April 13 and Liberty and Tay-
lor County will host Wakulla
April 18 and April 20 respec-
tively. The Class 4A District 2
Tournament will be played at
Godby April 24 through April
28. The top two teams in the
district will advance to the
state playoffs.
Wakulla improved to 14-2
overall and 6-1 in district
games.


School



CES Spring Festival


Raises Funding


The Crawfordville Elemen-
tary School Spring Festival on
Saturday, March 25 was a huge
success, according to organiz-
ers. "The students, faculty and
parents of Crawfordville El-
ementary were 'Racing to Suc-
cess' and crossed the finish line
on the way to the winners
circle," said PTO President Kim
Webb.
Through the efforts of stu-
dents, teachers, parents, local
vendors, artisans and residents,
CES raised more than $36,000.
Entertainment was pro-
vided by the CES ORFF Band,
Wakulla Middle School Band,
Dancing With Miss Derlise,
Monica Thorpe, Pink Shoelaces,
the Wakulla Junior Majorettes,
hip hop dancers of the Wakulla
Dance Academy, and Michelle
Snow and the Belly Dancers.
Students enjoyed throwing
cream pies at volunteers in the
"Cream 'Em Booth." Other
games and activities included
paint ball, train rides, hay rides

Habitat for


Shadevill
926-
Open Tues. Sat.


and more. Parents, grandpar-
ents, teachers and local ven-
dors donated lots of baked
goods for sale and prizes.
Webb said the Wakulla High
School NJROTC cadets donated
their time to assist with the
festival.
Top sellers were given a-
wards for the most festival tick-
ets sold. The top sellers in the
school were Gabriel Barwick in
first grade, Kyle Wilkinson in
second place and Skyler Wol-
verton in third place.
The top sellers by grade
level were Savannah Crosby in
kindergarten, Cassie Bentley in
first grade, Liam Bradford in
second grade, Jake Webb in
third grade, Reid Tilley in
fourth grade and Dillon Nor-
man and Dalton Norman tied
for most in fifth grade,
"The faculty and PTO are
planning to use the funds in
the coming months," Webb
concluded. "Books and sup-
plies are tops on the agenda."


r Humanity
Store"
z Highway
4544
. 9 a.m. 5 p.m.


Lady War Eagles

Cruise In Two Matches









Page 12-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006


Outdoors


Well; it looks like spring is
gone and we've jumped into
Summer. Coming back from
Atlanta this weekend I went
through several spots where
ithe temperature was showing
f90 degrees. The water tempera-
;ture is in the 70s now and wide
!open. Now we just need the
wind to stop blowing every
day.
Jeff and Kay May from
Carrolton, GA, their son, Jason,
rand his friend, Corey, stayed at
Shell Point last week and spent
every minute they were awake
ion the water. They caught
quite a few fish on this trip but
Jnot like last year. Their best
I day was on Saturday and they
Caught 52 trout. They had their
limit of 20 and threw back
three legal trout. They fished
the new electric chicken Gulp,
Ilive shrimp and Saltwater As-
sassin glow jugs under the
Cajun Thunder and they con-
centrated around Live Oak Is-
Sland.
SBob McCullough of Shell
Point took several folks out on
Saturday fishing for grouper
and they came back with six.
When Bob only comes in with
six grouper, fishing is tough.
He blames the slow grouper
fishing in our area on the red
tide last year. That is also what
Other people are saying.
Larry Hess of Shell Point has
been fishing the Goose Creek
and Wakulla Beach area and
doing very well on trout. He's
been using green grubs under
the Cajun Thunder.
SLast week Capt. Jerry Alex-
ander and I fished with the
Rev. Melton McNeil party from
the Atlanta area. Fishing was
fair on Tuesday but things
turned around on Wednesday.
It was extremely foggy and
Jerry headed to Cobb Rocks


From The Dock


'/ ? By CAPT. JODY CAMPBELL


and we fished around Shell
Point.
Jerry's folks caught quite a
few trout and came back with
11 big fish. We got our limit
rather early and tried to catch
a redfish but the only thing we
caught around the oyster bars
was big trout. The fish we kept
early were 15 1/2 to 16 1/2
inches. Every fish we caught
around the bars was from 18
to 21 inches long. We fished
live shrimp and Jerry used the
Saltwater Assassins.
Mike Hopkins said fishing
was good around Lanark this
weekend but not great. Grou-
per fishing continues to be off.
Most people are catching a few
fish but nobody is loading the
boat. Also, those trolling seem
to be catching as many fish as
those bottom fishing. Quite a
few kings are being caught off-
shore but he didn't hear of any
cobia being caught. Trout are
being caught in good numbers
on the flats and reds continue
to be everywhere.
Mike said Spanish showed
up on Saturday and were be-,
ing caught off the west end of
Dog Island. Now they're every-
where around the island but
don't seem to be on Dog Island
Reef yet. Most of the. fish are
small but the big ones will be
here shortly. Pompano are also
being caught on the west end
of Dog Island using Nylures
tipped with shrimp.
Capt. Luke Frasier said
they're hearing of a lot of fish
being caught around Piney Is-
land. He and Mike Crum fished


?pa. d& ^


around Wakulla Beach and
Patty's Island and caught their
limit of nice trout. Capt. Clay
Oaks fished in 65 to 70 feet of
water on Monday and they
came in with their limit of
grouper. Luke said one of their
customers caught quite a few
Spanish around the Rotary
Reef on Monday.
Scott at Jerry's Bait and
Tackle-says fishing is red hot.
Brian Sawyer and Mitchell
Bennett came in with a limit
of trout and a 26 inch red. They
were fishing around Stoney
Bayou. Joe Lacek and.Matt
Duncan fished the East Flats
with Zara Spooks and came in
with seven trout to 3 pounds.
They were fishing in two to
three feet of water. Jack
Hittinger and Will Poston
fished around Gray Mare Rock


and got their limit of trout us-
ing frozen shrimp under a
Cajun Thunder.
The FSU Fishing Club had a
tournament this past weekend
and had 60 people fishing.
Blake Hill caught the big trout
and it weighted 5 pounds. Jay
Ferrin caught a 7 pound, 8
ounce red for first place and
the big fish for the tournament
was a 38 pound king caught by
Ryan Vick.
Even though I'm a die-hard
Seminole, I want to take a
moment and say congratula-
tions to the Florida Gators.
What a game they played
against UCLAI For a team
picked to finish about fourth
in the SEC this year, they
showed people how to play
basketball. They are the only
Florida team to ever win a Na-
tional Championship in bas-
ketball.
Remember to leave that
float plan with someone and
be careful out there. Good luck
and good fishing!


Annual Smith Regatta

To Be Held April 22-23


The annual Stephen C. Smith
Memorial Regatta will be held
Saturday, April 22 and Sunday,
April 23 at Shell Point to ben-
efit the American Cancer Soci-
ety. Smith was a local sailor
who died from leukemia at age
29.
The 'sponsors are the Apa-
lachee Bay Yacht Club, Shell
Point Sailboard Club and the
American Cancer Society. The
event includes offshore racing
yachts, dinghies, catamarans
and windsurfers. Races are
held both days. The public is
invited to a live auction on Sun-
day afternoon. Last year, the
regatta was able to donate
$16,000 to the ACS.
This year a ': ;'rro Head pa
rade" a e lIghtqhatged'competi-
tion to se.ewhp can decorate
their boat in the most outra-
geous tropical fashion, will be
held April 23.-Any boat pow-
ered by a motor, including sail-


ing auxiliaries-under power
only, can enter for a registra-
tion fee. The fee will vary de-
pending on the boat and type
of entry. Formore information,
call Joeann Vesecky at 926-1051.
Participants will be judged
on how much effort they put
into promoting the legend of
Jimmy Buffet and the Parrot
Heads. The parade will start at
noon Sunday.
Each year the regatta has
drawn as many as 200 regis-
tered participants and hun-
dreds of spectators from all
over the southeast. Since its
inception, the regatta founda-
tion has contributed more than
$200,000 to the ACS, the ma-
jority of which has stayed in
the Big Bend area to provide
(educational programs and pa-
tient services to area residents.

Say You Saw It
In The News


Boat Trailers Will Be

Limited At The Refuge
In recent years, the St. Marks the dumping of bait. Raccoons
National Wildlife Refuge boat and alligators become depen-
ramp has become a hot spot dent on the food very quickly.
for boaters seeking direct ac- Monofilament fishing line is
cess to the Gulf of Mexico. Due hazardous to wildlife and boat-
to parking limitations, refuge ers are asked to dispose of un-
officials are allowing a maxi- wanted line in the receptacle
mum of 90 vehicles with boat at the ramp.
trailers at the site. When the For more information, call
limit is reached, the toll booth the refuge at 925-6121.


ranger will turn away vehicles
with boat trailers.
Refuge officials said the
ramp accommodates only two
boats at a time and boaters are
asked not to launch in the
middle of the ramp. Before tak-
ing a spot at the ramp, boaters
are asked to stow their gear
and make all mechanical and
electrical checks.
Vehicles not pPlling trailers
should park to the north of the
ramp or around the edges of
the parking lot.
Cleaning fish or shellfish on
the refuge is prohibited as is


freedom OfThe Press
SIs ourFreedom


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NEW BEDDING PLANTS _


By GEORGE WEYMOUTH
Last week my subject was woods/grass fires, either wild or
natural, as well as controlled or prescribed burns. I also pointed
out how box turtles, being rather slow, are often killed or se-
verely injured by fires. I've found many a box turtle with an
obviously singed shell or a stub of a leg having been caught in
a forest fire. Of course, fires are not the biggest danger to these
gentle creatures nor are coyotes and other predators. Humans
are by far the box turtle's biggest threat, especially with auto-
mobiles.
There are many areas, especially in our northeastern states,
where box turtles have all but disappeared due to the high
mortality on them from autos. Plus, they're being collected to
sell to the pet trade and in some regions are highly protected
by law!
Fortunately, in our Big Bend region, the box turtle is still
holding its own fairly well, and in the next eight to nine months
you'll be seeing them on the road with some frequency. Often
on a balmy May or June morning I'll see as many as six to 10
crossing the forest roads and local highways.
The box turtle's Latin name is Terrapene carolina. The first
recognized form was named Terrapene carolina carolina, the
Eastern Box Turtle. This breed can be found northeast of our
county around Monticello'eastward and clear up into Michigan
and northeastward to the southern tip of Maine. Up to about
Gainesville through all of the Florida Peninsula is the Florida
Box Turtle, Terrapene carolina bauri.
Unlike the Eastern, which has yellow linear blotches on each
scute or scale-like plate on the carapace, or back. The Florida
Box (bouri) has thin radiating lines about 1/16 to 1/8 inch wide,
sort of a sun ray pattern. Both of these geographic variations of
the species Terrapene carolina interbreed with the two kinds
we normally encounter in Wakulla County the Three-toed Box,
Terrapene carolina triunguis and the much more abundant Gulf
Coast Box, Terrapene carolina major.
The Three-toed Box is a typical box turtle with a highly domed
shell and a well developed hinge on the plastron (or under-
neath) to allow the turtle to literally pull in all of its protuber-
ances and close the front and back half of the shell on the
underside, sealing it from predators that's its main defense,
even though a few bolder ones will attempt to bite at you, but
that's rather uncommon.
The Three-toed has the same blotches or radiating lines on
its shell but they're wider than Florida's turtle and narrower
than the Eastern's, and the overall color of the turtle's carapace
or upper shell is horn colored rather than the dark brown of the
Eastern and Florida kinds. The neck and chin of the Three-toed
can be quite colorful with red and whitish blotches, too. Also,
as the name implies, they usually have only three toes on each
hind foot whereas most other turtles normally have four toes.
The Gulf Coast often has very obscure yellow blotches (more
over the back than sides), similar to the Eastern form. But usu-
ally, this turtle is nearly black or a dark brown in overall colora-
tion even on the ventral area. Some individuals, though, may
appear almost blond or very pale horn colored. The chief char-
acteristic, though, is the often large size and a rather flattened
carapace. If a big Box has a somewhat flattened upper shell, you
can be certain it is the Gulf Coast Box. I see them most often.
The males of all box turtles tend to have more red in their
eyes and on their heads and legs than the females. The female's
underside is flat while the male's platform will be cupped to
help him balance on her while mating. Box turtles often nest at
the edge of fields laying somewhere between four to 10 eggs.
The young are about quarter sized and rarely seen because they're
so camouflaged.


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.
Wednesday, March 29
3 p.m. -- One adult at the powerlines, Wakulla River.
Thursday, March 30
12:30 p.m. -- One adult 1,000 feet north of lower bridge, Wakulla River.
Friday, March 31
2:40 p.m. --One adult at T-n-T Hideaway, Wakulla River.
Saturday, April 1
9:15 a.m. -- Two manatees at lower bridge, Wakulla River.
12:20 p.m. -- One manatee at lower bridge, Wakulla River.
Sunday, April 2
12:10 p.m. -- One manatee at lower bridge, Wakulla River.
1:30 p.m. -- Two manatees at lower bridge, Wakulla River.
2:30 p.m. -- One manatee at lower bridge, Wakulla River.
3:30 p.m. -- One manatee at lower bridge, Wakulla River.
Tuesday, April 4
From 8 to 11:30 a.m. -- Three adults feeding at T-n-T Hideaway, 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.


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 13


For tides at the following points

Gulf Coast W weekly Almanac add to Dog Island Listings: Carrabelle
Apalachico


Tide charts by
Zihua Software, LLC


April 6 April 12


la


Cat Point
Lower Anchorage
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 0.5'ft. 2.3 ft. 2.2 ft. 2.5 ft.
Apr 6, 06 4:32 AM 12:21 PM 2:35 PM 8:10 PM
Fri 0.5 ft. 2.5 ft. 1.9 ft. 2.6 ft.
Apr 7, 06 5:45 AM 12:38 PM 5:33 PM 11:28 PM
Sat 0.4 ft. 2.8 ft. 1.5 ft.
Apr 8, 06 6:31 AM 1:00 PM 6:33 PM
Sun 2.8 ft. 0.4 ft. 3.0 ft. 1.0 ft.
Apr 9, 06 12:31 AM 7:05 AM 1:22 PM 7:12 PM
Mon 3.0 ft. 0.5 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.6 ft.
Apr 10,06 1:14AM 7:32AM 1:44PM 7:47PM
Tue 3.1 ft. 0.6 ft. 3.4 ft. 0.2 ft.
Apr 11,06 1:51 AM 7:55AM 2:04PM 8:19PM
Wed 3.2 ft. 0.7 ft. 3.6 ft. 0.0 ft.
Apr 12, 06 2:25 AM 8:17 AM 2:24 PM 8:49 PM


Alligator Point, Ochlockonee Bay

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 0.4 ft. 1.7 ft. 1.6 ft. 1.9 ft.
Apr 6, 06 4:43 AM 12:13 PM 2:46 PM 8:02 PM
Fri 0.4 ft. 1.9 ft. 1.4 ft. 2.0 ft.
Apr 7, 06 5:56 AM 12:30PM 5:44 PM 11:20PM
Sat 0.3 ft. 2.1 ft. 1.1 ft.
Apr 8, 06 6:42 AM 12:52 PM 6:44 PM
Sun 2.1 ft. 0.3 ft. 2.3 ft. 0.7 ft.,
Apr 9, 06 12:23 AM 7:16 AM 1:14 PM '7:23 PM
Mon 2.2 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.4 ft.
Apr 10, 06 1:06 AM 7:43 AM 1:36 PM 7:58 PM
Tue 2.4 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.6 ft. 0.2 ft.
Apr 11,06 1:43AM 8:06 AM 1:56PM 8:30PM
Wed 2.4 ft. 0.5 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.0 ft.
Apr 12, 06 2:17 AM 8:28 AM 2:16 PM 9:00 PM


City of St. Marks
Date High Low High Low High
Thu 0.5 ft. 2.1 ft. 2.0 ft. 2.4 ft.
Apr 6, 06 5:36 AM 12:57 PM 3:39 PM 8:46 PM
Fri 0.4 ft. 2.3 ft. 1.8 ft.
Apr 7, 06 6:49 AM 1:14 PM 6:37 PM
Sat 2.4 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.6 ft. 1.3 ft.
Apr 8, 06 12t04 AM 7:35 AM 1:36 PM 7:37 PM
Sun 2.6 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.9 ft.
Apr 9, 06 1:07 AM 8:09 AM 1:58 PM 8:16 PM
Mon 2.8 ft. 0.4 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.5 ft.
Apr 10, 06 1:50 AM 8:36 AM 2:20 PM 8:51 PM
Tue 2.9 ft. 0.5 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.2 ft.
Apr 11, 06 2:27 AM 8:59 AM 2:40 PM 9:23 PM
Wed 3.0 ft. 0.6 ft. 3.3 ft. 0.0 ft.
Apr 12, 06 3:01 AM 9:21 AM 3:00 PM 9:53 PM


St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 0.5 ft. 1.8 ft. 2.2 ft. 2.0 ft.
Apr 6, 06 4:11 AM 12:05PM 2:14PM 7:54PM
Fri 0.5 ft. 2.0 ft. 1.9 ft. 2.0 ft.
Apr 7, 06 5:24AM 12:22PM 5:12PM 11:12PM.
Sat 0.4 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.4 ft.
Apr 8, 06 6:10 AM 12:44PM 6:12 PM
Sun 2.2 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.4 ft. 1.0 ft.
Apr 9, 06 12:15AM 6:44AM 1:06PM 6:51 PM
Mon 2.3 ft. 0.5 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.6 ft.
Apr 10,06 12:58AM 7:11 AM 1:28PM 7:26 PM
Tue 2.4 ft, 0.6 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.2 ft.
Apr 11,06 1:35 AM 7:34 AM 1:48 PM 7:58 PM
Wed' 2 2:5 ft. 0.6 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.0 ft.
Apr 12, 06 2:09 AM 7:56 AM 2:08 PM 8:28 PM


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
7:20 am 8:05 am 8:45 am 9:25 am 10:00 am 10:40 am 11:15 am
7:45 pm 8:30 pm 9:10 pm 9:45 pm 10:20 pm 10:55 pm 11:35 pm

1:15 am 2:00 am 2:45 am 3:25 am 4:00 am 4:35 am 5:15 am
1:30 pm 2:15 pm 3:00 pm 3:40 pm 4:15 pm 4:55 pm 5:25 pm


COAST GUARD


AUXILIARY REPORTS


By Sherrie Alverson


I think we all have weeks
that we wish we were triplets,
at lest. That is the kind of week
I have enjoyed (?), and it seems
the same was true of many
other Flotilla 13 members. Con-
sequently, I was glad that Flo-
tilla 12 members had been busy
as beavers.
Patrol season opened offi-
cially on Saturday, April 1, for
Flotilla 12 at St. Marks and Flo-
tilla 13 at Shell Point. Unfortu-
nately, there were no watch-
standers available to man the
radios at the Shell Point sta-
tion.
On routine safety patrol Sat-
urday for Flotilla 13 were
Michael Longanecker as the
coxswain and Jim McGill and
Ron Piasecki as his crew. The
patrol encompassed Apalachee
Bay from Shell Point to Pana-
cea to the St. Marks River and
back. The seas were a little
choppy so there were not many
boats out.
Flotilla 13 will hold its
monthly meeting at their Shell
Point station this coming Sat-
urday. The time change moved
the time back to 7 p.m. instead
of 6 p.m. Everyone, please note,
mark your calendar, bring a
covered dish (and a friend if
you can), and by all means, be
there.
While you are marking your
calendar, April 22 through April
23 will be the 33rd annual
Stephen C. Smith Memorial
Regatta at Shell Point Beach. It
is always a fun day but, more
important, the proceeds benefit
the American Cancer Society.
More about the regatta in a
later column.

Now it is time for Carolyn










$Not

^ms~ ~Psa


, Boating Emergencies

Coast Guard Station
Panama City .. 1(850) 234-4:
Coast Guard Station
Yankeetown ..1 (352) 447-6S
Coast Guard Auxiliary
St. Marks (Flotilla 12).. 1 (850) 906-0:
or 893-5
Shell Point (Flotilla 13) ......... ..1 (850) 926-51
or 926-5


-R Hickm, C. T Ad
Rosen, Hickman, C. Treadon, And Yoo(


Treadon's report on Flotilla 12's
activities.
This week we began our
patrol season. The inaugural
patrol included Maurice Beal as.
coixsvaif, Dave Suban, Bill
Wannall and Dave Guttman as
crew. Coast Runner made a vis-
ible presence in the area.
The first Saturday in April
also brings with it Springtime
Tallahassee. Flotilla 12 tradi-
tionally staffs an informational
booth throughout the day and
this year was no exception. The


day began at 7 a.m. with
Rosen, Duane Treado
Carolyn Treadon. They
relieved by Chuck Hic
Sand Rick Yood. John De
and Rich Rasmussen wr
up the day at 4 p.m.
At the end of a bus


Sunrise
Sunset
Moon rise
Moon set
Brightness


Shell Point, Spring Creek
Date High Low High Low High
Thu 0.6 ft. 2.3 ft. 2.4 ft. 2.6 ft.
Apr 6, 06 4:29 AM 12:18 PM 2:32 PM 8:07 PM
Fri 0.5 ft. 2.6 ft. 2.1 ft. 2.7 ft.
Apr 7, 06 5:42 AM 12:35PM 5:30 PM 11:25PM
Sat 0.5 ft. 2.8 ft. 1.6 ft.
Apr 8, 06 6:28 AM 12:57 PM 6:30 PM
Sun 2.9 ft. 0.5 ft. 3.1 ft. 1.1 ft.
Apr 9, 06 12:28 AM 7:02 AM 1:19 PM 7:09 PM
Mon 3.1 ft. 0.5 ft. 3.3 ft. 0.7 ft.
Apr 10,06 1:11 AM 7:29AM 1:41 PM 7:44PM
Tue 3.2 ft. 0.6 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.3 ft.
Apr 11, 06 1:48 AM 7:52 AM 2:01 PM 8:16 PM
Wed 3.3 ft. 0.7 ft. 3.6 ft. 0.0 ft.'
Apr 12, 06 2:22 AM 8:14 AM7 2:21 PM 8:46 PM


Dog Island West End

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 0.1 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.6 ft. 2.3 ft.
Apr 6, 06 3:39AM 12:21 PM 3:15 PM 7:57 PM
Fri 0.1 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.4 ft. 2.2 ft.
Apr 7, 06 4:42 AM 12:40 PM 4:39 PM 9:52 PM
Sat 0.2 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.1 ft. 2.2 ft.
Apr 8, 06 5:32 AM 12:58 PM 5:36 PM 11:30PM
-Sun 0.4 ft. 2.3 ft. 0.9 ft.
Apr9, 06 6:12 AM 1:13 PM 6:22 PM
Mon 2.2 ft. 0.5 ft. 2.3 ft. 0.6 ft.
Apr 10, 06 12:44 AM 6:45 AM 1:25 PM 7:02 PM
Tue 2.3 ft. 0.7 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.4 ft.
Apr1l,06 1:44AM 7:12AM 1:35PM 7:38PM
Wed 2.3 ft. 1.0 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.1 ft.
Apr 12,06 2:38AM 7:34 AM 1:44PM 8:10PM


First
May 5






Full
April 13





Last
April 21


New
April 27


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
7:20 am 7:19 am 7:18 am 7:17 am 7:16 am 7:14 am 7:13 am
7:54 pm 7:55 pm 7:55 pm 7:56 pm 8:00 pm 8:01 pm .8:02 pm
1:53 pm 2:51 pm .3:47 pm 4:42 pm 5:35 pm 6:28 pm 7:22 pm
3:38 am 4:17 am 4:50 am 5:19 am 5:46 am 6:11 am 6:37 am.
55% 61% 67% 73% 79% 85% 91%


flotilla members gathered for
our monthly meeting. Tim
Ashley brought back many
awards from the division meet-
ing that was held in March.
Members were presented with
their certificates and ribbons.
Duane Treadon, Vice Flotilla
Commander, presented our
annual operations workshop.
The workshop is a requirement
for any member who partici-
pates in patrols.
Tim Ashley, Flotilla Cofrh
S mander, discussed the imple-
I mentation of our flotilla call-
ing tree to assist in monitor-
ing the safety of auxiliary
228 members if a storm were to
make landfall in our area. The
900 calling tree is being imple-
mented nationally within the
540 auxiliary and has been devel-
137 oped following the events sur-
049 rounding Hurricane Katrina
654 last year.
Steve Hults, our flotilla staff
officer for vessel examinations,
has set up a VE day at Jerry's
Bait and Tackle on Woodville
Highway. The event will begin
at 7 a.m. on Saturday and con-
tinue throughout the day. Cer-
tified vessel examiners will
inspect recreational boats and
review safety information with
the owners. Boats that have
Sthe required equipment on
board will be awarded their
2006 decal.
Required safety equipment
includes, but is not limited to
proper display of numbers, reg-
istration papers, life jackets for
all on board, visual distress sig-
nals, fire extinguishers, proper
ventilation, backfire flame ar-
rester, navigation lights, and
i Mark overall safe conditions.
n and
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Flotilla Members Gathered For Meeting


Last, but certainly not least,
seven members will be taking
their Auxiliary Patrols (AUX
PAT) specialty exam this week.
Many thanks to Jim McGill
who has offered to proctor the


exam. Jim is Flotilla 13's mem-
ber training officer and has
been appointed as a proctor
with Division 1.
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Page 14-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006


Volunteer Tells Of Katrina's Aftermath


By MIKE GALE
Of Crawfordville
Red Cross Volunteer
Following are a few para-
graphs about one volunteer's
experience with Hurricane
Katrina's aftermath in Missis-
sippi. Being raised in the
South, I have had to live with
these storms. The last few
years have been extraordinar-
ily difficult with personal im-
pact from Ivan, then Katrina
and Rita.
For many of us, there comes
a time to help our neighbors
as we have been helped, to re-
member the abject destruction
these things bring and to of-
fer compassion to the victims.
For me, the Red Cross offered
an organization training and
experience with a mission so
I joined up seven years back.
Other than sheltering for sev-
eral nights in Tallahassee for
Hurricane Floyd I had no di-
rect experience being "de-
ployed'"until this year.
Following are my observa-
tions. I'll never forget this two
weeks time. When the oppor-
tunity comes, don't say no -
just do it. Volunteers And do it
for the right reasons; when you
recall the experience, a tear
may fall.
Preparing
There is a lot of learning
and effort getting ready to
leave job and home as a vol-
unteer. Whether the Red Cross
or some other organization
experiencedin deploying vol-
unteers, they give you stuff to
read with "do" and "don't do"
lists. Make sure you follow in-
structions you'll be glad later.
Fortunately; I have an out-
standing logistics and supply
officer (my wife) who helped.
My employer, Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation, grant-
ed paid leave to volunteer up
to three weeks.
With the Red Cross, report-
ing to the location to deploy
from and actually leaving is
about a three hour matter -
sort of like processing into, or
on that memorable day when
departing from the Army.
First matter I noticed:is'that
they .ard don't worry ;abQut,;.,
money. They give out Visa
Debit cards for living expenses,
gas,' etc. There is no travel re-
port required. That got my at-
tention! What about internal
control and accountability?
Well, the line is there are
thousands of volunteers to get
into the field in a hurry, book-
keeping is not a priority, the
amounts are small ($500), the
assignment location won't
have a lot of purchase points
that work and it won't last the
three weeks if people spend it
foolishly. There also are some
automatic validation termina-
tion features. Volunteers can
submit reimbursement re-
quests if desired.
Going
Next, my partner and I drive
five hours to Birmingham, AL.
Your partner is probably some-
body you do not know, but you
will come to appreciate very
much. We spend the travel
time getting to know one an-
other. Bob is my age (late
50ish), retired engineer and
Army helicopter pilot.
I work with engineers and
have some idea how they
think. The world for Bob was
mostly black and white. I


thought, "Great, a debit credit
kind of guy." Later, we would
come to trust one another to
succeed in this endeavor. Bob
is a fine man, with high ethics
and integrity I was lucky.
A Second Coming
We arrive at an absolutely
huge headquarters in Birming-
ham about 5 p.m. There is a
buzz of activity sort of like an
ant colony. Thousands coming
from all over the country and
another "processing in" next
morning. They issue a coat,
health screening check, some
personal grooming supplies;
there is a check with a head
shrink to make sure we are not
crazies.
Bob and I, as engineer and
CPA, immediately start trying
to figure the effectiveness,
economy and efficiency of
such a highly centralized pro-
cess. There are a couple of hun-
dred trucks in the parking lot.
Later, we would become ex-
perts operating them.
How did management con-
clude this was the best way to
operate? To locate? Where is
the book on generally accepted
hurricane disaster operating
rules and practices? But, we are
one day into this...we luck up
and get a hotel room. The col-
lege kids sleep on hundreds of
cots. This is a 24/7 operation.
Work
We are assigned to work in
the warehouse where on the
job training allows everyone to
become very good warehouse-
men in short order. The basic
system is that relief centers
from thousands of square
miles in lower Alabama, Mis-
sissippi and Louisiana call in
orders, we block and load
trucks and take off to some-
where with an order list, phone
number and town name.
Most of the time the desti-
nation is to a real mass care
center; but sometimes nothing
more than a building where
town leaders store stuff. We
deliver food (MREs, heater
meals), water, medical sup-
plies, personal grooming kits,
cots, shovels, 'rakes and cloth-
Ses. For a while, we;have'.too
many volunteers. I notice,
matching resources with duty
assignments must be is a real
chore. It is a very fluid situa-
tion.
.Others are assigned shelters
welcoming victims, people
who have almost instantly
been removed from food, wa-
ter, shelter and family. The
volunteers tend to kids, coun-
cil with and, yes, pray with
people who have lost every-
thing. Teams are also orga-
nized to address the mental
anguish and suffering of dis-
placed people who don't know
what the next day will bring.
Some stay in headquarters and
perform functions similar to
their real jobs.
One observation about vol-
unteers: there is no time clock.
People are motivated, no lazy
workers here, all over-achiev-
ers. I am amazed how hard
they push themselves.
Soon a major task comes. I
answer the phone in the
"ready room" full of truckers
waiting for an assignment.
There is a deputy sheriff in
Lumberton, MS desperate for
supplies -. not for his badly hit


Coach Mickey Andrews, Sheriff David Harvey


Seminoles


Continued from Page 1
Crawfordville; Two Blondes Li-
quors in Ochlockonee Bay;
Crum's Mini Mall in Panacea;
Savannah's in Wakulla Station;
Wakulla Bank branches at
Southwood and Centerville
Road in Tallahassee; and at.the
Seminole Boosters office, 644-
8870.


The cookout will be held
from 5 p.m. until 8 p.m. at
Harvey-Young Farm through
the sponsorship of Sheriff
Harvey.
For more information, call
Jerry Kutz, Vice President of
Marketing and Communica-
tions, Seminole Boosters, Inc.,
508-8690.


town, but for Waveland, MS
where Katrina delivered her
worst. Turns out, he cannot get
his district to cooperate. He has
an unauthorized city "ware-
house and is calling for help.
Running trucks to another
district is like a State Board of
Accountancy issuing licenses
free to another state, it is not
a blessed matter. But Bob .and
I are new, we talk and cajole
the dispatcher to give us the
keys. Now we sneak off on a
clandestine mission with no
papers, no official authoriza-
tion, in a truck supposedly
parked in the lot, as far as the
system knew, into a non-ap-
proved warehouse 400 miles
away.
We get to Lumberton some-
how. There are no interstate
exit signs up south of Hatties-
burg. We meet the deputy at
night and unload. They put us
up for the night in a church
with some other Pennsylvania
volunteers who have been fell-
ing trees in the town. We meet
the chief of police, mayor and
others.'
Upon return to Birmingham,
we organize another mission.
Now we have six loaded trucks,
12 drivers, and a van of shelter
workers. The other district
management finds out about
us and raises hell. We pay no
attention. What are they going
to do, arrest us? No way, we
are friends with the chief of
police
Katrina brought in more
than'her winds also was the
worst infestation of "love
bugs" I have ever seen. They
don't bite, but do make an un-
believable mess. This is about
day four of our tour.
Waveland Mississippi
At Meridian, we start to see
hurricane damage. It gets
worse further south. Lumber-
ton was hit with 125 mph
winds. We would soon see
much worse. We organize a
caravan to Waveland, MS. With
trucks fully reloaded and po-
lice escort, a two hour drive
to a huge unofficial relief cen-
ter in a shopping centeri park,
ing lot in Waveland;i!;n:.i '.i.:,
SThis one was started ,by. a,
lone ranger from Texas, liter-
ally by himself. He was the one
calling for help to the deputy
in Lumberton they never met
until much later. This -Texan
has secured massive amounts
of supplies, tents, troops, and
feeding stations, church groups,
nurses and doctors.
This man started with noth-
ing but his pickup truck and a
trailer full of MREs. He built a
rescue empire it seemed in two
weeks. When his annual vaca-
tion time was up, others took
charge talk about a succes-
sion plan. Under these circum-
stances, there is no interview
team asking tricky questions
heard at leadership training.
Somehow, the right people
surface. He who hs the walkie/
talkie an dthe forklift rules.
Strangely in circumstances
like these, people don't ask,
much less need to ask for per-
mission to locate or set up re-
lief anywhere. As long as they
are helping it is okay.
The first day we unload and
take a brief look around. I can-
not describe the damage in
thsi town. It doesn't register
seeing it on TV, or hearing it
.on the radio, or even looking
at it with your own eyes,
Katrina hit with 33 feet of
surge. Everything was flat-
tened a mile inland from the
coast. There ws no habitable
housing, no power, cars flood-
ed with saltwater. Try imagin-
ing people living in an inoper-
able town where nothing
works. Even our police escort
radio cannot communicate
with the law enforcement.
Communication is degradd to
physical forms: seeing, shout-
ing, hearing or waving.
Production
We are in full production
with daily trips from the unof-
ficial warehouse to the unoffi-
cial shopping center parking
lot in Waveland. It is time for


others to see this epic taking
place. We arrange for some of
the other volunteers to see.
The Lumberton warehouse
deputy and the Texan finally
meet. Somethow, they and I
find ourselves dispensing sup-
plies to a large crowd from one
of the trucks. Almost by magic,
out of nowhere the line ap-
pears. The people are quiet,
orderly meekly waiting their
turn.


Two situations choke me
up:
A young mother standing
aside holding a 2-year-old girl.
I ask what she had, she turns
silently without response and
looks at her baby girl, then
looks at me. Without saying a
word, she tells me there is
nothing else.
An elderly grandmother in
the line by herself. It is 95 de-
grees in the sun. Everyone is
miserable. We announce from
the truck one shovel or rake
per family. As I hand the imple-
ment to the lady, she leans on
it closing her eyes as if seek-
ing a brief prayerful respite. I
try to speak, but can't I think
of my mother. This is genuine
human suffering I am witness-
ing.
Rita
About the second week,
another storm brushes Wave-
land. When we arrive with an-
other caravan, we find the area
tents collapsed and much of
the relief infrastructure and
people gone. About 100 volun-
teers respond to a request to
raise the tents. It is not easy,
there is loud applause when
the task is finished.
By this time, there is radio.
No musical The broadcasts only
announces. Radio becomes the
best coordinating source of
information: where to get sup-
plies, food, etc.
On our last exit out of
Waveland, Bob and I see sev-
eral large white tents and
trucks n Highway 90 about
three miles away. There are the
volunteers and victims as well
as the usual pallets of drink-,
ing water and MREs. Amaz-
ingly, I see a Red Cross em-
blem. We realize an official
shelter had been there all
along!
Bob and I grow tired. The
effort is beginning to weigh us
down just as they said it
would. Our secret group of 20
or so begin to retire from vol-
unteer life. There is a lot I have
left out of this recount, but one
very important point remains.
The process of mass care
relief in America is in need of
serious improvement, despite
'the success. The various orga-
nizations don't communicate
well (FEMA, ARC, Salvation
Army, Faith based, state and
local government). Often, relief
agencies don't even know they
are in the same area.
Another weakness we ob-
served is that getting the right
relief to the right victims at the
right time is a real problem. For
example, the Marines anded in
Biloxi and set up a guard pa-
rameter around some.build-
ingsM-16s and all. A few miles
down the beach, families had
nothing to eat, no water sup-
ply and little clothing. They
were on TV. The Marines did
not know they were there un-
til a jeep stumbled into the
place looking for FEMA head-
quarters.
The day we left Lumberton,
one of our coordinators heard
from the mayor of Slidell, LA.
He was looking for help. No
relief organization had con-
tacted his office about where
to go or what to do. The isola-
tion of communities in these
times is unbelievable. I know
Florida has the State Emer-
gency Response Team. I don't
know exactly what non-govern-
mental agencies are included.
Possible solution: There are
extensive data bases of Geo-
graphic Mapping with many
layers of information that may
be helpful if shared among
agencies. These layers of data
could be helpful in establish-
ing locations for assets, sup-
plies, transportation, etc. Is it
a matter of sharing the infor-
mation so different organiza-
tions know where to go, what
to provide and what is not
available?


RELAY
FOR LIFE





United For A Cure
April 2 I & 22 WHS Track
Contact Alice Stokley
926-0065 or 926-3620


S WAKLLA Tallahassee-Leon.
r CREDIT UNION SERVICES Federal Credit Union
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IN LOVING MEMORY OF

"Javier Jesus Garcia"

Today marks a year that our son, Javier
Jesus Garcia, was killed in Iraq. VMy
husband and I feel that in a way our son
is still with us, even though he's gone.
Our son was young and strong, he
didn't deserve to die. God took one of
the most important things in our lives
last year on April 5. A part of us has left
with him. I know he looks down on all
of his family and friends and protects
us. We still don't o understand why God
took him out of our lives. But I still cry
myself to sleep countless nights over
the fact that I'll never hear him say,
"[ley Woman," which I hated, b[ll for
some reason I'd give anything to hear
hi 1im say again. My husband, Thomas,
especially misses him saying
"What's up lPops."'

I? oT (\, r 7
^ j{li'fot -fiaj n~


Too Pcravfaxl To Reimerrber

Mark William Chaney
"D>a Crab Mant"
March 15,1971 -- March 11,2006

Too Preciou To Forget
To all of ourfamily &friends that came together during
this tragic time in our lives, we would like to express our
deepest gratitude for everything that everyone did to make
our lives a little less trying the last few weeks. All of the
food was delicious; all of theflowers were beautiful, the
moral support and love we allfelt was amazing, the
donations u)ere very much appreciated. We would like
everyone to know that near or far, you and your families
willforever be in our thoughts and prayers.
Thank you all.
Love,
The Parents,Children & Family Of
Mark William Chaney
"Da Crab Man"
,, ''


I -T- -~ -I_ I~











Signs To Be Erected As Manatees Return


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 15

,* A DIE ,* RC I


Warmer weather has arrived
and manatees are beginning to
surface in the Wakulla and St.
Marks rivers. Wakulla County
Grants and Special Projects
Coordinator Pam Portwood
hoped to beat the major por-
tion of the boating and mana-
tee season by getting slow and
idle speed signage erected on
the two rivers.
Wakulla County Commis-
sioners approved an updated
ordinance that addresses boat-
ing speeds in the rivers while
also placing regulatory markers
along the waterways Monday,
April 3.
The new ordinance replaces
older versions from 1998, 2000
and 2003. The document de-
fines vessels, speeds, fines and
designates specific longitude
and latitude lines for the slow
and idle speed zones.
Nobody on the board or in
the audience spoke in favor or
against the ordinance. Port-
wood said she had difficulty
getting bidders to bid on fabri-
cating and installing the signs.
Auto Trim Design bid $10,002
to make the signs and Ben With-
'ers, Inc. bid $18,400 to install
them. Since the two bids ex-
ceeded the $25,000 grant the
county had earmarked for the
project, the $3,402 overage that
was needed to pay for the two
bids was approved from the
Florida Boating Improvement
Fund.
Commissioner Howard Kess-
ler suggested bidding the pro-
jects again in an effort to, get
multiple bidders and lower
prices. Portwood said she
mailed bids to 10 out of town
companies suggested by the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission. How-
ever, after Portwood sent out
the bid forms, only local bid-
der Ben Withers bid on the
project.
Commissioner Maxie Law-
hon'said contractors are so
busy they do not have the time
to bid on additional work.
Commissioners approved the
ordinance and bidders unani-
mously.
In other matters in front of
the Wakulla County Commis-
sion Monday, April 3:
Commissioner Lawhon
welcomed Commissioner Kess-
ler back to the board meeting
after Kessler had two success-
ful hospital surgeries during
the past week. Kessler thanked
the chairman and said he felt
much better.
Lawhon joked that the hos-
pital surgeries must be related
to being board chairman.
Kessler served as chairman
when Lawhon had heart sur-
gery in February.
SResident Vivian Brown
asked county commissioners to
clean up the Newport Park
Campground. Brown said guests
at the park have endured a
smelly office trailer, rotting pic-
nic tables, a port-a-potty for
women while men have show-
ers, a playground full of tree
debris, 50 stumps, dogs urinat-
ing and defecating all over the
property and feces on fire-
wood.
"It's disgusting," said Brown.
"The city dump looks better
than the city park." Brown con-
tinued that visitors to the fa-
cility have been appalled at the



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conditions.
"This is the first I've heard
about it." said Commissioner
Lawhon. "We'll take care of it.
The last time I was over there
it was in pretty good shape."
A payment was approved
for Salser Utility Services, Inc.
for county water connections
to the Riversink Baptist Church.
The bill was for $39,291.
Storm damage to Woolley
Park's electrical systeni has
been bid for repair. Blackwater
Industries will complete the
work for $6,795. The funding
will be paid through a federal
storm damage award.
A resolution and budget
amendment were approved for
the LIHEAP low income hous-
ing program. Coordinator Ann-
ie L. Brown has a budget of
$78,252 for the budget year
which began on April 1, 2006
and continues through March
31, 2007.
The Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office was approved as the
fiscal agent for the Youth Drug
Free Communities Support
Grant. The grant program part-
ners the county commission
with the state Departments of
Children and Families and Ju-
venile Justice, Tallahassee Com-
munity College, the county
health department and Wa-
kulla County School Board to
address service concerns for
area residents.
A Public Employee Rela-
tions Commission (PERC) hear-
ing officer recently ruled on a
back pay request from Veteran
Service Officer Alfred Nelson


cutting his financial award.
Nelson sought $30,000 from
the county in lost wages while
the hearing officer awarded
$8,300, according to Wakulla
County Attorney Ron Mowrey.
Nelson was involved in le-
gal proceedings against the
county over the hiring of a
white male for the post. Nelson
is a black male who was even-
tually given the job after it was
determined that an error oc-
curred in the hiring process
scoring of candidates.
Several residents accused
the county of racist hiring prac-
tices in selecting Don Morgan
over Nelson.
Mowrey filed a petition to
challenge the state Department


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of Environmental Protection's
permit for the City of Tallahas-
see sprayfield. The attorney
said he expects to be hearing
back from the Department of
Administrative Hearings within
90 days regarding a hearing
date.
Commissioner Ed Brimner
continues to work on an ordi-
nance to address building
within the Wakulla Gardens
subdivision. He said he will
bring the document before the
board at a later date.
The board approved the
closing of U.S. Highway 98 in
Panacea on Saturday, May 6 for
the annual Blue Crab Festival
parade.


All Types of FEED
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Say You Saw It In The News


Crawfordville Elementary School

would like to thank the following people for all of

their help in making our Spring Festival

"Racing to Success" a huge success


Festival Sponsors
B & B Dugger
Carolyn M. Hurst, CPA
Envision Credit Union
Brian English
Forest Animal Hospital
Greene Enterprises
Hale Small Engine
Happy Times Child Care
Hurst Lawn Care
Islands Mechanical Contractor, Inc.
Manalan, Inc.
McKinney Properties, David Rossetti
Mike Scott Construction
Moody's Auto Service
North Florida Women's Care
North State Title Service
Proctor & Kole
The Way Baptist Church
Wakulla Bank
Wakulla Insurance Agency

Ticket Sponsors
Advantage Marine
Air Supply Heating & Cooling
Associated Services & Supplies, Inc
Jackson Hewitt Tax Preparation
Mary Kay Cosmetics-Cathy Howard .
Rascal Auto
Residential Elevators, Inc.
Southeast Eye Specialists
Southern Flooring
Tallahassee Fan & Blind
Tallahassee Museum of History
Talquin Electric
Tampa Bay Buccaneers
T-N-T Hide-A-Way, Inc.
Wakulla IGA
Walt Disney World

Supporting Vendors
American Audio Visual-John Azzarito
Atkinson Family
Badcock & More Home Furniture
Bamaby's
Barnacle Bill's Seafood
Body Tek


: Bonny Kyle
-Brenda's Hairworks
Capital City Bank
CES Parents, Teachers & Students
Circle J's Bait & Tackle
Coastal Auto Parts
Coastal Poolworks
Coastal Restaurant
Crowder Excavating & Land Clearing,Inc
Crystal River
Curves
Cypress Run Farm
Esposito's
Everything Party
Fiorini Chiropractic
Florida Commerce Credit Union
Florida Marlins
Fun Station
Gatorland
Gulf Coast Lumber
House of 10,000 Picture Frames
Iris Ann's
Jacksonville Jaguars
Jeri Carlson
Jerry's Bait& Tackle
Kettle Korn Poppery
Lessie Crum
Lifetouch Portraits
Mark Bowman
Mary Ann's Country Chic
Mary Brogan Museum
MaryK :, Cosmeii s-Lisa Varnum
'McDonalds,-Rudy Garcia...- i, ,.'
Miami Dolphins .
Northern Lights Floral/Simple Things
Pet Shop
Pizza Hut-Crawfordville
Publix Supermarket
Radio Shack
Red Lobster
Root 319 Cuts & Color
Sassy Sue's
Seineyard Restaurant
Seminole Bowl
Skate World
Smokey Bones
Sonny's BBQ
Sun Shack II Tanning Salon


Super Lube
Tan Lines
Tanya English
Target
Tastefully Simple-Staci Greener
The Melting Pot
.Tupperware-Michelle Sanders
While You're Away Cleaning
Winn Dixie

Local Artisans
Jennifer Damell
Clay Marshall Lovel
Sara Mathis
Lewis Waller
Sylvia Terrones
Annalise Torres
Shannon Wood
Brandon George
Ryan Stewart
Katie Moore
Melissa Gentry
Taylor Thompson
Wakulla County Senior Citizens
John "Dick" Moore
Stacy Harvey
Iris Shores
Win Conger
.Wendy Ramoas
Wakulla High School Students
Karla Anderson Nelson
Mavis LaBounty
* John McFarland"-
Barbara Sanders
Whitcomb
Marcus Glenn
Shan-Merry
Anatole Krasnyansky
O'Quinn Willis
Lessie Crum
Marilyn Proctor-Givens
Alex Pauker
Riversprings Middle School -
Art Class
Kathy Galloway
Crawfordville Elementary School -
Art Club
Park West Gallery


Thank You


Special Guest Speaker ...
John H. Curry, CLU, ChFC, AEP,
MSFS, CLTC, CSA


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If you would like to attend please RSVP
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I look forward to seeing you.




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Thursday, April 13th
Registration & Refreshments
Hors d'oeuvres
6:00 pm
Presentation
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Page 16-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006


Grants


Continued from Page 1
Architect Andrew Welch
said his firm has worked on
similar projects in Fort Pierce
and Ponte Vedra and both have
been "well received by the com-
munities."
K.C. Smith of the Florida
Museum of History said the
maritime center will offer
unique educational opportuni-
ties while preserving the tradi-
tions and skills of Wakulla
County forever. The center, said
Smith, will encourage ecotour-
ism as it has in communities
such as Key West, Jacksonville;
Apalachicola and Fort Pierce.
Allen Freeland of the Wa-
kulla County Economic Devel-
opment Council said projects
such as the maritime center
will encourage tourists to stay
in the county longer than one
day.
"The typical tourist stays a
day and leaves," said Freeland.
"We'd like to give them-an op-
portunity to stay overnight.
The maritime museum is one
of the jewels down the road
that can make that happen."


Freeland added that small busi-
ness opportunities may crop up
as a result of the center such
as tourist boat tours.
Dr. Gene Charbonneau,
chairman of the Panacea Wa-
terfronts Partnership, said the
maritime center will bring
needed revenue into the com-
munity and help revitalize the
waterfront area.
"This will become a source
of great pride for Wakulla
County," said Don Leshl of
Florida Foresight. "This is a
great project,"'added environ-
mental consultant Paul John-
son.
Only resident John Trice
spoke against the project. Trice
asked the board to put the cen-
ter on property already owned
by the county rather than pur-
chasing private property.
Commissioner Howard Kess-
ler said he was concerned about
removing at least $100,000 off
the tax roll by acquiring the
private land. But Commissioner
Brian Langston said any loss of
tax revenue would be made up
elsewhere. "The benefit to the


Worms


Continued from Page 1
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
held at 2 P.M. and a hula hoop
contest at 3 p.m.
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.
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.
"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 by various local artists
and organizations and lots of
great food," said organizer Bill
Lowrie.
For more information, call
962-2020 and leave a message.
Everyone is invited to attend.


county from visitors will over-
whelm the loss of tax dollars,"
said Langston,
Commissioners voted unan-
imously to pursue the grant
money for land acquisition.
Betty Green of the Wakulla
County Historical Society raised
the March 30 issue of The
Wakulla News into the air and
displayed a photograph of the
Ellie Pelt Homestead that ran
on the front page.,
"This is what we are trying
to save," she said of the pro-
posed historical park. "They
(maritime center supporters)
are going down the same
road," she said. "They want to
tell about the fishermen and
we want to tell about the farm-
ers."


Green said Wakulla County
is growing rapidly and many
old houses are being lost as
new homes aie built. "The
county is being bulldozed and
subdivided and we want to
save some of the old houses,"
said Green. "We have a vision
of a village where we can dis-
play tools and implements the
farmers used. We haven't gone
nearly as far (in planning) as
the maritime group."
Green asked commissioners
to give the historical society
leeway to store'old homes that
might otherwise be destroyed
until the park is ready for them.
The houses, she said, "are our
history, our past."
Commissioners also ap-
proved the grant application for
the historical park unani-
mously.



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926-5092
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Worm Grunters' Ball
Dance Out Door
With Wakulla &
Friends
7-10


See Ya At
The Worm
Gruntin'
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Saturday, April 8
Worm Gruntin'
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Vendors of Arts,
Crafts & Food
*5k Race
*Music All Day


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Tables Computers Desks Office Chairs
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SFile Cabinets & Plumbing Fixtures
(And The Price Is Right)!
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First Annual Seminole Booster

Appreciation Day Cook-Out
SEMINOLE,.





Featuring Seminole Defensive Coordinator Mickey
Andrews and some ofyour favorite FSUFootball
playerswho will be available for autographs
Thursday, April 20 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Entertainment by Jerry Evans and Trafton Harvey'
Cost $10
Hosted by Sheriff David Harvey and
Seminole Boosters President, Andy Miller
Proceeds will fund an FSU athletic scholarship for a
Wakulla High School Student
Tickets may be purchased at the following locations:
Crawfordville: Ameris Bank, Winn Dixie, Wakulla Bank, Rascal Auto, Wildwood
Country Club Ochlockonee Bay: Two Blondes Liquor Panacea: Crum's Mini
Mall Wakulla Station: Savannah's Tallahassee: Wakulla Bank Southwood or
Centerville Branch, Seminole Boosters


Coach Andrews and SheriffHarvey


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Experience RealConmmunitiy Banking.
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850,9 62.405S


Sponsored By:
"FSU Golden Chief Booster"


Winn/Dixie


PqBANK


PANACEA SPECIAL



OVERLAY WORKSHOP



Tuesday, April 18

6p.m.- 8 p.m.



Wakulla Welcome Center In Panacea



To Be Discussed:



* Existing Policies Related To Panacea

Area Development

* Panacea 2020 Vision Plan/Community

Desires For Panacea

* How Can A.Special Overlay Help

Panacea Achieve Community's Vision

* Will Panacea Proceed With Special

Overlay Plan


For additional information contact:
Pam Portwood, Wakulla County Grants Department, 926-0909


o,, ti pome Garden Tilling ,
Sc ,t3Y S for up to 30'x50'plots
In Wakulla and Franklin counties -"

^'---Green Horizon, LLC
850-519-9071
Tree Service Limb & Tree Removal Debris Removal
Garden Tilling Bush Hogging Box Blading/Grading
Licensed and Insured
Just any ol' knife sharpener won't cut it Come see
us at the Sopchoppy Worm Gruntin' Festival!


/679-5086







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 17


Downtown Townhouses Approved


A Small Scale Comprehen-
sive Plan Future Land Use Map
Amendment and a rezoning
were approved by the Wakulla
County Commission Monday,
April 3 that will pave the way
for up to 100 townhouse units
to be built on 9.6 acres in down-
town Crawfordville.
The comp plan amendment
changed the land use from Ur-
ban 1 to Urban 2 and increased
the density at the site froni two
units per acre to 10 units per
acre. The property is owned by
the estate of Billy W. Gaby and
,attorney Bob Routa is the agent
for the owner.
The property is located
southeast of the school district
office at Daniel Lane and High
Drive. The approved zoning
change was R-3 multi family
from RR-5 residential. Both re-
quests passed by 4-1 margins
with Commissioner Howard
Kessler voting in the minority.
Commissioner Ed Brimner
reminded board members that
the face of Crawfordville is rap-
idly changing. "It is imperative
that we move forth with the
Crawfordville visioning," he
said. The Gaby project is called
Live Oak Pasture,
In other planning and zon-
ing matters in front of the
Wakulla County Commission
Monday, April 3:
SThe board approved a re-
zoning application 'and a pre-
liminary plat for Six Sellers, Inc.
and agent Edwin Brown and
Associates for 48 acres south of
Ace High Stables Road and
west of Old Woodville High-
way.
The zoning change went'
from Agriculture to Planned
Unit Development (PUD). Resi-
dents expressed concern about
subdivision access on Ace High
Stables Road. But Department
of Environmental Protection
officials Mary Ann Koos and
Rick Halversen said the state
denied a request from the ap-
plicant to cross the. bike trail
with the subdivision road ac-
cess.
Commissioner Maxie Law-
hon said the denial of trail
crossing access "leaves a bad
taste in my mouth when bike
trails curtail development." He
added that the board will even-
tually be asked to vote on sup-
porting the G F & A Rail Trail
in the western section of the
county.
Koos responded that the
property owner has access on
an already paved roadway and
state officials don't want to cre-
ate trail crossing access to ev-
ery development that comes to
Wakulla County. Halversen'said
limiting the number of trail
access cuts makes the trail safer


Florida


Wild


Mammal


Association


To report

orphaned

or injured

wildlife,

please

call

926-8308


for users.
The applicant is planning a
24 lot development on 48 acres.
Commissioner Kessler said he
was concerned about protect-
ing the groundwater in the
area. Both requests passed by
4-1 votes with Commissioner
Kessler voting in the minority.
Commissioners voted
unanimously to approve a final
plat from William M. Lee for
the Steeplechase subdivision
on the north side of Lower
Bridge Road east of Wakulla
Gardens. Lee is proposing 22
lots on 128 acres.
A rezoning request was
approved for Harold and Janie
Thurmond on .618 of an acre
on Cottonwood Street in Craw-
fordville. The change was from
R-1 residential to C-O commer-
cial office space. There were no
objections.
SA rezoning request was
approved for Jimmie L. Wilson
for 7.23 acres on Herring Circle
near Mount Zion Road. The
applicant was seeking a split
of the parcel into a four acre
and a 3.23 acre parcel.
A rezoning was approved
for Parrish Barwick on 9.8 acres
on U.S. Highway 319 across
from Council Moore Road. The
change is from Agriculture and
RR-1 residential to C-2 commer-
cial. Commissioner Kessler
voted against the project and
resident Chuck Hess asked the
county to make sure Barwick
does not develop a strip mall
on the property.
SA flood variance was ap-
proved for Donnie Nichols at
the Refuge at Panacea subdivi-
Ssion near the Wakulla County
Airport. Nichols is planning a
pool and bathhouse facility on
ground level in the flood zone.
Talquin Electric Coopera-
tive was granted a site plan
approval for a new operations
office on Wakulla Arran Road
at Trice Lane. Talquin officials
made an effort to save several
trees on the property and the
request was approved unani-
mously.
Orville and Joyce Cum-
mings. were granted a site plan
approval for a medical facility
on 1.81 acres south of the
Bridle Gate subdivision. The
motion passed uiianimously'
after agent Kathy Shirah said
an effort was made to save sev-
eral live oak trees.


HARTUNG AND
NOBLIN, INC.
REALTORS


A site plan was approved
for a SCORE Credit Union in
Century Park commercial sub-
division across from Petty's gas
station. There were no objec-
tions.
Two family enclaves were
approved for families who
need to care for family mem-
bers on their property. One
family lives on White Oak
Drive in Crawfordville and the
other lives on Park Avenue in
Sopchoppy.
Wakulla County Develop-
ment Director Donnie Spark-
man received a list of candi-
dates to serve on the Code
Enforcement Board. Sparkman
is tabulating the votes of mem-
bership from county commis-
sioners. The board will have
seven members and two alter-
nates.
Sparkman suggested sev-
eral potential lot purchases for
board members to make in the
Wakulla Gardens subdivision
in an effort to address storm-
water drainage concerns. The
lots could be purchased for
stormwater drainage or other
lots could be purchased and
swapped for other property
within the subdivision, said
Sparkman. No action was taken
by the board on April 3.


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APRIL 9TH FROM 2 TO 5 AT 19 SHADOW OAK
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BRICK CONTEMPORARY ON 4.25 (mol) ACRES! 4BR/3B with office or 5'h BR and
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EMMMONOMMEMONIMEd


1. I


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Page 18-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006


Fire Rescue Report


This past week the county's
volunteer fire rescue depart-
ments responded to two brush
fires, one fire alarm, four mis-
cellaneous fires, seven vehicle
accidents and 16 medical emer-
gencies.

Did you remember to change
your smoke alarm batteries
Sunday when time changed?
Smoke alarm batteries should
be changed twice a year. A
good rule of thumb is to
change them in the spring
when we set our clocks ahead


one hour and again in the fall
when we set them back.

Do you and your family
know how to use a
fire extinguisher?
Surprisingly, many people
do not know proper fire extin-
guisher use. Using a fire extin-
guisher might seem like a rela-
tively simple task. If done prop-
erly, it is not complicated and
can be very effective. But, op-
erated improperly, it will not
produce the desired results...


namely, to extinguish the fire.
There is a simple acronym
that you might remember to
help insure that your fire ex-
tinguisher is operated in the
manner required. It is PASS -
Pull, Aim, Squeeze, and Sweep.
Pull the pin at the top of the
extinguisher that keeps the
handle from being accidentally
pressed.
Aim the nozzle toward the
base of the fire. It is very im-
portant to aim at the base of
the fire.
Stand approximately eight
feet away from the fire. and
squeeze the handle to dis-
charge the extinguisher.
Sweep the nozzle back and
forth at the base of the fire.
After the fire appears to be
out, back away from it. Do not
turn your back on the fire since
it might reignite. Watch the fire
area carefully until you are cer-
tain it has been completely
extinguished and will not re-
ignite. If you have any ques-
tions about proper use of your
fire extinguisher, please con-
tact your local volunteer'fire
chief.


GEO-ENERGY
Since 1985
CERTIFIED DEALER FOR:
W MacCLEAN
WATER TREATMENT
SYSTEMS
LEASING
SALES & SERVICE
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SOF EQUIPMENT
WE SOLVE JUST ABOUT
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926-8116
!"HUK'Um'"" J* g^^gla-"a.,^ipHHE
lUHr HM -IB-- r" W *"-


'V-
David
Rossetti
591-6161


Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office Detective Jack Schliep
was elected to the board of
directors for the Big. Bend
Fraud Task Force on March 14.
The task force is comprised
of numerous institutions
throughout the.Big Bend area.
The organization was formed
several years ago to share and
disseminate intelligence in-
formation and investigate
crimes involving fraud within


ment communities, said Sher-
iff David Harvey.
Detective Schliep's election
to this position is recognition
for his 29 years of law enforce-
ment experience with special-
ization in fraud investigations
for the last 15 years, added
the sheriff. It also shows the
respect that other agencies
have in the Wakulla County
Sheriff's Office, he concluded.


the business and law enforce- ^ ^ . .
SpecializingIn i
Two Charged y: Repair & Service

For Illegal Dig : Residential &
Commercial
On March 26, a retired ''-
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con- MARK IVR Homes &
servation Commission (FWC) (850) 421-3012 obile Homes
officer was checking mounds (850) 421-3012 oilER0015233omes
at the Aucilla Management 4 24-Hour Service
Area in Tefferson County when '


he observed two subjects dig-
ging.
The officer photographed
the subjects and called in the
complaint to FWC dispatch.
Officers Dale Wilcox and Ste-
fanie Wilcox interviewed the
retired officer and developed
the film.
The subjects were located in
Wakulla County and inter-
viewed. They cooperated with
the investigation and were
cited for unlawful field investi-
gation and damaging Suwan-
nee River Lands, according to
FWC officials.



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





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


850-697-8403
OFFICE


M PROPERTIES

YOUR HOME

TOWN REALTOR


850-528-6933
ODIE CELL


850-528-5122
JIMMIE CELL


Keep Wackula County Beautiful


r.


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1517 Crawnirdville Hwvy, Cramifrdvillc, FL32327
Office; 850-926-8101

rf- "


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New 3BR/2BA, w/12 inch thick
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low utility cost Built-in generator,
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acre. 1758 sq. ft, with extra office/
Rec. & Family RM, walk-in pantry/
Storage Rm off kitchen. $209,900.
Call Tammy Brannon @ 545-2723.


,~., ~.ERA
'I-IL


WHOLE LOT OF HOUSE
FOR THE MONEY!
Almost new 2BR/2BA with remain'
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nice interior. Lg. Kit/Dining/Living
Rm. $108,900. Call Dawn Reed @
294-3468.


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Cars, Trucks & SUV's

2106 Crawfordville Hwy.
926-1006


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


Darlene Lost 25 Ibs.& 51 in. &
6 Dress Sizes in 8 Weeks
anotherr Is icght Loss IWinner
Crah. (ord& ille. FL

B 1O W ihi~hsad


/mii


PRICED TO SELL QUICK
Cute home on oversized lot. 2BRs,
2BAs, w/Sun Rm, inside laundry
room, screened back porch, ceiling
fans & much more. Close tc
beaches! Only $111,900. Call Dawn
Reed @ 294-3468.


Dawn Michealla Tammy
Reed Vaillancourt Brannon
294-3468 519-3856 545-2723


if~

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r;;ip *~q~
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L~IP~
~
.~ r
~i 1~"LI1~, ~~~" ~eTi&' s
:Z


FABULOUS INVESTMENT
NEW CONSTRUCTION!
3BR/2BA Home, minutes from Bay
& Fine Dining, 2-Car Carport, wrap
around porch, deck, custom land-,
scaping, upscale tile & carpet.
$389,900. Call Mandy McCranie @
509-1155.


DOWNTOWN
CRAWFORDVILLE
This New Home is ready for your
family! 3BRs, 2.5BAs, oversized 2-
Car Gar. Master BR has sunken
whirlpool tub, Lg. Open FR, w/DR
& Breakfast Rm. Screened porch,
w/Lg fenced yard. $237,900. Call
Tammy Brannon at 545-2723.


Mandy Justin Anna Debbie
McCranie Peel Rasmussen Kosec
509-1155 519-8621 210-4323 566-2039


w


Detective Jack Schliep

Is On Fraud Task Force


JIMMIE CROWDER EXCAVATING & LAND CLEARING, INC.
COMPLETE SITE DEVELOPMENT
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL
ASPHALT GRADING & PAVING LOT CLEARING
DEMOLITION WORK UTILITY CONTRACTOR
FILL DIRT TOP SOIL GRAVEL MASON SAND DELIVERED
POND BUILDING
C & D DEBRIS ROLL OFF CONTAINERS
FULLY LICENSED & INSURED
SERVING YOU SINCE 1964


I


%I NN, N N, N N, N, N,e NFr "e .,


I I


W.,









THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 19 1


Sheriff's Report


Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office officials questioned
three Crawfordville juveniles in
connection with throwing ob-
jects at passing vehicles on U.S.
Highway 319 on Wednesday,
March 29, according to Sheriff
David Harvey.
Willie Huggins of Duggar
Excavation reported that a ju-
venile broke the windshield of
his work truck with a soda can.
The juveniles, ages 12 and 13,
were questioned by law en-
forcement and stated that one
of the 13 year olds had thrown
a full soda can.
The can broke the wind-
shield and the juvenile was
charged with throwing a dead-
ly missile. The two other juve-
niles were released to their
parents and were not charged.
The charged juvenile was
taken to the juvenile detention
center in Tallahassee. Sgt. Jud
McAlpin investigated.
In other activity reported by
the Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office during the past week:
On March 30, Bryan W.
Strickland of Crawfordville re-
ported a grand theft of equip-
ment owned by Regions Con-
tractors, a firm building apart-
ments in Crawfordville. A por-
table generator, valued at
$4,000, was stolen from the
work site. The generator was
entered in the FCIC/NCIC com-
- puter as stolen. Deputy Donald
Newsome investigated.
On March 28, Polly D.,
Thompson of Crawfordville re-
ported a grand theft at the
County Line Bar. Thompson
discovered that $350 was miss-
ing from a bank deposit. A sus-
pect has been identified. Lt.
James Plouffe investigated.
On April 3, Donna B.


Joyner of Crawfordville re-
ported a grand theft of jewelry
from her home. The property
is valued at $7,650 and a sus-
pect has been identified. Dep-
uty Brad Taylor investigated.
On April 3, Jason E. Brooks
of Tallahassee and Turner Heri-
tage Homes reported a felony
criminal mischief at a work site
on Ponderosa Drive in Craw-
fordville. Walls and floors were
damaged inside a home. The
cost of repairing the damage is
estimated at $1,050. Deputy
Ward R. Kromer investigated.
SOn April 3, Tammy D.
Shaw of Crawfordville reported
a criminal mischief as someone
damaged a door window at her
home. Damage was estimated
at $150. Sgt. Jud McAlpin inves-
tigated.
On April 3, Richard D.
Morgan of Crawfordville re-
ported a a burglary and grand
theft at his home. A large sum
of money was taken. Deputy
Ward R. Kromer, Sgt. Jimmy
Sessor and Det. Scott DelBeato
investigated.
On April 3, Cynthia J.
Jones of Crawfordville reported
a retail theft from Premier
Cleaners in Crawfordville.
Jones reported that $40 was
taken from the cash register. A
suspect has been identified.
Deputy Rick Buckley investi-
gated.
On April 2, Anne Van-
Meter of Ochlockonee Bay re-
ported the theft of $235 worth
of plants. The victim went to
water the plants and discov-
ered them missing. Deputy
Daniel Harrell investigated.
On April 1, Jill Simpson
of Crawfordville reported a
criminal mischief to her 'mail-
box. Other mailboxes in the


area were also damaged. Dam-
age is estimated at $10. Deputy
Vicki Mitchell investigated.
On April 1, Jimmy L.
Mayfield of Crawfordville re-
ported a grand theft from his
truck. The victim put his wal-
let on his truck as he loaded it
at Winn-Dixie. He discovered
that money had been removed
from the wallet. The victim re-
ported a large sum of money
missing. Lt. Ronald Mitchell
investigated.
On March 31, Sharon P.
Burns of Perry reported a grand
theft in Crawfordville. A sus-
pect, who was identified, alleg-
edly removed $1,300 worth of
property from a Crawfordville
office. The stolen items in-
cluded a desk, refrigerator, yard
signs, window sign, files,
snacks and soft drinks. Deputy
Nick Petowsky investigated.
The Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office received 786 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.

4A

RELAY
FOR LIFE




United For A Cure
April 2 I S 22 WHS Track
Contact Alice Stokley
926-0065 or 926-3620


Court Shorts


A Panacea fisherman facing
several charges of catching un-
dersize grouper and snapper
did not appear in misdemeanor
court for arraignment on Tues-
day, April 4, and faces a bench
w aiit 'for'his arrest.
i"Fisher'man-.Philip Talmadge
Tucker, 47, was charged by state
wildlife officers with posses-
sion of grouper during closure,
possession of red snapper dur-
ing closure, and possession of
undersize gag and red grouper
and undersize red snapper, as
well as a charge of interfering
with a wildlife officer.
On Feb. 21, wildlife officers
stopped Tucker's 36-foot boat,
the Tee'Ha Marie, near Och-
lockonee Bay. Tucker at first
denied having any snapper or
grouper on board but, when
officers said his catch would be
,inspected, admitted to having
illegal fish buried under his le-
gal catch.
More than 750 pounds of
undersize and out-of-season


grouper were seized on
Tucker's boat, including 145 un-
dersize and 19 legal size red
grouper; 15 undersize and six
legal size gag grouper; and 30
undersize and 15 legal size red
snapper.
All of the fish species seized
were out of season. Grouper are
closed to commercial harvest
from Feb. 15 to March 15, and
commercial harvest of red snap-
per is prohibited in the Gulf of
Mexico for approximately 20
days each month to limit the
annual harvest because of over-
fishing.
Tucker was given a notice to
appear in court for arraignment
to enter a plea of guilty or not
guilty to the charges. For fail-
ure to appear, a warrant is to
be issued for his arrest with a
$3,000 bond.
In other court matters:
SA judgment w'as filed last
week against Southern Spirits/
County Line Bar for defaulting
on a mortgage.


The judgment was filed on
Wednesday, March 29, against
the company that owns the bar,
Bourbon Street Blues Hall, Inc.,
and Richard A. Bailey, Jr. for de-
faulting on, payments on a
$95,000 mortgage that, with
fees and interest, amounts,to
more than $107,246.
If the money is not paid, the
Wakulla County Clerk of Court
is set to hold a sale of the prop-
erty on May 4 at 11 a.m. in front
of the courthouse.
The First District Court of
Appeal in Tallahassee sent back
the case of a Crawfordville
pizza delivery man who was
killed in a crash with a truck*
on Bloxham Ctitoff, saying that
the trial judge improperly ex-
cluded testimony about the
driver of the truck being blind
in one eye.
A three judge panel at the
appeal court sent back the case
of Joseph Harrell III vs. Aztec
Environmental and driver
Ernest Gene Jones. The case
went to trial in 2004 with a jury
determining that there was no
negligence on the part of the
driver, Jones, in the crash, or
with Aztec for hiring Jones to
drive the truck.
Harrell was a delivery driver
for Goodfellas Pizza in May
2002 when he died in a crash
with a dump truck at the inter-
section of Springhill Road and
Bloxham Cutoff. It was the
Harrell family's contention that
the truck iwas speeding, had
defective brakes and that Jones
suffered from vision problems
that led to the crash. The de-
fense argued, and the jury
found, that Harrell ran the stop
sign at the intersection and
pulled out in front of the truck
causing the crash.
The appeal court found,
however, that Circuit Judge N.
Sanders Sauls should have al-
lowed additional testimony of
two doctors about Jones' vision
problems.
The appeal court noted that
Dr. Weaver testified at the trial
that Jones was legally blind in
his left eye, and that this de-
creased his depth of vision. The
doctor added that Jones' finger-
counting vision was three feet,
but testified that, as best he
could tell, Jones was okay to
drive.
But another doctor, Dr.
Weaver, would have added tes-
timony that "could have been
viewed by the jury as more
strongly demonstrating a vi-
sion defect that could affect
driving performance," the ap-
peal court found.
The appeal court reversed
and remanded the case back to
Wakulla County,


Early in the morning on
Sept. 25, 2002, a day after Hur-
ricane Isidora went through the
area, Annette Carey left for
work from her home in St.
Marks on Woodville Highway.
The St. Marks Refinery was in
the midst of a state cleanup,
and Carey crashed into a trac-
tor-trailer that was backing into
the refinery.
Carey suffered a brain injury
in the crash, had to have metal
plates put in her face, and suf-
fered damage to her optic nerve
that resulted in lost vision in
her left eye. At the opening of
an auto negligence trial on
Monday, April 3, the attorney
for Bob, and Annette Carey,
David Fonvielle, told a jury that
much of the dispute over liabil-
ity in the accident.focuses on
the issue of whether the flag-
man was wearing a reflective
vest that morning, or had a
flashlight.
Carey has had a total of
eight surgeries related to the
accident, Fonvielle claimed. She
suffers memory loss because of
the brain injury, and cannot
recall the accident.
John Herndoh, attorney for
Freehold Cartage trucking com-
pany, told the jury in his open-
ing statement that the main
issue of the trial is who is at
fault in this accident.
Herndon said that the truck
had its lights on, reflective tape,
and there were two flagmen in


the road as the truck backed
into the refinery.
Herndon posited that Carey
was not paying attention as she
drove, perhaps distracted by a
cell phone call to her boss.
Ft. Lauderdale attorney
Sherri Mullins, representing,
Earth Tech, the firm that had
been hired by the state to clean
up dioxins at the St. Marks Re-
finery and which hired Free-
hold Cartage to truck out liq-
uids found in tanks at the site,
presented the jury with pic-
tures of what the road looks
like. Carey was only a quarter-
mile from her home when she
crashed.
The trial is set for two
weeks, although the lawyers
indicated that the case nay be
presented to the jury by the
end of the week.
Among the witnesses who
testified on Tuesday, April 4,
were former St. Marks VFD Fire
Chief Keith Ward, who was one
of the first people on the scene.
Accident reconstruction spe-
cialist Dr. Joe Abal was also set
to testify.
The Careys are suing the
companies for negligence in
the early morning accident, and
seeking damages of more than
$15,000 the minimum to file
a case in circuit court.
There is a six-person jury in
the case with two alternates.
Circuit Judge N. Sanders
Sauls is presiding over the trial.


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SEPTIC TANK SERVICE
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PUMP-OUTS & REPAIRS
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Owner:
Doris "Dallas"Sanders
2181 Crawfordville Hwy.
Crawfordville, Florida
Phone: (850) 926-3942
Fax: (850) 926-9044
24 Minute First
Consultation $32


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Distance from Tallahassee: 16 miles
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Estimated population: 33,000
Sites: For Sale


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Email:c21fcp@aol.com www.c2lfcp.com
I 1 Developer: Annie's Square, LLC


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Page 20-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006



Deadline


klonday


NoonCLASSI[I[D


926-7102


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


SLegal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 06-65-CA
Merritt Taylor,
Petitioner
and
Carolyn K. Thomann -Taylor
Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: Carolyn K. Thomann -Taylor
,54 Tolkin Way, Crawfordville, FL
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has
'been filed against you and that you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written de-
.fenses; if any, to it on Merritt Taylor, whose
address is P.O. Box 181, Panacea, FL 32346
Son 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 against you foi the relief demanded
Sin 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 notified of-your current address.a
(You may file Notice of.Cuirent Address,
SFlorida 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.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
SLaw Rules of Procedure, requires certain au-
tomatic disclosure of documents and informa-
tion. Failure to comply 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, 30, April 6, 2006


Legal Notice


1 WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
REQUEST FOR QUALIFICATIONS
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COM-
MISSIONERS INVITES YOU TO SUBMIT A
PROPOSAL ON THE FOLLOWING:
RFQ NUMBER: 2006-012
RFQ OPENING DATE AND TIME: APRIL 13,
2006 AT 2:00 P.M.
ITEM: LANDFILL CLASS III PERMITTING
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS SHALL RE-
CEIVE SEALED RFA'S UNTIL 2:00 P.M.
APRIL 13, 2006..
'LL RFQ'? IO HULL '6E -I F iLV'' r IIKEt
SE, StLAEEC' FA l';VIT THiE FFO r'FJir. MEi ,
OPEIr.JrrI O CTE Alrj., TIME I
A PUBLIC RFQ OPENING WILL BE HELD
AT THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF-
FICE, 3093 CRAWFORDVILLE HIGHWAY,
CRAWFORDVILLE, FLORIDA APRIL 13,
2006 AT 2:00 P.M.
SPECIFICATIONS MAY BE OBTAINED
FROM VEOLIA WATER, 340 TRICE LANE,
CRAWFORDVILLE, FLORIDA 32327 850-
926-7616.'
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COM-
MISSIONERS RESERVES THE RIGHT TO
REJECTANY AND ALL RFQ OR PORTIONS
THEREOF.
March 30, April 6, 2006


Legal Notice


WAKULLA COUNTY
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
#WC2006-004

Consulting Services for' Development
of Economic Diversification.Plan

4. Wakulla County Board of County Commission-
1 ers requests proposals from qualified firms or
s individuals for the provision of facilitation ser-
Svices, meeting management, reporting re-
sponsibilities and other necessary services
Relating tthe development of an economic
,diversification plan for the Wakulla County.
t Specific experience in economic and commu-
, nity planning processes is preferred.
A copy of the Request for Proposals maybe
obtained from the Wakulla County Grants
? Department by contacting Pam Portwood,
Pi Box 309, Crawfordville, Florida 32326;
P ',OtjE (850) 926-0609, FAX (850) 926-0941,
I or E-MAIL pportwood@mywakulla.com. All
Questions should be directed to Pam Portwood
at the same address.
\ Sealed Responses will be received by the
,, Wakulla County Board of County Commission-
ers c/o Wakulla County Grants Department,
, 3093 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville,
" Florida 32327, or Post Office Box 309,
Crawfordville, Florida 32326, ATTENTION:
SPam Portwood until Thursday, April 20, 2006
. at 3:00 p.m.
A public opening and recording of the Re-
sponses will be held at the Wakulla County
O.Grants Department located at 3093
Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida
S32327 on Thursday, April 20,2006 at 3:00 p.m.
SAn original and five (5) copies of sealed re-
- sponses marked "SEALED RESPONSE TO
RFP #WC2006-004,, WAKULLA COUNTY
ECONOMIC DIVERSIFICATION PLAN must
be received by 3:00 p.m. on April 20, 2006.
Mail or hand deliver sealed responses to:
* RFP Number WC2006-004
Wakulla County Board of County
Commissioners
c/o Wakulla County Grants Department
Post Office Box 309
Crawfordville, Florida 32326
r Or deliver to:
3093 Crawfordville Highway
Crawfordville, Florida 32327
The Wakulla County Board of County Com-
missioners reserves the rightto reject any and
all Responses, in whole or in part, when such
rejection is in the best interest of the county.
Further, the county reserves the right to with-
draw this solicitation at any time prior to for-
mal award of a contract.
I.
Any handicapped, visually or hearing impaired
person or any non-English speaking person
needing special assistance should contact the
Wakulla County Grants Department at (850)
926-0909.
The Wakulla County Board of County '
Commissioners is an Affirmative Action/
Equal Opportunity Employer
March 30, April 6, 2006



Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND'JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION'
CASE NO. 06-030-FC


MOREQUITY, INC.,
Plaintiff,


ROBERT MCKENZIE; THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF ROBERT MCKENZIE; PAMELA
MCKENZIE; THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
PAMELA MCKENZIE; JULIE LYNCH; IF LIV-
ING, INCLUDING ANY UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF SAID.DEFENDANT(S), IF REMARRIED,
AND IF DECEASED, THE RESPECTIVE
UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANT-
EES, ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS, LIENORS,
AND TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PER-
SONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER
OR AGAINSTTHE NAMED DEFENDANTSS;
WAKULLA BANK; UNITED STATES OF
AMERICA; AMERISURE MUTUAL INSUR-
ANCE COMPANY D/B/A AMERISURE' MU-
TUAL INSURANCE; WHETHER DISSOLVED
OR PRESENTLY EXISTING, TOGETHER
WITH ANY GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
CREDITORS, LIENORS, OR TRUSTEES OF
SAID DEFENDANTS) AND OTHER PER-
SONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER,
OR AGAINST DEFENDANTSS; UNKNOWN
TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TENANT #2;
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: JULIE LYNCH; IF LIVING, INCLUD-
ING ANY UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID
DEFENDANTSS, IF REMARRIED, AND IF
DECEASED, THE RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGN-
EES, CREDITORS, LIENORS, AND TRUST-
EES, AND ALL OTHER PERSONS CLAIM-
ING BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST
THE NAMED DEFENDANTSS;
Whose residence are/is unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY required to file your
answer or written defenses, if any, in the above
proceeding with the Clerk of this Court, and
to serve a copy thereof upon the plaintiff's at-
torney, whose name and address appears
hereon, on or before May 1, 2006; the nature
of this proceeding being a suit for foreclosure
of mortgage against the following described
property, to wit:
LOT 294, TOWN OF SOPCHOPPY,
FLORIDA, WEST SIDE, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
WAKULLA'COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A/K/A
27 SHELDON STREET
SOPCHOPPY, FL 32358
If you fail to file your answer or written
defenses in the above proceeding, on
plaintiff's attorney, a default will be entered
against you for-the relief demanded in the
Complaint or Petition.
DATED at WAKULLA County this,27th
day of March, 2006.


Clerk o
(



In accordance with theAme
ties Act of 1990, persons
accommodation to participa
ing should contact the AS
i t erin srfnEr., a ad r
I=-.* L II r,e ir.r..,, TC .t..- .
,t,. [ ,TC.L ur ,5u-,"
via Florida Relay Service.
Law Offices of Daniel C. Ci
9204 King Palm Drive
Tampa, FL 33619-1328
Tel (813) 915-8660
Fax (813) 915-0559
Attorney for Plaintiff




Legal Nc


All creditors of the de
persons, who have claims or
the decedent's estate, incl
contingent or unliquidated
have been served a copy o
file their claims with this c
FORE THE LATER OF THI
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AF
OF SERVICE OF ACOPY
ON THEM.
All other creditors of t
other persons, who have cl
against the decedent's esta
matured, contingent or unl
must file their claims with t
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
TICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SC
FOREVER BARRED. NOT
THE TIME PERIODS SET
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO
MORE AFTER THE DECED
DEATH IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF FIRST P
THIS NOTICE IS: April 6, 2
Persona

39 Dogw
Crawfo
Attorney for Personal Repre
Cathi C. Wilkinson
of Pennington, Moore, Wilki
Bell & Dunbar, P.A.
Post Office Box 10095
Tallahassee, FL 32302
(850) 222-3533
'(850) 222-2126 (fax)
Fla. Bar #0282693




Legal No


cedent and other
r demands against
uding unmatured,
claims, and who
f this notice, must


holidays, during normal business hours, at the
Wakulla County Administration Building, 3093
Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, Florida
32327.


courtt ON OR BE- This Notice of Intent and the Statement
E DATE THAT IS of Intent for the Comprehensive Plan found
ER THE DATE OF Not in Compliance will be forwarded by peti-
OF THIS NOTICE tion to the Division of Administrative Hearings
FTER THE DATE (DOAH) of the Department of Management
OF THIS NQTICE Services for the scheduling of an Administra-
tive Hearing pursuantto Sections 120.569 and
120.57, F.S. The purpose of the administra-
he decedent and tive hearing will be to present evidence and
aims or demands testimony-on the noncompliance issues al-
ate, including un- leged by the Department in its Objections,
iquidated claims, Recommendations, and Comments Report
his court WITHIN and Statement of Intent in order to secure a
MR THE DATE OF recommended order for forwarding to Admin-
N OF THIS NO- istration Commission.
O FILED WILL BE
WITHSTANDING Affected persons may petition to inter-
FORTH ABOVE, vene in this proceeding. A petition for inter-
(2) YEARS OR vention must be filed at least twenty (20) days
)ENT'S DATE OF before the final hearing and must include all
of the information and contents described in,'
Uniform Rule 28-106.205, F.A.C. Pursuant to
UBLICATIONOF 163.3184(10), F.S., no new issues may be
006. alleged as a reason to find a plan not in com-
pliance in a petition to intervene filed more
I Representative: than twenty one (21) days after publication of
this notice.unless the petitioner establishes
Donna B. Joyner good cause for not alleging such new issues
'ood Forest Road within the twenty one (21) day time period.
ordville, FL 32327 The petition for intervention shall be filed at
DOAH, 1230 Apalachee Parkway, Tallahas-
esentative: see, Florida 32399-3060, and a copy mailed
or delivered to the local government and the
inson, Department. Failure to petition to intervene
within the allowed time frame constitutes a
waiver of any right such a person has to re-
questa hearing pursuant to Sections 120.569
and 120.57, F.S. or to participate in the ad-
ministrative hearing.
After an administrative hearing petition is
April 6, 13, 2006 timely filed, mediation is available pursuant
to 163.3189(3)(a), F.S. to any affected per-
son who is made a party to the proceeding by
ti filing that request with the administrative law
tice judge assigned by the Division of Administra-
tive Hearings. The choice of mediation shall
not affect a party's right to an administrative
hearing.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 06-45-CA
E. B. KOELLIKER and M.S.
KOELLIKER, as Trustees of
THE MIRIAM S. KOELLIKER
LIVING TRUST,
Plaintiff,
vs.
BOBBY JOE EDWARDS; D.S. KAHN;
JOHN P. SCOTT; GEORGIA MAE
SCOTT; CHARIE L. PROMVEAL;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION


)f the Circuit Court TO: JOHN P. SCOTT, UNKNOWN HEIRS
Circuit Court Seal) OF JOHN P. SCOTT; GEORGIA MAE
SCOTT; UNKNOWN HEIRS OF GEORGIA
-s- Becky Whaley MAE SCOTT; and CHARLIE L.
SDeputy Clerk PROMVEAL
rican with Disabili- YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint
needing a special for Quiet Title has been filed against you and
ate in this proceed- others, and you are required to serve a copy
A Coordinator no of your written defenses, if any, to it on
iortothe proceed- DANIEL E.. MANAUSA, ESQUIRE, SMITH,
please call (800) THOMPSCOri H-i'"; fl;rjtLiS F ,
955-8770 (voice), Plaintiffs'an.:,-.r ., ::,2 : Tri...i. ,llne ,3j.,
4th Floor, Tallahassee, Florida 32309-3469,
no more than thirty (30) days.from the first
onsuegra publication date of this notice of action, and
file the original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's attorneys
or immediately thereafter; otherwise, a de-
fault will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
April, 6,13, 2006 Dated this 28th day of March, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
twice Clerk of the Court
(Circuit Court Seal)

-s- Erika Harrell
As Deoutv Clerk


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO.: 06-63-PR
SIN RE: The Estate of
EDNA MAE LOVETT,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO ALL PERSON HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE
The administration of the estate of Edna
Mae Lovett, deceased, File Number 06-63-
PR, is pending in the Circuit Court'for Wakulla
County, Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is Wakulla County Courthouse, 3056
Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida
32327. The names and addresses of the Per-
'sonal Representative arid the Personal
Representative's attorney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NO-
TIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this no-
tice is served within three months after the
date of the first publication of this notice must
filetheir claims with third is is Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE 'MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
persons having claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent must mufile their claims
with this Court WITHIN THREE MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.

The date of the first publication of this
notice is April 6, 2006.
Personal Representative:
Tommy Joe Lovett
S261 Woodville Hwy.
Crawfordville, FL 32327
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Mike Carter
3047 Crawfordville Hwy.
Crawfordville, FL 32327
Florida Bar No. 0122628
(850) 926-1111/926-1112 Fax
April 6, 13, 2006


LegalNotice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 06-62-PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RONALD RAY JOYNER,
Desceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate of Ronald
Ray Joyner, whose date of death was March
3, 2006; is pending in the Circuit Court for
Wakulla County, Florida, Probate Division; File
Number 06-62-PR; the address of which is
3056 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL
32327. The names and addresses of the Per-
sonal Representative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are set forth below.


April 6, 13, 20, 27, 2006


Legal Notice


INVITATION TO BID
BID NO.: WC2006-01,4
WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS'
MASHES SANDS GROIN
CONSTRUCTION
The Wakulla County Commissioners hereby
invite bids from Certified or Registered Gen-
eral Contractors, licensed to do business in
Vakulla County to bid on Mashes Sands Groin
Construction.
A copy of the bid specifications may be ob-
ained from the Grants Department, by con-
acting Pam Portwood, at (850) 926-0909, or
ax (850) 926-0941.

ehaled bids will be received in the Grants
Office, located at 3093 Crawfordville Highway,
srawfordville, Florida 32327 or Post Office
lox 309, Crawfordville, Florida 32326 until
tuesday, April 18, 2006'at 3:00 p.m.
All Technical questions should be directed to
he Grants Coordinator, Pam Portwood at
350) 926-0909 or by mailing written questions
SPost'Office Box 309, Crawfordville, Florida
2326.
public bid opening will be held at the Grants
lepartment'located at 3093 Crawfordville
highway, Crawfordville, Florida 32327 at 3:00
.m., April 18, 2006.
ealed Bids should be clearly marked and
mailed to:
Wakulla County Grants Department
Invitation to Bid #WC2006-007
Post Office Box 309
Crawfordville, Florida 32326 '
ir deliver to: 3093 Crawfordville Highway
Crawfordville, Florida 32327
IAKULLA COUNTY RESERVES THE
IGHTTO REJECT ANY AND ALL QUALIFI-
ATIONS, TO WAIVE ANY INFORMALITIES
R IRREGULARITIES IN THE QUALIFICA-
IONS PROCESS AND TO AWARD THE
CONTRACT IN THE BEST INTEREST OF
HE COUNTY.
QUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER, FAIR
HOUSING, HANDICAP ACCESS JURISDIC-
ION,
April 6, 13, 2006


Legal Notice


STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS
NOTICE OF INTENT TO FIND THE
WAKULLA COUNTY
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN NOT IN
COMPLIANCE
DOCKET NO. 06-1-N01-6501-(A)-(N)
The Department gives notice of its intent
to find the Amendment(s) to the Comprehen-
sive Plan for Wakulla County, adopted by Or-
dinance No(s). 2006-08 THRU 2006-14 on
February 9, 2006, NOT IN COMPLIANCE,
pursuant to Sections 163.3184, 163.3187 and
163.3189, F.S.
The adopted Wakulla County Compre-
hensive Plan, the Department's Objectinqs,
Recommendations, and Comments Report, (if
any), and the Department's Statement of In-
tent to Find the Comprehensive Plan Not In
Compliance will be available for public inspec-
tion Monday through Friday, except for legal


-s- Valerie J. Hubbard, AICP Director
Division of Community Planning
Department of Community Affairs
: 2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100
April 6, 2006


Legal Notice


Request for Information
The Area Agency on Aging for North Florida,
Inc. is seeking sources interested in achiev-.
ing Lead Agency designation under the Com-
munity Care for the Elderly Act (s. 430.202,
F.S.). Lead Agencies are designated to pro-
vide case management and to coordinate
various community-based services to eligible
individuals within a specified Community Care
Service Area (CSA). For the purpose of this
Request for Information (RFI), a CSA is de-
fined as a county. Counties include: Bay,
Calhoun, Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes,
Jackson, Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Madison,
Taylor, Wakulla, and Washington Counties.
Prospective sources must demonstrate the
ability to work with individuals age 60 and
older, If. a contract is awarded for this effort,
the Area Agency on Aging for North Florida,
Inc.-anticipates duration of not more than' ne
year with two, one-year renewal options,
pending continued funding availability.
Responsibilities included are not limits to: Pro-
vision of case management; Provision or co-
ordination of core services; Coordination with
Home Care for the Elderly, Alzheimer Disease
Initiative, and Medicaid Waiver Home and
Community-Based Services and Assisted Liv-
ing Waiverforthe Elderly programs; Respond-
ing to Adult Protective Services referrals clas-
sified as high risk and in need of services to
prevent further harm; Responding to CARES
Nursing Home Pre-Admission Screening
Team referrals for persons at imminent risk of
institutional placement; Achievement of estab-
lished outcome measures; Hiring and main-
tenance of qualified staff; Recruitment, main-
tenance, and utilization of volunteers; Devel-
opment of a disaster prdparedness/response.
plan; Management and development of elder
resources; Quality assurance and evaluation
of client satisfaction; Maintenance-of client
records; and Input of client data in local and
statewide databases. All services must be
provided in accordance with established
guidelines set forth by the. State of Florida
Department of Elder Affairs Home and Com-
munity-Based Services Draft Handbook,
dated January 2003, and contracts between
the Area Agency on Aging for North Florida,
Inc. and State of Florida Department of Elder
Affairs.
This RFI is a preliminarily step to the release
of a Request for Proposal (RFP) package on
or around April 28, 2006. Failure to respond
by the deadline specified in this notice shall
constitute a "not interested" response. The re-
sponses to this RFI will be used to identify
those organizations interested in designation
as the Lead Agency for the Area Agency on
Aging for North Florida, Inc. in Bay, Calhoun,
Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Homes, Jackson,
Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Madison, Taylor,
Wakulla, or Washington Counties. A response
is due for each CSA of interest. In addition,
individual RFP responses will be required to
be submitted for each CSA. The Area Agency
on Aging for North F(prida, Inc. does not in-
tend to award a contract on the basis of this
request forinformation or to otherwise pay for
the information solicited.
The Area Agency on Aging for North Florida,
Inc. is also seeking sources interested in pro-
viding services to older adults under the Fed-
eral Older American Act Title IIl-B: supportive
services, and Ill-C1 and III-C2: nutritional ser-
vice in Franklin, Gadsden, and Taylor Coun-
ties, as indicated in the accompanying Legal
Notice Organizations interested in providing
services in a county under both the Commu-
nity Care for the Elderly Act and Federal Older
Americans Act should provide a single re-
sponse to the Area Agency on Aging indicat-
ing their dual interest.
Deadline: Written responses to this RFI are
due to the Area Agency on Aging for North
Florida, Inc. no later than 3:00 p.m., EST on
April 14, 2006. Responses should include the
organization name, contact person, address,
and phone number. Only written responses
will be accepted.
Contact: Area Agency on Aging for North Flor-
ida Inc.
Attention: Lisa Bretz
2414 Mahan Drive'
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
April 6, 2006


Legal Notice


Request for Information
The Area Agency on Aging for North Florida,
Inc. is seeking sources interested in provid-
ing services to older adults under the Fed-
eral Older Americans Act Title 111-B: support-
ive services, and Ill-C1 & Ill-C2: nutritional
services in Franklin, Gadsden, and Taylor
Counties. Prospective sources must be es-
tablished and have current or previous expe-
rience in providing services to older adults. If
a contract is awarded for this effort, the Area
Agency on Aging for North Florida, Inc. an-
ticipates duration of not more than one year
with two, one-year renewal options, pending
continued funding availability. Responsibilities
Include, but are limited to: Coordination of
transportation to meal sites and for recre-
ational activities; Provision of interactive rec-
reational activities; Assistance in linking older
adults to appropriate aging resources; Coor-
dination and participation in on-going out-
reach and public education activities; Coor-
dination and provision of some in-home ser-
vices for frail elders, based on needs identi-
fied through formal needs assessment activi-
ties; Coordination and provision of nutrition
education and nutrition counseling; Delivery
of meals to eligible clients in the counties
listed above; and Provision of meals to at least


one congregate meal site five days per week
in the counties listed above. '
All services must be provided in accordance
with established guidelines set forth by the
State of Florida Department of Elder Affairs
Home and Community-Based Services Draft
Handbook, dated January 2003, and con-
tracts between the Area Agency on Aging for
North Florida, Inc. and State of Florida De-
partment of Elder Affairs.
This RFI for Information (RFI) is a preliminar-
ily step to the release of a Request for Pro-
posal (RFP) package on or around April 28,
2006. Failure to respond by the deadline
specified in this notice shall constitute a "not
interested" response. The responses to this
RFI will be used to identify those organiza-
tions interested in providing OlderAmericans
Act services for the Area Agency on Aging
for North Florida, Inc. in Franklin, Gadsden,
and Taylor Counties. A response is required
for each county in which an organization
wishes to provide services. In addition, indi-
vidual RFP responses will be required to be
submitted for each county. The Area Agency
on Aging for North Florida, Inc. does not in-
tend to award a contract on the basis of this
request for information or otherwise pay for
the information solicited.
The Area Agency on Aging for North Florida,
Inc. is also seeking sources interested in pro-
viding services to older adults under the Fed-
eral Older American Act Title IIIl-B: support-
ive services, and Ill-C1 and I11-C2: nutritional
service in Franklin, Gadsden, and Taylor
Counties, as indicated in the accompanying
Legal Notice Organizations interested in pro-
viding services in a county under both the
Community Care for the Elderly Act and Fed-
eral Older Americans Act should provide a
single response to the Area Agency on Aging
indicating their dual interest.
Deadline: Written responses to this RFI are
due to the Area Agency on Aging for North
Florida, Inc. no later than 3:00 p.m., EST on
April 14, 2006. Responses should include the
organization name, contact person, address,
and phone number. Only written responses
will be accepted.
Contact: Area Agency on Aging for North Flor-
ida Inc.
Attention: Lisa Bretz
2414 Mahan Drive
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
April 6, 2006


Legal Notice -


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

Case No. 2007--17-FC
WELLS FARGO, BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
NICHOLE RENEE LUCK, et al.,,
Defendant(s).,
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
rC'TI,:'E I HEt'i '31.'Era cur j.-,ri ~ ,
a F,-, .I;j l .Iv n.' n'nc >* U.:,ar,:i7.la.e.5 e F ; :l :,3u,'e
oa le, r.15,.:r, "". '-'..'.-, rn,3 er,- rer a ,,', i,-
No. 2006-17-FC, of the Circuit Court of the
SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for WAKULLA
County, Florida wherein WELLS FARGO
BANK,'NA, is the Plaintiff and NICHOLE
RENEE LUCK; are the Defendants, I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for cash at the
FRONT FOYER OF THE WAKULLA
COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00 AM on the
4th day of May, 2006, the following described
property as set forth in said Final Judgment:
COMMENCE AT A CONCRETE
MONUMENT MARKING THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF TRACT
NO. 5 OF JOHN PIPLACK'S SUBDI-
VISION AS PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 1, PAGE 9 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA, SAID CONCRETE
MONUMENT ALSO LYING ON THE
SOUTHERLY RIGHT OF .WAY
BOUNDARY OF STATE ROAD NO.
61 (SHADEVILLE HIGHWAY) AND
RUN SOUTH 18 DEGREES 03 MIN-
UTES 30 SECONDS EAST ALONG
THE WESTERLY BOUNDARY OF
SAID TRACT NO. 5ADISTANCE OF
1090.84 FEET TO A POINT OF BE-
GINNING. FROM SAID POINT OF
BEGINNING CONTINUE SOUTH 18
DEGREES 03 MINUTES 30 SEC-
ONDS EAST ALONG SAID WEST-
ERLY BOUNDARY OF TRACT NO.
5A DISTANCE OF 91.25 FEETTOA
CONCRETE MONUMENT #4261
MARKING THE NORTHWEST COR-
NER OF LANDS DEEDED TO
SPIGOTT FROM REVELL AS RE-
CORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 183, PAGE 333 OF THE PUB-
*i'es.@ *eh


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cc









CO


LIC RECORDS'OF WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE RUN
NORTH 07 DEGREES 47 MINUTES
29 SECONDS EAST ALONG THE
NORTHERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID
LANDS A DISTANCE OF 305.26
FEET TO A POINT LYING ON THE
WESTERLY BOUNDARY OF A PRO-
POSED 50 FOOT ACCESS, DRAIN-
AGE AND UTILITY EASEMENT,
THENCE RUN NORTH 18 DE-
GREES 03 MINUTES 30 SECONDS
WEST ALONG SAID EASEMENT
BOUNDARY A DISTANCE OF 91.25
FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH 07
DEGREES 47 MINUTES 29 SEC-
ONDS WEST 305.26 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING. TO-
GETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN
MOBILE HOME HAVING THE FOL-
LOWING DESCRIPTION: 2001-
BUDGE HS 48 FOOT DOUBLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME. VIN NUMBERS
PH1220GA18391A AND PH1220G
A18391B.
A/K/A 58 JENSEN LANE, CRAW-
FORDVILLE, FL 32327
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of
this Court on March 30, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
As Clerk of said Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
By: -s- Erika Harrell
As Deputy Clerk
April 6, 13, 2006

Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION

Case No. 05-88-FC
NATIONAL CITY BANK OF KENTUCKY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TIMOTHY LEE HOLLINGTON, et al.,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated March
27, 2006, and entered in Case No. 05-88-FC,
of the Circuit Court of the SECOND Judicial
Circuit in and for WAKULLA County, Florida
wherein NATIONAL CITY BANK OF KEN-
TUCKY is Plaintiff and TIMOTHY LEE
HOLLINGTON, et-al., are Defendants, I will
sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at
the front door of the Wakulla County Court-
house, in Crawfordville, WAKULLA County,
Florida, 11:00 AM o' clock on the 11th day of
May, 2006, the following described property
as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit:
a/k/a 271 Aaron Strickland Road,
Crawfordville, Florida 32327
Commence at a concrete monument
marking the Southwest corner of the
Northeast Quarter of Lot 57 of the
Hartsfield Survey of Lands in!Wakulla
County, Florida and thence run North
17 degrees 24 minutes 28.secondssv
West along the Westerly boundary of
the Northeast Quarfer'of said Lot 57,
H. S., a distance of 1569.73 feet to
the Point of Beginning. From said
Point of Beginning, continue North 17
degrees 24 minutes 28 seconds West
along said Westerly boundary 362.46
feet, thence run North 72 degrees 05
minutes 14 seconds East 620.65 feet
to the centerline of a 100.00 foot
power line easement, thence run
South 27 degrees 06 minutes 19 sec-
onds East along said centerline
367.16 feet, thence run South 72 de-
grees 05 minutes 14 seconds West
682.50 feet to the Point of Beginning,
containing 5.42 acres more or less.
Said land being otherwise described
as Tract 6 of an unrecorded plat of a
survey of the lands of Edwin T.
Culbreath in Lot 57, Hartsfield Sur-
vey.
Subject to a power line easement
over and across the Easterly 50.00
feet thereof.
Dated this 28th day of March 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
As Clerk of said Court
(Circuit Court Seal)
Deputy Clerk
Faber & Gitlitz, P.A.
9830 S.W. 77th Avenue,
Second Floor
Miami, Florida 33156
(305) 662-4110
April 6, 13, 2006

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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006-Page 21


Deadline 35 Cents

'onday Per Word

Noon /00
CLASSIFIED ADS$.0
926-102 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
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 06-59-PR
IN RE: The Estate of
PRISCILLAPATTERSON WILLIAMS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
PRISCILLA PATTERSON WILLIAMS, de-
ceased, File Number 06-59-PR, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Wakulla County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is
Wakulla County Courthouse, 3056 Craw-
fordville Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida 32327.
The names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal represen-
tative'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
DAYSAFTERTHE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
persons having claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this
Notice is April 6, 2006.
Personal Representative:
MARY SYMON LEWIS
25 Old Still Road
Crawfordville, Florida 32327
Attorney for Personal Representative:
GEORGE H. GWYNN, of WILLIAM,
GAUTIER, GWYNN & DeLOACH, P.A.
FBN.: 0357537
Post Office Box 4128
Tallahassee, Florida 32315-4128
Telephone: 850-386-3300
April 6, 1'3, 2006

Legal Notice

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA,
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 652006CA000020XXXXXX
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST
COMPANY AS TRUSTEE FOR THE MLMI
TRUST SERIES 2005-SL2,
P plaintiff, '.. ,.
vsabnooaa H pas lnlT n i,'- pl',"fln i'i
DOMINIC L. ROLLINS, et al
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
an Order or Summary Final Judgment of fore-
closure dated March 31, 2006, and entered
in Case No. 652006CA00020XXXXXXXX of the
Circuit Court in and for Wakulla County,
Florida, wherein Deutsche Bank National Trust
Company as Trustee for the MLMI Trust Se-
ries 2005-SL2 is Plaintiff and DOMINIC L.
iOLLirJS. ROBIN T. ROLLINS; UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO.
2; and ALL UNKNOWN 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 PROPERTY 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 4th day of May, 2006, the follow-
ing described property as set forth in said
Order of Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 14 OF Ri,..;ELrJC. PLACE,
ACCORDING TO Ti-iE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 3, PAGE 46 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 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 31, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: Erika Harrell
As Deputy Clerk
SMITH, HIATT & DIAZ, P.A.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 11438
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33339-1438
Phone:' (954) 564-0071
SApril 6,13, 2006

Legal Notice

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
FILE NO. 06-62-PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RONALD RAY JOYNER,
Desceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Ronald
Ray Joyner, whose date of death was March
3, 2006; is pending in the Circuit Court for
Wakulla County, Florida, Probate Division; File
Number 06-62-PR; the address of which is
3056 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL
32327. The names and addresses of the Per-
sonal Representative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons, who have claims or demands against
the decedent's estate, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims, and who
have been served a copy of this notice, must
file their claims with this court ON OR BE-
FORE THE LATER OF THE DATE THAT IS
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons, who have claims or demands


against the decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent or unliquidated claims,
must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-


TICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE IS: April 6, 2006.
Personal Representative:
Donna B. Joyner
39 Dogwood Forest Road
Crawfordville, FL 32327
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Cathi C. Wilkinson
of Pennington, Moore, Wilkinson,
Bell & Dunbar, P.A.
Post Office Box 10095
Tallahassee, FL 32302
(850) 222-3533
(850) 222-2126 (fax)
Fla. Bar #0282693
April 6, 13, 2006



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and get the cash you need!


GUARANTEED

OFFER IN 24 HOURS





A m* A o & A S ma A

IOdc'FAL
oPERTIE,., Ise, .




984-5800
www.coastalshores.com
Ochlockonee Bay at the Bridge

Marv 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
Donnald 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/2BA Bay front on Alligator Point w/ utilities. $1,400 Mo.
2BR/2BAmobile home on Lucy. $650 Mo.
2BR/1BA Surf Road, Animal Friendly. $850 Mo.
2BR/1BAAlligator Point, furnished. $850 Mo.
3BR/2BA Mashes Sands. $1,100 Mo.










Page 22-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006


Deadline 35 Cents

klonday Per Word

Noon $7.00
CLASSIIfIED ADS
926-7102 minimum


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


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCI
WAKULLA CO


CASE NO. 652006CA


Services


UIT COURT FOR 'KEITH KEY HEATING AND AIR
UNTY, FLORIDA Commercial, residential and mobile
CIVIL DIVISION homes. Repair, sales, service, instal-
X lation/all makes and models. Lic. No.
A000020XXXXXXIR Q9R-4.R c


DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST
COMPANY AS TRUSTEE FOR THE MLMI
TRUST SERIES 2005-SL2,
Plaintiff,
vs.
DOMINIC L. ROLLINS, et al
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
an Order or Summary Final Judgment of fore-
closure dated March 31, 2006, and entered
in Case No. 652006CAo0020XXXXXX of the
Circuit Court in and for Wakulla County,
Florida, wherein Deutsche Bank National Trust
Company as Trustee for the MLMI Trust Se-
ries 2005-SL2 is Plaintiff and DOMINIC L.
ROLLINS; ROBIN T. ROLLINS; UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO.
2; and ALL UNKNOWN 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 PROPERTY 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 4th day of May, 2006; the follow-
ing described property as set forth in said
Order of Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 14 OF RIDGELAND PLACE,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 3, PAGE 46 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 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 31, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
As Clerk,'Circuit Court


SMITH, HIATT & DIAZ, P.A
Attorneys for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 11438
Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33339-1
Phone: (954) 564-0071


A-1 PRESSURE CLEANING
Free Estimates
Licensed
John Farrell 926-5179 F
MSR TRACTOR SERVICE LLC
Free Estimates
Affordable Prices
421-7464 or Cell #508-5378 BF


4

Coastal Consignment

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

926-8765


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


PAINTING
Interior/Exterior
Pressure Washing
Pat Patterson Painting, LLC
294-2049 PT4/06
GUITARS & LESSONS
Music Center, 1221 E. Lafayette
Tallahassee, FL, 942-0626 PT4/6
RICK'S BACKHOE SERVICE, LLC


http://backhoe.blackcore.net
By: Erika Harrell (850)926-5433, (850)294-1416
As Deputy Clerk ( )
.; P6,13,20,27
BACKHOE AND TRACTOR WORK
Bushhogging, Box Blade, Disc, Fence
438 Post Dug, Driveways, Clearing. Free
Estimates. Richard Miller 933-1118.
April 6, 13, 2006 BF


Legal Notice


'.riNr THE .ilIJIT COiUT C,'F THE
SEC',OJ .,DjOi J i L *iCR:JlT irU .ri
FCF r 'AK ULL" '-UNJIrIT /e FL''lO i;
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 06-59-PR
IN RE: The Estate of
PRISCILLA PATTERSON WILLIAMS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
PRISCILLA PATTERSON WILLIAMS, de-
ceased, File Number 06-59-PR, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Wakulla County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is
Wakulla County Courthouse, 3056 Craw-
fordville Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida 32327.
The names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal represen-
tative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedents estate, including unmatured, con-
tingentor unliquidated claims, on whom a copy
of this notice is served must file their claims
with this Court .WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHSAFTER 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
persons having claims or demands against the
decedent's estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims, must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN.3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this
Notice is April 6, 2006."
Personal Representative:
MARY SYMON LEWIS
25 Old Still Road
Crawfordville, Florida 32327
Attorney for Personal Representative:
GEORGE H. GWYNN, of WILLIAMS,
GAUTIER, GWYNN & DeLOACH, P.A.
PBN.: 0357537
Post Office Box 4128
Tallahassee, Florida 32315-4128
Telephone: 850-386-3300
April 6, 13, 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 repair services. 962-3051. F


^ Residential
'"W l &
i Commercial
I 4004 Insured
E W4f y .j, Reliable
Re-Roofs New Metal Patchi
Maurice Herndon
Over 20 Yeors experience
(850) 962-2437
or (850) 528-3487
Lic. #RC0066773

Registered In Home Day Care
Has openings-Ages 4 weeks to 5
years, Crawfordville. 926-3547. P6


KEVIN'S LAWN CARE.
Free Estimate. No job too big.
20 years E.'perience 926-6347.
PFTJ;


Registered Home Day Care
6 wees.' to 5 years. Monday Ihru Friday,
6:30a.m.to6 p.m. 15 years experience.
Call Nanny Sandy, 926-6347. PT4/27
ROOSTERS
Thrift Store and Antiques
Open Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, 10 a.m-4 p.m.
3 miles north of Crawfordville, Corner
Hwy. 319/Whiddon Lake Rd.
926-2580 B/1 "


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

HOME COMFORT INDUSTRIES
Cenitral'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
License No.'sER001 0924, CAC1814368
Phone (850)926-5790. BF
PAINTING
Interior/Exterior
Residential/Commercial
Pressure Washing
Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 F
Michelle Snow's
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Piano-Voice-Guitar-Strings, etc.
926-7627 F
ANYTIME ELECTRIC
Specializing in repair and 'service,
residential and commercial, homes
and mobile 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
JIMBO'S
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Interior, exterior repairs bottom/top.
Homes, 'mobile homes, boats, car-
ports, porches. Roofing, installation
on floors, carpet, ceramic tile and
linoleum, wallpaper, blinds, leaks, win-
dows. Clean outside roof, kool seal,
painting, vinyl siding and pressure
washing. (850)524-5462. BF
CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION
Foundations, slabs, driveways, etc.
Stan Poole at 251-0189. F
FORE CONSTRUCTION
& DESIGN, LLC
Commercial & Residential Construction
510-6893, License #CGC150705 BF


Services







So












Remember

Wacky Wednesday
April 5



926~i i,6241 ii
So.H 10 S I- ~m SIt. 10 ~5pm


Mr. Stump
STUMP GRINDING
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530.



For Sale


Trestle Table with leaf, 2 chairs and
bench, $125. 926-5579. P6
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
COMPOST/TOP SOIL
$15 per Yard-red mulch, small loads
of fill dirt and rocks, small tractor
work. Delivery available. Open 7 days
per week. 926-3280. PT5/04
'06 KING Bedroom Set, Bed, chest,
TVArmoire, 2nightstands. Brand new.
Suggested List $3,200. Must sell
$1,000, can deliver. 545-7112. BF
$250-KING PILLOW TOP MAT-
TRESS SET. New, sealed plastic with
warranty. Can deliver. Call 222-7783.
BF
$120 NEW Full Size Mattress Set in
plastic with warranty, can deliver, 222-
2113., BF
$275-SOLID WOOD SLEIGH BED.
NEW IN BOX, CAN DELIVER. 425-
8374. BF
2 piece MICROFIBER Sofa + Loveseat.
Stain Resist. Brand new! Lifetime War-
ranty. Retail $1,300. Sell $475. Can
Deliver. 425-8374. BF
$850 DINING ROOM. Brand New
Table + leaf, 6 chairs, lighted china
cabinet. Still boxed, Can deliver. 222-
2113. ,BF


F


AAA CONSTANT COMFORT
Air cond. and heating, service and
installation. Free quote on new equip-
ment. Trane dealer. We fix all brands
and mobile homes. 926-8999.
RA0066721 F


BLACK BEAR
Lawn Care and More
Let me take care of your Residential/
Commercial lawn care needs. Qual-
ity work at affordable rates. Licensed/
Insured. 962-1211, 524-0758. PT4/20
STUCCO-PAINTING
By the Hour or by the Job. Quality
work and reasonable rates, (locally).
30 years experience. Call (850)227-
4122. .P6,13,20,27
PORTER PAINTING, LLC
Residential/Commercial, New Con-
struction/Remodeling, Soft Wash/
Pressure Wash. Licensed ard In-
sured. Free Estimates. (850)519-
0416. B6,13,20,27
ALL PRO FENCE
ih 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 P5/25

For Sale

AKC Yorkshire Terrier, 9 month old
male. All shots current, $1,000. Call
528-7443 for more information. P6
*Skeeter bass boat, 115 hp. Mercury
motor and trolling motor, $3,500 obo.
*1999 Ford Explorer XLT, fully loaded,
$5,000. Call 926-3947. P6
95 white GMC Yukon, 189K miles,
4wd, AC, all power-windows, locks,
seats, cruise control, boom box.
$5,000 obo. Call 519-6317. P6


The Thrift Store
4360-B C'ville Hwy.
926-2900
Open Mon. Sat. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Sun 11 a.m. 5 p.m.
Wood Twin Bed Complete $69
Floor to Ceiling Solid Wood
Library Unit $375
Couch with Matching Loveseat
both for $185
Couch, neutral colors $79
Wood day bed with mattress $99
0Overstuffed Chairs $49 each
TV/Stereo Cabinet $29
Blue Rocking Chair $29
2 Large Wood Desks $59 each
Wood Twin Frame $39
Rattan Chair $35
Easter Dresses $3.99
S Men's Suits $3.99

HABITAT RE-STORE
Abundance of bedding, sleeper so-
fas, computers, interior/exterior doors,
windows/screens, fiberglass shower
units and light fixtures. Open Tues-
day thru Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
940 Shadeville Hwy. (Hwy. 61), 926-
4544. BF
2 PC. LEATHER SOFAand LOVESEAT,
Brand new in crate, can deliver. Lifetime
Warranty. List $2,000. Sacrifice $795.
222-7783. BF
$550 BRAND NEW 6 pc. BEDROOM
SET, still in boxes, can deliver, 222-
9879. BF
$150-A Brand New Queen Pillow-
Top Mattress Set. In Plastic, War-
ranty. Can Deliver. 545-7112. BF
1953 Ford tractor with 25 hp., with
new harrow and new tires. Runs and
looks excellent, $3,000. 574-4354. 86
SingerTreadle Sewing Machine, good
condition, $195. 925-4678. P6
14 ft. Galvanized Boat Trailer in good
condition. 926-2909. P6
2000 Ford Ranger XLT, Ext. cab, V6,
Auto., A/C, Pioneer radio, bed liner,
tinted windows. Current mileage
64,000. 926-8562. $5,500. P6
Large computer hutch, cherry finish.
Good condition, $100.925-5693. P6


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 B30,6
Interiortrim carpenter helpers needed.
Must have some experience and own
transportation. Call Bud at 850-509-
1396. P23,30,6,13


Route Sales

& Service

Associate
Tallahassee
Safety-Kleen Sytems is a
world class environmental
service leader in industrial
hazardous waste management.
We offer competitive
Compensation & Benefits
KEY RESPONSIBILITIES
Assist with material handler
duties and use Safety-Kleen
equipment.
Learn to service our parts-
cleaning machines.
Must be a high school
graduate. Must have a current
CDL or willing to obtain. Will
also assist and train with
Customer Service Reps by
servicing and selling our parts,
cleaning services, product
lines, and waste disposal
services to customers. Assists
with some of our day to day
warehouse operations.
Call for an interview!
1-866-698-9675
extension, WKl1-JD4J
Or apply online at:
www.safety-kleen.greatjob.net
Media Code: WK1
Job Code: JD4J
EOE/M/F/D/V

CJIS GROUP, Inc. is accepting applica-
tionsforthefulltime position of Research
Analyst in Medart. We are looking for
applicantswith computerexperience and
good written, verbal and telephone com-
munication skills. Compensation from
18K to 24K, benefits include Group
Health, 12 leave days per year plus
holidays. Please E-mail resume to:
Louise@cjisgroup.com. 830,6,13
*ANTICIPATED VACANCY*
FAMILY SUPPORT WORKER

The Healthy Families Program lo-
catedattheWakullaCo. Health Dept.
is currently accepting applications for
an Anticipated Vacancy for a Family
Support Worker Position. Salary:
$731.73 biweekly. High School di-
ploma or equivalent required. Excel-
lent benefits. Experience in home visi-
tation and working with families and
children preferred. Fingerprinting,
emergency duties, valid driver's li-
cense, and after hours and weekend
work required. Please apply online at:
https://jobs.myflorida.com or fax ap-
plication to People First Staffing Ad-
ministration, Attn. Data Entry, 1-904-
636-2627. Refer to requisition num-
ber: 64084056-51262328-
20051017141527. Only State of FL
applications will be accepted, no re-
sumes please. Prior applicants do not
need to reapply and will be consid-
ered. Date closes 05/31/06. EO/AA/
VP Employer. P6,13
Tallahassee Law Firm looking for
Legal Secretary for Tallahassee of-
fice. Send resume to P.O. Box 68,
Crawfordville, FL 32327. 86


II Help Wanted /


Established community bank in the
'Big Bend area' seeks seasoned Con-
sumer/Commercial Lenderwith man-
agement and business development
experience. College Degree in Busi-
ness and lending experience pre-
ferred, but candidates with financial
experience will be considered. Good
computer and inter-personal skills a
must.
Send resume to:
Human Resources Director
P.O. Box 1240
Crawfordville, FL 32326-1240
Offer of employment is contingent
upon successful completion of back-
ground check and drug screen. EOE.
B6
Needed-Convenience store looking
for responsible salesperson/cashier.
A Drug Free Workplace. Non-smoker
please. Fax resume to (850)926-7728.
P6
NEED MECHANIC ASST.
PM Service and Tires. Need tools
and transportation. Roberts Sand Co.
Call (850)627-4224. 86,13
'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
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
Quality ControlTechnician in Limerock
Mine. Qualified applicants preferred
but will train the right person. Good
math and computer skills required.
Must be dependable and honest.
Salary basd on experience, full ben-
efit package. Drug test, physical and
background check required. Apply in
person at Martin Marietta, Hwy. 98,
Nutall Rise Rd., Perry, FL. (850)584-
6461. Equal Opportunity Employer.
M/F/DV 86,13
Drug/alcohol free person for parttime
odd jobs. $7-$15 an hour depending
on job and experience. 570-5712. B6
EXPERIENCED COOKS WANTED.
962-2920 P6
GRAPHIC ARTIST needed for The
Wakulla News. Experience in Adobe
Photoshop, Indesign and or Multi Ad
Creatorpreferred. At least 30 hours,;
nMonday-Friday. Also other responsi-!
bilities. Call 926-7102 for appoint-
ment. p
Gulf Coast Aggregates-Office Clerk
Needed-fulltime position, Monday-
Friday. Competitive wage. Benefits
included. Contact (850)697-4669.
P30,6


Crawfordville Office
2473 Crawfordville Hwy.
850-926-9261


Shell Point Office
2627 Spring Creek Hwy.
850-926-8120


Wakulla Station
886 Woodville Hwy.
850-421-7494


Shell Point Realty, Inc.

Dee Shriver, Broker/Owner
Visit our website www.shellpointrealty.com


IF YOU'RE CONSIDERING

BUYING OR SELLING

Give Us A Call!

Open 7 Day A Week





WAL*MART'
ALWAYS LOW PRICES







Now Hiring



All Positions

Full Time & Part Time

Apply At Cornerstone Ministries

824 Shadeville Hwy.

Crawfordville, FL 32327


Help Wanted |


Hiring CONCRETE LABORERS and
FINISHERS. Please call 556-1178 or
926-9064 for details. as

Wanted

OLD COCA COLA BOTTLES
Plus old medicine bottles. 545-3677.
PT4/20
CNA for Private Duty, 7 years experi-
ence. Available Monday thru Friday.
Call 345-7840 or leave msg. P6


Miscellaneous


This is the list for the shelter animals
upfor adoption:
DOGS:
Dachshund, male, red.
Collie mix.
Jack Russell mix.
Chihuahua mix.
Chow mix.
Catahoula 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.
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


Yard Sale


Saturday, April 8, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
197 Horseshoe Trail (down Aaron
Strickland Rd.). Household items,
women clothes, antiques, bicycles,
etc. B6
Friday, April 7 and Saturday, April 8,
7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Fishing tackle,
household goods, knick knacks. Too
much to list. 26 Whispering Oak Dr,
of. Edgar Pole-d.i.SF4 .ffi. ,aq4 ,A f
everyone Bargains.'-
Saturday; April 8, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Next door to Myra Jean's at Mini
Warehouses. Antique tabli and many
other items. P6
Saturday, April 8, 8 a.m. until. Pink
Green Rd. in Sopchoppy. Lots of odds
and ends. P6


I


--









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


Deadline, 35.Cents

|Monday Per Word

Noon C .00DAD

926- 102 Mlinimum


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


Yard Sale Real Estate-Sale Peters
Yard h I-er~rv Ptr ,.


Saturday, April 8, 8 a.m. to 12 p.m.,
33 Lauderdale Lane. Take Hwy. 319
north to end of Aaron Strickland Rd.
Great Stuff! P6
Magnolia Ridge Neighborhood Ga-
rage Sale-Saturday, April 8 at 8 a.m.
From Hwy. 319, go west on Wakulla-
Arran Rd. Follow signs, gated neigh-
borhood on left. pP6
Saturday, April 8, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., 28
Mimosa St., Crawfordville. Furniture
and other miscellaneous items. P6
RELAY FOR LIFE
GARAGE SALE/FUND RAISER
Crawfordville Woman's Club and
Wakulla Bank, hosting fundraiser on
Saturday, April 8,7 a.m. to whenever.
P6

Mobile Home-Rent

4BR/2B Mobile Home, over 2,000 sq.
ft. $850/mo. Call Edna at 339-0511.
BF
Nearly new 3BR/2B DBWD on 5.5
wooded acres, 14x20 screened porch,
very secluded, near Wal-Mart. Avail-
able May 1. $895/mo. Call 926-7442.
P6
Single Mobile Home for rent in
Webster Rd. with 1 acre lot. Very
affordable $500. Call for more infor-
mation, (850)556-6694. Land Lots
And Homes.com, LLC 86

Real Estate-Rent

Weekly Rentals Available, $160 per
week. Panacea Motel, (850)984-
5421. BF


FREE! Why rent? Find out howto buy
a house with no money down at:
www.livinginwakulla.com. ,BF
3BR/2B beachfront home on Alligator
Point now available for long term rental
at just $1,300 monthly. Please con-
tact Ochlockonee Bay Realty,
(850)984-0001. www. obrealty.com
obr(obrealty.com. BF
3BR/2B home in downtown Craw-
fordville available for long term rental
beginning April 1st at $750 a month.
Please contact Ochlockonee Bay
Realty, 18501984-0001. www.obrealry
---.corn obr'obrealr corn. 6F
3BR/1B home in Panacea available
for long term rental mid-April. Rent is
$575 a month. Please contact
Ochlockonee Bay Realty, (850)984-
0001. www. obrealty com obra-
obrealty.com. BF
4BR/2B on 1 acre. Newly remodeled
house. $1,000 a month plus dep. 519-
4457. P6
Brand New Home in Magnolia Ridge.
Gated community-All new everything.
3BR/2B, 1,450+ sq. ft. Move in April
1st. Call for more information
(850)556-6694. Land Lots and
Homes.com LLC. B6
New Townhomes For Rent or For
Sale- 3BR/2B, all new appliances,
never lived in, $950-$1,200 per unit
per month or $350 per mo. per bed-
room/bath. Get a couple roommates,
separate leases. Month to month or
12 mo. lease available. Call Today,
Land Lots and Homes. com LLC.
(850)556-6694. B6






NEW TOWNHOMES!
3BR/3BA, all new appliances,
never lived in, new washer/
dryer. $950 per unit per mo.
or $318 per BR/BA, get a
couple roommates, separate
leases. Call Today
Land, Lots & Homes.com LLC
(850) 556-6694


Real Estate-Sale i


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We buy houses and mobile
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or call us direct
Brian 509-2267
or Mike 509-8014 ,


LOTS, LOTS, LOTS -
We have coastal lots in St. Marks,
Carrabelle, Eastpoint & O
Steinhatchee, starting at $45K
Neil Ryder Realty, Inc.
656-0006 508-6988 BF
OWNER FINANCING
1998 Clayton, 28'x60', 3BR/2B on i
100'x50' lot. 6 6th Ave., Crawfordville. 9*5
Take Lower Bridge Rd. to Rehwinkel
Rd., go straight on Tafflinger Rd. to *
6th Ave. (386)867-0048. BF


ATMN: BUYERS & INVESTORS
If you or someone you know 4 [U L T lTflL
are planning to buy a home,.


lot or land, talk to me first.
I could save you
thousands of dollars.
Visit my website at http://
www.rebatesforbuyers.com
or call me at (850)926-6711.
Jimmy H. (Jim) Stokes,
Lic. Real Estate Broker,
\North Florida Rebate Realty, L.L.C.)
Great Investmentl 8 acres (mol),
zoned RR1, may be zoned RR2. For-
est close by $89,000. Possible owner
financing. Phone 926-3381. Serious
inquiries only. P6,13
Catawba Trail-3BR/2B, 1,590+ sq.
ft. on cornerlot. HotTub, aboveground
pool, all appliances, fenced and
MORE!!! $145,900. Call Joe Abal,
Realtor, Betty Evans, Realtor, 510-
2269 or 926-9160. Land Lots and
Homes.com LLC. B6
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. PT4/27
Lot in Wakulla Gardens on Klickitat.
Unit 3, Block 22, Lot 37. Water avail-
able. Best offer over $12,000.
(724)423-4116. P30,6
2001 Modular Home, 4BR/2B, 2,400
sq. ft. on large wooded lot, with gar-
den tub/fireplace. Great convenient
location to schools and businesses.
$159,000. 445-2768. P6

: Commercial


Nad's Enterprises.Mini-Warehouses
6x6 and up. Hwy. 61 across from
cemetery. Anita Townsend. 926-3151
or 926-5419. BF
Mini-Warehouse Spaces for lease,
8x10 and 10 x12 now available. Come
by or call Wakulla Realty, 926-5084.
BF
Commercial Rental! Ochlockonee
Bay/Panacea! Large 1,000 sq. ft. block
building in downtown Panacea. Great
storefront on busy Hwy. 98. Just
$1,000 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. BF
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.comobr@obrealty.com.
BF
Office Space, $400 a month plus tax
with kitchen and utilities included. Call
Edna at 339-0511. BF
Forgotten Coast Restaurant on busy
Crawfordville Hwy. Great Investment.
Turn Key Operation-New Building,
All Equipment, Inventory, Fixtures.
Be Your Own Boss! Call Joe Abal,
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2269, 926-9160. Land Lots and
Homes.com. LLC. B6


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-..

43 Fair Way- Play golf every day!
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2 beautiful wooded
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Page 24-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, April 6, 2006



U -


Spring Blooms
Azalea season has been bountiful for Wynelle Wiginton of
Crawfordville, who displays some cut azalea blossoms that have
almost two dozen per head. She has the flowers in an antique
McCoy Pottery vase given to her by Mable Roberts in 1971.
Wiginton's plants were tended by Owen Council. (Photo by Lynda
Kinsey)

Firefighters

Seek More

Grant Money
David Harrison, president of
the Wakulla County United
Firefighters Association, is
seeking grant funds from the
Florida Department ofAgricul-
ture and Consumer Services'
Division of Forestry and the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service-
to provide new firefighting .
equipment.
SHarrison said the firefight-
ers are seeking equipment that
can be used to fight woodlands y
and grass fires that may threat-
en residences and businesses
in the county.
The Crawfordville Volunteer
Fire Department is seeking a
deck gun for a brush truck,
firefighting gear and VHF ra-
dios with a total cost of $12,620.
Harrison said the state grant
requires a 50 percent match n-
while the federal grant requires asIeI -.
only a 10 percent match. He
plans to apply for the equip-
ment using both grant pro-
grams. Wakulla County Com-
missioners approved a match 1
expenditure of up to $6,310. A
Commissioners agreed to
take the necessary match fund- S*
ing from the county reserve. *'
There were no objections.

Time For ,OF VAIAR

Encephalitis P a r

Vaccinations
Florida Commissioner of
Agriculture Charles H. Bronson
urged horse owners to vacci-
nate their horses against East-
ern Equine Encephalitis (EEE)
and West Nile Virus as mos-
quito season gets underway.
Four cases of EEE have been
confirmed in Florida since
January. Most years cases are
not seen until May. All four
horses, in Columbia, Duval,
Marion and Levy counties, have
died.
"Last year there were 150
reported cases of EEE across 43
counties, triple the number
from the year before when 48
cases of-the disease were re-
ported impacting 27 counties,"
said Bronson. "Now that mos-
quito season is upon us, it is
critical that horse owners take
steps to protect their animals.
We have already seen some
EEE cases due to the relatively.
warm winter and we need to
ensure that these cases are kept
to a minimum."
No cases of West Nile Virus
have been reported yet.

4EAW' #o///t6 0# T Y'R FXOPR/TS



IKeeP WaIa(La Coounw Beaoiuo(l


REL
FOR


gE


6TH AHOWAL
SOPPCHOPPY WORM GRUWTIW' FESTIVAL
SATURDAY, APRIL 8


4SY








si s,









/!1j






(.ii


~i.1


*Over 70 Incredible Vendors Of Arts, Crafts And Food
* Live Music And Games Throughout The Day
* Crowning Of The Worm Grunter's King And/Or Queen
* 2006 Festival T-Shirts
* Special Children's Games And Entertainment Organized
By The Sopchoppy Arts Association 10 a.m. -2 p.m.


* FREE ADMITTANCE ,. l
* 8 a.m. VENDOR BOOTHS OPEN to
* 8:15 a.m. REGISTRATION FOR THE 5K RACE
* 9 a.m. 5K Race ,
* 10Ia.m. Opening Ceremonies
* 10:15 a.m. Worm Gruntin' Demonstration with
Gary Revell, professional bait harvester
* 10:30 a.m. WORM GRUNTIN' CONTEST (children 16 or under
CASH PRIZE for the most worms by weight Cone on
* 11:30 a.m. Backwoods Barefoot Ballet Demonstration DoW to the
* NOON Coronation of Worm Grunter's King and/or Queen ckwoods
* 12:30 MT Trial Primitive Baptist Church Youth Choir Babyu
* 12:30 p.m. Bait Casting Contest
* 1 p.m. Frank Lindamood Traditional Banjo & Guitar
* 1 p.m. 2 p.m. Registration for Horseshoe Championship
* 2 p.m. 4 p.m. Worm Grunter's Horseshoe Championship CASH PRIZE
* 2 p.m. 5 p.m. Live Music with Tallahassee's own 'Blind Dillon and the Willin'
* 3 p.m. Worm Grunters' Hula Hoop Contest

7-10 P.M. WORM GRUNTERS' BALL
Dance Outdoors With
Wakulla And Friends
SUSAN SOLBURG, WALLY SOLBURG, TOMMY OWEN, SAMMY TEDDER,
STAN GRAMLING, DOM LAUFIC, RICK OTT
WITH GUESTS LINDA HARGROVE, PAUL JOHNSON, MASTER CHIEF, GRANT PEEPLES,
RON VICE, RON PATRICK, BRANDON STRICKLAND AND MORE.
$3 Donation Appreciated Bring A Chair Or Blanket


Worm Gruntin' Demos Kids' Games Educational Displays
Iris Garden Club Plant Sale & Hourly Raffle
For FeIsmial or Vendor Info call 962-2020 .
Sponsored by the SOPCHOPPY PRESERVATION AND IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION


MANY THANKS to Progress Energy, Capital City Bank, Wakulla County Sheriff's Office,
Sopchoppy Outfitters, From The Heart, City of Sopchoppy and all the volunteers for their support


SAL'~T ''tC) ~AWLX I~'



IrJ PIIEE 1VEN7TS5


AY


AY
LIFE
V


United For A Cure
April 2 I & 22 WHS Track
Contact Alice Stokley
926-0065 or 926-3620


I