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LSTA UFPKY NEH



Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00091
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Creation Date: November 2, 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: UF00028313:00091
 Related Items
Preceded by: Wakulla County news

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
    Main: Comment and Opinion
        page 2
    Main continued
        page 3
    Main: Church
        page 4
    Main: Community
        page 5
    Main: People
        page 6
    Main continued
        page 7
        page 8
        page 9
    Main: Sports
        page 10
    Main: Business
        page 11
    Main: Outdoors
        page 12
    Main continued
        page 13
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
        page 18
        page 19
        page 20
        page 21
    Main: Classified Ads
        page 22
        page 23
        page 24
        page 25
        page 26
Full Text


6/8/2007
UNIVERSITY OF FL. LIBRARY
205 SMATHERS
P.O. BOX 117001
GAINESVILLE, FL 32611


Ticket Winners Named
See Front Page Story


Candidates Speak Out
See Page 14A


WHS Makes Playoffs

See Page 10A


Two Sections

Section A


Sheriff


Targets


Cyber


Crimes
SIncreased growth in Wakulla
County and a proliferation of
tiew technology recently prompt-
ed Wakulla County Sheriff David
Harvey to form a new financial
flaud and cyber crimes unit
Within the Criminal Investiga-
tions Division.
," Detective Andy Curles con-
centrates on cyber crimes while
detectivee Jack Schliep has exper-
tse in investigating fraud and
financial crimes.
I Periodically, the sheriff's of-
fice will be publishing informa-
tion in The Wakulla News with
tips on ways to avoid becoming
a' victim of fraud or financial.
crimes.
"Our agency is a member of
the Big Bend Fraud Task Force in
Tallahassee, as well as having a
representative (Schliep) on the
board of directors of the organi-
zation," said Sheriff Harvey. "The
BBFTF is working toward bring-
Sing a citizen workshop on fraud
prevention to Wakulla County in
the future."
Another local resource is the
Wakulla County Extension Ser-
vice. Extension Agent Michelle
Adamski is a specialist in Family
and Consumer Sciences and can
provide financial management
information applicable to spe-
cific situations through classes
that are open to the public.
-. "Our county had experienced
tremendous growth in the past
few years and we will experi-
ence more as we move into the
future," said the sheriff. "With
the growth of population and
local businesses comes a growth
in personal finances. There are
people now thinking of the next
way to separate you from your
hard-earned money, and get you
to want to do it."
Law enforcement and public
protection has moved from reac-
tive to proactive in fighting crime
with the aim being prevention
rather than solvability after the,
fact, said Detective Schliep.
"Prevention and awareness
are the hallmarks of stemming
Please turn to Page 20A


Inside
This Week
Almanac Page 13
Church Page 4
Classifieds.................. Page 2B
Comment & Opinion.. Page 2
Community................. Page 5
Crossword Puzzle...... Page4B
Outdoors..................... Page 12
People Page 6
School Page 1B
Sheriff's Report.......... Page 17
Sports Page 10

Coming
Next Week

Complete
Coverage of The
General Election


4578 2C2'5
6 84578 2C2'5 a


WSaKulla iwu


Our 111th Year, 44th Issue


Thursday, November 2, 2006


Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century


Impact Fees



Could Hit



$10,000


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
Of The Wakulla News
The school board and county
commission are considering
passing impact fees that could
add a total of $10,000 to the cost
of each new home.
At a workshop meeting on
Tuesday, Oct. 31, members of
the school board heard from
a consultant whose firm had
determined that the cost of
growth in the district could be
as much as $6,362 per single-
family home.
The school board, which
can take no official action at a
workshop, directed staff to go
forward with an ordinance and
resolution on impact fees, and
suggested the members favored
some type of graduated scale for
the fees such as 60 percent
for the first year, increasing 20
percent every two years until
reaching the maximum.
The county commission is
scheduled to hear a report from
its consultant at a workshop on
Monday, Nov. 6. It is expected an
impact fee of some $4,200 will
be discussed.
After listening to a presenta-
tion justifying the use of impact
fees to pay for costs associated
with growth, schoolboard mem-
ber Mike Scott, who is a builder,
said that the combined impact


Photos By Lynda Kinsey
Organic Farmers. Carmen Sturchio And Jack Simmons


Transplant Planters


By KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
Tucked in a quiet, rural and
private backwoods area of west-
ern Wakulla County, two Sop-
choppy residents have joined
forces to produce organic fruits,
herbs and vegetables at Crescent
Moon Farm.
Visitors to Jack Simmons'
and Carmen Sturchio's farm are
greeted by playful dogs and so-
cial cats who are all part of the
40-acre landscape.
It's a good thing that Jack
arid Carmen are able to deliver
their produce to Tallahassee and
Apalachicola each week, because
they are tucked back off High-
way 375 far from the hustle and
bustle of Tallahassee and even
Crawfordville.
"We've been selling com-
mercially for about a year," said
Simmons. The couple has blue-
berries, blackberries, figs, poma-
grantes, pears, plums, lemons,
limes, persimmons and more on
one side of their property.
Despite the colder fall weath-
er, the farm is full of lettuce,
gourds, peppers, onions, kale,
okra, broccoli, cucumbers, egg-
plants, greens, rosemary, chives,
mints, basil and much mote. On
Friday, Simmons sells to chefs
and private customers in Apala-
chicola and on Wednesdays he
travels to sell to visitors at the
Lake Ella Growers Market in
Tallahassee.
"We start our plants from
seed," said Sturchio. "We're on
a shoestring (financially), but we
have a modern watering system."
Water lines shoot water all over
the property delivering nourish-
ment whenever needed.


fees of nearly $10,000 on top of
a $3,000 building permit and
$7,000 in sewer and water tap-
on fees means a homebuilder
has to, spend "20 grand to stick
a shovel in the ground." Scott
suggested the number of build-
ing permits will drop because of
-impact fees.
"I don't want to pass an
impact fee," said school board
Chairman Greg Thomas. "I
don't like impact fees. But if we
don't, then we put the burden
on existing residents to cover
the costs."
Those costs, according to the
presentation made by Kenneth
Creveling, president of Urba-
nomics consulting firm, project
a need for more than $91 million
in facilities, land and transporta-
tion costs over the next 25 years
for Wakulla County schools.
Creveling said the school
population is projected to al-
most double during that time
span, from 4,844 students last
year up to 8,996 in 2030 an
addition of 4,152 students. Five
new schools will need to be
online for that growth: 2.8 new
elementary schools, 1.3 new
middle schools, and a new high
school.
The money from impact fees
Please turn to Page 20A


Early Voting Brisk


For General Election


Carmen Checks Out The Crops
Carmen fell in love with Sop- The two farmers
choppy in 1971 after visiting the The Heart in Sopch
state from Santa Barbara, Calif. Simmons was wol
Jack came to Sopchoppy 21/2 house in the area.
.years ago after 25 years of work- from Tallahassee,
ing as a charter boat captain returned to North
based out of St. John in the decided to stay.
United States Virgin Islands. Please turn to Pa


met at From
oppy while
rking on a
Originally
Simmons
Florida and

age 20A


Three


Ticket

Winners

Announced


Country music star Alan Jack-
son will be performing at the
Tallahassee-Leon County Civic
Center Friday, Nov. 3, and three
lucky Crawfordville residents
- and a guest each are going
to the concert courtesy of The
Wakulla News.
Considering the fact that this
is election season, we asked
Wakulla County Supervisor of
Elections Sherida Crum to draw
the names of three lucky win-
ners on Tuesday, Oct. 31.
Each winner will receive two
free tickets to the concert.
The names she pulled out of
the box were Ray Williams, Faye
Newby and Sandra Gentry. The
winners will be contacted by
The Wakulla News and told how
to pick up their tickets.


Keith Blackmar And Sherida Crum


The newspaper received
:nearly 200 entries in the contest,
which was announced in last
week's edition.
"We originally planned to
give away just .two tickets to
one winner," said Ira Schoffel,
general manager of The News.
"But the readers' response was


so impressive that we contacted
the concert's sponsor, Seminole
Boosters Inc., and arranged to get
the extra seats.
"We appreciate everyone who
participated in the contest and
hope to introduce additional
promotional contests in the near
future."


By KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
More than 150 Wakulla Coun-
ty voters have been casting their
ballots per day during the early
voting period at Supervisor of
Elections Sherida Crum's office
in Crawfordville.
The early voting period be-
gan Oct. 23 and continues until
Saturday, Nov. 4.
Crum said her office has
mailed out 1,204 absentee bal-
lots for the Tuesday, Nov. 7, elec-
tion, nearly double the number
mailed by her staff for the Sep-
tember primary election.
Although the General Elec-
tion ballot has three local races
on it. two county commission
races, and the run for property
appraiser, Crum said the federal


Senate race and the battle to
become Florida's newest gover-
nor seem to have captured the
imagination of the public.
Crum predicted a voter turn-
out of 65 percent following
the 36.9 percent turnout in
September.
The District 2 county com-
mission race is being contested
by Democrat George Green and
Republican Larry Taylor,
The District 4 county com-
mission race is being contested
by Democrat Sally Gandy and
Republican Howard Kessler,
who is seeking re-election with
no party affiliation in 2006.
Crum said voters who plan
to cast their ballot at the polling
Please turn to Page 19A


Monarch Butterflies

Come Out In Force


Visitors came from Wakulla
County and many far away
places Saturday, Oct. 28 for the
16th annual Monarch Butterfly
Festival at the St. Marks Na-
tional Wildlife Refuge.
The event has grown into
one of the most popular events
offered by the refuge and out-
standing weather drew an enor-
mous crowd of more than 3,000
visitors, according to Refuge
Ranger Robin Will,
Will said refuge officials have
seen one of the largest groups of
monarch butterflies to migrate
through the region in a decade.
Ranger David Moody said tag-
ging efforts began several days
before the festival was held.
More than 800 butterflies were
tagged and more than 2,000
counted on a refuge trail in the
days leading up to the festival.


Will said windy conditions
may have pushed the butter-
flies farther south quicker than
expected during the end of Oc-
tober, but she added that refuge
visitors still have about a week
to view the colorful butterflies
before they disappear until the
next migration.
The butterfly festival was part
of the beginning of the refuge's
75th anniversary celebration.
The actual birthday was Oct.
31. A dinner was held for volun-
teers and staff members in the
rain on Friday, Oct. 27.
But the conditions improved
for the festival on Saturday
morning. Visitors looked over
and purchased crafts, children
got their faces painted, visi-
tors purchased butterfly plants,
Please turn to Page 19A


50

Cents


~ I








Page 2A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006




Comment & Opinion

Established in Wakulla County in 1895


Our View

i, Candidate Shows
Time ForAction Interest In AlI Citizens
Editor, The News:
SJust a few more days. That's all we have left before the I would like to thank Dr.
12006 General Election, Howard Kessler for his will-
It has been a wild ride for the candidates; likely the ingness to serve as a Wakulla
Longest and most emotionally draining year of their lives. County commissioner.
'And for those of us who either know the parties involved I recall when the budget was
Lor are particularly interested in local politics, it feels as if made, the bookmobile was in
we have been there every step of the way. jeopardy. Miss Linda, the librar-
We've listened to the candidates speak in public forums. ian of the bookmobile, encour-
We've seen their advertisements. We've read their endorse- aged school children to write
ment letters. If we don't have a firm grasp on where these the commission to ask that the
candidates stand by now, we never will. library on wheels" be spared.
Regardless of how you plan to vote, there is no deny- I "1second-grade students
ing that these candidates have poured their hearts and wrotejetters and drew pictures
souls into their campaigns. Emotions have. run high at in suSort of the bookmobile.
I'Mlr. K ssler Was the only com-
times sometimes too high but that's not entirely a Mr sser was theoy co
bad thing. It shows the passion that each candidate feels missidne who replied to them
children, thanking them for
for his or her cause. Without exception, they are firm in their letters and their love for
their beliefs and committed to their constituents. reading He wrote to each child,
SWe can't ask for much more than that ... not during making personal comments
election season. In a few days, however, the elections will that showed he read every let-
be complete and the candidates will have to adjust their ter. This set a good example of
way of thinking. Come January, they will not be speaking participation in the democratic
solely for themselves or their supporters, they will be act- process.
ing on behalf of the entire county this is particularly Dr. Kessler is a commissioner
true in the case of the county commissioners, who listens and responds to
SUnfortunately, that hasn't always been the case. There his constituents. Have you ever
have been instances in recent years when the county tried to reach him by phone or
commissioners seemed more interested. in advancing by e-mail? He always replies
their agendas or protecting their special interests than with promptness and courtesy.
participating in effective government. That's the kind of person he
That is a shame. To be an effective leader, you have to is. He wants to hear from you.
pick your battles. You have to accept that compromise is There is still time to meet him,
not another word for surrender. You have to believe that talk with him, and help to re-
differing viewpoints should not only be accepted, but electHoward Kessler.
Karen Johnson
encouraged. With at least one new commissioner oi the 'frd
board, we hope the BOCC will see this as a chance for a
hew beginning. A chance to begin solving the problems Candidate Knows
that face our community instead of exacerbating the is- an nows
sues with bickering and infighting. What County Needs
We're not so naive as to believe that this or any Editor, The News:
Board will work in complete harmony. There will always My family and l have known
be differences in philosophies. And that's as it should be. Larry Taylor and his family for
This is a diverse community with varied interests, and all many years and know their
of those interests should be represented in local govern- character. Even if you don't
nent. But at the same time, every issue should not be po- know Larry, when you first meet
litical or divisive. That leads to wasted time and resources, him, you realize right away that
at a time when our county can afford neither, he is a down-to-earth kind of
( By all accounts, these next few years will nean all the person: open, honest, sincere,
difference in Wakulla County's future. From water rights hard-working, and family- and
to land-use issues to roads and other infrastructure.issuesg; community-oriented. "
the decisions the BOCC makes today will shape all of our He was raised in the county
lives tomorrow. This cannot be overstated. and graduated from Wakulla
SAll of these remaining candidates and the commis- High moved to a much larger
0ioners who were elected two years ago- have shown that city because of his job, and
they have the passion ard grit required to win an election then chose to return to Wakulla
Now, let's demand that they show the same determination County to raise his children
in working together to form an effective board. because he loves it, not just
because he loves it, not just


A Difficult Decision
SThe Wakulla News has had a long-standing policy of
hot publishing letters or advertisements that are critical
of a candidate in the final edition before an election.
For that reason, we had to decline several of each that
were brought to our office early this week. However, we
did decide after much deliberation that it wasn't
entirely fair to omit all discussion about a controversial
political message that was mailed to homes in the county
late last week.
On Monday, we were flooded with letters and phone
calls from citizens who took exception to the piece and
felt that The Wakulla News was the only place for their
side to be heard. Because we were able to interview the
candidate who sent the material and let her respond to
the complaints, we decided a fair compromisewould be to
publish the concerns from those citizens in a news article,
along with comments from both candidates in the race.,
SAs is the case with any ethical decision, there some-
times is no right choice. We can only hope that we treated
all parties as fairly as possible.
1:d : "


TO Vakufla Petosi

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 & General Manager: Ira Schoffel
News Editor: Keith Blackmar
Bookkeeping: Sherry Balchuck
Reporter: Keith Blackmar
Reporter: William Snowden
Advertising Manager: Tammie Barfield
Advertising Sales/Photographer: Lynda Kinsey
Graphic Artists: Eric Stanton & Cheryl Shuler
Circulation/Classifieds: Robin Moreno
STypesetter: Jessie Maynor
Publisher Emeritus: William M. Phillips Family (1976-2006)
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
*~ ~ --^^


because it s me onmy place nes
ever known. His experience
working with large corporations
has given him big business
know-how, without causing him
to lose his small-town commu-
nity values.
I've worked with Larry on
community service projects in
the past and know that he is al-;
ways open to and excited about
new ideas. Once a decision has
been made, he will pursue the
implementation of those ideas
with a passion.
i feel that Larry will not
only be a commissioner for the
people, but also of the people.
All of these attributes and more
are their reason that on Nov. 7,
my vote for Wakulla County
Commissioner. District 2, will
be for Larry Taylor.
Darlene Mills
Crawfordville

PCC Endorses
Kessler For BOCC
Editor, The News:
The Panhandle Citizens Co-
alition (PCC) is pleased to rec-
ommend and endorse Commis-
sioner Howard Kessler for re-
election to the Wakulla County
Commission, District Four.
Commissioner Kessler has
earned the trust of the citizens
of Wakulla County. On issue
after issue, he has voted to
pursue thoughtful, reason-
able, controlled growth while
accomplishing environmental
protection and conservation of
Wakulla's resources. This has
ranged from big issues such as
Wakulla Springs, the proposed
bottling plant and the N.G.
Wade development, to smaller
matters such as small-scale com-
prehensive plan changes.
He has not gone along with
the rapid-growth crowd, and
this has made him admired and
respected by citizens who don't
want to be overrun by rampant,
uncontrolled growth.
Howard has always been
there for the citizens. He listens


Your Views


should be getting a tax break,
The decisions that county
commissioners make are be-
coming more complex as the
county grows, and we believe
Howard's experience, values
and strong work ethic will be


to what the average person says,
not just those who have vested
monied interests. With Wakulla
being one of the fastest growing
counties in the state, we need
Howard's vision of a community
where all of its parts can work
-together in harmony toward a
common vision of sustainable
growth.
Howard Kessler is going
to be the anchor on what
we believe is going to be an
increasingly responsive and
responsible board of county
commissioners when it comes
to the issues of sprawl, growth
management and environmen-
tal protection, and we need to
have him return there.
John Hedrick, Panhandle
Citizens Coalition Chair

Chad Hanson, PCC
Wakulla steering committee

Victor Lambou, PCC
Wakulla steering committee

Candidate Definitely
Took State Courses
Editor, The News:
There have been several
political articles stating Donnie
Sparkman has not taken courses
for certification as a Florida
Property Appraiser.
I worked in the Wakulla
County Property Appraiser's
office for 11 years, and Donnie
Sparkman was a co-worker of
mine during that time, While
working in the Property Ap-
praiser's office, Donnie and
I both completed courses re-
quired for certification with the
Department of Revenue as a
Certified Florida Evaluator, We
still have our documents.
The Department of Revenue
may not have retained records
that indicate Donnie Sparkman
attended courses for certifica-
tion: however, I assure you
he did'take arid pass 'those
courses during the rime of his
employment in the Wakulla
County Property Appraiser's of-
fice. We both attended courses
consisting of 160 hours, passed
the course test and received
certification.
-Someone may have received
degrees, certifications, educa-,
tion and various other knowl-
edge decades ago, but this
knowledge is something no one
can take away from you.
Susie Tooke
Crawfordville

Candidate Wants
Responsible Growth
Editor, The News:
We would like to share our
observations and opinion with
voters in. Wakulla County. For
four years now, Commissioner
Howard Kessler has consistently
voted for the best interest of the
majority of the citizens of this
county. He has been a champion
in protecting Wakulla Springs,
our sensitive coastline, and all
our county's natural resources
from misguided devel6pm'ental
degradation.
He has consistently fought
hard for responsible growth
and open efficient government
- sometimes being the lone
voice raising legitimate con-
cerns. Maybe once in a while, he
gets a little carried away, but our
government desperately needs
this person with the courage,
knowledge and independence
to stand up to those special
interests who seek short-term
personal profit at long-term
public expense.
We can trust Howard to
struggle daily for expanded
citizen involvement in mak-
ing decisions, promote more
government in the sunshine,
including a public audit of ques-
tionable past practices.
Howard has consistently sup-
ported lower property tax rates
than any other commissioner,
recognizing that with Wakulla's
growth the county is bringing in
a lot more money, and citizens


we can start working to improve
the process. If you want to work
with me, please contact me by
e-mail (RonPiasecki@earthlink.
net) or telephone (926-5049).
Ron Piasecki
Crawfordville


working to protect the quality of
life that brought you and us to
Wakulla County, no matter what
forces are mounted against him.
Protect your future. Vote on
Tuesday, Nov. 7.
Jack Leppert,
Dorothy Routh
Crawfordville

Amendment Needed
For Sake Of Children
Editor, The News;
The Wakulla Health Care
Task Force urges all registered
voters to vote "Yes"
for Amendment No. 4. Voting
'Yes" will restore funding for
effective smoking prevention
programs for youth.
Let's use just 15 percent 'of
the money Florida receives from
its settlement with tobacco
companies to improve the fu-
ture health of our youngsters.
What parent wants their
child to become addicted to
tobacco products in their teen
years, suffer from poor health.
and die young? There are effec-
tive ways to keep children from
starting to.smoke cigarettes or
use other tobacco products.
These programs were work-
ing well until funding was un-
expectedly cut off. Please vote
"Yes" to Amendment No. 4 to
restore funding for these impor-
tant prevention programs.
No children or grandchildren
to worry about? Employers will'
benefit by reducing the medical
care costs of future employees.
Taxpayers will benefit by reduc-
ing the cost of publicly funded
medical care. 'Let's help our
youth resist the powerful mar-
keting influence of the tobacco
industry and choose a path
toward good health. Vote "Yes"
for Amendment No. 4.
S Lynn Artz
The Wakulla Health Care
Task Force
"i "*> ".-f. w a s-rn.i .*rkii tj f '
Enough Is Enough:
Disgusted By Tactics
Editor, The News:.
I know all citizens of Wakulla
County will be very glad when
this election season is over.
I have lived in many different
parts of the United States, and
I must say I have never seen a
nastier political campaign as
the one we are currently going
through. I wish all candidates
would only talk about their own
personal attributes and what
positive things they will do for
Wakulla County.
Show us specific steps they
would take to improve the coun-
ty infrastructure, which includes
roads, sewer systems and storm
water runoff. In addition, what
Positive changes will they take
to improve the management of
county government?
How will they improve the
productivity of county offices?
And best of all, what specific
steps will they take to better
manage the growth the county
is going through?
These are the things that are
really important. Much more
important than how many
classes candidates have taken,
and getting into personal at-
tacks on each other.
Supporters of some of the
candidates are even worse, for
we see distorted letters and ads
in The Wakulla News, and even
mailings to individual homes.
All of this makes one very
sick of the whole process.
For me personally, starting
early next year, I will begin
working with groups within
Wakulla County that want to
have a clean, honest political
process for the next election in
2008, where we will be electing
three county commissioners
and six constitutional officers.
Until then, I would hope that
for the remaining few days left
in this election cycle that the
candidates and their supporters
would try to keep the process
honest and dean.
See you all next year, when


tax burden onto the rest of the
taxpaying citizens of Wakulla
County.
Anne W. Ahrendt
Wakulla County Property
Appraiser


PCC Endorses
Green For Seat Two
Editor, The News:
The Panhandle Citizens Co-
alition (PCC), with support
from our Wakulla members, are
endorsing George Green for the
Wakulla County Commission,
District Two seat.
George Green will consis-
tently implement rules and
regulations that, when adopted,
will serve to protect the envi-
ronment. He will be proactive
on potential environmental
problems. He will promote and
work for openness in all phases
of government.
He will encourage and work
for an atmosphere that pro-
motes education, information
and involvement for all Wakulla
County citizens, something
which has not been accom-
plished. As a native son of
Wakulla County, George Green
:will serve you citizens well.
George Green offers not
only a much-needed breath of
fresh air to the commission,
but brings a congenial and
intellectual component as well.
Though he has not had much
experience in local politics, he
is very much in favor of working
for the citizens to make Wakulla
County a better place.
There will be much more
thoughtfulness in how Wakul-
la grows with Mr. Green on
the board. He wants to help
Wakulla manage its growth for
the future.
Mr. Green's promotion and
sponsorship of openness and
involvement of all Wakulla citi-
zens in all phases of county gov-
ernment will make him the type
of county commissioner that
this county desperately needs.
His goal to develop policies and
ordinances'protecting WakuUa's
environment will make him an
'idel criimissioner.
Mr. Green has the back-
ground and administrative
experiences that will assist
Wakulla County meet the many
challenges imposed by acceler-
ated growth.
John Hedrick, Panhandle
Citizens Coalition Chair

Resident Was Not
Entitled To Exemption
Editor, The News:
Last week, The Wakulla
News printed a political adver-
tisement against me paid for
by Mrs. Rene Root. In this ad-
vertisement, Mrs: Root claimed
that I denied her an exemption
for which she felt she qualified.
The fact is Mrs. Root absolutely
does not qualify for this total ex-
emption from property taxes.
The following is the statute
dealing with exemptions for
totally and permanently dis-
abled persons in Florida: Sec-
tion 196.101(2) Florida Statutes
provides for exemption for to-
tally and permanently disabled
persons. "Any real estate used
and owned, as a homestead
by a paraplegic, hemiplegic or
other totally 'and permanently
disabled person, as defined in
s. 196.112(11), who must use a
wheelchair for mobility or who
is legally blind is exempt from
taxation." Mrs. Root does not
use a wheelchair for mobility.
Additionally, there are fur-
ther restrictions that deal with
household income. Section
196.101(4)(a)(2) states in perti-
nent part, "However, the gross
income of all residents residing
in or upon the homestead for
the prior year shall not exceed
$14,500." For tax year 2006 that
threshold was $22,872. Mrs.
Root's household income ex-
ceeded this threshold.
While I sympathize with
Mrs. Root's circumstances, she
does not meet the statutory
requirements for Exemption
for Totally and Permanently
Disabled Persons. To grant
Mrs. Root an exemption to
which she is not entitled would
be wrong and would shift her











Tax Bills


Sent Nex
Wakulla County Property Ap-
praiser Anne Ahrendt said she is
finalizing work to turn the 2006
tax roll over the Tax Collector
Cheryll Olah as certified.
Ahrendt said she expects
to get the tax roll to Olah on
Friday, Nov. 3, or Monday, Nov.
6. She added that the delay has
been the result of checking all
of her information and waiting
for the final results of the Value
Adjustment Board hearings in
October.
Olah said the turn-around
time to get the tax bills printed
and mailed will be two to three
days.
She added that taxpayers
can expect to see their tax bills
sometime around Wednesday,
Nov. 8 to Friday, Nov. 10.
Florida Statutes require that

Wakulla Ta

Shine At TI
Wakulla County is getting
ready to show its spirit. Five
talented Wakulla young enter-
tainment acts will have a strong
presence at the North Florida
Fair this month in Tallahassee.
Monica Thorpe and the
Brothers Van Kirk, who per-
form pop, country, hip-hop and
more, will appear along with
the teenage duo Picks 'n Sticks.
Caleb Stanley-Gray and Patrick
Lima perform country standards
made famous by Johnny Cash,
Willie Nelson and more.
The Pink Shoelaces, Jay and
Shannon Egler, with friends
Patrick Lima and Tony Rizzo

Steelworkers
Members of the United Steel-
workers.Local 170 have ratified a
new three-year agreement with
St. Marks P6wder, a subsidiary
of General Dynamics, that im-
proves both wages and pension
benefits, the union said.
The agreement, which re-
placed a previous contract that
expired at midnight Oct. 14, was
ratified4o,,pOct, 14 by an over-
whejrin g majority of the union
workforce. Local 170 represents
176 employees at the facility
near St. Marks.
The settlement includes wage
increases totaling 10 percent
over the three-year life of the
contract and a $3.75 increase in

WEEK INV
Thursday, Nov
ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT GROUP will m
BOOK NOOK, a program for elementary sc
library at 4:30 p.m.
COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB meets at Pos
ROTA R' CLiUB meets at the senior center
Friday, Novei
BOOK DISCUSSION GROUP meets at the
FAMILY FUN DAY, a fundraiser to benefit
Sopchoppy, will be held at the Wakulla Edu
to 8 p.m. The event will feature games for c
tickets, bingo,'face painting, and food and b
PICKIN' 'N' GRINNIN' JAM SESSION w
a.m. to noon: (Also on Tuesdays.)
Saturday, Novi


To Be Wakulla Car
WFSU television has planned
:t Wk another candidate "Bandwagon"
to the General Election on its
"all taxes shall be due and pay- educational cable access Chan-
able on Nov. 1 of each year or as nel 4fsu (Comcast channel 4).
soon thereafter as the certified This is the first time WFSU has
tax roll is received by the tax included Gadsden and Wakulla
collector.": counties in the Bandwagon
Olah said taxpayers will still event. Bandwagon 2006 will
receive a full 30 days of the four focus on General Election can-
percent payment discount. She didates appearing in contested
said the restofthemonthofDe- races in Leon, Gadsden and
cember not taken up by the four Wakulla Counties.
percent payment discount will Gadsden County candidates
have a three percent discount. will speak first followed by
The two percent discount will Wakulla and Leon County. The
begin in January and a one per- political program was Webcast
cent discount will be available live on Oct. 26 on www.fsu.
in February. org and then telecast for the
No discounts are available first time on Friday, Oct 27, on
in March and a three percent 4fsu with encore presentations
penalty will be applied on late of the program occurring every
payments in April. night until the General Election,
Approximately 25,000 tax on Nov 7.
bills will be mailed by Olah and Since 1986, WFSU and The
her staff. Florida Channel have hosted this
fun and informational program
|lent To with help from the League of
Women Voters for Tallahassee.
Bandwagon provided each
he Fair candidate 2 minutes and 30
seconds to talk about the issues
(The White Sneekers), will be they feel are important. To in-
performing rock and country sure that no one gets more time
favorites from the Beatles to than anyone else, a music group
Shania Twain. interrupts anyone going longer
Also performing will be than the scheduled time. The
dancers with Dancing with candidate's microphone is also
Miss Denise. As well as the cut off at that point.
combined musical talent of the Candidates appearing on the
Crawfordville and Shadeville ballot were invited to bring up to
Orff Bands. 10 supporters each. They wear T-
The Entertainment Stage at shirts and wave signs supporting
the fair is indoors this year. their candidates and can be seen
All entertainment at the fair is often throughout the program.
included with your admission Twenty-eight Candidates
ticket. were invited to speak at this
For more information, year's bandwagon. The Wakulla
check the Internet at www;
northfloridafair.com.

Reach Deal GEO-ENERGYl
Reach Deai Since 1985 I
the multiplier used to calculate CERTIFIED DEALER FOR:
pension benefits. The wage LEA'
increases are 3.5 percent in the .. MacCLEAN -
first year and 3.25 percent in WATER TREATMENT
each of the second and third SYSTEMS
years of the agreement. LEASING
Health care coverage contin- SALES & SERVICE
ued with a moderate increase m COMPLETE LINE
costs to employees in the final g COMPLETE LINE
,yar of the agreement. Premium OF EQUIPMENT
a ngi mp}dipg pp nged |, ; .. _,ged
in .the first two years of the WE SOLVE JUST ABOUT
contract. In the third year, the g ANY WATER PRO.BLEM
employee share of the costs will 926-8116
rise by one percent. -a ."- ,--;
The USW represents more
than 850,000 workers and is the
largest industrial union in North Ir YOl CAN lA .F,,
America.

NAKULLA
ember 2,2006
neet at the public library at 6 p.m.
chool-aged children, meets at the public
sey's Up the Creek in Panacea at noon.
mber 3,2006 are the it th a
public library at 3 p.m. 0.ly aUlt tlcie
the Pre-K programs in Shadeville and
icational Center in Shadeville from 4 p.m. Become a TUTOR
children prizes, a raffle for theme park'
ill be heldat the senior center from 10 (8501926-9685
ember 4,2006


BENEFIT FISH FRY, to help Leroy and Minnie Robison with medical bills, will be
held at Hudspn Park beginning at 8:30 a.m.
FALL FLING FUNDRAISER, to support Friends of the Library, Iris Garden Club
and the Wakulla County Historical Society, will be held at the public library begin-
ning at 9 a.m. The Thrivent Financial Fund for Lutherans is a co-sponsor of the event
and will match up to $1,600 for children's activities at the library.
OLD JAIL MUSEUM will be open selling thrift shop and historical society items to
benefit renovation of the museum from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
TWILIGHT CRUISE AND DINNER will be held at Wakulla Springs State Park with
a cruise at 5:30 p.m. followed by dinner at the lodge. The cost is $28 per person. For
reservations, call 224-5950.
Monday, November 6,2006.
COUNTY COMMISSION will meet in the commission boardroom at 6 p.m. A work-
shop on impact fees is set for 5 p'm..
Tuesday, November 7, 2006
ELECTION DAY polls will be open from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
BOOK BABIES, a program for infants and toddlers, meets at the public library at
10:30 a.m.
NA meets at Joanna Johnson's office in the Barry Building at 7 p.m.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD Lodge 892 meets at the Crawfordville Woman's
Club at 6:30 p.m.
YOGA CLASSES, a six-week session, will be offered at Sopchoppy Educational
Center at 6 p.m. For information, contact Alaine Solburg at 962-2975 or SEC at 962-
2151.
Wednesday, November 8,2006
AA meets at Ochlockonee Bay UMC on Surf Road at noon.
BOOK BUNCH, a program for part-time preschool and homeschoolers, meets at the
public library at 10:30 a.m.
BRAIN GYM CLASS will be held at the senior citizens center at 10:30 a.m.
"COPING WITH DEPRESSION," a free seminar, will be held at Wakulla Station
Pharmacy from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. For reservations, call 421-4040.
FARM-CITY BREAKFAST, sponsored by the Wakulla Farm Bureau to sponsor
rural-urban understanding of agriculture, will be held at the extension office from 7
a.m. to 9 a.m. The 2006 Outstanding Farm Family, Doug and Starla Raker, will be
recognized.
FRIENDS OF WAKULLA SPRINGS Governing Board meets at the lodge at 6:45
p.m.


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 20,06-Page 3A

ididates Included In Cable Program


list included: county commis-
sioner races and the property
appraisers.
For more information, go to
www.wfsu.org. Candidate seg-





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


ments from Bandwagon 2006
were also available for viewing
online starting Oct. 27.
The schedule includes
Wednesday, Nov. 1 at 7 p.m.;


Thursday, Nov. 2 at 7 p.m.;
Friday, Nov. 3 at 7:30 p.m.: Sat-
urday, Nov. 4 at 6 p.m.; Sunday,
Nov. 5 at 8:30 p.m.; and Monday,
Nov. 6 at 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m.,


Million Appraisal Services, LLC.
Residential Agricultural Commercial

Nan A. Burton
State-Registered Trainee R.E.A., #R116115
Bus: 850-656-922Y
v \,v.mill ironappraisals.com Fax: 850-656-3522.
Email: nan@nmiUlironappraisals.com Cell: 850-519-6920t
Supervised by. Victor K. Mhiliirn. State Cern Gen. REA. #RZ2587


Straight Off The

"Tropical Trader"

SFleet


Fresh Shrimp ii



Call 251-9371 984-81

SE-mail: Oyster@nettally.com

Tide Creek Marina Mashes Sai


104


nds Road


A: ~iBdu1 Cfi itto J~i


SPECIAL

PRICING

$29
Limited amount of tickets available
in special section in the upper level


t..LMOOIlrIUO M S l.OW AS 1 ier VVweeK
Call 926-7102


w Fresh Off


S"The Boat



Blue Crab $5.

RESTAURANT DoZen

:








Page 4A-TIIE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


Church

Benefit Sing
Mt. Beasor Primitive Baptist
Church, 29 Winthrop Avenue,
Sopchoppy, will sponsor a ben-
efit and gospel sing Saturday,
Nov. 4, starting at 11 a.m.
All donations received will
be used to defray the extensive
medical costs incurred over the
last several months by Debbie
McKenzie Ingram in her battle
with brain cancer.
Free hamburgers and hot
dogs will be served to all, and
music will be provided by the
church's Minister of Music, Tom
Roberts, his wife, Janie, and sev-
eral visiting singers.
"On behalf of Mt. Beasor
Church, Debbie's family, and her
many friends, you are cordially
invited to stop in on Saturday
and visit with our dear Sister
Debbie Ingram.
She will be an inspiration
to you as she has been to all
of us," said Elder Bruce Taylor,
Pastor.
For more information, call
926-1513 or 962-2411.


Eden Springs
Residents

Go Fishing
SResidents of Eden Springs
Nursing Home in Medart took
a fishing trip to Sopchoppy on
Saturday, Sept. 30. Mr. and Mrs.
Roy Avery of Sopchoppy invited
10 residents to spend the day at
their pond fishing.
Several staff members rol-
unteered their time to help out.
Debra Davis and Pat Johnson
rode on the van with the resi-
dents and met Lori Miller, Wes
Jordan, Cathy Benardella, Caro-
lyn Brady and Juahita Blakey to
help bait hooks and cast lines.
After the event, Louise Sloan
cooked up a fish dinner with
mullet, cold slaw, potatoes and
hush puppies. Residents are
planning to make another trip
t~i the Avery's pond in the near
future.

Yoga Classes Offered
The Sopchoppy Educational
Center offer a six-week session
of yoga classes. The sessions
start on Tuesday, Nov. 7, at 6 p.m.
For information, call Alaine Sol-'
burg at 962-2975 or Sopchoppy
Educational Center at 962-2151.


Obituaries
Rollen H. Edwards
Rollen H. Edwards, 70, of
Woodville died Friday, Oct. 20
in Woodville.
A memorial service will be
at 11 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 4 at
Woodville Cemetery.
He was a member of St. Ste-
phens Catholic church in Wood-
ville. He owned and operated
Edwards Heating and Air Condi-
tioning and loved fishing.
He is survived by his wife of
48 years, Ramona Edwards of
Woodville; a daughter, Karen
Allen; and four grandchildren,
Branden J. Allen, Joshua J. Allen,
Brandie M. Seber, and Jason C.
Seber, all of Woodville; a half
brother, Martin Hightower and
wife Charlotte; a sister-in-law,
Barbara Edwards; and five neph-
ews, Jimmy Edwards, Charles Ed-
wards, Robert Edwards, Wayne
Edwards, and Keith Edwards;
and special friends, George and
Barbara O'Steen, along with
many other friends.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville is in charge of'
the arrangements.

Oscar S. Moore
Oscar S. "O.S." Moore, 92, of
Columbia, Mo. and formerly of
Medart, died Wednesday, Oct. 25
in Columbia.
The funeral service was held
Monday, Oct. 30 at Lake Ellen
Baptist Church in Medart.
A native of Valdosta, Ga,, he
was born Sept. 13, 1914 to Oscar
S. Moore and Maggie Robinson.
He spent his early years in Jack-
sonville and Lake City and was
a U.S. Army veteran, serving
in World War II in the South
Pacific.
On July 15, 1950, he mar-
ried Verna Raker in Havana.
She preceded him in death in
March 1990. In 1991, he married
Dora Edith Davis of Medart. He
worked for the U.S, Postal Service
in Lake City until his retirement,
when he moved to Medart. In
1992, 'S and Edith moved to
Columbia, Mlo. He was a lifelong
Christian and a member of the
Lake Ellen Baptist Church in
Medart.
Survivors include his wife,
Edith Moore of Columbia; a
stepdaughter, Roma Wonneman
and husband Jack of Columbia;
a stepson, Ray Wellman of Co-


lumbus, Ohio; three grandsons,
Robert McHugh and wife Evelyn,
and Troy Mueller, all of Colum-
bia, and Morgan Wellman and
wife Missy of Columbus; two
great-granddaughters, Kaylee
Wellman of Columbus and Paige
McHugh of Hallsville, Mo.; a
nephew, Edwin Brown of Lake
Park, Ga.; and several cousins.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.

Dorothy Sessions
Dorothy "Latrelle" Sessions,
506 of St. Marks died Friday, Oct.
27 ine rawfordville.
Thie funeral service will be
held t 11 a.m. Friday, Nov. 3
at St. Marks Cemetery. Family
will receive friends from 6 p.m.
until 8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 2 at
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville. Memorial contri-
butions may be made to Cov-
enant Hospice, 1545 Raymond
Diehl Road, Suite 102, Tallahas-
see, Fla. 32308.
A native of Adel, Ga., she had
lived in St. Marks for 30 years.
She was a waitress for Dewey's
and Outz'.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Barnard Sessions of
St. Marks; her mother, Alice
Knowles of Crawfordville; a son,
Chris Hewett and wife Becky of
Crawfordville; a daughter, Donna
Morgan and husband Bill of
Crawfordville; a sister, Maxine
Bailey of Lakeland, Ga.; and
three grandchildren, "Lil" Bill
Morgan, Brittany Morgan and
Gavin Hewett.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville is in charge of
the arrangements.

Richard L. Waff
Richard Lee Waff, 70, of Wood-
ville, died Saturday, Oct. 28 in
Carrabelle.
The funeral service was held
Tuesday, Oct. 31 at White Primi-
tive Baptist Church in Woodville
with burial at Woodville Cem-
etery. Memorial contributions
may be made to Harbor Breeze,_
312 NW Avenue D, Carrabelle, FL
32322, or Big Bend Hospice, 1723
Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahassee,
FL 32308.
He was a longtime resident
of Woodville and retired from
the City of Tallahassee Fire De-


Relay For Life Kick-Off Rally On Tap


The American Cancer Societ3
invites individuals who want tc
honor cancer survivors (anyone
who has ever been diagnosed
with cancer) or pay tribute tc
those who have lost their battle
with cancer to join its Relay For
'Life of Wakulla Kick-Off Rally
scheduled on Nov. 9 at the Inr
at Wildwood, 3896 Coastal
Highway in Medart, beginning
at 6:30 p.m.
The Relay For Life of Wakulla
Kick-Off Rally is an opportunity
for members of the community
to gather together to celebrate
the beginning of the Relay For
Life season that will conclude
on April 20 and April 21, 2007
when the Relay For Life of
Wakulla event takes place at the



Si:.-l i -


y Wakulla High School track.
Members of the community
Share invited to attend the Kick-
Off to sign-up a relay team,
register as a survivor or just stop
e by to learnmore about Relay For
r Life of Wakulla and enjoy great
, food and fellowship.
S Relay For Life of,Wakulla
I is an overnight, community
' fund-raising celebration where
individuals and teams camp
South, barbecue, dance, and take
Turns walking around a track
Srelay style while raising funds
Sto fight cancer.
r At nightfall, participants will
Slight hundreds of luminaries
, around the track in a moving
f ceremony to honor cancer sur-
vivors as well as friends and
,~~~ ~~~ ;. -:


'I


family members lost to the
disease.
The American Cancer Society
Relay For Life of Wakulla repre-
sents hope that those lost to
cancer will never be forgotten,
that those who face cancer will
be supported, and that one day
cancer will be eliminated.
SThe American Cancer Society
is the nationwide community-
based voluntary health organi-
zation dedicated to eliminating
cancer as a major health prob-
lem. For more information, call
1-800-ACS-2345, available 24
hours a day, seven days a week,
or visit www.cancer.org.

Wakulla
United Methodist Church
Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m.
S Sunday Worship 11 am.
Wednesday Service 7 p.m.

1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741
Pastor Drew Standridge

IVan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road
p w C Crawfordville
Pastor,
Daniel Cooksey
'Come & Worship With Us"
926-IVAN(4826)
Sunday School 10 a.m.
Sunday Worship .................. 11 a.m.
Evening Worship.......................6 p.m.
Wednesday Service ..................7 p.m.
& Youth Service 7 p.m.
Royal Rangers 7 p.m.
Missionettes 7 p.m.


apartment. He was a member of
Woodville First Baptist Church.
Survivors include two sons,
Wade Lee Waff and wife Kristy
and Ward Lee Waff and wife
Christy; a daughter, Dorothy
Smith and husband Mike of
Woodville; a brother, Robert
Lee Waff of Panama City; Donna
Ward Newman, mother of Wade,
Ward and Dorothy; six grand-
children, Mandi Smith, Heather
Waff, Ceira Edmands, Hunter
Waff, Clayton Waff, and Caleb
Waff.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.

Morris White
Morris "Big Wayne" White,
64, of Tallahassee, died Saturday,
Oct. 28, in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held,
Wednesday, Nov. 1 at White
Primitive Baptist Church in
Woodville with burial at White
Primitive Baptist Church Cem-
etery.
Big Wayne was loved by all
who knew him. Animals, cars
and FSU were his passions, es-
pecially his Dalmation, Runt. He
was a retired auto mechanic.
Survivors include his wife,
Linda White of Woodville; a son,
Steve White and wife LeiLani of
Woodville; a daughter, Tammy
White Gerrell and husband Jess
of Woodville; two grandchil-
dren, Dwayne Gerrell and Tracie
White, both of Woodville; two
brothers,' Carlton White and
wife Kay of Calvary, Ga., and
Donnie White of Woodville; a
sister, Joyce Riggs of Woodville;
many nieces and nephews; and
a very special niece, Olivia Lyon
of Woodville.
Beggs Funeral Home in Tal-
lahassee was in charge of the
arrangements.

Ochlockonee
Sp rough Christian Center,
worrd Taught
4 hirL )JojFaIth (hutch

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

WakuUa


3383 Coastal Hwy.
1/3rd mile east of Wakulla High School
9:30 a.m. Sunday School
10:30 a.m. Worship Services
Nursery Provided
926-4569
www.wakullapres.org




o(us ic
Vkiso rArt 's A Wdec,,l
Dr. NacY fwibwsh, Pator
WAttwHwrtui n Hd &fid e inc ld.





STRONG

& JONES

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

Gracious,
Dignified Service

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


Churcl


Panacea Park

Baptist Church
24 Mission Road, Panacea
Sunday School 10 a.m.
Worship 11 a.m.
Wed. Prayer Meeting 7 p.m.
Pastor, Jerry Spears
I io g y


St. Elizabeth .'
Ann Seton

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


SCrawfordville United Methodist Church
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship 8:30 a.m. & 11 a.m.
Pastor Tony Rosenberger "Cm roa Wt U
UNITED 926-7209it U
METHODIST Ochlockonee & Arran Road
CHURCH I
"CHURH www.crawfordville-ume.org


'A 1 ;'::. 1391 Crawfordville Highway
VW ak l i... aI .il 1 S Crawfordville, FL32327, .
ic; ATS RCI-7
SundayActivities Wednesdav Evening Activities
Continental Breakfast 9:15 a.m. Family Night Supper 5:30 p.m.
Bible Study/Fellowship 9:45 a.m. Children/Youth/Adult Activities 6:45 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
^fC4 *a '


FjRST
BApTisT C uRch



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.


Hwy 319 Medart,
Office 926-5265
Early Worship 8.30a.m.

S Morming Worship 11:00 a.m.
AWANAClubs 4:00 p.m.
Youth Zone Time 4:30 p.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.a
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 st e g our families.
Reaching Children, Youth, Adults and Seniors for Jesus.
We will look forward to seeing you this Lord's Day.
www.JakeeBenbaptistchurch.org


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


Sunday School 9:45 AM
Momin*g shlp11 AM

AWAACIIbh 5 PM


,roA 1names'nt (eluicen
123 Elena Drive
Tallahassee, FL 32305
Owned & Operated By Wesley Schweinsberg
Son of the Late Harold Schweinsberg
Office: (850) 421-7211 Mobile: (850) 694-9639
Call and Compare... You'll Save Time & Money
Same Quality & Service


I


O lockoSaintTeresa

I~- l ay J Episcopal
SUnited Church
United 1255 Rehwinkel Rd.
Methodist At the corner of Rehwinkel Rd. & US 98
O SundaySchool
Church Holy Eucharist 8:30 am
S y W p 9 am. Youth & Adults 9:30 AM
Sunday Worship 9 a.m. Children 10:30 AM
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Worship 10:30, AM
Worship 10:30 AM
Vastor trett Zempleton Reverend John Spicer
(850) 962-2984 1 926-4288


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

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


Trinity
Lutheran
Church of Wakulla County
Hwy. 98, Across from WHS
Web site:
TrinityLutheranofWakulla.com
Bible Class 9:00 a.m.
Worship 10:00 a.m.
Pre-School M-F (3-5 Years)
Pastor Les Kimball
Church 926-7808 Pre-School 926-5557

Sopchoppy
SUnited
Methodist
Church
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship I I a.m.
Pastor Brett Templeton
850-962-2984


n I








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 5A


Community


A thought for the week:
remember, living close to holy
things, working in the church,
teaching in schools, working.
in public places, and speaking
holy things does not necessarily
mean one is living a holy life.
Excellence in faith, knowl-
edge, endurance, patience, or
endless love require the habit
of discipline. Habit means exer-
cise, a maturing process. Just as
a beginning apple is perfect, you
can be perfect for your plans for
the people.
Think on things that are true,
honest, just, pure, lovely, speak-
ing the truth to every person.
Have a good'rapport within and
without. If you have something
to celebrate, think on these
things.
We have a new location and a
new name for our church which
is located on Surf Road in Sop-
choppy. On Oct. 21, the ground-
breaking of our new church was
held and named Skipper Temple
Church of Christ Written In
Heaven. Regular services are


Hi neighbors.. For those of
you who are not aware, listen
upl Those big black bears are
out and about again. There are
more than just one and we all
need to be careful, especially
at night.
It will do you no good to call
anyone to complain because
Linda Davis went through this
last year with no results. The
man she finally got to return her
call informed her that he had no
place to take the bears.
Well, excuse me, what would
they like us to do with them?
They are tearing up garbage
cans and throwing them all
over the place in Hyde Park, up
at Shane and Mary Stricklaid's
place, as well as up and down
Highway 98.
Somebody needs to care and
somebody needs to do some-
thing. I just feel sure that there
is someone getting paid to do
these things.
I don't know who. but I don't.
believe that wildlife is supposed
0 o jiistfbe llbwed'to wVreck
4avoc opn us when we don't
bother them.
If you are in the know about
who you can get to transfer
these bears, please call them.
' I hear that Newell Ladd is
back home and doing well. They
tell me she was just.about run-


BUCKHORN
NEWS
By Ethel Skipper


held at the Skipper home the
first, third and fourth Sundays.
Sunday,schools is held at 10:30
a.m. with fellowship service at
11:30 a.m. and Tuesday at 7 p.m.
The public is welcome.
We would like to thank
our families and friends who
attended the groundbreaking
service. Your presence and sup-
port was appreciated.
Our prayers and support go
out to all the sick and shut-in,
those in the hospital, nursing
homes, prisons, and to world
leaders everywhere.
We wish a happy birthday to
Roosevelt Ross on Nov. 1, from
all your family.
The Convocation of the
Churches of Christ Written In
Heaven, Inc. will be held in
Waycross, Ga., beginning on


ST. MARKS
NEWS
By Linda Walker

ning that rehab place where she
was staying. Welcome home
Newell. We need you out here
more than they did.
Neighbors, last week I put in
our column about the cookout
and poker run for Latrelle Ses-
sions to help with treatments.
We lost Latrelle this past Fri-
day evening. I was blessed to be
holding her hand when passed
away. We don't always getto tell
friends and loved ones goodbye
when it is their time to move
on, so I felt priviledged:
I was also blessed to be hold-
ing my mother's hand when
she passed on and it was hard
for me to understand why we
don't getto keep those we love
forever.
. But they. dq ri' relyb' g

they are needed someplace else.
This is just my belief. It gives me
peace knowing this.
:Our thoughts and prayers
are with Barnard, Ms, Alice and
her children, Donna and Chris.


Latrelle's funeral will be held
Friday, Nov. 3, at 11 a.m., at St.
Marks cemetery.
On our prayer list, please
remember Latrelle's family
and friends, Vance Chapman
and daughter, Lauren, Buck In-
gram, Nettie, Junior and Gordon
Strickland, Newell Ladd, Thelma
Murphy, Jim and Betty Ward,
Nancy Nichols, Darrell Hershey,
Benita Triplett and her family,
Jerelere Howard, my brother
John 'Cowboy' Spillane and his
family.
Pray for our families, that we
take time for each other, pray
for our soldiers still overseas,
our town, our country and pray
for peace.
If you have news you want
to share, please call me at 925-
0234 or leave a note at Bo Lynn's
store in our drop box.
I want to thank Charlotte
Carson for her kindness on
Friday afternoon. Thank you
Betty Smith for your kindness
Son Saturday: .
i Listen up people; I still don't
have November's and Decemni
ber's birthday list yet, so please
sign up at Bo Lynn's store. I will
put a booklet there for you to
write your name, birthday and
others that you want to be re-
membered.
Beware of the bearsllIllll


Resident Leads Charge

For State Amendment


HAPPENINGS


Wakulla Springs State Park
will host a twilight cruise and
dinner on Saturday, Nov. 4 at
5:30 p.m. Visitors are invited to
escape the Tallahassee crowds
with a romantic cruise down the
scenic Wakulla River followed
by a dinner in the historic
Wakulla Springs Lodge.
The cost of the event is $28
per person and reservations are
required. For more information
or reservations, call the park at
224-5950.


211 Office Moves
After outgrowing its previous
facility, 2-1-1 Big Bend has found
a new home. After 18 years at
their old facility, where kitchens
were converted to offices and
bathtubs to storage areas, the
renovation work is complete
on their new $1 million call
center
The 8,000 square-foot facil-
ity features a state-of-the-art
counselor training room, an er-
gonomically correct call center,


staff work rooms and confer-
ence areas.
The building is equipped,
with a climate controlled tech-
nologyroom, information pro-
gram team suite, fiscal suite and
hotline training/supervisiont
suite. In addition, the building
is structurally safe and adapted
to stay operational during huri
ricanes and other natural di-
sasters.
The number of work stations
has increased from 13 to 21.


Sunday, Nov. 5, Tuesday, Nov.
7 and Sunday, Nov. 12, in Tal-
lahassee Diocese, West Florida
and First Coast Dioceses. If you
plan to attend, don't forget to
vote early.
On Saturday, Nov. 4, at 7:30
p.m., there will be a service at
Mother Gleen Church in Talla-
hassee on Crawfordville Hwy.,
with Pastor Morris. It will fea-
ture The Gospel Travelers with
Pastor Blake and Pastor Skipper.
Everyone is welcome.
There will be a big yard sale
on Saturday, Nov. 4, from 7:30
until noon on P.A. Sanders
Road. Items on sale include
household things, clothes, heat-
ers, and much more. Look for
the sign. If you want breakfast,
call 962-3911, 962-7838, or
510-6653. Homemade biscuits,
country sausage and grits will
be served.
Eva Johnson wishes a happy
birthday to Ethel Brannen, Nov.
3; Deacon Raymond Plummer,
Nov. 8; Rickie Williams, Nov. 23;
and Leston Green on Nov. 23.


850-697-84
OFFICE


f ; 2006 CALENDAR

0 M'orkshop: Impact Fee
fno Commission Chambers

Regular Board Meeting
Commission Chambers

Regular Board Meeting
Commission Chambers


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AMIE CELL


WOODVILLE


Alan Brock of Wakulla Sta-
tion was pleased when recruited
to manage the Amendment 4
campaign across North Florida.
Long an activist in educating
youth about the dangers of to-
bacco use, Brock jumped at the
chance to further the cause.
He is coordinating volunteer
efforts in more than 30 counties;
and the, campaign is the only
citizen-sponsored initiative to
qualify for the ballot this No-
vember. Brock said the petition
drive was extremely successful,
with participants gathering
far more signatures, and in a
shorter time frame, than any
other previous effort;
"This campaign has been
hugely popular," Brock ex-
plained, "and we are optimistic
the amendment will pass with a
large majority. I've long believed
the state legislature must make
a firm commitment to prevent-
ing kids from ever taking up the
use of tobacco.
"Florida was the first state
to win damages against Big To-
bacco, and its Truth campaign
was not only innovative, but
hugely successful. The passage
of this amendment is a step in
the right direction."
The amendment is sponsored
by a coalition of the American
Cancer Society, the American


Lung Association, the American
Heart Association and the Cam-
paign for Tobacco Free Kids.
As a spokesperson for the
coalition, Brock recounted the
impressive statistics achieved
when the program was fully
funded: "Tobacco use by youth
decreased by over 50 percent
in middle schools, and over 30
percent in high schools. Teen
participation in prevention ac-
tivities and leadership develop-
ment increased dramatically."
SBrock pointed out that Flor-
ida generates more sales of
tobacco products than any other
state in the union. This is not
surprising, considering tobacco
companies target Florida with
$1.2 billion worth of product
advertisements each year.
If Amendment 4 is approved,
the legislature would allocate 15
percent of the annual tobacco
funds toward youth programs
for the prevention of tobacco
use. That would mean an in-
crease from under $1 million
spent statewide to over $50
million.
"These funds will allow the
resumption of statewide pro-
grams similar to SWAT (Students
Working Against Tobacco),"
continued Brock, "something
Wakulla County hasn't hpd for
over four years."


The helpful place.
9382 Woodville Highway Tallahassee, FL 32305 (850) 421-9000



ILEShITS
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November 7, 6 7:30 pm

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We have a complete line of products and
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Tony Moore, Owner
Phone: (850) 926-7949 Fax: (850) 926-6928
3016 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 32327
Conveniently located North of the Courthouse on Crawfordville Hwy.


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Registerto win dor prizes, mc inc
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Take advantage o hundred fsale items including
Clothing, Georgia B s, Purina Feed,
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WAKUILA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY

COMMISSIONERS' SCHEDULE FOR WORKSHOPS,

PUB LICH6JARINGS & MEETINGS


ALL WORKSHOPS, PUBLIC.HEARINGS AND COMMISSION
MEETINGS ARE OPEN TOTHE PUBLIC.
Wakulla County does not discriminate on the basis of Race, Color, National Origin, Sex, Religion, Age or Handicapped
Si: ,r, .- m ,ip.:... rTr, .:. r -i_ provision of services. Handicapped individuals may receive special accommodations with one
working dj,: -r-.:it- i: I:"-r section 286.011 (6)F.S. If special accommodations are required, please call
Pamela Raker Allbritton at (850) 926-0919,TDD (850) 926-1201.


JIMMIE CROWDER EXCAVATING & LAND CLEARING, INC.
COMPLETE SITE DEVELOPMENT
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DEMOLITION WORK UTILITY CONTRACTOR
FILL DIRT TOP SOIL GRAVEL MASON SAND DELIVERED
I a. .: POND BUILDING ..


November 6


November 6


November 20


I


,. ... :







Page 6A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


People


Lindsey Blakeslee And J.R. Jones

Lindsey Blakeslee

To Marry Jones


Jack Hawkins And Maribel Palacios

Maribel Palacios Is

Wed To Hawkins


Alaina Stane And Dale Pafford

Alaina Jadon Stane

Marries Pafford


Dale and Christina Blakeslee
of Crawfordville announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Lindsey Blakeslee of Jackson-
ville, to J.R. Jones of Jacksonville.
He is the son of Robert and Sha-
ron Jones of Tallahassee.
The bride-elect is a 2001 grad-
uate of Wakulla High School


First

Birthdays

.O ,e F


Layla D. Smith
Happy first birthday to Layla
Da'Zhane Smith on Oct. 21. She
is the daughter of Katina Rosier
and Mark Smith of Crawford-
ville.
Maternal grandparents are
Sandra Porter of Sopchoppy and
the late Jimmy Rosier. Paternal
grandparents are Melvin and
Ruby Smith of Crawfordville.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Leon and Rachel Porter of
Sopchoppy.


Michael L. Hurley III
Happy first birthday to Mi-
chael Lee Hurley III on Oct. 18.
He is the son of Sheree and
Michael Hurley Jr. of Crawford-
ville.
Maternal grandparents are
Vickie and Robert Heuring,
Sr. of Crawfordville. Paternal
grandparents are Ronda Hurley
of Crawfordvulle and the late
Michael Hurley St.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Tina Starling of Crawfordville
and the late William Starling,
Sr. and Mae Heuring of Craw-
fordville and the late Freddie
Heuring, Sr.

Benefit Fish Fry To
Help Robison Family
A benefit fish fry will be held
for Leroy and Minnie Robison
to help the family with medi-
cal bills. The event will be held
Saturday, Nov. 4 at Hudson Park
in Crawfordville. The fundraiser
will begin at 8:30 a.m.


and a 2005 graduate of Flagler
College. She is attending Jack-
sonville University.
Her fiance is a 2002 graduate
of Wakulla High School. He is
attending Jacksonville Commu-
nity College.
The wedding will be held on
April 28 on St. George Island.


St. Marks

Refuge

Celebrates

75 Years
St. Marks National Wildlife
Refuge recently began a' year-
long celebration of 75 years of
providing wildlife habitat and
recreational opportunities for
residents of North Pl rida, South
Georgia and many other states.
Signed into law on Oct. 31,
1931, the refuge has grown from
its 53-acre "Lighthouse Reserva-
tion" to close to' 69,000 acres of
coastal marshes, freshwater wet-
lands and pine uplands along
Apalachee Bay.
Initially the refuge received
federal designation to protect
migrating Canada Geese. In the
many years that followed, the
refuge has provided a home for
resident and migrating birds as
well as 60 imperiled animal and
plant species, including the bald
eagle, red-cockaded woodpecker,
manatee, wood stork and yellow
fringed orchid.
The refuge has long been a
visitor destination spot. Visitors
first started coming to the refuge
by boat or, drove to the property
braving muddy, pot-holed roads.
More than 280,000 visitors visit
the property each year.
For more information about
the refuge, call 925-6121.


Maribel Palacios and Jack
Hawkins were married on Mon-
day, Oct. 23, in the Bahamas.
The bride is the daughter of
Vinny and Yolanda Palacios of
St. Petersburg.
The groom is the son of
Deborah Marten of Tallahas-
see and. the grandson of Helen
Whaley of Crawfordville and the
late William Whaley.
The bride is a graduate of
Northeast High School in St.


Petersburg, the University of
South Florida and Nova South-
east College of Medicine. She
is an emergency room doctor
at Bayfront Medical Center in
St. Petersburg.,
The groom is a graduate of
Wakulla High School and Florida
State University. He is employed
by PeopleSoft as a computer
consultant. After honeymoon-
ing in Hawaii, the couple will
reside in St. Petersburg.


Student Art To Be

Featured At Festival


- Two student artists from each
of Wakulla County's seven public
schools will have their maritime
paintings on display at the First
Annual Mighty Mullet Nlaitime
Festival, Nov. 18, in Panacea.
"We consider every student
artist who enters to be a win-
ner," said Ivanhoe Carroll, a
festival coordinator, "but school
officials will select two paintings
from each school to be unveiled
on easels in the art tent during
the 10 a.m. opening ceremonies
at Woolley Park that Saturday."
Participating in this inau-
gural event are Crawfordville
Elementary School, Coast Char-
ter School, Medart Elemen-
tary School, Riversprings Middle
School, Shadeville. Elementary
School, Wakulla High School,
and Wakulla Middle School.
Carroll said students can use
any medium to depict either
a mullet boat, a shrimp boat,
mullet, fishermen in action, or a
shipwreck. The 14 selected paint-
ings will then be put on display
in Big Bend Maritime Center's
'mini museum," located at, the
Shops by the Bay, on Coastal
Highway 98 in Panacea.
The festival is a fund-raising


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event to benefit the Big Bend
Maritime Center, a living mu-
seum planned for the Panacea
waterfront.


Alaina Jadon Stane of Craw-
fordville and Dale Allen Pafford
of Tallahassee were married
Sept. 16 at Wakulla Springs State
Park. The Rev. Brett Templeton
performed the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Ron and Kathy Griffin of Shell
Point. The groom is the son of
James and Carol Pafford of Tal-
lahassee.
Matron of honor was Kim-
berly Rodgers of Crawfordville,
cousin of the bride. The brides-
maids were Kristr Sanders of
Tallahassee and Jenna Owen of
Ocala, cousin of the bride. The
flower girl was Alexah Rosier
of Crawfordville, daughter of
the bride.
CLASSIFIED As L
Call 92


The best man was Grego-
ry Ferrell of Tallahassee. The
groomsmen were David Lee and
Ron Curry, both of Havana. The
ringer bearer was Dylan Rodg-
ers of Crawfordville, cousin of
the bride.
The ushers were Kevin Rodg-
ers of Crawfordville and Devon
Wilkins of Tallahassee. Special
soloists were Lindsay Worsham'
of Tallahassee and Kimberly
Sanders of Jacksonville.
A dinner reception was held
on the glass terrace at the
Wakulla Springs Lodge.
The couple took a cruise to
Key West and Nassau in the
Bahamas and is residing in
Crawfordville.
.ow As $7 Per Week!
26-7102


FAMILY























WAKULLA PRE-K AT THE

WA UILA EDUCATIONAL

CENTER

LOCATED AT 87 ANDREW HAGRETT DRIVE
CRAWFORDVLL9E, Fl
tal (850) 926-8111

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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 7A


New Haven For Hospice Patients


Cornelia Lea Dunlap

To Marry Wiley


11 -1-1-i


When a Big Bend Hospice
patient at Eden Springs had nu-
merous out-of-town family come
to say goodbye, Hospice Nurse
Mary McMahan approached Ad-
ministrator Larry Weappa about
moving the patient so that the
family would have some much
needed privacy.
Weappa was able to provide
a private room, and the patient
was able to die at peace, sur-
rounded by family. The family
was extremely grateful that they
had those last hours alone with
their loved one. Seeing how
important this had been to this
family, McMahan went back to
Weappa to ask if a room could
be set aside for any patient in
their final days or hours so that
they, too, could have a special
place to gather with family.
Eden Springs agreed and
offered a room that could be
decorated especially to bring
peace and comfort to families
and patients. McMahan took
the idea to the Big Bend Hos-
pice Wakulla County Advisory
Council in May, and they agreed
to adopt the room as a project.
Meanwhile, Sharlene Smith
Posey and Tina Smith Langston
decided to do something that
would honor their parents, A.M.
and Mary Smith, and at the
same time, help.Big Benid Hos-


Charmian Barwick-Dunlap of
Tallahassee and Lester Dunlap
of Sopchoppy announce the
engagement 'and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Cornelia Lea Dunlap, to John
Wyatt Wiley. He is.the son
-of Bobby and.Linda Wiley of
Mexico Beach.
The bride-elect is the mater-
nal granddaughter of Fred and
Jewell Hirsch of Tallahassee
and Berney and Peggy Barwick
of Crawfordville. She is the pa-
ternal granddaughter of David
and Jean Dunlap of Sopchoppy
and the great-granddaughter of
Cornelia Harden of Sopchoppy.
She graduated from Wakulla
High School in 1999 and played
college softball at North Florida
Community College where she
received her A.S. degree. She
received her Bachelor of Science

First

Birthday


Kirsten A. Gavin
Happy first birthday to Kirst-
en Amari Gavin on Oct. 24. She
is the daughter of Felicia Jenkins
and Kevin Gavin of Crawford-
ville. Maternal grandparents are
Lewis and Alice Wilkerson of
Crawfordville and LC. and Gwen
Jenkins of Camilla, Ga. Paternal
grandparents are Harold Gavin
of Crawfordville and the late,
Lessie D. Gavin.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Lorine Farmer of Crawford-
ville and the late Alton Farmer;.
Paternal great-grandparents are
:Mary and Randolph Nelson of
Crawfordville, the late Freddie
Webster, and the late Johnnie
and RosaLee Gavin.


Unices t or
wom ot~ Color


degree in Finance and Market-
ing from Florida State University
in 2003. Cornelia is employed in
commercial lending at Superior
Bank in, Port St. Joe.
Her fiance is the grandson of
Mrs. Marnell Fortner Vanderford
of Crestview and the late Bert
Fortner. He is also the maternal
grandson of the late Julian Ard.
His maternal grandparents are
the late Julian Wiley and Ponita
Gilchrist of Bainbridge, Ga.
He graduated from Crestview
High School in 1993 and served
four years in the U.S. Navy. He is
pursuing a degree in drafting/
design and will graduate from
Gulf Coast Community College
in May 2007.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Nov. 11 at 5 p.m.
at Turtle Beach Inn, Indian
Pass, Fla.

Benefit

Account

Established
A benefit bank account has
been set up at Wakulla Bank to
assist the Latrelle and Barnard
Sessions family and'assist with
medical expenses.
Latrelle was recently diag-
nosed with cancer and passed
away on Friday. Oct. 27. The fam-
ily has no medical insurance.
The Wakulla Free Riders (WFR)
are selling smoked Boston butts
and smoked hams to help the
family with their expenses.
A poker run will be held on
Saturday. Nov. 4. and a ham and
Boston butt benefit will be held
on Saturday. Nov. 18: Thanksgiv-
ing butts are available for a $25
donation. For information, call
528-2144 and leave a message.
MLK Donations Sought,
The Wakulla County Christian
Coalition is still seeking dona-
tions to help with the cost of a
monument honoring slain civil
rights activist Dr. Martin Luther
King; Jr.
Anyone who 'would like to
contribute to the cause may send
donations to the Wakulla County
Christian Coalition. P.O. Box 456,
Crawfordville. Fla.. 32326. The
monument will be built at the
county courthouse.


4250 Crawfordville Hwy.
3,5 iles South of Courthouse
926-8281


Library To
The Third Annual Fall Fling
Fund-raiser Will take place at the
Wakulla County Public Library
on Saturday. Nov. 4 beginning
at 9 a.m.
The fund-raiser will help
support the Friends of the Li- ,
brary, the Iris Garden Club and
the Wakulla County Historical
Society and the many projects
undertaken by these organiza-
tions. Thrivent Financial for
Lutherans is a cosponsor of
the event and will provide up
to $1,600 in matching funds to
support children's activities at
the library.
The hallmark of the event
is the Friend's Free Book Ex-
travaganza where thousands of
books are available free for the
taking and monetary donations
to support library programs are
encouraged and welcome.
The Iris Garden Club.will
have a White Elephant and
Baked Goods Sale. The His-
torical Society will be selling a


i Host Fall Fund-Raiser Event


variety of local history publica-
tions. Christmas ornaments
featuring the St.Nlarks Light-
house and Old Wakulla County
Courthouse, Wakulla County
Afghans, T-shirts, pens, coffee
cups and other items.
The Friends, the Garden
Club. and Historical Society will
alsohave information on hand
about their organizations and
encourage everyone to :attend
their meetings or help with
their community projects.
The Friends of the Library
sponsors programs at the li-
brary throughout the year, in-
cluding the extensive summer
reading program that families
enjoy all summer long. In addi-
tion. they fund the'photocopy
center at the library where color
and black and white copies can
be made and documents can be
scanned to any of the public
access computers.
The Iris Garden Club holds
monthly daytime and evening


meetings at the library on
gardening topics of interest to
Wakulla residents. At1l p.m. on
Tuesday, Nov. 21, "Bromeliads
and Ferns" will be presented
by Linda and Alton Towles of
Gourds and Gophers Nursery.
At 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 21,
"Antique Roses". will be pre-
sented by Heide Clifton' and
Dr. William Kerber, Rose Gar-
den Coordinator of Goodwood
Plantation.
In addition to maintaining
the library landscaping. the
Garden Club also supports five
Youth Garden Groups at the
iCOAST Charter School. provides
landscaping for the Habitat
for Humanity homes. and has
planted butterfly gardens at six
local day car .centers.
SThe Wakulla County Histori-
cal Society has many ongoing
projects' supporting efforts to
preserve our local history and
heritage., The Old Jail Museum
Shop is open every Saturday


morning raising funds to help
establish a museum and ar-
chives of local history in our
old jail.
Interesting' historical pro-
grams are presented monthly
at the library. At 7:30 p.m. on
Tuesday, Nov. 14, the program
will feature Heritage Publish-
ing, a firm that has published
County,'Family History books
for many counties in the Florida
panhandle. They will present a
program on what we need to
do to- have a Wakulla Family
Heritage book published.
All programs of the Friends,
Iris Garden Club, and Historical
Society are free and open to
the public. New members and
volunteers are always welcome
Please come out on Saturday
and help support these groups
that help make Wakulla County
a wonderful place to live, work
and play. For more information
about the event, please contact
Doug Jones at 926-7415.


Women's Association Plans Fall Fling


The Wakulla Professional &
Business Women's Association
will present its 2006 annual
fund-raiser Fall Fling, "School
House Rock Back To The Fif-
tiesl," Friday. Nov. 10, from 6:30
p.m, until midnight.
The event will be held at.the
Wakulla Senior Citizen Center
Banquet Room. 33 Michael Drive.
Crawfordville.
Individuals may sponsor a
table or pay $50 per person.
Tickets can be purchased though
Membership Chairperson Linda
Boles, at Rascal Auto in Craw-
fordville, 926-6222,
Seating is limited so guests
are invited to get tickets early.
Tickets will not be sold at the
door. Proceeds go to support
the organization's annual schol-
arship fund for a high school
senior and an adult learner
returning to school.'
Last year's proceeds allowed
the Wakulla Professional & Busi-
ness Women's group to award
three high school seniors with
$2,000 scholarships, and two
$1.000 scholarships went to


~eeded, 1









* fedyic m fii

* c c


Dr TIMMe~c~


adult learners. ..
"We attribute this wonder-
ful generosity to the support of
the people and businesses of
Wakulla County." a spokesper-
son said. "Thank you to each
person who participates in this
annual fund raiser."
SWPBWA meets the third
Wednesday of each month at
noon at the Wakulla War Eagle
Cafe, at Wakulla High.:


SPam. Evans, culinary arts
teacher, and her students pro-
vide a wonderful meal and
setting for our meetings. Each
meeting features a different
speaker from the community.
The Community Table provides
a forum for a local business to
display information and briefly
describe the services they pro-
vide. '
Anyone interested in attend-


ing one of the meetings may
contact President Jackie Lawhon
at962-4611 (City of Sopchoppy).
Reservations for lunch are re-
quired and can be phoned into
her office.
The group's mission state-
ment is: To encourage integ-
rity and friendship throughout
our community by creating an
awareness of the value and.
contributions of women.


EYE $AVERS


PAUL HARMAN, OD
EYE EXAMINATIONS,

CONTACT LENS SERVICES
TREATMENT OF GLAUCOMA A
CATARACT EVA LUATJON
DESIGNER & BUDGET FRAMEb


Check Yearly
See Clearoy


ACCEPTING MEDICARE MEDICAID
VSP VCI SPECTER, PRIMARY PLUS
& CiP DISCOUNT U E

WAL-INS WELCOME USE YOU
APPOINTMENTS RECOMMENDED FLE
FLEXIBLE

0A Iru SPENDING



'i BEFORE

THE YEAR

'ENDS





6 92="9213
S2650-5 CRAWFORDVILLE HWY.
,^ "OPEN MON.-FRI. 8-5:00 CLOSED TUES.


Hair & Nail SalonY
Hair & Nail Salon


~


,I .


I


Mary Jane Love Mary McMahan, Larry Weappa And Tina Langston
pice. On June 23. they hos' d a room at Eden Springs. The room was completed
golf tournament and banquet at "Furnishing and painting and dedicated on Oct. 5 with a
Wildwood Country Club. this room has been a real la- ribbon cutting and reception.
"We had wanted to dgathis bor of love by many people;" Big Bend Hospice gratefully
for some time," said Sh lene said nurse Mary McMahan. acknowledges the efforts of
Posey, "for all the families in "So many families will be able Mary Jane Lovel for her help
Wakulla County who have ex- to use this special space for with the designand furnishing,
perienced the dedication and spending time with their loved the Wakulla Advisory Council,
caring of Big Bend Hospice," one and saying goodbye. It the Wakulla Hospice team,
The money raised at this will make a huge difference in Eden Springs, and the A.M.
golf tournament was used to .the quality of those last hours Smith family for making this
refurbish and redecorate the of life." all possible.


''








Page 8A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


Shows' Pups


Place In Event


Crawfordville residents Bill
and Cam Show's Jack Russell
Terrier Pups showed well at
recent national competition,
Their daughter, Alyssa C
Show, 14, showed Texas Star
Endeavor, 4 1/2 months old, at
the National Jack Russell Terrier
Trial and placed fifth in the
smooth coat four to six month
old class.
Bill Show showed Texas Star
Intrepid, 4 1/2 months old, in
the rough/broken four to six
month class and was 10th in
the huge class.
SAlyssa C. Show went to the-
National Jack Russell Terrier
Trial to represent Florida in the
Youth Handler Division. The
youth are judged in conforma-
tion, agility, obedience and
go-to-ground. Not only do they
work their dogs in each area


but they have to answer many
questions in each area and show
leadership ability.
Alyssa and dog Zorro placed
fourth in conformation and
sixth in agility.
"This is Alyssa's first time
at nationals and to come away
with ribbons was icing on the
Cake," said her mother.
Alyssa is a ninth-grade honor
student at Wakulla High School.
She is also in the band, NROTC
and Brain Brawl Team mem-
ber.
"We are very proud of our
daughter and these two pups,"
said Cam Show. "This was their
first time showing and nation-
als."


Seminar To Focus On Depression
Wakulla Station Pharmacy the pharmacy at 421-4040.
will offer a free seminar, "Cop-
ing with Depression," at the Che
pharmacy on Wednesday, Nov.
8 from 6 p.m. until 7 p.m. C her
Dr. Brian Johnson, a doctor of,
pharmacy, will answer questions
and talk about depression. The The chil
pharmacy is located near the
corner of Woodville Highway
and State Road 267 in Wakulla the way
Station. Refreshments will be
served. To reserve a space, call _


Alyssa Show With One Of The Family's Pups


Group To Hold Special Meeting
The Bruno Groening Circle doctor and a visit from German
of Friends group that has been guests.
meeting at the Wakulla County The event will be held Mon-
Public Library will hold a spe- day, Nov. 6, at the Progressive
cial meeting in Tallahassee in Center in Tallahassee.
November. For more information on the
It will feature an informa- meeting, contact Phoebe Fillis
tional lecture from a Viennese at 926-8558.

PICKIN-N- GRINNING
THURSDAY NIGHT OU S
Karooke Friday Night 8 P.M.
STEAK NrGHT -. -t B
Saturday & Sunday .'lr"
LIVE BAND 9, / 8ssA
Every Sunday 3 7 P.M. INEWPORT, FlRIDA
Open: Wed. Sun. 10 a.m. until (8501 925-6448
At The St. Marks River Bridge

714* IaVPd 1 Z% 1c


jZ6O#i


Saturday, November 4th 9:00-1:00


Featuring
The Friends of
the Library
FREE Book
Exhlt~i.'6,ganla!
I l I 00. iof
Ibooina.r ho


Mo rnc. :,rv nnnn.n,,ni .'iipp'ri
.lilrin ,' P ru g ia;,I ti f,
'. 'h]ld r,.n anid Y, ,ihl


- .
2i


The I'is Gairdelen
(7,, bb J
VW1hite Eluphant Sale
B3, ikel Gooids


l'fr iurclhiac

r Ipl. r i n.' I1ii1 d.. pnlv'' pr i


The Wakulla Counry Historical Society
Bonok. and Gifi irenms
leairinm r W\\k'lulk Counit History


I READ WITH A CHILD 20 MINUTES A DAY .
It can maybe all the difference!
I I I II


Do A/ 1/-oI -Oudr".wpz;


The .Wkkulla County-Public Library
(^nrpcri id h\ Thi 7ii'o' n Fin inl f'4 i, Fulbcr in 4


r In her 33rd, and final, year Theatre TCC Presents
of teaching at Tallahassee G"A Christmas Story" claseyua ntwhnyoa ntths e
Community College, Dr. A Christmas Story .
Elisabeth Stein acknowledges Follow.nine-year-oldRphi I I- e
Follow nine-year-old Ralphie
that she has always loved Pqaa a tw wcfe
teaching.As she would say, Parker in his quest to get a
it's a.passion that has grown genuine official Red Ryder BB Gun.
stronger with every passing This hysterical comedy of a boy's
.year. Whlle she has had dream has captivated audiences Community and Continuing Education Courses
opportunities to go elsewhere, she has always for decades. Now, come see the T Wlla ntr
known that TCC is her home. magic live in Turner Auditorium on at T Wl Ce r
TCC's:campus. Directed by David Wakulla offers the Green Guide Certification Program
When she started at TCC in the 1970s, there were Turner, the show runs November The Wakulla Ecotourism Institute offers 90 hours of classes and field trips each
2,500 students. Although there are now more thar:. 30 December 2 and December 7 fall and spring, beginning on the third weekend of September and January.
13,000 students, the."family" atmosphere of the 9 f'8 p.m. each night. For ticket Classes are offered Monday and Tuesday evenings and a half-day on weekends
campus has not changed. information, call (850) 201-2787. for ten weeks. For specific dates and times, go to www.tcc.fl.edu and search

"For me, working at TCC is not a job; it is for "ecotourism." For more information, please call (850) 922-6290 or e-mail
lifetime of doing what I love to do most, and that is Come Hear the wakullacenter@tcc.fl.edu.
teaching," Stein explains. "It is the place where! Ca Heart
teaching," Stein explains. "lt is the place where I Capital City Band Forest Ecology The Fishing Guide Business
grew up, matured, lived and learned. I live for theseTuesday Monday
students. All of our faculty truly care about our of TCC November 7 November 20
students here." 6 9 p.m., $49 6 9 p.m., $29
TCC's Capital City Band presents Forest Field Trip II Landscape IV
As a part of TCC's commitment to reaching out its 40th Anniversary Concert on Sunday Monday
to not only its students, but the community as Friday, November 3, at 8 p.m. in November 12 November 27
well, the College will be hosting Showcase TCC Turner Auditorium on the College's 1 5 p.m., $49 6 9 p.m., $29
- a faculty lecture series open to the public that main campus. The evening's guest Nature-Based Writing I NatureBased Writin I
features first class professors sharing theirNature-Based Writing I Nature-Based Writing
passion and expertise in their field of study. soloist is clarinet player Ginny Monday Tuesday
Dinsmore. Admission is free and November 13 November 28
Dr. Stein will be featured in the first four-week there will be a reception following 6 9 p.m., 49 6 9 p.m.,$29
series. Her lectures, entitled "Angels in Art, the concert. Marketing/Promoting Wakulla Nature/Heritage-
Literature, and Life," will run on Thursday evenings Wakulla Hospitality Based Information
in the month of November (excluding Thanksgiving). November 14 December 3
6 9 p.m., $29 1 5 p.m., Free
Angels In Art, Literature & Life9 p.m. $29 1 -p.m., Free
Thursday, November 2 30 from 7 9 p.m. Nature-Based Writing II
* Room 123 in TCC's EWD building Sunday For more information,
* Cost for the four-week series is $20 November 19
* For more information, call (850) 201-8760 S 1 5 p.m., $49 call (850) 201-8760.


A'' A^^^^^kHj)r'm
A A A 33A 3^^^ uSIutfil^


,?Za













Weatherization Day A Success


The Wakulla County Weath-
erization Department hosted
'a National Weatherizarion Day
luncheon in Hudson Park on
'Oct. 25.
October was energy aware-
ness month and Oct. 30 was
National Weatherizaton Day.
The luncheon was attended by
;45 state and local officials. This
is the fourth year that Wakulla
County has put on an event in
recognition of National Weath-
,erization Day.
SThe event was kicked off by
Vicky Smith. the Wakulla Hous-
ing Department Director, thank-
ing everyone for coming out and
introducing the distinguished
,guests. Robin Dias. the Weather-
ization Coordinator for Wakulla
County. gave an overview of the
program and how it works.
He stated that last year 18
homes received weatherization
services and the county is plan-


ning on increasing the number
to 25 to 30 homes this year. The
program reduced an average of
20 percent on utility bill for the
low income families receiving
the services of the weatheriza-
tion department. He also read a
proclamation proclaiming Oct.
30 as National Weatherization
Day in Wakulla County. signed
by the Wakulla County Com-
missioners.
Norm Gempel of the Depart-
ment of Community Affairs
and the state weatherization
manager spoke briefly on Na-
tional Weatherization Day and
the increased funding received
this year.
"The event turned out great."
according to Dias. "There was
plenty of good food and every
one had a good time." Anyone
interested in the Wakulla County
Weatherization Program should
contact Robin Dias at 926-6292.


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 9A

-ALL ROADS LEAD TO...- Open T-F 10-7 Sat. 9-3

(3IF Welcomes

',(1its & ({6orJ Lori Harrell
& Lori Allen
Mineral Make Up
i Now Available! *Men -
I *Women -
'Manicures *Children .j *
I Pedicures
Highlights 926-8319
SColors Gift
Perms Cerifiates Lori Melissa Lori


ME '.






Weatherization Coordinator Robin Dias,
Florida Weatherization Director Norm Gempel
And Weatherization Consultant June Holl4


Candidate Contributions, Expenditure


Wakulla County's six can-
didates for public office filed
their latest campaign contribul
tion and expenditure report by
the Friday, Oct. 20, deadline.
The reporting period included
campaign activity from Sept. 30
through Oct. 13.
The final campaign contribu-
,tion and expenditure reporting
deadline before the Nov. 7 Gen-
'eral Election will be' Friday, Nov.
'3, which covers activity from Oct.
.14 through Nov. 2.'

Property Appraiser
SAnne W. Ahrendt raised
$6.650 during 'the reporting
period and has raised $25,905
overall. She spent $6,494.20 dur-
ing the reporting period and has
'spent $22,393.18 overall.
Ahrendt received contribu-
tions of $100 or more from 14
contributors, including $200
from Manley Fuller, $2,000 from
herself, $100 from Harrison Met-
calf, $500 from Shirley Arnold,
$200 from Peggy Owens, $100
'from Dodie Duys, $100 from
Cheryl Creel, $500 from Sylvester
;Woodward, $200 from Triple H,
Construction. $1.000 from the
Wakulla GOP. $100 from Hope,
Keating, $500 from Gregory
Thompson and $500 from Al-
lison DeFoor.
Her expenses included
$1.180.89 from Modern Mail-
ers. $419.25 from The Wakulla
News. $419.25 from The Wakulla'
News. $497.14 from Printing on
Demand. $2,733.79 from Modern
Mailers and $1,200 from WGWD-
FM 93.3 radio.
Donnie R. Sparkman raised
$600 during the reporting period
and received $607.13 as in-kind
services. He spent $6,818.27 dur-
ing the reporting period and has
spent $13.699.57 overall.
SSparkman received four con-
tributions of at least $100. indud-
ing $107.13 from himself. $500
from Brown's Seafood. $100 from
Bobby Roddenberry and $500
from Mavr Shepard.
[His expenditures included
$185.25 from The Wakulla News,
120 from Lindy's for food,
$185.26 from The Wakulla News
jind $6,317.68 from O'Kelly-Sam-
mons for advertising.

'County Commision
District 2
George Green raised $194.14
during the reporting period and
has raised $16.843.03 overall.
He spent $1,398;98 during the
reporting period arid has spent
$11.718.57 overall;
Green had only one contribu-
tor give more than $100, Elinor
Elfner. His expenditures of more
,than $100 included $195 to The
jWakulla News, $302.29 ,to Sign
printers $390 to the Crawford-
ville Post Office, $106.39 to
[Office Depot and $247 to The
,Wakulla News.


Feed Seed

Hardware

Garden Supplies

Fertilizer

Animal Health

H-1- 11 dm t
Talhse 22-41


Larry Taylor raised $1,725 Howard Kessler raised butions
during the reporting period $1,050 during the reporting ing $41
and received $6.35 as in-kind 'period and $75 was received $300 fr
services. Hehas raised $8,583.32 as in-kind services. He has $100 e;
overall. He spent $563.63 during raised $18,371 overall. H'e spent and J. A
the reporting period and has $4,781.97 during the reporting He s
spent $6,858.71 overall. period and has spent $15,675.28 ern M;
Taylor received four contribu- overall. Sign Pri
tions of at least $100, including Kessler received four coriti- Wakull;
$1,000 from the Republican
Party, $500 from himself, ard Find out how gre
$100 each from Kent and Valerie Dr. Earl Mindell I
Malik. powerful anti-agin!
and good health to
County Commision Backed by 74
District 4 I to dale and
.*' Sally. Gandy raised $1.899 0 .,-1. Money back guaran
during the reporting period got to lose bu
and received $52.15, as in-kind Experience thi
services. She has raised $27,494 health benefits of H
overall.She spent $9,780.75 dur- Call 674-3805 or oo to ew
ing the reporting period and has .
spent $23,439 overall.
Gandy received $100 or more
from five contributors, includ-
ing $250 each from Stephen R.

500 from Marv Shepard, $100
'from Lee Vause and $500 from
D.R. Vause. H E i
She paid at least $100 to four
firms or individuals including Commercial Residential &
$7.873.35 to O'Kelly-Sammons
fi 'adverlino The Repairs + Sales
Wakulla News.' $1.282.60 to .. All Makes and M
O'Kelly-Sammons for signs, and
$167.57 to Steve Willis for fund- 926
LIQ.#RA006251 6 26-



Wakulla County

OFFICIAL SAMPLE BAL.L. T

GENERAL ELECTION

November 7, 2006


Take your signed photo identification
i Tn, l rrrl cr.:,, in .rr-, 1:.r ]r.'- you when you go to vote
furnished by'the Elections O:,f,'. of Wakulla .
o. C b u n ty . ,. r .. ; '-


s of at least $100, includ-
50 from Manley Fuller,
om David Murrefi and
ach from Nancy Myers
Jan Lauer.'
spent $3,487 with Mod-
ailers, $1,119.72 with
inters and $150 with the
a Area Times.

eat YOU can feel!
brings the most
g food for long lile
the western world.
clinical studies
RESULTS.
tee. What have you
t poor health?
e outstanding
Vima/ayan toji jJuice
A.Iaurabarich ireei te cor









AIR

Mobile Homes
Service

models

3546


S- S'ieriH S. Crum
i Supervisor of Elections
S. V'suliia County
':2 5 ':" "Sut~ r.ii ~r -,f E l -,l ,:,,'r "n
P.O. ... 705 .
Crt.Tford ill FL 32326

S PRECINCT I -\\.-XKULL
\\:ikull. \i:Iunteer Fire Depau-tn
3083 Shadeville Road
PRFCINCT 2 CR A\\FORD


with


-, vote a


- r ; jrl r ,' ;.. ," you.
(Florida Stalute 101.043)


Please study this ballot before going to vote. Your pre ci nc .
:diSPr f, I!itrnh.-es are designated on your. Vo.lep Infori,,i; i C i";. -,
Select the candidates and issues that represent you, and please
vote in the General Election, November 7, 2006.

THIS SAMPLE BALLOT MA Y BE TAKEN TO THE POLLS FOR REFERENCE,


CONGRESSIONAL CAGRICU1. PE R OF
AGRICuLTuRE
I Vole fojr iOne
uNITED STATES SENATOR
(Vote for One): C Charles H. Bronson REP
C Katherine Harris EI: E.,": C..:.pln .] CrL.1
7 Bill Nelson., O
SFloyd Ray Frazier r 1 COUNTY
SBelinda Noah "' PROPERTY' PPRvISER
SBrian Moore rs r.oltoe oi Orai
SRoy Tanner NPA i Anne W.Ahrendt REP
,ii;,, r Donnie ?parkman ,DEM


STATE
GO',ERI JOR r JD
LIEUTENJPIT GO.'ERNJOR
i'.'ole for On,
L 'r,3rl,; ,:r .i FEI I
Jet I ',)l:.II'1 m
.hT, l a.. l.'E.1
Daryl L. Jones
SMax Linn REF
Tom Macklin
SRichard Paul Dembinsky '
Dr. Joe Smith
':-' .h,:r l Wl', "e i.,Tlin '" '^
James J. Kearney
Karl C.C. Behm NPA
Carol Castagnero

Write-in
ATTORNEY GENERAL
(Vote for One)
Bill McCollum REP
Walter "Skip" Campbell DEM
CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER
S(Vote for One)
Tom Lee' REP
Alex Sink DEM


iOU'irIT',' COlMr.IISSIONER
DISTRICT 2
I'.'le for On-i
La r,, Ta,i., REP
.:.': ...), ri *,,. O DEM
COUCLNT v' CO.rJMSSIONER
OISTRiCT -I
'.ote 'fo: r un-
J Sally H. Gandy "DEM
D Howard'Kessler NPA
NONPARTISAN
JUSTICE OF THE SUPREI.ME
C CURT
Shall Justice R. Fred Lewis of the
Supreme Court be retained in
office?
C YES,
SNO
JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME
COURT
Shall Justice Barbara Joan
Pariente of the Supreme Court be
retained in office?'
YES
NO


JUSTICE OF THE SUPREME
COURT
Shall J.ut,.e : Peq,: 4. Quince
of the Supreme Court be,
retained in office?
: YES
( NO
DISTRICT COURT OF
APPEAL
Shall Judge Edwin B. Browning
Jr. of the First District Court of
Appeal be retained in office?
SYES
3 NO
DISTRICT COURT OF
APPEAL
Shall Judge Brad Thomas of
the First District Court of Appeal
be retained in office?
SYES
SNO
DISTRICT COURT OF
APPEAL
Shall Judge Peter D. Webster
of the First District Court of
Appeal be retained in office?
YES
;NO
NONPARTISAN
WAKULLA SOIL & WATER
CONSERVATION DISTRICT
SEAT 4
(Vote for One)
Allan Loftin
Randall Nichols


I\akull Couint\ Li\ est:ck PaF'
in Crawfordville 84 Cedar Aver
PRECINCT 3 -SOPCHOPPY
City Hallin Sopchoppy
100 Municipal Avenue
PRECINCT -iITH CRFFI


Smith Creek
Volunteer Fire Department
2984 Smith Creek Road
PRECINCT 5 -ST MARKS'
Ci\ Hsll in'St Mirks
7.5 Pon Le:on Drnec
PRECINOT'6 IEDART
W'akulla gounit Public Library
4330 Craijord ille H%...,


PROPOSE bRT INSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENTS
r1o I
,:,Jl[] T|T|J TI,:,'[| L tilE rli-rIEII T
FTi.'e ii l tSECTi :.lr 1.
State Planning And Budget Process
.Proposing ameildtnents to the State
Constitution to it thle amount of
nonrecurring general revenue which may
be appropriated for recurring purposes in
any fiscal year'to 3 percent of the total
general revenue funds estimated to be
available, unless otherwise approved by a
three-fifths vote of the Legislature; to
establish a Joint Legislative Budget
Commission, which shall issue long-range
financial outlooks; to provide forlimited
adjustments in the state budget without
the concurrence of the full Legislature, as
provided by general law; to reduce the.
number of times trust funds are
automatically terminated; to require the
preparation and biennial revision of a long-
range state planning document; and to
establish a Government Efficiency Task
Force and specify its duties.
YES
NO
NO.3
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE XI, SECTION 5
Requiring Broader Public Support For
Constitutional Amendments Or
Revisions
Proposes an amendment to Section 5 of
Article XI of the State Constitution to
require that any proposed amendment to
or revision of the State Constitution,
whether proposed by the Legislature, by
Initiative, or by any other method, must be
approved by at least 60 percent of the
voters of the state voting on the measure,
rather than by a simple majority. This
proposed amendment would not change
the current requirement that a proposed
constitutional amendment imposing a new
state tax or fee be approved by at least 2/3
of the voters of the state voting in the
election in which such an amendment is
considered.
YES
NO


v\


L [Cr1 &I'N MNd[


Exercise your right to 'Vote 'November 7, 2006

PRECINCT -IVAN
ncr County Polling House in Ivan
on Whiddon Lake Road
ILLE 73 Whiddon Lake Road
ilon PRECINCT 8- SHELL POINT
rue Apalachee Bay Fire Department in
Shell Point 448 Shell Point Road
PRECINCT 9 PANACEA
Panacea Women's Club
115 Otter Lake Road


PRECINCT 10 OCHLOCKONEE BAY
Ochlockonee Bay Volunteer Fire
Department, 19 Wakulla Circle
PRECINCT 1- BETHEL
Mt. Olive Primitive Baptist Church No.
2, 8 Spring Creek Highway
PRECINCT 12- SHADEVILLE
Wakulla Educational Center
x7 \ndreA Ji Hargrett,Sr.Road


[JtO 4
CiOrTisTiT'JTiOrAL uIEtNDr.IEtrIT
.bRTI.LE .,< ECTIO.r: 27
'uI.,i F .plI i :p..-5l.11, 'ur m Fr.jrr
-,]d,,:l'&-.r, D.;; Gi- ,, ujirnar Heaiir.
M ,Z ra: ,'.' -.,,',g Tut .,:,:o
To protect people, especially youth, from
addiction, disease, and other health -
hazards of using tobacco, the Legislature
shall use some Tobacco Settlement
money annually for a comprehensive
statewide tobacco education and
prevention program using Centers for
Disease Control best practices. Specifies
some program components, emphasizing
youth, requiring one-third of total annual
funding for.advertising. Annual funding is
15% of 2005 Tobacco Settlement
payments to Florida, adjusted annually for
inflation. Provides definitions. Effective
immediately.
This amendment requires state
government to appropriate approximately
$57 million in 2007 for the Comprehensive
Statewide Tobacco Education and
Prevention Program. Thereafter, this
amount will increase annually with
inflation. This spending s expected to
reduce tobacco consumption. As a result,
some long-term savings to state and local
government health and insurance
programs are probable, but indeterminate.
Also, minor revenue loss to state
government is probable, but
indeterminate.
YES
SNO
NO.6
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6
ARTICLE XII, SECTION 26
Increased Homestead Exemption
Proposing amendment of the State
Constitution to increase the maximum
additional homestead exemption for low-
income seniors from $25,000 to $50,000
and to schedule the amendment to take
effect January 1, 2007, if adopted.
YES
NO


NO.7
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6
Permanently Disabled Veterans'
Discount On Homestead Ad
Valorem Tax
Proposing an amendment to the State
Constitution to provide a discount from
the amount of ad valorem tax on the
homestead of a partially or'totally
permanently disabled veteran who is
age 65 or older who was a Florida
resident at the time of entering military
service, whose disability was combat-
related, and who was honorably
discharged; to specify the percentage
of the discount as equal to the
percentage of the veteran's
permanent service-connected
disability; to specify qualification
requirements for the discount; to
authorize the Legislature to waive the
annual application requirement in
subsequent years by general law; and
to specify that the provision takes
effect December 7, 2006, is self-
executing, and does not require
implementing legislation.
YES
NO
NO. 8
CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT
ARTICLE X, SECTION 6
Eminent Domain
Proposing an amendment to the State
Constitution to prohibit the transfer of
private property taken by eminent
domain to a natural person or private
entity; providing that the Legislature
may by general law passed by a three-
fifths vote of the membership of each
house of the Legislature permit
exceptions allowing the transfer of
such private property; and providing
that this prohibition on the transfer of
private property taken by eminent
domain is applicable if the petition of
taking that initiated the condemnation
proceeding was filed on or after
January 2, 2007.
S YES
NO


VOTE BOTH SIDES OF BALLOT


Landscape Design Company

Sabal $150

Palm Trees

Fall Planting Time Is F


Fruit Trees Compost $2

Shade Trees Mulch $28

Seasonal Flowers

Pansies Snap Dragons

SFlowering ,v- Cabba
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+









Page 10A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


Sports


War Eagles Storm Into State Playoffs


By KEITH BLACKMAR
Of The Wakulla News
With a state playoff berth
on the line, the Wakulla War
Eagle football team pounded
Panama City Bay, 35-15, to
capture second place in Class
3A-District 2 on Thursday, Oct.
26, at Tommy Oliver Stadium in
Panama City.
Wakulla improved to 8-1
overall and finished 4-1 in
district contests. The Bay High
Tornados finished the 2006
campaign at 7-3 overall and 3-2
in district play.
Coach Scott Klees said the
War Eagles had a gameplan
designed to'plow the football
right at Bay. Wakulla rushed for
346 yards and took advantage of
four Bay turnovers to win the
showdown easily.
'It was like the Godby game
for us," said Klees. "They turned
the ball over four times and we
capitalized on them. We played
a good game on Thursday."
Bay received heavy doses of
quarterback Troy Walker and
running backs Xavier Blocker
and Kendell Gavin.
Walker rushed eight times
and scored four touchdowns
to pace the War Eagles. He was
named the offensive player
of the game. He rushed for:
38 yards for the first Wakulla


touchdown and added three
short runs for scores as Wakulla
built a 28-0 lead at halftime.
Florida Gator recruit and Bay
quarterback Bert Reed struggled
in the game as he was intercept-
ed twice and fumbled once.
Wakulla quarterback Cory
Eddinger threw just three pass-
es and completed only one, but
the one completion was a 38-
yard touchdown to Dion Bryant
after Bay closed the gap to 28-7.
Reed added another touchdown
late in the contest to account for
the final score.
Bay missed a 40-yard field
goal and interceptions by Tyrell
Gavin and C.J. Holton killed
other scoring chances. Nigel
Bsadham killed another Bay
offensive drive by recovering
a fumble.
Defensive lineman John
Marks recovered a fumble and
was named co-defensive player
of the game. He graded out at
82 percent. Tyrell Gavin was
also recognized as the defensive
player of the game. He had six
tackles and an interception from
his defensive back position.
Xavier Blocker rushed, 26
times for 137 yards, while Ken-
dell Gavin rushed 14 times for
96 yards.
"We really dominated the


,T Troy Walker
game," said Klees. "We were
n e physical than them.
The offensive line also played
WelLy
linebackere r Darrion Wilson
hadud4 tackles to lead the de-
fense.
"He's really turned it up the
last few games," Klees said of
Wilson's effort.
The offensive knock-'em
back award winner was Joe
Trimboli. Tim Dawson was the
defensive knock-'em back award
winner.
Wakulla will host Tallahas-
see Chiles on Friday, Nov. 3, at
7:30 p.m. at Reynolds Stadium
in the regular-season finale.


John Marks
Chiles is 6-3, but did not make
the playoffs,
Wakulla will recognize its
senior players at the Chiles
contest.
Klees noted that Chiles only
lost 17-14 to Tallahassee Godby
and has two Division-I college
wide receiver prospects.
"They like to throw," Klees
said. "We will have to stop their
passing game."
Weather postponed the
Chiles-Leon game at Gene Cox
Stadium on Oct. 27. The game
was played on Monday, Oct.
30, with Chiles pulling out a
late victory.
But the scheduling change


Tyrell Gavin
created a short week of prepara-
tion for the Timberwolves.
"They (Chiles) could-have an
'us against the' world' attitude,
having to play two games in
one week," said Klees. "We can't
overlook Chiles, but we're going
to try and get ready for the play-
offs. I'll play a lot of kids."
Wakulla has never lost to the
Timberwolves.
The first round of the play-
offs will find Wakulla in Pen-,
sacola playing Pine Forest on
Friday, Nov. 10, Pine Forest is 9-0
and ranked in Class 3A.
Pensacola Washington is the
district runner-up from Pine
Forest's district.


Statistics
Panama City Bay Wakulla
Rushing yards 176 346
Passing yards 154 38
Comp./Att./lntc. 13-28-2 1-3-0

Wakulla 14 14 7 0-35
Panama City Bay 0 0 7 8-15
Wakulla-Troy Walker 38 Yard Run (Troy Walker
Kick)
Wakulla-Troy Walker 1 Yard Run (Troy Walker
Kick)
Wakulla-Troy Walker 1 Yard Run (Xavier Blocker
2 Point Run)
Wakulla-Dion Bryant 23 Yard Pass From Cory
Eddinger (Kick Failed) .
Panama City Bay-Bert Reed 50 Yard Pass To
Sprouel (Kick Good)
Wakulla-Troy Walker 1 Yard Run (Troy Walker
Kick)
Panama City Bay-Bert Reed 50 Yard Run (2
Point Pass From Reed To Sprouel)

2006 DISTRICT 2-3A FOOTBALL STANDINGS


Godby
Wakulla
Panama City Bay
East Gadsden
PC.B. Arnold
Rickards


DISTRICT
W L
5 0
4 1
3 2
2 3
0 5
1 4


OVERALL
W L
9 0
8 1
73
54
35
2 7


Friday, Nov. 3 Games Involving District Teams
Tallahassee Chiles At Wakulla
Panama City Bay Season Over
East Gadsden At Florida High
Lincoln At Godby
Leon At Rickards
Panama City Beach Arnold At Freeport
All Wakulla Games Start At 7:30 p.m. unless
otherwise noted


SPORTS SHORTS


WHS Teams Regain
Respect From Polls
An impressive run in the
district tournament landed the
Wakulla Lady War Eagle volley
ball team back in the Class 4A
* Florida Sports Writers Associa
tion weekly poll.
Wakulla was ranked 14th.
The previous week the squad
was unranked. The only other
North Florida schools in the
rankings were third-ranked Jack
sonville Bishop Kenny. fourth
ranked Pensacola Washington
and 12th-ranked Pace.
The football team was un-
ranked prior to defeating 17th
ranked Panama City Bay in Class
3A. Godby is the top team in 3A
football, and Fort Lauderdale
Cardinal Gibbons is the top vol
leyball team in Class 4A.

Two WHS Runners
Advance To Regionals
The Class 2A-District 1 cross
Country championships at Flor-
ida High on Saturday, Oct. 28,
produced two runners who will
advance to the regional champi-
onships for Wakulla.
The Wakulla War Eagles fin-
ished fifth as a team, but Tyler
Price finished second overall
with a time of 16:59.04. Joseph
Franklin of Godby won with a
time of 16:57.68.
Other Wakulla runners in-
cluded Scott Kelly in 24th, Rob-
bie McPherson in 33rd, Mason
Alford in 43rd, Casey Fort in
55th, Michael Andrews in 57th
and Will Harvey in 58th.
The Lady War Eagles finished
fourth as a team and Sydney
Nutting placed seventh. Anna
Chandler placed 17th, Caitlyn
Chrisco placed 28th, Nina Reich
placed 43rd, Susan Hansen
placed 51st, Elizabeth Bartnick
placed 54th and Rachel Capps
placed 55th.
Price and Nutting placed
high enough to advance to
the regionals. The top seven
runners in each gender group
advanced.

Youth Coaches Sought
The Wakulla County Parks
and Recreation Department
is seeking soccer coaches for
the age 6-and-under, age 8-and-
under, and age 10-and-under
divisions.
Assistant Recreation Director
Bryan Roddenberry said many
children have registered for the
winter soccer program, but not
many coaches have comefor-
ward to volunteer their time.
Anyone interested in becom-
ing a soccer coach or youth bas-
ketball referee should contact
Roddenberry at 926-7227.

Wakulla Officers Win
Battle Of The Badges
A group of Wakulla County
law enforcement officers formed
a softball team, representing the
Wakulla County Sheriff's Office,


and won the statewide Battle of
the Badges softball tournament
Oct. 7 in Cocoa Beach.
Wakulla beat Brevard in the
championship game to win the
title. The players included Sgt.
Michael Alley, Captain Cliff
Carroll, Deputy Jason Newlin
and Deputy Darin Newlin of the
sheriff's office, Tully Sparkman
Sof the State Attorney's office,
Tallahassee Fire Department
firefighters Lee Rutledge, Rob
.Schaffer, Allen Willis.and Steve
-.Johnson, and JohA Gamwell of
the Florida DepartFent of Cor-
rections.
The team was sponsored by
SEarl's Heating and Air.

Tartt Blossoms In
SSecond Year At Florida
Former Wakulla War Ea-
gle football star Jim Tartt has
started all eight of the Florida
Gators' football games this sea-
son. Tartt, the son of Leonard
and Peggy Tartt of Sopchoppy,
Splaysleft guard for Coach Urban
l Meyer.
The third-year sophomore
has helped the Gators to a 7-
1 record this season and first
place in the Southeastern Con-
ference's Eastern Division.
He is majoring in anthro-
pology and has an interest
in forestry. Tartt started four
games as a redshirt freshman
last season.
During the television broad-
cast involving the Gators and
the University of Georgia in
Jacksonville on Saturday, Oct.
28, Tartt's hometown of Sop-
choppy was mentioned as "a
favorite hometown" by the TV
announcers.
The Gators will finish the
regular season against Vander-
bilt, South Carolina, Western
Carolina and Florida State. The
FSU game will be played over
the Thanksgiving weekend in
Tallahassee.
He's doing well," said proud
father Leonard Tartt.

Need Baseball Players
Coast to Coast Athletics is
organizing two teams of ama-
teur baseball players, ages 16
to 18, to represent the United
States in the President's Week
Baseball Series in San Juan,
Puerto Rico.
The competition will take
place on Feb. 5 through Feb. 11.
College prospects from around
the country will comprise the
rosters. Teams will be coached
by individuals who have all
played or coached at the colle-
giate or professional level.
The program includes games,
on-field and seminar instruction
for both players and their par-
ents, as well as sightseeing.
Players' interested in repre-
senting the USA against some
of the world's top Latin com-
petition should contact www.
CoastToCoastAthletics.com or
call (740) 373-4455.


WHS Volleyball Makes

Regional Semifinal


""' "

_ r .v .. ; .... .. .

I.


Graves Agrees To Play

For Appalachian State


Former Wakulla High School
baseball star and WHS graduate
Brandon Graves recently accept-
ed a baseball scholarship to play
at Appalachian State University,
located in Boone, N.C.
The left-handed pitcher
played for the Tallahassee Com-


munity College Eagles after his
high school career ended.
Graves was on the Dean's
List during his two years at TCC,
where he received his associ-
ate's degree. He will report to
the Appalachian State baseball
program in January.


The Wakulla Lady War Eagle
volleyball team completed its,
2006 season last week, but not
before splitting two games in
the Class 4A state tournament.
Coach Erica Bunch's squad
defeated Gulf Breeze 25-8, 25-22
and 25-17 in the regional quar-
terfinals in Medart on Tuesday,
Oct. 24.
The victory sent Wakulla
to JacTks'ville: to play highly
ranked Bishop Kenny on Sat-
urday, Oct: 28. The Crusaders
topped the Lady War Eagles,
25-20, 25-20 and 25-17 in the
regional semifinals.
Coach Shelly Moore said
Wakulla played well against a
strong Bishop Kenny team but
could riot make enough plays
to win. Wakulla dominated a
weaker Gulf Breeze team to ad-
vance to the second round.
"We didn't bring our A-plus
game to Jacksonville," said
Moore. "We didn't run our of-
fense the way we can. I would
say. we had a B-minus game.
They were definitely beatable."


In the Gulf Breeze game,
Wakulla took advantage of mis-
takes by the visitors.
"Their offense wasn't that
strong," the coach said about
Gulf Breeze.
Wakulla was led by seniors
Amber Annand and Amber
Perkins, who both celebrated
their final year in the volleyball
program by having solid senior
seasons. Both players are play-
ing club ball and have a chance
to get noticed and secure college
scholarships.
The junior class made out-
standing contributions through-
out the season as Kiara Gay,
Jamieah Maxwell, Megan McCal-
lister, Effie Minesterio and Katie
Smith formed a strong base for
next year.
Hannah Lovestrand and Kris-
ten Mathers also return next
fall. The junior varsity had a
winning season and should
produce at least three players
who can help the varsity.
Wakulla finished the year
at 17-9.


Noles To Host Virginia
In a battle of unranked At- WCTV-Channel 6 in Tallahas-
lantic Coast Conference teams, see will broadcast the game.
the Florida State Seminoles will WTNT-radio 94.9 FM will also
host the Virginia Cavaliers Sat- broadcast the game.
urday, Nov. 4, at noon at Doak FSU is 4-4 and 2-4 in the ACC.
Campbell Stadium. Virginia is 4-5 and 3-2.


Leadership Needed For WHS Soccer Team


By JOHN REICH
SSpecisiToTheWakulla News
ring a recent parent meet-
ing- varsity men's head coach
Bob Wallace spoke briefly about
the upcoming winter season,
". very excited about our
retu~ ing players and the young
talef we have coming from
both middle schools," he said.
The War Eagles soccer team
enters the 2006-07 campaign
seeking to better their previous
'record of 13-6-2 and advancing
further into postseason play.
Eleven varsity players return
Mason Alford, Nick Baxter,
Keith Chew, Raleigh Clarke,
Stuart Gilley, Kyle Marks, Trevor
Nason, Matt Reich, Ryan Smith,
Patrick Stewart and Pat Talbott
accounted for 47 (73.4%) of
the young team's 64 goals dur-
ing last season's 21 matches.
Within this returning group of
student-athletes, a leader must
emerge in order for the team to
succeed, said the coach.
Eager to accept the chal-
lenge and expectations this
season, additional varsity play-
ers include Reggie Coles, Shane
Davis, David Evans, Woody Har-
vey, Marcus Posey, David Rager,
Elliot Siedler, Zach Swain and
Brett Wilson.
The Wakulla team's lone
weakness this season may be
in the overall quality of play
outside the starting 11.
Non-district regular-season
matches last season (7-3 record)


against Marianna (2-0) and
John Paul II (2-0) were replaced
this season with non-district
matches against Tallahassee
opponents Lincoln (Wednesday,
Nov. 22) and a pair of matches
against Florida High (0-1).
Suwannee (0-2), Taylor Bull-
dogs (1-0) and Port St. Joe (2-0)
round out the current non-dis-
trict, nine-game schedule with
an open date remaining.
Last year, the youthful War
Eagles finished the varsity
regular season schedule with
a 6-2-2 mark before inexperi-
ence created a premature exit
during the district semifinals


last season against Bay.
The War Eagles will play a
varsity preseason classic on
Saturday, Nov. 4, at Port St. Joe.
Wakulla will play Port St. Joe
in the opening match while
Marianna and John Paul II
also kic off at 10 a.m. The win-
ners of both single-elimination
matches will advance to the
championship match to be
played at 2:30 p.m.
The War Eagles begin their
regular-season schedule with
home matches on Wednesday,
Nov. 8 (Florida High), and Thurs-
day, Nov. 9 (Godby).
Junior varsity soccer coach Ja-


son O'Neal will return this sea-
son, finding his roster primarily
filled with enthusiastic fresh-
men eager to learn and seeking
to improve upon their 2-7-1 JV
record from last season.
The JV team roster includes
Ben Anderson; Jake Blume, Tony
Castellano, Liam Daniels, Travis
Harrell, Rhett Harvey, Will Har-
vey, Morgan Henry, Sam Hicks,
Austin Lentz, Gage Martin,
Robbie McPherson, Wayne Mur-
ray, Josh Oliver, Josh Sanders,
Spencer Smith, Tyler Unger, and
Brandon Warr.
Additional roster changes are
anticipated,


Sandy's Special
Pride is concerned with who is right... Humility is
concerned with what is right.
Ezra Taft Benson


Sharonwood
Charming 3/2 ranch style home
on 2 acres with small pole barn.
Priced $210,000


LOTS & LAND
Great Buy 4.5 Fenced
Acres complete with well
& Septic $89,900.
North Crawfordville
4.5 acres $105,000.
Water Front Lot
City water, septic and
deck $425,000.


Sandy Lott
2005 Top Producer
(850) 926-1010
or go to...
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McKINNEY
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i


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hi


mmomomw







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 11A


Business


Seafood Restaurant Goes T ,.


Through
By KEITH BLACKMAR
OfTheWakulla News
Crawfordville auctioneer Dr.
Joe Abal has sampled every-
thing on the menu at Forgotten
Coast, the well-known seafood
restaurant on the outskirts of
Crawfordville.
Recently he was asked to
auction the restaurant, where
he has become a regular, along
with its equipment.
"It was a bittersweet task,"
he said. "I've enjoyed many a
meal there and I've entertained
friends and business associates
there also."
Abal and business partner
Betty Evans handled the auction
of the restaurant.

Rotary Gives

To FWMA
The Rotary Club of Wakulla
County recently donated $1,000
to the Florida Wild Mammal
Association (FWMA) in Craw-
fordville.
The money will help the
association pay for the cost of
feeding and caring for animals
at the center.
Rotary Club President Donna
Bass said the association "does a
wonderful job caring for animals
and birds." Judy Creese accepted
the check from Bass on behalf of
Chris Beatty and the FWMA.
The Rotary Club raises more
than $30,000 each year through
Sthe annual Valentine's celebra-
-tion. The club donates to ap-
proximately 20 worthy causes.


Auction Process


"It was different to see the
place up for sale," Abal said.
"But my role was to represent
the owners to the best of my
ability and work to maximize
the fair market value for this
property."
The Forgotten Coast has got-
ten rave reviews from numerous
food critics, both informal and
formal, such as Ashby Stiff of
the Tallahassee Democrat.
Former owners John and Les-
lie Cole have turned their res--
taurant into a success, rivaling
several other well-known area
dining spots each weekend.
The auction of the restaurant
resulted in John Cole staying on
as the co-owner with an undis-


closed partner, said Abal.
"We have enjoyed having
Joe as a regular customer," said
John Cole. "He knows us and
knows the quality of this res-
taurant and the quality of the
clientele we have built. He did a
great job of representing us and
getting the maximum for us in
the auction."
"In 2005, real estate auctions
across the nation did $260 bil-
lion in business," Abal stated.
"It's a growing trend in commer-
cial and residential property."
Forgotten Coast will remain
open with Cole in control and
his cook in place. Some renova-
tions to the structure have also
taken place.


Judy Creese And Donna Bass


Dr. Winters Joins Animal Hospital


Forest Animal Hospital is
proud to welcome and announce
the addition of Dr. Tera Winter
to the veterinary staff. Dr. Win-
ters of Tallahassee, brings over
10 years experience in small
animal and exotic nicdiiie" anid
surgery.
Her areas of special interest
include surgery, internal medi-
cine, dermatology, dentistry and
exotic medicine.
She is a 1996 graduate of the
University of Florida College of
Veterinary Medicine where she
graduated with special recogni-
tion in radiology and surgery.
Forest Animal Hospital pro-
Svides a complete line of veteri-
nary services including soft and
orthopedic surgery, internal
medicine, dermatology; dentist-
** ry, radiology and ultrasound.


Zanco Earns

Trip With

Strong Sales
Avon representative Robin
Zanco of Crawfordville recently
navigated her way to stellar suc-
cess at Avon, entering the elite
ranks of Avon's President's Club
Sand earning an all-expenses paid
cruise to the Bahamas' for her
sales success.
Her success placed her among
the top Avon representatives in
the area. Zanco was recognized
for increasing her sales over the
Prior year.
Avon sent Zanco on the Carni-
val cruise line.ship Fascination,
which departed from Miami
Sand traveled to Nassau Oct. 27
through Oct. 30.
Avon Products Inc., purchased
the entire charter so that its
representatives could enjoy the
luxury of private shopping, ho-
tels, casinos and excursions.
SCapital City Bank
Announces Earnings
Capital City Bank Group, Inc.
' (NASDAQ: CCBG) reported earn-
ings for the third quarter of 2006
totaling $8.7 million, or $0.47 per
i diluted share. This compares to
$8.6 million, or $0.46 per diluted
2005.
The Return on Average Assets
Swas 1.35 percent and the Return
on Average Equity was 10.83 per-
Scent, compared to 1.32 percent
Sand 11.31 percent, respectively,
Sfor the comparable period in
S2005.
The increase in earnings
Compared to third quarter 2005
was primarily attributable to an
increase in operating revenues.


The practice hours are Mon-
day 7 a.m. to 8 p.m., Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Fri-
day, 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sat-


urday 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m., The
office is located at 2571 Craw-
fordville Hwy., Crawfordville. FL.
Call 926-7153.


Financial
of Tallahassee
PRESENTS


Life & Health



Seminar

at

The Wakulla Senior Center


Wednesday, Nov, 8 10 A.M.

33 Michael Drive, Crawfordville
For more information call (850) 339-8672


Senior Citizens,

Federal Government

Assistance is Now


Available
Senior citizens who are
at least 62 years old and
own a home, can now
'borrow against the equity in
their home, utilizing the
money for just about any-
'thing, without ever having
to repay the debt. They can
continue living in the home
for the rest of their lives
without the burden of mak-
ing monthly payments.
This is now possible
thanks to a Home Equity
Conversion Mortgage crea-
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This money can be used
to:
1. Payoff an existing mort-
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2. Pay for medical expenses
3. Supplement income
4. Supplement savings
5. Make repairs to the home


6. Provide financial assis-
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7. Establish a line of credit
that can be used if needed in
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For more information, call
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More Than 100 People Participated In The Event

ERA EveRt Raises Funds For MDA


ERA Community Rkalty
agents hosted its first aiiual
"Community to Community"
walk-a-thon/maiathon on Aug.
19.
The event was organized to
benefit the Muscular Dystrophy
Association (MDA) and "Jerry's
Kids." Each agent committed to
raise $600 toward a total goal of
$30,000 from ERA Community
Realty.
More than 100 participants
met at 7:30 a.m. for a free break-'
fast furnished by Starbucks and
Brugger's Bagels. At 8 a.m., the
group departed by walking,
bicycling or running from the
ERA Corporate Headquarters at
2707 Killarney Way toward their
Crawfordville office destination
via a 26-mile route.


There were five pit stops
along the route with an esti-
mated distance of 5.5 miles
between each stop. Each indi-
vidual chose to complete the
whole route or any portion
based on their physical ability
and the help of a roving "wa-
ter" patrol of volunteers, the
Wakulla Sheriff's Office Bicycle
Unit, and the Florida Highway
Patrol.
The event.concluded with a
party/celebration at the Craw-
fordville office with food, and
snacks provided by Coca Cola
and Albertson's.
Bob Teel, broker/owner of
ERA Community Realty, said,
"This has been one of the
most fulfilling fund-raisers my
agents and I have been involved


with during the 29-year history
of our company. Each agent
raised $600 or more for the
event and our major sponsors
of Wakulla Bank, Albertson's,
Legacy Toyota, Smith & Thomp-
son attorneys, and Wildwood
Country Club & Inn contributed
$1,000 each."
Of the more than 100 people
who began the event, 15 indi-
viduals finished 15 miles while
two finished 20 miles .and six
"super heroes" completed the
26-mile trip in 95- to 100-degree
weather.


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Page 12A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


Outdoors


,We were up in Atlanta this
ast weekend and I understand
twas awfully windy here on
Saturday, but pretty on Sunday.
_iike Hopkins said the winds
le~r out of the North and some
olks'were able to fish on Satur-
ay 'around Lanark.
Mike Hopkins at Lanark said
grouper fishing is really getting
Onuch better and quite a few
Aish were caught over the week-
*ndon Sunday. LY's and trolling
eer to be the way most are
eing caught. Snapper season
closed the last day of October,
.ut he said lots of snapper were
aught. Nobody really fished
or Spanish over the weekend
rnd he didn't hear of any kings
.r cobia.
STrout are still being caught
'n the flats around the old
,orenzo's, but most are small.
'he Carrabelle River produced
Oome nice trout over the week-
ind. Several of his customers
shed up past the Highway 98
bridge with live shrimp and
aught quite a few trout and
several of them were over 25
i In our last column, we cov-
ered the tracks left by. White-
Tailed Deer (bucks and does),
Including ways to age them.
SOther than a pet goat, which
as almost identical tracks, the
nnly other critter tracks one
tould mistake for a deer is a wild
pr feral hog. They also have the
split hoof, but there is an obvi-
ous difference. The front hoofs
ire more rounded and tend to
rl in, whereas, deer tracks are
luite pointed.
Where hogs are present, you'll
ften find heavy rootings areas
perhaps as large as an entire
Stadium "bulldozed" holes that
may be as deep as a bathtub.
. Noimally. you'll find areas about
[he size of a card table tipped up
and pushed to the side as these
porkers nose around for roots,
grubs, and other'edibles,
Most hog tracks are about the
same length as a deer's about
two and a half to three inches,
but I've seen some hog.tracks
left by thiee- to five-hundred
io-unders that splay out as-xide
asfqur, tip fiv inches: .., 1 '- :
: 'ogs that size didn't get that
big from being dumb. They are
mostly nocturnal and you'll hard-
ly ever.seem them. When you
0o though. especially up close,
.he name "Hogzilla" fits aptly
- they'll remind you of a rhino,.
Often mistaken for smaller hog
rootings are the tracks ofNine-
ianded Armadillos, but rather
than push dirt up into a slight
hound surrounding the pit (as
'hogs generally do), armadillos
stand in one spot, dig down and
s straight intothe soil, casting the
.dut back into a pile about the
size'bf a small dinner plate.
Raccoons tend to circle an
'area %while digging up turtle
.eggs. for example. Being more in-
'telligent. coons circle constantly
hoping for an easier digging spot
.where there is softer sand or.less
roots to deal with.
Armadillos leave very easy
tiacks to identify. Their claws
sink deeply in our sandy soil,
and wherever they go, they'll
leave a tail dragging mark'about
one half inch across.
As possums walk, they tend
to bounce their tails off the
ground unless they're carrying
their young. When doing so
they'll arch their tail over theii
back and the little 'mouse/ral
sized young ones will wrap theii
prehensile tails around hers and


National Forest
Plans Changes
Visitors to the Apalachicola
National Forest during general
gun season may notice changes
in services such as trash pick-up
and facility maintenance.
,These changes are a result of
the Senior Community Service
Employment Program (SCSEP).
The SCSEP program has pro-
vided the Forest Service with
routine maintenance and upkeep
at many recreation sites.
i The changes include:
Campers may set up camp 14
ptays before general gun season
begins (Nov. 9) and must leave
i14 days after general gun season
ends (Feb. 14, 2007). Quiet hours
re from 10 p.m. to 6 a.m.
SKeep campsites clean. Rest-
rooms will not be cleaned as
frequently as in the past.
SThe Forest Service will no lon-
er provide trash pick-up. Please
pack up your own trash and take
tihome or to a nearby dumpster
Provided by the FWC.


inches. Umbrella Cove off Dog
Island is still holding trout and
plenty of bait. Reds continue to
be numerous with gold spoons
and live bait fished around
the docks. The little barge off
the Lanark Reef continues
to produce sheepshead and
flounder.
Ben at Circle J's in Medart
Said they didn't have much to
, report but Lewis Smith did fish
two days in the Ochlockonee.
Bay and caught trout, reds and
sheepshead using live shrimp.;
Capt. David Gibbs told me!:
week or so ago that he had
been catching reds around the
docks in the Ochlockonee River
that had plenty of water around
them. Silver trout should also
be moving into the deep hole


where the old Tradewinds Dock
used to be.
Scott at Jerry's Bait and.
Tackle said grouper fishing off
St. Marks is really picking uip.
Capt. Randy Peart did a class:
on trolling the St. Marks area
for grouper last week and Rudy
and Charlie Raymaker went to
that class and on Sunday trolled
theot,l Marks Reef with lann's
.,$tre,Stp 25's and caught three
nice grouper. Randy Trousdell
alsocrolled the rocks off St.
Marli and caught grouper on
the Stretch 25. Bob Hoelzle
fishe'd Wakulla Beach with a
friend and they caught nine
reds and kept two. Scott said
quite a few trout are being
caught near the lighthouse us-
ing live shrimp.


Jody Campbell Helps Caelan Whitehead, 5,
Bring In A 4 1/2-pound Spanish Mackerel


Mike Pearson of Tifton who
owns a place at Shell Point said
he and Russ Shaw fished Sun-
day with live shrimp and the
Gulp on the bars near Smith
Island 'and caught quite a few'
reds and were able to keep two.
They fished both on the bottom


and under the Cajun Thunder.
On Wednesday I fished with
David Quadagno and party
from Tallahassee and we caught
trout, flounder, sheepshead and
black drum. I made a mistake
going into a creek and the tide
got so low I wasn't able to get


Manatee Collisions Won't Always Mean Citation


'Wakunee


""'


hang on to her back hair for a
piggy-back ride. Possums also,
carry leaf litter to make a nest
down deep in a hole or hollow
log, and the tail will not be
dragged.
Armadillos will all but plug
the roughly six-inch den they
make in the ground with leaves'
to keep their furless bodies
warm during chilly winter peri-
ods. Their holes are round.,
On the other hand, soon
to become threatened (status)
Gopher Tortoises' burrows are
always flattened on the bottom
of the hole, boring down into
the earth at roughly a 45 degree
angle. At the entrance to the
burrow is the "apron" of sand
broadcast out of thF hole, usu-
ally about 20 to 30 inches.
Gopher Tortoises leave a set
of parallel .tracks as they plod
along. You'll often seen their
faint tracks in the apron as they
enter or leave. If the hole down
past the burrow entrance is
eleven inches in width, then the
turtle is roughly eleven inches
long, and the hole width allows
it to turn around at any point in
the tunnel.
A Gopher Tortoise of that
size (11 inches) will leave tracks
about eight to nine inches
apart.


As we travel by boat along
Wakulla's rivers in the early
summer months, we can see
exposed sand bars where slid-
ers, cooters, or even soft-shelled
turtles have left the river to lay
their eggs.
However, if you see a set
of tracks the size of a garden
cultivator, or even a tractor, you
are observing the passage of
an Alligator Snapping Turtle'
- the largest freshwater turtle
in North America. Some get over
O50 pounds.
On beaches where the pal-
mated tracks. of gulls and
many other unpalmated beach
birds like herons and sandpip-
ers can be found among the
Ghost Crab tacks, you might
find a sea turtle's tracks.
We'll have more next week,




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ail


The Florida Fish and Wild-
'life Conservation Commission
(EWC) and U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service (FWS) stated that boaters
who comply with manatee speed
zones won't get citations if.they
strike manatees.
Officials said cooler weather
will cause manatees to begin
their annual migration from open
water to warm-water springs and
power plant discharges, leaving
the slow-moving sea cows vul-
nerable to speeding and even
slow-moving vessels;
Law-abiding boaters who
strike a manatee or observe a
manatee hit by another vessel
can call the FWC's Wildlife Alert
Hotline at 1-888-404-3922 with-
out fear of a citation. Boaters
should be prepared to provide
the incident location, weather
conditions, boat specifications
and other information. FWC will
attempt to recover, and if pos-


sible, rehabilitate the animal.
"We want to assure boaters
who operate vessels lawfully
and responsibly they should rot
feel reluctant to report acciden-
&Il collisions with manatees,"
FWC executive director Ken Had-
dad said. "The information we
gather from reported accidents


can help guide manatee conser-
vation efforts in the future."
In addition, Haddad said,
prompt response to an accident
may increase the chance of
success in attempts to rescue
and care for the injured animal
and eventually return it to the
wild.


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Charting

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out.
It wouldn't have been so bad
if there were plenty of fish in
there but there weren't. Once
we got out of the creek we
found some fish and one of
the fellows caught a 19 pound
black drum which made his
day. On Thursday I fishedwith
the Chester King party from
McDonough, Ga., and I didn't
make the same mistake of go-
ing back in that creek.
We fished around Oyster Bay
most of the day and caught 17
trout, three Spanish, a pompano
and three nice reds and about
20 small ones. Everything was
caught on live shrimp under the
Cajun Thunder. Late in the day
when the tide started coming in
we fished the flats near the old
duck blind and caught several
keeper trout and quite a few
small ones.
Tides this week are good
and they are calling for good
weather. Remember'to leave
that float plan with someone
and be careful out there. Good
luck and good fishing


51


~~ks! $'i









THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 13A


Almanac Brought To You By Crawfordville Branch Now Open
FiEtdu* iiln* 224-4960
IEl i !vw.fsucu.org
.l'I.,iV-v


Gulf Coast Weekly Almanac


IW Tide charts by
Zihua Software, LLC

St. Marks River Entrance


Date High Low High Low High
Thu 0.6 ft. 3.6 ft. 0.7 ft. 3.7 ft.
Nov 2, 06 5:18 AM 11:38 AM 5:38 PM 11:41 PM
Fri -0.0 ft. 3.8 ft. 1.0 ft.
Nov 3, 06 6:08 AM 12:36 PM 6:20 PM
Sat 3.8 ft. -0.5 ft. 3.9 ft. 1.2 ft.'
Nov 4, 06 12:13 AM 6:55:AM 1:29 PM 6:59 PM
Sun 4.0 ft. -0.8 ft. 3.8 ft. 1.4 ft.
Nov 5, 06 12:44 AM 7:41 AM 2:18 PM 7:35 PM
Mon 4.0 ft. -0.9 ft. 3.6 ft. 1.6 ft.
Nov 6, 06 1:16 AM '8:26 AM 3:05 PM 8:09 PM
Tue 14.0 ft. -0.8 ft. 3.4 ft. 1.8 ft.
Nov 7, 06 1:49 AM 9:11 AM 3:51 PM 8:42 PM
Wed 4.0 ft. -0.5 ft. 3.1 ft. 1.8 ft.
Nov 8, 06 2:22 AM 9:57 AM 4:38 PM 9:16 PM


Alligator Point, Ochlockonee Bay

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 0.4.ft. 2.7 ft. 0.5 ft. 2.7 ft.
Nov 2, 06 5:29 AM 11:30 AM 5:49 PM 11:33 PM
Fri -0.0 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.7 ft.
Nov 3, 06 6:19 AM 12:28 PM 6:31 PM
Sat 2.9 ft. -0.4 ft.. 2.9 ft. 0.9 ft.
Nov 4, 06 12:05 AM 7:06 AM 1:21 PM 7:10 PM
Sun 3.0 ft. -0.6 ft. 2.9 ft. 1.1 ft. ,
Nov 5, 06 12:36 AM 7:52 AM 2:10 PM 7:46 PM
Mon 3.0 ft. -0.6 ft. 2.7ft. 1.2 ft.
Nov 6, 06 1:08 AM 8:37 AM 2:57 PM 8:20 PM
Tue 3.0 ft. -0.6 ft. -2.5 ft. 1.3 ft.
Nov 7, 06 1:41 AM 9:22 AM 3:43 PM 8:53 PM
Wed 3.0 f. 0.4 tt. 2-3 h. 1 3 ft.
Nov 8, 06 2:14 AM 110:08 AM 14:30 PM 9:27 PM


Thursday
S8:i0 am
8:35 pm

2:05 am
2:20 pm


Friday
9:00 am
9:25 pm

2:50 am
3:15 pm


Saturday
9:45 am
10:10 pm

10:35 am
-11:05 pm


Sunday
10:35 am
11:05 pm

4:25 am
4:45 pm


Nov. 2 Nov. 8


City of St. Marks


Date High Low High Low
Thu 0.5 ft. 3.4 ft. 0.6 ft.
Nov 2, 06 6:22 AM 12:14 PM 6:42 PM
Fri 3.4 ft. -0.0 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.9 ft.
Nov 3, 06 12:17 AM 7:12 AM 1:12 PM 7:24 PM
.Sat 3:6 ft. -0.4 ft. 3.6 ft. 1.1 ft.
Nov 4, 06 12:49 AM 7:59 AM 2:05 PM 8:03 PM
Sun 3.7 -ft. -0.7 ft. 3.5 ft. 1.3 ft.
Nov 5, 06 1:20 AM 8:45 AM 2:54 PM 8:39 PM
Mon 3.8 ft., -0.8 ft. 3.4 ft.' 1.5 ft.
Nov 6, 06 1:52 AM 9:30 AM 3:41 PM 9:13 PM
Tue 3.8 ft. -0.7 ft. 3.1 ft. 1.6 ft.
Nov 7, 06 2:25 AM 10:15 AM 4:27 PM 9:46 PM
Wed 3.7 ft. -0.5 ft. 2.9 ft. 1.7 ft.
Nov 8, 06 2:58 AM 11:01 AM 5:14 PM 10:20 PM


St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 0.6 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.7 ft. 2.9 ft.
Nov 2, 06 4:57 AM 11:22 AM 5:17 PM 11:25 PM
Fri -0.0 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.9 ft. 3.0 ft.
Nov 3, 06 5:47 AM 12:20 PM 5:59 PM 11:57 PM
Sat -0.5 ft. 3.0 ft. 1.2 ft.
Nov 4, '06 634 AM 1:13 PM 6:38 PM
Sun 3.1 ft. -0.8 ft. 3.0 ft. 1.4 ft;
Nov 5, 06 12:28 AM 7:20 AM 2:02 PM 7:14 PM
Mon 3.1 ft. -0.9 ft. 2.8 ft. 1.6 ft.
Nov 6, 06 1:00 AM 8:05 AM 2:49 PM 7:48 PM _
Tue 3.2 tt. -0.8 It. 2.6 ft. 1 7 f1.
Nov 7, 06 1:33 AM 8:50 AM 3:35 PM 8:21 PM
Wed 3.1 ft. -0.5 ft. 2.4 ft. 1.8 ft.
Nov 8, 06 2:06 AM 9:36 AM 4:22 PM 8:55 PM i


Monday
11:40 am
--:--

5:20 am
5:50 pm


Tuesday
12:15 am
12:45 pm

6:30 am
7:00 pm


Wednesday
1:20 am
1:50 pm

7:30 am
8:0 pm


Sunrise
Sunset
Moon rise
Moon set
Brightness


For tides at the following polr
add to Dog Island Listings:


its I-iign iiae


nts
Carrabelle
Apalachicola
Cat Point
Lower Anchorage
West Pass


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


Shell Point, Spring Creek

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 0.6 ft. 3.7 ft. 0.8 ft. 3.7 ft.
Nov2,06 5:15 AM 11:35 AM 5:35 PM 11:38 PM
Fri -0.0 ft. 3.9 ft. 1.0 ft.
Nov 3, 0.6 6:05 AM 12:33 PM 6:17 PM
Sat 3.9 ft. -0.5 ft. 3.9 ft. 1.3 ft.
Nov 4, 06 12:10 AM 6:52 AM 1:26 PM 6:56 PM
-Sun 4.0 ft. -0.9 ft. 3.9 ft. 1.6 ft.
N 5.06 12:41 AM 7:38 AM 2:15 PM 7:32 PM
Moh 1 ft. -0.9 ft. 3.7 ft. 1.8 ft.,
No, 6,'06 1:13 AM 8:23 AM 3:02 PM 8:06 PM
I 4.1 ft. -0.8 ft. 3.4 ft. 1.9 ft.
Nbv7,061:46 AM 9:08 AM 3:48 PM 8:39 PM
Wd -4;0"ft. -0.6 ft. 3.1 ft. 2.0 ft.
Nav 8, 06 2:19. AM 9:54 AM 4:35 PM 9:13 PM


Dog Island West End

rDate High Low High Low High
Thu 0.9 ft. 2.6 ft. 0.9 ft. 2.6 ft.
Nov2,06 4:44 AM 11:27 AM 5:02 PM 11:22 PM
Fri 0.4 ft. 2.7 ft. 11.3 ft. 2.8 ft.
Nov 3, 06 5:32 AM 12:49 PM 5:42 PM 11:37 PM
Sat 0 2.8t. 1.6 tt. 3.0 ft
Nov 4, 06 67 AM M 6:18 PM 11:55 PM
_Sun -0.3 ft. 2.8 ft. 11.8 ft.
Nov 5. 06 7-02 AM .3:10 PM 6:49 PM
Mon 3.1 1. 0.4 t. t 2.8 ii. 2 0 t.
Nov'6, 06 12:18 AM 7:48 AM 4:15 PM 7:18 PM
Tue 3.2 ft. -0.5 ft. 2.7 ft. 2.0 ft.
Nov 7, 06 12:47 AM 8:34 AM 5:17 PM 7:47 PM
Wed 3.2 ft. -0.4 ft. 2.6 ft. 12.0 ft.
Nov 8, 06 1:22 AM 9:23 AM 6:17 PM 8:21 PM


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesda
6:51 am 6:52 am 6:53 am 6:54 am 6:55 am 6:55 an
5:49 pm 5:48 pm 5:47 pm 5:46 pm 5:46 pm 5:45 pn


3:56 pm
3:30 am
75%


4:30 pm
4:38 am
.-83%


5:06 pm'
5:48 am
90%


5:47 pm
6:59 am
S98%


6:34 pm
8:12 am
.94%


7:28 pn
9:23 an
87%


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







First
Nov.28






Full
Nov. 5





Last
Nov. 12






New
Nov. 20


y Wednesday
n 6:56 am
m 5:44 pm
n 8:27 pm
n 10:28 am,
80%


COAST GUARD


AXLIARYEPORTS

,By Sherrie Alverson


The end of the patrol season,
the last weekend in October,
brings mixed emotions. A sigh
of relief that we, the area Coast
Guard Auxiliarists. won't be jug-
gling auxiliary boat crew duty or
radio watchsranding with their
private lives already full with
football games, other school
activities, and soon, Christmas
shopping. But it also brings
a bit of nostalgia because we
shall miss the camaraderie we
shared during boating season.
As I wrote, this was the last
month of scheduled weekend
patrols, but I just want to reas-
sure the boaters, although the
radio stations won't be manned,
if you need assistance, just call
the Coast Guard Station, Pana-
ma City on Channel 16,'VHF-FM.
They will notify whatever Coast
Guard Auxiliary unit (Flotilla)
that is closest and if we have a
vessel available, the case will be
assigned to. us. If not, the Coast
Guard will arrange to send one
of theirs. Boaters, you are not
being deserted. We, the Coast
Guard and/or Coast Guard Aux-
iliary, will be there for you.
Reminder to Flotilla 13 mem-
bers: Our November meeting
is this coming Saturday, Nov.
11 at our Shell Point Coast
Guard Auxiliary Station. The
staff meeting will be at 6 p.m.,
business meeting at: 7 p.m., fol-
lowed by one of our delicious
covered dish buffets. Guests are
always welcomed. If you are a
newcomer to the area, this is a
wonderful way to meet people.

Note from your reporter:
Unfortunately I did not receive
news from Flotilla 12 at St
Marks in time. for this week's
column.

In searching for something
for the readers, I found some-
thing unique. The history of
the Coast Guard appears often
in various magazines, but this is
the first time I have seen a his-
tory of the uniforms, not only
of the Coast Guard, but of the
Revenue Service, Lighthouse
Service and Life Saving Service.
The article, appeared in
"USCG Reservist?' magazine,
2006 Uniform Issue. Story and
photos courtesy Coast Guard


Boating Emergencies -

Coast Guard Station
Panama City .:.........: ................1 (8501 234-4228
Coast Guard Station
Yankeetown .............................1 (352) 447-6900
Coast Guard Auxiliary
St. Marks (Flotilla 12) .................... ............... 1 (850) 906-0540
or ............. ................ ............ .... ........................... 893-5 137
Shell Point (Flotilla 13) .............................. 1 (850 926-2606
or ................... ...... ..... ..................... 926-5654


Historian's Office. As it is a
rather long article, you will find
it in several future columns.
It began, "From the founding
of the Revenue Service in 1790,
to the present-day Coast Guard,
the military aspect of the ser-
vice has been unmistakable. Al-
exander Hamilton emphasized
the need for commissioned of-
ficers in this naval service. Until
the U.S. Navy was reestablished
in 1797 after being disbanded
at the close of the American
Revolution the Revenue ser-
vice was the nation's only naval
entity and there was a definite
need for visible symbols of au-
thority. A standardized uniform
was the result, The history of
these uniforms reflects both
the traditions and roles of the
Revenue Service and the Coast
Guard, as well as the fashions
of the day.
The early history of Revenue
Service uniforms is vague to
non-existent. The scarcity.of in-
formation is due in part to two
fires at the Treasury Depart-
ment building in Washington.
The British destroyed most of
the records when they torched
government buildings in 1814
and another conflagration in
1833 destroyed even more docu-
ments.
In any event, the early uni-
form must have been similar to
that of the Continental Navy. In
1776, the officer's uniform con-
sisted of a blue coat with red
lapels and cuffs, yellow brass
buttons, a red waistcoat, blue
breeches, white stockings and a
tri-cornered hat. There was even
disagreement in the navy con-
cerning this uniform. John Paul
Jones and others substituted
white for the red decorations
and blue breeches. No regula-
tions or contemporary illustra-


tions' of the earliest Revenue
service uniforms have been
found.
The enlisted seaman's outfit
was more of a matter of tradi-
tion than regulation, both in
the Revenue service and Navy.
The bell-bottomed trousers
were easily rolled to the knee
for deck work. The black necker-
chief could be worn as a sweat
cloth. Tradition has it that the
color black was in memory of
the death of British Admiral
Horatio Nelson, but from a prac-
tical standpoint, black did not
show tar stains. (Tar was used
extensively on wooden ships
- particularly for a waterproof
coating for the rigging.) In the
days of sail, long hair was com-
mon for sailors, who wore it in
a pigtail, probably to prevent
it from tangling in the rigging,
and coated it with tar again
to present loose strands from
snagging (hence the sailor's
'nickname Jack Tar). The jump-
er's wide collar which was
originally detachable also pre-
vented tar stains on the body of
the uniform.
Finally, the enlisted sailor's
short jacket allowed freedom
of movement in mounting the
ratlines, manning the footropes
and other sailing necessities.
Any uniformity in seamen's uni-
forms was strictly the result of
similarities of garments sold in
the slop stores the early varia-
tion of the ship's store.
As sailors tended to be pro-
ficient with needle and thread,
many made their own uniforms
and followed their shipmates
patterns. Individuality could
be had by a wide variety of
embroidered decorations, par-
ticularly on the edges of the
collar and cuffs. Regulations for
enlisted men's uniforms in the


The Bistro
at








Breakfast

Buffet

Monday Friday

7-11 A.M.

926-1085

3870 Coastal Hwy.


One of the Earliest Revenue Service Uniforms


Revenue service did not appear
until 1834. 1,
The earliest surviving bitten
description of a Revenue service
uriform dates from 1819. The of-
ficer was described as outfitted
in a "neat and becoming suit
of blue, a body coat, trimmed
with brass buttons, having for
a design an eagle perched upon
an anchor surrounded by stars.
The pants and vests were blue,
with tall, round hats, black cock-
ades, leather stocks and cut and
thrust swords."
This body coat was double-
breasted and' swallow-tailed,
with six buttons per lapel and
four on the skirts, plus one on
each corner of the collar. The
leather stock was a wide band
worn around and over the shirt
collar leaving only the flared
edge of the collar protruding
above. The uncomfortable but
fashionable stock was eventu-
ally replaced .by the necktie.
The. "modern" pants had only
recently been introduced old
fashioned knee breeches were
last seen in Navy regulations in
1813.
Ranks were distinguished
by the epaulettes and prob-
ably conformed to Navy prac-
tice. In the early service, there
were only three officer grades
in any case. Captains wore two
epaulettes, senior lieutenants
wore only a right epaulette and
junior lieutenants, a left epau-


lette. Rank may also have been
indicated by the number of but-
tons in various places, another
common uniform practice 'of
the day. The tall, black, round
headgear were referred to as
stovepipe hats, and sported a
cockade a ribbon rosette deco-
ration on the side.
To be continued -

Until next week.
REMEMBER SAFE BOATING
IS NO ACCIDENT.


p


A Free Press
Your Key
To Freedom


Opening Nov. 4
In Your Neighborhood
The Villages of St. Marks
A Unique Place,
to Shop for
Your Home
Decor Needs
Furniture
*Art
Wood Carvings
TAKE A LITTLE
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Open Fri., Sat., & Sun.
10 A.M 6 PM.
or call for an appointment
(850) 653-7635
or (850) 653-7628


Attack-One Fire

Management

Services
G GT-18 XP Gyro-Trac
-. High Speed Mulcher
_-e
Commercial & Residential
Land Clearing Timberland Management Industrial Sites
Forestry
Hazardous Fuel Reduction Habitat Restoration
Wlldland-Urban Interface Temporary Fire Lanes
Pre-Fire Suppression Kevin Carter, Owner
Utilities & Transportation Phone: 850-926-6534
Clearing & Right of Way Maintenance Survey Lines Fax: 850-926-6529
Highways Power & Gas Lines Canals & Waterways Cell: 850-528-1743


Major
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Minor.
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Emmmi


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Page 14A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


Final Word From Your 2006 Political Candidates


With the 2006 General Elec-
tion just days away, we offered
'each local candidate one last
opportunity to speak to the
public. The only restrictions were
khat the statements would be
limited to about 350 words and
that there would be no negative
campaigning. Here is what they
had to say:
County Commission
District 2

SGEORGE GREEN (D)
SIn the course of this cam-
paign, I have traveled to many
.of the communities of Wakulla
:County. It has been my pleasure
to meet and listen to a large
number of our citizens as they
voice their feelings and ideas
about our local government.
- Repeatedly, the concerns have
dialt with issues such as the
environment, growth, develop-
ment, government operations
and public safety. It is to be
expected that as communities
grow and change, they willalso
experience certain pains.
However, one may take cer-
tain steps to control these issues.
if Wakulla County is to overcome
these problems without experi-
encing the effects of growth, we
must make changes in the way
we conduct business. Some of
these may include:
SMaking our government more
open and accessible to citizens;
SDoing a better job of protect-
ing out environment and natural
resources;
1 Improving and implement-
ing a better plan as it relates to
growth and development;
And, we must develop and/or
put in place a plan for improving
and meeting our public safety
needs.
It is a fact that our community
will continue to grow. It is also
true that we must develop new
and better solutions'to current,,
as well as new, challenges. We'
must strive to change both our
ideas and our attitudes on how
we feel and deal with the issues
of today as well as the future.
Unless we do that, our success
as a growing community will
prove to be quite a struggle.
At this time, I would like
to thank my many supporters..
'Your prayers. phone calls, letters,
jP-mail messages, horn honks,
waves, encouraging words to me,
and to others about me, financial
support and the many other acts
6f kindness you have give are
very much appreciated,
I would be remiss if I did
not thank The Wakulla News
for providing me this space to
expresss some final words to you,
the citizens.
If I am elected to serve you,
the citizens of wakulla County,
I am available to devote full-time
attention to the issues of con-
fern as well as day-to-day local
government operations. I look
fo ward to serving as your voice
on the Board of County Commis-
ioners. On Nov. 7, vote George
Green for County Commissioner,
'District II,

i LARRY TAYLOR (R)
t Thank you to everyone who
Worked to improve Wakulla
idounty this campaign season
Sno, matter who you supported.









,CARS, TRACTORS & IMPLEMENTS
2106 CRAWFORDVILLE
*HWY.
926-1006


,.11 1g


926-TREE
(8733)


I also appreciate my worthy
opponent running a campaign
that stuck to the issues and
maintained a.high level of deco-
rum and respect. No matter the
outcome, I've gained a friend.
Our Board of County Com-
missioners faces extremely im-
portant challenges. They must
make bold decisions to shape
Wakulla County.
I commit to work to keep
taxes low while providing the
best services your tax dollars
can buy.
I commit to protecting Wakul-
la County's environment. Our
economic future depends upon
clean water abounding with ma-
rine life and forests alive with
diverse wildlife.
SI commit to a public review
and update of our County Com-
prehensive Plan so we know
how and where our county will
grow. This must be done cor-
rectly because it will guide our
county's growth for decades to
come.
I commit to improving our
Public Works contract so our
roads and infrastructure will be
built and maintained properly.
I commit to partnering with
our superb schools to ensure we
maintain the quality of life our
citizens expect and deserve.
I commit to implementing a
tree and landscape ordinance
to improve the aesthetics of
Crawfordville Highway.
I commit to ensuring all our
contracts clearly define require-
ments and expectations.
I commit to decrease dupli-
cation of technology and pro-
cesses in our county offices so
your tax dollars can be spent to
improve your quality of life.
It doesn't take a crystal ball
to know these are just a few
of the issues .the BOCC must
grapple with over the next four
years. My experience working
in large corporate environments
and working as a consultant
to the Florida DOT gives me
unique insight. I will make.
the hard decisions necessary
to move. Wakulla County in a
positive direction. I'm asking
for your vote.
You must make an important
decision. You decide who will
represent you on.issues that
directly affect you aiid your fam-
ily. Please vote Larry Taylor on
or before Nov. 7.

County Commission
District

SALLY GANDY (D)
It is time for a change and for
a woman with integrity, intel-
ligence and initiative to serve
you, the citizens of Wakulla
County, on the Board of County
Commissioners, .
I .hold a Ph.D. in Family
Relations/Child Development
from the College of Human Sdi-
Sences at Florida State University
and taught there for 24 years. I
retired with Professor Emeritus
status,
My values are family values
arid improving the quality of
life for all the people who live
in this wonderful and special
place. Having owned property
in this county for over 30 years


and living here full-time for
over 20 years, I have seen the
changes that our county has
gone through.
My logo is "Charting the Fu-
ture Together," and we must all
work together for the future so
that our children and grandchil-
dren can continue to enjoy our
coastal traditions and lifestyle.
I will work to:
1. Lower our property tax-
es:
2. Protect our environment
and natural resources;
3. Create respect, harmony
and cohesiveness on ouriBoard
of County Commissioners;
4. Keep public safety a high
priority;
5. Continue efforts to make a
community center for our youth
a reality:
6. Improve existing parks and
create new recreational facilities
as needed.
I am a fair decision-maker, a
listener. communicator and con-
sensus builder. I will work hard
for all the citizens of the county
and not for my own personal
agenda. I will make decisions
based on facts and I will study
and research the items before I
come to any conclusions.
Being a candidate for politi-
cal office has been a great expe-
rience and one in which I have
learned so much. I have had
the opportunity to connect with
old friends and meet many new
friends over the past months.
A sincere and heartfelt "Thank
You" to everyone who support-
ed me with events they hosted,
funds they contributed and the
friendship they provided.
Wakulla County is truly the
best place there is and may it
always stay that way.

HOWARD KESSLER (NPA)
As your commissioner my
priorities have been and will
continue to be:
1. Government accountability
and efficiency
2. Lower property taxes
3. Protection of our water
supply and water quality
4. Well-planned growth that
pays for itself
First: Accountability will
make our government more ef-
ficient. It will help to eliminate
waste; The money saved will
enable us to increase wages for
county employees at the bottom
end of the pay scale. No county
employee should have to hold
a second job just to make ends
meet.
This is why I continue to
advocate a state operational
audit. which will show how
we can make our government
more efficient, which will save
money, cut property taxes, raise
employee salaries, and improve
county services.
Second: :I have consistently
voted for lower property taxes
I continue to support our front:
line law enforcement workers
firefighters and emergency
medical personnel.
Third: Water is our most
precious asset. and we need tc
be sure that we, along with ouj
children and grandchildren. wil
have, an abundant and. clear
water supply for drinking, swim


ming, and fishing. I have voted
and worked hard to protect and
preserve our water supply and
our, water quality.
Last but not least: I believe
that planned growth should pay
for itself. The citizens and busi-
nesses in Wakulla County today
should not be forced to pay the
costs of new growth for those
who move in tomorrow.
We need to adopt realistic
impact fees so new residents
and businesses will pay their
fair share of the cost of county
services and roads. We need to
keep our promises to citizens
who now live here and pave
our neighborhood roads first
before we pave roads for future
development.
We need a land-use plan that
/is acceptable to our builders and
especially to our citizens. Then
we must all stick to that plan.
Your vote for me will help


keep Wakulla special.

Property Appraiser
ANNE AHRENDT (R)
Eighteen months ago, I was
selected by the Governor as
the most qualified candidate
for Property Appraiser out of 15
applicants, including my oppo-
nent. Since then, I have proven
time and again that I was the
correct choice for this important


position.
My office serves as a shin-
ing example of how our county
offices should operate. Those
of you who have visited my of-
fice have seen for yourself the
dramatic improvements. I have
introduced new computer and
telephone systems to serve you
better and more efficiently.
I initiated automatic home-
Continued On Next Page


SITE WORK BASE & PAVING
LAND CLEARING FILL SAND TOP SOIL





LAINDDEVELOPMENT, INC,
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL (850)926-7876
(850) 926-1011 Fax 48.51 Coastal Hwy. 98,Crawfordville


aGeor Ne




SvGreen

FOR

WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 2
Educational Background: Personal Biographical:
Florida A & M University Bornand reared in Wakulla County
BS degree in Elementary Education, 1964 Oldest of seven children
MS degree in Elementarn Education Married to Jacqueline D. Green
Administration, 1972 Children are George:Nicholass Green
Florida State University (Further Siud) Daughter-in-law is Queena Green
SGrandchildren are Brandon Green
Other Affiliations: & Jordan Green
Decon at Celebrate Ne\\ Life Tabernacle Church
Vice-Presidant of Wakulla County Christian Coalition
Member of M1ADDADS of Wakulla Count\
S Twenty plus years of proven leadership experience:
-approximately 10 )ears Program Supervisor & Program Director II F1 L DOE)
-approximately 6 years Assistant Principal (LCSB)
_- -approximately 7 years Principal (LCSB)
(approximately 17 additional years of work experience in the field of education)
THE PEOPLES CANDIDATE WHO:
* is available, capable and willing to devote full-time attention to. the duties
Sand responsibilities of the position as county commissioner.
* is capable and willing to provide fair and sound leadership
* has the vision and astuteness to srud\, plan, synthesize,'analyze and to make
Decisions that will keep Wakulla County in step with the changing times.
* will work to protect our natural resources and the environment.
* will support planned growth, public safety/emergency medical, educational
and recreational initiatives.
* will work to improve the quality of life for all.citizens.
* will work to insure the future of our children, will be bright and promising.
* will work to promote honesty, integrity and accountability in our local government.
* will always act on the. constitutional principle that all political power derives from
the people and holding public office is a position of public trust.

"A Commissioner For The People"
Political Advertisement Paid For And Approved By George N. Green, Democrat, for County Commissioner, District 2


W-I I4:M


4


,20*


TO I !' I .I I' m I I u ; !IP


Dedicated Experienced Qualified Proessional
WORKING FOR WAKULLA COUNTY


It's rare to find a candidate whose professional resume so
completely qualifies him for this position.
Donnie Sparkman's entire professional life has been
dedicated to the land and the citizens of Wakulla County.

S Z' IF ELucgliu I WILL:
Provide fair and
equitable property values

property I.D. maps
i Provide an up-to-date
_ sales book
-* 5 Treat you with
i 7cournesV and respect
courtes


I If I I I -


I__


i


~hlhll








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 15A


Word


eligible individual receives
Continued from Previous Page ,,the same break. I am glad to
stead renewal. I invite you to grant exemptions or classified
compare my current customer use to taxpayers who qualify
service with that of any other and I promise to continue this
county office. policy.
You receive prompt, courteous Finally, there have been no
responses to your inquiries in compelling reasons suggested
your Property Appraiser's Of- as to why I should not be al-
fice. Open, honest government lowed to continue as your
demands public access to prop- Wakulla County Property Ap-
erty records. From the comfort of praiser. Wakulla County cannot
your home or from the comput- afford to go backwards.
ers provided for public use, you If I am re-elected to office, I
may view my Web site to access promise to continue my policy
these records. I constantly look of open honest government. I
for ways to improve services' promise to continue to look for
while cutting costs to taxpayers ways to improve service and
and citizens, cut costs. Most importantly, I
Most of you also approve of promise to continue my policy
the honest, fair and equitable of just and equitable appraisals
property appraisals I have pro- for all taxpayers.
vided for all citizens of Wakulla Please vote for me, Anne
County. In my office, there is no Ahrendt, as your Property Ap-
special treatment or breaks for praiser so that I may continue
one person, unless every other the positive changes in county


J,


government that you want and
'deserve.

DONNIE SPARKMAN (D)
As I have traveled around
the county for the past several
months in my quest to be elect-
ed property appraiser, you start
to realize what a beautiful and
diverse county we live in.
As you grow older, you take.
for granted a lot of what we
have. Traveling the county has
reinvigorated me. There is no
better place to live and raise
a family. I apologize to all the
people that I have missed,
For the past 36 years, I have
worked with the public concern-
ing land and values. Working
with the public requires being
realistic, prepared, in control, ac-
cessible, honorable, well-liked,
assertive, and careful. I am the
person for this job.
I'm qualified for office be-


cause I have the training and ex-
perience to know land descrip-
tions, title information, rules of
land valuation and taxes. I have
the ability to communicate and
resolve matters with customers.
I want to bring my knowledge
and experience to this office
and work for you.
As your Property Appraiser, I
will provide efficient, courteous
and fair service to all. I will work
to improve the office and inake
it serve the public in the best
possibly way. I will be available
and work for you.
I will provide in-office prop-
erty I.D. maps.
I will provide an up-to-date
sales book.
I will treat you with courtesy
and respect.
I will provide fair and equi-
table property values.
I will deliver the tax oll to
the Tax Collector on time.
U99
Rlas9
^"^ -- ^^ ^^ ^ l e -39


He is the most dedicated and clearly the most committed
Wakulla County Commissioner.

HOPE For responsible planned development

HOPE For a healthy environment

HOPE For a state audit. If there is nothing to hide. Why must we push so hard for a FREE
AUDIT? "It is the taxpayers money at stake."

HOPE For protecting Wakulla County water. Keep the water in the county. If we save ONE
DROP of Wakulla County water, we will have saved ALL Wakulla County water.

Hope is not a plan. Protecting Wakulla County starts with YOU.
VOTE HOWARD KESSLER

Join me and other concerned citizens in Re-electing

HOWARD KESSLER
for County Commissioner, District 4
Thank you.


Greater is he that is in you, than he that is in the world. I John 4:4.
Political Advertisement Paid for by Debbie Atkins, 45 Stoney Lane, Crawfordville, FL 32237,
.This advertisement was not approved by apy candidate.


r


I have the knowledge and
skills to perform the responsi-
bilities and duties of this office.
I was the first certified evaluator
in the office. I am a Registered
Land Surveyor.
I don't think anyone knows
the property of Wakulla County
better than I do.
I will work with all the other
elected officials to make Wakul-
la County a better place for all.
In all my years of service to
the people of Wakulla County,
I have made it my goal to treat
people as I would want to be
treated.
I know that I am fully quali-
fied to operate the property
appraiser's office for the best of
Wakulla County.
Please consider me, Donnie.



It'sOura


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: II


VFW


___________ldiji IL -.Er.? Ta'
Thi. ettifie. sarifaaLor) completion of the School devoted to
.: r1 'F-,r
1' T-w FLUI.V'Jl.rtIL_. qA 5LAT, .I*'r, ,.FPPjL.i.L
sponac'red lby the lnterarianal Assoa3[ion of Assessing Officees.


q10 fe' I.


I


Thi~ certilie safisfactory completion of
c t jrnr i%

sponsored b%, the nternatioal iAssociad


1i40


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,f the School devoted to

ion of Assessing Offihcer
i I5i.
FL...1

5"-
i.(~ ~ -r Ail. arm ,.j
-=-;; *.,'z i


Stect* DONNIE SPARKMAN




For Wakulla County Property Appraiset

I have the experience and education to know land descriptions, title, 'l

information, rules of land valuation and taxes. Having worked with Ihe _Jliiii

public for 36 years, I have the ability to communicate and resolve." rItIJ' |

matters with customers. I will be bringing my knowledge and

experience to the Property Appraiser's office and WORK FOR YOU! 0


INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION
OF A- ,, i ING OFFICERS




h,. s..reps iu.ll romplitd lhe c\amiral oT, I'A


C l'uirse -I f/SLSSlLit*/dIil.tIfifl


Uf IN-t nlnrnj .Inc .,IrCjCi
'SIFI .-


'Uon .31 A;~lP n.fl 7t1,.AA

*i ? i A


Apt ."L -
-'I.,'~


Let me be the

voice between

the State of

Florida and

the citizens of

fWakulla County

-" for a fair and

equitable

' ) tax roll.

I*tc :'.: ,T,,',:. 3l I:.,. H i, "I:,, 1 i,2, i .,:,


INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION
-- OF A~ -, ING OFFICERS


k( ip*.f H AP, MAN
h) uA. eoul ..CSIAIC.MPIeied The PeaqAnjjTon 1.3r


I~r




'At


*' 'A, ,


2(): 4prialomrshd LtII'lss


.1i h ItlA'AAArai.onat 'sA'.O .j l oA e- .ng Oh...-,.
M


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a-.


YOU CAN TRUST

HOWARD KESSLER!


I.
, -

.i ;C


A.. ; A--
^ **.'>


Sparkman, for Property Apprais-
er when you vote Nov. 7.
NEW CONSTRUCTION
3BR/2BA Wood laminate/tile/
carpet, ceiling fans, open floor,
plan, vaulted ceilings, 2-car ,*
garage, all appliances, fully
landscaped, over-sized lots.
Builder to pay $2,000 in .
closing cost. $133,900.
1632 & 1634 Lower Bridge Rd.
CALL NOW: 926-6212

GET THE NEWS
DELIVERED
EACH WEEK!
Call 926-7102



ri Hom


-- -- -- --


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Page 16A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


Fire Rescue Report


;.This past week, the Wakulla
County Volunteer Fire Rescue
Departments responded to three
structure fires, two fire alarms,
one vehicle fire, three vehicle
accidents, two miscellaneous
emergency incidents and twenty
dical first responder emer-
gticies.
Wednesday, Oct. 25, about
ndnight, the Wakulla Station
VPlunteer Fire Rescue Depart-
njent was dispatched to a re-
ported residential structure fire
oA Card Lane. The St. Marks and:
diwfordville departments were
also dispatched to provide sup-
port for Wakulla Station.
On arrival it was determined
tat the fire started in the air
conditioning and heating sys-
t m. The heating element ap-
peared to have ignited the duct
work. Most of the fire damage
was around the duct work, but
a part of the mobile home did
c4tch fire. The firefighters extin-
guished the fire, but not before
the home filled with smoke. As-
sitant Fire Chief Jerry Johnson
entered the house and rescued
ohe of the family's dogs using a
tlfermal imaging camera.
Another dog was inside, but
r4n and could not be located.
Thie firefighters used smoke
evacuation fans to remove
smoke from inside the home,
andd after the home had been
cleared of smoke;, were able to
locate the second dog hiding
under a bed.
'Fortunately, the dog survived
the smoke. Fast action by the
volunteer firefighters kept this
fire from spreading, thereby
resulting in relatively little fire
damage to the structure.
Wakulla Station Fire Chief Al
Shylkofski recommends when
heating systems are being used
for the first time at the begin-
ning of cold weather, homeown-
ers should test the system before
going to bed for the night. If
there is a problem, it will be
recognized before retiring for
the night. Chief Shylkofski also
urges homeowners to have
prking smoke alarms in their
homes.

Safety Tips
SFor Turkey Fryers.
,Thanksgiving is only a few
weeks off and some Wakulla
County residents are likely mak-
ing plans for the big day. Some
plans might include use of a
turkey fryer. and while these
cboking methods are safe if used
properly, they can also result in
catastrophic fire damage and
injury if improperly used.
The U.S. Consumer Product'
Safety Commission reports that
some of the hazards associated
with turkey fryers are:
SHouse fires leading to inju-
ries and property damage.
. Ignition of oil. This was of-
ten related to oil reaching excess
temperatures or contacting the
open flame of the fryer.



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Rock & Dirt'* Fish Ponds
.Bush Hog Debris Removal
Storm Clean-Up
Driveways Culverts


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Office Of

D. Sanders

Attorney At Law
Wills, Trusts, Estates,
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Custody, Contracts, Deeds,
Incorporation, Development
Permits, Environmental
Law, General Litigation


Owner:
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2181 Crawfordville Hwy.
Crawfordville, Florida
Phone: (850) 926-3942
Fax: (850) 926-9044
24 Minute First
Consultation $32


Get Home Delivery
EVERY WEEK!
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Splashing of hot oil caus-
ing burns.
The majority of reported inci-
dents occurred while the oil was
being heated prior to adding
the turkey. For this reason, it is
very important to monitor the
temperature of the oil closely.
If any smoke is noticed coming
from a heated pot of oil, the
burner should be turned off
immediately because the oil is
overheated.
There is a risk of injury re-
sulting from splashing due to
the cooking of partially frozen
meats. Thoroughly thaw and
dry all meats before cooking
in hot oil.
Other important safety rec-
ommendations:
Keep fryer in full view
while burner is on.


Do not allow children in
the .vicinity of the fryer.
Place fryer in an open area
away from all walls, fences, or
other structures.
Never use in, on or under
a garage, breezeway, carport,
porch or any structure that can
catch fire.
Raise and lower food slow-
ly to reduce splatter and avoid
burns.
Cover bare skin when add-
ing or removing food.
Check the oil temperature
frequently.
If a fire occurs, immediately
call 911. DO NOT attempt to
extinguish a grease or oil fire
with water.
There are many things to be
thankful for on Thanksgiving -
Qneis to have a safe holiday


Great ifts- Wns- Co-dBe
Open7 Dys0AWee o 0am.-IIp.


Anne Ahrendt the Most Qualified Candidate to Continue


Protecting Your Interests as Property Appraiser


H ead-to-head on issues important to serving you as Property Appraiser, Anne Ahrendt is the most qualified.


For the past 18 months, Property Appraiser Anne Ahrendt has consistently demonstrated her honesty, competence,
and leadership in Office.


In this short time, Anne has upgraded office technology, emphasized customer service, and brought modern, efficient,
and open County government to Wakulla County.


Compare for yourself Anne's qualifications, credentials, and experience with those of her opponent.


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AnneAhrendlt Opponent
College Degree B.S. in Business Administration from Florida None
State University
Courses taken for All courses required for Certification (over None
certification as Florida 13o hours)
Property Appraiser
Licensed real estate Worked 5 years in the real estate industry as a None
experience Licensed Realtor and in office administration
Experience in Property Successfully completed and submitted tax Last worked in the Property Appraiser's Office
Appraiser's Office rolls for Wakulla County for the past 2 years. almost three decades ago
The tax rolls were certified correct by the
State of Florida and resulted in the removal of
the Dept. of Revenue's Administrative Order
hanging over the County that would have
resulted in all property owners losing their
Homestead Exemption
Competence in office Emphasis on Customer Service, Asked for and received a 57% increase in
management and budgeting Professionalism, and Courtesy. Held down his office budget.No emphasis on customer
increases to next year's budget to less than 5% service
Office modernization and Upgraded office technology and efficiency Still uses hand-drawn Mylar maps,
technology with modern computer and telephone proposes using paper sales books to record
systems. Makes public information available transactions, and making changes that have
to everyone through Internet web site at www. already been in effect for the past year-and-a-
myWakullaPA.com half


Anne Ahrendt is the only candidate who has the education, credentials, and experience to be a Certified Florida
Appraiser. She is by far the most qualified candidate to serve as your Wakulla County Property Appraiser.


Contrary to her opponent's misleading advertisements over the past 4 months, he has never been a "Certified Property
Appraiser." And he hasn't worked in the Property Appraiser's office in almost three decades. Wakulla County cannot afford
to go backwards.


The citizens of Wakulla County deserve modern, efficient, and open government, emphasizing courtesy and customer
service. Please vote on November 7th to allow Anne Ahrendt to continue her service to you, as your Wakulla County Property.
Appraiser.
KEEP





An eHrenDT
www.AnneAhrendt.com PROPERTY APPRAISER
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Anne Ahrendt, Republican, for Property Appraiser.


Forget-Me-Not Walk Is Planned
A Forget Me Not Festival an4 Walkers can walk in memory counseling, and a caregiver
Walk for Caregivers is being or to honor a loved one with' newsletter.
planned as a fund-raiser for the Alzheimer's or a caregiver to Individual walkers can seek'
Alzheimer Resource Center on raise money for education and donations or sponsors for the
Saturday, Nov. 4, at SouthWood support services in the com-. walk, or form teams. Registra-
in Tallahassee. munity. tion begins at 10 a.m. and is'
The event, which coincides In Wakulla County, caregiver scheduled to start at 10:30 a.m.:
with November as National books are available for checkout The fee for walkers is $25 fori
Alzheimer's Awareness month, at the public library, said For- adults, $10 for students of any
will feature two walking courses get Me Not Event Chairperson age. Leashed pets are welcome.
around SouthWood's Central Pat Ashley. Other community Prizes willbe awarded in catego-'
Park Lake as well as food, activi- services provided include local ries for teams and individuals.'
ties and entertainment from 10 support group meetings, educa- For more information on the'
a.m. to 2 p.m. tion and training for caregivers, walk, call 561-6869.


AM 10 % I








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 17A,


Sheriff's Report


Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office officials investigated a
residential burglary at a home
owned by Jonathan R. Hobbs of
Crawfordville, reported on Oct.
24, according to Sheriff David
Harvey.
A forced entry was discovered
and $5,100 worth of damage
was discovered at the home. A
television, mattress, window and
wood flooring were damaged.
A suspect has been identified.
Crime Scene Investigator Melissa
Harris, Det. John Zarate, Sgt.
Mike Kemp and Deputy Scott'
Rojas investigated.
In other activity reported by
the Wakulla County Sheriff's Of-
fice during the past week:
SOn Oct. 26, Charles E.
Hicks of Crawfordville reported
a structure fire at his home. Vol-
unteer firefighters responded to
the mobile home and put out
the blaze. Donald Dewrell was
renting the home at the time of
the fire; but nobody was inside


By SUSAN HARP
CHAT Board Member
As the seasons start to change,
migrating animals (such as birds
and butterflies) are on the move.
Also in search of a winter loca-
tion are snakes.
Even though I have lived
in the same place for 18 years,
I have only seen poisonous
snakes on my property twice
- both times in the early fall.
We do occasionally have non-
poisonous snakes in the spring
and summer. The last time we
saw a poisonous snake, about a
month ago, it was involved with
one of my dogs.
Three of my adopted shelter
dogs were out in the front yard
in the early evening. They are ter-
rier mixes and bark from excite-
ment as they run in the yard.
However, during the evening,
the barking sounded different, i
saw that the three of them had
surrounded something, and that
the smallest and oldest was
flinging a snake around.
I called for my husband and
tried to get the dogs in, but they
were too excited and paid no at-
tention. Two were smart enough
to keep their distance, but my
little. alpha female is fearless.
and she paid the price for that. -r


when firefighters arrived.
The fire originated in the
heating/air conditioning unit
and was ruled accidental. Dep-
uty Ward Kromer and Det. John
Zarate investigated.
On Oct. 26, William M.
Davis of Crawfordville reported
a grand theft of tools and a
kerosene heater from a con-
struction site. The property is
valued at $398. Suspects have
been identified. Deputy Scott
Powell and Det. Eddie Wester
investigated.
On Oct. 24, Brian P; Jerni-
gan of Tallahassee reported a
vehicle fire in the Old Plank
Road/Old Magnolia Road area
of Crawfordville.
Volunteer firefighters put out
the fire but the truck was a total
loss. A commercial grade electric
hacksaw, valued at $600, was
also destroyed in the fire. The
fire started in the area of the
heater fan. Deputy Mike Crum
investigated.


Tair
,,Wavgqers

My husband ran out and
determined that it was a small
rattlesnake. The snake was tak-
en care of, but my little mutt had
been bitten. Gremlin was not
acting normally, and we knew
something was wrong.
We took Gremlin to the
emergency animal hospital
in Tallahassee. Her face was
swelling, and she was having
trouble breathing by the time
we arrived.
Snakebite treatment is ex-
pensive, and the hospital staff


On Oct. 24, Mark D. White-
head of Crawfordville reported
a burglary at his home. Coins,
valued at $120, were stolen and
$411 worth of unauthorized
charges on a debit card was also
reported. Deputy Scott Rojas
investigated.
On Oct. 24, Patricia A.
Dewberry of Crawfordville re-
ported a criminal mischief of
her mailbox. Someone ran over
the box with a vehicle. Damage
was estimated at $50. Deputy
Scott Rojas investigated.
On Oct. 29, Sgt. Scott Del-
Beato was on patrol in Craw-
fordville when he spotted a
suspicious vehicle. The vehicle
allegedly contained several
marijuana plants. A traffic stop
was conducted and the sergeant
reported that a strong odor of
marijuana overwhelmed him
when he asked the driver,
John Michael Alexander, 19, of
Crawfordville, to step out of the
vehicle,


presented us with low and high
estimates for treatment.
We opted to start with one
dose of antivenin, which turned
out to be all she needed. She
stayed overnight and we took'
her to her regular vet for more
treatment,
Within a few days, most of
the swelling was gone and she
was eating normally. She has
recovered fully, but I doubt she
will think twice before going
after anything that moves in
the yard.
While we try to protect our
animals, things beyond our
control can happen. It has taken
almost a month for me to let
the dogs in the yard without
standing guard.
Pet owners have the respon-


Plants, valued at $4,800, were
impounded along with a light
reflector and pruning scissors.
Alexander was charged with pos-
session of drug paraphernalia
and four counts of producing
marijuana. Lt. Ronald Mitchell
also investigated.
On Oct. 29, Adrienne L.
Austin of Crawfordville report-
ed a felony criminal mischief.
Someone keyed her vehicle.
Damage around the vehicle was
estimated at $1,500. A suspect
has been identified. Deputy Nick
Petowsky investigated.
On Oct. 29, Dexter C. Sapp
of Tallahassee and Bealls Out-
let in Crawfordville reported
a retail theft. A 17-year-old fe-
male juvenile was charged with
shoplifting and issued a notice
to appear in court. The juvenile
allegedly put $12 worth of goods
in her purse without paying
for them. Deputy Matt Helms
investigated.
On Oct. 29, Phillip ID An-
derson of Crawfordville reported
a criminal mischief at the 4 re-
atibn park in Medart. A bas 1all
.f I


sibility to be conscientio'.i;It
never occurred to me n to
take Gremlin in for treatit.
Adopting a pet is a lifetime 'om-
mitment.
Please spay and neuter your
animals. If you need financial
assistance, contact the shelter
at 926-0890,


field concession stand was
damaged following a forced
entry. Damage was estimated
at $300. Deputy Scott Rojas
investigated.
The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office received 746 calls for ser-


vice during the past week.
Note to our readers: The;
people who are reported as
charged with crimes in this col-
umn have not yet been to trial
and are therefore innocent until.
proven guilty.


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Please call for information (850) 984-3132
CE: .102343 1325 Coastal Hwy., Panacea, FL 32346 ..


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


LET ME WORK


FOR YOU!


TAYLOR

for

COUNTY COMMISSION, DISTRICT


Government with Equal Access
Allowing You to Participate in Person & Via Television


Traffic Relief on Hwy 319
through Persistent Lobbying of Our Legislative Delegations &
Providing Alternate Traffic Routes throughout the County


Protection of Our Water & Other Natural Resources
through Expanded Advanced Waste Water Treatment Sewer
Systems and Installation of Performance Based Septic Systems


Responsible Growth that Pays for Itself
through Properly Established Impact Fees


Responsible Management of County Resources
by Reduction of Duplicated Efforts & Increased
Productivity through the Use of Technology


Support of Our Emergency Services
including Sheriff's,Office, Fire Fighters, & Ambulance Services


Development of Technology & Eco-Tourism Based Business
to Create Jobs within Our County for Our Children


Support for Expansion of Our Recreation Parks & Services
through the Development of a Local Community Center


Please Visit: www.larry-taylor.com



VOTE FOR


LARRY TAYLOR


ON


NOVEMBER


7TH!


------- --


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1
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JPage 18A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


P&ZTo
,Review 2
Requests
." The Wakulla County Planning
ad Zoning Commission (P and
Z') will consider two planning
'idquests at its meeting Monday,
,Nov. 13. One of the items will
:e'passed along to the Wakulla
County Commission for consid-
e ration at the board's Monday,
ec. 4 meeting. One item will
directly to the commission
without stopping at the P and
1Z hearing.
ni. *The one item that will be.
.heard by both boards is a rezon-
,i~g request from Michael R.
Hoover Inc. and agent Jennifer
Carter. The rezoning application
'ill request 1-1 light industrial
Stoning from the existing RR-1
residential zoning.
"-The 1.15 acre parcel is located
-At 161 Port Leon Drive, north of
the Villages of St. Marks subdivi-
Lfon. The applicant is planning a
A6nstruction office on the site,
SThe P and Z will hear a pre-
liminary plat application from
PanFla Development and agent
Levy Bay Development LLC on
.8.82 acres on the east side of
U.S. Highway 98 across from the
',arpine subdivision.
v Natures View Condos at Levy
'Bay will have a maximum of 36
units on the coastal property.
'The county commission will not
Shear the request until it gets fur-
ither along in the development
process.
The county commission
will hear a request from the
planning department to add the
definition of a Family Enclave
Agreement to the county's Land
Development Code. The P and Z
wll not hear the request.


850.224.4960
www.fsu..rg _


In reference to the unethical postcard that violated elec-
tion laws, sent out in support of another candidate ask-
ing if you would trust Howard Kessler, the answer is:


You Can Absolutely Trust
Dr. Howard Kessler.
It's amazing to me how there is no talk about what can be
done to help this county, while candidates resort to attacking
a commissioner who lis never said anything negative about
other candidates. d
*: ib
Anyone who has watched the County Commission meetings,
or read The Wakulla Nws, would know how Howard Kessler
has consistently voted for responsible action. The misinforma-
tion that was sent out was taken out of context to try to make
Commissioner Kessler look bad. If you doubt that, research
the commission meeting recordings and hear for yourself.
Each time he voted, it was in the best interest of the county
and its citizens.

We know we can trust Commissioner Kessler. The question
now is can we trust the candidates who bend the truth during
the campaign.

John Trice
Crawfordville

P.S. I see that supporters of other candidates have been taking
pleasure in running over Howard Kessler's campaign signs.
Political Advertisement Paid for by John Trice, 35 J & K Lane, Crawfordville, FL 32327
This Advertisement was not approved by any candidate.
,. ,-... _=__ 2. ... .-.. .-. -


SThe Wakulla County

Democratic Executive Committee Supports

* Our Local Democratic Candidates



* 4r
*. .~ ., -..









-' ,. . ,.

SSally Gandy w Donnie Sparkman George Green
for Commissioner ] for for Commissioner
District 2 Property Appraiser District 4
I 1- .. .

SThe Wakulla County

^Democratic Executive Committee

.* ..Asks ALL

Wakulla County People To

STake The Time And Show They Car
alady By Voting On November 7
Geore Green, Democrat, for Wakulla Couny Board of County Commisson Disrict 2 and Done Spakma Democra fo Poperty Appraiser. Any conribution rceved s a contribution to the Democratic Party of Waulla County.
lAA******AAA***AAkALAA*******


City of St. Marks
First reading to amend Ordinance 83-3 changing of
water rates outside of the city limits to be held at
regular meeting November 9, 2006, at 788 Port Leon
Drive at 7:30 p.m.
Second reading to be held at special meeting
November 21, 2006, at 788 Port Leon Drive at 12:00
p.m. The proposed ordinance may be inspected by the
public at city hall.


a


p.5jii~i


Do You Love

The Traffic

And Population?

If So, Please Vote
For The Developers
money Trail -
Big Bill Boards.

God Help Us,
What Have
We Done?
Paid political advertisement paid for by Jack Collins,
16 Fonigan Rd., Sopchoppy FL 32358 independentlyof any candidate.
This advertisement was not approved by any candidate


**



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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 19A


Candidates
^ By WILLIAM SNOWDEN goals are lower m
Of The Wakulla News safety, and seeing
The last two political forums munity center bui
of the season were fairly quiet. Asked at the (
with candidates focusing on about citizen ir
getting their positions and the board recent
qualifications out to voters. to have televise
SThe six candidates in the access, Kessler s
khree local races appeared at a current board on]
oprum sponsored by Concerned citizen involveme
Citizens of Wakulla, held Thurs- is "for super-incri
iay, Oct. 28, and a forum held involvement."
,y the Wakulla County Cham- Gandy respond
ter of Commerce on Monday, feels citizens do
ict. 30. tunity to speak at
S In the county commission object to grands
district t 4 race, incumbent How- using it for poetic
Ird Kessler, a retired surgeon said.
who ran as a Republican in 2002 Asked at the Ch
.nd with no party affiliation in about support for
$he current election, said his to the county's col
,iain priorities are government sler said the proc
accountability water quality, participationof cit
Ind accountability in govern- a matter to be de
ment. commissioners or
- Challenger Sally Gandy, a sitting in the zc
bDemocrat, is a retired professor Kessler said.
-fom Florida :State University Gandy said a
:who has described herself as needed to be d:
a "consensus builder" and has iput from citizen
L.owed to work for harmony and r ie
cohesiveness ontheboard. Her county's an overalwth
*ohesiveness on the board, Her county's growth.,


Finish Stretch Run With


village, public
a youth com-
lt.
CCOW forum
iput, which
ly voted not.
d over cable
aid that the
ly "tolerates"
ent, while he
eased citizen

led that she
et the oppor-
: meetings. "I
standing and
:al ends," she

amber forum
amendments
mp plan. Kes-
ess needs the
izens. It's not
cided by five
Sone person
dining office,

master plan
rafted, with
s, that would
l[guide to the


.Late Political Mailing Cat


SBy WILLIAM SNOWDEN
S OfThe Wakulla News
With the exception of a
:few minor skirmishes, both
county commission races had
been fairly quiet until this past
weekendd.
: That all changed, however,
*'vhen Sally Gandy, the Repub-
lican candidate for District 4,
nailed a scathing postcard to
residents criticizing incumbent
j'Howard Kessler for a number
of issues..
: Among other topics. Gandy
claimedd Kessler is selling 20
-beachfront lots in the county
,or $3.5 million and marketing
"fhem as a "Developer's Dream,"
-Kessler has campaigned on a
controlled-growth platform.
: Gandy's mail-out asks, "How-
ard Kessler, Can You Trust
-Him?"
: In letters to The Wakulla
ews, Kessler supporters an-
grily fired back, questioning:
:Gandy's tactics a week before
, lecrion day. Nov.. "7.
The citizens said Gandy mis-
represented the truth about the
land deal and about Kessler's
.voting record.
Gandy was also notified by
Supervisor of Elections Sherida
-Crum that the mail-our left
off a phrase of the required
campaign disclaimer. It stated
:that it was a "Pd. Pol. Ad. for
.Sally Gandy," but left off the


Voti ng
-' ,r.,nrtilm Afn m t. a ajnn c I


houses on Tuesday, Nov. 7, need,
-to bring a photo identification
with a signature with them to
show pollworkers.
In addition to the local races;.
the 2006 ballot has a race for
U.S. Senator with Katherine Har-
ris and Bill Nelson as the most
-well-known candidates. There
are four other candidates on the
ballot and a place for write-in
candidates.
The governor's race includes
Charlie Crist and lim Davis
along with candidates from
four other parties and a write-in
candidate
The race for attorney general
will be between Bill McCollum
and Walter "Skip" Campbell.
In the chief financial officer
race, Tom Lee faces Alex Sink.
Charles Bronson faces Eric Co-
peland in the race for commis-
gioner of agriculture.
The ballot contains vote re-
tention questions about three.
Florida Supreme Court justices
and three judges in.the District
Court of Appeal.
Allan Loftin is facing Randall
Nichols in the Seat 4 race for the
Wakulla Soil and Water Conser-
vation District board. There are
also six proposed Constitutional
Amendments asking voters to
make changes to the Florida's
-Constitution. -
One of the amendments is a
proposal to require broader pub-
-lic support for the amendments
to be placed on the ballot. Two
other amendments that have
received attention are a proposal
to increase the amount of state
funding for statewide tobacco
education and an increase of
-the Homestead Exemption for
low income senior citizens from
$25,000 to $50,000.
The voter registration books
i:n Wakulla County closed with
16,730 registered voters includ-
ing 10,518 Democrats, 4,453


required "Paid for and approved
by"language.
Kessler, a retired surgeon,
said this week that he bought
the property in 1996 it was
a 2,500-square-foot home and
more than three acres on the
Ochlockonee River. He said he
did not know until the closing
that the property was platted in
an old subdivision as roughly 15
lots. He bought some adjacent
lots over the years.
He did not have the land
subdivided.
Kessler later moved from the
property to a home in Panacea.'
within District 4.
The land is listed with Shell
Point Realty, and has been since
January, not as a "Developer's
Dream," but as investment
property with the heading, "In-
vestorsl Great location for river
front, boating community." The
listing price is $3.5 million for
the total 3.4 acres.
Kessler said he ad intended'
to live at the property un-tiF lis
death and then leave it to his
wife, but the taxes on the land
had become overwhelming, ris-
ing some 800 percent over the
past two years.
"i have mixed feelings about
it," Kessler said of offering
the land for sale. "I would not
like to see that property devel-
oped."
Gandy said that it's the way


Republic ans ad 1,709 voters
who list their party as some-


Asked about growth man-
agement and natural resource
protection at CCOW, Kessler
praised the county's recently ap-
proved wetlands ordinance and
the karst protection element to
the comp plan. But he roted
there is no stormwater plan.
"What we're doing now with
development is almost insane,"
he said.
Mistakes have been made
in the county's growth, Gandy
said. She again stressed the
need for a master plan to guide
growth.
In the District 2 race, new-
comer George Green defeated
incumbent Henry Vause in the
Democratic primary.
Green, a retired public school
principal and administrator
with the state Department of
Education, has said his pri-
orities are transportation and
water quality.
Republican Larry Taylor, who
works in the technology field,
said his priorities are dealing
with the problems associated
with growth, such as U.S. High-
way 319 being "one lane out

uses Uproar
the property is being marketed
that drew her concern.
She said she had campaigned
up to this point with an effort
to avoid the negative, but said
she felt she had beenpushed to
respond by some of the conten-
tions Kessler had put forth in
his print advertisements.
"I have tried to take the high
road," she said. "I'm just really
trying to put the facts out to
the public. It was a difficult
decision."
She added, "It is a political
campaign."
When asked why now, Gandy
said she was hopeful the infor-'
mation would come out from
Other sources but, when it ap-
peared it wouldn't, she wanted
voters to know. "Nobody else
would do it," she said,
A number of Kessler support-
ers sent letters to the Wakulla
News objecting to the mail-out.'
Cyndi Webster objected to what
she referred to as Gandy's "Poli-
tics of Personal.Destruction."
"Fair debates on issues are wel-
comed in a campaign but shame
on the candidate who attempts
to. discredit her opponent by
half-truths and misrepresenta-
tions," Webster wrote.
Former County Commis-
sioner Leon Nettles, who lost
election in 2004,-sent a letter to
The News calling Gandy's tactics
"dirty tricks."


thing other than Democrat or
.Republican.


Leland Burton
Professional Land Survevor (/ '

Phone: 850-925-31"8
Fax: 850-925-31-9 '-
E-mail: LeeNanBurton(.'comcast.net
Cell: 850-519-6693

469 River Plantation Rd.. Cra\%ford\ille, Florida 3232"


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IM ENSFI 4CAW1252.590


F


of Crawfordville," and passing "We have to do everything
impact fees to pay for services we can to protect our water re-
and infrastructure. sources," Taylor said. Since the
At the CCOW forum, both state has jurisdiction over wa-
Green and Taylor agreed that ter, and the Northwest Florida
adding lanes to 319 wouldn't Water Management District has
solve the traffic problem. Taylor approved a conditional use per-
said what's needed is "another mit for the project, Taylor noted
pathway," and suggested maybe that the issue still pending at
it's time for bus service for com- the county level is a zoning
meters to Tallahassee. decision.
At the Chamber forum, asked .In the property appraiser
about whether they supported race, interim appraiser Anne
putting 100 percent of the one- Ahrendt, a Republican appoint-
cent road paving tax toward ed to the post by Gov. Jeb Bush
road paving projects, Green said after the unexpected death of
if the agreement made between Ronnie Kilgore, has a business
the commission and taxpayers degree from FSU. She worked
was for all of the money to:be for the state Division of Ad-
spent on roads, "then that's ministration and then went
what should happen." .i4'" into real estate when her son
"If we make a commitment,, .> was born.
Taylor said, "that's whatlwe She claims as her major ac-
need to stick with." complishments in office to have
At CCOW, a question about put out two tax rolls in the past
the proposed water bottling 18 months.
plant was asked, and Green said The office was under an
he would support a referendtfi3 'administrative order from the
to get citizens' feedback. he state Department of Revenue
added, "As a commodity, ~o6, I When she came in, and those
don't think this is a particulaly problems have been resolved.
good use of water." Democratic challenger Don-


Ranger Will said the refuge
was pleased with the excep-
tional turnout of visitors, espe-
cially with several competing
events in Wakulla County .and
Tallahassee.
Will said refuge officials will
tag butterflies for three more


:orums
nie Sparkman, who currency
serves as the county's direcr
of community developments
a Vietnam veteran and worked
for 10 years in the property
appraiser's office in the 197,s
under Emmet Ferrell. He was
a registered land surveyorfopr
23 years.
At the Chamber, Ahrendtsl
one problem when she canmr
as property appraiser was tt
the office was not equippe.to
deal with the county's growth.
An office set up to deal w
an average of 100 land sal,'s
year was suddenly dealing with
3,600, she said.
At the Chamber forum; S pa
man said he had been ta .
about as being a "good ol' b15
He asked what the term mean.
"Does it mean you were b.4i
and raised in Wakulla Coui~t?
Then I'm a good ol' boy. Does it
mean you want to help pepRle
when they come in? Then fi
good ol' boy. Does it mean yu
want to create a better place
for you children and grandchil-
dren? Then, yes, I'm a good o'
boy."


weekends although the peak
season for viewing the butter-
flies will expire around Veterans'
Day. ::i
The next big festival for the
refuge will be the Wildlife Heri-
tage Festival, which will be held
in February 2007. ,


d- HIBiS W- ...e 1 m Dune Moles '
New Cu'slronfla Mmags '1 225 Commerce Blvd., Midway Sles Represenlaflve
Ask Me About
BORA-CARt "We Stand Behind Our Warranty"
Service Agreements to Fit Your Needs, Financing Available
Serving The Residents Of Wakulla County For Over 30 Yea's.
S 1Monticello Tallahassee Quincy Wakulla South Georgia S,'i,













JOIN ME TO SUPPORT EFFICIENT

AND ACCOUNTABLE GOVERNMENT

Do you think our county could .
save money,'
Scut property taxes ,
Raise wages of working-level
_.county employees, and
improve county services?

Yes' we can! The first step is'
a state operational audit of the
county's books, which will show
,hoW we can make our government A
more' efficientso we Can get these
Jobs done. I continue to push f r
a state audit so we Can see Where
YOUR tax dollars are going and set
priorities for YOUR county's budget.

I continue to support our front-line law enforcement workers,
firefighters, and emergency medical personnel. No couaty
Smploy a hoUM have to hold aaecod job jut to
make ends meet. ... ,







Vote Kessler!
WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSION DISTRICT 4




-r CUT PROPERTY TAXES
PROMOTE OPEN A RESPONSIVE GOVERNMENT
KrEEPl WAKUL&i'S WATI IN WAKUL"L&
&%K~)tCT AWARKULLA & J*NGS

Polftkalader t1wement, pateitad ppt a ed t yHowatRel esC NaRtIBat4
endoathfte 'chtkai aoun uiboarii .sst.Dixet 4


Monarch
Continued from Page 1


watched tagging demonstra-
tions, visited the live butterfly
tent, watched slide shows, took
walking and van tours and com-
pleted .some early Christmas
shopping for butterfly-related
merchandise.


''


I'd








Page 20A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


Impact
Continued from Page 1
could only be spent on capital
improvements to expand the
capacity for new growth. The
money could not be used to deal
with any existing deficiencies or
for district operations.
Assistant Superintendent
for Finances Jimmie Dugger,
responding to Scott's concerns,
noted that if the school board
doesn't pass an impact fee to pay
for new facilities, the only other
option is to seek a bond issue.
Superintendent Miller calcu-
lated a bond issue, at 2 mills,
for a $150,000 home would be
$300 a year, multiplied by 20
years comes out to $6,000 the
amount of the proposed impact
fees, Miller then questioned
if it was fair to charge current
residents to pay for the cost of
growth.
:. School board member Jerry


Planters-
Continued from Page 1
"He lived on a boat in the
Caribbean," said Carmen. "He
switched to farming and put his
boat up for sale."
'"Yes, I was a charter boat cap-
tain in a previous life," he said.
"I've been blessed with having
any choice of wonderful lives."
'"There is an unbelievable
amount of work," he said of the
farm. "But, I'll keep expanding
until it pays for itself."
The operation takes tons
of mushroom compost, 2 1/2
miles of irrigation lines, a water
tower-fed fish emulsion and crab
meal. Sticking out of the rich soil
are beets, turnips, rutabaga and
brussels sprouts.
-- Sopchoppy has experienced
growth in the past 25 years, but
hides it well on large tracts out-
side the city limits. "Sopchoppy
feels way more like home to
me than Tallahassee," said Sim-
mons.
Years ago, Carmen spent six
months in Sopchoppy meet-
ing everyone before returning
to California. "It just pulled us
right back," she said of her per-
manent move. "It's a wonderful
community of friendly and kind
people."
Ciescenlt doon hias a small
greenhouse to protect plants
from the freezing winter weath-
er, The operation includes a
small bunk house to house
friends when staying overnight.
C- recent Moon also has a place
where produce can be cleaned
Sad prepared for sale.
: On Sunday, Nov. 19, the farm
will have an open house with,
F AMU. Jack and Carmen said
: AMU is the' only university
willing and able to help the
little organic farmer. "The USDA
considers a small farm anything
that grosses less than $2 million
per year," said Simmons, The
couple will also host a biodiesel
program through FAMU on Dec.
i and Dec. 2..
S-They have received support
from competitors Herman Hol-
ley and Louise Fields at Turkey
Hill Farm, between Tallahassee
and Monticello. Turkey Hill has
promoted Crescent Moon while
Simmons and Sturchio deter-
mine how to develop a presence
on the Internet.
Simmons has visions of creat-
ing other fields that will produce
items such as nuts on the former
Bert Roddenberry property. Sim-
mrons is a "jack-of-all-trades" who
has many skills.
SHe has nine running Gravely
tractors that mow, roto-till or
perform other tasks. Some even
have Sulkies that allow the op-
erator to sit down while working
the fields.
The bunk house is climate
arid light controlled to allow
the couple to start their seeds
in cooler temperatures. The


Cyber
Continued from Page 1
financial crime and fraud," he
said. "We hope the information
we provide will help the pub-
lic understand the trends that
are here, or heading their way,,
aimed at disputing their finan-
cial well-being. We all work too
hard for what we have, to lose it
to the devious and dishonest."
Some of the more recent
scams include ATM machines,
credit cards, debit cards, Internet
fraud, Nigerian e-mail scams,
bogus lottery letters, electronic
account fraud and predators
*seeking children
Anyone with concerns or
questions about fraud, may con-
tact the Criminal Investigations
Division at 926-0877.


Evans noted it was the reputa-
tion of the district's schools that
has fueled local growth.
Dugger said that he has a
letter on his desk from the state
Department of Community Af-
fairs requesting confirmation
that the district has thle capac-
ity over the next three years to
accommodate the population
growth from the more than 600
new homes that have been ap-
proved for construction by the
county commission.
With plans to construct a
new elementary school near
Bloxham Cutoff next year and
to expand Shadeville Middle
School, the district does have
capacity, Dugger said.
But, he added, "If we don't
have money for schools then
we will be' a roadblock to de-
velopment."
"Which poison do you


property includes chickens.in
addition to the friendly dogs
and cats;
Simmons has not lost touch
with the historic past as he
proudly displays an old mill
site on the property that once
was home to a building that
ground corn. While the mill is
a memory now, the sounds of
the creek and waterfalls can be
heard when Sopchoppy experi-


want?" School Superintendent
David Miller asked school board
members. "You're going to be a
roadblock one way or the other"
- by passing impact fees or not
passing them.
School board members indi-
cated they might support a plan
to impose fees at 60 percent,
then add 20 percent two years
later and another 20 percent
after that to reach the maximum
$6,300 impact fees.
At 60 percent, the amount
would be $3,817, Miller calcu-
lated. Dugger worked out that it
would be enough money to pay
for 86.3 new student stations,
adding that the school popula-
tion increased by 120 students
this year.
"That won't even keep up
with growth," Thomas said.
The school board may hold
a special meeting on Nov. 13


ences,a wet season.
"I love the sound of the wa-
terfalls," said Simmons. "That's
pretty good for (flat) Floridal"
Simmons and Sturchio have
definitely caught the farm fever
and said they love the life they,
have built for themselves. "A
weed is defined as a plant in the
wrong place," he joked.
Crescent Moon Farm can be
reached bf calling 559-2000.


.5
" "** .
--5

R..

*.5
*


1,*

Do You Like My Smile?
*S You could see it every day if you would adopt me! *.
*S? Someone left me in the animal shelter drop-off box when* .
t I was pregnant. I've had my puppies and now I need a *
k home. The people at the shelter believe I am a husky mix *S
i* and about two years old. If you are interested in adoption, **
kS call 926-0890. Please have your pet spayed or neutered. *
Thank You. *




.. .B a o a a a oaL go gt A



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depending on what action, if
any, the county commission
takes on the issue.
The county commission
would have to pass an ordi-
nance for the school impact
fees, and would collect the
money when a building permit
is issued.
. The county would disburse
money to the district quarterly
and could collect a two percent
service charge.
Any impact fees would go
into effect as soon as 90 days
after an ordinance is passed.


GET THE NEWS
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Section B


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006



School


District Honors Lucas, Montgomery


Nan Lucas, who is Wakulla
SCounty School District's Em-
ployee of the Month for Octo-
ber, is described by colleagues
as a "problem solver" who takes
pride in everything she does.
"Nan is the kind of person
who sees opportunities to make
Things better around the school,
instead of finding problems,"
said Susan Brazier, Shadeville
Elementary principal.
Brazier called Lucas "a princi-
pal's dream come true."
Lucas has been a paraprofes-
sional at Shadeville since 2001.
She started at Shadeville the
same time as her son Clayton
entered kindergarten.
Lucas attended grade school
in West Virginia, Later, she took
classes and became a certified
X-ray technician. Lucas and her
husband are also proud 1999
GED graduates of Wakulla Edu-
cation Center.
Lucas loves watching and


helping first-graders blossom as
they learn to read. She said she
is thrilled to be at Shadeville,
where she can maintain active
involvement with her son's
education.
Lucas even finds delight
in her daily lunchroom duty.
Of course, it's not everyone
that willingly dresses up. like
"Woodsy the Owl" for the
students.
Fortunately for Shadeville,
she works above and beyond
the call of duty serving on vari-
ous committees including Proj-
ect Learning Tree, the Sunshine
Committee, and the Safety
Committee. She also served as
a Team Leader.
"Nan works as an instruc-
tional assistant for first and
second grades," Brazier said,
"Her dedication to helping
our teachers and students is
evident on a daily basis. She
makes sure that the teachers


Nan Lucas Barbara Montgomery


have the materials they need
and even creates materials
to help.select students. Nan
serves on the Safety Commit-
tee and works cohesively, with
the administration to oversee
our students' safe loading and
unloading of school buses. Her
love for the children is apparent


in her duties. She is a loyal and
trustworthy employee and a..
valued member of the Shadev-
ille team."
Barbara Montgomery, the
October Teacher of the Month,
has been leading instructional
,lessons in Wakulla County
since 1997.


"Barabara Montgomery does
an outstanding job for River-
springs Middle School," said
Dod Walker, RMS principal.
"I appreciate her. Her fellow
teachers appreciate her. She is
patient with her ESE students.
However, she expects her stu-
dents to perform within their
ability level. She leads by ex-
ample and is a role model for
newer and less experienced
teachers."
Montgomery brought expe-
rience from Leon County as a
teacher and guidance counselor
when she arrived in 1997, She
grew ip in Tallahassee and
graduated from Lincoln High
School. She received her bache-
lor's and master's degrees from
Florida A&M University, When
asked what. is most enjoyable
about her job she said, "When
I am able to tap into a student's
inquiring mind, make a positive
connection and then provide


activities, opportunities and
experiences that allow growth
and progress toward a success-
ful life.':
Mt. Zion P.B. Church is also
a fortunate recipient of Mont-
gomery's services, as she has
taught Sunday School class-
es for students in grades six
through eight for 20 years there.
She has also served as a youth
adviser for Middle FL-GA P.B.
Association for 10 years. She
is the corresponding secretary
and serves on the Executive
Board for FAMU-Lincoln High
Class of 1959.
Contributing at work and
at church comes natural for
Montgomery. Her motivation
is derived from being able to
help students.
"I feel proud that students
know I am here for them, and
they can always count on me.
to assist them in any way pos-
sible," Montgomery said.,


Applicants

Sought For

Leadership

Forum
The Able Trust is accept-
ing applications for the eighth
annual Florida Youth Leader-
ship Forum tYLF). a prestigious
leadership conference for high
school students with disabili-
ties. The event will take place
July 19 through July 22. 2007 in
Tallahassee.
Each year. The Able Trust
selects 50 young people with
wide-ranging disabilities to
spend four days learning about
self-advocacy and leadership
skills to live independently after
high school. The goal of the fo-
rum is to give these individuals
resources and encouragement to
!reach their full potential in all
aspects of their life.
Students selected as del-
egates to attend YLF will receive
free travel to Tallahassee. lodg-
ing and meals. The event is
co-sponsored by The Able Trust
and the Florida Developmental
Disabilities Council.
The forum also offers the op-
portunity to interface with gov-
ernment dignitaries. YLF alumni.
professionals from diverse career
backgrounds and community
leaders with disabilities. The
YLF is held at Florida State
University's Southgate Campus
Centre dormitory.
Students will participate in in-
teractive workshops focused on
team building, career develop-
ment. community and individual
leadership, disability history and
self advocacy. They also partici-
pate in social activities to build
their self-esteem, make new
friends and have fun.
"This is a unique opportunity
for students with disabilities
to learn the skills they need
and the resources available to
them to achieve their goals after
graduation." said Kristen Knapp,
vice president of public relations
for The Able Trust.
The Florida Youth Leadership
Forum is part of a national ini-
tiative that was started in 1992
by the California: Governor's
Alliance for the Employment of
Disabled Citizens.
Today, more than 30 states
replicate the YLF in an effort to
develop a'national network of
young adults with disabilities.
Current high school sopho-
mores and juniors with disabili-
ties are. encouraged"to submit
an application to participate as
student delegates.
Applicants should demon-
strate the ability to work well
with others, adapt to new sur-
roundings and follow an intense
schedule.
Selected delegates will also
represent a diverse mix of dis-
abilities, gender, geographic loca-
tion and ethnicity. For more in-
formation, visit www.floridaylf.
org or contact Kristen Knapp at
Kristen@abletrust.org or 1-888-
838-2253.
School Session Ends
The second six-week session
of school will end on Monday,
Nov. 6. Schools will be closed for
the Veterans Day holiday on Fri-
day, Nov." 10. Report cards from
the second session of school will
be issued on Tuesday, Nov. 14.


ELEMENTARY
1Monday: Nlilk.beef aroni,
steamed broccoli, yeast
roll, orange.
Tuesday: Milk, hot, dog,
potato bar, peas & carrots,
brownie.
Wednesday: Milk, turkey
and rice, tossed salad, yeast
roll, pear crisp.
Thursday: Milk, teriyaki
chicken, mashed potatoes,
mixed vegetables, biscuit,
vanilla pudding.
Friday: Milk, vegetable
beef soup, cheese toast, ba-
nana.


MIDDLE & HIGH SCHOOL
Monday: Milk, beef a roni,
green peas, Italian bread,
applesauce.
Tuesday: Milk, pizza,
tossed salad, greens beans,
manager's surprise dessert.
Wednesday: Milk, turkey
& rice, steamed broccoli,
yeast roll, apple.
. Thursday: Milk, chili con
came, tossed salad w/ sal-
tines, cinnamon roll, or-
ange.
Friday: Milk, hot dog,
potato bars, carrot sticks,
pineapple crisp.


Price, Roloff Nominated


For High School Heisman


The K-9 Unit of the Wakulla
County Sheriffs office recently
visited Shadeville Elementary
and gave a demoristration with
"Cowboy," their 4-year-old, 90-
pound German shepherd work-.
ing dog.
Deputy Matt Helms, Deputy
Mike Helms; Deputy Pam Velt-
kamp and Sergeant Jud MlcAl-


pin Jr. assisted "Cowboy" in
the demonstration by showing
how a trained dog responds to
a perpetrator.
Sergeant Brent Sanders.
Shadeville's instructor for the
Substance Abuse & Violence
Education program and school
resource officer, coordinated
the demonstration for the fifth-
graders.
4"Shadeville thanks .these of-
ficers for sharing their time and
expertise with our students,"
said Principal Susan Brazier.


.*, .
Reading Helper

The Voluntary pre-kindergarten program at
Happy Time got a surprise on Tuesday, Oct. 10.


!--

Chris Duggan with the Early Learning Coalition
came to read to the children and brought along
a life-size Curious George. After reading Curious
George Goes to the Hospital and visiting with the
students, George posed for some pictures.


Smile ,
You Cn Aford
Beautiful Teeth Too!
A fabulous smile is always in style. And with
Stoclad's new techniques, there's no reason
not to have one. We can brighten dull teeth, .
close spaces, repair chips and improve
crooked teeth with porcelain veneers.
So call today to arrange a consultation.


ST TOTAL CARE

DENTAL
S926-7700
2167 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville
Mon. 9:15 a.m. 6 p.m. Tues. & Wed. 8:15 a.m. 5 p.m.
Tom Wollschlager, D.M.D. Thurs. 8:15 a.m. 3 p.m.


Habitat for Humanity

"Re-Store"

Shadeville Highway


S926-4544
Open Tues. Sat. 9 a.m. 5 p.m.
,1 p


October 30 November 3
October 30 November 3


READ WITH A CHILD 20 MINUTES A DAY ...
It can make all thedifferencel


"~~"~~~c*n~, r~-












THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 2B




Deadline 35 Cents


"onday Per Word



NoonLASSIFIED AD S$o

926-7102 Minimum



Classified Advertisement 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.: 06-276-CA

' PRAXTON RANDALL ROSE, SR.
Petitioner,

and

ROSA MARKETIA ROSE,

Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: ROSA MARKETIA ROSE
161 SUSSEX RD., GRASSY CREEK, NC 28631
(LAST KNOWN ADDRESS)

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has
been filed against you and that you are required
to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any,'
to it on Praxton Randall Rose, Sr., whose ad-
dress is 227 Luke Smith Rd., Crawfordville, FL
32327-0262 on or before Nov. 1,2006, and file
the original with the clerk of this Court at 3056
Crawfordvllle Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 32327
before service on Petitioner or Immediately
thereafter. If you fall to do so, a default may be
entered against you for the relief demanded
in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk of
The Circuit Court's office. You may review these
documents upon request.

You must keep' the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified or your current address.
)You may file Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Approved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future papers in this lawsuit
.will be mailed to the address on record at the
clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
Law 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: Sept. 25, 2006

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: -2- Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)

Oct. 12, 19,26, Nov. 2, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Probate Division
Case No. 06-197-CA

MARY E. JACKSON,
Plaintiff,
vs.

HEIRS OF J.T. HAWKINS; namely
HEIRS OF THOMAS J. HAWKINS:
namely, NORTON D. HAWKINS,
WELDON W. HAWKINS, BERNICE
HAWKINS DAVIS, MARIE HAWKINS MILLER,
ANNIE C. BRYANT, HEIRS
'OF JAMES E. HAWKINS, namely,
SPRISCILLA HAWKINS, CAROLYN
HAWKINS, SHERRI BARBER, GENO
SHAWKINS, ALICE DUGAN, JOHNETTA
SJONES, JOHNNY HAWKINS, HEIRS OF
" ANNIE HAWKINS, namely, FLORENCE
SCREECH, HEIRS OF ELISHA'JACKSON,
namely, AMMIE THOMAS JACKSON,
-. VERNADINE PLUMMER, DIONNE
: JACKSON; CLARA T. POOLE, LINCOLN
DAVIS JACKSON, and TRELINDA
GILMORE, HEIRS OF ROBERT
JACKSON, JR., namely, CYNTHIA
JACKSON, YVONNE JACKSON, and
SANDREW JACKSON, and HEIRS OF
- WILLIAM G. JACKSON, namely,
- SANDRATIMMONS,
SDefendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: HEIRS OFJ.T. Hawkins, deceased; namely:
Thomas J. Hawkins, deceased, and his heirs;
Norton D. Hawkins, Weldon W. Hawkins,
Bernice. Hawkiris Davis, Marie Hawkins
Miller, Annie C. Hawkins Bryant and James
E. Hawkins, deceased, and his heirs, Priscilla
Hawkins, Sherri Barber, Geno Hawkins, Alice'
SDugan, Johnetta Jones, Johnny Hawkins and
Carolyn Hawkins, deceased; and her heirs,
Shada Hopkins and Marolon Issac. Annie
Hawkins, deceased, and her heirs, Florence
SCreech, Elisha Jackson, deceased, and his
heirs Ammie Thomas Jackson, Vernadine
SPlummer, Dionne P. Jackson, Clara T. Poole.
SLincoln DaVis Jackson and Trelinda Gilmore;
Robert Jackson, Jr., deceased, and his heirs,
Cynthia Jackson Lee, Yvonne Jackson Evans,
and Andrew Jackson; William G. Jackson, de-
Sceased, and his heir Sandra Timmons; and all
Unknown natural persons, if alive, and if dead,
Sor not known to be dead or alive, their several
Sand respective unknown spouses, children
grantees and creditors, et al.,
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Complaint to
; Quiet Title and Partition Property has been filed
Against you in Wakulla County Circuit Court on
- a 39.57 acre parcel of land in Wakulla County,
Florida, to wit:.
Commence at the Southwest corner
of Lot 5 of the Hartsfield River Survey
and thence run North 16 degrees 44
minutes 29 seconds West along the
West boundary of said Lot 5, (as monu-
mented) a distance of.803.31-feet to a
concrete monument (marked #2919)
Sparking the POINT OF BEGINNING.
From said POINT OF BEGINNING
thence run North 17 degrees 01 min-
utes 33 seconds West along said Wet.
boundary'546.41 feet to an iron pipe,
thence leaving said West boundary of
Lot 5 run North 73 degrees 00 minutes
S25 seconds East 287.85 feet to a
concrete monument. (marked #2919)
lying on the approximate Northeasterly
maintained right-of-way boundary of
Lower Bridge Road, thence run North
* 87 degrees 18 minutes 32 seconds
East along said right-of-way bound-
ary 698.83 feet to an Iron rod and cap
(marked #7160), thence leaving said
right-of-way boundary run North 02
degrees 40 minutes 34 seconds West
178.21 feet to a concrete monument
(marked #2919), thence run North 73
degrees 01 minutes 21 seconds East
376.56 feet to a concrete monument
(marked #2919), thence run South 16
degrees 59 minutes 00 seconds East
255.76 feet to a concrete monument
(marked #2919) lying on the Northerly
maintained right-of-way boundary of
said Lower Bridge Road, thence
run North 81 degrees 55 minutes 22
seconds East along said right-of-way
boundary 203.09 feet to a concrete
monument (marked. #2919), thence
leaving said right-of-way boundary run
North 17 degrees 00 minutes 12 sec-
onds West 287.26 feet to a concrete
monument (marked #2919), thence
run North 73 degrees.00 minutes 51
seconds East 992.48 feet to an iron
rod and cap (marked #7160) lying on
the Westerly right-of-way boundary of
U.S. Highway No. 98, thence run South
25 degrees 27 minutes 15 seconds
West along said right-of-way bound-
ary (as monumented) 743.49 feet to a
concrete monument (marked #2919),
thence leaving said right-of-way
boundary run South 73 degrees 04
minutes 20 seconds West 2076.58 feet
to the POINT OF BEGINNING contain-


Ing 26.59 acres, more or less.
SUBJECT TO A County Paved Road
(Lower Bridge Road) over and across
a portion thereof.

AND ALSO A 12.98 acre tract be-
ing more particularly described as
follows:


Commence at the Southwest corner
of Lot 5 of the Hartsfield River Survey
and thence run North 16 degrees
44 minutes 29 seconds West along
the West boundary of said.Lot 5, (as
monumented) a distance of 808.31
feet to a concrete monument (marked
#2919), thence leaving said West
boundary run North 73 degrees 04
minutes 20 seconds East 2076.58
feet to a concrete monument (marked
#2919) lying on the Westerly right-of-
way boundary of U.S. Highway No.
98, thence run North 73 degrees 03
minutes 41 seconds East 271.24 feet
to a concrete monument (marked
#2919) lying on the Easterly right-of-
way boundary of said U.S. Highway
No. 98, said point marking the POINT
OF BEGINNING. From said POINT
OF BEGINNING thence run North 25
degrees 32 minutes'59 seconds East
along said right-of-way boundary (as.
monumented) 547.15 feet to an iron
rod and cap (marked #7160), thence
leaving said right-of-way boundary
run South 50 degrees 42 minutes 26
seconds East 376.56 feet to an Iron
rod and cap (marked #7160), thence
run North 75 degrees 58 minutes 02
seconds East 29.88 feet to a concrete
monument (marked #2919), thence
run South' 50 degrees 27 minutes 07
seconds East 33.76 feet to a concrete
monument (marked #2919), thence run
North 39 degrees 20 minutes 23 sec-
onds East 857.42 feet to the Southerly
edge of the Wakulla River, thence run
Southeasterly and Southerly along the
Southerly and Westerly edge of said
Wakulla River the following (4) four
courses: North 87 degrees 32 minutes
33 seconds East 155.99 feet, South
78 degrees 32 minutes 47 seconds
East 389.93 feet, South 20 degrees
58 minutes 27 seconds East 314.53
feet to a concrete monument (marked
#2919), thence leaving said river's
edge run South 73 degrees 06 minutes
14 seconds West 1856.71 feet to the
POINT OF-BEGINNING containing
12.98 acres, more or less.
The aggregate of the above described
properties being 39.57 acres, more
or less.

You are required to serve a copy of your
written objections or defenses to it, if any, on
Attorney Mike Carter, 3047 Crawfordville Hwy.,
Crawfordville, FL 32327 on or before November'
10, 2006, and file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on Plaintiff's.
attorney or Immediately thereafter; otherwise,
a default will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
bated this 5th day of October, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court
(Seal of the Circuit Court)
-s- Chris Gibson
Deputy Clerk

Oct. 12,19, 26, Nov. 2, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 06-98CA

MICHAEL THOMAS TOMLINSON,
Petitioner,
and

TIFFANY ANN DEATON TOMLINSON,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

TO: Tiffany Ann Deaton Tomlinson, 3872 Barto
Place, Shelby, NC 28150.

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has
been filed against you and that you are required
to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any,
to it on Michael Thomas Tomlinson, whose
address is 21 Maxson Road, Crawfordvllle; FL
32327 on or before Nov. 11, 2006, and file the
original with the clerk of this court at Wakulla
County Courthouse, 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
for the relief demanded in the petition.

Copies of all court documents in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office. You may review these
documents upon request.

You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of your current address.
(You may file Notice of Current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Approved Family Law
Form 12.915.) Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address on record at the
clerks office.

WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
Law 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: October 4, 2006.

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: -s- Chris Gibson
Deputy Clerk
(Seal of the Circuit Court)
SOct. 12, 19, 26, Nov. 2, 2006


Legal Notice



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY,FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 06-76-FC

CHAMPION MORTGAGE, A
DIVISION OF KEY BANK, USA,
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
SUCCESSOR TO THE INTEREST OF
CHAMPION MORTGAGE CO., INC.

Plaintiff,

vs.

RHONDA KAYE MILLER, et al,
Defendants'.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MICHAEL CARTER
(Attempted Address) 65 Andrew Spear Rd.,
Crawfordville, FL 32327
(Current Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for
Foreclosure of Mortgage on the following
described property:
Commence at the Northwest corner of
the South Half of The Southeast Quar-
ter of Section 18, Township 3 South,
Range 1 West, wakulla County, Florida,
and thence run East 594.00 feet to an
old concrete monument, thence run
South 527.61 feet to a concrete monu-
ment, thence run South 527.61 feet to
a concrete monument, then run South
89 degrees 53 minutes 15 seconds
East 1025.43 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING. From said POINT OF BE-
GINNING continue South 89 degrees
53 minutes 15 seconds East 330.69
feet, thence run North 00 degrees
50 minutes 50 seconds West 264.00
feet, thence run North 89 degrees 53
minutes 38 seconds West 285.82 feet
to the Easterly maintained right-of-way
boundary'of Andrew Spears Road,
thence run along said maintained right-
of-way boundary as follows: South 03
degrees 36 minutes 03 seconds East
92.17 feet, thence South 13 degrees
01 minute 25 seconds West 96.90
feet, thence South 17 degrees 50
minutes 01 seconds West 81.37 feet
to the POINT OF BEGINNING.


ALONG WITH A 1998 WEST SINGLE-
WIDE MOBILE HOME, VIN #GAFL-
W75A32686WT21

has been filed against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any,
to it, on Marshall C. Watson, P.A., Attorney
for Plaintiff, whose address is 1800 NW 49th
Street, Suite 120, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33309
within thirty (30) days after the first publication
of this Notice in The Wakulla News and file
the original with the Clerk of this'court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint.
In accordance with the Americans with
Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA), disabled persons
who, because of their disabilities, need special
accommodation to participate in this proceed-
ing should contact the ADA Coordinator at
3056 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville,
FL 32327 or Telephone Voice (850) 926-0905
not later than five business days prior to such
proceeding.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court this 2nd day of October, 2006.
Brent X. Thurmond
As Clerk of the Court
By -s- Chris Gibson
As Deputy Clerk
(Seal of the Circuit Court)
SOct. 12, 19, 26, Nov. 2, 2006


Legal Notice



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Probate Division
Case No. 06-151-PR

IN RE: THE ESTATE OF

LOUISE DONALDSON,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: HEIRS OF Louise Donaldson, de-
ceased; namely, Leonard Poole, Alma Nelson,
Rosa Lee Yant, deceased, heirs unknown,
and heirs of Raymond Poole Sr., deceased,
namely; Raymond Poole, Jr., Clyde A. Poole,
Sr., Jerome Poole, Randolph L. Poole, Andrew
V. Poole, Luana Poole, Brenda L.uQuaintance,.
Mary L. Poole and Sandra D. Poole-McFarlane,
and all unknown natural persons, if alive, and
if dead, or not known to be dead or alive, their
several and respective unknown spouses,
children, grantees and creditors, et al.;
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Verified Peti-
tion for Summary Administration and Estab-
lishment of Lost or Destroyed Will has been
filed in Wakulla County Circuit Court on the
following parcels of land in Wakulla County,
Florida, to wit:
1. A one acre tract, Parcel No. 00-00-045-
000-0988-000 and a
2. Seven and one half acre tract, Parcel No.
00-00-045-000-09834-000

You are required to serve a copy of your
written objections or defenses to the Verified
Petition for Summary Administration and Es-
tablishment of Lost or Destroyed Will; if any, on
Attorney Mike Carter, 3047 Crawfordville Hwy.,
Crawfordville, FL 32327 on or before November
10, 2006, and file the original with the Clerk.of
this Court either before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise,
a default will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Petition.

Dated this 5th day of October, 2006.
BRENT X. THURMOND
Clerk of the Court

By: -s- Chris Gibson
Deputy Clerk
(Seal of the Circuit Court)
Oct. 12, 19; 26, Nov. 2, 2006


Legal Notice f


Complaint for Declatory Judgment
David S. Earle
Plaintiff
vs.

Stephanie Rankin
Defendant

Plaintiff; David S. Earle alleges that

This is an action of Declatory Judgment.
On 06/16/06 vehicle was deemed abandoned
after sitting for six years on private property.
Previous owner could not be located.

Legal notice was posted on premises for over
60 days.

No record of owner in D.M.V. data base
VIN# 01135G117310

Wherefore, the plaintiff requests judgment
declaring him right of ownership of the 1960
Chevrolet station wagon, VIN# 011 5G117310
so that he may apply for, a title through the
Florida Department of Motor Vehicles.
-s- David S. Earle
Plaintiff

October 16, 2006

Oct. 19, 26, Nov. 2, 9, 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. 06-57-FC

CITIFiNANCIAL MORTGAGE COMPANY,
INC.,
Plaintiff,
vs.

JOHN C. LONGER A/K/A JOHN CLAYTON
LONGER; THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
JOHN C. LONGER A/K/A JOHN CLAYTON
LONGER; IF LIVING, INCLUDING ANY UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID DEFENDANTSS,
IF REMARRIED, AND IF DECEASED, THE
RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS,
LIENORS, AND TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER
OR AGAINST THE NAMED DEFENDANTSS;
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; FIRST COAST-
AL BUILDING SUPPLY, INC. D/B/A FIRST
COASTAL BUILDING SUPPLY, A DISSOLVED
CORPORATION; CAPITAL CITY BANK;
WHETHER DISSOLVED OR PRESENTLY EX-
ISTING, TOGETHER WITH ANY GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS, LIENORS, OR
TRUSTEES OF SAID DEFENDANTS) AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH,
UNDER, OR AGAINST DEFENDANTSS;
UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT #2;
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF SALE

Notice Is hereby given that, pursuant to a
Final Sufmary Judgment of Foreclosure en-
tered ini-he above-styled cause, in the Circuit
Court oys/akulla County, Florida, I will sell the
property situate in Wakulla County, Florida,
described as:
COMMENCE AT ST. JOE PAPER
COMPANY PERMANENT REFER-
ENCE MONUMENT MARKING THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF SEC-


TION 24, TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH;
RANGE 1 WEST, WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AND RUN THENCE NORTH
88 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 20 SEC-
ONDS WEST ALONG THE NORTH
BOUNDARY OF SAID SECTION 24 A
DISTANCE OF 2230.41 FEET TO THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF PROP-
ERTY DESCRIBED IN DEED BOOK
38, PAGE 229-231 OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA, THENCE SOUTH 00 DE-
GREES 23 MINUTES 25 SECONDS
EAST ALONG THE EAST BOUNDARY
OF THE AFOREMENTIONED PROP-
ERTY 626.10 FEET TO THE SOUTH-
EAST CORNER OF SAID PROP-
ERTY, THENCE NORTH 88 DEGREES
53 MINUTES 20 SECONDS WEST
ALONG THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF
THE SAID PROPERTY AND PARALLEL
TO THE NORTH BOUNDARY OF SAID
SECTION 24 A DISTANCE OF 417.40
FEET TO THE SOUTHWEST COR-
NER OF SAID PROPERTY, THENCE
SOUTH 00 DEGREES .22 MINUTES
25 SECONDS EAST 803.0 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM
SAID POINT OF BEGINNING CON-
TINUE THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES
22 MINUTES 25 SECONDS EAST
740.40 FEETTO AN OLD CONCRETE
MONUMENT, THENCE SOUTH' 87.
DEGREES 42 MINUTES 58 SECONDS
EAST 922.40 FEET TO A POINT ON
THE WESTERLY.RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY OF A CITY OF TAL-
LAHASSEE POWER LINE, THENCE
NORTH 24 DEGREES 46 MINUTES
44 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID
WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY 843.72 FEET, THENCE NORTH 88
DEGREES 53 MINUTES 20 SECONDS
WEST PARALLEL TO THE 'NORTH
BOUNDARY OF SAID SECTION 24:A
DISTANCE OF 572.99 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING; ,
LESS AND EXCEPTTHE FOLLOWING
DESCRIBED PROPERTY:
COMMENCE AT ST. JOE PAPER
COMPANY PERMANENT REFER-
ENCE MONUMENT MARKING THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION
24, TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH, RANGE 1
WEST, WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
AND RUN NORTH 88 DEGREES
53 MINUTES 20 SECONDS WEST
ALONG THE NORTH BOUNDARY
OF SAID SECTION 24 A DISTANCE
OF 2230.41 FEET TO THE NORTH-
EAST CORNER OF PROPERTY DE-
SCRIBED IN DEED BOOK 38, PAGES
229-231 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLOR'I-
DA THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES
22 MINUTES 25 SECONDS EAST
'ALONG THE EAST BOUNDARY OF
THE AFOREMENTIONED PROP-
ERTY 626.10 FEET TO THE SOUTH-
EAST CORNER OF SAID PROP-
ERTY, THENCE NORTH 88 DEGREES
53 MINUTES 20 SECONDS WEST
ALONG THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF.
SAID PROPERTY AND PARALLELTO
THE NORTH BOUNDARY OF SAID
SECTION 24 A DISTANCE OF 417.40
FEET TO THE SOUTHWEST COR-
NER OF SAID PROPERTY, THENCE
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 22 MINUTES
25 SECONDS EAST 1543.40 FEET
TO AN OLD CONCRETE MONUMENT,
THENCE SOUTH'87 DEGREES 42
MINUTES 58 SECONDS EAST 484.40
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING
CONTINUE SOUTH 87 DEGREES 42
MINUTES 58 SECONDS EAST 438.00
FEET, THENCE NORTH 25 DEGREES
14 MINUTES 56 SECONDS 'WEST
ALONG THE WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-
WAY BOUNDARY OF. A CITY OF,
TALLAHASSEE FC'JWE LIthE :-- :0
FEET, THENCE NORTH 87 DEGREES "
4- I.lIIjIITE iI ,:- SEC- D.1 5 WEST ,
3-'3:0t FEET, THENC,E ':,'UTH 05.
DEGREES 41 MINUTES 01 SECOND
EAST 57.50 FEET, THENCE SOUTH
04 DEGREES 20 MINUTES 04 SEC-
ONDS WEST 166.50 FEET, THENCE
SOUTH 02 DEGREES 17 MINUTES 02'
SECONDS WEST 5.00 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
A/K/A
130 Ashley Hall Road
Crawfordville, FL 32327
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash, at, front entrance of the Wakulla
County Courthouse, 3056 Crawfordville High-
way, Crawfordville, FL 32327 at 11:00 A.M., on
the 30th day of November, 2006.

Any person claiming an interest in the
surplus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
dens; must file a claim within 60 days after'
the sale.
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Chris Gibson
Deputy Clerk
"In accordance with the Americans with
the Disabilities Act, persons needing a special
accommodation to'participate in this proceed-
ing should contact the individual or agency
sending the notice not later than seven days
prior to the proceeding at the address given
on the notice. If'hearing impaired, (TDD) 1-
800-955-8771 or 1-800-955-8770 (voice), via
Florida Relay Service."

Oct. 26, Nov. 2, 2006


Legal Notice


WAKULLA COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
INVITATION TO BID
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COM-
MISSIONERS INVITES YOU TO SUBMIT BID
ON THE FOLLOWING: f

BID NUMBER: WC2006-040
BID OPENING DATE AND TIME: NOVEMBER
9, 2006 AT 2:00 P.M.
ITEM: APPRAISAL SERVICES FOR ROAD
RIGHT OF WAY ACQUISITION
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS SHALL RECEIVE SEALED
BIDS UNTIL 2:00 PM., NOVEMBER 9, 2006.
ALL BIDS SHOULD BE CLEARLY MARKED
AS SEALED BID, WITH THE BID NUMBER,
OPENING DATE AND TIME.

A PUBLIC BID OPENING WILL BE HELD AT
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OFFICE,
CRAWFORDVILLE, FLORIDA 32327 ON NO-
VEMBER 9, 2006 AT 2:00 PM.

SPECIFICATIONS MAY BE OBTAINED FROM
VEOLIA WATER, 340 TRICE LANE, ROOM
201, CRAWFORDVILLE, FLORIDA 32327,
TELEPHONE 850-926-7616. .
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS RESERVESTHE RIGHTTO
REJECT ANY AND ALL BIDS OR PORTIONS
THEREOF.

Oct. 26, Nov. 2, 2006


Legal Notice


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

US BANK, N.A. AS TRUSTEE,

Plaintiff,
vs.

EVALINDA O LOBDILL, AS TRUSTEE UNDER
THE AGREEMENT DATED NOVEMBER 22,
2005, MADE BY EVALINDA O LOBDILL, et al,

Defendant(s).


NOTICE OF ACTION

TO:
THE UNKNOWN BENEFICIARIES OF THE
AGREEMENT DATED NOVEMBER 22, 2005,
MADE BY EVALINDA O LOBDILL
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: UNKNOWN


CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN

THE UNKNOWN TRUSTEE OF THE AGREE-
MENT DATED NOVEMBER 22, 2005, MADE
BY EVALINDA 0 LOBDILL
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: UNKNOWN

CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
ANYANDALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS)
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: UNKNOWN

CURRENT ADDRESS: UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to fore-
close a mortgage on the following property in
WAKULLA County, Florida:

LOT 35 SECTION B OCHLOCKONEE
SHORES SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP
OR PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 16 OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you are required
to serve a copy of your written defenses within
30 days after the first publication, if any, on
Echevarria, Codilis, & Stawiarski, Plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is 9119 Corporate
Lake Drive, Suite 300, Tampa, Florida 33634,
and file the original with this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the
Complaint or petition.

This notice shall be published once
each week for two consecutive weeks in The
Wakulla News.

WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court on'this 20th day of October, 2006.
Brent X. Thurmond
Clerk of the Court
,(Circuit Court Seal)
-s- Chris Gibson
As Deputy Clerk

Oct. 26, Nov. 2, 2006


Legal Notice



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2006-FC-53

JOHN A. SOPRANO AND AUDREY M. SO-
PRANO, TRUSTEES OF THE JOHN A. SO-
PRANO, REVOCABLE TRUST AGREEMENT
DATED OCTOBER 13, 1999; and JOHN A.
SOPRANO AND AUDREY M. SOPRANO,
TRUSTEES OF THE AUDREY M. SOPRANO
REVOCABLE TRUST AGREEMENT DATED
OCTOBER 13, 1999;'

Plaintiffs,
vs.

DIANE G. WALKER; WAKULLA COUNTY; and
UNKNOWN TENANTS,


NOTICE OF SALE

Noticeis hereby given that, pursuant to
Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered in
the above-styled cause, in the Circuit Court
of Wakulla County, Florida, I will sell the
property situate in Wakulla County, Florida,
described as:

COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF LOT 3. OF HTE HARTS-
FIELD RIVER SURVEY OF LANDS IN
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA AND
RUN NORTH 72 DEGREES 30 MIN-
UTES 00 SECONDS EAST 1434.40,
FEET, THENCE CONTINUE NORTH
72 DEGREES 30 MINUTES 00 SEC-
ONDS EASE 1841,50 FEET, THENCE
RUN SOUTH 54 DEGREES 31 MIN-
UTES 36 SECONDS EAST 751.65
FEET TO A RE-ROD MARKING THE
POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING CONTINUE
SOUTH 54 DEGREES 31 MINUTES
36 SECONDS EAST 144,92 FEET TO
A RE-ROD, THENCE RUN SOUTH 29
DEGREES 16 MINUTES 03 SECONDS
WEST 124.95 FEET TO A RE-ROD
LYING ON THE NORTHERN RIGHT-
OF-WAY BOUNDARY OF OSPREY
CIRCLE, THENCE RUN NORTH 66
DEGREES 16 MINUTES 43 SECONDS
WEST ALONG SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY 130.13 FEET TO. RE-
SROD, THENCE LEAVING SAID RIGHT-
OF-WAY'BOUNDARY RUN NORTH 23
DEGREES 49 MINUTES 05 SECONDS
EAST 153.29 FEETTO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.

at public sale, to the highest bidder,-for cash,
at the front door of the Wakulla County Court-
house, Crawfordville, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on
December 14, 2006. Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus from the sale, other than
the property owner, must file a claim within 60
days after the sale.
BRENTX. THURMOND
Clerk of Circuit Court

-s- Chris Gibson
Deputy Clerk


Legal Notice


18, 2006, the Owners may redeem their prop-
erty by payment of the outstanding balance and
cost by paying in person at 3291 Crawfordville
Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida 32327.

Nov. 2, 9, 2006


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 06-55-FC

JOHN FAIRCHILD,
Plaintiff,
vs.

CLAIRE LAVANCEAU,
Defendant.

CLERK'S NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS GIVEN that, under Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure of October 13, 2006, in the
above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at the front door of
the Wakulla County Courthouse, Crawfordville,
Florida at 11:00 a.m. (E.S.T.) on November 16,
2006 the following described property:

LOT NO. 8, BLOCK "E" OF SHELL
POINT, UNIT 1, A SUBDIVISION AS
PER MAP OF PLAT THEROF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE
24 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ALSO:
THE NORTH 26.22 FEET OF THE
SOUTH-HALF OF THE FOLLOWING
DESCRIBED PROPERTY, TO WIT:
COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHWEST
CORNER OF LOT 14, BLOCK "D",
SHELL POINT BEACH UNIT NO. 1,
A SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 1, PAGE 24, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AND RUN SOUTH 85 DE-
GREES 20 MINUTES WEST ALONG
A PROJECTION OF HTE SOUTH-
ERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID LOT 14,
A DISTANCE OF 51.22 FEET TO THE
SOUTHWESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY
BOUNDARY OF CANAL STREET
(50 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY) AND THE
POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM SAID
'POINT OF BEGINNING, CONTINUE
SOUTH 85 DEGREES 20 MINUTES
WEST ALONG SAID PROJECTION
10.24 FEET TO THE SOUTHWEST-
ERLY BOUNDARY OF A 10, FOOT
STRIP OF LAND AND DESCRIBED
ON SAID PLAT OF UNIT NO. 1 OF
SHELL POINT BEACH, THENCE RUN
NORTH 17 DEGREES 30 MINUTES
WEST, ALONG SAID SOUTHWEST-
ERLY BOUNDARY 102.44 FEET,
THENCE NORTH 85 DEGREES 20
MINUTES EAST 10.24 FEET TO THE
SOUTHWESTERLY BOUNDARY OF
CANAL STREET, THENCE SOUTH
17 DEGREES 30 MINUTES EAST
ALONG SOUTHWESTERLY BOUND-
ARY 102.44 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. CONTINUE 1,022.80
SQUARE FEET, MORE OR LESS.
DATED this 19th day of October, 2006.

BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF COURT
Ss -S- C'ii";: G -;bi-n
Dc puF., lC r
Nov. 2, 9, 2006


Services



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. B1
C-B & Sons Automotive Plus, LLC
Foreign & Domestice & Big Trucks over
50 yrs. experience. 926-5006 P2,9

E & R Floors installed. Carpet vinyl and
tile. Licensed & Insured. 850-264-1565
or 850-212-6561. PT12/14

Erick's Lawn & Pressure Washing
Service. Quality Work. Affordable rates.
850-210-3113. www.erickslawnand
pressurewashing.com. P26,2,9,16
CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION
Foundations, slabs, driveways, etc.
Stan Poole at 251-0189. F
Mr. Stump
STUMP GRINDING
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530 F
AAA CONSTANT COMFORT
Air cond. and heating, service and
installation. Free quotes on new
equipment. Trane dealer. We fix all
brands and mobile homes. 926-8999.
RA006672. F


PROFESSIONAL MUSIC
WAKULLA COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS INSTRUCTOR
INVITATION TO BID
Learn to play guitar, bass guitar,
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COM- drums or keyboard. 18+ yrs. teaching
MISSIONERS INVITES YOU TO SUBMIT BID I teach tra l
'ON THE FOLLOWING: experience. I teach traditional lessons,
also musical styles. For more info. call
BID NUMBER: WC2006-041
BID OPENING DATEAND TIME: NOVEMBER Mike McCarty. 850-491-7501. PT12/28
16, 2006 AT 2:00 PM. KOLAH
ITEM: REBUILD SKIPPER BAY BRIDGE KOLAH
Lawn Care Service
THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY 519-6445 BF
COMMISSIONERS SHALL RECEIVE SEALED
BIDS UNTIL 2:00 P.M, NOVEMBER 16, C & S Services Commercial Office
2006.
Cleaning, locally owned. Call 519-4529
ALL BIDS SHOULD BE CLEARLY MARKED today for your free quote. 912,19,26,2
AS SEALED BID, WITH THE BID NUMBER,
OPENING DATE AND TIME. BRUSH CLEARING SPECIALIST

A PUBLIC BID OPENING WILL BE HELD AT Loader work, food plots, land clearing,
THE WAKULLA COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS
OFFICE, LOCATED AT 340 TRICE LANE, oak firewood split and delivered. For
ROOM 201, CRAWFORDVILLE, FLORIDA ON free estimates call 445-4020. PT11/30
NOVEMBER 16, 2006 AT 2:00 P.M.
BACK FORTY TRACTOR SERVICE
SPECIFICATIONS MAY BE OBTAINED FROM
VEOLIA WATER, 340 TRICE LANE, ROOM Bushhogging, Boxblading Driveway.
201, CRAWFORDVILLE, FLORIDA 32327, Larry Carter Owner/Operator. 850-
TELEPHONE850-926-7616. 925-7931, 850-694-7041. Licensed/

THE WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY Insured. BF
COMMISSIONERS RESERVES THE RIGHT TO
REJECT ANY AND ALL BIDS OR PORTIONS Wakulla Finish Carpentry- Doors,
THEREOF. window trim, moulding, etc. Free

Nov. 2, 9, 2006 estimate. Jim: 926-4018, Mike: 926-
I I 5730. P19,26,2,9


Legal Notice


NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
TO CHAPTER 83, PART IV
Notice is given pursuant to "Florida Self-
Storage Facility Act, Florida Statutes", Chapter
83, Part IV that Crawfordville Self Storage will
hold a sale by sealed bid on Saturday, Novem-
ber 18, 2006 at 10:00 a.m. at 3291 Crawford-
ville Hwy. for the contents of Mini-Warehouse
containing-personal property of:
Theresa Robinson

Before the sale date of Saturday, November


PAINTING
Interior/Exterior
Residential/Commercial
Pressure Washing
Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 BF
Jeff Flanagan Home Improvements
850-926-9928. Painting & Framing
License #6640. P12,19,26,2









Page 3B-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006



Deadline 35 Cents

//ondayAELD Per Word


NoCLASSIfIED ADS$.
926-7102 minimum


Classified Advertisement in the News Doesn't Cost It Pays and Pays and Pays


4&-D^ESIGN.,s R
926-2211
North Pointe Center


REVELL WELL &
PUMP REPAIR
We stock water pumps, electric motors
and parts. Complete installation and


repair services. 962-3051
Tractor Work-Bush
driveway grading and dir
holes, tree trimming a
gardens, harrow and ploa

Bailey's House Cleani
Commercial/Residential.
great service! Over 10 year
Please call 567-1024.
CASH NOW! Are yoi
payments for a mortgage
settlement or lottery winr
today! 926-8855.


Service

926-5759
528-347.8 Antiques and I

-iil J "Something for Ev,
61 Rose Street, Sop
ALL PRO FENCE sistersantiquesanduniques
Residential-Corhmercial 850-962-25
Fencing. 519-1416. BF I en Wed'-Fri 1 -
KEITH KEY HEATING AND AIR Open Wed. ri
Commercial, residential and mobile Saturay a.m, -


homes. Repair, sales, service,
installation..All makes and models.
Lic. #RA0062516. 926-3546. F
A-1 PRESSURE CLEANING
Free Estimates,
Licensed John Farrell
926-5179 F
MSR TRACTOR SERVICE; LLC
Free Estimates Affordable Prices
421-7464 or Cell 508-5378 BF
HAROLD BURSE ,
STUMP GRINDING
962-6174 BF
PORTER PAINTING, LLC
Residential/Commercial, New Con-
struction, Remodeling. Soft Wash/
Pressure Wash. Licensed and Insured.
Free Estimates. Worker's Comp.
Certified. (850) 519-0416. BF
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, ERO015233. 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 Lic. #CAC1814304
3232 Crawfordville Hwy. BF














Sn -- Residential'
S i a & Ri




S r, i Commercial
i'Nlo' 1 Licensed

S'y- i;.z Reliable
Re-Roofs New Metal Patch
Maurice Herndon
Over 20 Vears Experience
(850) 962-2437
or (850) 528-3487
Lic. #RC0066773


Help Wanted


1. F Looking for energetic, enthusiastic
hog, lawn, Realtor part or full time, for our
t roads, post Crawfordville office. Complete training
nd removal, by experienced Brokerwill be provided.
w. 545-8921. Must be neat, clean, honest, reliable,
BF ethical, punctual, have your own
dependable car, computer, basic
ng Service. computer skills, and be a good speller.
Good rates, Must return phone calls. Must be a
rs experience, non-smoker. Call Carol Ann Williams,
11/2 Broker, for interview. 1-850-899-0664,
u receiving evenings 926-2811, office 926-1340.
e note, court Coastal Gems Real Estate, Inc. P2
ning? Call us CJIS GROUP, Inc. is seeking applicants
for full-time positions of Research
11/2,9,16,23 Analyst (starting salary 20K to 24K)
and Executive Assistant (starting
salary 24K to 28K). Professional office
f experience is required with excellent
writing, telephone and computer skills.
The executive Assistant position must
be experienced with Excel, Quick
books and Power Point. Benefits
nl s include Group Health and 401K. E-mail
S ,, resume to Iousie@cjisgroup.com.P26,2


"Open House?"
The "open house" can be a
valuable part of the selling pro-
cess, offering prospective buyers
the chance to view houses in a
low-pressure, "browsing" atmo-
sphere.

Susan

Council




Open houses are always worth-
while. If many prospective buy-
ers attend, it shows you that the
property is attractive and sale-
able. If few people show up, it
may indicate that the price is too
high. Try not to draw your own
conclusions. Your agent will give
you a full report on open-house
activity and offer' an assessment
of its results.
If you're thinking about buy-
ing or selling in the near future,
open houses in your area provide
an opportunity to educate your-
self about market conditions,
asking prices, the competition,
etc.
You should definitely plan
to be out of the house during
any open house your agent has
scheduled. People often feel un-
comfortable speaking candidly
and asking questions in front of
current owners. You want them
to feel as free as possible to pic-
ture your house as their "dream
home."
See you in Apalachicola this
weekend at the Seafood Festival.
While you're there, visit me at
the OPEN HOUSE at the Pre-
serve at Bay's Edge on Saturday,
from 10:00 a.m. until 4:00.p.m.,
You might just find what you're
looking for in Apalach!
Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
Broker Associate, RE/MAX Professionals
www.susancouncil.com


WE SN EHI OUR SOD-.- IERS -
SWE SlAfD BEHIfD OUR SOLDIERS


OPEN HOUSE
S.,i N., -4rl'i 10C' n-lpm
THE PRESER\T at BAY'S EDGE
?0.J Ha \\," i [.. I -c-l:,I

[ l'.,l. ,.1 bI', '. r ,'. I"..' r .. r .. : p ,.. ].._. : I:..:J ..:.m I', m ri ,:,,:, l|.-..' .r -.
!:r tnu, .:,. ,r,.t d.:_...1.:.1 I',l. l ,,.,:- .. L i'H; ". ir n, d b' .cL,:_.:r, ,o:u
r.:. re l'x r,.:1l I, .i. .., 1l ,. o : r.... d l, .- ... l- .:. c ,i|.:., rlb c
.IAL -CHI,.. ,L E I LF -i E ITI .-ALrL rli' ....,cl.
S.. p Susan Council
P1 "6'\ H Broker' Asrmciat.e
RE NMLA Protesliornals
IT (850) 251-1468
m '. ,, ,,,," ,i ,, I,: ,, -


eryone]"
choppy
@yahoo00,com
50
6 p.m.
8 p.m.


status in employment or the provision
of services. Handicapped individuals
may receive special accommodations
with one working day's notice as
per section 286.011(6)F.S. If special
accommodations are required, please
call (850) 926-0919. P262
Library Systems Manager/Librarian--
$33,000 starting salary annually -40
hours per week. Provides technical
services to the member libraries of
the three-county Wilderness Coast
Public Libraries (WILD) cooperative.
Maintains the Unix and windows NT
based servers, local area networks
(LANs), automation and cataloging
software, and WILD's shared Online
Public Access Catalog (OPAC). Also
maintains Internet access services,
workstations, standalone software,
and peripherals. The work involves
repairing and upgrading computers,
installing software, troubleshooting
malfunctons, performing regular data
backup, and maintaining security. At
times may involve installing and testing
new networking software, hardware,
cabling, and workstations. Facilitates
efficient use and expansion of WILD's
OPAC by maintaining SirsiDynix and
Follett library automation, cataloging,
and related software. Regular travel
to library sites in Franklin, Jefferson,
& Wakulla Counties is required. Also
a technology and/or library science
degree is preferred. Please send a
resume and application to Wilderness
Coast Public Libraries, P.O. Box 551,
Monticello, FL 32345. Call 850-997-
7400 for an application. Open until


T l '_,:v FL 13'0.3I
222-7166 tel
222-7102 fax no.


. .- ...- -. I
Ranch Style 3BR/2BA Hone
.,.alnd in Wakulla County. 1268
Sq. Ft: expected completion early
November. E -tenl '..ill ha'. Har-
die board and covered front porch.
Srjiitrllro itnirte cil and ceramic
tile flooring. Master BR has 2
closets w/ oversize r l,4c ,. c. in
Master .-% llu-r Itc 'I 2')'"ll)


The Wakulla County Board of
County Commissioners is accepting
applications for AMBULANCE
SUPERVISOR

Qualifications: All licensing credentials
for Paramedic in the State of Florida; 4
to 7 years field experience. Applicants.
must be able to respond on ambulance,
calls. Applicant must.submit a list of
additional, training such as 12 Lead
ECG recognition, Supervisory training,
etc. See Job Description at mywakulla.
com Applications should be sent to
the Board of County Commissioners,
P.O. Box 1263, Crawfordville, Florida
32326-1263, or hand delivered to 3093
Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville,
Florida.

Wakulla County does not discriminate
on the basis of race, color, national
origin, sex, religion, age or handicapped


TALLAHASSEE
I 2)|COMMUNITY
^ 'COLLEGE

Professional
Help Wanted
QUINCY.HOUSE MANAGER
CS4QHM01
$35,917 $41,664 annually
Student Affairs/Quincy House
SClosing 11/13/06 at 5pm
The following are continuing
contract positions as
Assistant Professors, which are
available
as of the 2007-2008 academic
S. year.
Nutrition
Humanities/Philosophy
English
Speech
Psychology/Human Develop-
ment
College Success
Biology
Mathematics
Nursing
A two-semester faculty
contract
$40,330 $49,393
Application review will begin
December 8, 2006 and will
continue
until all vacancies are filled.
The following vacancies
are fiscal year contracted.
INSTITUTION EVALUATOR
GR000571
Must be fluent in
English and Spanish
Position located in
Broward or Miami-Dade
County
$40,000 annually
Independent Schools/Admin-
istration
Closing 11/13/06 at 5 pm
LAW ENFORCEMENT
LIAISON
COORDINATOR
GR000567
$50,000 $56,000 annually
DOT/Law Enforcement
Initiative Grant
Closing 11/13/06 at 5 pm
LAW ENFORCEMENT
LIAISON
GR000572 & GR000573
$45,000 $49,000 annually
DOT/Law Enforcement
Initiative Grant
Closing 11/13/06 at 5 pm
ACADEMY COORDINATOR
SGR000559
$36,400 $50,000 annually
DJJ/Staff Development &
Training
Closing 11/13/06 at 5 pm
INJURY PREVENTION
GRANT SPECIALIST
GR000482
'$4.1,000 annually
DOH/Grant Administrative
Closing 11/13/06 at 5 pm
For ADA accommodations,
please notify Human Resourc-
es; (850) 201-8510, fax 201-
8489,TDD 201-8491 or FL
Relay 711. Obtain mandatory
Tallahassee Community Col-
lege employment application
from Human Resources, TCC,
444 Appleyard Dr., Tallahas-
see, FL32304-2895; or email
humres@tcc.fl.edu. Visit the
College's website at www.tcc.
fl.edu for position details and
employment application. TCC
will be closed 6/29/06.
An Equal Opportunity/
Affirmative Action Employer


Shell Point 926-7811
Crawfordville 926-5111
Wakulla Station 421-3133
Panacea at the Bridge 984-5007


filled. P26.2
Diesel & Equipment
Mechanic Needed
w/ tools & transportation
Roberts Sand Co.
Call 850-627-4224
A Drug Free Workplace P262
Need Adults age 25 and over to work
in the Before/After School Program.
If interested come by Senior Citizens
office at 33 Michael Drive for an
application, between the hours of 8:00
a.m.-4:30 p.m. P26,2
Need immediately-professional house
painters, individual hourly painter or
subcontractors. Call Billy Roddenberry
962-4271 or 228-5552. '.BF
WAKULLA COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
VACANCIES: Wakulla County School
Board is accepting applications for
instructional and non-instructional
positions for the 2006-07 school
year. Interested individuals please
call the job line at 926-0098 to hear
a recorded message regarding all
vacancies OR visit the WCSB web
site: www.wakullaschooldistrict.org
.to view all vacancies and download
an application. BF


Personal/Wanted


Roommate wanted. 1 or 2 mature
roommates or couple to share 3BR/2B
in Crawfordville. 926-2196. P262


Lost/Found


Found Dog: Tuesday, Oct. 24, small
terrier dog, Wakulla Station area. Call
to identify, 421-1552. P2


For Sale

Ice machine 3 yrs. old MANITWOC,
3501b day store 5001b. Ice maker flaker
9501b day store 1,5001b, Sandwich
prep table. Under counter refrig.,
broaster fryer, pizza oven, salamander,
table top deep fryer, more also new
available 5 day delivery. SPI Restaurant
Equipment. 984-0236. 82,9,16,23
New Micro Fiber Sofa & Loveseat
$475, still wrapped, stain resist. 850-
425-8374. TFN
5 piece bedroom set, new in boxes,
must sell $475. 850-222-2113. TFN
Cherry sleigh bed, $250,' solid wood,
still boxed 850-222-9879. TFN
2 PC. LEATHER sofa & loveseat.
Brand new, hardwood frames, lifetime
warranty $795, can deliver, 850-425-
8374. TFN
Bedroom Set. New King bed, TV
Armoire, chest & nightstand. Retail
$3K, sacrifice $900. 850-545-7112.
TFN
NEW KING PLUSH TOP mattress set.
Still in plastic with warranty, can deliver
$250. 850-222-2113. TFN


Country living at its best located in
S : 'Wakulla County. Large 3BR/2BA home
located on a county paved road, with a
large vorkhr op nestled on 5.3 beautiful
acres. Located just off the Shadeville
Hwy. Close to both, Tallahassee and
Crawfordville. You must see this home!
$249,900.


Beautiful2260 Sq. Ft. home in
Brand New
Walkers Mill Subdivision


Build oiii Dir im Home:
Attn: Builders Welcome
All subdivisions have underground
elrclri, and water ,
'


Call Donna
508-1235
ci


All the extras, now under construction.
3BR/2BA. Great room features, fire-
place, crown molding, 9ft. ceilings, and
wood floors. Kitchen has granite count-
ir-- andi l a:irile- jr'i'li.-Lnce- Ti ceil-
:n P- IrII M ,l i b1 31,n DBErlrl I,-..,iTI
Large bonus room above oversized 2-
carg.il j e 31 '.."


Walkers Mill $69,900
2 ac. wooded lots, located on Lower
Bridge Road.
Steeplechase $94,900 to $109,900.
5 ac. wooded tracts on Lower Bridge
Road; Horse friendly!
Sellars Crossing L$65,900
.,, 1 .aclots inNorth-Wakulla.


For pricing (starting at
$236,000) & details call:
CENTURY 21 FLORIDA COASTAL
PROPERTIES, INC.

850.926.7811

Developer: Annie's Square LLC
Marketing: Century 21 Florida Coastal Properties, Inc.
www.c21fcp.com


T. Gaupin, Broker
MLS
-- s t


Florida Coastal Properties, Inc. / Silver Coast Realty
Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
www.c21fcp.com www.silverglenunit2.com
c21scoast@aol.com (e-mail) c21fcp@aol.com (e-mail)


EVERYTHING! THAT'S RIGHT...EVERYTHING! 2BR/2BA in Oyster Bay
Estates with spectacular views in every direction! #2701W1 MLS#146814 $850,000

BUILT-IN EXERCISE! 2BR/2.5BA town home in downtown Crawfordville is
convenient to everything. You'll want to walk! #2510W1 MLS#155089 $131,750

BUILDING LOT PRICED RIGHT! Great Magnolia Gardens location. #2262W1
MLS#159267 $15,000

HIGHWAY 98! Over 1.5 acres would make nice home site with 150' on highway.
Close to beaches, schools, shopping, & golf. #101W1 MLS#142067 $53,500

OLD SOUTH CHARM! Concrete construction 3BR/2BA home on 2+ acres is a
must-see! #2202W1 MLS#139088 $265,000

Don't forget to vote!!


SSite Plan

S13, .
14 '10 -'' 5 ---
1 4 3-.
15:1 ..- -


USold
] Reserved


CenturyPark...

LET'S TALK BUSINESS! LET'S TALK SUCCESS!

LET'S TALK CenturyPark!

Highway 319 in WAKULLA COUNTY!
A professional office plaza 6/10 mile south of Wal-Mart
and 1/2 mile north of the Wakulla County Courthouse.

State-of-the-art infrastructure will minimize startup costs.
Turn lanes, sidewalks, curbs, gutters, and so much more!

BEST LOCATION IN COUNTY FOR PROFESSIONAL OFFICES
including
MEDICAL LEGAL INSURANCE INVESTMENT COMPANIES

Make CenturyPark your address for success!


WEER


,4" %;







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 4B


Deadline 35 Cents

Mlondny Per Word

Noon CLASSIID ADS

926-7102 Minimum

Classified Advertisement in the news doesn't Cost It Pays and Pays and Pays


Yard Sale


Wt-W- a I ".
Coastal Consignment
Furniture
Looking for Furniture!
New Gently Used
Find It ~ Sell It
2481 Crawfordville Hwy.
926-8765

DINING ROOM-Brand new table, 6
chairs, china cabinet $900. Can deliver.
Call 850-222-7783. TFN
$150 NEW QUEEN PILLOW.TOP
MATTRESS SET, in plastic, warranty.
850-222-7783 TFN
Own an already established CARPET
CLEANING BUSINESS. Includes van
and all equipment needed. $20,000
Call Terry 519-1417.. P26,2,9,16


Let me sell your items on E-Bay. 850-
926-8315 or 850-322-0979. P19,26.2,9
14 foot aluminum boat with trailer
and 25 horse motor. $600.00. 850-
926-8336 or 850-519-6418, leave
message. P19,26,2
HABITAT RE-STORE
Abundance of bedding, sleeper sofas,
computers, interior/exterior doors,.
windows/screens, fiberglass shower
units and light fixtures. Open Tuesday
thru Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., 940
Shadeville Hwy. (Hwy. 61), 926-4544.
BF
GREEN PEANUTS, PEAS AND OKRA.
RAKERS FARM. 926-7561 BF
1989 F150 XLT, 5 spd., Ford Lariat
Truck. $2,500 Firm. 926-0239. P11/2,9
1995 Jeep Cherokee.4.5, 91K,
excellent condition. $5,000. (850)
.926-2896. P11/2,9,16,23,30
Queen mattress, queen sheets,
glassware, dresser, lots of great items.
Come by The Consignment Shop in
Linda's Beauty Shop. 926-7686.
P11/2 9
1980 GMC Pickup, good condition.
$3,000 OBO. Call Rick, 544-4737.
P11/2,9


Miscellaneous


Garage Sale Saturday, Nov. 4, 8 a.m.-5 Adopt a pet from the shelter:
p.m. Furniture, clothing, small appliances,
etc. "inside" 16 Pelt Lane. St. Marks. P2


Saturday, 8 a.m. -1 p.m., 672 Shadeville
Rd. May cancel if bad weather.
Remodeling-los of stuff including
clothes books and accessories P11/2
Saturday, 8 a.m. -1 p.m., 169 Jer-be-Lou
Blvd., Panacea, dresser, swivel rocker,
misc. P11/2
102 W.F. Magers Rd. (off Lower Bridge),
8:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m., Fridayand
Saturday. Lots of everything, priced to
sell! Rain or shine. P11/2
Saturday, Nov. 4, 8 a.m. until, 3735
Bloxham Cutoff, Hwy. 267, two miles
west.of Wakulla Station. Cancel if rain,
reschedule on Nov. 11. P11/2


STORAGE


YARD SALE
DepositsR Nov. 4
519-5128 508-5177
2 miles South of Courthouse
on Hwy. 319 in Crawfordville








Carol Ann
Williams,
Lic. Real
Estate
Broker
3295 Crawfordville Hwy. O Crawfordville, FL
926-1340
84 Tallahassee St. Carrabelle, FL
697-9604
www.coastalgems.com


* DOGS:
* Aussie/Corgie, small, very cute
* Blue Heeler
* Lhasa Apso mix
* Lab mixes
* Cocker Spaniel mix, black and tan
* Cocker Spaniels male &.female,
black, young
* Chow mix
* Hound
* Wirehaired Jack Russell, cute
* Bulldog mixes
* Chihuahuas
* Many other nice mixes. Come and
take a look.


* PUPPIES:
* Lab mix
* Bulldog mixes


* Heeler mixes
* Chow mixes

Cats and a few kittens available.
Adoption fees include a deposit
for spaying or neutering and rabies
vaccination. Come see us at #1 Oak
Street, next to sheriff's office. Shelter
Hours: Tues.-Thurs., 10 a.m.-5 p.m.,
Fri. and Sat., 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Closed
Sun. and Mon. 926-0890. www.
chatofwakulla.org. P


Mobile Home-Rent

Mobile Home for rent. 3BR/2B DW.
Available Nov. 1st. All electric, deck,
nice quiet neighborhood. Newly
remodeled. NO PETS-FIRM. $650/
mo. $600 security. 926-6212. P26,2
3BR/2B Newer mobile home, no pets,
non-smokers. $650/month plus utilities.
(850) 926-2896. P2,9,16,23,30


1"Ctl '926-9663
S Don't Make A Move Without Us!
S4" We Can Show You
SE Any Property Listed!
R O PERT S 'Marsha Misso, Broker
3BR/2BA...on 7 acres, Hwy. 98 frontage...$475,000 Re-zone Commercial?
Double Lot...in Wakulla Gardens, TEC water, ...$31,800
Panacea...2BR/1.5BA Cottage... $144,900
3 Lots in Panacea...Call for pricing!
OR www.flsunproperties.com
2747 Crawfordville Hwy. marshamisso@msn.com



Jerry Peters



SAY _t ....,
"-. .

.'~ sAL' llEr


Iti..k,,:i 0L,


When Bu.\ing or Seling Real Estate


Specializing in Residential Sales
and Marketing! *
BROKER REAL ESTATE SERVICES. INC.
Office: 878-5589 Cell: 443-8976


Visit the Wcbsite at:
31kin,:, .1\o es Easiier*" www.othbrogrcalry.com



SMCKINNEY

PROPERTIES


I I'


2bon t Wliss -%s
Chance Of 4 fetime!

Call mfe About 7is t j7ime
J4omebuyees Ptogwanmsl


Penny mc9Kinney, CPS
(850) 508-8929


[E
Mis


ii S '


ASI


David
Rossetti
591-6161


M KINNEY PROPEL
PROPERTIES # es en Dos FoYou

ABOUTT MY


BUYERS REBATE!
YOUR HOME TOWN REALTOR


;5Ok5TM ]MLS


984-5800
www.coastalshores.com
Ochlockonee Bay at the Bridge
Mary Shepard Broker/Realtor 528-0226
Alice Ann Swartz Broker/Assoc. 559-8979
Jacque Eubanks Realtor 228-3218
Glenn Eubanks Realtor 228-3217
Donald R. Smith Realtor 984-5477
Alicia Crum Realtor 984-0292
Merle Robb Realtor 508-5524
Tom Maddi Realtor 591-8415
Sandra Maddi 591-8442
Jodi Revell Vacation Rental Mgr. 984-0171

Call us for your Long Term and Vacation Rentals!
3BR/2BA home on Lucy. $825 Mo.
2BR/2.5BA Condo. $850 Mo.
3BR/2BA Mashes Sands, water view. $975 Mo.
2BR/1 BA Surf Road, animal friendly. $700 Mo.
2BR/1BA Levy Bay. $750 Mo.


r


mini


I'








Page 5B-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006


Deadline 35 Cents

Clonday Per Word


92LAbbIFI[ D4 ADS
926-7102 Minimum

Classified Advertisement in the News Doesn't Cost It Pays and Pays and Pays


I Real Estate-Sale Real Estate-Rent


What an opportunity! Large brick
home with fireplace, in ground pool,
workshop, barn & more on nearly 4
acres with Hi h 319 frontage The
possibility .... 806.000
Lana Sell Your highway
fro iHouse boat
on the date of your el
S choice. At a fair price ee
B without doing any
9 1
repairs.1
$9 Call me NOW!
front h- t ered
h www.homesellersdepot.com
porch patio
room, work wall all
at a reduced priceT 7.500
Panacea Mineral springs! Several
lots to choose from in fast-growing
coastal area $74,900 each.



CE3RAX,
Community Realty








Nick Jarrett
Cell: 850-445-7280
Office: 850-926-8101
1517 Crawfordville Hwy.
Crawfordville, FL 32327
50 X 100 lot in Wakulla Gardens. Owner
anxious, .bring all offers. High and dry.
$16,000/ 3BR/2B home in Lakewood
Village w.'150 sq.,ft. 2 car garage,
hardwood floors, new light fixtures &
paint throughout. New privacy fence
around backyard. Owner will look at
offers, asking $180,000. Coastwise
Realty Inc. 519-2186. B2
Brand new 2BR/2B house in Lake Ellen
Estates in Medart. Solid concrete block
construction. 1,050 sq. ft. heated and
.cooled. Tile floors in kitchen, pantry,
and bathrooms. New construction
all around in neighborhood. Walking
distance to public boat ramp on 150
acre lake. Boating and fishing right
around the corner. 50 x 100 lot with
city water. Located on 39 Montgomer
Drive. $102,000. Randy Merritt 251-
8860. ; P2
20 Acres $199,000 Wakulla Co. Call
Susan McKaye, owner/agent 850-510-
2477 Ochlockonee Bay Realty www.
hardwoodhammock.com. PT12/28
Wakulla Gardens. Lots for sale. 3
buildable lots. 2 lots side by side, all
with city water. $16,500. 926-6212.
P10/2611/2
REMODELED SWMH only $49,500.
Perfect 3BR starter home or rental
irivestment. New AC/heat pump, new
carpet & vinyl, modern kitchen w/
updated appliances, arid much more
on 1/2-acre lot at 791 Wakulla' Arran
Rd. Mike Delaney, Ochlockonee Bay
Realty. 524-7325. P10/26 11/2
1995 Palm Harbor mobile home,
3BR/2BA, 2 sheds, 7 acres and much
more. $210.000 925-6332 P10/2611/2


Two adjacent 50x100 I
Lake Ellen Estates, put
within walking distance
Stanley Drive. $25,000.

Brand new, 2BR/2B
in Medart. Solid coi
construction, 1,050 sq
in kitchen, pantry ani
Walking distance to pul
on 150 acre lake, 50x1
water, 39 Montgomery
Randy, 251-8860.
Songbird-Meadowlark,
De Sac, 3BR/2B, porch
built 2004, hardwoods. I
Homes.com LLC. 877
556-6694.
Forget Me Not, $89,900
Land. Land Lots and Ho
877-477-SOLD. 556-6E


i Bridlewood
....-. AApartments
NOW LEASING
1, 2 and 3 bedrooms.
New in Crawfordville
Pool, workout room, clubhouse
with business center
and much more!
Homestretch Lane (off Hwy. 61)
Ask about our specials!
(850) 556-5606
3BR/2B Large duplex in Covington
Park near downtown Crawfordville-
great for Seniors! $975 plus deposit,
lease. 878-5660, 566-6144. P2,9.16,23
For Rent. Crawfordville-16 Callahan
Dr. 3BR/2B, 2 car carport, 1,500 sq. ft.
$950/mo. plus deposit. 850-562-2143
or 757-766-0192. P26,2,16
Townhouse For Rent 2 BR/2.5B,
screened porch $850. Ready to move
in. 933-5242. P26,2
2BR/2B on Alligator Point! $850/mo.-
requires first and last. 1 year lease.
Ochlockonee Bay Realty. No Pets/No'
Smoking. 850-984-0001 obr@obrealty.
com www.obrealty. com BF
Weekly Rentals Available, $175-$200
per week, Panacea Motel, 850-984-
5421. BF


Need To Sell
Your House?
We buy houses and mobile
homes,w/land. See our free
report "Amazing secrets of
selling.your house for cash in
7 days or less" at
www.NorthFloridaPropertySolutions.com
or call us direct
Brian 509-2267
or Mike 509-8014



~M LU
IROPETl'lES, INC.

REAL ESTATE
BUYERS AGENT
New Homes
SResales
Lots & Acreage

Joseph White
Broker Associate
850-570-6677


Landmarkjpw@msn.com


3BR/2B townhouse in Crawfordville
w/ community pool. $895/mo. $150
off of first month's rent! 1 year lease.
Ochlockonee Bay Realty: 850-984-
0001. obr@obrealty.com www. obrealty.
com. No pets/no smoking. BF
Songbird-3BR/2B, $1,000/mo. 566-
5803. P19,262
2BR/2B furnished home on Alligator
Point. $1,300/mo. 1 year lease. No
Pets/No Smoking. Ochlockonee Bay
Realty: 850-984-0001. obr@obrealty,
corn www.obrealty.com BF
3BR/2B canal-front home on
Ochlockonee Bay. $850/mo. for 6
months. Requires first month and
security. No pets/No smoking.
Ochlockonee Bay Realty: 850-984-
0001 bbr@obrealty.com www. obrealty.
com BF


I Commercial f






STORAGE
MINI-WAREHOUSES
BOATS RV'S

519-5128 508-5177
2 miles South of Courthouse
on Hwy. 319 in Crawfordville
24 Hour Access Video Surveillance


When Bu\ ing o(r Selling Real Esure



Specializing in Residential Sales
and Marketing!
BRO(lER REAL ESTATE SERVICES INC.
O(_clKlBl'.1-70, Oifice: 87s-5589 Cell. 443-8970
Visit the Wcbsire at:
.1lakn ,,' A.i\c-, Eazirc- w\rw.othbrogrcalry.com

UI U


FIRST TIME HOMEB UYERS!
S.H.I.P. & Bond money available now!
You could move into a home with as little as $500
out of pocket money. Payments less than rent!
Call us today for details!
Coastal Hwy. 98/Spring Creek Hwy.


* Crawfordville
(850) 926-9261


Wakulla Station
(850) 421-7494


St. Marks, 2,000 sq. ft. of commercial
space for rent-can be made into 2
separate units. Lots of traffic. Call
Lynn Cole, Coastwise Realty, Inc. 545-
8284. BF
1,074 sq. ft. Retail Store Front for
Rent in Lewiswood Center, Woodville.
Growing area, convenient to Wakulla
and Leon counties. 421-5039. BF
Nad's Enterprises. Mini-Warehouses
6x6 and up. Hwy. 61 across from
cemetery. Anita Townsend. 926-3151
or'926-5419. BF
Mini-Warehouse Spaces for lease, 8x10
and 10x12 now available. Come by or
call Wakulla Realty, 926-5084. BF
Commerical Rental in Panacea. Large
1,000 sq. ft. block building w/great


Wakulla Christian
School
is expanding and will
employ an experienced
Office Manager &
Secretary to the Principal
Outstanding Skill in
Correspondence, editing
and proof reading
documents is required
for full-time position,
beginning immediately.
Interested parties, please
fax resume to:
926-5186
ATTN: Principal Jim Pound


storefront on busy Hwy. 98. Just
$1,000/mo. Ochlockonee Bay Realty:
850-984-0001. obr@obrealty.com
www.obrealty.com BF

GRADE A
OFFICE RENTAL
$400 a month plus tax
Includes Utilities
And
Full Kitchen Use
Call Edna at 339-0511


THE BOTTOM'S HERE!
Coastal Lots

For Sale In:
Eastpoint
St.;Marks
Carabelle
Steinhatchee
Panama City
Owner Financing
20% down ~ 6% interest
3-year balloon
Neil Ryder Realty Inc.
(850) 656-0006
www.VeilRyder.com


MW KINNEY
PROPERTIES

S ASK ABOUT MY
David BUYERS REBATE!

RosSett1 YOUR HOME TOWNREALTOR
591-6161


W Q


Habitat for Humanity

S"Re-Store"
Shadeville Highway

S926-4544
Open Tues. Sat. 9 a.m. 5 p.m.


September
Top Producer


September


buildable lots.
blic boat ramp MlKINNEY
e, city water,
251-8860. PROPERTIES,
P11/2 9 16.23 30 (850) 926-9991
at Lake Ellen
ncrete block ,
. ft., tile floor,
d bathrooms.
blic boat ramp
00 lot with city -
Dr., $102,000. '
P11/2,9,16,23,30 Brenda Jennifer
Brenda Jennifer
$184,500, Cul Aaron Beaty
/screen. room, 980-0739 509-0548
Land, Lots and
7-477-SOLD. /
11/2
, MH on Great
)mes.com LLC
694. 11/2


Buck Forest Quail Run, $299,000,
10 acres, fenced and 3BR/2B house
(not mobile). Best price in Wakulla.
Land, Lots and Homes.com LLC.
877-477-SOLD. 556-6694. 11/2


Lisa
Council
519-1080'






Kelly
Dykes
528-3063






Richard


Joe
Cox
728-0901






Ann
Henson
519-1215


Jack
Seitzinger
567-5568


Penny McKinney, CRS
Broker/Owner
508-8929


Loren
Joiner
544-3508


September
Top Seller
,N


Top Lister



--, a Alisa
: Smith
S, 545-9220
David
Rossetti
591-6161


September i';"
Most Listings ,

S*9i. !
-i.4 ai1


anduy
Lott
926-1010


Scott McKinney
Realtor
508-0707


'we Are, Wakuffa


Tim David
Hester Hoover
508-1452 519-7944


Tom
Shields
566-4682


Debbie
Lewis
273-1030






Sharlot
Snyder
508-4492


J.J.
Mahaffey
933-8765


John
Wainwright
251-5939


"rr?"-. ,"..,*- % '1





Bonnie Richard
Revell Ridley
519-1223 519-3378






Stephanie
Watson
251-9263


M Y
(850) 697-9020






Turner Kim
Browne Cieslinski
510-9684 445-7798



"* fll

Kathy Deanne
Crosby DelBeato
694-1487 933-0120



'^^n


RODin
Ridley
294-7966


Alicia
Wellman
510-9662


James
Roberts
570-5074






Allison


(850) 926-8120

MLS. LENDER


.. I"







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Nov. 2, 2006-Page 6B

Deadline 35 Cents
"onday Per Word
Noon $C.00
SCLASS1fIED ADS:d
926-7102 Minimum

Classified Advertisement in the news doesn't Cost It Pays and Pays and Pays


I AS DISL GOERIS


:a____-__---

HARTUNG AND .. D
NOBLIN, INC. Your Perfect Partner
REALTORS for Real Estate!
S1979 LIGHT HOUSE ROAD
---- Listen to the waves break at Car-
rabelle Beach. 3BR/2BA Pine Log
,, home with open'floor plan. All tile
floors Vermont Stone FP, granite
counter tops, vaulted beam ceil-
ings. 1,000 Sf shop/boat storage, large rear patio and covered
front porch. Property can be divided (2.5acres). Also inc. irrigated
orchard, misting system green house. Guest house. 1 block from
beach. $375,000 Lentz Walker 528-3572
CALL THIS HOME l. '...
FOR THE HOLIDAYS
These 3BR/2BA 1,120 Sf. homes
in Wakulla Gardens and backs up i '
to a large wooded parcel. Homes -- "
include Wood laminate floors,
tile, carpet, laundry/mud room off garage, microwave
hood, refrigerator and a beautifully landscaped yard.
Each home priced at $133,900 with $2,000 towards closing costs.
#156549 Joi Hope 210-7300
i FREE PLASMA TV AND $2,500
IN CLOSING COSTS so buy one of
S... j ,:these homes today. Great 3BR/2BA
I"- '.'. split floor plan, open and bright interior,
spacious rooms, large walk in closet in
master, side door to outside from kitchen, carpet and ceramic tile,
ceiling fans and a cozy front porch.. Each home priced at $121,900
#152770 & #155123 Kai Page CNS 519-3781
Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated
2140 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327
[H 850-926-2994 Phone 850-926-4875 Fax
N RALT' www.coldwellbanker.com. MS,


WeSpeialiei

SRELCMN WINDOWS


* Energy Sayings with 'Solid,
Quality Construction
* Virtually Maintenance Free
* 10 Year Warranty
* Financing Available!
Call today for a FREE
consultation!


* Patios

* Sunrooms

* Screen Rooms

* Pool Enclosures


Superior
CEsZB^


Authorized Distributor of SunrooMIs
Superior Metal Products Co., Inc.*
LCAS94001 QB32582 CRC1327280






SUBSCRIBE TODAY FOR HOME DELIVERY
Call 926-7102 And Ask For Robin


All Types of FEED
OurBrandls Southern States FEED
/Chickens /Goates
/Hogs /Cows
/Dogs /Cats, Etc.


SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL BUSINESSES
STORE HOURS 6-A.M. 8 P.M. 7 DAYS WEEK


. i* ----


Gorgeous 3/2 Charmer in Audubon Forest; 2,018 SF on
.5 ac. lot; gourmet kitchen w/ breakfast nook; formal dr &
LR w/ huge family room & screen patio w/ Mexican tile;
Call JoAnn Jacobs; Century 21 First Realty;
850-556-2220 or email jjacobs@manausa.com


irt Realty

First Realty


850-386-2001
2365 Centerville Road,
Tallahassee, FL 32308


A Free Press

Your Key

To Freedom


,Land Lots And Homes.com, LLC

10 Acres with Great House
S$299,000


BUCK FOREST
10 Acres + Home. The best priced large tract and home
in the county. Built in 1994, 10 Fenced Acres in
a Great Neighborhood. 3BR/2BA, 2-Car Garage,
Double-sided Fireplace, Screened Porch and More!
Come see all 1,382 square feet.
Call:


Betty Evans or Jeanne Davis 926-9160

Land Lots And Homes.com,
r 1616-D Crawfordville Hwy.
Crawfordville, FL 32327
.r.. LurLc.tAndwa m- m 877-477-SOLD
850-556-6694


yr'Ai'Ali E'lie EI*.5ilii~i. LI] Itol l .' r~IJ rlXViEli [I Eri]I.7liwlII Irt~llr'n.'(UI


LLC


Air Duct Cleaning &
Air System Decontamination
Owner, Rick Russell State License #Ca C057258
KEEP AMERICA BEAUTIFUL M1ONITH

It's Ourl 7 HTme
-~KEEP IT CLEAN
S850-926-8777 office'
BlueW ater8 850-509-5409 mobile
G elaine@BlueWater RealtyGroup.com
Realty Group ww.BlueWaterRealtyGroup.com
OPEN HOUSE
Sunday November 5th 2 5






62 Sallie Lane
3BR/2BA 1,820 sq. ft. home on 2.36 acres with 12x16 separate heat/
cooledoffice space. 3 carports, R/V pad. North Wakulla County.
Directions: South 319, rt. Whiddon Lake Rd. (just past WalMart),
when pavement ends look for Sallie Lane on rt.
.For more information on this or any other property on the market call: 850-926-8777,


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