Wakulla news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00145
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Uniform Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Wakulla news
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Publication Date: November 15, 2007
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Crawfordville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Panacea (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Wakulla County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Crawfordville
United States -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Panacea
Coordinates: 30.176111 x -84.375278 ( Place of Publication )
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
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACE7818
oclc - 33429964
alephbibnum - 000401960
lccn - sn 95047268
System ID: UF00028313:00145
 Related Items
Preceded by: Wakulla County news

Full Text

NLU~ ~

Published Weekly, Our 112th Year, 46th Issue
Published Weekly,
Read Daily o-r,,inn i llinla rriint I

The Mighty Mullet

gets its day in Panacea...Story on Page 8A,

More Photos on Page 16A

Thursday, November 15, 2007 50

Fni' Unrp Than A,

rantu rv



dies in crash
A 40 year old Crawfordville
motorcyclist was killed in a two
vehicle accident on Highway 20,
1.4 miles east of Highway 267
at 3:17 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 11, ac-
cording to the Florida Highway
Cheryl Balchuck Lamendola
was operating a 2007 Kawasaki
eastbound on Highway 20 while
Charles Wesley Leverson, 57, of
Quincy was operating a 1987
Mercury four door westbound
on the highway.
For unknown reasons, Lamen-
dola crossed the center line into
the path of the Mercury. The
motorcycle's front tire collided
with the front left of the car. Af-
ter impact, the motorcycle came
to a final rest on its left side just
southwest of the collision site.
Lamendola was ejected from the
motorcycle and landed in the
westbound travel lane west of
the collision site. She died at the
scene, according to the FHP.
The Mercury traveled across
the eastbound lane onto the
south shoulder of the highway.
After leaving the roadway, the
Mercury came to a final rest
in the tree line located on the
south shoulder of the highway,
facing south.
The motorcycle suffered
$6,000 worth of damage in the
accident. A helmet was in use.'
It has not been determined
whether alcohol was a contribut-
ing factor, FHP officials said.
Leverson was wearing a seat-
belt at the time of the crash.
Damage to his vehicle was esti-
mated at $2,000. He was injured
in the accident.
FHP Corporal T.M. Chukes
was the crash and homicide
investigator. Assisting at the
scene were; the Liberty County
Sheriff's Office, Liberty County
EMS, Hosford Volunteer Fire
Department, Bristol Volunteer
Fire Department and Wetumpka
Volunteer Fire Department.


for Dave

Price family
Friends of former Wakulla
High School coach and Wakulla
Middle School physical educa-
tion teacher Dave Price are
lending a helping hand to as-
sist Price's family with medical
bills following his battle against
Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis,
(ALS) also known as Lou Gehrig's
See PRICE on Page 15

6 845

Civic center

in Wakulla's


WHS drama production
The Wakulla High School Dramatis Personae club will present the fall One Act Plays on Fri-
day, Nov. 16, Saturday, Nov. 17 and Sunday, Nov. 18 at the WHS auditorium. The Friday and
Saturday performances will be at 7:30 p.m., while the Sunday performance will be at 2:30 p.m.
Tickets will be sold at the door for $5 for adults and $3 for students. The plays are "Divided
We Fall" and "This Is A Test."

Bradham is Army Ail-American

On Wednesday, Nov. 7, the
Wakulla High School Audito-
rium was filled with hundreds
of excited high school juniors,
seniors, administrators, faculty,
staff, community and family
members to watch senior line-
backer, Nigel Bradham, receive
the hpnor of being named to the
U. S. Army All-American Bowl.
This is, by far, the most pres-
tigious, most elite all-star high
school football game in the
country. Out of millions of
football players in the United
States, only 400 are nominated
and of those, only 84 players
are chosen.
The quiet Bradham agreed
and stated that the selection is
one of the most exciting events
he has had in his young life.
Superintendent David Mill-
er and Principal Mike Crouch
opened the ceremony by ex-
pressing what an honor the
appointment is for Bradham
and for Wakulla County. Nigel's
character was a common theme
among the speakers and it was
a unanimous sentiment that he
will be a wonderful ambassador
for Wakulla County.
U S. Army Captain Beresford
Doherty referred to Bradham as
displaying honor, integrity and
personal courage-all "Army
Strong" qualities-qualities that
Nigel and his teammates display
on the field and in the classroom
every day.
Nigel was presented his U. S.
Army All-American Bowl jersey

'Expo' direction
takes a change

Will Wakulla County resi-
dents ever have the opportu-
nity to attend an event at the
Wakulla County Civic Center?
The board of directors of the
proposed facility is hopeful that
the plans will result in a facility
being built for future genera-
tions to enjoy.
The former Wakulla County
Expo has had a change of plans
and direction that includes a
new name for the proposed
facility, Wakulla County Civic
Center. After 11 years of plan-
ning. working and lobbying the
Florida Legislature for funding,
the board of directors are still
moving forward with plans to
make the facility a reality.
.Board of Directors Presi-
dent D.R. Vause joked that he
planned to quit .the process on

Buses c

more than one occasion but has
never given up. Board of Director
Bill Payne said the community
can't give up on the civic center
because it is too important for
future generations.
The 2007 legislative session
was particularly painful for the
board of directors because both
sides of the legislature approved
$2.5 million to build the facility.
At the last minute, Gov. Charlie
Crist vetoed the funding and
sent the group back to the draw-
ing board.
The new name, said Vause,
reflects more of what.the facility
is about. It is not just an expo
center for agricultural events. -
A new web site has been cre-
ated by the organization which
detailsthe history of the project,
the benefit of the facility, board
of directors and more. Residents
can donate to help the project
become a reality through the
web site or by mail at P.O. Box
237, Crawfordville, Fl 32326.
Vause said he hopes many resi
See CENTER on Page 15A

Ik .

but no injuries

Coach Scott Klees and Nigel Bradham

at which time he addressed the
audience by thanking all those
who have shown constant en-
couragement throughout his
elementary, middle school and
high school years. He not only
recognized his family, team-
mates, coaches, teachers and
friends, but also acknowledged
and expressed his appreciation
to the U. S. Army for bestowing
him the honor. The student body
showed their love for Bradham
by cheering and yelling encour-
agement to him on stage.
WHS Coach Scott Klees ex-

pressed how proud he was of
Bradham in representing the
school "the right way." He also
spoke of the pressures Nigel
would be facing and assured ev-
eryone that he could handle it.
"He's the man to do it," said
a proud Klees.
War Eagle football fans can
watch Bradham represent Wakul-
la County on Jan. 5, 2008, on NBC
television. Check local listings
for kickoff time. Bradham has
committed to play college foot-
ball at Florida State University
next fall.

A Wakulla County traffic acci-
dent involving two school buses
on Wednesday, Nov. 7 at 2:51
p.m. damaged the buses, but did
not serious injure either driver
or 39 students going home from
school. according to the Florida
Highway Patrol.
Salvatore Manuri, Jr., 71, of
Crawfordville was operating a
2001 Wakulla County school
bus north on the Spring Creek
Highway behind a 2006 school
bus driven by Dennis F. Loney,
59, of Crawfordville. Both buses,
stopped for another school bus
that had stopped in the north-
bound lane ahead of them, ac-
cording to the FHP.
After stopping, both bus driv-
ers accelerated and continued
north. FHP officials reported
that Manuri stated that a stu-
dent walked to the front of his
bus to drop paper in the bus
trash can. The action distracted
the driver and the front end of
Manuri's bus struck the rear of

Both buses came to a con-
trolled stop on the east shoulder
of Spring Creek Highway.
Manuri was transporting
21 students and Loney was
transporting 18 students. As a
result of the crash, two students
received minor injuries and
were treated at the scene by the
Wakulla EMS unit. The Wakulla
County Sheriff's Office, Wakulla
EMS and Wakulla County School
Board officials assisted the FHP
at the crash scene.
Sgt. Brannon M. Snead was
the FHP crash investigator.
Manuri's bus suffered $800
worth of damage while Loney's
bus suffered $1,000 worth of
damage. No charges were filed
by the FHP at the time of the
accident, but the investigation
continues. Both drivers were
using seatbelts.
The students on the buses
were middle school and high
school ages.

Wheels on these buses really go 'round and 'round!

4,000 students,

a million miles

on Wakulla's

school buses

For 180 days during the
school year, Wakulla County
School District Transportation
Director Pat Jones and her staff
oversee the transportation of
more than 4,000 students as
they travel more than one mil-
lion miles per year.
Jones has been directing the
growing transportation depart-
ment since 1981 and has been
employed by the school district
for 33 years.
Wakulla County has come a
long way since 1981 when Jones
and the bus barn were located
near the old Crawfordville El-
ementary School. Jones be-
gan serving the transportation

needs of the students with 18
buses in 1981. There are now 50
buses serving 99 routes today.
All of the drivers are female
except for six.
The district has attempted to
keep a new fleet in place as the
oldest bus in the district is from
1991 and several of the buses
now have air conditioning to
keep the drivers and students
calm on those hot, humid af-
Jones plans to retire in an-
other year and a half. She was
vocational department secretary
when she first joined the dis-
trict in 1974 under Bob Greener.
Greener led the transportation
department as did former Coach
Matt Mathis before Jones took
over the post.
Jones said she had two very
good mentors in Greener and
Mathis. "It's unbelievable," she
said of the passage of time. "We
have 99 routes with the dual
routes included. We travel
See BUSES on Page 15A

O W N9. rt -, , . -m..,mi.g- _
Pat Jones, right, and her staff get a different view of their work from inside one of the school

Ot:[IVlllg.V UVr%,UIJIO 4 OVdI UyI Y F-Jl IUEJIV II ECIbUI-%,aR "U I tu


This Week
Almanac.................. Page 11A
Church.................... Page 4A
Classifieds.............Page 3B
Comment & Opinion Page 2A
Outdoors................Page 10A
People..................... Page 8A
School................... Page 14A
Sheriffs Report........ Page 12A
Sports..................... Page 6A
Week In Wakulla........Page 3A

Next Week
Wakulla students eat
thousands of school
meals each week.
Find out how the
school district keeps
everyone fed and

Page 2A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007

Comment & Opinion

Established in Wakulla County in 1895

We are all richer for having

known Dave Price

A friend of many Wakulla County
residents passed away Friday, Nov.
9 in Tallahassee. I am speaking of
former Wakulla War Eagle coach
and Wakulla Middle School educator
Dave Price.
-While his death may not surprise
us'after a battle with Amyotrophic
Lateral Sclerosis (ALS), also known
as-Lou Gehrig's Disease, it still stings
a lot.
I got to know Dave years ago
when the Wakulla Academic Boost-
ers held tennis tournament fundrais-
ers. I had an opportunity to play
some tennis against Dave and he ran
me all over the court. I was a com-
petitive tennis player into my college
days, but Dave remained competitive
all of his life.
He loved tennis and received a
great deal of joy putting together
strong tennis teams at the high
school despite the fact that ten-
nis courts were very uncommon in
Wakulla County 20 years ago. He also
started the cross country program
with colleague and friend, Ron Chris-
ten, another recently retired WMS
His tennis teams represented the
War Eagles and Lady War Eagles at
state. Under his guidance, Wakulla
competed very well against the
urban schools, where tennis courts
were more common, and private
schools, where players were either
members of clubs or the schools im-

ported exchange students who just
happened to be outstanding tennis
He hired me to referee the early
days of Wakulla
Middle School "Our kic
soccer when
Riversprings and respe
Middle School and will
was still an and will u
undeveloped edly be b
field next to
Shadeville because o
Elementary. He
expected a lot fluence he
of his players t
and challenged them."
them to reach
their potential. WHS
I remember Coac
refereeing a
match against
Taylor County
where the Bulldogs sent their high
school junior varsity to compete
against Price and his Wildcats. Taylor
won the game, but Price knew his
team would be better by not crush-
ing an overmatched middle school
In the spring I was fortunate to
have the time and family coopera-
tion to write a feature on Dave, his
wife, Diane, and his children. At that
time, nobody knew how long Dave
would be working or how long he
would be on this earth. I had a won-
derful time looking back at our time
together and reminiscing about the
days I covered his sports teams for

the newspaper.
We almost lost the Price family
in the 1980s. Diane was seriously
injured in a vehicle accident when

ds loved
cted him
etter people
f the in-
Shad on

Cross Country
h Paul Hoover.

she and Dave
were coming
to school and
were hit by an-
other motorist.
Fortunately, the
family was not
killed in the
early morning
One of my
most recent
fond memories
of Dave was
watching him
scoot around
Wakulla Middle
School with
his golf cart

making sure the Wildcats under his
physical education care were getting
the best education they could.
I also covered the Wakulla High
School senior awards day last May
when his son, Tyler, captured many
awards during his final year at the
school. I was wrapping up my infor-
mation before returning to the office
and Dave, Diane and Tyler were mak-
ing their way back to their vehicle.
I don't think I have ever seen
Dave any more proud of Tyler than
he was that warm day in May. His
speech was impacted by the ALS but
he always gave a "thumbs up" to
show his approval.

* :-.


: '.

Superintendent David Miller and
the school board recently named
the tennis courts in his honor. I was
pleased that Dave was able to see
that in his lifetime.
"He was a great individual and
touched a lot of kids," said Super-
intedent Miller. "He was a good
employee, dedicated and cared about
kids. He left a wonderful legacy. It's
a sad day in the Wakulla County
School District family. He fought a
hard fight."
WHS Cross Country Coach Paul
Hoover took over the cross country
team following Dave's retirement last
spring. Price was able to coach Tyler,
his top runner, in his final season
on the course. Hoover also had high
praise for Coach Price.
"Our kids loved and respected
him and will undoubtedly be better
people because of the influence he
had on them," said Hoover. "To me,
he was a mentor and a friend who
will be truly missed."
Dave left behind sons, Tyler and

Stephen. I can remember Stephen
running like the wind on the soccer
field at WMS. Tyler was an outstand-
ing cross country runner as well as a
tennis player. Tyler had a great deal
of athletic ability from his father
while Steven had Dave's determina-
tion to succeed.
I know Wakulla Middle School
Principal Jo Ann Daniels held Dave
in high regard since they were both
educators at WMS during the early
days there.
His funeral was led by a former
student, Father Richard Schamber, as
more than 500 people packed in the
Catholic Tallahassee church. Former
Wakulla Middle School Principal Bob
Myhre was a guest speaker and WMS
Band Director Laura Hudson sang a
song she wrote for the funeral,
Wakulla County is poorer for los-
ing Dave, but we are all richer for
having had the opportunity to know
Keith Blackmar is News Editor of
The Wakulla News.

Common sense



aureus infections,

By Russell Eggert, MD, MPH.

As the Florida Department of Health's Direc-
tor of Disease Control, I have been very con-,
cerned about recent articles and media reports
about infections due to methicillin-resistant
Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA). In order to
clarify some misconceptions and ease some
fears, I would like to provide some important
facts and some recommendations to lower the
risk of infection. In particular, I would like to
help direct attention away from schoolchildren
as:a high-risk group - because they are not
- and toward practical prevention measures for
:Staphylococcal infections have been around
forever. They cause boils and other skin and
soft tissue infections. They can also cause seri-
ous infections - and in severe cases even death
- if the infection spreads widely beyond its
original location. People who are not in good
health or whose immune systems are compro-
mised are particularly at risk for severe infec-
'When antibiotics were first introduced in
the 1930s and 1940s, staphylococcal infections
were the most important targets of these new
'mirade' drugs. Staphylococcus aureus has re-
pextedly developed resistance to the most com-
monly used antibiotics as they were introduced
- first to penicillin, then to methicillin, now
even to more recently introduced antibiotics.
This is one of the strongest reasons for physi-
cians, patients and parents to use antibiotics
only when they are necessary and not for com-
mon viral infections. The Florida Department
of Health, in collaboration with the U.S. Centers
for Disease Control and Prevention, started the
Florida Schools Get Smart program in the fall of
2007, working with school nurses in more 400
schools all across Florida, to educate parents
and children about appropriate antibiotic use.
Most infections with Staphylococcus aureus
have no symptoms. As many as a quarter of all
healthy children and adults may be carriers of
this organism in their noses at any time. Ac-
cording to a recent article in the Journal of the
American Medical Association (JAMA), most
infections, 85 percent, with this organism occur
in people who have had recent contact with a
health care facility.
According to the Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention (CDC), staphylococcal infec-
tions, including MRSA, that are acquired outside
the health care setting occur most frequently
among persons where the 5 C's are present:
1) Crowding
2) Contact (Frequent skin-to-skin)
3) Compromised skin (cuts or abrasions)
4) Contaminated items and surfaces,
5) Lack of Cleanliness.
Settings where these 5 C's may be present in-
clude workplaces where cuts and abrasions are
common, crowded living and working spaces
like fishing boats, jails and prisons, and sports
settings where athletes have frequent physical
contact and share equipment. Because so many

infections are in people without symptoms,
and the infections may be from the organisms
they were already carrying, we cannot identify a
source patient for most cases.
We can determine that schools are an
uncommon setting for transmission of Staphy-
lococcus aureus, including MRSA, for several
reasons. First, we do not see a decline in MRSA
infections among children during the summer
when school is out of session. Second, the
JAMA article shows that the incidence rate for
severe infections due to MRSA is lowest among
school-age children, compared to adults and se-
niors. The overall incidence rate of severe MRSA
infections for persons of all ages is 31.8 cases
per 100,000 per year, but it ranges from 1.4 in
persons aged 5 to 17, to 127.7 in those aged 65
and over. Third, outbreaks in schools are rare,
and when they do occur are among members of
certain sports teams.
In Florida, the rate of hospital discharges
(representing serious and invasive disease)
where Staphylococcus aureus infection was the
primary reason for the hospital stay has re-
mained steady over the last seven years, rising
only slightly from 34.24 discharges per 100,000
population in 1999 to 35.68 in 2006. Similarly,
death rates due to Staphylococcus aureus
infection have remained stable over the same
interval. However, the percentage of a statewide
sample of outpatient illnesses (representing
milder, non-invasive disease) due to Staphy-
lococcus aureus that are methicillin-resistant
(MRSA) has risen from 35.1 percent in 2003 to
50.0 percent in 2006.
Prevention of staph infections is so simple
that many people do not imagine it could be
effective - but it is:
* Wash hands frequently, both children and
adults, whenever they are soiled or have been
exposed to materials that may be contaminated.
* Schools should provide soap and towels
in rest rooms so children can wash their hands
* Be careful when doing activities that may
result in cuts and scratches.
* Wash cuts and scratches with soap and
water and then keep them clean and dry
* Keep skin infections such as boils or in-
fected wounds covered and treat them promptly
with both local care (such as drainage of boils)
and appropriate antibiotics for the entire dura-
tion, as prescribed by your healthcare provider,
* Do not participate in contact sports if you
have a skin infection unless the lesions can be
securely covered.
* Avoid sharing personal items such as tow-
els or razors, or sports equipment that touches
* Clean locker rooms and sports equipment
routinely with a disinfectant.
Precautions like these can help Floridians
avoid infection with Staphylococcus aureus,
avoid increasing the rate of antibiotic resistance
in our staph infections, and reduce illness and
hospitalizations due to this sometimes serious
For more information on Staphylococcus
aureus and MRSA, please contact the Wakulla
County Health Department at 926-3591, the
Florida Department of Health's Epidemiology
Bureau at 850-245-4412, or go to www.wakulla-
health.com or "http://www.doh.state.fl.us/Dis-

Russell Eggert is Director, Division of Dis-
ease Control, Florida Department of Health.

Your Views

Thanks for donation
Editor, The News:
The social studies depart-
ment would like to thank
Gulf Coast Lumber for donat-
ing wood. The wood was put
on the walls of our hallway
so that we could hang our
students' projects without
disturbing the fresh paint.
Thank youl
Kasey Hollington
Wakulla High School

Latest Commission
meeting was
the 'revelation'

Editor, The News:
The Wakulla County Com-
mission meetings have been
referred to as The Wakulla
Zoo, Three Ring Circus, Com-
edy Hour, and more. The meet-
ing on Nov. 5 could be referred
to as The Revelation.
The most startling revela-
tion was showing the values
of our elected commissioners.
The chairman revealed he
values big business over small
businesses when he stated he
was not in favor of imposing
impact fees on commercial de-
velopment. It seems he values
corporate welfare instead of
the welfare of Wakulla County
taxpayers; families with school
children, retired people on
fixed incomes, and working
people with mounting fuel,
insurance, and tax bills.
It was further revealed
that Wal-Mart did not pay its
fair share of impact fees even

Get The




* Just $25 per year
in Wakulla County
* $30 per year
in Florida
* $35 per year
out of state

Call Collin


though that business has tre-
mendous impact on our local
government. When Wal-Mart
was built the corporation paid
about one-fourth the amount
of impact fees that had been
recommended in a 1997'
impact fee study. The imposi-
tion of impact fees was not a
deterring factor when Wal-
Mart chose its location. Here
they paid around $125,000, but
to the west of us paid more
than $800,000. Their sewer bill
has been $21 per month while
many hard working citizens
pay much more than that.
At the county commission
meeting it was revealed al-
most 750 law enforcement and
public safety response calls
were made to Wal-Mart within
the past the 10 months. Isn't
that a huge impact on our law
enforcement and firefighting
sectors? Those services cost
the county and since Wal-Mart
did not pay the recommended
impact fees we, the people,
pay for the services their im-
pact imposes on the county.
Traffic around Wal-Mart
contributes to the clogging of
US 319 daily and worst of all,
its presence is creating hard-
ship on the business owners
who are trying to make a liv-

ing here. Isn't that an unforgiv-
able impact? Seems this board
believes in helping the greedy
and putting more hardship on
the needy.
As for values, look at Com-
missioner Brimner and his
values, which seem to shift
from day to day, or moment to
moment. The commission has
paid more than $100,000 for
an impact fee study to deter-
mine what each new unit,
single family all the way up to
big commercial units, cost the
county. Brimner says he places
no value on studies done by
experts. Why did he vote to
spend the money if he feels
that way? Could it be because
his value is to protect develop-
ers and corporations instead
of protecting the ordinary
taxpaying citizen?
Commissioner Lawhon has
always made his values crystal
dear. He is for developers
and for the taxpayers paying
the cost of the impact of new
development on the county.
Shouldn't we measure
our commissioners by their
actions which define their

Jimmie Doyle

Sf I'

�Tw aakuUa Attrw
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.
Publisher: Ron Isbell........ ................................... ron.isbell@gmail.com
News Editor: Keith Blackmar..........................kblackmar@thewakullanews.net
Reporter: William Snowden.............................wsnowden@thewakullanews.net
Sales Manager: Tammie Barfield.........................tbarfield@thewakullanews.net
Advertising Sales/Photo: Lynda Kinsey ....................lkinsey@thewakullanews.net
Bookkeeping: Sherry Balchuck.......................accounting@thewakullanews.net
Classifieds: Alex Brimner ................................. classifieds@thewakullanews.net
Circulation: Colin Taviner...............................circulation@thewakullanews.net
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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


In a rare Wakulla County
School Board workshop session
Thursday, Nov. 8, the district
staff briefed the school board
on final plans to create school
zones for the 2008-2009 school
year and the opening of the
new "Elementary School A."
Transportation Director Pat
Jones and Assistant Superinten-
dent Jimmie Dugger provided
a PowerPoint presentation
to show board members and
Superintendent David Miller
where elementary school stu-
dents will go to school next
The new elementary school
on Lonnie Raker Lane will not
only give the district more stu-
dent stations to handle growth,
but will allow the district to
shift some .students around
and reduce overcrowding at
the three existing elementary
schools, particularly Crawford-
ville where Principal Tanya Eng-
lish has nearly 900 students.

ing a r
trict in'
The w
ing iss
and inc
the me
bers wi
ing pla
Nov. 29
fer of s
all fou
of simi

zoning plain
nts will soon be receiv- The adoption of the new
newsletter from the dis- elementary school zones will
viting them to view the be considered by the school
plans on the Internet. board on Monday, Dec. 17 at 6
eb site is www.wakul- p.m. Student lists will be sent
oldistrict.org. The zon- to schools in January along with
ue is part of the news parent notification. Granfather-
n section of the web site ing requests are due from par-
ludes information about ents in March and the new bus
etings that led up to the routes will be created in June.
decision. The grandfathering clause
ulla School Board mem- will allow rising fifth graders
ill also advertise the zon- to remain enrolled in their cur-
n in the Nov. 21 and the rent elementary school if their
9 issues of The Wakulla parents provide transportation
to and from school. The grand-
eral of the issues ad- fathering clause also applies to
d by the zoning com- siblings of the same rising fifth
members included: the graders if their parents provide
on of overcrowding in transportation.
itary schools, the trans- The school district web site
students to accommodate contains the specific road de-
ted growth, balanced tails for students expected to
it enrollment between go to the new school as well
.r elementary schools, as the zones of the three other
izing the need for fre- elementary schools.
rezonings, maintaining The school district is pro-
ilar socio-economic and posing a small change to the
/racial balance and re- middle school zones. The Riv-
student travel time and ersprings change is for "all
ortation costs. students living to the north of

THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007-Page 3A"i

ns are revealed

the intersection of U.S. High-
way 319, Mike Stewart Drive
and Ivan Church Road to the
existing Riversprings Middle
School zone. This includes
Linzy Mill, Evergreen Acres and
Mose Strickland Road and its
tributaries. Students living on
Ivan Church Road are Wakulla
Middle School" students. There
are approximately 17 students
affected by the change.
There is a grandfathering
clause for middle school stu-
dents as well. "All students
rezoned to Riversprings Middle
School who are currently en-
rolled in Wakulla Middle School
will be allowed to attend WMS
if they provide their own trans-
portation or are transported
to an existing WMS bus stop."
Parents of students wishing to
be grandfathered must notify
the principal of WMS of their
intentions by March 28, 2008.
"The committee took this job
seriously," said Superintendent
Miller. "They had some great
questions." Dugger reviewed
the zoning maps for the board

in great detail. "Hopefully, we
won't have to do this again for
five years," he said. He added
that in addition to student safe-
ty, shorter routes and growth
potential in the county, the
board also attempted to keep
as many buses off Highway 267
away from the dangerous truck
traffic speeding east-west across
the county.
A balancing act was per-
formed in the district as staff
members attempted to create
zones that keep Crawfordville
and Medart students in the
WMS zone and Shadeville and
Elementary School A students
in the RMS zone.
Wakulla Gardens area stu-
dents will be shifted from the
Medart Elementary School zone
to Shadeville and on to Wakulla
Middle School to keep from
overcrowding Riversprings and
under utilizing WMS, said Su-
perintendent Miller. There are
an estimated 70 students who
will be affected by the change.
"I don't think you could
have done a better job," school

board member Greg Thomas
told staff. "I really can't find a
point to argue or dispute," said
Jerry Evans.
"The argument (from the
community) will be change,"
said Miller. "Not everyone will
be happy. There is a very struc-
tured rationale for why it was
done. It makes a lot of sense."
"I think it's a no-brainer,"
said Becky Cook. "They (com-
mittee members) just worked
so hard to make sure everything
was addressed."
Mike Scott told the board
that a turn lane must be added
at the intersection of Highway
267 and U.S. Highway 319 to0
address public safety. Deputy,
Mike Helms, a member of the
committee, told the board'
that the Florida Department'
of Transportation (DOT) has
promised a turn lane through a"
recent memorandum to Sheriff-
David Harvey. "We will hold"
their (DOT) feet to the fire, '
Helms concluded.

Week in Wakulla
Thursday, November 15, 2007
BOOK NOOK, for children in grades K-5, will be held at the
public library at 10:30 a.m.
COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB meets at Posey's Up the Creek in
Panacea at noon.
GLOBAL WARMING, a special talk sponsored by Concerned
Citizens of Wakulla (CCOW), will be held at the public library at
7 p.m. The event will feature Jenny Brock, a member of the board
of the National Wildlife Federation.
ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at 12 noon.
VFW BINGO will be held at the VFW Post on Arran Road from
6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
city hall in St. Marks at 6 p.m.
Friday, November 16, 2007
AA meets at the American Legion Building next to the Women's
Club in Crawfordville with an open meeting at 8 p.m. There are
also open meetings Sunday at 6 p.m., Monday for women at 6
p.m., and Wednesday at 8 p.m.
ONE-ACT PLAYS, an annual production by Wakulla High School's
Dramatis Personae, will be performed in the auditorium at 7:30
p.m. The plays include an original, "Divided We Fall - Together
We Dance," and Stephen Gregg's "This is a Test." Admission is $5
for adults, $3 for students. (Also Saturday, Nov. 17, and a matinee
on Sunday, Nov. 18)
PICKIN' 'N' GRINNIN' JAM SESSION will be held at the senior
center from 10 a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays)
Saturday, November 17, 2007
FREE DIABETES CLASS will be held at Mount Olive Primitive
Baptist Church #2, at Bloxham Cutoff and Spring Creek Highway,
from 11 a.m. to noon. For more information, contact Bobbery
Rosier at 519-0071. ..
HAZARDOUS WASTE COLLECTION will be held at ESG (county
Solid Waste), 340 Trice Lane, from 8:30 a.m. to .2 p.m. Small busi-
nesses must register in advance and those wastes will be accepted
from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m.
NA meets at the Torch, 16 Lower Bridge Road, at 5 p.m. For more
information, call 599-2876.
NAUTICAL FLEA MARKET, sponsored by the Apalachee Bay
Yacht Club's to support the day camp summer sailing program,
will be held at 69 Harbour Point Drive in Shell Point from 8:30
a.m. to,noon.
OLD JAIL MUSEUM will be open selling thrift shop and histori-
cal society items to benefit renovation of the museum from'9 a.m.
to 1 p.m.
ONE-ACT PLAYS will be performed in the Wakulla High School
auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for students.
(Also a matinee on Sunday, Nov. 18)
Sunday, November 18, 2007
ABATE, a non-profit group of motorcycle enthusiasts, meets at
the local chapter in St. Marks at 2 p.m.
ONE-ACT PLAYS will be performed in the Wakulla High School
auditorium at 2:30 p.m. Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for students.
Monday, November 19, 2007
COUNTY COMMISSION meets in the commission boardroom at
6 p.m. A workshop on renaming Lower Bridge Road to Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. Memorial Road will be held at 5 p.m
Tuesday, November 20, 2007
BOOK BABIES, for infants and toddlers, will be held at the public
library at 10:30 a.m.
MOOSE LODGE #2510 meets at the lodge in Panacea Plaza at
7:30 p.m.
SCHOOL BOARD will meet in the school administration build-
ing at 5:45 p.m.
TWILIGHT TALES, bedtime stories for children, will be read at
the public library from 7 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Children are encouraged
to wear pajamas and bring a stuffed animal.
YOGA CLASS will be held at the Crawfordville Women's Club
at 6:30 p.m. For information, contact Della Parker-Hanson at 926-
Wednesday, November 21, 2007
AA meets at Ochlockonee Bay UMC on Surf Road at noon;
BOOK BUNCH, for pre-school and home school families, 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.



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Page 4A-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007



John L. Daughtry
John Lester Daughtry, 94, of
Sopchoppy died Saturday, Nov.
10. The graveside service was
held Tuesday Nov. 13 at West
Sopchoppy Cemetery. In lieu of
flowers, memorial contributions
may be made to Big Bend Hos-
pice 2889 Crawfordville Hwy.,
Suite 4, Crawfordville, FL 32327.
A lifelong resident of Curtis
Mills, he was a member of the
Apostolic Pentecostal Church
and a dragline operator.
He is survived by his wife
of 54 years, Lois Daughtry of
Sopchoppy; two sons, Lamar
Daughtry and wife Diane and
Charles Chrysler, both of Sop-
'choppy; two daughters, Delores
Diekeveres and husband John
and Amanda Daughtry, all of
Sopchoppy; seven grandchil-
;dren; 11 great-grandchildren;
two brothers, Clinton Daughtry
and wife Myrtle of Tallahassee,
and Harvey Daughtry and wife
Mary of Carrabelle; five sisters,
Doris Chason of Curtis Mills, Pat
Norris of Ohio, Faye Carter and
husband Austin of California,
Amanda Padgett of North Fort
Myers; and Meredith Martin
and husband Marion of Attapul-
gus, Ga.; and two sisters-in-law,
Lucille Daughtry and Evelyn
Daughtry both of Curtis Mills.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.

Willie L. Joyner
Willie Lee "Dick" Joyner, 77,
of Sneads died Tuesday, Nov. 6
in Sneads..
The funeral service was held
on Friday, Nov. 9 in the Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home in Mari-
anna with the Rev. Gino Mayo,
the Rev. Danny Sutton, and the
Rev Bill Kundo officiating. Burial
followed in the Shady Grove
Cemetery in Shady Grove.
A native of Jackson County,
he was retired from Apalachee
Corrections Institute as the chief
correctional officer in 1982, after
32 years of service. He served
in the U.S. Air Force during the
Korean War and was a member
of Sneads United Methodist
Survivors include his mother,
Mattie Lee Joyner of Chatta-
.hoochee; his wife, Rosa Lee
Joyner; two daughters, Nina Sue
:McLeod and husband Roy of
:Sopchoppy and Marjorie Ann
'Hatcher of Marianna; two sons,
James Michael Joyner and wife
'Dianne of Korea and Douglas
:Leslie Joyner and wife Lisa of
Sneads; 11 grandchildren; two

Church of Wakulla County
Hwy. 98, Across from WHS
Web site:
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

United Methodist Church
Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School for all ages - 10 a.m.
Sunday Worship -11 a.m.
Wednesday Service -7 p.m.
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
Pastor Drew Standridge

Panacea Park

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

great-grandchildren; a sister,
Virginia Ann James and husband
Norman "Champ" James of Chat-
tahoochee; and one brother,
Bobby Joyner of Chipley.
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home in Marianna was in charge
of the arrangements.

Cheryl J. Lamendola
Cheryl Jean Lamendola, 40, of
Crawfordville died Monday, Nov.
12 in Tallahassee.
The funeral service will be
at 11 a.m. Thursday,. Nov. 15 at
Harvey-Young Funeral Home in
Crawfordville with burial at St.
Elizabeth Cemetery. The family
will receive friends from 7 p.m.
to 9 p.m. Wednesday Nov. 14 at
the funeral home.
A native of Killeen, Texas, she
had lived in Crawfordville most
of her life. She owned a carpet
installation business.
Survivors include her hus-
band of 18 years, Mark Lamen-
dola of Crawfordville (they
were together for 25 years); her
daughter, Danielle Lamendola
of Crawfordville; her father, Ste-
ven Balchuck and wife Lynna of
Crawfordville; her mother, Barba-
ra J. Hard and husband Earnest
of Crawfordville; three sisters,
Kelly M. Brown of Texas, Carrie
A. Roberts of Crawfordville, and
Jessica Golden of Tallahassee;
and many family members and
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville is in charge of
the arrangements.

Margaret V. Moon
Margaret Vargish Moon, 84, of
Crawfordville died Friday, Nov. 9
in Crawfordville.
A memorial service was held.
Tuesday, Nov. 13 at River of Life
Church in Crawfordville. In lieu
of flowers, memorials may be
made to River of Life Church,
445 Donaldson-Williams Rd.,
Crawfordville, Fla. 32327.
A native of Greenwood, S.C.,
she was a longtime resident of
Orlando. She was a former Girl
Scout Leader and in her earlier
years, an avid golfer, belonging

Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road
H WSSSIS Crawfordville
Daniel Cooksey
"Come & Worship With Us"
Sunday School ........................ 10 a.m .
Sunday Worship...................... 11 a.m. Sund
Evening Worship.......................6 p.m.
Wednesday Service..................7 p.m.
& Youth Service ........................7 p.m.
Royal Rangers ...........................7 p.m.
M issionettes .............................. 7 p.m .

to several Women's Golf associa-
tions. She was a homemaker.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Joe H. Moon of Craw-
fordville; her daughter, Joanne
V. Kennedy and husband Dr.
Perry Kennedy of Crawford-
ville; a sister, Jean Bensel; three
grandchildren, Gustav Lott, Beau
Lott, and Lisa Ann Spears; and
great-grandchildren, Jason Lott,
Joanne Lott, Reid, Meghan, and
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home Riggins Road Chapel
in Tallahassee was in charge of
the arrangements.

Anthony T. O'Buck
Anthony T. O'Buck, 82, of
Crawfordville died Wednesday,
Nov. 7 in Tallahassee.
A private funeral service will
be held at Tallahassee Memory
Gardens at the convenience of
the family.
He was a loving family man
who retired from the Florida
Department of Labor.
Survivors include his loving
wife of 59 years, Edna C. O'Buck
of Tallahassee; a son, Thomas
"Mike" O'Buck and wife Carol;
two daughters, Judy Fields and
Jerry Stafford and husband Wil-
liam; and three grandsons, all of
Abbey-Riposta Funeral Home
in Tallahassee was in charge of
the arrangements.
David S. Price
David S. "J.R." Price, 54, of
Tallahassee died Friday, Nov. 9
in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Monday Nov. 12 at Blessed Sacra-

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

ay School 9:45 a.m.
Worship I I a.m.
Pastor Brett Templeton
850-962-2511 I

~ro/s /&Junent Jfevrce/
123 Elena Drive
Tallahassee, FL 32305
Owned & Operated By Wesley Schweinsberg
Son of the Late Harold Schweinsberg
Office: (850) 421-7211 Mobile: (850) 510-3983
Call and Compare... You'll Save Time & Money
Same Quality & Service

Q@iscofer d/e^ QOieranc^ \

BApTist ChuRchb

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


Early Worship
Sunday School
Morning Worship
Evening Worship

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


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

6:00 p.m.

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

117 Curtis Mill Road, Sopchoppy

Church Office

Sunday School 945 AM
Morning Worship 11 AM
Evening Worship 6 PM

Wednesday llPM - Prayer Meeting,
Youth & Children's Programs
Dr. Bill Jenkins, Pastor
Randy Anderson, Minister of Music
Vicki Anderson, Youth Director
Jerry Evans, Mike Crouch, Bernie Kemp - Musicians

ment Catholic Church in Tallahas-
see. Memorial contributions may
be made to the ALS Association,
27001 Agoura Road, Suite 150,
Calabasas Hills, CA 91301-5104.
Serving as honorary pallbearers
were David's close friends; Bert
Hartsfield, Bob Corder, Bruce
Dietrich, Bob Myhre, Everette
Teague, Eric Mann, Scott Field,
Ernie Ellison, Keith Anderson,
and Ron Christen.
A native of Oklahoma, he was
born Sept. 23, 1953, in Boise City,
Okla. He was a 1971 graduate
of Florida High School, and at-
tended Tallahassee Community
College and the University of
North Texas before completing
his Bachelor of Arts in Physical
Education from Florida State
University. He taught physical
education to thousands of young
people in the Wakulla County
public school system for 29
years. David changed many lives
as the soccer coach at Wakulla
Middle School and the track and
tennis coach at Wakulla High
School. He was also the voice
of the Wakulla Middle School
football team and the Wakulla

Saint Teresa
1255 Rehwihkel Rd.
At the corner of Rehwinkel Rd. & US 98
Sunday School
Holy Eucharist 8:30 am
Youth & Adults 9:30 AM
Children 10:30 AM
Worship 10:30 AM
Reverend John Spicer
926-4288 J

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

SI Saint Teresa
-: J Episcopal
1255 Rehwinkel Rd.
At the corner of Rehwinkel Rd. & US 98
Sunday School
Holy Eucharist 8:30 am
Youth & Adults 9:30 AM
Children 10:30 AM
Worship 10:30 AM
Reverend John Spicer


3383 Coastal Hwy.
1/3rd mile east of Wakulla High School
9:30 a.m. Bible Study
10:30 a.m. Worship Service
10:45 a.m. Children's Sunday School
Nursery Provided
i' I.,

'iaus Are 4w oawa 'elcomel/
Dr. Ztancy %qw'a, Paast
WA'We ~et awd @ad 1d ' od.

High School War Eagles. He was
coach of the WHS cross country
team led by his son, Tyler, in
his final season at the helm. He
was a lifelong friend, educator,
athlete, and family man.
Survivors include his wife
of 29 years, Diane Price of Tal-
lahassee; two sons, Stephen
Price and Tyler Price; a daughter,
Karen Whitfield; two brothers,
John R. Price and wife Pam and
Greg Price and wife Carmen; a
sister, Mary Price; a sister-in-law,
Carole Roberts and husband
Whitey Roberts; a mother-in-law,
Dorothy Courson and husband
Wesley; three nephews, Chris-
topher Roberts, Jason Price, Nick
Price; and three nieces, Morgan
Roberts, Amy Price, and Kristen
The benefit planned for Thurs-
day, Nov. 15 from 5 to 8 p.m. at
Dorothy B. Oven Park will still
take place as a celebration of
Coach Price's life.
Bevis Funeral Home in Tal-
lahassee was in charge of the

Please turn to page 9A


Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
vastot f ett 'Zempleton

I- Crawfordville United

Methodist Church
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 11:00 a.m.
Pastor Tony Rosenberger 926-7209
Ochlockonee & Arran Road 'Come Grow With Us' www.crawfordvile.u.c.org

B Hwy 319 Medart,

(keElle Office 926-5265
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
0 Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 I am.
SL Youth Zone Time 4:30 p.m.
hllu Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Services 7:00 p.m.

Our Mission is: Loving God and Loving Others
through Worship, Ministry and Service.
Operating like a family; strong in the Word of God, warm and
inviting. Powerful ministries for strengthening our families.
Reaching Children, Youth, Adults and Seniors for Jesus.
We will look forward to seeing you this Lord's Day.


Divine Healing Technician Training
With Reverend Curry R. Blake
November 15-17, 2007
Healing Service November 17, at 7:00 pm

Thurs, Fri and Sat: 9:00 am - 12:00pm and 2:00 pm - 5:00 pm
FIREFALL IHOP, 3167 Coastal Hwy, Crawfordville

Saturday Night Healing Service:
7:00 pm at
THE RIVER OF LIFE, 445 Donaldson Williams Rd.

There is no registration fee. The cost of the Training manual is $20.
Pre-registration is required, as space is limited.
We regret childcare is not available.

Contact Sandi Maddi at (850) 591-8442
All are welcome!

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



Lutheran worship
Faith Lutheran Church will be
hosting a worship service and
Bible class on Sunday, Nov. 18
at 6 p.m. at the Wakulla County
Public Library. The public is
invited to attend. For more in-
formation, contact Pastor John
Gensmer at Faith Lutheran
Church, (850) 383-1125.

Church appreciation
program this Saturday
An appreciation program will
be held for Evangelist Gwendo-
lyn Triplett Williams on Satur-
day, Nov. 17 at 7 p.m. at Trinity
Missionary Baptist Church. Rev.
Arthur Stevens is the church
pastor. All groups, choirs and
soloists are invited to attend.
Special guests include Febe
and the Chosen Ones, K.C; and
Devine Purpose and Peter Brown
and the Gospel Music Makers.
For more information, call Joann
Nelson at 926-8329.

"Where everybody is somebody in His body."
Sunday School ................ 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship ............10:30 a.m.
Evening Worship...............7.... p.m.
Wednesday Evening ......... 6:45 p.m.
Pastor Gary Tucker

: Skipper
^ j Temple
Sunday Senices:
11:30 W�orship
S10:30 Sunday School
O\ Tuesdas:
7:30 Praer Meeting
PCll or Etrel Skipper
16 sun Rd.. Sopcnoppy

THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007-Page 5A


Hi neighbors. It's been a almost dead. She only weighed thew Vivhich on No
beautiful week in our neighbor- ST. MARKS two pounds. She now weighs Murphy on Nov.
hood. Tor me it is just a tad too 10 pounds and is spayed with Iverston on Nov.
warm. But it does get cooler NEWS all her shots. We all know I Goodman, also on
in the evenings. I know, she am a die hard cat person, but Hobbs on Nov. 19,
who slall remain nameless, is By Linda Walker no, all of those cats in my yard on Dec. 21,, Aleti
'frelezirg right now because I __do not belong to me. People on Nov. 24,Chuck
saw her the other day wearing have a bad habit of dumping Nov. 25, Jessica S
1a long sleeve sweater and she been missing. You don't even unwanted pets in' St. Marks. It on Nov. 28 and hap
(was sill cold. But it was about have to wash dishes. must be because we're so spe- to my nephew, J.J.
75 dglreesoutside and if gets You will be surprised at who cial. I do wish they would stop. Nov. 25.
,below 85 she gets cold. all you see there. I have called the animal shelter A very special ha
It' could be that some of us And now for my miracle this four times but they still haven't sary to Niki and Da
hav hiore padding than others, week My youngest daughter, called me back or come out on Nov 25.
(but i have always loved cold Melodee, came and took "not here. I need some live traps. On our prayer li,
weather, even when I was lean, my dog, Angel" home with Are you ready for this? I fi- for each other, our
green and stupid. her. I have really been praying nally found our November and town, our country
Listen u? people! Two Nich- about this since Doxies come December birthday list. You peace. Don't forge
ols familjiRestaurant will be with built-in Everready batter- do not want to know where it out there who m;
serving thdr annual homestyle ies. They never get tired and was. But it was clean and dry. anything to eat on
.Thanksgiviag dinner on Thanks- demand your constant atten- My cat had hidden it in her ing.
giving Da buffet style starting tion. Plus, my cat "four and a little condo.
t am until 6 p.m.starting half pound Sophie" is actually Anyway, let's wish these Thought for thi
Reservitions are not needed eating again without throwing special people happy birthday: When we look
;unless yoa have a party of 15 or up. The "not my dog" lived Tammy ward on Nov. 3,Karen in someone,we
more. Yoi can call them at 925- each day just to chase her and Ward on Nov. 7, Phil Tooke on But if we look for
14850. If 0ou haven't eaten there scare her. Nov. 8, Vance Chapman and someonewe can f
for Thanksgiving or Christmas This dog I rescued off the Paula Carlan, both on Nov. 10, Have a Happy Tha
,you' doi't know what you've side of the road and she was Darren Ward on Nov. 12, Mat-

Things to ponder when giving puppies

If ybu have been out and
about recently, you will probably
,agree with, me that, "it is getting
to look a lot like Christmas."
And most of the marketers have
figured out, if a cute puppy is on
the dover of a Christmas cata-
logue, you are most likely to be
- attracted to the publication.
Puppies bring out all kinds
of warm and fuzzy feelings in
us and what animal behavior-
Sist call, the "aw" factor. We
respond to puppies with lots of
smiles, a softer and higher voice,
and.we tend to say "aw."
If you are one of those folks
who are thinking about giving
your children or loved one a
puppy for Christmas, we have
some tips 6r you.
First and foremost, can you
afford a dog and give it the
care it needs? Depending upon
the breed, dogs can live a very
long time.
At a minimum, a dog needs
heartwonn medicine, and flea
and tick prevention treatment
monthly. They also need an
i annual examination by a veteri-
nariar, at which time they get
their babies vaccination and are
screened for illness.
I wish I could stop here, but

dogs can require special food,
surgery, boarding, and the list
goes on.
And, if you have decided
you're ready for a dog, give con-
sideration to your lifestyle. Is
the dog for you large or small,
energetic or laid back?
Too often, people forget that
a cute Labrador Retriever puppy,
that looks like the picture on a
magazine you received, is going
to grow up to be a big, energetic
This past month, we had
.three beautiful yellow Labs at
the Shelter. I cannot help but
wonder whether their former
owners bought them as puppies
last Christmas, and then learned
too late, that they did not have
the time, money, or appropriate
space to care for them.
If you have already checked

with our shelter and local ani-
mal rescue programs, and have
not found the puppy for you, the
Humane Society of the United
States (HSUS), recommends that
you find a responsible breeder'
and never buy a puppy without
seeing where they and their par-
ents where raised and housed.
If you find dozens of kennels
with dogs and puppies, this
should be a 'red' flag for you to
begin asking questions.
While it is tempting to "res-
cue" a dog from a pet store,
HSUS strongly recommends that
you resist buying a puppy from a
pet store, newspaper ad or web
site where dogs from puppy
mills are typically sold.
Florida's Puppy Lemon Law
requires that any puppy sold in
Florida must be inspected and
certified as healthy by a veteri-
narian before sale.
Because of lack of rules,
many unhealthy puppies are im-
properly passed through inspec-
tion, which is why HSUS filed a
legal petition against the Florida
Department of Agriculture in
April, 2007, asking the agency
to "formalize the inspection and
certification process to ensure
veterinarians do not rubber

stamp sick dogs as fit."
And if you are not in the
market to get a puppy, but want
to have a Christmas picture
taken with your favorite pet,
come see us .this Saturday at
the Shelter. From 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Santa Claus and Churchard
Photography are teaming up for
holiday pictures. Pets are not
I just came back from the
Atlanta Merchandise Mart, so
we will also have some dog and
cat Christmas tree ornaments
for sale, with the proceeds go-
ing to the care of the Shelter

Number of new arrivals
AT the shelter:........................ 24 1
Number of animals
RECLAIMED by owners:........ 25
Number of animals ..- ... , ...
ADOPTED out to new homes- 41
Number of animals ihat
had to be KILLED:...............136

Holiday Advertising Deadlines
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ov. 16, Kenny
. 17, Debbie
13, Michael
Nov. 13, Brian
, Keith Ward
hea Roberts
Shields on
ppy birthday
Spillane on

happy anniver-
avid Cutchins

st please pray
families, our
and pray for
t the people
ay not have
n Thanksgiv-

s week;
for the bad
can find it.
the good in
ind that too.

Page 6A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007


iTurnovers, Cowboys beat War Eagles


Wakulla War Eagle Football
,Coach Scott Klees envisioned a
"" smoother ending to the 2007
.s regular season on Friday, Nov. 9.
-.rBut turnovers and the Madison
County Cowboys created a dif-
Sferent scenario.
Q' After a scoreless first quar-
ter, Madison County scored
,, 21 points in 45 seconds in the
: second period to grab the lead
, and never look back.
. Klees knew the Cowboys
. would provide a stiff test in
,.the final week of the regular
season, but the squad will have
to quickly forget the game and
concentrate on the state play-
offs which begin Friday, Nov. 16
at Reynolds Field at J.D. Jones
Stadium against former district
rival'Panama City Beach Arnold
at 7:30 p.m.
Klees put the 40-0 loss into
perspective. "It felt like your girl-
' friend breaking up' with you,"

..Soccer team
Special to the Wakulla News
' During the season open-
er against East Gadsden, the'
*: Wakulla War Eagle defensive
' line consisting of seniors Shane
Davis, Raleigh Clarke, Trevor Na-
" son and, Chad Herold, kept the
Jaguars' tail between their legs
limiting the visitors to only one
shot on goal during the first 35
minutes of the match.
, B.y the 25 minute mark, the
damage had already been done
as the Wakulla team hit the op-
posing backfield with a wreck-
ing bal exposing weaknesses,
scoring four first half goals
within a 12 minute span.
Only, nine minutes into the
match a failed East Gadsden
defensive clearance slowly
rolled toward Wakulla's Patrick
Stewart. Taking full advantage
of the golden opportufiity,, the
unmarked senior stepped into
and struck the ball confideiitly .
from nearly 20 yards out with
his boot. Despite diving cor-
rectly to his left, East Gadsden
Goalkeeper Fernando Sanchez
could only watch.with dismay
as Stewart's blast sailed past his
outstretched hands and into the
upper ninety of the goal.
Four minutes later, junior
Ryan Smith (assist) placed a
perfect square ball onto an on-
rushing Patrick Stewart. With-
;-"out hesitation and before the
goalkeeper could react, Stewart
nailed the sphere low and bend-
ing inside the near post from
twelve yards out.
: Ryan Smith would collect
his second assist of the match
during the 20 minute mark with
: a tremendous arching throw-in

War Eagles fall to 12th
A lopsided loss to Madison County Friday, Nov. 9
dropped Wakulla out of the Florida Sports Writers
Association weekly poll. The seventh ranked War
Eagles fell to 12th and were replaced by Pensacola,
a potential playoff opponent.
The top five teams in Class 3A did not change
although their order did change. Naples took over
the top spot followed by Citra North Marion. Former
top team Belle Glade Glades Central fell to third. St.
Augustine is ranked fourth and Sarasota Booker is
ranked fifth.

he said. Two missed War Eagle
field goals in the first quarter
set the tone for the game. At
least Wakulla escaped the game
without any major injuries, he
Madison County built a 26-0
lead at halftime before added
two touchdowns in the second
half. The War Eagle starters
played the entire first half and
the first series of the second

half before Klees substituted
younger players.
The offensive player of the
game was tackle Stuart Brimner
who graded out to 83 percent.
Kendell Gavin ran the ball six
times for 17 yards and Xavier
Blocker added nine carries for
22 yards. Quarterback Casey
Eddinger completed seven of 13
passes for 58 yards and one in-
terception. Tyrell Gavin caught

four passes for 40 yards.
Nose guard Jordan Zuhl was
named the defensive player of
the game. He had a grade of 88
percent, caused a fumble and
had two tackles. Nigel Bradham
and C.J. Holton had four tackles
each to lead the defense.
Wakulla ended the regular
season with a mark of 8-2
overall and 4-0 in district play.
Arnold was the runner-up in
District 1 after leaving Wakulla's
District 2 last season. Arnold
finished 6-3 overall and 2-1 in
district play. The only common
opponent for both teams was
Panama City Bay, Wakulla beat
Bay 38-7 and Arnold
lost to Bay 25-14.
If Wakulla defeats Arnold
on Nov. 16, the War Eagles will
play the winner of the Pen-
sacola-Godby game. If Pensacola
wins against Godby, the game
against Wakulla will be played
in Pensacola on Nov. 23. If
Godby beats Pensacola, Wakulla
will host the Cougars in Medart

kicks EGHS with 4 goals in 12 minutes

to teammate Patrick Stewart.
Stewart quickly settled the ball
and struck it with confidence
over the leaping goalkeeper
and into the far upper ninety
completing his hat-trick.
Only one minute later speed-
ster Brett Wilson (assist) saved
an errant pass deep within the
East Gadsden defense. From
the corner, Wilson placed a
perfect cross towards the box.
Slicing through the defense like
a hot knife through butter, an
unmarked Ryan Smith placed'
the ball with his head past the
stunned goalkeeper and into
the back of the nylon netting as
the Wakulla lead grew to 4-0.
With a four goal lead, Wakul-
la entered a deep offensive
slumber as momentum was
clearly in the favor of the visit-
ing East Gadsden Jaguars for
nearly 50 minutes. Taken down
hard within the 18 yard box and
rightfully awarded a penalty
kick, East Gadsden's chances of
scoring appeared certain during
the 66 minute mark.
Without a word, goalkeeper
Matt Reich calmly walked to
the 12 yard penalty spot and
handed Jaguars' Quinteros
Alvaro the soccer ball before
returning to goal and taking his
defensive stance.
While remaining on his
toes and dancing side-to-side
in preparation, Alvaro's long
strides shortened as boot struck
ball sending a low screamer des-
tined for the side netting. With
full extension, Reich calmly.
dove to his lower right blocking
the penalty kick but allowing
the. ball to bounce free of his
extended hands.

Following the ball, Alvaro
attempted to place the rebound
into the goal only to have his
second scoring opportunity
squandered as Reich had recov-
ered quickly enough in order
to make another split second
save much to the delight of
the sparse crowd and team-
mates. Like a gush of escaping
air, East Gadsden's momentum
quickly faded resulting in far
more physical play than in the
previous 70 minutes.
During the 74 minute mark,
Patrick Stewart (assist) sent a
blast toward goal from an angle
25 yards out only to be denied
by Jaguars' goalkeeper Jose
Sanchez. 'Unable to handle the
rock, Chad Herold placed the
rebound into the back of the net
to close the scoring at 5-0. Reich
had 10 saves in the match:
Against heavily favored Leon,
24-4-2 last season, underdog,..
Wakulla proved that they can
hold their own with the "pow-
erhouse" teams from Tallahas-
see. The 3-1 loss did not reflect
the intensity of this match as
the War Eagles dominated play
throughout the match and put
a scare into the Lions.
Trailing 2-0 after 19 minutes,
the War Eagles began to find
the openings within the Lion's
defensive den. The War Eagles
nearly tied the match less than
a minute after the goal only to
have Brett Wilson's blast sail
over the crossbar by mere inch-
es. With growing confidence,
possession and some brilliant
open space passing, Ryan Smith
nailed several brilliant strikes
with his head just missing both
attempts wide right by mere

flakes of paint.
During the 31 minute mark,
Wakulla keeper Reich fell onto
and fully possessed an intended
through ball sent towards goal.
Despite full possession, a Leon
striker blatantly slid hard and
late into Reich cleats up strik-
ing the goalkeeper's left knee
and thigh.
Despite the unusual numb-
ing cold air, one could feel the
tension grow as Patrick Stewart
lined up to take the penalty kick
against Keeper Wesley Clendin-
ert. With a thunderous strike,
Cl1ndinen dove to his right only
to discover that Stewart had
kicked the ball low and down
the middle of the goal. The
Leon GK managed to get a boot
on the ball and partially deflect
it, but the sphere nonetheless
ended in the top of the netting
to cut the Leon lead to 2-1 as
he, first half concluded.
Wakulla began the second
half again dominating posses-
sion and play for 31 minutes
in the second half holding
the "mighty" Lions to only 12
potential scoring opportunities
thwarted by an aggressive and
determined defense, to include
play by Matt Reich. The junior
goalkeeper had also stopped
potential breakaway goals dur-
ing the 59 and 64 minutes mark
to keep Wakulla in contention.
Reich would finish with seven
saves in the match.
The War Eagles face off
against district opponent Godby
(home) on Wednesday, Nov.
14 and non-district opponent
Suwannee (away) on Saturday,
Nov. 17.

Wakulla soccer teams split at Taylor County

S By Rachel S. Pienta
S Special To The Wakulla News
:: The Wakulja Lady,War Eagles
played Taylor" County on the
" road on Tuesday, Nov. 6. The JV
squad won over the Lady Bull-
dogs 2-0, bringing their,season
record to 3-0. Goals were scored
by Lacey Bozeman and Brooklyn
Tifidall. Holly Peacock recorded
five saves.
The varsity squad lost their
match against Taylor. The final
score was 4-3. War Eagle goals
were scored by Lizzie Butler, Ra-
chel Capps, and Melissa Walker.
K Shay Barwick recorded four
saves before being taken out of
the game due to injury. Lauren
Staudenmaier stepped into the

goal and recorded two saves.
The varsity squad traveled to
Chiles High School Nov. 9 and
Nov. 10 for the Timberwolves
Tournament. The Lady War
Eagles placed third in tourna-
ment points, winning two out
of three matches during the
The Lady War Eagles played
their first match of the tourna-
ment at Forest Meadows Friday
night against Crestview, win-
ning 3-0. Goals were scored by
Melissa Walker, Lizzie Butler,
and Stevey Roberts. Keeper
Shay Barwick made four saves
for the shutout.
Saturday morning came
bright and early with an 8

a.m.. game in the Chiles High
Stadium against Suwannee.
Despite the early hour, the Lady
War Eagles won the match 3-0.
Goals were scored by Brooklyn
Roddenberry, Stevey Roberts,
and Brooklyn Tindall. Shay
Barwick recorded seven saves
for the shutout.
The Lady War Eagles did not
fare as well against the Manatee
Hurricanes, a team from Braden-
ton. The Lady Hurricanes won
the match 3-0.
The Lady War Eagles var-

sity and JV squads will play at
home against Bay High School
on Thursday, Nov. 15. The JV
will play at 5 p.m. and varsity
will play at 7 p.m. Players will
be wearing black armbands in
remembrance of Coach David
Price, a longtime teacher and
coach, who recently lost his
battle with ALS.
Wakulla improved to 4-3
overall. The first district game
of the year was played against
Rickards on Nov. 13 in Talla-

Stuart Brimner

on Nov. 23.
"I don't have an overall opin-
ion until it's (season) all set and
done," said Coach Klees. "I'm
not satisfied with just winning
a district championship. Our
goal is still to win the state


2007 cha
The 2007 Wildwood Golf
Course Club Champions were re-
cently selected. They are: Stone
Cowie, Men's Division; Dallas
Strickland, Senior Men's Divi-
sion; and Brenda Evans, Ladies
Division. In all, 40 Wildwood
members entered the 2007 two
day Club The championship
tournament was held Nov. 3
and Nov. 4. In the Champions
Flight, Stone Cowie had a two
day score of 147, Warren Hess
and Spencer Smith tied for sec-
ond with a two day score of 148
and Chuck Hess was third with
a two day score of 155.
The First Flight ended in a
three way tie after Saturday's
play, but was broken on Sunday
when Johnnie Cobb. shot 77
giving him a two day score of
158 for first place, Ror, Christen
was second with a total of 161
and Mike Smith was'third with
a two day total of 164.
After two days of golf, the
Second Flight ended in a three
way tie for first after play on
Sunday. Dick Waters, Brian

WMS hands
On Thursday, Nov. 1, the Riv-
ersprings Middle School Bears
football season ended with a
loss to county rival Wakulla
Middle School. The loss ended
the Bears two year reign as
county champions.
The Bears 'were led offen-
sively by running back Deme-
trius Lindsey, who rushed 12
times for 81 yards, and Dalton
Norman, who completed a 23-
yard touchdown pass to Mikal
Cromartie. "All credit to WMS,
they had a good team, and
played a heck of a ballgame,"
said Coach Joe Jacobs. "The kids
that were on last year's WMS
team, like Kevin James, came out
this year and really wanted it."
Ivery Guyton, who had seven
tackles and an assist, led the
Bears defensively. Brandon
Morgan, Luke Taylor, Demetrius
Lindsey, and Dillon Norman all
had at least four tackles each on
the night. .
The Bears will get back to the
drawing board and look to im-
prove on this year's 6-2 season
next year. Coach Jacobs added,
"We lose a lot of good players,
but with Demetrius Lindsey,
Dillon Norman, Dalton Norman,
and Mikal Cromartie returning

Jordan Zuhl

The Class 3A, Distiict 2 sea-
son ended Nbv. 9 for all of the
teams except Wakulla, 8-2, and
Godby, 7-3. Bay finished 3-6
while Rickaids was 2.8. East
Gadsden wa. 1-8-1.

d names

Hunter and Charles McGriff
each had a tvro day total of
159. ' ,
The Third Flight also ended
in a tie with Randy Esser and
Don Gregg each'shooting 14S.
The Senior Flight Low Gioss
Winner and Senior Club Cham-
pion was Dallas Strickland with
a two day score of 152, Jerry
Ingram came in'second with
154. The Senior F1ght Net Win-
ner was Howard Nichols at 137
with second place going to Don
Smith with a scorepf 138.
The Ladies Low Gross Winner
and Ladies Club Champion was
Brenda Evans who defended her
title from last year with a two
day score of 193. Lascella In-
gram shot 195 for second place
and Robbie Gemmill was third
with a two day score ofa99. The
Ladies Net, Flight winner Was
Gail James with a 157, second d
Place went t'o Wendy Eirnhart
with a score of 159 and third
place was won by Dolly Phil-
lips at 164.

Bears loss
as our nucleus, we should be
pretty good next year."

WHS volleyball

season ends
The Wakulla Lady War Eagle
volleyball team made itthree
rounds into the srate playoffs
before a familiar fbe, Jackson-
ville Bishop Kenny ended the
season for WHS in the Regional
Wakulla had a successful trip
to Pensacola to defeat Wash-
ington Tuesday, Nov. 6, 25-23,
20-25,23-25, 25-11 and 15-13. The
Region 1 Class 4A final was back
in Medart on Saturday, Nov. 10,
but Bishop Kenny wO~o, 25-9,
25-10 and 25-19. i
In the Washingtdhn match,
Kiara Gay led the VWkulla of-
fense with five blocks, 10 digs
and 17 kills.
In the Bishop Kenny match,
Gay had 10 digs, four kills and
a block. Meghan McCallister
added 11 digs, an ace and a
block. Kara Smith added eight
kills and Hannah Lqvestrand
had two aces.
Wakulla ended the 12007 sea-
son with a record of\21-6.

Players of the Week


........... ....... .... ..........

SUN. -FHURS. 1 1 - 9
FRI. - SAT. 11 - 10

Holiday Advertising Deadlines


Thanksgiving (Nov. 22) I e

*Noon Friday, Nov. 16 ..
This issue will be available on the newsstands Tuesday, Nov. 20 and delivered to mail subscribers Wednesday, Nov. 21.

* Noon Thursday, Nov. 15 for all legal notices,
*Noon Thursday, Nov. 15 for all real estate ads and all ads requiring proof
* 11 a.m. Friday, Nov. 16 for Classified Ads and Ads not requiring proof

News: Christmas (Dec. 27) Issue The i
* Noon Thursday, Dec. 20 for all items submitted by e-mail. Wakuhlla

Advertising: L Ne
* Noon Wednesday, Dec. 19 for all legal notices. 1.
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* 11 a.m. Thursday, Dec. 20 for Classified Ads and Ads not requiring proof

THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007-Page 7A


WHS cross country teams

compete in regional tourney

The Wakulla High School
cross country teams finished
the 2007 season at the Regional
Championships last week.
The boys and girls cross
country teams competed in the
Regional Meet held Saturday,
Nov. 10 at the Miccosukee
Greenway in Tallahassee. Both
teams had qualified for the
meet by placing in the top six
teams at the District Meet the
previous week.
The boys team performed
well and finished 11th of 15
teams entered. They were led by
Scott Kelly who ran a personal
best time of 17:50 and finished
27th overall.
He was followed by Ben
Mathers (19:02), Adam Carr
(19:08), Liam Daniels (19:59),
Will Harvey (20:10), Casey Fort
(21:20) and Michael Andrews
The girls team, down to only
five runners at the start, did not
fare as well. It takes five runners
to score as a team and one of
the WHS runners was unable
to finish the race, therefore, a
team score was not recorded.
However, the other four runners
recorded good times and put in
strong efforts.

They were led by Sydney
Nutting who ran a solid time
of 21:19 and finished in 28th
place. She was followed closely
by Amanda McCullers who ran
a personal best time of 21:29
and finished in 32nd place.
Nina Reich (25:36) and Rachel
Capps (27:17) were the other two
members to finish.
"We had a solid outing at
the Regionals, but didn't didn't
do quite as well as we would
have liked to," said Coach Paul
Hoover. "However, sometimes
that just happens. I am really
proud of every one of our kids
and the hard work and effort
they have put in this season.
They have been super and
we had a very successful season.
I am also extremely grateful
to our parents for their inter-
est and support and to Buddy
Tomaini, our Athletic Director,
and Mike Crouch, our Princi-
pal, for their help, support and
guidance. We only lose a total
of four seniors off of this year's
teams, so I am already looking
forward to next year and build-
ing on the foundation we laid
this year."
"I would also like to take
this opportunity to express our

~,y Ii


[ *1'j


deepest and sincerest condo-
lences to Coach David Price's
family," Hoover continued.
"Coach Price passed away
unexpectedly Friday night from
complications due to ALS. Coach
Price coached the cross country
teams the last two years and
had taught and coached other
sports in the Wakulla County
School System for almost 30
"Our kids loved and respect-
ed him and will undoubtedly be
better people because of the in-
fluence he had on them. To me,
he was a mentor and a friend
who will be truly missed."

The Florida State University
Seminoles will have one final
home game against the Mary-
land Terrapins on Saturday,
Nov. 17.
Fox television, WTLH Chan-
nel 49, will televise the game
at 12 p.m. WTNT radio, 94.9 FM,
and WNLS, 1270 AM, will also
broadcast the game.
FSU is 6-4 overall and 3-4 in
conference. Maryland is 5-5 over-
all and 2-4 in the Atlantic Coast

ABATE takes safety message to students

The ABATE of Florida mo-
torcycle safety and awareness
program has taken its message
to Wakulla County schools.
Big Bend ABATE, the local
chapter of the state motorcycle
rights organization (MRO), takes
time to lobby and educate the
government and the general
public to promote safety along
with a positive image of motor-
On Nov. 1, Catherine Harris,
guidance counselor at River-
springs'Middle School, assisted
Safety Director Kathryn Wilson
with a presentation- to the
students on motorcycle safety
and awareness. The Florida
Department of Highway Safety
and Motor Vehicles contributed
ideas and materials to help
form' the program.
On Nov. 8, Coach Jay Hipps
arranged for the Wakulla High
School Driver Education classes
to participate in the same pre-
Students from the 8th, 9th
and 10th grades had the op-
portunity to meet professional
men and women who rode
their motorcycles to the schools.

They were able to interact with Abate, the Chrome Divas, Chris-
questions and answers as well tian Motorcycle Association,
as look at the many different the Buffalo Soldiers, Southern
motorcycles. Cruisers, Lake Ellen Baptist
The area riding groups rep- Church and the Wakulla County
resented were members from Sheriff's Office.


Karaoke Friday Night 8 P.M.
Saturday & Sunday

Every Sunday 3 - 7 P.M.
Open: Wed. - Sun. 10 a.m. - until
At The St. Marks River Bridge


lour Ad in the
W'akulla News will
be mailed to every
,household in
W, akulla County,
plus our regular

Find new customers
and appeal to
existing ones.

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Jeri Jump of WMS, Angela Walker of CES, Rachel Ryan of MES with Sunny Chancy of WHS,
Laura Kelly of the district office, Susan Johnson of WHS, Simeon Nelson of WHS, Nancy Comr
mander of WMS and Susan Flournoy of COAST.

Educators attend leadership training

Principals, assistant prin-
cipals and aspiring principals
from Wakulla, Taylor, Gadsden
and Leon counties met recently
at the Wakulla Education Cen-
ter in Crawfordville to develop
their leadership skills by par-
ticipating in Classroom Walk
Through Training (CWT). CWT
is a component of LEADERSHIP

PAEC, a leadership development
program for school leaders in
Panhandle Area Education Con-
sortium member districts.
The CWT consists of school
administrators conducting two
to four minute classroom visits
to take a "snapshot" of what is
going on with instruction in the
classroom setting. Observations

are recorded on a hand-held
computer and saved until the
administrator returns to his or
her office to generate data and
print reports about what was
seen to ensure that the teacher
is teaching appropriate stan-
dards relevant to the require-
ments of the subject

JROTC holds event at St. George

By C/Ens Pearce
Special To The Wakulla News
That's why we rock
On Sept. 22, the War Eagle
Navy JROTC held an annual
event, the OLMPICNIC at St.
George Island. Just as the legions
of gladiators fought against one
another for Cesar, members of
the JROTC family are pinned
against each other in a more
playful and happier sense.
Our physical abilities were
challenged as well as our ability
to work as a team. And what
was our reward for this? Nothing
much, just the sole privilege of
bragging rights, to say that you
and your platoon are the best,
what could be better?
With fun and utterly pointless
games such as dizzy izzy, volley
ball, tug of war, and of course,
ring wrestling it was impossible
not to have funil
Even though it was raining
like it would never rain again,
the NJROTC cadets still found a
way to enjoy themselves. This is

when having a football comes
in handy.
We had an intermission be-
tween all the fun for food and
leisure. The cadets brought their
own food, because there is noth-
ing better then food made at
home! But we were given sodas
and water via NJROTC.

At the end of the day we were
all bruised, battered, and burned;
yet every single person left St
George Island with a smile on
their face, and a feeling of accom-
plishment in their hearts. We,
the War Eagle NJROTC family,
have fun no matter the condi-
tion. That's why we rock

Formerly Bayside IGA



Family owned & operated, Kenneth and Abbie Shiver
1353 Coastal Hwy., Panacea

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thru Friday & Thursday Sunday
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M-~1: - .

Page 8A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007


'No Bones' wins mullet fest cook-off

The Second Annual Mighty
Mullet Maritime Festival in Pan-
acea helped open the Veteran's
Day weekend Saturday, Nov.
10 leaving an estimated record
crowd of some 1,800 with a
taste for more.
Festival organizer Bill Lowrie
said many visitors and exhibi-
tors told him they were already
looking forward to next year. In
fact, Lowrie said, the 2008 festi-
val is in the planning stages for
the third Saturday in November
at Woolley Park on Dickerson
As much as it was about
mullet, this year's all-day event
was also about people of the
Big Bend. The event kicked off
with the coronation of Mighty
Mullet King and Queen, Joseph
and Mary Evans Nichols of East-
point by ABC 27 news anchor
Rex Hodge. The popular Fishy
Fashion Show followed, with
models Anne Ahrendt, Ivanhoe
Carroll, Toni Courtier, Dayle
Flint, Bob Portwood, Pam Port-
wood, and Hannah Tinsley.
Mr. and Mrs. Nichols also
participated in Living Legends
oral history sessions along with
Marvin Thomas, Jonas Porter,,
and Jack Rudloe.

A new and very popular
feature was the Festival Pho-
tography Contest with $350
in prize money and dozens
of judged photos on display.
Carlos Villa was the big winner,
with Best of Show, and second
place ribbons in Nature/Land-
scape and in Boats/Tools of the
Trade. Christine Haddock took
first and third in Boats/Tools
of the Trade, and third in Na-
ture/Landscape. Neil Hostnick
won first in Nature/Landscape
and Jo Barksdale took first in
Other festival highlights
included the dedication of the
new flag pole at Woolley Park
by a color guard, live music by
City Limits, children's games,
maritime exhibits, a food court,
arts and crafts vendors, marine
flea market and, of course, the
International Mullet Cook-off in
which 30 cooks from Tallahas-
see, Ochlockonee Bay, Panacea,
Crawfordville, Eastpoint, Sop-
choppy, Medart, and Alligator
Point comprised seven teams
to compete for $2,200 in prize
Winners, and their special-
ties, were: Best Decoration - first
place, No Bones (Hookwreck

Festival King and Queen Joseph and Mary Evans Nichols

Henry's restaurant, Panacea);
second place, Mullet Madames
and Maidens.
Appetizers -first place, No
Bones, smoked mullet cro-
quettes; second place, Mullet
Masters, mullet tacos with per-
simmon salsa; third place, Net
Band, mullet mignon.
First Course -first place,
Live Bait, MizMerMulletMaids'
stuffed portabella mushrooms;
second place, Mama Crum's
Seineyard, mullet gumbo; third
place, No Bones, white chili
mullet bisque.
Main Course - first place, No
Bones, bacon crusted mullet;

Emory A. Metcalf
Emory is one
Happy first birthday to Emory
Ashton Metcalf on Nov. 8. He
is the son of Clay and Shonja
Metcalf of Crawfordville.
Maternal grandparents are
the late Jerry and Charlene
Baker. Paternal grandparents are
Clark and Charlotte Metcalf of
Maternal great-grandmother
is Pauline Wallace of Swansboro,

second place, Mullet Masters,
charcoal grilled honey dipped
one-cut mullet;' third place,
Live Bait, crab-n-crusted mullet
The Mullet Masters team
also competed. Judging the
mullet cook-off were Steven
McCary, chef, Tin Buk Tu Res-
taurant at Summer Camp Beach;
Noah Posey, chef and owner of
Posey's Up-the-Creek restaurant,
Panacea; and Rebecca Babbitt,
instructor, and Skyler Caden-
head, graduate, Capital Regional
Culinary Institute.

Waterfronts Florida to meet
The Waterfronts Florida Committee will hold a meeting on
Thursday, Nov. 15 at 6 p.m. at St. Marks City Hall. The meeting is
open to the public.

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Mr. and Mrs. R. Nyle Strain II

Jana Tollefsen, R. Nyle

Strain II married Sept. 15

Jana Tollefsen of Ochlock-
onee Bay and R. Nyle Strain II
of Hillsboro, Ohio were married
Saturday, Sept. 15 at Ochlock-
onee Bay United Methodist
Church. Reverend Robert Laid-
law performed the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Jan Andre' and Mary Tollefsen
of Ochlockonee Bay. The groom
is the son of Darlene Strain of
Hillsboro, Ohio.
The matron of honor was
Angelica Donnenwirth of Co-
lumbus, Ohio. The bridesmaids
were Kim Malechowski of Til-

tonsville, Ohio, Rachael Yoder of
Killbuick, Ohio, Sarah Copeland
of St. Louis, Mo. and Anne Beale
of Murray, Ky.
The best man was Mark Da-
vickson of Hillsboro, Ohio. The
groomsmen were Jamie Duling
of Coshocton, Ohio, Devon
Duling of Cincinnati, Ohio and
Shane Donnenwirth of Colum-
bus, Ohio.
A reception was held at the
Inn at Wildwood in Medart.
The couple took a honeymoon
trip to Rome, Italy and reside
in Orlando.

Saturday, Nov. 24 * 7 p.m.
Historic Sopchoppy High School Auditorium
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007 - Page 9A

Condemnations accompany paving discussion

A worksbp on road paving
turned int a debate among
Wakulla Canty Commission-
ers on whether they should
consider bying rights-of-way
to go aheal with certain paving

Contnied from Page 4A
Tr1 F. Rushton
Tro3 I Rushton 44 of Lan-
tana de, Nov. 2.
A cs)bration of life service
will leannounced at a later
Tyo' was a wonderful hus-
band,.ather, son, brother, uncle
arin lest friend.
H touched many lives along
his hort journey of life.
survivors include his wife,
Teid; a son, Bryan; his mother,
Brbara; two brothers, Dale
tshton and Darrell Rushton;
aid a host of other friends and
Babione Stephenson Funeral
Home in Lantana was in charge
of the arrangements.

Roy F. Sanford, Sr.
Roy Franklin Sanford Sr., 68,
of Crawfordville died Saturday,
Nov. 10 in Tallahassee.
The funeral service was held
Tuesday Nov. 13, at Beulah
Baptist Church in Crawford-
ville with burial at Woodville
He was a member of the
Moose Lodge in Anchorage,
Alaska. He served in the U.S.
Navy and had lived in the
Wakulla County area since 1978.
He was a Deacon at Beulah Bap-
tist Church, a faithful servant
of the Lord, and a devoted hus-
band, father and grandfather.
He was employed as a printer.
Surviors include his wife
of 49 years, Imogene "Jean"
Sanford of Crawfordville; a son,
Roy Sanford and wife Jonasa of
Crawfordville; two daughters,

Commissioner Ed Brimner
brought up the subject and
argued forcefully at the work-
shop on Monday, Nov. 12, that
without the county going ahead
with purchasing the land - even
through condemnation pro-

Rhonda Pigott and husband
Billy of Crawfordville, and Kathy
Crosby and husband Larry of
Woodville; three grandchildren,
Justin Carraway, Samantha Car-
raway and Savannah Crosby;
and two sisters, Virginia Pilgrim
of Little Rock, Ark.; an Helen
Gibbs of Crawfordville.
Harvey-Young Funeral Home
in Crawfordville was in charge
of the arrangements.

Jack B. Tomblin
Jack Benton Tomblin, 81, of
Tallahassee died Thursday, Nov.
8 in Oklahoma City, Okla.
A memorial service will be
at 2 p.m. CST Thursday, Nov.
15, at the Vondel Smith North
Colonial Chapel (405-720-1439),
Oklahoma City, and a memorial
service in Florida is pending.
Memorial contributions may be
made to Mission by the Sea, 28
Carnival Lane, Alligator Point,
FL 32346.
He was born March 5, 1926,
in Armel, Colorado, to George
and Wilma Tomblin. He retired
to Florida after many years
working for the Santa Fe Rail-
road. Jack was a loving husband,
father, grandfather, brother
and veteran and will be greatly
Survivors include his daugh-
ters, Pamela Ann Morales,
Becky Kay Dutra, and Linda
Deann Dunham; a son, John
Wayne Tomblin; a stepson, An-
drew Wade Coppinger; seven
grandchildren; and elevens great
Vondel Smith Mortuary in
Oklahoma City is in charge of
the arrangements.

Jewel White



S Tues. Wed. Thurs


Catfish&Quail ",Yu995

LOCAL SEAFOOD. 926-3751,

You were my lover, my sweetheart, my best friend
And I don't understand how it came to this end.
P I have nothing but questions with no end in sight ,
Why God called you home to His eternal light.
S My thoughts leave me empty and feeling alone
r 1 I can't understand why He has taken you home. 4S,
I can't visit the future or return to the past
But my unconditional love for you will forever last.
Not a day goes by that I don't think of you
And how different things might be, if only I knew.
I can't help but wonder along with others left behind
How my enduring love could not save you this time.
The phone call we had so late in the night
Was your cry for help from your troubles and fright.
I couldn't do anything to reach out to you
As there was just no way of knowing what only God knew.
If only I could turn back the pages of time
To a time and a place you held dear in your mind.
I'd look to the heavens and ask God above
To take away all of your pain and replace it with love.
Only you knew the reasons for your depth of despair,
And I hope and pray that you knew we all cared.
Your untimely death, though tragic, has given us light
That you no longer suffer and struggle to fight.
Those demons that held you so strong in their grasp
The Good Lord has freed you from them at last.
I ask you, oh Lord, to help me believe
So my heart and my mind can begin to conceive.
I feel I've adopted your struggles and pain
And I pray that your death was not just in vain.
Is it too much to ask for the pain to subside,
For our hearts not to be troubled and our souls be alive?
f . God bless you Mike, now there's no more despair, A
( We can look to the heavens and know you are there.
You were my soul-mate, my buddy, my best friend;
A piece of me left with you and won't ever mend.
I love you, my precious, and I'll always try
To picture your face with that spark in your eye.
For that is the look I'll remember the most
,i.l As you rest with the Father, Son and Holy Ghost.
May You Rest In Peace -
Love Forever and Always,
4 Cheryl Elane Shuler ^s,

ceedings - that it gave a single
property owner the ability to
hold up needed projects.
Commissioners Maxie
Lawhon and Howard Kessler
both said they were opposed to
taking property from landown-
ers unless it was a matter of




Jewel White, 88, of Talla- p
hassee died Friday, Nov. 3 in
Auburndale. ]
The funeral service was held o
Saturday, Nov. 10, at Culley's r
MeadowWood Funeral Home- a
Riggins Road Chapel in Talla- w
hassee with burial at Woodville w
A native of Moultrie, Ga.,
she was a longtime resident of
Tallahassee. She married John-
nie White on March 5, 1938,
in Dade City. Along with her
late husband, they were true to
God's work at the Timberlane
Church of Christ, and also at the
Church of Christ in Wakulla Sta-
tion. She was actively involved
at the Wakulla Senior Citizens
Survivors include three sons,
David White of Tallahassee,
and Randy White and Tony
White, both of Wakulla; five
daughters, Joyce Mathis of Au-
burndale, Joanne Northridge of
Bay St. Louis, Miss., Faye Wells
of Auburndale, Jadonne White
of Wakulla and Angie Brown
of the Aucilla River area; 24
grandchildren; 51 great-grand-
children; and six great-great-
Culley's MeadowWood Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee was
in charge of the arrangements.

Doris D. Wright
Doris D. Wright, 90, of Craw-
fordville died Wednesday, Nov.
The funeral service were be
held Friday, Nov. 9 at Tallahas-
see Memory Gardens. Memorial
contributions may be made to
Big Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd., Tallahassee, FL
She was a homemaker and
sales clerk.
Survivors include two daugh-
ters, Pat Nix and Lee Paul, both
of Crawfordville.
Abbey-Riposta Funeral Home
in Tallahassee was in charge of
the arrangements.

health and safety.
Lawhon recommended that
he paving project for Lawhon
Mill Road go ahead as planned
except for the stretch where
andowners have refused to
ign over right-of-way. For that
section, Lawhon suggested
sing cold mix, a coarse road
pavement like tarmac.
Brimner contended that the
property rights of one land-
owner should not trump the
ights of the masses and, as
an example, pointed to recent
wrecks that choked U.S. High-
way 319.
"You wouldn't have all the

problems on 319 if you didn't
approve every development,"
Kessler answered. He then
stressed again, "You can't take
people's property."
Brimner insisted there was
a fairly simple process to con-
demn property in which the
county would pay the appraised
value for land. County attorney
Ron Mowrey explained that it
wasn't perhaps as simple as
Brimner had indicated, requir-
ing any contested condemna-
tions to go to court for a jury to
determine a fair amount.
Commission Chairman Brian
Langston tried to bring the

workshop back to issue of
funding for more road projects,
and County Administrator Ben
Pingree said he had been in
discussions with Clerk of Courts
Brent Thurmond about the
county's bonding capacity - a
matter that Pingree had yet to
be fully fleshed out.
Old Bethel Road came up
for discussion then - a road
that residents have complained
about and sought help from the
county to have paved. Pingree
said the road is on the county's
list for next year, 2008-09, but
resident Gail Campbell, who,
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Page 10A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007

Out doors

The weather is cool, and the fishin'is really good

The cool weather we had
dropped the water tempera-
ture and the fish sure know
it. Trout and reds have moved
into some of the creeks
around and if you go past
about 35 feet of water looking
for grouper, you're just wast-
ing gas.
Mike Hopkins said grouper
fishing is about as good as it
gets and about as good as he
has seen. They were extremely
busy on Saturday and every-
one who went grouper fishing
came back with fish, and most
with their limits.
Trolling is really producing
as well as live bait and dead
bait on the bottom. One of
Mike's customers, Tony Mor-
gan, said they were out and
a school of about four cobia
swam up under the boat. All
were legal and they managed
to land three of them.
Some kings are still being
caught, but no report of any
Spanish over the weekend.

Eating fresh fruit is not only
satisfying when picked right
from your own home orchard,
but it can also be a rewarding
hobby with pleasant days of gar-
dening. Peach, pear, pineapple
guava, persimmon, quince, may
haw, orange, tangerine, lemon,
lime, kumquat, plum, banana,
berries, figs, kiwi, pecans, and
walnuts can all be grown in
North Florida. Choosing the cor-
rect cultivar is key because the
wrong variety will fail to survive
regardless of how much care it's
given. A visit to an independent
locally owned nursery will edu-
cate and provide you with what
is available,
What to Buy / Plant
The beautiful Oriental persim-
mon with spectacular fall color,
large glossy leaves and brightly
colored "orange-ish" fruit is well
adapted to our area, requires
very little pruning, grows in a
wide range of soils and have
little or no pests. Fig varieties ce-
leste and brown turkey are easy
to grow and are self-pollinating.
Citrus makes a nice evergreen
tree, recommended varieties
are Seville orange, Satsuma tan-
gerine, Meiwa kumquat, Meyer
lemon, limequat, and calamon-
don. Plant them where you can
enjoy the fragrance because
nothing smells sweeter than
orange blossoms or any citrus
for that matter.
Fruit trees may be planted
during the dormant season;
this allows roots to become es-
tablished before spring growth,
When planting, dig the whole
twice as big as root, place tree
upright and at the same depth
that they grow in the nursery
and keep roots wet while plant-
ing. Do not use mushroom
compost Deep water every two
or three days for the first six to
eight weeks then give special
attention to irrigation during
the first year, mulch to conserve


weekend and he and a few
buddies went out to about the
same area Mike was fishing,
and they came in with their
limit. The day before they
came in with nine or 10 fish.
John said the last tourna-
ment of the year for Jerry's
Bait and Tackle was held this
past weekend and 15 boats
participated and 13 came in
with their limits.
First place went to Chuck
Collins and Jeff Trent with 11
pounds, 3 ounces. Jeff Pet-
tis and Bo Raker finished in
second place with 10 pounds,
11 ounces and 4 pounds, 7
ounces of that weight was the
big fish of the tournament.
Eric Keiser and Bryce Hill
finished third with 9 pounds,
8 ounces.
The team of the year
belongs to Zach Bahorski and
Eric Worrell whose weight for
the year was 105 pounds, 1
ounce. Chuck Collins and Jeff
Trent finished second overall

cultivars for cross-pollination.
Fruits are susceptible to in-
sects, disease, and nematodes.
Look for citrus leaf miners and
leaf and bark scale. Search out
disease resistant varieties and
rootknot nematode-resistant
varieties such as Nemaguard
or Flordaguard, Apply summer-
weight Dormant Oil in mid
summer as both a treatment and
a preventative. Read and follow
label directions.
For fruits that can be dam-
aged by frost the ground should
be kept clean. Heavy weed
growth adds to the frost hazard
by insulating the soil from the
sun during the day and decreas-
ing the radiation of heat from
the soil at night Protect citrus
from freeze when temperatures
dip below 32 degrees.
For Fun
Fruit punch, and juices, jams,
jellies and preserves. Fruit pies,
tarts, sorbet, relish and chutney
are a few fun things to do with
your harvest. Give both fruit
trees and the items they produce
as gifts to friends and family.

for the year with 87 pounds,
4 ounces. Third place went to
the team of Eric Keiser and
Bryce Hill.
In other reports, Ray Lewis
landed a 21 and 22 inch red
while fishing from shore at
the Lighthouse, William Ray
Lewis and Susan Lyler caught
three sheepshead and two
reds fishing from shore at the
Otto Hough caught five
nice grouper trolling off the
#1 buoy out of St. Marks. He
was using a Rapala Jawbreak-
er. Steve Norville and Rod
Deland used blue and silver
Stretch 30 to get their limit
of grouper in about 45 feet of
water, Jeff Pettis used a Rattlin
Redfin to land a 26-inch red
in the Aucilla and Folan Slater
caught a 22-inch red in the
It was very odd going into
Jerry's Bait and Tackle on
Sunday morning and Scott
not grabbing my shrimp

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Fire Arms Are In

If you're not ready

for winter, then

we need to talk'

Trout fishing continues to be
fairly good, though not great.
A lot of small trout are still
being caught and a few big
fish. Red fishing continues to
be excellent and live bait and
spoons will do the trick. Look
around the docks on the high
tides and around Lanark Reef.
Wendell Burton and Horace
Privett have been doing real
well on trout in shallow water
east of Live Oak Island using
the Gulp under a Cajun Thun-
der. Wendell said the cold
weather didn't move them
entirely off the flats.
Larry Hess has been catch-

moisture. Prune/ Propagate
Pruning is a term that means
selective removal of plant parts
to obtain a desired growth re-
sponse. For fruit trees, pruning
usually refers to the removal
of limbs, twigs, or shoots to
increase production of high qual-
ity fruit and maintain tree vigor.
It should be done annually as
needed to regulate tree shape,
size, vigor, and crop load. Pear
trees should be trained to a cen-
tral leader system with spread-
ing lateral branches. Peach and
plum trees are best trained to
an open-center system, which
results in a low, wide-spreading
tree. Remove water sprouts or
suckers from the rootstock as
they appear. Cut to outside of
branch bark ridge, next to the
limb or the next largest branch.
Do not leave stubs. Occasional
topping to control the height of
tree can be done in early sum-
mer. Routine pruning of citrus
is usually unnecessary. Remove
dead, damaged or diseased
Often trees set too much fruit.
which would need thinning for
good fruit size to develop. This
must be done prior to pit hard-
ening, which happens just after
fruit set, while proportion of
flesh to pit is small.
Watering / Fertilizing
Irrigation during dry spells is
necessary to increase fruit size.
Apply two inches of water every
10 to 14 'days, unless adequate
rainfall occurs. Try placing a
shallow container in the orchard
near the sprinkler to measure
amount given.
Fertilizer problems usually
show up as discolored or mis-
shapen leaves. Fruit trees require
iron, zinc, manganese, molyb-
denum, copper and boron so

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ing plenty of trout and reds
in the Oyster Bay area. Last
Monday, Tom Riddle and
Mike Pearson went out with a
couple of friends from Tifton
and came back with 19 gag
grouper and a red grouper.
They were fishing in about 35
feet of water and had their
limit early,
Mike went out on Saturday
with his wife Kelly, daughter
Taylor, and son Keaton and by
11:30 a.m. had their limit of 20
grouper. They again fished in
about 35 feet of water. J
eff May came back down
again from Carrolton last

look for an organic fertilizer that
contains micronutrients. With a
ratio at or near a 12-4-8, apply
one pound of fertilizer per ap-
plication for each year of a tree's
age. Spread fertilizer evenly over
the root zone and water well.
Fertilize once when the weather
warms around March, then
again in May and August With-
hold fertilizer in fall and winter
to slow growth and encourage
dormancy during cold weather.
Always follow label directions.
Of course fruit doesn't just
grow on trees. Let's not forget
about the shrub, vine and pe-
rennial fruits such as -grapes,
kiwi, blackberries, strawberry,
elderberry, gooseberry, blueber-
ries, and loganberries a cross
between raspberry and black-
berry. Check with you nursery
professional to see if you need to
purchase two plants of different


(sponsored by CHAT of Wakulla, Inc.)
Santa Claus and
Churchard Photography
are teaming up for holiday pictures
Santa will beat the Wakulla Animal Shelter
Saturday, Nov. 17, 2007
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
in our Education Building.
1 Oak Street (next to the Sheriff's Office)

It will be a good opportunity to get a picture of
your child, pet, or both with Santa. Families are
welcome and pets are not mandatory.

5x7 pictures are $10
8x10 pictures are $20

For information call
2 The Wakulla Animal Shelter

bucket and asking iow many
shrimp I wanted Iistead John
grabbed my bucletmd I was
on my way in a ftmtninutes
and it was business is usual.
Theresa said th'y ire ex-
cited about the stoe \nd the
first week went reavll.
Thanks to the guts It
Mike's Marine I got nyboat
back on Tuesday ancitsure
was nice to be back hiit
Jerry Alexander anm I
fished with a group of~etired
preachers from Atlantaan
Wednesday and Thursdy
and caught a bunch of rds
and trout using mud minrow,
the Gulp and live shrimp.
Jerry limited early on reds-n
Wednesday and threw bacd
nine that were legal.
Remember to leave that
float plan with someone and
don't forget to take those kids
fishing. Good luck and good

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have enough propane this winter?

Call about details for

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-I An.;


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007 - Page 11A

-I b Almanac Brought To You By Crawfordville Branch Now Open
hTi-e--_ ~pear is 11ere^ CT Orsilt Union 224-4960

Crawfordville Branch Hllit 0 www.fsucu.org





By Sherrie Alverson

The North Florida Fair in
Tallahassee has been the pri-
mary Coast Guard Auxiliary
duty for both
Flotilla. 12 at
St Marks and rQ.
Flotilla 13 at
Shell Point.
The two Li
flotillas are
jointly staff-
ing a boating safety booth in
Building 4 as you are coming
into the Fairgrounds. We encour-
age all of our readers to stop by
and chat with the Auxiliarists
who are on duty. Also, we have
an interesting supply of free
:brochures and booklets on how
tohave more fun boating.
But most important, we have
the latest issue of Federal Re-
quirements and Safety Tips for
P Recreational Boats. Regardless
of t he size of your boat, unless
it is more than 65 feet, you need
to know the Federal Require-
John Edrington, Jim McGill
and Bob Morgan, all Flotilla 13
members, set up the Auxiliary
both early Thursday afternoon.
Bob left the other two to man
:the booth until closing time.
;,From Flotilla 13, staffing the
:, booth..through the weekend
were Edith Taylor, Michael Lon-
ganecker, Mae Waters and your
reporter. From Flotilla 12, there
' were Rich Rasmussen, Tim Ash-
,ley, Rick Yood, David Guttman,
Bob Surdakowski, Larry Kolk and
Chuck Hickman.
When any meeting is in
: competition with any big time
, ball game, especially football,
the meeting will almost always
' come in last place. Saturday
I night was no exception for Flo-
tilla 13. We were fortunate that
6 the Flotilla Commander and
? Vice Commander, Ron Piasecki
and Michael Longanecker, were
able to attend along with Mae
.2 Waters, Vice Flotilla Commander-
' Elect, John Edrington, Marge
Jones, Jim McGill, Bob Morgan,
Jack Rosenau, Edith Taylor and
your reporter. Helen Branan and
: Ouida McGill, two of our faithful
_ honorary members were also
� there.
;. Not all the absentees were
- because of the games, Angret
Piasecki is overseas visiting
her mother and James Taylor
was out of town on business.
Although Glenn Edrington is
back in ,the,United States after
his tour of duty in Iraq, he and
his wife, Diane, are vacationing
in Key West.
Many of our members, as well
as our readers, do not realize that
one of those unwritten, but un-
derstood, duties of the wives of
our elected officers (FC and VFC)
is supervise and/or do the after
meeting cleanup of the kitchen.
The elected officers themselves,
supervise, setting up for Seafar-
ers Chapel on Sunday.
For some odd reason, after
Jim McGill's term in office was
completed, Ouida continued
with kitchen duty. When John
Edrington was elected, Dorothy
Joined Ouida and the two are
still there. I am certain that there
have been times that they felt
like just walking out, but they
have been loyal and have never
let us down. During the meeting
two length of Auxiliary service
certificates were presented to
Mae Waters, for 10 years, and
Michael Longanecker, for five

Zihua Software, LLC

St. Marks River Entrance
Date High Low High Low High
Thu: 3.4 ft. 0.1 ft. 2.9 ft. 1.8 ft.
Nov 15, 07 3:40 AM 11:21 AM 6:13 PM 11:04 PM
Fri 3.2 ft. 0.2 ft. 2.9 ft.
Nov 16, 07 4:30 AM 12:18 PM 7:14 PM
Sat 1.8 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.9 ft.
Nov 17, 07 12:18 AM 5:42 AM 1:22 PM 8:16 PM
Sun 1.6 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.5 ft. 3.0 ft.
Nov 18, 07 1:48 AM 7:27 AM 2:27 PM 9:09 PM
Mon 1.2 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.7 ft. 3.2 ft.
Nov 19, 07 3:12 AM 9:16 AM 3:30 PM 9:53 PM
Tue 0.6 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.9 ft. 3.4 ft.
Nov 20, 07 4:18 AM 10:40 AM 4:26 PM 10:32 PM
Wed -0.0 ft. 3.3 ft. 1.1 ft. 3.6 ft.
Nov 21, 07 5:14 AM 11:46 AM 5:16 PM 11:09 PM

Alligator Point, Ochlockonee Bay
Date _ High Low High Low
Thu 2.5 ft. 0.0 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.4 ft.
Nov 15, 07 3:32 AM 11:32 AM 6:05 PM 11:15 PM
Fri 2.4 ft. 0.1 ft. 2.1 ft.
Nov 16, 07 4:22 AM 12:29 PM 7:06 PM _
Sat 1.3 ft. 2.2 ft. 0.3 ft.
Nov 17, 07 12:29 AM 5:34 AM 1:33 PM
Sun 1.2 ft. 2.1 ft. 0.4 ft.
Nov 18, 07 1:59 AM 7:19 AM 2:38 PM
Mon 0.9 ft. 2.1 ft. 0.5 ft.
Nov 19, 07 _ 3:23 AM 9:08 AM 3:41 PM
Tue 0.4 ft. 2.3 ft. 0.7 ft.
Nov 20, 07 4:29_AM 10:32 AM 4:37 PM
Wed -0.0 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.8 ft.
Nov 21, 07 5:25 AM 11:38 AM 5:27 PM


3:15 am
3:40 pm
9:25 am
9:55 pm

4:10 am
4:35 pm
10:20 am
10:45 pm

5:00 am
5:25 pm
11:10 am
11:45 pm

5:45 am
6:10 pm
--:-- pm

Morgan ties knots for Kerry, Amy and Kyle Graham
at the fair.


Awards were presented to Mae Waters
and Michael Longanecker.

Ron also had 25 year cer-
tificates for Fred and Eleanor
Carlan, but the Carlans are now
living in their home outside of
Atlanta. They have been coming
down for the meetings. This time
both are quite ill and could not
make the trip. Ron will mail their

certificates along with a 15 year
certificate to Richie Calhoun.
John Edrington was present-
ed a certificate and bronze star
to go on his ribbon denoting
that this was his fourth time to
receive the Coast Guard Auxiliary
Sustained Service Award. Read-

City of St. Marks

For tides at the following points
add to Dog Island Listings: Carrabelle
(.nrt Pnint


Date High Low High Low High
Thu 3.1 ft. 0.1 ft. 2.7 ft.
Nov 15, 07 4:16 AM 12:25 PM 6:49 PM
Fri 1.7 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.2 ft. 2.7 ft.
Nov 16, 07 12:08 AM 5:06 AM 1:22 PM 7:50 PM
Sat 1.7 ft. 2.8 ft. . 0.3 ft. 2.7 ft.
Nov 17, 07 1:22 AM 6:18 AM 2:26 PM 8:52 PM
Sun 1.5 ft. 2.6 ft. 0.5 ft. 2.8 ft.
Nov 18, 07 2:52 AM 8:03 AM 3:31 PM 9:45 PM
Mon 1.1 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.6 ft. 3.0 ft.
Nov 19, 07 4:16 AM 9:52 AM 4:34 PM 10:29 PM
Tue 0.6 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.8 ft. 3.1 ft.
Nov 20, 07 5:22 AM 11:16 AM 5:30 PM 11:08 PM
Wed -0.0 ft. 3.1 ft. 1.0 ft. 3.3 ft.
Nov 21, 07 6:18 AM 12:22 PM 6:20 PM 11:45 PM

St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.
Date High Low High Low High
Thu 2.6 ft. 0.1 ft. 23, ft. 1.8 ft.
Nov 15, 07 3:24 AM 11:00 AM 5:57 PM 10:43 PM
Fri 2.5 ft. 0.2 ft. 2.2 ft.' 1.8 ft.
Nov 16, 07 4:14 AM 11:57 AM 6:58 PM 11:57 PM_
Sat 2.3 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.3 ft.
Nov 17, 07 5:26 AM 1:01 PM 8:00 PM
Sun 1.6 ft. 2.2 ft. 0.5 ft. 2.4 ft.
Nov 18, 07 1:27 AM 7:11 AM 2:06 PM 8:53 PM
Mon 1.2 ft. 2.2 ft. 0.7 ft. 2.5 ft.
Nov 19, 07 2:51 AM 9:00 AM 3:09 PM 9:37 PM
Tue 0.6 ft. 2.4 ft. 0.9 ft. 2.6 ft.
Nov 20, 07 3:57 AM 10:24 AM 4:05 PM 10:16 PM
Wed -0.0 ft. 2.6 ft. . 1.1 ft. 2.8 ft.
Nov 21, 07 4:53 AM 11:30 AM 4:55 PM 10:53 PM

Monday Tuesday Wednesday
6:25 am 7:10 am 7:55 am
6:50 pm 7:35 pm 8:20 pm
12:25 am 1:05 am 1:45 am
12:35 pm 1:20 pm 2:05 pm


Moon rise
Moon set

28 HI
1 Hr
I1 U.

.) .--.~------- , o~itrUint i
Lower Anchorage 1 Hr
West Pass 1 Hr

.-. . . Shell Point, Spring Creek

r., 53 Min.
r., 13 Min.
r., 36 Min.
r., 26 Min.

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 3.5 ft. 0.1 ft. 3.0 ft. 2.0 ft.
Nov 15, 07 3:37 AM 11:18 AM 6:10 PM 11:01 PM
Fri 3.3 ft. 0.2 f*. 2.9 ft.
Nov 16, 07 4:27 AM 12:15 PM 7:11 PM
Sat 2.0 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.4 ft. 3.0 ft.
Nov 17,07 112:15 AM 5:39 AM 1:19 PM 8:13 PM
Sun 1.8 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.6 ft. 3.1 ft.
Nov 18, 07 _ 1:45 AM 7:24 AM 2:24 PM 9:06 PM
Mon 1.3 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.8 ft. 3.3 ft.
Nov 19, 07 3:09 AM 9:13 AM 3:27 PM 9:50 PM
Tue 0.7 ft. 3.1 ft. 1.0 ft.- 3.5 ft.
Nov 20, 07 4:15 AM 10:37 AM 4:23 PM 10:29 PM
Wed -0.0 ft. 3.4 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.7 ft.
Nov 21, 07 5:11 AM 11:43 AM 5:13 PM 11:06 PM

Dog Island West End
Date High Low High Low J High
Thu 2.9 ft. -0.1 ft. 2.5 ft. 1.9 ft.
Nov 15, 07 3:02 AM 10:53 AM 8:00 PM 10:33 PM
Fri 2.7 ft. ' -0.0 ft. 12.4 ft.
Nov 16, 07 3:58 AM 11:48 AM 8:35 PM
Sat 1.7 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.1 ft. 2.4 ft.
Nov 17, 07 12:10 AM 5:11 AM 12:45 PM 9:03 PM
Sun 1.5 ft. 2.2 ft. 0.3 ft. 2.4 ft.
Nov 18, 07 1:43 AM 6:46 AM 1:42 PM 9:25 PM
Mon 1.1 ft. 2.1 ft. 0.6 ft. 2.4 ft.
Nov 19, 07 2:54 AM 8:37 AM 2:37 PM 9:44 PM
Tue 0.7 ft. 2.1 ft. 0.9 ft. 2.5 ft.
Nov 20, 07 3:52 AM 10:28 AM 3:30 PM 10:02 PM
Wed 0.2 ft. 2.2 ft. 1.3 ft. 2.7 ft.
Nov 21, 07 4:43 AM 12:07 PM 4:20 PM 10:23 PM

Dec. 9

Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday 1Tuesday Wednesday
7:02 am 7:03 am 7:03 am 7:04 am 7:05 am 7:06 am .7:07am
5:41 pm 5:40 pm 5:40 pm 5:39 pm 5:39pm 5:38 pm 5:38 pm

11:56 am
10:22 pm

12:35 pm
11:24 pm

1:09 pm

1:41 pm
12:25 am

Denmark, Treadon and Ashley out on the water.

ers will remember this award
is given for every 750 hours of
volunteer service put in promot-
ing the Coast Guard and its ac-
tivities, except law enforcement.
In short, that certificate is proof
that John has to his credit 3,000
recorded volunteer hours.
Flotilla 13's Christmas party
will be Saturday, Dec. 22 at An-
gelo's on the Ochlockonee River.
As reservations are required,
anyone planning to attend,
should contact John Edrington
-at 926-2606.
And now Carolyn Brown
Treadon's report of additional
Flotilla 12 activities.
"This has been an active
week for members of Flotilla 12.
Saturday afternoon Tim Ashley,
John Denmark and Carolyn
Treadon went out on a safety
patrol. Ambitions were high to
get a lot accomplished, and we
Part of the role of the Auxil-
iary is to assist the active duty
in maintaining the buoys in our
area by assuring that they are
where they are supposed to be
and in good condition. This is
both in the daylight and at night
to assure that all of the lighted
markers actually light up as they
are supposed to and are visible
from a distance.
Our observations found that
the red marker #6 has no num-
bers on it and several of our fine
feathered friends have left their


All Types of FEED
OurBrand Is Southern States FEED


/Chickens /Goates
/Hogs /Cows
/Dogs /Cats, Etc.



Al Penson * Mary Ellen Davis
Donna Biggins * Jennifer Sweeting * Adam Cowhey

* Family Law * Real Estate Transactions and Matters
* DUI/Criminal Defense * Commercial Transactions
* Civil Litigation and Business Law
* Estate Planning * Construction/Lien Law
and Probate of Estates * Administrative Law/Licensing

17 High Drive, Suite C * Courthouse Square * Crawfordville
The hiring of an attorney is an important decision that should not be based solely on advertisement.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience

mark on many others. We now
send the report over to Coast
Guard Station in Panama City
and they will make the needed
repairs. What a beautiful sight it
was to see the sun setting over
the water in such calm seas.
Navigating in from the chan-
nel marker is much easier when
the wind and water cooperate.
But once that sun left, the tem-
peratures dropped just as fast as
the sun disappeared. Good thing

2:12 pm.
1:28 am

2:44 pm
2:31 am

3:18 pm
3:37 am.

we were all prepared with warm
When we made it back to the
Fort to secure for the day, it was
a stark sight. We were one of
three trailers left. What a change
from when we arrived.
While we were out and about,
we also collected the water
samples for the Red Tide Study
and prepared to send them off
to the researchers.
Saturday, Nov. 17, Florida
State will-be playing Maryland.
Prior to the kick off, Flotilla 12
will be joined by representa-
tives from Station Panama City,
our -ldcal recruited a'nd Sector
Mobile in a "bpotliffhiat will n-
cluhde educational information,
recruiting both for the auxiliary
and active duty and a safe boat
for visitors to see. Then there
will be a fly-over with two he-
licopters just before the game
begins! It should be a good time
for all involved. Pictures and sto-
ries to come next week.

. Attack-One Fire

. Management


GT-18 XP Gyro-Trac
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Commercial & Residential
Land Clearing - Timberland Management * Industrial Sites
Hazardous Fuel Reduction * Habitat Restoration
Wildland-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
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Of Wakupla

serving UraiIn

- X06-5592
flU .i '--1-" ";"

Sales �'SenrIt

All MakeS

3232 Crawfordville Hwy. * Crawfordville
Owned & Operated by Gary Limbaugh Lic. # CAC1814304

Gulf Coast Weekly Almanac

Tide charts by November 15 - November 21

S Boating Emergencies
. . --� - )
Coast Guard Station
Panama City ................... ......................... 1 (850) 234-4228
Coast Guard Station
Yankeetown ........................ ..................... 1 (352) 447-6900
Coast Guard Auxiliary
St. M arks (Flotilla 12) ... ........................... 1 (850) 906-0540
or ........................ ...................... ...... ..................... 893-5137
Shell Point (Flotilla 13) ................................... 1 (850) 926-2606
or ....... ... ................... .................. 926-5654

A 926-3425

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

Nov. 17

Nov. 24

,Dec. 1

p- , '^

camer i

I - - , - I

.-.- I -- - I

I mmmumi

Page 12A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007

? , Fire Rescue Report

Jail and Bail
The Wakulla County Sheriff's Office took many prisoners Friday,
" Nov. 9 as part of the annual Jail and Bail fundraiser to assist the
Children's Christmas Fund. The event gave residents a chance to
put their favorite individual "behind bars" for a few minutes and
. allowed those behind bars to post bail.

The fundraiser, through the Victim Advocate's office and spear-
headed by Tina Brimner and Laurie Langston, raised approximately
$3,200 to allow the sheriff's office to make Christmas a little
brighter for the less fortunate in Wakulla County.

Saturday morning, the Craw-
fordville Volunteer Fire Rescue
Department hosted a fundrais-
ing event at Hudson Park. An
automobile club asked the de-
partment to provide members
with doughnuts, coffee and
orange juice. The club members
spent Friday night in Tallahas-
see and were on their way to
Wakulla Springs with a stopover
in Crawfordville. More than 100
antique and classic automobiles
made the stop at Hudson Park.
Volunteer fire department mem-
bers served doughnuts, coffee
and orange juice to about 200
club members.
A special thanks to Wal-Mart
and Winn-Dixie for donating the
doughnuts, drinks and supplies
for this fundraising event.
Winter Fire Safety Tips -
Kerosene Heaters
Cold weather has arrived
and homeowners have begun
using a number of home heat-
ing methods that are generally
safe when properly operated and
maintained. Over the next sev-
eral weeks, the Wakulla County
Fire Rescue Service, through this
article, will provide readers with
winter fire safety tips for heating
homes. This week's safety tips
concern kerosene heaters:
* Be sure your heater is in
good working condition. Inspect

exhaust parts for carbon buildup.
* Be sure the heater has an
emergency shut off in case it is
tipped over.
* Never use fuel-burning ap-
pliances without proper room
venting. Burning fuel such as
coal, kerosene or propane can
produce deadly fumes.
* Use only fuel recommended
by the heater manufacturer.
Never introduce fuel into a unit
not designed for that type fuel.
* Keep kerosene or other
flammable liquids stored in ap-
proved metal containers in well-
ventilated storage areas outside
of the house.
* Never fill the heater while
it is operating or hot.
* Avoid overfilling when
refueling an oil or kerosene
unit. Do not use cold fuel for
it may expand in the tank as it
warms up.
* Refueling should be done
outside the home.
* Keep young children away
from space heaters especially if
they are wearing nightgowns or
other loose fitting clothing that
might easily ignite.
* Be sure there is proper
ventilation when using a fuel-
burning appliance in a bedroom
to prevent buildup of carbon

Sheriff's Report

The-Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office is investigating a grand
theft reported Nov. 8 by Lynn A.
Tate of Crawfordville, according
to Sheriff David Harvey.
Lt. Sherrell Morrison investi-
'gated and determined that the
victim's landlords had failed
to properly process an eviction
before kicking her out of their
home. The victim was able to
recover some of her property
and a pet cat on the side of U.S.
Highway 319.
Replacement value of items
left in the home where Tate was
- unable to collect them was esti-
mated at approximately $6,650.
Lt. Morrison requested grand
" theft warrants on Becky Robison
Smith, 43, of Crawfordville and
Bryon Lane Smith, 48, of Craw-
fordville for allegedly depriving
* Tate access to her belongings.
The rest of her belongings in-
cluded furniture, live pets, gro-
-, series, bed lines, kitchen items,
-,`Christmas and office supplies
, and bathroom items. The case
remains open pending the war-
rant request review by the State
Attorney. Lt. Ray Johnson also

In other activity reported by
the Wakulla County Sheriff's Of-
fice during the past week:
* On Nov. 6, Elizabeth A.
Kress of Crawfordville reported
a grand theft at Mike Kress Heat-
ing and Air, Inc. in Crawfordville.
A flatbed trailer and duckboard,
valued at $700, was reported
stolen. The trailer was entered in
the FCIC/NCIC computer. Deputy
Andrew Vass investigated,
* On Nov. 6, Amy J. Trowell
of Crawfordville reported a
grand theft and burglary at her
* home. Electronic equipment,
- video games, a back pack and
an alarm dock, valued at $700,
were reported missing. Evidence
was collected at the scene that
linked two juveniles, ages 16
and 15, to the crime scene. They

were charged with the burglary.
Most of the items were returned
to the victim. Deputy James
Plouffe, Sgt. Scott DelBeato,
Deputy Scott Powell and Crime
Scene Investigator Melissa Harris
investigated. The case investiga-
tion ended on Nov. 8.
* On Nov. 8, Robert D. Co-
chran of Crawfordville reported
a vehicle theft. A 1933 Ford
Vickie Roadster was stolen
out of the victim's garage. The
vehicle is valued at $35,000. It
was entered in the FCIC/NCIC
computer. Deputy Roger Rankin
.. On Nov. 8, Bruce E. Ashley
of Crawfordville reported the
theft of a tree stand, valued at
$75. The stand was removed
from a wooded area on his
property. Deputy Roger Rankin
* On Nov. 8, Tim L. Shiver
of Crawfordville reported an
illegal dumping. The victim dis-
covered 15 pounds of household
garbage and a suspect has been
identified through the trash. An
arrest warrant was issued for
the suspect. Sgt. Danny Harrell
* On Nov. 6, John L. Harbin of
Tallahassee reported a criminal
mischief at a residential con-
struction site. Several names had
been etched into a concrete slab
poured for Triple H Construction.
Damage was estimated at $100
as two male names and their
love for a female were etched
into the concrete before work-
ers began to cover the criminal
mischief. Deputy Andrew Vass
* On Nov. 11, Courtney M.
Burdeshaw of Crawfordville
reported the theft of her purse
from a Crawfordville bar. A driv-
er license, credit cards, checks
and a wallet, valued at $110,
were reported missing. She re-
covered her purse after returning
to the bar, but the items were
missing. Deputy Sean Wheeler

* On Nov. 11, Sherrie H.
Dixon of Tallahassee reported
a grand theft of a jacket and
currency, valued at $382. The
victim reported the theft of
the property while she was at
a Panacea bar. Deputy James
Plouffe investigated.
* On Nov. 10, Steven R. Gen-
ery of Panacea reported a grand
theft of a jacket and chaps,
valued at $600, The items were
taken from the victim's resi-
dence. Deputy Ben Steinle in-
* On Nov. 9, Christopher G.
Langston of Crawfordville re-
ported the theft of electronics,
cookware and Christmas items,
valued at $1,600. A suspect has
been identified. Sgt. Mike Kemp
* On Nov. 9, David W. Hard-
ing of Tallahassee reported a
grand theft at a construction site.
Harding Concrete Construction
was laying the foundation for
the Crawfordville Dollar General
store and part of a shipment
of steel post-tension cable was
stolen. The stolen material was
valued at $2,500. Deputy Sean
Wheeler investigated.
* On Nov. 12, Michael E. Reg-
ister of Crawfordville reported a
fire in his utility room. The fire
was caused by a dryer and was
extinguished by the time Deputy
Roger Rankin arrived on the
scene. Smoke and other damage
was reported in the structure.
Damage was estimated at less
than $10,000.
* On Nov. 11, Jessie A. Hill of
Crawfordville reported a struc-
ture fire. The victim reported
placing his charcoal grill back
into his shed not realizing it was
still active. After noticing smoke,
Hill attempted to pull some of
the items out of the shed, but
was not wearing shoes and suf-
fered burns to his feet and legs.
Damage was estimated at $500.
Hill was treated by the Wakulla

Motorcycle is awarded at mullet festival

The Harley-Davidson mo-
torcycle that once sat outside
Wakulla County Sheriff David
Harvey's office has a new owner
this week. Jason Roberts of Craw-
fordville won the drawing at the
Mighty Mullet Marine Maritime
Festival in Panacea on Saturday,
Nov. 10.

"It turned out to be an ex-
cellent fundraiser," said Major
Maurice Langston. "We raised
about $19,000 for CHAT." The
fundraiser will help the volun-
teer organization, Citizens for
Humane Animal Treatment in
their mission to help the cats,
dogs and other animals in the

county. "It was a lot of hard work
for the sheriff's office, CHAT and
the animal control unit," said
Langston. Tickets were $20 each.
"He (Roberts) was not present
at the drawing, but he learned
about it a short time later," the
major concluded. "Captain Bill
Poole sold the winning ticket."

Hunter safety course will be held

The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office, in cooperation with the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission will be offer-
ing a Hunter Safety certification
The program will be held at
the Sheriff's Office from 6 p.m.
until 9 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 27.

It will continue through Nov. 29. all class
The final class and range portion plete tt
will be held Saturday, Dec. 1 from pre-reg
8 am to 5 pm. corn/hi
This is the Florida Hunter Fred N
Safety course which is required Earl
for anyone born on or after June 1, allow
1975, to purchase a Florida hunt- ready
ing license. Students must attend course.

sses to successfully com-
he course. Participants may
ister on-line at "myFWC.
hunter safety" or contact Sgt.
ichols at 850-251-1676.
y registration on-line may
your student card to be
for you at the end of

EMS unit and taken to Tallahas-
see Memorial Hospital for ad-
ditional treatment. Deputy Sean
Wheeler investigated.
* On Nov. 11, residents of the
Songbird subdivision reported
criminal mischiefs. Paint ball
paint was shot at several homes.
Approximately nine houses re-
ported paint ball paint on them.
No permanent damage was
reported. Deputy Sean Wheeler
* On Nov. 11, Richard S.
Sadberry of Crawfordville re-.
ported an aggravated assault as
a neighbor became angry about
his loud music. The suspect, who
has been identified, allegedly
fired a pistol into the ground
nearby. A warrant was issued
for John Wesley Tatum, 50, of
Crawfordville for violation of
a Florida Statute, possession of
a firearm prohibited when the
person is subject to an injunc-
tion against committing acts
of domestic violence or going
within 500 feet of a protected
person's residence. Deputy Ward
Kromer investigated.
The Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office received 717 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.

926-3425 * 926-3655


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Travel Back In Time:

Now Possible In

Wakulla County

Believe it or -not, it is now
possible to travel back in time
right here in Beautiful Wakulla
That's right, you now have
an opportunity that may very
well be a once in a lifetime
chance to travel back in time.
How many times have you
said, "I wish I would have
bought that piece of property
back then. If I knew then what
I know now, I would have
found a way to buy it."
We all make these statements
and we all kick ourselves for
missing opportunities, as they
come along. Years later, we
realize that we should have
taken a chance and followed
our instincts.
If I have just described
you, then you will be happy
to know that you now have a
chance to step back in time and
re-consider your decision.

This year, the average
sale price for homes sold in
Wakulla County is $169,678.
Average sale price for 2006 was
$196,788. 2005 was $176,823.
That means that you can buy a
home right now at pre 2005
prices. Have you ever had the
ability to step back nearly three
years in time?
You may believe all the
doom and gloom present in the
news today and think this is a
terrible time to buy a home.
In fact, it is an excellent time.
Prices are dropping and interest
rates are still near record lows!
I have prepared a free
recorded message that will tell
you everything you need to
know, so you do not miss the
opportunity again. For more
information, call the Consumer
Awareness hotline, anytime 24
hours a day at 1-888-812-3156,
ext. 10.



THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, Novembser 15, 2007 - Page 13A

Pass the Plate program is seeking donations

A local businessman is seek-
ing donations to help feed
needy people in the county this
holiday season.
Businessman William Dick-
man of ABC Storage is leading
a Pass The Plate program this
year with the goal of feeding

2,000 people - roughly one-in-
twelve residents of the county,
those who Dickman described
as "above the poverty line but
below the 'making it' line."
Dickman is appealing to
businesses and individuals to
make a donation of $25 in the
hopes of raising $2,500. He
noted that 100 percent of the
donations will go to purchase

food through the River of Life
Food Ministry and the Second
Harvest Food Bank which dis-
tributes Christmas boxes.
"The need is there," Dick-
man said.
Dickman recalled that when
he lived in Georgia, the commu-
nity had an anonymous group
of donors who contributed to
local causes - holiday food,

families displaced by fire and
the like. None of the donors
knew who the other members
of the group were - there were
no meetings, committees or
other time-consuming events
for busy business people to
worry about. Just an occasional
call that someone was in need,
and the person could write out
a check.

For Pass The Plate, which
Dickman describes as a "once-
a-year request to provide funds
for direct local need," he is
sending out a letter to Chamber
of Commerce members asking
for help and appealing to the
Last year, Dickman present-
ed a holiday check to the food

bank on behalf of Pass The Plate
and said that, later in the year,
an older woman stopped by his
business to thank him.
Those interested in making a
donation can contact Dickman
at 519-5128 or 508-5177 or write
a check to River of Life Food
Ministry PTP.

Rock Landing Dock in trouble

The proposed grant project
to rebuild Rock Landing Dock
in Panacea can't come soon
, enough for Wakulla County
Commissioners, commercial
fishermen who use the facility
and ESG Project Manager Cleve
At the request of Panacea
businessman Ronald Fred Crum,
Wakulla County Commissioner
Howard Kessler looked over the
docking facility and discovered
that the condition has gotten

"I looked at it and it's worse
than it has ever been," said
Commissioner Kessler. "There
are some fresh stress cracks
and more of the supports are
Kessler asked Fleming to
erect fencing to limit access and
reduce the threat of injury. A
sign erected at the site inform-
ing residents that the dock
posed a safety danger has been
removed. The commissioner
asked Fleming to put up a new
sign and sheriff's office law en-

forcement personnel have been
asked to increase area patrols in
the dock area.
"It really is in bad repair,"
said Kessler. "If someone walks
or drives out on it they are
in grave risk of losing their
Crum and county officials
are seeking a permit to create
a new docking facility through
the Florida Department of En-
vironmental Protection. Crum
noted that the plan includes
creating a facility that is 175 to

225 feet long.
* "This thing is critical," said
Crum of the economic impact
on the commercial fishing
industry. "The county is going
to have to do something. This
dock issue has been going on
for seven years. There are 10
positives for every one nega-
tive. The county has got to close
the dock before somebody gets
"It really is not usable now,"
Kessler concluded. "Everyone is
on the same page on this."

Wakulla News holiday deadlines, office closures

Wakulla County will celebrate Turkey
Day on Thursday, Nov. 22 as Thanksgiving
is celebrated across the nation. The school
district and county commission offices will
be closed for the holidays on Thursday
and Friday, Nov. 22 and Nov. 23 Many busi-

nesses will be closed during the holiday
weekend. The Wakulla News will be closed
on Thanksgiving Day.
The newspaper will be published early
during the holiday week. Subscribers will
receive their newspaper in the mail on

Wednesday, Nov. 21. The paper will be on
the newsstands on Tuesday afternoon,
Nov. 20.
Individuals submitting news to the of-
fice should send it in no later than noon
on Friday, Nov. 16.

Human and animal waste is likely source of bacteria


The director of the county's
environmental health unit told
Wakulla County Commissioners
that it appears that high bacte-
ria levels that closed Wakulla
beaches for much of the year
may be from both human and
animal waste.
Pad Juarez, Environmental
Administrator at the Wakulla
County Health Department,
told commissioners that stud-
ies are underway to determine
the source of the bacterial con-
tamination. He noted that in
addition to being in the water,
the bacteria is also present in
the sand.
The State of Florida has
funded weekly sampling at
Mash Island Park beach and
Shell Point Beach for enterococ-
cus and fecal coliform bacteria.
A warning still remains in effect
at Mash Island Park for entero-
coccus. Shell Point is open.
Juarez noted that the health
department in Franklin County
is interested in working with
Wakulla County to see what
pathogens are in the water.
Commissioner Howard Kessler,
who is a retired surgeon, com-
mented that caffeine would
be a tracer to confirm whether
the source is human waste;
and Juarez added that certain
birth control hormones and
antidepressant medicines are
also effective tracers because

they are not compounds that
appear in nature.
Commissioner Maxie
Lawhon questioned whether
it was possible that the area
where the water is tested could
be a problem, noting that he
has watched the sampling and
said it appeared to be an area
in which thousands of mullet
traveled. Juarez answered that
it is unlikely that mullet are the
source of bacteria, since it oc-
curs in warm-blooded animals.
But Juarez noted that he re-
cently went and noticed a large
number of storm-wrecked docks
used as perches by a number
of pelicans - which could be a
source of contamination in the
shallow waters.
' Leaking septic tanks have
frequently been blamed by the
public for contamination of
local waters, which prompted
Commissioner Ed Brimner to
ask Juarez if it was true that a
properly functioning septic tank
would treat bacteria without
releasing it into the environ-
Yes, Juarez answered, stress-
ing that if the system was
properly installed, properly
maintained and properly func-
tioning. At the same time, he
said, there are old systems in
the county incorrectly installed
in wetlands, or that are not func-
tioning properly, or septic sys-
tems in densely populated areas
with questionable effectiveness
which the health department is

Global warming

will be discussed
Global warming and how we can lessen its
effects will be the topics of a special talk at 7
p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 15 at the Wakulla County
Public Library.
Jenny Brock, a member of the Board of the
National Wildlife Federation, will present the in-
formation she learned at a workshop in Orlando
Brock will explain what global warming is and
how it will affect the future of life on earth. She
will then zero in on the impacts in Florida's Big
Bend region, and will discuss the effects on local
fish and wildlife that have already occurred and
are likely to occur.
That's the bad news. The good news is that
Big Bend residents can do a lot to help wildlife
survive and help solve the problem of too much
carbon dioxide in the atmosphere. Brock will talk
about a number of things people can do, and will
have pamphlets available for anyone who would
like to take information home with them.
The talk, which is sponsored by Concerned
Citizens of Wakulla, Inc., is free and open to the
public. Light refreshments will be served, and
earth-friendly door prizes will be given away. The
library is located at 4330 Crawfordville Highway,
about 3.8 miles south of the Wakulla County

seeking to remedy.
* In another matter, a some-
what controversial rezoriing in
Shell Point should prompt coun-
ty staff to look into the issue of
the availability of sewer there
and start the clock running to
get residents to hook up.
State law requires residents
and businesses to hook up to a
.sewer line that comes by their
property within a year after be-
ing notified. In Shell Point, a
handful of residents at the end
of Beaty Taff Drive paid $16,000
for a sewer line to be extended
by Talquin Electric, which oper-
ates a sewage treatment system
in the community.
Commissioner Ed Brimner
said he visited Shell Point to
look at property proposed to
be rezoned and was disturbed
to see sewer stub-outs, but not
connections, at homes along
the area. County Administrator
Ben Pingree said staff is investi-
gated that issue county-wide.
Shell Point resident Ron
Piasecki said that meetings
between Talquin, residents and
former County Administrator
Joe Blanchard were held to coax
the utility provider to extend its
service in the area. According to
Piasecki, Talquin's position is
that it has no authority to en-
force the state law and require
residents to hook up because it
is not a utility - but a co-op.
The rezoning that prompted
discussion of the issue was a
1.25 acre parcel with a house, a

Continued from Page 9A

list for next year, 2008-09, but resident
Gail Campbell, who has been out col-
lecting signatures of residents, said that
there are still problems getting some
residents to donate right of way.
Campbell indicated she was angry
at the county if, despite her work and
that of others, the road project would
continue to languish after years of
Brimner pointed to that as another
example of the need to buy rights-
of-way, and said those residents who
did donate land probably feel as if the
county has lied to them for the past
three years.
"It won't change," Lawhon answered,
"because I'm not going to vote to take
somebody's land." Of residents of Old
Bethel being angry, he said: "Their an-
ger should be directed those neighbors
who won't donate their land - not the
The county has long held to a policy
that it will not pay for rights-of-way,
instead insisting that landowners must
voluntarily sign over land for paving
projects. There are landowners who do
not want their dirt roads paved, though

duplex and a triplex from Single
Family Residential to Planned
Unit Development, and then a
preliminary plat approval for
the property to be divided into
five lots to be known as Sunset
Beaches of Shell Point.
Community Development
Director Lindsay Stevens had
recommended the rezoning be
denied because a paved road
was not in place to become
a PUD, as required under the
county's code.
Attorney Bob Routa, acting
as agent on the project for
owners Joseph and Sue Boyd,
reached an agreement with
the county in which the Boyds
would pave the rest of Beaty
Taff Drive to the cul-de-sac at
the end of the road. A timeline
to tear down the old buildings
on the property was rejected by
Routa as unreasonable.
One carrot offered by Routa
was that the houses would no
longer be on septic tanks, if the
project was allowed to go for-
ward. The duplex has one septic
tank and what was described as
the triplex had two.
Several neighbors objected
to the project, some expressing
concern that it would change
the nature of the community.
The matter passed 4-1. Kes-
sler, who cast the lone dis-
senting vote, cited neighbors'
concerns as the reason he
voted against the rezoning and
preliminary plat.

it may create problems for other neigh-
bors, because of concerns that paved
roads would lead to more traffic.
ESG Director of Public Works Cleve
Fleming told commissioners that some
landowners try to make deals in ex-
change for land along the roadway - one
of the more extravagant requests was
to move a house from one side of the
road to the other - which the county
can't agree to.
The county will move mailboxes,
Fleming said with a smile.
Pingree said that the past public
works company wouldn't go out with
legally binding contracts for residents
to sign. He called the releases that resi-
dents did sign "the same as signing the
back of a napkin."

Big Bend Hospice
offers information
to Fire, Rescue

Joyce Patterson of Big Bend Hospice
visited the Apalachee Bay Volunteer
Fire and Rescue Department recently to
inform members of the various services
that they offer. The event included a
potluck dinner.

Court shorts

A 20-year-old Crawfordville
man was in court last week on
DUI and drug possession charges
after a sheriff's deputy stopped
him for allegedly going 118 miles
an hour on U.S. Highway 319 in
the middle of the night.
Jason Jordan pleaded not
guilty at his arraignment in
county court on Thursday, Nov. 1,
to misdemeanor charges of DUI,
possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana, and possession of
According to the arrest report
in the court file, in the .early
morning hours of Oct. 6, Deputy
Matt Helm's radar indicated
Jordan's vehicle going 118 mph
in a 55 mph zone in the Riversink
area. After the car was stopped,
Jordan allegedly blew a .13 on
the breathalyzer - .08 is the le-
gal limit. A search of the vehicle
allegedly turned up marijuana
and a pipe.
* Alga Dale Sanders, 45, of
Sopchoppy, pleaded not guilty to
a misdemeanor charge of resist-
ing arrest without violence for
allegedly refusing orders from a
deputy investigating a domestic
Deputies were investigating
a report of domestic battery in
which a woman reported that,
while riding in a car with her
husband, the couple argued and
the husband had allegedly hit
her and put her out on the side
of the road. The woman called
the sheriff's office and, appar-
ently, Sanders, to whom she is
According to the arrest report
in the court file, a deputy was
interviewing the woman when
Sanders arrived on the scene and
reportedly ordered her into his
car and left with her. Other dep-
uties had stopped the husband's
car and were interviewing him
when Sanders reportedly arrived
there and allegedly threatened
to beat the man. Deputies re-
portedly had to order Sanders
several times to stop and then
had to physically escort him to
his vehicle.
* A former Winn-Dixie deli
manager has filed a lawsuit
against the supermarket claim-
ing she was the victim of gender
discrimination, and was fired in
retaliation for being a whistle-
The lawsuit, filed Friday,
Nov. 2, by Cynthia Lou Griffin,
claims she was harassed by
manager Maurice Burgess and an
unnamed black male manager.
Among her allegations are that,
after suffering a work-related
injury to her knees and back, she
was handed an aspirin and told
there was no one at the store to
handle worker's compensation
Griffin also alleges that she
was discharged after she object-
ed to the sale of meat that had
been left in a non-refrigerated
bucket. In the lawsuit, Griffin
claims she "discarded the meat
in a Dumpster, but the black
manager ordered themeat taken

out of the Dumpster and sold to
local families and customers of
the store."
Griffin seeks more than
$15,000 in damages from the
supermarket chain for being dis-
missed. She is represented in the
lawsuit by Tallahassee attorney
Marie Mattox,
* An insurance company filed
a lawsuit seeking a declaratory
judgment that a vehicle belong-
ing to a local trucking company
was not covered when it was
involved in a fatal crash in July.
On July 10, a truck belonging
to Ernie Jaworski Trucking and
driven by Everett Guinn, who
was accompanied by his son
Mykel Guinn, was involved in
a crash in Wakulla County in
which Samatha Gibson and Betty
Stone Blogett were killed.
The lawsuit, filed Oct. 31 by
Aequicap Insurance Company,
claims that Jaworski Trucking's
insurance policy did not include
the truck involved in the ac-
cident in its policy declaration.
The insurance company is seek-
ing a judgment from the court
that it is not responsible for
covering damages related to the
* The Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office filed a complaint for
forfeiture to take a 1995 Nissan
Maxima and $671 in cash seized
in an Oct. 19 drug bust.
According to the affidavit of
Sheriff's Sgt. Daniel Harrell in
the court file, the Nissan was
parked in the middle of C.J.
Loop, near Woodville Highway,
on Oct. 19 when he stopped to
investigate. He made contact
with the people inside the car,
the driver Gary Sellars, Richard
Cole in the back seat, and Donie-
sha Bell in the front seat. Found
in the car was $671 in cash, a
single-edged razor, 14.5 grams)of
crack cocaine and three grams of
marijuana, according to Harrell's
The Nissan was seized and
towed to the sheriff's lot because
it was allegedly involved in com-
mission of a felony,
The complaint, filed on Oct.
31, seeks to have the court order
the seized property forfeited to
the sheriff's office.
* The state attorney's office
dropped misdemeanor charges
against Kay Kinser, owner of
the Harbor House restaurant in
Panacea, for buying seafood from
an unlicensed dealer, violation
of saltwater product transport,
possession of undersized grou-
per, and possession of snapper
in closed season.
Nola Tolbert, former chef
at the restaurant, pleaded no
contest to the charges several
months ago and agreed to pay
court costs and fines.

926-3425 * 926-3655

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Page 14A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007


First 'bricklaying' at new school to be held Friday

The first brick for new "Elementary
School A" will be laid Friday, Nov. 16
at 10 a.m.
Wakulla County "Elementary School
A" is progressing and being readied
to receive a target enrollment of more
than 500 students in August 2008. The.
ceremonial first brick will be put in
place by the only two living past or

current Wakulla County School Super-
intendents, Bill Payne and David B.
Miller, as well as School Board Mem-
bers and the newly selected "Elemen-
tary School A" Principal Jackie High.
The first brick will be laid at the corner
of the front office building.
The school district has invited
the widows of three former school

Teachers support each other

superintendents, Alice Stokley, Helen
Whaley and Anita Townsend to rep-
resent their husbands, Roger Stokley,'
William Whaley and C.L. Townsend.
Jackie High, the assistant principal at
Wakulla High School, will be officially
confirmed by the school board on
Nov. 20. She has not been replaced
at WHS.

in tests

High will orchestrate the selec-
tion of a school mascot and colors.
The name of the new school will be
approved by the school board in the
coming months.
In other school board issues, the
board will hold a public hearing on
Monday, Dec. 17 at 6 p.m. at the School
Board meeting room regarding the pro-

posed elementary and middle school-'
For detailed proposed rezoning'
information please visit www.wakul-
laschooldistrict.org and click on "El-'-
ementary School A."

Wakulla County National
Board Teachers have organized a
District Support Team for teach-
ers pursuing National Board
Certification during the 2007-08
school year.
National Board Certified
Teachers have been very active
in the mentoring of candidates
in the past. However, organiz-
ing districtwide seminars and
candidate mentors was a goal
of several National Board teach-
ers, including Crawfordville
Elementary School teacher Debi
Currently, Wakulla County is
able to tout the highest percent-
age of NBCT's in the State.
"That is a feather in our cap
we do not want to lose," said
Morgan. A kickoff was held
at Shadeville Elementary on
Oct. 23. HR Executive Director
Karen Wells added, "The na-
tional board process strength-
ens teaching, improves student
learning, and advances teaching
careers. Our teachers are dedi-
cated to becoming certified. "
The next seminar, The Big
Idea in Science, is scheduled for
Nov. 5, 4 p.m. at Medart Elemen-
tary School, Room #209. Brooke
Mohr will be the presenter.
. This year's candidates in-
chdude: Amy Seidler - Shadeville;

Nautical flea

Shell Point I
On Saturday, Nov. 17, Shell
Point will be the site for the
2007 Nautical Flea Market. All
proceeds from this sale support
thf Apalachee Bay Yacht Club's
popular day camp summer sail-
ing program. This also is one of
those occasional opportunities
to sell those boating-related
items in your closets that are in
need of a worthy bargain hunter.
The sale will be held from 8:30
a.m. until noon at 69 Harbour
Point Drive in Shell Point.
At least one sailboat, anchors,
ropes, chains, stainless, antiques
(broadly defined), life preserv-


in Panacea

Dec. 8
The third annual Christmas
in Panacea will be held Saturday,
Dec. 8 from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m.
in downtown Panacea. Organiz-
ers are seeking parade entries
and volunteers to assist with
the event.
The parade will be held at 6
p.m. on U.S. Highway 98. Follow-
ing the parade, a tree lighting
and singing of Christmas carols
will be held on the vacant lot
next to the grocery store in the
The parade consists of boats
decorated on trailers. The event
was been enthusiastically re-
ceived in the past two years.
For more information, to en-
ter the parade or volunteer, call



Debbie Morgan addresses district teachers.

Tina Martindale - Shadeville;
Phyllis Wright - Riversprings;
Catherine Cutchin - Crawford-
Frankie Harvey - Crawford-
ville; Josh Sandgren - Wakulla
Middle School;
Sharon Kerce- Shadeville;
Marlene Adams - Riversprings;
Jeremiah Dow - Riversprings;
Tammi Light - Shadeville; Chris-
tina Nall - Shadeville; and Jen-
nifer Redfern - Shadeville.
National Board Certified

market at

lov. 17
ers. lifeslings, zincs, propellers,
electronics, books, and some
outstanding artwork and crafts
will be available. If it is nautical,
look for it at the sale.
If you have items to sell,
bring them either as donations
with the full sale price going
to the youth program, or rent
a table and sell items yourself.
Tables rent for $10 plus 10 per-
cent of each seller's sales over
$100. The public is welcome to
come as buyers or sellers. In
addition to being a significant
money-raising event for area
youth, this flea market provides
some of the best deals on nauti-
cal items.
Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts
are providing coffee, hot choco-
late, and homemade goodies
along with bakery items to rid.
you of loose change and early
morning hungries. If you wish
to secure a sales table in ad-
vance or have questions, call ei-
ther the Bjerregaards (926-7835)
or Oosterhofs (926-8962).

Panhandle Players
to present 'Carol'

The Panhandle Players pres-
ent Charles Dickens' "A Christ-
mas Carol" at the Dixie Theater
in Apalachicola on Nov. 16,
Nov. 17 and Nov. 18, Friday and
Saturday at 8;p.m. and Sunday
at 3 p.m.
The St. Patrick Church Choir
will do caroling before and after
the show. Tickets are $12 for
adults and $5 for children.

Teachers and candidates are ,
encouraged to contact Debi The Great Pumpkin
Morgan at morgand@wakulla. The three year old class from Trinity Lutheran Preschool took a field trip to Shadeville El-'
kl2.fl;us at Crawfordville El- ementary School on Tuesday, Oct. 30 to be part of the Pumpkin Patch. The students enjoyed,
ementary School for additional the reading of stories by Stephanie Hatch, face painting, stickers, playing in the pumpkin",
information, patch and a picnic lunch on the playground. The prize pumpkin was discovered by Daniel'
Sh nkevich. .

WHS National Honor Society

The Wakulla High School Chapter of the National Honor Society held its annual induction ceremony Thursday, Nov. 1 in the'
WHS media center. Students were invited to become inducted members of the chapter by attaining a weighted grade point'
average of 3.6, attending a specified number of chapter meetings and completing 15 hours of service projects. "The students
exemplify the highest attributes in scholarship, service, leadership and character," said WHS sponsor Ann Kennedy. The 2007',
inductees are Matthew Andrews, Julian Egler, Lauren Gentry, Rhett Harvey, Tiffany Huba, Susan Hudson, Benjamin Mathers,,
Laura McCann, Amanda McCullers, Paul Murphy, Sherre Nguyen, Kyle Patterson and Holly Thomas.

Hoot Gibson at
Opry Nov. 24
Country music legend, Hoot
Gibson will be Southbound's
special guest on Saturday, Nov.
24 at 7 p.m. in the historic Sop-
choppy High School Auditorium.
The event will be the Sopchoppy
Opry's final show of 2007. Also
appearing Nov. 24 will be H.J.
Kuntry & Friends. For ticket in-
formation, call 962-3711.

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Scouts at nautical Watts on national

flea market
ABYC Scouts, at Apalachee
Bay Yacht Club, are taking part in
the annual Nautical Flea Market
on Saturday, Nov. 17 from 8:30
a.m. until noon at the Apalachee
Bay Yacht Club at Shell Point. Do-
nations of anything nautical are
appreciated. Call John or Pam Har-
rell at 926-6444 for information.
Homemade sausage biscuits and
goodies will be available.

honor roll
Clayton Watts, Jr., a sopho-
more at Wakulla High School,
was named to the National
Honor Roll recently due to his
academic success.
Watts is involved as a volun-
teer with the Red Cross, church
youth group, U.N. Model, Boy
Scouts, marching band, basket-
ball, football and weightlifting.

WCS students lift
off at library
The second and third grade'
students at Wakulla Christian'
School enjoyed a field trip to the
Wakulla. County Public Library
recently where they viewed'
the liftoff of the space shuttle"
Discovery. Sara Todd plans.,'
more field trips for her students-'
in relation to their classroom:"

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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007-Page 15A

Continued from Page 1A
dents donate a little to provide
the organization with seed
money to present to state law-
makers who want to support the
plan. Credit cards may be used
on the Interest site. Checks may
be made out to the old name,
"Wakulla County Expo."
The goal is $100,000 and
Vause said approximately
$20,000 has been raised during
the fundraising process. "We're
going to go back and try as hard
as we did last year and get fund-
ing," said Vause of the 2008 state.
legislative session.
The 48 acre site has been
cleared and improved and now
awaits the construction of the
building. An artist concept of
the building is also included on
the web site.
"We have never had any
private money to educate our
citizens about the civic cen-
ter." said Vause. "Our goal and
purpose is to provide a facil-
ity for large events and bring
about an economic benefit to
Wakulla County. We have noth-
ing here."
."Wakulla High School has the
biggest facility in the county,"
said Payne of gathering places.
"This is the most important
project undertaken in Wakulla
"Our interest is to get the
citizens to buy into the concept,"
added Vause. "Donate $5, $10 or
$20, so we can show the legisla-
ture that they care."
The list of community func-
tions that could be held at
the facility is lengthy but in-
cludes high school graduations,
sporting events, concerts, trade
shows, fairs, rodeos, regional
training, emergency relief shel-
ter and more.
Vause said the property on
Lower Bridge Road has enough
space to hold a fair similar to
the North Florida Fair.
As a sidebar to the civic
center project, Wakulla County
Commissioners are also request-
ing three acres at the site to
build a community center. The
two sides have not reached a
lease agreement for the land,
but Vause said, "I'd like it to
A total of $769,000 has been
raised since 1996 and the money
has provided cash for the land
purchase, site work and draw-
ings. Water and central sewer

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Dance at Wakulla
Springs Lodge
Do you like to eat everything
in sight on Thanksgiving, but
feel guilty afterwards? Taking a
stroll around the neighborhood
might work off a couple of calo-
ries, but a better way is to dance
those pounds away.
On Friday, Nov. 30, the
Friends of Wakulla Springs State
Park will open up the historic
lodge lobby to dancers. Unlike
previous dances at the lodge,
which featured the music of the
big band era, this event features
the Big Kahunas and music from
the 1960s and 1970s. Music from
groups such as the Beatles, the
Beach Boys and some romance,
some rock 'n' roll.
And it'll all be for two good

Vause and Bill Payne

service is already available at
the site.
"It will be a great asset," said
Vause. "If I had it all to do over
again I would probably have
sought private money to help
people really understand the
objectives. We've made some
great strides. I want the citizens
to know what it means to them.
We need the.facility."
Six of the original board
of directors remain including
Vause, Payne, Bill Versiga, Wil-
liam Green, Lee Vause and Joe
Shingles. They have been joined
by David Miller, Mike Stewart
and Alison DeFoor.
"It is way bigger than agri-
culture," said Payne, a farmer
and former superintendent
of schools from 1968 to 1977.
"There is no cost to the tax-
payers. The facility will be fee
based. There are all kinds of
opportunities. "
Vause, who owns and oper-
ates Vause Mechanical Con-
tractor in Tallahassee, was a
member of the Wakulla County
Cattlemen's Association in the
1990s when he went looking for
a facility large enough to hold a
cattle show and sale. "I realized
that there was no place to do
it," he said. "This is something
we need."
The civic center group is not
allowed to build the building
in pieces. Payne added that the
state will not allow bidding of
the project in sections, it must
be done all at once.
"We have water, sewer, elec-
trical, and PUD zoning at the
site," added Vause. "That's a lot
of work done."
"We're ready to go," added
Payne. "This is a vision of the
future, Without a vision, the
people perish."
"I want to give something to
the kids for their future," Vause
concluded. "You can't give up."

causes. The first is that your
body will love you for moving
those muscles just a little bit dif-
ferently, for awaking old moves
they'd long forgotten.
The second is that the $10
admission per person benefits
the Friends of Wakulla Springs
efforts to support the state
park. There's a cash bar, a great
restaurant to add more calories
for extra strength before you
take to the marble dance floor,
and a special room rate for $75
in case you just don't feel like
driving home.
The Big Kahunas dance be-
gins at 8 p.m. To reserve rooms
at the special rate for this Nov.
30 evening only, call 224-5950.
And go ahead, keep eating
those piesl

The property located at 130 Ashley Hall Rd. Tax ITD# 24-5s-0 w-000-03971-014
is in violation of Chapter 27 Sections .070 of the Wakulla County Codes and
Ordinances. The property owner must correct said violation by December 14, 2007.
Failure to comply on or before the compliance deadline will result in this case being
forwarded to the Code Enforcement Board for further legal action. One such action
is the Code Enforcement Board considering an order imposing a fine of $100 the
first day and $10 each additional day thereafter any violation continues or hiring
someone to correct said violation at the owner's expense. An Affidavit of Compliance
must be filed with the Wakulla County Code Enforcement Department located at
3093 Crawfordville Hwy. Crawfordville, FL 32327 before compliance deadline.

announces their re-organizational meeting and their
regularly scheduled school board meeting to which all
interested persons are invited.
DATE: Tuesday, November 20, 2007
TIME: The re-organizational meeting will be held
at 5:45 p.m. with the regular meeting being
held immediately after.
PLACE: School Board Room
69 Arran Road
Crawfordville, Florida
PURPOSE: Re-organizational Meeting & Regular
School Board Meeting
For further information please contact:
Superintendent's Office
Wakulla County Schools
P.O. Box 100, 69 Arran Road ... -
Crawfordville, FL 32326

Continued from Page 1A

more than one million miles a
year and 100,000 miles a year
for field trips."
Jones focused the success
of her transportation depart-
ment, both from the safety
standpoint and dedication, of
her staff. She calculated 803
years of combined service for
the 50 bus drivers. "That says
a lot to me," said Jones. "They
do it for the love of it and they
do it well. They pay attention to
what's going on around them.
Statistically, the children are
safer on the buses than in their
own vehicles. Safety is our first
Staff members like Ann
Langston, Lessie Crum, Janet
Anderson and Norma Clay-
comb have returned to the bus
operation after retiring from
other school posts. Langston
is driving again while Crum re-
tired as a school administrator.
Claycomb is now serving as a
bus attendant. Anderson is now
a driver trainer.
The school transportation
operation maintains the lon-
gest hours of operation in the
district from 5:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
or to 7 p.m. when after school
programs are operating.
Jones implemented the first
inventory system when the old
bus barn was in Crawfordville
near the old Crawfordville El-
ementary School. The new bus
barn at Wakulla High School
opened in 1984 and was ex-
panded seven years ago.
Student transportation is an
expensive proposition as the
district spent $250,000 last year
on fuel. The buses travel seven
to eight miles on a gallon of
fuel. A new bus costs district
officials nearly $90,000 on state
The district transportation
system is funded at only 62
percent of actual cost by state
government. Normally, the
district will purchase five new
buses each year. However, this
year the money used for buses
will be going toward the con-
struction of the new school.
The district has also convert-
ed the entire fleet from gasoline
powered vehicles to diesel dur-
ing Jones' time with the county.
Diesel engines provide better
gas milage and longer bus life,
she said,
One area that has Jones ex-
cited about her final 18 months
.on the job is the Versatrans
computer software program.
The program is a mapping sys-
tem that identifies not only the

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county roads, but the exact loca-
tion of each student as well as
bus stops and registered sexual
The computer program has
helped district officials cre-
ate more efficient bus routes,
reduced transportation costs,
saved mileage and time on
routes and protected the stu-
dents from sexual predators by
avoiding bus stops near homes
of registered sex offenders. The
software also allows Jones to
keep track of field trips using
both buses and smaller county
Each student is marked on
the road on which they live
and one click of the computer
mouse tells Jones all the in-
formation she needs to know
about the student.
"We have come miles," said
Jones of transportation tech-
nology. "I can identify roads
and show routes and it shows
the school zones. Next to our
driver training, the software
has been the best investment
we've made."
The mapping system became
available to the county in May
2007 and Jones has fielded re-
quests from the project manager
of the county commission's
public works operation to ob-
tain the same system for his
In October, the number of
students using the buses was
counted for state funding pur-
poses. Jones said ridership was
up along with the gas prices
at the pump. "It was probably
because parents are concerned
about the cost of fuel," she said.
"We encourage ridership. It's
safer in our buses. We try to
utilize the fleet with as many
people on the bus as we can."
The county is constantly review-
ing ridership to make sure there
isn't any overcrowding on the
Opening day is always the
most stressful for the transpor-
tation department as routes
are adjusted to handle the
student demand. Drivers know
their routes, stops and stop
times. "We try not to shift driv-
ers around," said Jones. "The
drivers know what to look for
concerning safety issues" such
as road conditions and tree
Jones has been part of the

new school rezoning process
as officials get ready to open
the new elementary school in
August. Some students will be
pulled from Crawfordville and
Shadeville to enroll at the new
facility. Medart will be helped
by some of its students going to
Shadeville. Details of the rezon-
ing process are expected to be
approved by the end of 2008.
Jones is excited about the
new school because it will re-
duce the time many students
are on the buses as well as
remove some of the traffic
dangers associated with longer
commutes involving U.S. High-
way 319 at busy times.
With county growth, Jones is
sure to add to her student trans-
portation numbers before she
leaves the district in July 2009.
With an official state October
FTE count of 5,126 students,
the district transported 4,200 of
those students. Other students
provide their own transporta-
tion and parents provide a ride
for other pupils.
Transportation is an expen-
sive operation, especially with
the price of fuel rising. Jones
said the county has been careful
with expenses and has reduced
the operating deficit by more
than $100,000 since 2005.
But it is a team effort for ad-
ministrators, staff and parents,
said Jones. "We have great kids
and super support and coopera-
tion among parents and admin-
istrators," she concluded.

Continued from Page 1A
The event was planned prior
to Price's death on Friday, Nov.
9, but will still take place.
The Florida High Alumni of
1970 through 1973 invite Price's
Wakulla County friends to at-

Open I Pays at 5 A.M. * 681- 96

ta. Fri. ' Sat. Night t
All you can eat seafood buffet
Special pri .g
5 and older.
Corner of Hwy. 267 Woodville Hwy. In Wakl i
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Tax Impact of Value Adjustment Board

County of Wakulla Tax Year 2007

Members of the Board

Honorable Ed Brimner
Board of County Commissioners - District No. 3
Honorable Maxie Lawhon
Board of County Commissioners - District No. 5
Honorable Mike Scott
Board of County Commissioners - District No. 2
Honorable George Green
Board.of County Commissioners - District No. 2

Board of

Honorable Jerry Evans
County Commissioners - District No. 5

The Value Adjustment Board meets each year to hear petitions and render decisions relating to
ad valorem tax assessments, exemptions, tax deferrals, and classifications.

The following table summarizes this year's action by the board.
Column 1 Column 2 Column3 Column 4 Column 5 Column 6
Number of Total Reduction
Exemption Total Number of Nb o i Taxabl
Type of Exemption Number of Assessments Number of in Taxable Shift in Tax
Property Requests Exemption Reduced by Requests forValue Due Dollars
Granted by Requests The Board Assessment to Board
the Board Reductions Action
Residential 0 0
' ;. . 0 0 0 0
Commercial 0 0 .
0 0 0 0
Industrial and 0 0 ,
0 0 0 0
Agricultural or 0 0 * ;'...... ,.
Classified use :' 0 0 0 0

Business 0 1 . ." .
Machinery and
Equipment 0 1 0 0
Vacant Lots 0 1 .
and Acreage EM . ; .- -- . 1. 0
KI ., -0 1 0 0
TOTALS 0 2 0 2 0 0

All taxpayers should be aware that board actions which reduce taxable value cause tax
rates applicable to all property to be proportionally higher.

Questions concerning the actions taken by this Board may be addressed to the chairperson or clerk
at the following telephone .numbers:

Chairperson Ed Brimner 926-0919

Clerk Brent X.Thurmond


tend a special "Rhubarb" for the
late coach.
The event will be held Thurs-
day, Nov. 15 from 5 p.m. to 8
p.m. at Dorothy Oven Park, 3205
Thomasville Road in Tallahas-
see. The suggested donation is
$50 per person.
Friends are invited to drop
by after work for beer, wine,
hours d'oeuvres and entertain-
ment by Cary Moon & the Gray
The goal is to raise $10,000
to help the Price family with
expenses related to the ALS.
What is a Rhubarb? Rhubarb,
for most people, is a red stalk
that a pie is made from or
maybe an argument at home
plate at a baseball game. But for .
the "Demons of Florida High",
something different comes to
During the 1960s and 1970s,
a 'poor', undeserving, under
classman would be singled out
with a chorus of "Rhubarb." A
short chase and tackle would
ensue followed by a piling on
upper classmen.
"On Thursday, Nov. 15, we
plan to Rhubarb our friend,
classmate and coach, with a goal
to 'pile on' with our love, gifts,
best wishes and prayers to help
with the challenges his family
will be facing," said friend Bert
Hartsfield. "Please make your
donation payable to "The Coach
David Price Fund" and send it to
Lea Ann Ellison, CPA, c/o Moore
Ellison & McDuffie CPA's PA,
2627 Mitcham Dr., Tallahassee,
FL 32308.
Price coached tennis and
soccer and had a great impact
on Wakulla County students
at both the middle school and
high school. He was a star ath-
lete as a high school student
as a Florida High Demon. The
school has since changed its
mascot to Seminoles.

--- -www


Page 16A- THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007

Mighty Mullet gets

its day in Panacea

Those Mullet Madams and Maidens of Sopchoppy take a break from preparing their appetiser
entry in the mullet contest. The wenches are Amanda Jenkins and Shelby Chane.

Robert Seidler of Sopchoppy prepares his smoked mullet entry using an old family recipe.
Seidler said he has been smoking mullet since he lived in Tarpon Springs more than 30
years ago.
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007

Section B

� Fi' � 'pi Ji^ -^ :^^.' ..a 40

Wakulla County military veterans Ralph Thomas, Darrell Lawhon and William Stelling of the
Navy, Marc Dickieson of the Marines, Daniel Smith of the Air Force and Alfred Nelson of the
Army enjoyed time with fellow veterans during Nov. 10 event in Crawfordville.




Service hold


The Wakulla Christian School
and the Wakulla County Veter-
an's Service Office teamed up
to honor Wakulla County veter-
ans during a Saturday, Nov. 10
celebration at Hudson Park. The
event featured a large parade and
booths at the park along with
a military service board where
family members were invited to
share information about their
loved ones.
Several hundred people
crammed the park for the fes-
tivities which included keynote
speaker Joe Marino of the state
Department of Veteran Affairs, a
flag folding demonstration and
American flags being distrib-
uted. Every branch of the service
was represented.
The 2007 festivities included a
weekend full of functions since
the holiday fell on a Sunday this
year. The Wakulla High School
and Madison High School bands
honored veterans at the foot-
ball game on Friday, Nov. 9 at
Reynolds Stadium at J.D. Jones
Stadium. The NJROTC also took
part in the ceremonies.
Wakulla Middle School, and
Medart Elementary School cel-
ebrated the event with military
programs on Friday, Nov. 9.
A free breakfast was held at
VFW Post 4538 and a veterans
memorial service was held at
West Sopchoppy Cemetery on
Sunday, Nov. 11.
Tallahassee celebrated with
a Veterans' Day parade on Mon-
day, Nov. 12. The NJROTC usually
represents the county and WHS
at the parade. This year the unit
is participating in a competition
in Orlando and was unable to go
to Leon County.



Wakulla County gathers

to honor its veterans


We would like to say...

Thank You to Wakulla County
for letting us serve you for over 19 years through.
the Qwik Lube & The Automotive Service Center.
We opened the doors of the Qwik Lube on May 20, 1988
and have had many customers with us since the beginning
and others we've met along the way.
We would also like to thank all the employees who have
helped us serve the community through all the years.

Military service board at Hudson Park displays information
about Wakulla County residents in the military.


11!- q

Sumo wrestling comes to Wakulla County as Chris Bohannon,
Adam Sanders and Tyler Dyals compete during the Veterans'
Day celebration

"I choose Wakulla Bank because
they care about my business."

Lisa Scott loves owning and managing her own business. But to get
her paint and body shop started, she needed some help, so Lisa called .
Wakulla Bank.

"My advice to any business person would be to choose Wakulla Bank. They're
convenient, friendly and always willing to listen. Anytime I need a loan or need to
purchase new equipment they are there for me."

From business checking, to loans, to merchant cards, Wakulla Bank

has the services you need most.
business. That's Wakulla Bank.

A bank that takes care of your

Your Life. Your Business. Your Bank.


www BANK

Page 2B - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007


* -,----==4i=
*~~~~~~i *::E-ii:: . i- -

-i --S6

Tammie Barfield

accepts position,

with Hospice

Quik Lube gets Super change

The Crawfordville Quik Lube has a new owner. Dan Hinchee, a 14-year resident of Wakulla County, who owns several area
Super-Lube oil change facilities including the Crawfordville location, has purchased the Quik Lube from Darrel Land, Hinchee
said the Quik Lube store will eventually be switched to a second Super-Lube location.

Seidler films wildfire prevention in West

Seidler Productions, S'opchoppy
Special To The Wakulla News
Robert Seidler with Seidler
Productions and associate Lee
Berger returned from a sum-
mer of film work on wildfire
prevention in Idaho and Mon-
tana and would like to share
some insights with friends and
neighbors in Wakulla and the
surrounding areas.
First of all, wildfire is not just
something that occurs out west.
Those of us in Wakulla County
live on the wild side with more
than 70 percent of the county
that is wild land under Federal
Land management. It's a prime
location for wildfire, particularly
as our summers get hotter and
A large fire reacts like a living
and breathing creature, taking
in air and giving back powerful
heat. It's an irresistible force
with the potential to convert
just about everything we own
and love to carbon and other
basic elements. Wildfires are
inevitable. It's healthy for habi-
tats to burn. Fire burns excess
fuels and stimulate ecosystems
to:seed and thrive. The question
is when and how wild, and do
our structures have to burn as
'Prescribed burning is the
primary tool for maintaining
th'e health and safety of natural
systems. Before humans settled
in this area nature prescribed
the fire.
Today it's the job of fire
experts. Actually North Florida
has developed most of the pre-
scribed fire models for the rest
of the country. This is all thanks
to the USFS and Tall Timbers
Research Station in Thomas-
ville/Tallahassee where fire is
the main tool for research on
habitat preservation and natural
ecosystem management.
Since fire doesn't pay atten-

tion to our needs, we must pay
attention to its needs. There are
some points we need to know
and understand. Well over 100
years ago we began building
roads, ranches, and farms...civi-
lizing the uncivilized.
Consequently, we unwit-
tingly suppressed the natural.
cycle of fire. We stopped its
path with "humanized" fire-safe
places that don't burn. At one
time a lightning strike might ig-
nite a wildfire that would burn
until the fuel (burnable materi-
als such as leaves and fallen
branches) ran out or until it hit
an already burned area with no
new fuels left to burn.
Back then fire crossed state
lines and country borders every
year anid every place where fu-
els existed.
Until recently suppression
has left the fuels (decaying
plant materials and green, alive
ones too) to acuminate to such
levels that when they do burn
they burn big, causing recent
MEGA Fires in North Florida,
California, and Idaho.
These are firestorms that
greedily consume all fuels. Add
a dry hot wind and the MEGA
Fires are unstoppable.
Fortunately on Federal Lands,
land managers have implement-
ed prescribed burning every
few years. Not so fortunate
are unlucky private landown-
ers whose properties have not
burned for many, many years.
These are lands that should
have burned every two to five
years. These are neighborhoods
with the dense trees and ample
ground cover. Neighborhoods
with planted pines so dense
you almost can't walk through
them. Add longer hotter sum-
mers, lower humidity and more
fuels and you get more fires,
more often.
The truth is that this is
something we can adjust to and

plan for, but it has to start with
us. Every resident cannot have
a fireman or fire truck at their
home when the fires come. We
must become individually ac-
countable for our own wildfire
safety. Here are a few tips.
* Create a defensible space
around your home and other
buildings. This primarily in-
volves removing flammable
materials that are adjacent
to structures, including trees,
shrubs, and even firewood.
Keep in mind that in Florida
green burns and some green
such as Palmettos burn hotter
than dried brown fiaterials. A
50 to 100 foot defensible space
around your home and other
buildings is a good start. If you
search FireWise on the Internet
you will find many resources.
* Fire can get to your home
in two main ways: on the
ground and through the air.
Fire can crawl to your home by
burning grass, leaves and other
Embers or firebrands fly
through the air ahead of the
fire. Defensible space helps with
the ground fire, but airborne fire
is really your front line in the
battle. Millions of charcoal like
embers land and simmer on a
structure, often for hours after
the main fire passes.
These firebrands slowly cook
and set fire to roofing, porches,
and other flammable materials
and surfaces around the home.
If not sealed, firebrands will
enter through your eaves and
set your attic on fire. Metal
roofs help, concrete siding
helps, too.
The "green grass" of preven-
tion along with a dependable
water source to quiet the em-
bers are two of the best mea-
sures to stop the burning.
We have a demo video on
the causes of ignition of a
structure up on YouTube. Search

for "Radiant Heat Versus Fire-
brands." It's only three-minutes
and chock full of facts.
It tells the truth about fire
prevention and is one of the
first products we've developed
to inform and educate about
wide fire prevention. Each
month we will be posting other
segments, culminating in a 15-
part DVD available nationally.
All of the segments will be
available on YouTube and the
other web sites in January 2008.
You know, over the past 50 years
Smokey Bear has symbolized
fire suppression, but we really
can't prevent forest fires. They're
inevitable, but survivable.
I look'forward to assisting
others with understanding
the truth about fire and fire

Ginny Burns, Volunteer Ser-
vices Manager for Big Bend
Hospice,. announced that Tam-
mie Barfield of Wakulla County
has accepted the position of
Community Resources Coordi-
nator in Wakulla.and Franklin
She is completing her Big
Bend Hospice orientation pro-
cess. This is a new staff position
that combines the coordination
duties for both volunteer and
community relations activities
in both counties.
Barfield is a Crawfordville
resident who has been the sales
manager of The Wakulla News
for the past year and a half. She
has a heart for hospice care, hav-
ing received hospice services for
both of her parents, and is eager
to spread awareness about Big
Bend Hospice, said Burns.
She comes to BBH with pro-
fessional strengths in the areas

of public relations, marketing
and customer service.
In her role as volunteer coor-
dinator, Barfield will continue
the relationships formed by
Karen Askey with all volunteers.
"Karen's health continues to
improve and her positive spirit
remains intact.
"She appreciates and misses
all of you and asks that you
show Tammie the same kind-
ness and commitment you
showed to her during her time
as your volunteer coordinator,"
said Burns.
To welcome Tammie, the
Wakulla Advisory Council host-
ed an informal reception on
Nov. 13 at the Wakulla County
Public Library.
To reach Tammie, call the
Crawfordville BBH office at 926-
9308, or e-mail her at Tammie@

CALL TODAY to learn how you can access the cash you
need or want (for any purpose) without
EVER making a single payment! I.

Shop At Home Home for the Holidays
A special section encour- A special section celebrat-
aging Wakulla County ing our holiday season,
Christmas shoppers to traditions and values.
look here first. The final week of the
holiday shopping season
An Opportunity to Show is here! A great chance
Shoppers That Value is to help families finish up
Right Here at Home! their shopping!
Deadline Nov. 27 Deadline December 4

Full Page $395
Half Page $225
Quarter Page $125
Eighth Page $65
December 20
Holiday Greetings
Tell your customers how
much you appreciate their
Your personal greeting
(you can select from
hundreds or we'll build a
custom greeting) delivered
to the entire community!
Deadline December 11

THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007-Page 3B


11:00 A.C AfIED

35 Cents

mumPer Word


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

105 Business Opportunities
110 Help Wanted
115 Work Wanted
120 Services and Businesses
125 Schools and Instruction
130 Entertainment
205 Antiques
210 Auctions
215 Auto Parts and Accessories
220 Cars
225 Trucks
230 Motor Homes and Campers
235 Motorcycles and 4-Wheelers
240 Boats and Motors
245 Personal Watercraft
250 Sporting Goods - ..
255 Guns
260 Business Equipment
265 Computers and Internet
270 Electronics
275 Home Furnishings

280 Home Appliances
285 Jewelry
290 Musical Instruments
295 Building Materials
305 Machinery, Tools & Equipment
310 Firewood Products
315 Farm & Garden Equipment
320 Farm Products & Produce
325 Horses
330 Livestock, Farm Animals
335 Pets
340 Plants
345 Swap, Barter, Trade
350 Wanted to Buy
355 Yard Sales
410 Free Items , TAG.
415 Announcements
420 Card of Thanks
425 Occasion Cards
430 In Memoriam
435 Lost and Found
440 Personals and Notices





505 Acreage for Lease
510 Acreage for Sale
515 Apartments for Rent
520 Townhouses for Rent
525 Townhouses for Sale
S 530 Commercial Property for Rent
if 535 Commercial Property for Sale
540 Farms for Sale
545 Homes for Sale
550 Homes with Acreage for Sale
555 Houses for Rent
560 Land for Sale
565 Mobile Homes for Rent
570 Mobile Homes for Sale
575 Mobile Homes with Land for Sale
580 Rooms for Rent/Roommates Wanted
585 Wanted to Rent
590 Waterfront Homes/Land for Sale
595 Vacation Rental

CALL 926-7102 TODAY
Email: classifieds@thewakullanews.net

Legal Notice

CASE NO.: 06-70-FC
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Mo-
tion and Order Resetting Foreclosure Sale Date
dated the 24 day of October, 2007, and entered in
Case No. 06-70-FC, of the Circuit Court of the
2ND Judicial Circuit In and for Wakulla County,
Florida, wherein WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., AS
are defendants. I will sell to the highest and best
bidder' for cash at the FRONT LOBBY OF
COURTHOUSE at the Wakulla County Court-
house, in CRAWFORDVILLE, Florida, at 11:00
a.m. on the 6 day of Decemberl, 2007, the follow-
ing described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:

In accordance with the Americans with Disabili-
ties Act of 1990 (ADA), disabled persons who, be-
cause of their disabilities, need special accommo-
dations to participate in this proceeding should
contact the ADA Coordinator at 3056 Crawford-
villa Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327 or Tele-
phone Voice (850) 926-0905 not later than five
business days prior to such proceeding.
Dated this 31 day of October, 2007.
Clerk of The Circuit Court
By: Becky Whaley
Deputy Clerk
November 8, 15, 2007

CASE NO: 06-027-DP
N.P. DOB: 03/14/1992
under oath, has been filed in the above-styled
court for the termination of parental rights and the
permanent commitment of N.P.., a female born on
03-14-1992, In Wakulla COunty; Florida to the
State of Florida, Department of Children and
Families, Adoption and Related Services, a li-
censed child placing agency, for subsequent
adoption and you are hereby to be and appear in
the above court, before Pro Hac Vice Circuit Court
Judge Jill C. Walker at the Wakulla County Court-
house, 3056 Crawfordville Highway, Crawford-
ville, Wakulla County, Florida on Monday. De-
cember 3. 2007 at 9:00 a.m., for a Termination of
Parental Rights Advisory hearing and to show
cause why said petition should not be granted.
You must appear on the date and at the time
WITNESS my hand and official seal as the Clerk
of said Court this 1st day Nov., 2007.
Clerk of said Court
By: Becky Whaley
As Deputy Clerk
Donna Bass, Department Attorney
Florida Bar Number 0792969
Florida Department of Child & Families
69 High Drive
Crawfordville, FL 32326
November 8, 15, 22, 29, 2007

Notice of Claim of Lien And Proposed Sale of
Lienor: Hobby Brothers Truck and Auto Salvage
Date of Sale: November 30, 2007
Time of Sale: 10:00 AM
Year Make & Vin Number:
1991 CHEVROLET 1G1JC54G1M7282185
1997 COBIA BOAR CBA82079M79E
1991 DODGE 3B3XP45KXMT573607
1997 CHEVROLET 1G1NE52MXVY135721
1997 SATURN 1G8Z5279VZ158990
1993 CHEVROLET 261FP2296P21399759
Will be sold to satisfy towing and storage fees
plus accumulating storage. Owner has a right to a
hearing prior to the sale date. Any vehicle which
remains unclaimed or for which the charges for re-
covery towing and storage. Services remain un-
paid may be sold after 35 days if the vehicle is
more than 3 years of age and after 50 days if the
vehicle is 3 years of age or less. Free of all prior
liens sale will be held as posted and the location
indicated for the lien is 1502 Shadeville Road,
Crawfordville, FL 32327.
November 15, 2007

CASE NO: 07-51-FC
ALT A 2005-9,
whose residence is unknown of he/she/they be liv-
ing; and if he/she/lthey be dead, the unknown de-
fendants who ma be spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lienors, creditors, trustees,
and all parties claiming an interest by, through,
under or against the Defendants, who are not
known to be dead or alive, and all parties having
or claiming to have any right, title or interest in the
property described in the mortgage being fore-
closed herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on the following property:
has been filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it
on DAVID J. STERN, ESQ. Paintiff's attorney,
whose address is 801 S University Drive #500,
Plantation, FL 33324 no later than 30 days from-
the date of the first publication of this notice of ac-
tion and file the original with the clerk of this court
either before service on Plaintiff's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition filed herein.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this court
at WAKULLA County, FLorida, this 1st day of
Nov., 2007.
BY: Becky Whaley
WITH DISABILITIES ACT, persons with disabili-
ties needing a special accommodation should con-
KULLA County Courthouse at 850-926-3341,
1-8001-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770, via
FLorida Relay Service.
November 15, 22, 2007
CASE NO.: 2007-102-FC

Notice is given pursuant to Florida Self-Storage
Facility Act, Florida Statues, Chapter 83, Part IV
that Seminole Self Storage will hotd a sale by
sealed bid on NOV. 24, 2007 at 10:00 A.M., at
2314 Crawdfordville Hwy. Crawfordville, Florida
32327, of the contents of Mini-Warehouse con-
taining personal property of:
Before the sale date of NOV. 24, 2007, the Own-
ers may redeem their property by payment of the
Outstanding Balance and cost by mailing it to
2314 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, Florida,
32327. Or paying in person at the warehouse lo-
Novmeber 15, 22, 2007
The City of St. Marks hereby request proposals
from qualified individuals or firms to provide Land-
scaping services for SR 363 Landscaping project.
The City has been awarded a .Roadside Beautifi-
cation Assistance Program #220814-1-32-09;
Respondents are required to submit an original
and three (3) copies in sealed envelope marked
PROJECT." Proposals must be received by 4:00
pm on November 29, 2007 all bidders must be
bonded and insured.
Contract plans are available at City of St. Marks,
City Hall located at 788 Port Leon Drive, 9 am to
4:30 pm M/F; phone 850-925-6224.
The City of St. Marks reserves the right to reject
any and all proposals, to waive an informalities or
irregularities the proposal process and to award
the contracts) in the best interest of the City.
November 15, 2007
TO: School Board Members
FROM: David Miller, Superintendent
SUBJECT: Re-Organizational Board Meeting to
be held on Tuesday, November 20, 2007 at 5:45
1. Approve or disapprove the agenda.
2. Elect a Chairperson.
3. Elect a Vice-person.
4. Set the date, time and place for the 2007-2008
school board meetings and workshops.
5. Adjourn.
The regular school board meeting will be held Im-
mediately after the re-organizational meeting.

Approved 11/05/1
The Board of Co
County, Florida n
15, 2007 at 6:00
stonpresiding. Pr
ard Kessler, Ed
Maxle Lawhon.
ney Ron Mowrey
gree and Deputy
Invocation and P
Commissioner Ed
(CD5:58) APPR<
Commissioner Bi
the Agenda with
County Attorney
litigation cases,
(1) Final Printed
Measure and (3

NOTICE is given pursuant to a Final Judgment Second by Corn
of Foreclosure dated October 29, 2007, In Case Carried. 5-0
No. 07-102- FC, of the Circuit Court of the Second
Judicial Circuit, in and for Wakulla County, Flor- (CD5:59) Commi
ida, in which CAPITAL CITY BANK is the Plaintiff. to adjourn the Re
are the Defendants, I will sell to the highest and with F.S. 286.01
best bidder for cash at the front lobby of the Wa- Brimner. All for
kulla County Courthouse in Crawfordville, Wakulla
County, Florida at 11:00 a.m on December 6, 1. CONFIDEN'
2007, the property set forth in the Final Judgment BOARD MEETIN
of Foreclosure and more particularly described as
follows: In accordance w
Statutes, the Boa
Parcel 3 located in Section 24, Township 2 South, hold a confident
Range 1 West, .Wakula County, Florida. Com- proximately 6:10
mence at a found lighter wood hub marking the proximately 30 rr
Southwest comer of the Northeast Quarter of Sec- scribed pending
tion 24, Township 2 South, Range 1 West, Wa- will be each merr
kulla County, Florida; and thence run South 89 missioners, Chaii
degrees 35 minutes 00 seconds East along the Kessler, George
South boundary of said Northeast Quarter, a dis- hon, and County
stance of 1,805.12 feet for the Point of Beginning: Mowrey & Mitch
From said Point ofBeginning thence leaving South Ben Pingree and
boundary of said Northeast Quarter run North 00
degrees 22 minutes 54 seconds West to a point of State of Florida
intersection with the Northerly maintained right-of- Department of Ac
way boundary of Bob Miller Road (said point of in- Department of Cc
tersection being marked by a set 5/8 inch rebar
and cap (No. 6988)), a distance of 17.06 feet; Pe
thence continue North 00 degrees 22 minutes 54 DOAH Case No.
seconds West to a set 5/8 inch rebar and cap (No.
6988), a distance of 233.76 feet; thence run South vs
89 degrees 40 minutes 44 seconds East to a set
5/8 inch rebar and cap (No 6988), a distance of Wakulla County,
110.08 feet thence run South 00 degrees 22 min-
utes 54 seconds East to a point of intersection RE
with the Northerly maintained right-of-way bound-
ary of Bob Miller Road (said point of intersection and
being marked by a set 5/8 inch rebar and cap
(mo. 6988)), a distance of 229.10 feet thence con- Thurman Rodden
tinue South 00 degrees 22 minutes 54 seconds Construction and
East to a point of intersection with the South Inc., Old Aaron In
boundary of said Northeast Quarter, a distance of LLC, Carmen Coi
21.91 feet thence run North 89 degrees 35 min- Merritt and Micha
utes 00 seconds West back to the Point of Begin- Int
ning, a distance of 110.80 feet; containing 0.64
acres, more or less. (CD6:35) Attorn
concluded and t
DATED: October 29, 2007 sumed.

Clerk of the Circuit Court
BY: Stephanie Rankin
Deputy Clerk
Garvin B. Bowden, Esq.,
Gardner, Wadsworth, Duggar, Bist & Wiener, P.A.
1300 Thomaswood Drive
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
November 15, 22, 2007





(CD6:35) 2. Req
sider Impact Fee
Commissioner KE
Public Hearing a
nance attachmen
cussed on the re
Green. Second w
(CD8:00) Commi
to hold a Worksh
p.m. regarding In
pact Fee Public I
at 6:00 p.m. Sec
All for. Motion Ca
(CD8:20) 3. Awa

lunty Commissioners of Wakulla
met in regular session on October
p.m. with Chairman Brian Lang-
resent were Commissioners How-
I Brimner, George Green and
Also present were County Attor-
y,County Administrator Ben Pin-
Clerk Evelyn Evans.
Pledge of Allegiance provided by
d Brimner
rimner made a motion to approve
h the following changes, under
add (1) Update on two pending
under County Administrator add
Budget (2) Property Tax Reform
) Established Records Policy.
missioner Lawhon. All for. Motion

issloner Kessler made a motion
igular Meeting and go into an At-
nfidential Meeting in accordance
1(8). Second by Commissioner
Motion Carried. 5-0
with Chapter 286.011(8), Florida
.rd of County Commissioners will
ial meeting commencing at ap-
p.m. on October 15, 2007 for ap-
mlnutes, to discuss the below de-
litigation. Those in attendance
nber of the Board of County Com-
rman Brian P. Langston, Howard
Green, Ed Brimner, Maxie Law-
Attorney Ronald A. Mowrey of
ell, P.A., County Administrator
an official Court Reporter.

Iministrative Hearings
community Affairs


berry, Premier
investment Group,
rley, Randall W.
iel V. Harbin,
ney/Client confidential meeting
the Regular Board Meeting re-

uest for Public Hearing to Con-
essler made a motion to hold a
and Adopt the Impact Fee Ordi-
t 1 and included revisions as dis-
cord. Second by Commissioner
withdrawn. Motion dies for lack of

ssioner Brimner made a motion
iop on October 29, 2007 at 5:00
pact Fees and continue this Im-
-earing until Novembqr 5, 2007
ond by Commissioner Lawhon.
carried. 5-0
rds and Presentations Ordinance

Commissioner Brimner made a motion to adopt
the Awards and Presentations Ordinance. Sec-
ond by Commissioner Lawhon. All for. Motion
Carried. 5-0
Awards and Presentations
(CD8:27) 4. Town Hall Meeting, Commissioner
Meeting scheduled for Tuesday, October 30, 2007
from 7:00-9:00 p.m. at Mt. Olive Primitive Church.
Commissioner Brimner made a motion to approve
the Consent Agenda with the exception of checks
120712 in the amount of $16,223.00 and 120626
in the amount of $2,750.00 and item (7) Accep-
tance of Status Report on 2007 Board Retreat Pri-
orities. Second by Commissioner Kessler. All for.
Motion Carried. 5-0
5. Approval of Minutes - September 17, 2007
Regular Meeting
(Brent X. Thurmond, Clerk of Court)
6. Approval of Payment of Bills and Vouchers
Submitted for September 13, 2007 - September
(Brent X. Thurmond, Clerk of Court)
7. Acceptance of Status Report on 2007 Board
Retreat Priorities - next meeting
Consent Items Pulled for Discussion
(CD8:28) Check 120712-made.payable to Florida
Sheriff's Self Insurance for $16,223.00 and check
120626 to Garden Home Inspections and Repairs
for $2,750.00.
Commissioner Kessler made a motion to pay
checks 120712 and check 120626. Second by
Commissioner Brimner. All for. Motion Carried.
(CD8:37) Item 7 - Acceptance of Status Report on
2007 Board Retreat Priorities - next meeting
(CD8:41)' 1. Karen Williams - Impact Fee Work-
shop and the pending Impact Fee Schedule
(CD8:42) 8. Application for Site Plan SP07-10
(Plaza Corp is the owner and Randy Merritt is the
Commissioner Lawhon made a motion to approve
Site Plan Application SP07-10. Second by Com-
missioner Brimner. Voting for: Langston, Law-
hon, Brimner and Green. Opposed: Kessler. Mo-
tion Carried. 4-1
"(CD8:53) 9. Board Consideration of Reason's Re-
quest for Family Enclave Agreement
Commissioner Kessler made a motion to table this
item to the November 5, 2007 meeting so that the
applicant can be present to answer questions re-
garding this request or that staff will have addi-
tional information available. Second by Commis-
sioner Brimner. All for. Motion Carried. 5-0
(CD9:14) 10. Update on Public Input to Policy
Number 07-01 - Rules of Procedure for Meetings
of the Wakulla County Board of County Commis-
sioners -next meeting
(CD9:32) 11. Approval of a Professional Consult-
ing Services Agreement between Wakulla County
and Maximus, Inc.
Commissioner Brimner made a motion to approve
the Professional Consulting Services Agreement
between Wakulla County and Maximus, Inc. at a
cost of $22,500.00 for the User Fee Study, with
the funding coming out the Building Division re-
serve funds. Second by Commissioner Kessler.
All for. Motion Carried. 5-0
(CD9:35) 12. Approval of Request to Schedule a
Workshop on the Evaluation & Appraisal Report
(EAR) and Concurrency Management System
(CMS) for November 5, 2007 at 4:00pm and a
Workshop on the Evaluation and Appraisal Report
(EAR). Draft on December 3, 2007 at 4:00pm
Commissioner Brimner made a motion to approve
the request to schedule a Workshop on the
Evaluation & Appraisal Report and Concurrency
Management System for November 5, 2007 at
4:00 p.m. and a Workshop on the Evaluation and
Appraisal Report Draft on December 3, 2007 at
4:00 p.m. Second by Commissioner Kessler. All
for. Motion Carried. 5-0
(CD9:02) 13. Approval of Modification #2 to the
Project Work Plan for the Community Develop-
ment Block Grant, Economic Development Cate-
gory for Buckhorn Plaza Grant Agreement be-
tween the Department of Community Affairs and
Wakulla County
Commissioner Brimner made a motion for ap-
proval of modification #2 to the Project Work Plan
for the Community Development Block Grant,
Economic Development Category for Buckhorn
Plaza Grant Agreement between the Department
of Community Affairs and Wakulla County with
authorization for the Chairman to execute the
agreement. Second by Commissioner Lawhon.
All for. Motion Carried. 5-0

(CD9:37) 14. Approval of Request to Schedule
the Board's Second Annual Board Retreat for De-
cember 4, 2007 from 12:00P.M. to 4:00P.M.
Commissioner Brimner made a motion to hold the
Board Retreat at the Best Western in Medart at a
cost of $100.00 for a half day with catering pro-
vided by Hamaknockers BBQ that will consist of
the regular sandwich box lunch with ,2 sides at a
cost of $6.25 per person. Second by Commis-
sioner Lawhon. All for. Motion Carried. 5-0
(CD9:42) 15. Approval for Additional Engineering
Services for Rock Landing Docking Facility Permit
(Pam Portwood, Office of Special Projects)
Commissioner Brimner made a motion for ap-
proval of additional Engineering Services for the
ock Landing Docking Facility Permit. Second by
Commissioner Lawhon. All for. Motion Carried.
Approval to Schedule Workshop on the Sewer
Project for Wakulla Gardens on October 29, 2007
from 7:00pm to 9:00pm
Commissioner Kessler made a motion to schedule
a Workshop on the sewer project for Wakulla Gar-
dens on October 29, 2007 from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00
m. Second by Commissioner Brimner. .All for.
option Carried. 5-0
Approval of a Resolution for Previous Wakulla

County Teacher
Commissioner Green made a motion to adopt a
Resolution regarding recognition bestowed by the
Historical Black High Schools Athletes Organiza-
tion. Second by Commissioner Kessler. All for.
Motion Carried. 5-0
Paving of Metcalf and Webster Roads - withdrawn
at this time.
(CD9:56) 1. McCorvey Varinance and Writ of Cer-
tiorari filed in Circuit Court, no proper service - up-
(CD9:58) 2. Sprayfield Litigation - update
(CD9:59) 1. Pam Portwood leaving County Em-
(CD10:01) 2. Printed bound copy of the 07-08
(CD10:01) 3. Property Tax Reform - briefing
(CD10:04) 4. Established Records Policy - later
(CD10:10) Commissioner Green - 0
(CD10:10) Commissioner Brimner - Vicious
Dogs, Request for last 100 e-mails
(CD10:13) Commissioner Langston - Recogniz-
ing SWAT Team for apprehension of Leon County
(CD10:14) Commissioner Kessler - Rezoning at
95 Ivan Church Road and Imminent Domain.
(CD10:17) Commissioner Lawhon - 0
Commissioner Lawhon motion to adjourn. Second
by Commissioner Brimner. All for. Motion Carried.
10:22 p.m. Meeting adjourned.
November 15, 2007

110 Help Wanted

Area Rep. familiar w/local communi-
ties & schools. Place & supervise
.High School Foreign students.
Part-time supplemental income, bo-
nus, travel opportunities. We wel-
come families to call about hosting
an international student too! Call toll
free 1-866-637-4073 or email

Caregiver for handicapped male..
Part-time. 7:30am-2:30pm Sat.-Sun.
$7/hr. 926-4843.

Laborer masonry work. Call

Licensed Florida Mortgage Broker
needed for the Big Bend Area.
Please call 562-5626.

Local Cleaning Lady hiring full-time
day cleaning personnel. Must have
experience, transportation and must
pass a background check. Serious
inquiries only. Call (850)509-0623.

Need part-time driver 4-8hrs/week.
Must be available 7 days/week. Must
have home phone, drivers license.
Previous need not inquire. Call
926-5166. Leave message, all calls
will be returned.

Web master growing company in
Panacea is seeking person to design
and maintain multiple web sites. This
is an inhouse job, full-time position.
Must have experience, self starter.
Salery and benefits. Call George at
984-0236. A drug free workplace.





For As

Little As


A Week


'L -)

Section 8 Coordinator
Housing Department

The Wakulla County Board of
Commissioners is seeking qualified
applicants for a full time Section 8
Coordinator. Applicants must pos-
sess skills in screening, interviewing,
verifying applicants for the Section
8 Program and reviews applications
ensuring completeness and compli-
ance with Local, State and Federal
guidelines. Must be able to advise
tenants of program responsibilities
and obligations; provides continued
counseling to tenants and landlords;
responds to complaints or request,
conducts orientation for tenants and
landlords. The Section 8 Coordina-
tor will be responsible for reviewing
applications, verifying and qualifying
tenants per Section 8 rules and regu-
lations, preparing contracts for hous-
ing tenants; processing rental checks.
and utility allowances. Position also
involves clerical work and assisting
other Housing Department person-
nel, including answering telephones
and routing communications, main-
taining records and files, etc.

To apply, send a Wakulla County ap-
plication to: Human Resources, PO.
Box 1263, Crawfordville, FL 32326.
Applications may be obtained by visit-
ing our website at www.mywakulla.com
or at the Administrator's office at 850-
926-0919. Drug screening is required.
Veteran's preference will be given to
qualified applicants. Wakulla County is
an Affirmative Action/ Equal Oppor-
tunity Employer. Salary will be based
on qualifications and experience, with
a minimum starting salary of $25,507.
This position is open until filled.

120 Services and Busi- h

Wakulla County for 14 years. Li-
censed & Insured. Call Jim or Teresa
Porter. (850)926-2400.

Free Estimates
Licensed - John Farrell

Maintenance & Service
Gary Limbaugh, 926-5592
FL Lic. #CAC1814304
3232 Crawfordville Highway

Fencing. 519-1416.

Specializing in repair and service,
residential and commercial, homes
and mobile homes. 24-hour service.
Mark Oliver, ER0015233. 421-3012.

Bushhogging, Boxblading Driveway.
Larry Carter Owner/Operator.
850-925-7931, 850-694-7041. Li-

C & R Tractor/Backhoe Services,
large tract and residential site clear-
ing rock, dirt, and road base hauling.
call Crandall (850)933-3346.

CJ SERVICES-Lawn service; haul-
ing; cleanup; phone jacks installed;
house washing, etc. Call 421-9365
for estimate.

Page 4B-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007

120 Services and Busi-
e nesses

Harold Burse Stump Grinding

In-Home Care. Excellent Refer-
ences. Call (850)210-2865 Anytime.

In-home daycare, Crawfordville, has
openings. 6wks & up. Before & after
welcome. Reasonable rates. Call
926-3547 or 980-5929 for more infor-

Commercial, residential and mobile
homes. Repair, sales, service, instal-'
Ition. All makes and models. Lic.
#RA0062516. 926-3546.

growing & Tractor work. Lot & Debris
clean-up. Free estimates. 556-3333.

Mr. Stump
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530

Munges Tree- 24 hour emergency
service (850)421-8104. Firewood also
G u Need Cash?
Got Junk Cars, Trucks, & Scrap?
I Buy Scrap Metals!!
850-838-JUNK (5865)
State Certified Scales.

Nikki's Trucking, LLC. Licensed and
1Sonded. Mobile home transport & in-
stall services. We also haul rock,
sand and gravel. Donnie Cruse
(850)510-2195. Nicole Cruse

Paul's Trucking.
10-wheeler. Road-base, fill dirt, &
gravel. Call for more information.
850-528-6722. Call Paul for better

We do alterations, embroidery,
nlonogramming, sewing in my home.
Dal April @ 251-3323.

Wood For Sale
Oak, Hickory, Cherry & Pecan. Great
for smoking. $20 minimum. 4x8 start-
ing at $80. 962-6184. 566-8876.

Community Realty

Fixer upper with two lots. 2/1 on
coast side of Hwy 98, seconds to
dining, fishing, sunbathing and more.
Property just one block off Hwy 98.
Home is on only I lot. Seller will
separate property and home with land
$55,000 and lot $40,000 or buy it all
for $90,000
Just seconds away from fishing at
Lake Talquin, in quite neighbor-
hood. Completely remodeled with
fresh paint, new carpet and linoleum,
new bath in master and new stand
up shower stall in 2nd bath. This 2/2
is perfect for a weekend retreat or a
rental home. $40,000
This almost 1500 sq. ft. 3/2 DWMH
is on 1 full acre on a very quiet
road, just mins from Crawfordville
Elementary. Enjoy this home with
separate living, dining, large kitchen
and den with fireplace. Surrounded by
houses on large acre tracts. $94,500
First Time Homeowners
or Rental Property
Lovely rural setting, fall colors, mobile
home with built-on front porch and
bedroom, several out buildings.
Enjoy the serenity.
Boating, fishing, taking a swim in the
pool, or just enjoy eating out? This
3bdr/2bth located on I & 1/4 acres is
just minutes from two free boat ramps
and awesome restaurants. Wait there is
more: planting area for gardeners, an
above ground pool for swimming, two
storage units one with electric, and a
one car carport. $175,000
Great investment in an awesome
location! Older 3 bd/ 1 bth w/fenced
yard for pets and kids. Large storage
shed, two car carport, recent ac, a 15x6
front porch and a 12x8 back porch.
Just behind B3riddle Wood Apartments.

SMandy McCranie
Leave Message or
call 926-8101

125 Schools and Instruc- -

Michelle Snow *

200 Items For Sale

Abundance of bedding, sofas, inte-
rior/exterior doors, windows/screens,
fiberglass shower units and light fix-
tures. Open Tuesday thru Saturday,
9 a.m. to 5 p.m., 940 Shadeville Hwy.
(Hwy. 61), 926-4544.
Red metal bed frame. Bunk, twin top
and full bottom folds up to a futon.
Excellent condition. $150.
Foosball table. Excellent condition.
$200. Call 926-2368.

225 Trucks

1991 Mazda B2500 pickup truck,
$1,850. White, looks great, excellent
running condition, automatic trans-
mission, 4-cylinder, AC, bed liner,
tinted windows. 926-2187.'
'95 Ford Ranger Stepside for parts.
86,000/miles, engine & transmission.
Good $350. 926-8583.
20" custom wheels & tires for '95
Ranger trk $300. 926-8583.

230 Motor Homes and

Hunter's Special, 1979 Datsun 4-cyl.,'
Galavan Camper, dual rear wheels,
sink, stove, refrig. Some door panel
rust. $800. 926-2187.

275 Home Furnishings

$150 Queen Pillow-Top Mattress Set.
New in plastic with warranty.
Bedroom: New complete 6 piece set
still boxed, $599, can deliver (850)


Dining Room - Beautiful cherry table,
2 arm & 4 side chairs, lighted china
cabinet. Brand new in boxes, can de-
liver. Must move, $799.

Full Mattress Set $125. New in
sealed plastic. Can deliver.

Leather Couch & Loveseat. New, life-
time warranty, sacrifice $799. (can
deliver). (850)-425-8374.
305 Machinery Tools &
Equip |

Two mortar mixers. $500 and $1500.
Call 926-2368.

Gehl teleloader w/grappel bucket.
Model CT5-16T. $35,000. 556-3333. Yard Sale. Sat. & Sun. 9-1. 656
S,___________ _ _ Shadeville Rd.

320 Farm Products &

Okra & green boiling peanuts. Raker
Farms. 926-7561.

335 Pets

Adopt a pet from the animal shelter:

Poodle, white
Lhaso Apso
Lab, yellow
Labs, black and brown
Terrier mix
Hound mixes
Jack Russell mix
Lab mixes
St. Bernard mix
Chihuahua mixes

Mike Bill
Gale Tumer
567-2227 510-0283

Jim Patricia
Hallowell McGill
566-5165 294-4994


Rat Terrier mixes
Many other nice mixes. Come and
take a look.
Hound mixes

Adult cats and kittens, very nice.

355 Yard Sales

3-Family Garage Sale.
House directly behind Hardee's.
Household items, clothes, toys, etc.
Find treasures and historical publica-
tions at The Old Jail Museum Thrift
Shop, High Drive, behind Court-
house, Saturdays 9 to 1.



Realty Grobup

Mike Tim Jordan
Delaney Broker
524-7325 567-9296

I - I Josh
Marsha Tucker Brown
Broker 528-6385

youANY Propertyo ,t

40 & o QOchlockonee Ba


146 Coastal Hwy.
Panacea, FL 32346
Office: 850-984-0001
Fax: 850-984-4748



2851 Crawfordville Hwy.
Crawfordville, FL 32346
Office: 850-926-9260
Fax: 850-926-9150 S


CALL ELAINE GARY 509-5409 OR 926-8777

Alan Preston
Reese Strickland
567-4860 508-3296






Garage Sale, Bake Sale, Craft Show
Fundraiser at Fire Station, Shell Point
Beach. Nov. 17th 9AM-2PM. Sellin
Chili, Brunswick stew, hot dogs, &
home baked goods. Questions, call

Garage Sale. Sat. 11/17 8AM-2PM.
23 Harbour Point Dr. Shell Point.
Teak desk, freezer, file cabinet, elec-
tronics, kitchen items.

Huge Christmas Bazaar, Yard, and
Bake Sale.
Arts/crafts, Christmas decorations,
wreaths, baskets, flower arrange-
ments, artificial trees. Brand new
clothes and shoes, furniture, books,
tapes, toys-too much to mention.
First Baptist Church of Wakulla Sta-
tion. 945 Woodville Hwy.
7:OOAM-Until. Rain or Shine. Nov.

Sat. Nov. 17th. 8-2. 35 Hummingbird
Ln. 1st street behind Winn-Dixie.
Multi-family sale.

Sat. I1/7/07
10 AN - 4 nI.
44 HpMngbird [Li
Everything must go,
Furiliture, collectibles
Iand boats f

r Selling Something?
Classified Ads
For As Little As
$7 A Week


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007-Page 5B

435 Lost and Found I

Lost! 10-month spayed female yellow
lab. In Tiger Hammock Road/Wakulla
River area Nov. 11. Wearing a "Life is
Good" collar. Answers to "Maggie."
Call 925-6653, 528-0895, or
251-0325. Reward offered!
500 Real Estate, Homes
CASH in 5 days!! We buy existing
mortgages, homes, trailers, lots &
land! We give equity advances &
make new mortgage loans! Ron Har-
ris, Traders Realty, Inc., Licensed
Mortgage Lender 878-3957.

All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference, limi-
tation, or discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex, handicap,
familial status or national origin or
an intention to make any such pref-
erence, limitation or discrimination."
Familial status includes children un-
der the age of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians, pregnant wom-
en and people securing the custody
of children under the age of 18.
This newspaper will not accept any
advertising for real estate that is a
violation of the law. Our readers are
hereby informed that all dwellings
advertised in this newspaper are
available on an equal opportunity
basis. To complain of discrimination
call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777.
The toll free number for the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.


510 Acreage for Sale

20 acres $179,000 Wakulla County.
Call Susan McKaye, owner/agent
(850)510-2477. Ochlockonee Bay
515 Apartments for Rent

Efficiency apartment (1BR/living
room) for rent. $550/mo. Electric/wa-
ter included. References required.
Near Wakulla Middle School. Call
926-5575 or 459-7162.

520 Townhouses for Rent

11C Townhome in Camelot subdivi-
sion/Crawfordville. 3BR/2BA
$885.00/month. Requires 1 year
lease and security deposit of
$885.00. No pets. Ready at end of
July. Ochlockonee Bay Realty:

1,074 sq. ft. Retail Store Front for
Rent in Lewiswood Center, Wood-
ville. Growing area, convenient to
Wakulla and Leon Counties.

$325/month plus tax
Electric, Water
and Sewer Included
Full Kitchen Use
Call (850) 926-4511
for more information


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

545 Homes for Sale

Best Deal in Crawfordville.
Located-Wakulla Gardens. 3BR/2BA.
Vaulted ceilings, huge den.
1850sq./ft. w/500sq./ft. storage
shed. Large screened-in patio. Set
on 4 lots w/paved drive, fenced. Ask-
ing $164,900. Call
Just Reduced! $93,000 Firm.
1273 Old Woodville Road - cozy,
sturdy renovated older 3BR/1BA
home on corner lot in Wakulla con-
venient to Tallahassee. New AC/heat
and vinyl with antique pot belly stove
for charm and large garage that can
be enclosed for more room. Includes
1 year warranty. Premier Properties,

4 f

Susan Jones
(850) 566-7584

Custom Cabin on
Sopchoppy River
Lovely 750 sq. ft., 1/1 cabin on
a beautiful acre of mixed pine
and hardwoods, on high bluff
overlooking Sopchoppy River.
Recently built w/Energy eff. Gas
stove, stackable W/D, CH/A.
Cathedral ceilings, 11' picture
window overlooks river. Attic
storage, heart pine floors,
Cypress trim throughout.
Decking on 2 sides faces river.
Cypress garden shed, well house
and fern bed.
Also available for rent. $226K.

* House, Fenced 2� Acres North
Wakulla Qualifies for First Time
Home Buyer Programs Priced To Sell
* Brick, 3BR/2BA, 2� Acres
Storage Building, Wood Floor
Ceramic Tile, & Bonus Room
* Well Maintained 3BR/2BA MH on
2.5 acres Near Schools
Brenda Hicks Realty
926-2080 * 251-1253

555 Houses for Rent

22 Mardi Gras Way/Alligator Point.
2BIR/2BA Canalfront.
$850.00/month. Requires 1 year
lease and security deposit of
$850.00. Ochlockonee Bay Realty:

2B V/1BA on Chatahoochee
St./Panacea. $525/mo. plus $525 se-
cur ty. Requires 1 year lease. Och-
lockonee Bay Realty: 850-984-0001.
ww .obrealty.com

Randy Merritt 251-8860

$' 02,000
Ne w Construction
Cule 2BR/2BA - Short walking
dis ance to Lake Ellen with public
bo; t ramp.Lake Ellen is a large lake
wit i many recreational opportunities.
Hu: ricane resistant solid textured con-
cre e block construction with all tile
an( carpet flooring. 55 Lake Ellen Dr.





* Carmen Rocio- 2 acres...........................$79,900
* Guy Strickland- 20 acres ................. $395,000
* Fish Hawk Trace- 10 acres....................$799,)95
* Kasey Lane (Whiddon Lake Rd.)- 7 acres.... $84, 00
Tami McDowell
, rl.s. (850) 556-1396

obr@obrealty.com. I119 Hickory Ave
2BR/21/2BA Townhouse for rent. NE N CONSTRUCTION
With screened porch. 18C Old Court- 1,260t 'sq. ft. 3BR/2BA
house Way. Section 8 accepted. -. A a esromefloorplan
$850/mo. 933-5242. -132.500
525 Townhouses for Sale / l"'r %%ill pay $2,500 in closing cost

$115,000. 2BR/2.5BA. Old Court- (113 Cochise 21
house Square. 1338 sqft. Furnished, ' NENN
great condition. In Crawfordville. l- CONSTRUCTION CON!
772-216-4628. 1200 sq. ft. 3BR/2BA 1,296 s
530 Comm. Property for . car garage GREAT M
Rent - DEAL! $124,900 MUST

High Quality Built Homes
without the high price.
Let Tami and Susan help you
get financed and into
your new home today.

3 Broken Boi ,
q. ft. 3BR/2BA
nan\ upgrades.
SEE! $124.500


2BR/1BA waterfront rental. Central
heat/air. On St. Marks River. No
smoking/pets. $800/mo. First, last, &
deposit. 850-228-8411.
3BR/1BA home located in Sop-
choppy, bonus room and fenced
yard. No Pets. References required.
$700/mo. ist/last/dep. Owner/Broker
3BR/2BA furnished cottage on the
bay Mashes Sands Road,
$1150/month. Call Elaine Gary,
BlueWater Realty Group, 926-8777
or 509-5409.
3BR/2BA new Wakulla Gardens
home for rent. No smoking or pets
allowed inside. $925/month, in-
cludes garbage collection.

82� Lake Ave, Panacea. No pets.
$550/mo, $550/security. 984-3278.
Crawfordville, like new, large 2 bed-
room, 2 full bath duplex. $675 per
month. Call Linda 926-1467.

For Rent Or Sale
Lovely 750/sf, 1/1, cabin on 1-ac. on
Sopchoppy River. Lots of windows,
heart pine floors, energy-eff. w/
CH/A. $550/mo. 512-239-9551.
For Rent. 161 Hickory Ave. $500/mo.
$300/deposit. Call 528-7295 or

Furnished cottage Crawfordville.
2BR/1BA, Liv/Din area, kit. W/D,
CHA. No pets/smoking. $600 + dep.

* Charming 2BR, Rock-
ing Chair Porches, 2 Acres
Fenced w/Automatic Gate,
Storage Bldg., Paved Road.
* Quiet 2BR, 3 Acres Fenced,
Storage Building.
No Pets/Lease Required
Brenda Hicks Realty
,926-2080 * 251-1253

560 Land for Sale

18 lots in Magnolia Gardens. All
cleared. All permits and plans site
ready. No impact fee required. Reguc
lar septic available. .Starting at
$22,000. 926-7076 or 933-6862.

This Is A Deal! 3 adjoining lots in Wa-
kulla Gardens. $18K Firm-call Mary
Lou Martin 566-2694 or Shell Point
Realty 926-9261.

Mini-Warehouse Spaces for lease,
8X10 and 10X12 now available.
Come by or call Wakulla Realty,

"Time on Market?"
Do you know how long it
"should" take for your home to
sell? It's easy to get impatient
after 30 days, but your expecta-
tions may not be realistic. Given
that you've got.a good real estate
agent, have adequately prepared
your home for the market, and
have done a good job of pricing
your home based on the condi-
tion and location, you should be
able to sell your home in close
to the average "market time"
for houses sold in your area.

Susan Council
(850) 251-1468
Alliance Realty Company
www.susancouncil.com '

Be careful when reading or
listening to figures about the
average time for sales of homes.
The data may be skewed tre-
mendously. For example, a
home overpriced by two times
may have taken 500 days to sell,
while a home at the right price
and condition may have sold in
20 days. Additionally, the price
ranges of homes can greatly af-
fect time on market. A million
dollar home on the water may
take two years to sell, while
the same home inland may sell
quickly at half the price.
So, pay attention to market
trends, but don't absolutely be-
lieve statements about average
"time on market". Or, just call
me and Alliance Realty for the
"rest of the story."



1 2 3

2 45 _ 6

6 5 7

3 2 _5 7

1 8 3 9

62 4 3

9 _ 42

7 58 9

1 82

Each puzzle is divided into nine sections, and each section
has nine blank squares. Fill in all 81 squares on the puzzle with
numbers 1 to 9.You may not repeat any numbers in any one of
the nine sections that you've already used elsewhere in that
section. Also, you can use each number 1-9 only once in each
horizontal line of nine squares, and in each vertical column of
nine squares. The puzzle is completed when you correctly fill
every square.

0S1SN 3 S - 3 CNR1 IV-




1. " can't be!"
5. Power networks
10. Crimson Tide,
14. Roof overhang
15. Rosie's fastener
16. Pizazz
17. Actor Kaplan,
after a diet?
19. "Say it _ so,
20. Inventor Nikola
21. Stir up
23. Williams in the
25. Zesty dips
26. Lipton unit
30. Any "Jurassic
Park" beast
32. Realtor's unit
33. Wheat or rye
35. Marble feature
39. Merry king of
40. In the past
41. "You're
something !"
42. Granny, for one
43. Roulette bets
45. Place to stash
46. Xbox user
48. Whole bunch
50. Cost, informally
53. Pep rally yell
54. Typically
57. Pile up
62. WWW part
63. Inclination of a
65. List-ending abbr.
66. From the keg
67. Hefty volume
68. Beats it
69. Yuletide airs
70. Author Bagnold


American Profile Hometown Content

1. Sound check
2. " a good one!"
3. Currier's
4. Put up on eBay
5. Exam for college
6. Unbending
7. Dr. Pavlov
8. Society newbies
9. Western topper
10. Snoopy
11. AKA follower
12. Large ray
13. Pot builders
18. British "bye-bye"
22. Author Fleming

24. Cackleberry
26. Poster holder
27. B-school subj.
28. Woody's son
29. Borscht-making
30. B-baller
31. Motown gridder
34. Boffo review
36. Y-sporting
37. Archipelago unit
38. Dickens's Little
43. "Nature" essayist
44. Healthful retreat
47. Get grayer
49. Ill-fated whaler
50. Woodworker's
51. Novelist Loos

52."_, I'm Adam"
53. Fit for a king
55. " extra cost!"
56. Scandal suffix
58. Apportion, with
59. Bell-ringing
60. CBer's wheels
61. Gravity-driven
64. Mini-LPs

\ BReueWatero

Realty Grou

NOBLIN, INC. Your Perfect Partner
REALTORS� for Real Estate!
S$79,900 3BR/2BA DWMH on
1 acre near Golf Course, River
& Beach. Nice area easy terms.
f '.' ..r -_, . Call Now !!! #176972 Marianne
.^ ... ... . Dazevedo CRS, Gill, CeMS
- -Broker Associate 212-1415

BETTYWOOD II $ 119,000 ,
3BR/2BA mobile home located
on 2.64 acres. # 176995
Ed McGuffey 524-4940

SYCAMORE $125,000
Never lived in 3BR/
2BA DWMH close to
S oi l J Chattahoochee River and
SI-10. Split floor plan. #177468
Marsha Hampton 445-1906

WAKULLA GARDENS $129,900 :-. .;J2t4 .
Paved road, 2 car garage 3BR/
2BA 1,120 Sq. Ft. 50x117 lot.
Adjoining lot available. #177498 ' -" i
Joi Hope 210-7300 or -'-.._.
Dawn Reed GRI, CeMS 294-3468

Jeannie Porter Managing Broker, CRS, GRI, CeMS 566-4510
Lentz Walker 528-3572 Ed McGuffey 524-4940
Don Henderson 510-4178 Marsha Hampton 445-1906
Bob Monahan 508-1934 Peggy Fox CeMS 524-4294
Dawn Reed, GRI, CeMS 294-3468 Lionel Dazevedo CeMS 284-6961
Kai Page, CNS, GRI, CeMS 519-3781
Marianne Dazevedo Broker Associate GRI, CRS, CeMS 212-1415
Joi Hope Broker Associate 210-7300

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V 19 L 6 Z9
Z V 6 C9 9L 9L
L 99 6L Z9 V C
8 6-ZL V 99 L
S 9 L 86 917 C
VC 9 9 ZL L6 8


Page 6B-THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007

560 Land for Sale

Land For Sale
* 5 Acres Near Crawfordville
Elementary, Hardwood Trees,
Homes/MH Allowed
* 5 Acres North Wakulla
Cleared and ready to build on
* Lot Wakulla Gardens
Brenda Hicks Realty
926-2080 * 251-1253
*^ t

565 Mobile Homes for 2BR/1BA 1989 Singlewide. 12x48.
Rent Good Condition. $8,000. Call
w _ _J 933-7317.

2BR/1 BA. $550/mo. plus security de-
posit. 926-6036 or 926-9513.
3BD/2BA mobile home on 1.95
acres. $625/month plus $625 dam-
age deposit includes garbage
pickup. No Smokers, No Pets. Call
Elaine Gary, BlueWater Realty Group,
926-8777 or 509-5409.

575 Mobile Homes w/
Land |

5-acres with doublewide. 4BR/2BA
Needs work, close to town.
$120,000. 926-9415.

j 82MariaDelCarmen.com Lot40Montgonueryffiivexcont
* 6824PaintedPostLane.com 44HummingBirdLane.com U
* 55Merwvvnlrive.com

Wild Mammal
To report
orphaned or injured
wildlife, please call

CC 123045-8022

are MP I




Saturday, Nov. 17
Sunday, Nov. 18
1 p.m. to 3 p.m.

CIRCLE $229,900
Superb Construction
3BR/2BA 1,808 sq. ft.

Fireplace, clubhouse
and pool. #169400
Lentz Walker 528-3572
or Ed McGuffey 524-4940
Directions: 319 S,L at Wakulla Arran Rd.
thru 4 way, L on Saralan, R onI Carousel

580 Rooms for Rent/Room-L

59 year old blackman. Female rom-
mate wanted in home. Tallahassee.
265/mo. Free phone, light, cable.

For rent, 3/2 DWMH on one quiet
acre. $900/mo. Land contract terms
avl. 528-0263/556-4070.

neat, and well-maintained. Front and
rear decks. New paint, carpet and
some appliances. No pets. Lease
purchase option, owner-financing
available for qualified buyers. Call
Leigh for more information

570 Mobile Homes for Salej

Weekly Rentals Available,$175-$200 LA C. "-
per week, wireless Internet, Panacea

Exceptionaly nice 16x80 SW, 3 bed 2 bath with 1,120
sq. ft. Built in 1996, catherdral ceiling, custom cabinets
in kitchen plus new 8x12 porch on front, 12x15 porch on
back. 16x20 storage bldg all on one fenced acre. Metal
carport and paved road close to library. #311 $84,900
Lovely 3 bed 2.5 bath home with over 1,700 sq. ft.
Over-sized garage with full attic - 10x14 screened porch
on huge .28 acre backyard with privacy fence.
Front yard beautifully landscaped, 10x16 storage bldg.
Fireplace, sunken whirlpool, wood & tile floors, trey
ceiling, whole house water & air filtration systems.
Full of extra upgrades! #2060 $219,000
TURTLE CREEK LANE Nice old Florida style home, 3
bed 2 bath home on pilings over looking marsh & creek.
Located in a gated community with pool
& pool house.#2071 $349,900
Coastal Hwv./Spring Creek Hwv. Crawfordville
,. ms9. (850) 926-8120 www.shellpoithtrealty.com (850) 926-9261

Beautiful Canal-Side Abode
77 Gulf Breeze Dr.
2BR/2BA coastal home on deepwater ca-
:IM"nal w/ dock located in beautiful Oyster
S. 5 Bay Estates. Features custom tile in. living Call
10Ta6W.se FAve. area, wrap-around deck, outdoor shower, Donna Card
850-222-2166 tel. _. .. : . screened porch, large mezzanine, & 850-508-1235
www.wmleeco.com hurricane shutters. $670.000. -
^**New Subdivisions**^ 2 acre tract in Wakulla Forest with . --.
All subdivisions have paved roads and city water. $2,500 -. =___ . - . :
underground electric and wate: aowance. $54,900. 1Ii - , - "
Carmen Maria - $34,900. 1� ac. "lwn. ",---
tracts near Lake Talquin34,900. Carmen Rocio - Perfect opportunity Estimated Completion: Nov. 30th
Savannah Forest - $45,900. lowest priced lot! 2 ac. lot off Come home to tis spacious
1� ac. tracts off Wak. Arran Rd. Shadeville Hwy near 3BR/2BA 1515 square foot home.
Established Comnmunitv! Wakulla Station. $64,900. Features include brick and Hardie
Sellars Crossing - $65,900. Two 5+ acre tracts off Rehwinkel board, 11' x 17' patio, large 2 car
1+ ac lots in North Wakulla. Rd. with large trees on the back of garage, ceiling fans throughout,
Steeplechase - $96,900 to properties and a small pond. vaulted ceilings in the living area, &
109,900. 5 ac. wooded tracts. $134,750 and $136,250. in the master bedroom - tray ceilings
Walkers Mill - $69,900. 2 acre tract with large hardwoods in and his and her closets. Great for
2 ac. wooded lots, located on Beechwood Subdivision off first time home buyers!! $189,900.
Lower Bridge Road. Shadeville Hwy. $52,900. Upgrade package available!



CALL SUSAN JONEs 566-7584. Realty Group

~,Y ,-~.: ..


The Grove, Expanded Hanover II
Model, 4 Bedrooms/2 Baths, Island
Kitchen and 3-car Garage. Less
than one year old, "Just Reduced
$15,000" NOW only $314,900.
Call David, today, for your own
osa Private Viewing at 591-6161.

Shell Point

Florida Coastal
Properties, Inc.


Silver Coast

I. .iaupin, BroKer
MAGNOLIA GARDENS Buildable 50x100 lot in subdivision of new
construction. Great Location, only $15,000. Property #2261-W MLS
NICE LOT IN MAGNOLIA GARDENS- New mobile homes with mini-
mum of 1,240 sq. ft. allowed. Talquin water available. Buyers closing costs
to include Seller's Doc Stamp expense. Property #2265-W is priced at
$18,000. Check MLS #171114
WOODED LOT- just blocks from Dickerson Bay, city water & sewer
available. Zoned for homes or mobile homes, only $30,000. Property
#2840-W MLS #170477
ENJOY THE SOLITUDE on the deck in the hot tub, at the dock, or in
the pool at 21 Harbor Pointe Drive at Snug Harbor. This beautifully ap-
pointed canal front town home includes most furnishings, all appliances,
patio furniture and SO MUCH MORE..30 minutes from Tallahassee, 10
minutes to golf and area waterways. Enjoy your homestead or buy as an
investment. Excellent rental history. Call to see #3701-W today and get a
bargain at only $449,500. MLS #139880
PICTURE PERFECT HOMESITE - 5 acres, partial cleared area, mostly
wooded. Paved road frontage in Sopchoppy for $58,000. Stop by to see
property #3902-W MLS #128363

Ochlockonee Bay

Wakulla Station

Today's Weather

Wed Thu Fn Sal Sun
11/14 11/15 11/16 11/17 11/18

81/60 76/44 75/45 77/51 75/48
Partly Times of Abundant Partly Mostly
cloudy. sun and sunshine, cloudy, sunny.
Highs in the clouds. Highs in the Highs in the Highs in the
low 80s and Highs in the mid 70s and upper 70s mid 70s and
lows in the mid 70s and lows in the and lows in lows in the
low 60s. lows in the mid 40s. the low 50s. upper 40s.
mid 40s.
Sunrise: Sunrise: Sunrise: Sunrise: Sunrise:
7:02 AM 7:02 AM 7:03 AM 7:04 AM 7:05 AM
Sunset: Sunset: Sunset: Sunset: Sunset:
5:41 PM 5:40 PM 5:40 PM 5:40 PM 5:39 PM
We Celebrate foenm
Stones for and about hometowns lus 1
Look for us o ec v!j!

Florida At A Glance

I enM . CrawforIIrie O a al S Jacksonville
Pensacola B1/60. 80 61

Orlandoo .
82 60

Area Cities
Clearwater 81 61 pt sunny Ocala 83 58 pt sunny
Crestview 81 60 pt sunny Orlando 82 60 pt sunny
Daytona Beach 80 61 pt sunny Panama City 79 62 pt sunny
Fort Lauderdale 81 71 rain Pensacola 78 60 pt sunny
Fort Myers 83 62 pt sunny Plant City 86 58 pt sunny
Gainesville 82 56 pt sunny Pompano Beach 81 68 rain
Hollywood 81 68 rain Port Charlotte 84 61 pt sunny
Jacksonville 80 60 pt sunny Saint Augustine 78 63 pt sunny
Key West 81 75 pt sunny Saint Petersburg 78 65 pt sunny
Lady Lake 82 58 pt sunny Sarasota 82 63 pt sunny
Lake City 80 58 pt sunny Tallahassee 80 61 pt sunny
Madison 81 61 pt sunny Tampa 82 61 pt sunny
Melbourne 81 63 rain Titusville 80 60 rain
Miami 81 68 rain Venice 83 63 pt sunny
N Smyrna Beach 80 60 pt sunny W Palm Beach 80 67 rain

National Cities
Atlanta 75 48 rain Minneapolis 44 29 windy
Boston 55 45 rain New York 56 46 rain
Chicago 54 33 windy Phoenix 90 64 sunny
Dallas 80 54 pt sunny San Francisco 69 52 pt sunny
Denver 50 36 pi sunny Seattle 48 43 rain
Houston 88 60 pt sunny St. Louis 61 38 windy
Los Angeles 78 55 pt sunny Washington, DC 66 50 rain
Miami 81 68 rain
Moon Phases

New First Full Last
Nov 9 Nov 17 Nov 24 Dec 1

UV Index
Wed Thu Fri Sal Sun
11/14 11/15 11/16 11/17 11/18
5 5 5 s I 5 | 5
Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate Moderate
The UV Index is measured on a 0 - 11 number scale, 0 . 1 1
with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater
skin protection.'

-i A
David Rossetti

I 61 Ponder

Af EMew

Check Out


DWMH on 2 bUilclable lots with clos I oil TWO acre�. Can 11C used for
proximity to the waterand parks. Lisl: 1-CilUll 1)1'01)Cl'tV 01- bUild N 0111 0\� 11 110111e.
$125,4)00!!! Call David Today!! GRIHATLOW I'MCF, (a $69.900.01)

SWEErwxrER RIDGE: 5 acres, pavcd rd. - $115,900
BROOK FOREST: 5acres. pavcd rd., city water and well - $108,900

74� � '. 1; -�

r . ... .f i ,

4o rn 4 =*v

THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15,

Smart Santas are using The
Wakulla News this year...

2007-Page 7B

Our TMi
over 1I
on Nov.





e will reach

Your chance
Santa shop!

Your Ad in the
Wakulla News will
be mailed to every
I household in
' Wakulla County,
Plus our regular
7 delivery.
Find new customers
and appeal to
existing ones.
Low, low rate of $10
per column inch...
However, your
contract rate will
apply. Ask your sales
rep for details!

Deadline is Nov. 20!

e NWakulla Jetiu
850-926-7102 * PO Box 307, Crawfordville, FL 32326

Holiday Advertising Deadlines
Newso Thanksgiving (Nov. 22) Issue
* Noon Friday, Nov. 16
This issue will be available on the newsstands Tuesday, Nov. 20 and delivered to mail subscribers Wednesday, Nov. 21.
* Noon Thursday, Nov. 15 for all legal notices.
* Noon Thursday, Nov. 15 for all real estate ads and all ads requiring proo
* 11 a.m. Friday, Nov. 16 for Classified Ads and Ads not requiring proof
News: Christmas (Dec. 27) Issue The >iu
* Noon Thursday, Dec. 20 for all items submitted by e-mail. Wakl la
Advertising: News
* Noon Wednesday, Dec. 19 for all legal notices. -
* Noon Wednesday, Dec. 19 for all real estate ads and all ads requiring proof.
* 11 a.m. Thursday, Dec. 20 for Classified Ads and Ads not requiring proof

Page 8B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, November 15, 2007





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