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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00227
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville, Fla
Creation Date: June 25, 2009
Publication Date: 1969-
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Crawfordville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Panacea (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Wakulla County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Crawfordville
United States of America -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Panacea
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 74, no. 1 (Jan. 2, 1969)-
General Note: Published at: Panacea, Fla., Sept. 2, 1976-Sept. 4, 1980.
General Note: Editor: William M. Phillips, <1978>.
General Note: Publisher: Marjorie Phillips, <1978>.
 Record Information
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33429964
lccn - sn 95047268
System ID: UF00028313:00227
 Related Items
Preceded by: Wakulla County news

Full Text








healthh & Ftne .

Please turn to Pages 2B, 3B









Our 114th Year, 2
Published Weekly,
Read Daily Serving Wakulla Cc


Caregiver

Please turn t


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5th Issue


Thursday, June 25, 2009


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Two Sections
centuryy 50 Cents


County looks to cut spending
Amateur Radio
By WILIAM SNOWDEN the Bookmobile Day IS p annf
bIewsnowde.thewaklanw.net Tinhtbd t cta eCommission Chairman Howard I
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With lower property values since
the real estate bubble burst, the
county would have to increase the
millage rate almost a full point to
bring in as much tax revenue as
last year.
Last year's tax rate of 8 mills
brought in $10.9 million in revenues
for the county's $21 million general
fund budget. This year, it would take
an assessment of 8.9 mills to bring in
the same amount of revenues.


At a budget workshop on Thurs-
day, June 18, commissioners agreed
to advertise a tentative tax rate of
8.5 percent - which means they
could go lower, but no higher than
the 8.5 rate.
The board cannot take any official
action at a workshop, and will have
to ratify their intention at a subse-
quent public meeting.
For'county employees, there will


be no pay raises, no cost-of-living in-
creases, but commissioners did agree
to cover any projected health insur-
ance increase - which could he as
much as 12 percent over last year.
Otherwise, commissioners indi-
cated they intend to "share the pain"
of decreased revenues with a three
percent cut across the board - includ-
ing non-profit programs such as We
Care, the senior citizens center, and


retired from practice but still puts in
volunteer time to see low-income
patients, praised the We Care pro-
gram, which helps uninsured and
underinsured medical clients.
On cutting the county's We Care
contribution, Commissioner Mike
Stewart said, "I do care, but I care
aboixt Wakulla County. It's just $3,500
- but that's $3,500."
Continued on Page 5A


Stretching a


food budget


By KEITH BLACKMAR
kblackmar@thewakullanews.net
A Wakulla County church
is helping residents battle
the upward spiral of food
costs through a non-profit.
non-denominational food
cooperative.
For a $30 Signature Box.
Angel Food Ministries will
provide strip steaks, pork roast,
ground beef, chicken breasts,
a stir-fry chicken meal, deli
sliced ham, tuna. pasta and
pasta sauce.
Pastor Mike McCuen of Cor-
nerstone Ministries said the
food program won't replace
trips to the local market, but it
will help your food budget go
the distance each month.
McCuen. Michelle Sanders
and other volunteers have
worked to keep the food pro-
gram available in Wakulla
County for the past year.
The program was founded
14 years ago in Good Hope,
Ga. by Pastors Joe and Linda
Wingo. The, Wingos wanted,
to help their neighbors in
northeast Georgia after many
textile mills closed.
The program grew from
34 families to hundreds of
thousands of participants in
34 states every month.
I Angel Food has no quali-
fiers and participation is open
to everyone, .
"It's a way to get nutri-
tious, inexpensive food to
everyone," said Sanders, who
serves as the host site coordi-
nator. "We have new menus
each month. We have fresh.
vegetables and food from
well known suppliers. The
program is for anyone and
everyone."
- Pastor McCuen said the
program can help everyone.
"People who have money
love the program because it
helps them hold on to their
money," he said. ,"People
who don't have money love


Inside.


o n Imeht&O o .. ger
e i a ul . ..



'oo . ",...." ,.,8.... ge 8A
he ' R .'Page 9A
.tdoo .... ........ Page 10A
Almanac...................Page 11A
Senior Citizens ........... Page 1 B
Health and Fitness..... Page 2B
Community ............ Page 8B


it because it helps them hold
on to what they have."
How does the program
work?
. Families can pre-order their
food online or through Mi-
chelle Sanders and in two
weeks the Cornerstone volun-
teers unload their food from
Cavalry Chapel in Tallahassee.
The food is transported back to
Cornerstone for distribution.
Eventually, Cornerstone
hopes to be a distribution site
and eliminate the early morn-
ing pickup in Tallahassee.,
"We were looking for a
way to serve the community
and reach all walks of life and
economic backgrounds," said
McCuen, "It has been pretty
rewarding as a church."
"It's neighbors helping.


Cornerstone Min-
istries Pastor Mike
McCuen, left, with pro-
gram coordinator Mi-
chelle Sanders, above,
make sure the food is
delivered and distrib-
uted every month.
neighborss" said Sanders:
"It's an awesome program."
The food program has been
well received in Wakulla Coun-
ty as sanders estimated that
300 families have been served
in the past year. "We have
new people every month,"
she said.
In addition to the Signature
Box, there is a Senior and Con-
venience Meal package for $28.
and Alergen-Free food box for
$25 and specials each month
for an additional $20 to $23
depending on the special.
"It sure helps your dollar
go a long way," said McCuen.
The feedback from the commu-
nity has been positive, added
Sanders.
Continued on Page 5A


Nabors firm may be hired


Law firm may replace
retiring County Attroney
Ron Mowrey
By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
wsnowden@thewakullanews.net
The county commission
met with attorney Heather
Encinbsa of the Nabors
Giblin Nickerson law firm
last week and seemed to
agree on a $115,000 annual
contract.
Terms under the pro-
posal, call for a flat fee of
$9,583 due monthly. with
special counsel services
billed in six-minute incre-
ments at the hourly rate of
$175 for firm partners, $150


for firm associates, and $50
for law clerks.
Commissioner Mike
Stewart was emphatic at the
workshop on Thursday, June
19, that he wanted a closed
contract, not an open-ended
contract, and expressed his
concern that the 90-hours a
month originally proposed
by Encinosa would not be
enough.
Current County Attorney
Ron Mowrey, who is leaving
the post on Sept. 30 after 28
years, told commissioners
that he and his firm spend
180 to 200 hours a month
on county business.


Encinosa provided the
board with three options: a
discounted hourly retainer,
with 1.080 hours of attorney
time for $114,000 (which is
the 90 hours a month for
$12,000 monthly charge); a
proposal with more hours,
1,800 hours a year, or 150
hours a month at the same
hourly rate of $133, which
would amount to $240,000 a
year; or the flat fee proposal,
which the board preferred.
Also agreed upon was a
review after one year where
both sides can evaluate how
the contract is proceeding.
Continued on Page 5A


School meal prices increase


By KEITH BLACKMAR
kblackmar@thewakullanews.net
The cost of school break-
fasts and lunches will be
increasing in August after
the Wakulla County School
Board voted to approve a 25
cents increase at the Mon-
day, June 15 meeting.
The highest meal price,
$3.25 for an adult lunch,
still makes school lunch-
es a "bargain, according to
Food Service Director Gail
Mathers.
"The Wakulla School Dis-
trict has not increased meal
prices since the 2007-08
school year," she said. "Due


to costs and the fact that
the district's meal prices
are less than many of the
surrounding counties, it is,
recommended that prices
be increased."
Secondary lunch prices
will increase from $2 to
$2.25; elementary lunches
increased from $1.75 to $2;
Pre-K lunches increased
from $1.75 to $2; breakfast
increased from $1 to $1.25;
adult breakfast increased
from $1.50 to $1.75; adult
lunch increased from $3
to $3.25.
Reduced price breakfast
remains at 30 cents and re-


duced price lunch remained
at 40 cents in accordance
with federal regulations.
Mathers added that all
of, the district schools are
prepared to allow student
meals to be paid online
this year.
Assistant Superinten-
dent for Finance Jimmie
Duggar said the district
food budget was helped by
federal commodities which
reduced cost and the origi-
nal estimate for food costs
in the old budget ended up
being less than expected as
fuel costs declined.'
Continued on Page 5A


Wi oaHealth
^are -Day
' June 27
Page 12A


Amok








Page 2A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009


There is never


a dull moment


in our business


By KEITH BLACKMAR
kblackmnaMithewakullanews.net
I was scratching my head
a few days ago attempting to
figure out what topic I would
write about in my column. I try
to write a column at least every
other week and if I have the
time away from special proj-
ects I write more frequently.
This week the topic came to
me courtesy four printer.
Back infuly 2006, Landmark
Community Newspapers, Inc.
(LCNi) purchased the news-
paper from the Phillips fam-
ily. During the 30 years that
the Phillips family owned
the paper, we drove our fin-
ished product to Bainbridge,
Ga. and were printed by the
folks at the Bainbridge Post
Searchlight The Post Search-
light was owned by longtime
Bainbridge, Ga. family Sam
Griffin. -
Over the years you are
bound to run into unusual
circumstances that throw a
wrench in the best laid plans.
From time-to-time I remember
driving the company vehicle
up to Bainbridge only to be
greeted by long faces in the
press room.
"On oine particular week,
a bad storm knocked power'
out in Southwest Georgia and
we had to wait on the power
company to restore power to
Sthe area to crank up the press
again. We got back to Craw-
fordville late and customers
had to wait on their paper.,
On another Wednesday
press day, the old press was
acting up and not working
properly. It slowed us down
for the entire day, but we got
the paper out
When, these unforeseen
circumstances get in your way
all you can do is cope with
them.


In order to make sure we
got our newspaper distributed,
I spent several very early morn-
ing hours on Thursdays over
the years at the Crawfordville
Post Office. This was to make
sure they could get our pa-
per mailed out quickly if we
missed their dosing deadline
on Wednesday.
Last week, we received
word that a press room fire
was going to prohibit us from
printing our paper at the
Chiefland Citizen as we have
done since shortly after the
Landmark purchase.
Landmark owns 11 newspa-
pers and sports publications in
Florida and has two printing
presses, Chiefland and Crystal
River.
The plan to overcome the
fire at Chiefland was to print
the June 18 paper in Crystal
River at the Citrus County
Chronicle.
The press demons must
have followed the paginated
pages to Citrus County be-
cause Citrus had electrical
outages that completely threw
their schedule out of whack.
Citrus was attempting to
print their own schedule of
publications as well as them-
selves (they are a daily news-
paper) and handle the extra
load from Chiefland as well
Unfortunately in the pro-
cess, The Wakulla News was
left short the total number
of newspapers we normally
print. All of our subscribers
received their copies and we
took the rest of the press run
and spread the papers around
to the news racks as best we
could.,
A number of racks sold
out and we, apologize for any
inconvenience this may have.
caused to folks who like to buy
their papers out of the racks.
We have received tons of
phone calls from concerned
citizens. Unfortunately, the
issue was beyond our control,
We may have a few extra is-
sues of the June 18 newspaper
if you could not find one.
Thanks for being so sup-
portive of your hometown
paper and again, we are sorry
if you had to go out of your
way to get a copy. We really do
appreciate your support and
understanding.
Keith Blackmar is Editor
of The Wakulla News,


Hope he had great day


Nurse
Judy's
Nook

Judy
4 - | Conlin
Father's Day reflections,
that special day out of 365
days each year set-aside es-
pecially for fathers, I am not


against this day. Those hard-
working, often-neglected dads
need their day. What I don't
understand is why wives,
girlfriends, and significant
others feel the need to honor
the man-any man- in their life
whether they're a father or
not on this day. In my mind,
it is the day for the kids to pay
tribute to their dad.
Continued on Page 3A


-.-fl I


W -.14 \ .r,,

/f Copyrighted Material


. - - Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News
*4


Providers


4-


Oil money has limited budget uses


Editor, The News:
I've had a few questions
lately about this idea of
Florida getting oil-drilling
revenues to help with its sag-
ging budget - and, things like
schools. If you're swayed by
this argument and big oil's
latest push to put rigs off
the tourism state, then you
need to know something: oil


money from federal leases
cannot be used for that kind
of stuff. It can only be used
to clean up the mess and
damages from drilling.
Here's how the law allows
royalty money to be used:
mitigation of effects from
drilling activities through
onshore infrastructure proj-
ects; associated planning and


This speed limit

thing can be tricky


By MARJ LAW
Of the Wakulla CTST-
Community Traffic
Safety Team
I've been thinking about
traffic safety, and things we
ought to know lately.
This time, a friend starts
me thinking.
"It's not fairly" she' com-
plains. "My husband gets a
ticket and the road he was
on doesn't even have a speed
limit sign"
"Who says life is fair?"
I ask, stalling for time to
think. After all, from what
I've observed, nobody likes
being on the receiving end
of a ticket. They seem to feel
sort of abused.
She frowns.
"So, where did he get
it? How fast was he go-
ing?" (Might as well find if
he deserved that ticket or
whether he richly deserved
the ticket.)
"That's not the point!"
she argues. "It's not how
fast he was going, it's that
he shouldn't have gotten
a ticket at all. There was
no speed limit sign on the
road."
No speed limit sign? I'm
trying not to appear cyni-
cal.
- "It's true" she insists. She
,has a pretty good idea what
I'm thinking.
"You go look for yourself.
When you are going north
on Highway 319 and you turn
onto Bloxham Cutoff, there
is no speed limit sign."
She continues, "Now,
when you're coming east
from Bloxham toward the in-
tersection, there is a sign and
it says 45 m.p.h. The High-
way Patrol Trooper said my
husband should have known
the limit was 45. Well, was
my husband supposed to be
reading signs backwards as
he was driving? Does that
make sense? How can you
know what a sign on the
opposite side of the road
turned the other way is go-
ing to say? Are we supposed
to have ESP?"
I like my friend, but this
sounds a little strange. Okay,
A lot strange.
So, I call a friend who
is in the traffic and law en-
forcement business at the
Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office.
"What's the deal of no
speed limit signs on Blox-
ham?" I ask. "If there is no


sign, how can you get a
ticket? And why isn't there
a sign? Did someone rip it
off?"'
He's a good guy. He drives
right over to investigate. He
sees no sign, either.
"You're right!" he agrees.
"There is no sign, but that
doesn't matter.
"Why are yvu saying it
doesn't matter?" I echo.
"Doesn't matter," he re-
peats. "The law says you
always go by the last speed
limit sign you see. In this
case, the last sign said 45
because you were in a cau-
tionary zone leading to the
stoplight at Bloxham Cutoff.
So, you stay at 45 until you
see a different sign."
Humph. I sure don't re-
member that rule.
Apparently, he continues,
DOT will not be erecting a
sign there, either.
I understand they don't
have to, but I wish they
would do so. If they leave
that area with no speed limit
sign, I'd bet a lot of people
will be going too fast there
because they either don't
know or have forgotten the
sign laws.
As drivers, we're going
to have to be really careful
or we'll be receiving tickets,
too. In fact, while driving to
Tampa last week, I noticed a
surprising lack of speed limit
signs on the main roads.
Which makes the roads
more attractive, but doesn't
help us remember how fast
(or slow) we are allowed to
drive.
We're going to have to be
alert, very alert,
Otherwise, we'll be piling
up those tickets. That's one
way to avoid a ticket.
A different girlfriend has
her own idea of how to
manage the speeding busi-
ness. She tells me with a
smug grin, "I'd hope I'd be
able to talk my way out of
a ticket."
Perhaps she might have
been able to do just that 30
years ago.
And don't we all appreci-
ate our memories of youth
Marj Law is a member of
the Wakulla County CTST,
a group of volunteers and
professionals who report
on safety issues to the
Wakulla County Commis-
sion and have spearhead-
ed roadway safety projects
throughout the county.


administrative costs; coastal
protection; and mitigation of
damage to animals or natural
resources. There you have
it. No budget windfall. Fact
is - oil money won't build
schools, or roads or pay
teachers. It'll just "mitigate"


(slow down) the oil indus-
try's ruination of the fourth
largest state's economy and
environment.
Senator Bill Nelson
Washington, D.C.
The writer is the senior
U.S. senator from Florida.


For online community calendar
visit www.thewakullanews.com
and click on calendar.

WEEK IN WAKULLA
Thursday, June 25, 2009
COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB meets at Posey's Up the Creek
in Panacea at noon.
DIABETES SUPPORT GROUP meets at thestenior center
at 6:30 p.m.
GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP meets at the senior center at
12:30 p.m.
"IT'S SHOWTIME1," the Thursday performance pf the
public library's "Be Creative" summer reading program,
will feature "Cuentos con Colores: Stories with Colors"
presented by Katie Adams' Make Believe Theatre at 7 p.m.
MEN'S FRATERNITY OF WAKULLA, a fellowship of men
who gather to share and support one another in the
quest for authentic manhood, meets "outback"
(behind) Cornerstone Ministries at 6:30 p.m. For more
information, call at 508-2560.
ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at noon.
VFW BINGO will be held at the VFW Post on Arran
Road from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Friday, June 26, 2009
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
ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT GROUP meets at the senior
center at 1:30 p.m.
FRIDAY AFTERNOON BOOK CLUB meets at the public
library from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
GAMBLERS ANONYMOUS meets at St. Teresa's
Episcopal Church in Medart from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
PICKIN' 'N' GRINNING' JAM SESSION will be held at the
senior center from 10 a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays)
SENIOR DANCE PARTY will be held at the senior center
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
QUILTERS GROUP meets at the senior center from 9 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. to make quilts for traumatized children.
The "cruiser quilts" are donated to Wakulla County
deputies to be used for children in need. For
information, call 926-6290.
Saturday, June 27, 2009
,NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS meets at 3240 Crawfordville
Highway at 5 p.m. For more information, call 224-2321.. '
Sunday, June 28, 2009
MEN'S FRATERNITY OF WAKULLA meets at First
Baptist Church of Crawfordville at 7 p.m.
Tuesday, June 30, 2009
BOOK BUNCH, for pre-school and home school
families, meets at the public library at 10:30 a.m.
BOOK NOOK. for children grades 3-5, will be held at
the public library at 10:30 a.m.
FARMER'S MARKET will be held at Purple Martin
Nurseries, north of Crawfordville, from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.
NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS meets at 3240 Crawfordville
Highway at 7 p.m. For more information, call 224-2321.
VFW LADIES AUXILIARY BINGO will be held at the VFW
Post on Arran Road from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Wednesday, July 1, 2009
AA meets at Ochlockonee Bay UMC on Surf Road at noon.
BETTER BREATHERS meets at the senior center at 1 p.m.
BOOK BABIES, for infants and toddlers, will be held at
the public library at 10:30 a.m.
BOOK BLAST, for children in grades K-2, will be held at
the public library at 10:30 a.m.
BRAIN GYM CLASS will be held at the senior center at
10:30 a.m.
LINE DANCING will be held at the senior center at 2 p.m.


"t4Spp' 40 qW W f MEMBER


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.
General Manager: Tammie Barfield.......................tbarfield@thewakullanews.net
Editor: Keith Blackmar.................................... kblackmar@thewakullanews.net
Reporter: William Snowden........................... wsnowden@thewakullanews.net
Production Coordinator/IT: Eric Stanton................estanton@thewakullanews.net
Advertising Sales/Photo: Lynda Kinsey ...................kinsey@thewakullanews.net
Bookkeeping: Sherry Balchuck ........................accounting@thewakullanews.net
Classifieds/In House Sales: Denise Folh.............. classifieds@thewakullanews.net
Circulation: Gary Fazzina...............................circulation@thewakullanews.net

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 - $26 yr. - $14.50 1/2 yr., Out of County - $35 yr. - $19 1/2 yr.
Out of State - $40 yr. - $22 1/2 yr..


Letters Policy
The Wakulla News welcomes your letters, but we request
that you adhere to the following guidelines:
* Letters should not be longer than 300 words.
* They must include the writers name, home address and
telephone number. (Only name and town will be listed; the
reast is used solely for the purpose of verification.)
* Writers may be limited to one letter per month, depend-
ing upon space limitations.
* With very few exceptions, anonymous letters will not
be published.
Letters can be sent via mail or e-mail to kblackmar@
thewakullanews.net), or they can be dropped off at our
Crawfordville Highway office. The Wakulla News reserves
the right to edit all letters.


O'l L VW
rmmoI- 5"
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009 - Page 3A

St. Marks Lighthouse Amateur Radio Day is planned


featured on cover


The St. Marks Lighthouse
is featured on the cover of
"Country" magazine's cur-
rent issue.
The photo features red-
tinged clouds in the back-
ground reflected in the mir-
ror-like surface of a marsh
pond as the lighthouse tow-
ers over the placid scene.
The cover headline reads
"Paradise Found."
The June/July cover can
be viewed at the magazine's
web site, country-magazine,
com.


Father's Day


Continued from Page 2A
Nurse Judy, who is so
vocal on most issues, is
strangely silent on this one.
She just doesn't care. I think
it's because she can see no
way for her to star or get a
gift or be honored in any way
on this particular holiday.
Without input from her, I am
left alone to, ponder this.
Another' pondering point
presents itself. I am puzzled
by what these women deem
the perfect gift for their man.
The one thing good about
being old, however, is having
had-the chance to observe
(and maybe even be a party
to) some of these inappropri-
ate offerings. Therefore, I feel
it only right, and maybe even
my duty, to advise the female
of the species, on what not
to say or give to her man on
Father's Day if she hopes to
continue a happy relation-
ship with him. Here's the list
and you can thank me later.
"Honey, I need you to
watch the kids this morning
while I run out and get you
a gift. I'll be home by 2 or 3
this afternoon."
"Look, I got us match-
ing jimmies. We can wear
them at my mother's this
weekend."
"Here are two tickets to
the ballet. Aren't you ex-
cited?"
"Just as soon as you fin-
ish that 'Honey-do list' we're
going to celebrate; Father's
Day."'
"I got this sexy new dress
just for you. I knew it would
make you happy to see me in


it on your special day."
"Look I got us match-
ing T-shirts with these cute
bunnies on them. We can
wear them to the football
games."
"I thought you needed a
new tie." '
"I signed us up for a cou-
ple's class."
" What do you mean-
"What is it? It's a dog shirt
that says, 'I love my Dad-
dy'."
"You always need socks
and underwear."
"You'll love this six week
course in ballroom danc-
ing."
"Let's spend the day read-
ing those old love letters you
wrote me."
"It's a beautiful neoclassic
sculpture."
"Look. I got us matching
golf shirts. It takes a really
self-assured man to wear
pink."
Hmmm. After looking
over the list, I see many
entries that sound exactly
like something Nurse Judy
would do or say. No wonder
she remained silent. Don't
do any of them. Give your
man a cold drink, a bag of
chips, a big old lounge chair,
and THE REMOTE. He'll be
happy. Throw in lots of love
and he'll be ecstatic.
Hope you had a Happy
Father's Day,
Judy/Nurse Judy

Judy Conlin and her alter
ego write from Havana.
Judy_conlin@bellsouth.
net


More Letters to


the Editor


Many other projects

would benefit county


On June 27 and June 28, the Wakulla
County Sportsman's Paradise Amateur
Radio Club (SPARC) members will
join with other American Radio Relay
League members for their annual "Ama-
teur Radio Field Day." The dub will set
up temporary operations at the Wakul-
la Station Trail Head Park, located less
than one mile north of Highway 267 on
Old Woodville Highway. The trailhead
is a part of the Tallahassee - St. Marks
bicycle trail. The public is welcome to
join the fun from 2 p.m. Saturday to 2
p.m. on Sunday to meet members and
even get a little "hands on" experience
with radio communications, talking
to others at amateur radio stations all


As told to Ivanhoe L. Car-
roll, Director, Wakulla
County Animal Control
Editor, The Newss
This is my first ever let-
ter to the editor. I don't
type very well as my paws
weren't meant for this kind
of thing. I just want to thank
Jerry Schweinsberg, a human
who was kind enough to care
about me when no one else
would. I've been camped out
on a dirt road in the north
part of the county for more
than three weeks waiting on
my owner to come for me.,
Last I remember, my own-
er and I were riding in the
truck and I was so happy
to be with him. It was a hot
day and I remember how
great the breeze felt as it was
blowing over my face. At that
time I was only five weeks
pregnant. .."'. , - .
These recent sizzling-Mlot
days have been absolutely
the hottest I can remember
as the puppies have grown
in my belly. I've had litters
before, but I can't remem-
ber ever being this hot. We
stopped and my owner put
me out in the middle of a dirt
road. I figured he'd be back
any minute. So I waited. I
didn't want to leave that spot
because I thought I might
miss him when he came back
for me.
Jerry noticed me and tried
to get close to me but I'm


across the country.
A hobby for all ages, amateur radio
hams include everyone from rock mu-
sic stars to nuclear physicists to kings
and politicians. It appeals to everyday
people looking for rewarding activities,
wanting to meet new people, and even
wanting to become involved in helping
others during disasters.
Ham radio operators volunteered
locally during Tropical Storm Fay, when
SPARC deployed a radio tower in the
Smith Creek area to establish commu-
nications for the fire department and
the sheriff's office. Thousands of hams
assist in emergencies, in the country
and around the world, in the wake of


ACO Kenny Carnivale
not sure about strangers,
especially men (they smell
funny and their voices are
loud). For safety, every time
he got too close, I would just
retreat into the heavy bush-
es. He brought me food and
carried buckets of the best
water I have ever tasted. He
even brought enough water
to dump on the road so that
I would have a cool place to
lay down. Jerry did this for a
couple of weeks, but I guess
he finally figured my owner
wasn't coming and he called
the folks at Animal Control.
They came in the big, loud
truck and I wasn't going any-
where close to that rattling
thing! So I went back to my
safe spot in the thick bushes.


hurricanes, tsunamis, earthquakes and
terrorist attacks. Hams volunteer in lo-
cal public service agencies, hospitals,
shelters, search and rescue programs
and more.
This year's Field Day site is made
possible through the generosity of the
Florida Department of Environmental
Protection's Office of Greenways and
Trails, the Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office (Emergency Management), the
Wakulla Department of Public Safety
and The American Red Cross. For more
information, please contact Doug Ben-
night at 926-2052 or doug@embarqmaiL
com. You can also visit www.arrl.org.


Four-fifths vote will be required


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
wsnowden@thewakullanews.net
By a 3-2 vote, county commissioners
voted to require a super-majority to
approve large-scale map amendments
to the county's comprehensive growth
plan.
The issue was brought up by Chair-
man Howard Kessler, and was sup-
ported by commissioners George Green
and Lynn Artz at the board meeting
on Tuesday, May 19. To be approved, a
comp plan amendment would have to
have the support of at least four of the


five commissioners.
Commissioner Alan Brock said he
would be more comfortable with voting
on the issue if it were brought up during
the board's Evaluation and Appraisal
Report period, in which changes to the
comp plan's policies are discussed.
Brock and Commissioner Mike Stew-
art voted against the measure.
Real estate broker Bob Danzy spoke
against the idea, complaining that Kes-
sler has moved "further and further and
further from development."
"It's a situation where I think you


should be helping us create jobs," Danzy
said, rather than making it more dif-
ficult for growth.
"I disagree with Mr. Danzy com-
pletely," said Chuck Hess, the chairman
of Concerned Citizens of Wakulla. Hess
said that everybody would get behind
a good development plan, but that it
would potentially limit "these marginal
projects."
Chad Hanson of the Watershed Co-
alition agreed. "It raises the standard,"
he said, "and would encourage quality
growth."


ter than the breeze that blew
that day when I last saw my
-' owner. I ended up at this
-i4. place with lots of dogs, like
a hotel, but they called it a
shelter. There were all kinds
of dogs there, big ones and

mean ones. And most of
them had lost their own-
ers, too. I was pretty scared
with all those strangers and
weird smells. And darned if
it wasn't hot there, too.
I ended up with a nice
lady who said I could stay at
her house in my very own
room with the cool air until
S. I have my puppies. I bet you
with abandoned dog. big, juicy pork bone my pups
are born before this letter
A gray headed lady got out of gets printed. I'm feeling bet-
the truck and started coming ter that I have some folks
through the bushes to my 'who will care for me and
spot. She sounded pretty my babies. But I still 'neqd
nice until I heard her yelling, a permanent home and so
something about spiders and will my babies a couple of
spider webs. Anyway, she months from now. If you
talked to me really nice and know of a good home, please
quietly until I thought that call the folks at Animal Con-
she might be trusted. I de- trol, 926-0902. They can put
cided I would go with her. you in touch with my new
It turns out they were all rescue mom.
pretty nice. The guy in the I would still be there on
rattling truck started picking the dirt road - in the sun -
off some of the ticks that had waiting for my old owner, if
gotten around my eyes that it hadn't been for Jerry. So I
I just couldn't get to. He and just want everyone to know
Jerry hoisted me up and put what a great human I think
me in the back seat. I never he is. Thank you Jerry, for
knew how cool the air was saving me and my babies.
in one of those loud trucks. Mama Dog
I like that cold air even bet-


Editor, The News:
I would like to voice my
opposition to the Panacea
Maritime Museum. I don't
feel like the time is right for
this kind of project. With gas
prices on the rise again and
unemployment as high as it
is I feel like this is a luxury
we simply can't afford. Even
if all the state or federal
grants that are being applied
for are approved where will
we get the money to operate
the project?
What do we do if we only
get half of the grants that
are expected? Who will be
on hook for the' rest? Where
will we get money to staff
the facility? Volunteers? Ask
our new fire chief about the
volunteer spirit in Wakulla.
In these tough economic
times we ought to be think-
ing of ways to save money.
Is our county's financial
outlook that good that we
can commit to spend mil-
lions of dollars on a single
project that's success is shaky
at best? Aren't we in a bud-
get crunch and considering


Editor, The News:
The flawed wetlands ordi-
nance is a glaring example of
how the environmentalists
set the agenda in Wakulla
County and get their way
in spite of private property
rights.
At county commission
meetings, the group domi-
nates the Citizens to be
Heard segment and is op-
posed to anything construc-


cutbacks?
There .are many worth-
while projects that would
benefit the entire county.
How about a few more
paid firefighters? Since our
beaches are polluted and
now Cherokee Sink is closed
maybe a swimming pool?
Maybe a recreation center
for people on the northeast
side of the county? Maybe
we could subsidize a bus to
Tallahassee until it turns a
profit?
I have been to the Mari-
time Museum in Apalachico-
la and there is never anyone
there. This is one of those
things that sounds good
until you look at all of the
details.
The good people of Pan-
acea have every right to
be proud of their heritage,
but not at the county's ex-
pense.
The only person sure to
benefit from this project is
the person selling the prop-
erty at a premium.
Al Shylkofski
Crawfordville


tive. Their goal is to force
private citizens to bend to
their will.
I wonder how the fish,
birds and wildlife survived
through the centuries with-
out them. This compares to
the mess the federal govern-
ment is forcing upon the
citizens.
James H. Johnson
Crawfordville


Lightning Safety Week June 21 to June 27


The Wakulla County
Sheriff's Office, Division
of Emergency Manage-
ment, urges residents to
seek safe shelter during
thunderstorms. Lightning
strikes are responsible for
more weather-related deaths
than all of our weather haz-
ards combined. In 2008, 28
people died from lightning
strikes nationally. This year,
the recent lightning-related
.deaths recorded in Broward
and Highlands counties, un-
derscores the danger of this
common threat.
The National Weather
Service recognizes June 21 to
June 27 as Lightning Safety
Week. Residents and visitors
are urged to have a plan of
action for lightning condi-
tions as they would for any
other disaster.
When Thunder Roars, Go
Indoors Know the 30/30


Rule.
All thunderstorms pro-
duce lightning that can travel
horizontally from thunder-
storm clouds and strike
as far as 10 miles away
from any rainfall. Residents
should know that if they
hear thunder, they are in
danger of being struck by
lightning and should seek
safe shelter immediately.
The most dangerous place
to be during a thunderstorm
is in an open area. Nearly
half of all lightning deaths
occur in open areas. Trees
may offer shelter from the
rain, but provide no protec-
tion from lightning. Covered
picnic shelters, tents and
convertibles also offer no
protection from lightning.
During a thunderstorm,
the safest place to be is in
a building, such as a home,
away fromIthe windows. Ve-


hides with metal roofs also
provide safe shelter from
lightning.
Florida Emergency Man-
agement officials encourage
families and businesses to
incorporate the "30/30 Rule"
when conducting outdoor
activities. This two-part rule
states that people should
first seek immediate shelter
once the time between a
lightning flash and thunder
is 30 seconds or less.
The second part of this
rule states that people should
remain in safe shelter for 30
minutes following the final
clap of thunder. Many light-
ning strike victims assumed
that the threat had passed
once a thunderstorm's rains
had ended, when in fact
lightning can travel far from
the core of a storm's down-
pours.
Floridians should always


St. Marks Photo club displays


The St. Marks Photo
Club opens an exhibition
at the Gadsden Arts Center
on Friday, June 26 at 6 p.m.
This beautiful exhibition
will celebrate some of
the richest wildlife areas
remaining in North Florida,
featuring wildlife and
landscape photography
from the St Marks Wildlife
Refuge and Edward Ball
Wakulla State Park.
The St. Marks Photo
Club is open to all
photographers interested
in nature photography.
They strive to enhance


the outdoor experience
for the community,
through education and
field sessions with respect
for the environment and
wildlife.
Along with this opening,
bring your lawn chair to
the square for a Quincy
Main Street Music Festival
featuring the highly
acclaimed Tallahassee rock
band, Croozed Shooz.
Crooked Shooz will
perform on the Courthouse
Square from 7 p.m. to 9
p.m. on Friday June 26,
following the 6:30 p.m.


Gallery Talk at Gadsden
Arts. Admission to all
events is free.
The Gadsden Arts
Center is located at 13 N.
Madison St., just 10 miles
from Tallahassee City
Limits. Admission is $1.
(members and children
admitted free). Gallery
and gift shop hours are
Tuesday through Saturday,
10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and
St nday, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Group tours are available
free of charge. Call (850)
875-4866 to make your
reservation.


be aware of weather condi-
tions when participating in
outdoor activities and have a
plan in case thunderstorms
develop.
A portable NOAA all-
hazards radio will provide
weather forecast updates
and .can audibly alert you
if a severe thunderstorm
watch or warning is issued.
To learn more go to www.
lightningsafety.noaa.gov.
If a person is struck by
lightning, call 911 and get
medical help immediately.
Lightning strikes can cause
cardiac arrest, burns and
nerve damage.
Bystanders are in no dan-
ger by initiating medical
aid and CPR. The victim
will not carry an electrical
charge. Some deaths can
be prevented if the victim
receives the proper first aid
immediately.

Quilters meet

at library
A group of quilters are
meeting at the Wakulla
County Library every Friday
from 9 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. to
make quilts for children who
are seriously traumatized.
The "Cruiser Quilts" will
be donated to Wakulla Coun-
ty deputies to be used during
times of need.
Help is needed. The club
can use anyone willing to
help. Experience is not need-
ed. Donations of fabric, bat-
ting or monetary donations
are welcome. For more infor-
mation, call 926-6290.


Kind Wakulla man saved my life


How did wildlife survive

before they arrived?
















Obituaries Church


Raymond L. Mayfleld
Raymond Lee Mayfield,
71, Of Telogia and formerly
of Leon and Wakulla coun-
ties, died Wednesday, June
17 in Telogia.
The funeral service was
held at Culley's Meadow-
Wood Funeral Home Chapel
Sunday, June 21 with inter-
ment at Roselawn Cemetery.
Memorial contributions are
made to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd.
32308.
A native of Mullins, S.C.,
he was born Feb. 11, 1938
to Ira Curtis and Minnie
Lee Spence Sheffield May-
field. He was a retired truck
driver and was of the Baptist
faith.
Survivors include four
sons, Grady Eugene Mayfield
of Tallahassee, Raymond
James and Lynn Mayfield,
Dale Paul and Shannon May-
field of Crawfordville, and
Quinton Lee and Michelle
Mayfield of Ochlocknee, Ga.;
three daughters, Melinda
Gail, Mary Millissia Mayfield
and Loretta Amanda Mi-
chelle Mayfield and fiance,
Lucky Martin, all of Telogia;
three sisters, Merlene M.
Beard of Woodville, Margaret
M. and James L. Locke of
Tallahassee, and Loretta M.I.
and John Hannah of Watts-
ville, Ala.; 18 grandchildren;
11 great-grandchildren; and
numerous nieces, nephews
and other relatives.
Culley's MeadowWood
Funeral Home in Tallahassee
was in charge of the arrange-
ments.


Panacea Park

Baptist Church
24 Mission Road, Panaces
Sunday School 10 a.m.
Worship 11 a.m.
Wed. Praer Veeling 7 p.am.
Pastor, Jerry Spears,:


tfferenwjce/


Marie V. Miller
Marie V. Miller, 66, of
Tallahassee died June 9 in
Brooklyn, N.Y.
The service was held Sat-
urday, June 20 at Thessalonia
Missionary Baptist Church in
Crawfordville with burial at
Walker Cemetery in Craw-
fordville. A wake was held
Friday, June 19 at Strong &
Jones Chapel in Tallahas-
see.
Survivors include her
husband, George Miller; a
daughter, Jeri Smith of Tal-
lahassee; two grandsons,
Jarrett Johnson and Jarrod
Johnson, both of Tallahas-
see; two sisters, Bernice
Davis and Ann Hawkins-Bry-
ant; two brothers, Weldon
Hawkins and Bonnie and
Norton Hawkins; a brother-
in-law, Charles Miller; a sis-
ter-in-law, Sarah Whortham;
an aunt, Clara E. Miller; and
a host of nieces, nephews,
friends and relatives.
Strong and Jones Funeral
Home in Tallahassee was in
charge of the arrangements.

Stella J. Parker
Stella Jean Parker, 73, of
Jacksonville died Thursday,
June 18 at All Saints Catholic
Nursing Home in Jackson-
ville.
The funeral service was
held at Joe P. Burns Funeral
Home in Perry on Tuesday,
June 23 with Pastor James
Taylor and Pastor Matt Wal-
lis officiating. Interment will
follow at Pineview Memorial
Gardens.
A native of Greenville,

Ocitockonee


United,
Methodist
Church
- ySinday.Worship 9 a.m. ,
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
(5tort0 l 84012
(850) 984-0127


SUNDAY
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
MrTiniWnoh.Ji \Jol 1100J . nm


o jTorng worsip i p w: a.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Discipleship Training 7:00 p.m

First Baptist Church WEDNESDAY
CRAWFORDVILLE Fellowship Meal . 6:00 p.m.
3086 Crawfordville Hwy. (call for reservations)
(South of the Courthouse) Children's Events 6:30 p.m.


Church Office: 926-7896
www.fbcc.embarqspace.com


Student Worship
Prayer/Bible Study


7:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m.


You've Got Bible Questions?
We Got Bible Answers
Find the Peace and Hope and
Answers in these Troubling Times.

i Let the Bible Speak
S1044 Shadeville Road * Crawfordville Florida 32327
"the churches of Christ salutes you" - Romans 16:16
www.OysterBayChurchofChrist.org


Hwy 319 Medart,
EllehN Office 926-5265
S Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
o h Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
AWANA 4:00 p.m.
C hYouth Zone Time 4:30 p.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Services 7:00 p.m.
Our Mission is: Loving God and Loving Others
through Worship, Ministry and Service.
Operating like a family; strong in the Word of God, warm and
inviting. Powerful ministries for strengthening our families.
Reaching Children, Youth, Adults and Seniors for Jesus.
We will look forward to seeing you this Lord's Day.
www.lakeellenbaptistchurch.org


Fla., she was born to the
late Micah Steele Letchworth
and late former Anna Bell
Bishop. He joined the Navy
and they lived in many plac-
es throughout the United
States. She was a member
of the Grace United Method-
ist Church, a past Girl Scout
Leader and the Navy Wives
Club. She was a bookkeeper
who enjoyed swimming,
fishing, camping, boating
and cooking.
Survivors include a son,
Honorable Circuit Judge Greg
Parker and wife, Pam of Per-
ry; a daughter, Gale Parker
Hall and husband, Hugh of
Jacksonville; a brother; Jack
Milton Letchworth of Craw-
fordville; five grandchildren,
Jason Hall, Chelsea Parker,
Ben Tuten, Danielle Hall and
Kate Daley-Parker; and a host
of nieces and nephews.
Joe P. Burns Funeral Home
in Perry was in charge of the
arrangements.

Jimmy Spears
Jimmy Spears, 68, of Craw-
fordville, died Tuesday, June
16 in Crawfordville.
The funeral service was
held Saturday, June 20
at Ivan Assembly of God
Church, with burial at Ivan
Cemetery. Memorial contri-
butions may be made to Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd., Tallahassee,
FL 32308.


Company.
Survivors include his wife
of 14 years, Arlene Spears of
Crawfordville; a son, Andy
Spears of Atlanta, Ga.; a
daughter, Rebecca Davis of
Crawfordville; a stepson, Jeff
Harman and wife Amanda
of Fort Stewart, Ga.; a sis-
ter, Katie Scott and Nathan
Thompson, Jr. of Crawford-
ville; four grandchildren,
Gabriel Brown and husband
Stacy Brown, Jr., Jake Davis,
Leeann Harman and Cody
Harman; two great-grand-
children, Taylor Brown and
Annie Brown; and a special
friend, Buck Laing.
Harvey-Young Funeral
Home in Crawfordville was
in charge of the arrange-
ments.

Herbert Williams
Herbert "Hub" Williams,
80, of Tallahassee died Tues-
day, June 16 in Crawford-
.ville.
The funeral service was
held June 19 at First Baptist
Church in Donalsonville, Ga.,
with burial at Friendship Me-
morial Gardens. Memorial
contributions may be made
to the Parkinson's Disease
Research Foundation.
He was a meat cutter and
courier for Pony Express.
Survivors include his wife
of 58 years, Patricia Cheshire
Williams of Tallahassee; two
sons, Ted Williams and wife


A lifelong resident of 'Janis of Asheville, N.C., and
Crawfordville, he attend- Kyle Williams and wife Kim
ed Ivan Assembly of God of Tampa, Fla.; two daugh-
Church. He retired as a super- ters, Pam Gartner of Poulsbo,
visor for Centel Telephone Wash., and Leah Williams


Lutheran A
Church of Wakulla County
Hwy. 98, Across from WHS
Web site:
Lutheransonline.com/trinityofwakulla
Bible Class ... ,9:00 a,m.
Worship 10:00 a.m.
Pre-Scihol M-F '(3- Years')
Pastor Vicar Bert Matlock
Church 926-7808 * Pre-School 926-5557

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


117 Curtis Mill Road, Sopchoppy


Church Office
962-7822


Wednesday 7PM - Prayer Meeting,
Youth & Children's Programs
Dr. Bill Jenkins, Pastor
David Allen, Associate Pastor/Student Minister
Randy Anderson, Minister of Music
Jerry Evans, Mike Crouch, Bernie Kemp - Musicians


of Tampa; a sister, Gwen
Moulton of Donalsonville;
and five grandchildren, Jason
Gartner, Ben Gartner, Sunny
Williams, Nathan Williams
and Kaileen Williams.

Lillian T. Williams
Lillian Tamikka Williams,
36, of Tallahassee died June
15 in Crawfordville.
The funeral service was
held Saturday, June 20 at
Mount Olive Primitive
Baptist Church No. 2 in
Crawfordville with burial
at Richardson Cemetery in
Crawfordville.
She was a Data Entry Op-
erator for the Department of
Financial Services.
Survivors include a
daughter, Shatara Smith;
four brothers, Charlton and
Verneshia, Derrick, Marcus
and Dominique Williams;
a sister, Michelle Williams;
her maternal grandmother,
Allee Hughes; her maternal
grandfather, Charles Hills
and Rosie; and her paternal
grandmother, Mattie Mae
Williams.

More

Church News

on Page 5A


Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road
gg Crawfordville
Pastor,
Daniel Cooksey
I "Coe & WorshipNth Us"
926-IVAN(4826)
Sunday School........................ 10 a.m.
Sunday Worship ...................... 11 a.m.
Evening Worship....................... 6 p.m.
Wednesday Service..............7.... p.m.
& Youth Service.........................7 p.m.
Royal Rangers...................7.... p.m.
M issionettes ........................... 7 p.m.


News
Church changes locations
Christ Church Anglican
will be moving into their
new home at 3383 Coastal
Highway, across from the'
Wakulla Recreation Park.
The building is the former
home of Wakulla Presbyte-
rian Church.
Christ Church began as
a congregation with many
members of St. Teresa Epis-
copal Church, but who have
disaffiliated with the Episco-
pal denomination because
of its increasing rejection of
basic biblical teaching.
The service schedule in-
cludes: Sunday 8:30 a.m.-ear-
ly service; 9:30 a.m.-Christian
education for youths and.
adults; 10:30 a.m.-Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m.-Second'
Service. Nursery care avail-'
able throughout the morning.
For more information, call:
745-8412,

Anniversary set
The Youth Department
of the St. Peter P.B. Church,
located at 2611 Oak Ridge
Road in Woodville, will be'
celebrating an anniversary on
Sunday, June 28 at 2:30 p.m.
Elder Chris Burney,i pas-
tor of St. Mark P.B. Church in
Tallahassee, will be the guest
speaker. Everyone is invited
to attend and fellowship with
the youth department,

Christ Church
' Anglican
Sunday
8 d8:30am Service

10:30am Service,
Nursery available
Thursday 10:30 am Adult Bible Study
Wednesday 6:30 pm - Supper and
Children, Youth and Adult Bible Classes
850-745-8412
3383 Coastal Highway


- Crawfordville United,

Methodist Church


School 9:45 a.m.


Worship 11:00 a.m.


Pastor Tony Rosenberger 926-7209
Ochlockonee & Arran Road 'Come Grow With Us' www.crawfordvlIle-umc.org







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z poppy St. Elizabth
United Ann Set.
Methodist Catholic C
Church Mass 9 a.m. Sunday
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m.
Worship I I a.m. Father James MacGee, Pastor
Rev. Bill Rhoads 1
8 2 i h 3609 Coastal Hwy. (US 98)
850-962-2511 I , 926-1797


1255 Rehwinkel Rd.
At the corner of Rehwinkel Rd. & US 98
Rev. Teri Monica, Priest
Rev. Roy Lima, Deacon
Sunday
Holy Eucharist-5:30 prnt
Church School Provided
926-4288


Wakulla United
w Methodist Church
S Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30 a.mn
Sunday School forallages -10 a.m.
1 '* Sunday Worship - 11 a.m.
Wednesday Service- 7 pm.
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741
PastorJanke Henry - Risehart


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


a.







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009 - Page 5A


Meal prices


Continued from Page 1A
In other matters in front
of the Wakulla County School
Board on Monday. June 15:
* The board approved the
summer school bus routes
for the session that began
June 8. Approximately 65
students in third, eighth
and twelfth grades are being
bused in four buses and two
vans. Summer school was
scaled back to save money.
Wakulla High School is the
central location this year,
* Cassie Tucker was
granted a request to take a
school field trip out of the
county during Spring Break
2010. The students will be


going to Europe.
* Dairy and bakery prod-
ucts were approved as low
bids were submitted. Dairy
Fresh was the only dairy
bidder. Sara Lee Food and
Beverage received the bid for
bakery products other than
French rolls. The rolls went
to Flowers Bakery.
* The 2009-2010 Person-
nel Handbook was approved.
Hard copies are available and
the handbook is on the dis-
trict web site to limit paper
and printing costs.
* The elementary, middle
and high school Code of
Student Conduct and Atten-
dance Policies for 2009-2010


were approved for advertis-
ing. Hard copies will be
available and the document
will also be on the school
district web site.
* The board approved the
renewal of a contract with
the Senior Citizens Council
for the Before and After
School Child Care Program
for elementary age students.
The program is available to
all four elementary schools.
* A school bus use re-
quest was approved for the
recreation department to
take children in the summer
program to activities. The
summer program began on
June 1.


* A student from Franklin
County was granted permis-
sion to attend school in
Wakulla County. The stu-
dent's family must provide
transportation to and from
school.
* The Riversprings Mid-
dle School Student Hand-
book was approved for the
new school year.
* Emerald Waste Services
was approved as the gar-
bage collection service low
bidder.
* The board approved
a policy addressing the ad-
ministration of medication
for students during school
hours.


DEP updates state park fee schedule


In order to continue to pro-
vide high quality visitor ser-
vices and affordable nature-
based recreation, the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection's (DEP) Florida
Park Service will implement
a modest fee increase begin-
ning Wednesday, July 1, in
conjunction with the state's
fiscal calendar.
"Florida's award-winning
state parks provide inexpen-
sive, high quality recreation
in an unmatched natural
setting," said DEP Deputy Sec-
retary of Land and Recreation
Bob Ballard. "This fee increase


will help keep Florida's state
parks open for residents and
visitors to experience while
still proving to be one of the
most affordable activities in
the state."
As the first fee update in
five years, additional state
park user fees will supple-
ment current revenue sources
used to maintain the state's
valuable natural and cultural
resources within Florida's
160 state parks. Nearly half
of the $81 million used to
operate the state park system
is raised from entrance and
usage fees. Some of the most


common fees that will change
include:
- Day-use entrance fee for
vehicles with up to eight
people: average increase of
$1 to $3.
* Camping fees; average
increase of $4 per night.
* Cabin rental fees: average
increase of $10 per night.
* Annual Pass: $60 for indi-
viduals and $120 for families
up to eight people.
* The Florida Park Service
Annual Pass is good for day-
use entrance into Florida's
state parks and a 33 percent
discount for individual admis-


Budget spending


Continued from Page 1A
"I think Commissioner
Stewart has a good point to
scale back all that spending,"
Kessler said of cutting back
on non-profit contributions,
saying it was better to share
the pain of cutbacks rather
than cut live bodies, mean-
ing employees.
The county's contribution
to the senior center amounts
,to $75,000, which includes
$45,000 to help subsidize
the center's transportation
costs.
Commissioner Alan Brock
questioned why the board
isn't pursuing any alternative
revenue sources - such as
the optional 1/2 cent sales
tax or going forward with a
utility tax - to make up any


revenue shortfalls.
Commissioner Lynn Artz
told Brock she would be
"supportive" of looking at
those options.
Since Wakulla County is
now chartered, the board
is empowered to pass a tax
of as much as 10 percent on
residents' utility bills.
That discussion ended
when Stewart announced
he was "vehemently against
it."
"Out of one side of my
mouth I'm saying we need to
cut taxes, and on the other
side I'm saying raise taxes,"
Stewart said. "No, I'm sorry.
It just don't make sense."'
Brock suggested an ad-
ditional day off for county
employees - a personal holi-


day - since there will be no
cost-of-living increase.
Tax Collector Cheryll Olah
noted that her office's bud-
get does not reflect her
taking over the local driver
license office, which the
state had proposed dosing
to cut costs.
Olah said that the office
typically brings in $60,000 in
revenues, while her expected
cost to keep the office open
is $29,000. The "extra" money
would be turned over to the
county since Olah does not
operate the tax collector's
office as a fee office.
Commissioners are not
scheduled to meet again
until July 21.


Monica appointed at St. Teresa


The Rt. Rev. Johnson How-
ard. Bishop of the Diocese of
North Florida, announced
the appointment of Rev.
Teri A. Monica as priest-in-
charge of St. Teresa Episcopal
Church in Medart.
The time of church ser-
vices and Holy Communion
has been changed from 10:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Sundays
in order to accommodate
Rev. Monica's serving Ascen-
sion Episcopal Church in
Carrabelle which also has a Rev. Teri A. Monica
morning service. Rev. Monica graduated
Sunday School is planned from St. Bernard's School of
for children and supper and Theology in Albany, NY, in
fellowship will follow each December 2007 with an M.A.
service. in Pastoral Studies.

More Church News-


Hyde Park memorial
The Hyde Park Commu-
nity Family Reunion will
hold a memorial service on
Saturday, July 4 at noon at
Walker Cemetery. The pub-
lic is invited to participate
in remembering deceased
loved ones buried in the
cemetery.
Family members who
have died since the 2007
reunion will be remembered
during the memorial ser-
vice.
Floral arrangements will
be provided for out-of-town
reunion participants to place
on graves of their loved
ones.
Local family members
and guests are encouraged
to bring floral arrangements.
For more information, call
Mae Williams at 574-0554.

Church revival set
Sopchoppy United Meth-
odist Church and Pastor Bob
Laidlaw will host a revival
on June 26, June 27 and June
28. The Friday and Saturday
services will begin at 7 p.m.
The Sunday service will be
held at 11 a.m. There will be
special music and a nursery
will be provided. Everyone
is invited to attend. The
church is located at 10 Faith
Avenue;


Good News luncheon
Good News Assembly
of God will host a free lun-
cheon for Wakulla County
senior citizens on June 27
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The church is located on


She received her M.S. in
Education and taught as a
special education teacher
in New York State. She ar-
rived in Tallahassee from
New York in February along
with her husband, The Rev.
Ted Monica, and daughter,
Therese Whichello. Her hus-
band is the Rector of Holy
Comforter in Tallahassee
and her daughter is studying
Music Education at Florida
State University. Rev. Teri
Monica's oldest daughter,
Tara, is a dental ceramist in
Norfolk, Va.
For more information,
call the church at 926-4288
or 274-4490.


the left one mile east of
Highway 319 on Highway
267.
This month the menu will
include barbecue, cole slaw,
chips, dessert and refresh-
ments.


sion to Homosassa Springs
Wildlife State Park, Skyway
Fishing Pier State Park and
Weeki Wachee Springs State
Park.
"With state park atten-
dance breaking records and
still on the rise, we have heard
overwhelming support to
keep all state parks open and
available to the public," said
Florida Park Service Director
Mike Bullock. "Even with this
fee increase, it is comforting
to know a trip to a state park
still remains affordable. Last
year, more than 20 million
visitors enjoyed Florida's state
parks for just a few dollars,
contributing more than one
billion dollars to Florida's
economy and creating more
than 20,000 jobs."


Food budget
Continued from Page 1A condition.
Some of the families de- "The main thing it does
cide to donate items they for us is meet practical needs
do not want from their food and put legs to what we
boxes to the "Hands of Love" believe." said McCuen. "The
food bank at Cornerstone. pickup in Tallahassee is at 6
The next order time pe- a.m. so we have to be there
riod is by July 12. Residents and ready to go at 6 a.m."
can pay through a debit "It takes a real dedication
card, credit card or through to do this," added Sanders.
the church. The July food The program also has menus
distribution for the July 12 in Spanish.
order is July 25 at 10:30 a.m. A free Angel Food Tasting
at the church. Sampling will be held Satur.
"We're continuing to day, Aug. 8 at 10 a.m. at the
grow," said McCuen. "It church to give residents an
has been word of mouth, opportunity to sample food
mostly." from the program.
Sanders sends out bulk To learn more about the
e-mails to alert her mailing program, contact Michelle
list of the new menus. She Sanders at 926-8614 or Mi-
added that the food is flash chelle@csmtoday.com. Angel
frozen and the vegetables are Food Ministries has a web
fresh. The church is careful site at www.angelfoodmin-
in the transportation process istries.com.
to keep food cool and in top

Nabors firm


Continued from Page 1A
Encinosa graduated from
Washington College of Law
in 1996 and is a shareholder
in the Nabors firm. Her areas
of practice include local gov-
ernment law, public utilities,
special project financing,
and land use and real estate
law.
While the board agreed
in principle at the workshop,
it cannot take any formal ac-
tion except at a public meet-
ing. The next meeting of the
board is set for July 21.


At the time the board
ranked law firms, Encinosa
told commissioners that it
is not a conflict of interest
that Assistant County Ad-
ministrator Lindsay Stevens
is married to an associate
attorney at the firm. Heath
Stokley.
Attorney Ron Mowrey
was hired by the Wakulla
County Commission in 1980
and has the longest tenure
of any county official except
Sheriff David Harvey who
took office in 1977.


A BIG MOVE FOR

ECHRIST CHURCH ANGLICAN

Christ Church Anglican moves into their new home:
3383 Coastal Highway, across from Wakulla Recreation Park.
(Formerly Wakulla Presbyterian Church)

At Christ Church Anglican you will find... i
... a welcoming Church. We do not ask anyone who comes into our doors
if he or she is "good enough," or the "right sort," or "like us." We are An-
glicans, not angels. We do not exclude anyone from the fellowship of the
Church who seeks God, or who seeks spiritual nourishment, or just a safe
community in which to touch the deeper parts of their souls and lay down
their burdens; where young and old, strong or weak, rich or poor may hear
God's Word read, and receive God's sacraments for their comfort, strength-
ening, mercy, and peace.

.. .a Church where the beauty of worship and the proclamation of God's
Word are the central values, in the ancient pattern of the life of the earliest
Christians.

...a Church in which, along with Anglicans across the globe, we recognize
the Lordship of our Savior, Jesus Christ. We embrace His plan of salvation.
Each person, in his or her own way is encouraged to make a commitment, to
listen and to learn, and to make a wholehearted response to Jesus as Savior
and Lord.

...a Church where the apostolic teaching, i.e. the Scripture as the Word of
God written, is the foundation of our common life; where we embrace the
authority and guidance of Holy Scripture that is essential for living a truly
Christian life. We hold fast to the faith delivered to the saints (Jude 3).

... aChurch where

* We pray to see lives transformed more and more into the likeness of
Christ...

* We pray to see families strengthened by knitting their wills together in
God's will and their spirits in the Holy Spirit.

* We pray to be a church where everyone is welcome but no one leaves
unchanged...

* We pray to see the Gospel proclaimed with power so that the whole
world can see and believe that Jesus truly is the one sent from the Father.

Christ Church has begun as a congregation most of whom have been
members of St. Teresa Episcopal Church, but who have disaffiliated with the
Episcopal denomination because of its increasing rejection of basic biblical
teaching.
Anglicans, not angels

Sunday Mornings:
8:30 - Early service
9:30 - Christian Education for Youth and Adults
10:30 - Sunday School
10:30 - Second Service
Nursery care available throughout the morning


Weekdays:
Wednesday Wisdom - Christian Education for all ages.
Supper at 6:30. Classes 7-8


Bible Studies on
Tuesday at Wakulla Correctional Institute,
Thursday at 10 am at Christ Church;
first and third Thursdays at 1:30 at Eden Springs Nursing Home
3383 Coastal Highway.
For information call 745-8412


NOTICE OF

PUBLIC MEETING

The Wakulla County Board of
County Commissioners has
scheduled a Public Meeting of the
Citizens Advisory Committee for
Infrastructure Development on July
1, 2009 at 3:30 P.M. in the
Commission Complex conference
room at 3093 Crawfordville Highway
in Crawfordville, FL. Interested
parties are invited to attend and
participate.

Persons needing special access
considerations should call the
Wakulla County Administrative
Offices at least 48 hours before the
date for scheduling purposes. The
Administrative Offices may be
contacted at (850) 926-0919.
June 25, 2009







Page 6A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009


[ ....i . WHS athletes are honored


~.


j i,


Wem~


The Tallahassee Demo-
crat recently announced
the 2009 All-Big Bend All
Stars for spring sports and
several Wakulla County ath-
letes were honored.

Wakulla High School
Baseball
Senior Ryan Smith was
named to the first team all-
stars. He was also selected
to the first team last year.
He hit .368 with 22 runs
scored, 19 RBIs and 14 sto-
len bases.
Senior Logan Runyan
was selected to the second
team and Rance McBratney,
Casey Eddinger, Shay Bar-
wick and Austin Lentz were
all named to the honorable
mention squad.


WHS Softball
Three Lady War Eagle
softball players were named
to the first team all-stars,
Mandy McClendon, Hannah
Lovestrand and Ki Myrick.
Coach Tom Graham was
also named as Coach of the
Year by leading Wakulla to
the regional finals.
Senior Lovestrand batted
.538 with one homerun, 28
RBIs and 31 runs scored.
Sophomore Myrick batted
.589 with six homeruns, 14
RBIs and 32 runs scored. ,
Junior McClendon threw
two no-hitters and carried a
perfect game into the eighth
inning during the state play-
offs. She was 18-3 with an
ERA of 0.53 and struck out
132 batters. At the plate, she


hit .329 with 19 RBIs.
Artigua Kilpatrick, Sarah
Gregory and Brooklyn Tin-
dall were named to the
honorable mention team.
WHS Tennis
Five War Eagle players
were named to the honor-
able mention team includ-
ing: Josh Colman, Caleb
Fisher, Travis Harrell, Will
Harvey and Jared Lowe.
Kelsey Harrell was named
to the honorable mention
team for the Lady War
Eagles along with Jessie
Mohr.
WHS Track
Nickola Shingles was
named to the second team
for having the second best
performance at the 300 hur-
dles. His time was 39.06.


Wakullaplayers and coaches with their trophies.

Baseball stars win in Medart


The Wakulla Cal Ripken
Baseball age 10 and under
All-Stars were champions in
the Babe Ruth All-Stars Dis-
trict Tournament, held at the
Medart Recreational Park,
June 19 through June 21.
The 10OU All-Star team
members are from left, front
row: John Weber, Chase For-


ester, Gabriel Barwick, Dylan
Atkins, Jacob Estes, Zach
Norman. Middle Row: Ka-
leb Langston, Lucas Briggs,
Jackson Montgomery, Jake
McCarl, Jordan Vaughan,
Mason Metcalf. Back Row:
Coach James Estes, Manager
Tracy Forester, Coach Tim
Metcalf.


The team will represent
Wakulla County and com-
pete for the state champion-
ship July 8 through July 14
in Longwood. Anyone who
would like to help sponsor
the team in any way, please
contact Janet Weber at 926-
9506.


Graves gets draft call from


San Francisco Giants


Former Wakulla War Ea-
gle baseball player Brandon
Graves was drafted in the
recent Major League Baseball
draft. '
"Excited," Graves said
to the Valdosta Dail Times
when asked for a reaction.
"That's the only way I can
put it. It's a lot of hard work
paying off."
Graves, a senior left-
anded, pitcher for VSU in
2009, 'was' taken by the San
Fra icisco Giants with the
1,047th pick.
"Scouts didn't say too
much to me," Graves said
about his time at VSU. "We
had guys that were bigger
prospects than me on the
team. One scout liked me
and that's all it took."'
During the draft, Graves
was working out in a gym
in O'Fallon, Mo., where he
pitched for the River City
Rascals of the independent
Frontier League when he


Decided to check his phone,
just in case, to see if he was
drafted.
"I had 10 missed calls and
a bunch of text messages.
congratulating me," Graves
told the Valdosta paper.
"One was (VSU head coach)
Greg Guilliams, and he said
congratulations on reaching
my dream."
The southpaw, signed
with River City on May 31
after finishing his collegiate
career at NCAA Division II,
Valdosta State.
Graves was 1-0 with a 1.29
ERA in three appearances
for the Rascals, including
one start. The Crawfordville
native earned his first profes-
sional win with five great
shutout innings in a win
at Florence. The left-hander
allowed only two hits and
struck out four in a 2-0 vic-
tory against the Freedom on
June 3.
Graves began his colle-


giate career at Tallahassee
Community College, where
he compiled a 10-5 record
with 80 strikeouts and 18
walks in two seasons. He
was named second team
All-Panhandle Conference
in 2006.
Graves was with NCAA
Division I, Appalachian
State, in 2007 and appeared
in 30 games that season. He
finished with a 1-1 mark and
a 6.80 ERA with 25 strikeouts
,in 45 innings.
The 22 year old recently
completed his collegiate ca-
reer at Valdosta State Univer-
sity in Valdosta, Ga. Graves
was 11-2 with a 3.04 ERA in
25 appearances (seven starts)
'for the Blazers. The lefty
finished with seven saves
in 80 innings pitched with
85 strikeouts to only 28 walk
and was named to the 2009
All-Gulf South Conference
First Team.


The Wakulla County Parks
and Recreation Department
will host fall sports regis-
tration during the summer
months.
Registration dates: Mon-
day, June 1 through Saturday,
Aug. 15, Monday through
Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Registration deadline: Sat-
urday, Aug. 15 at noon.
Registration place: Med-
art Recreation Park off U.S.
98. The age determining
date: Sept. 1 for all sports
except girls softball which
is Jan. 1.
Example: a participant
must turn age 6 before Sept.
1, 2009 in order to be eligible
to participate. No excep-
tions.
1. Flag football: ages - 6
& 7 division, 8 & 9 division,
and 10 & 11 division.
Cost is $40 per child.
Player must be 6 prior to
9/1/09 to be eligible.
2. Flag cheerleading: ages
- 6, 7 & 8 year old.
Cost is $40 per child.
Player must be 6 prior to
9/1/09 to be eligible.
3. Tackle football (new
division): Bantam division
- ages 6-8. weight limit is 35
to 75 pounds.
Pee Wee division - ages 9-
11. weight limit is 75 pounds
- 126 pounds. Lineman may
weigh up to 145 pounds.
Junior division - ages 12,
13 & 14. weight limit is 126
- 146 pounds. Lineman may
weigh up to 175 pounds.
Cost for tackle football
is $85 per child a copy of a


birth certificate is required.
4. Tackle cheerleading:
Bantam division, ages 6-8.
Pee Wee division - ages
9-11.
Junior division-ages 12,
13 & 14.
Cost for tackle cheerlead-
ing is $40 per child (includes
shirt and pom poms). A
copy of a birth certificate is
required.
5. Girls fast pitch softball:
ages: 16 & under, 14 & under,
,12 & under and 10 & under (8,
9, & 10). Cost for softball is
$60 per, child.
6. Fall ball baseball: ages:
7 & 8, 9 & 10,11 & 12 and
13-15.
Cost will be determined
once enough participants
register to form this league.
All players must provide
proof of health insurance
or purchase a policy for
$7.50. For more informa-
tion call Wakulla Parks and
Recreation Department at
926-7227.
Anyone interested in
coaching any of the youth
sports are encouraged to con-
tact WCPRD at 926-7227.
All volunteer coaches
are required and subjected
to a Florida Department of
Law Enforcement Criminal
history background check
to ensure the safety of our
youth participants. For more
information, contact WCPRD
at 926-7227 or visit www.
WCPRD.com.
Adult softball registration
is also being offered through
Friday, June 26.


Coach Simeon Nelson, front left, got his players fired up about basketball.

Learning about 'Round Ball'


A group of basketball
players recently completed
the Simeon Nelson Basket-
ball Camp at Wakulla High
School.
"Thanks to the parents and
kids who made it possible,
but most importantly made it
fun," said Nelson. "This was
by far my best camp in four
years. This was a great group
of'kids who were willing to
learn the fundamentals of
basketball. Secondly, I would
like to thank the follow-
ing people and businesses
for their support as well.
Shana Langston of Ameris
Bank, Susan Payne-Turner of
Wakulla Bank, Amy Geiger
of Capital City Bank, Jerome
and Terri Robinson of Lindy's
Fried Chicken, Wal-Mart of
Crawfordville, Subway via
Wal-Mart, Domino's Pizza,
Mary Katherine Westmark of
Wakulla.com, Keith Blackmar
of The Wakulla News and


IIllBEHIHOOUR SOLDIERS



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i 'g," MARK LAMENDOLA (OWNER)
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Minimum purchase required 5587 CRAWFORDVILLE RD. TALLAHASSEE, FL 32305



Michelle Snow
School of Music
4 Summer Guitar Camp
Rock -N- Roll
Wednesday 6:30 pm
Call 926-7627 for deta


Lois A. Bialk Jacobs and Charlie J.
Jacobs were married on June 27,
1959 at the St. Thomas More Catholic
Church of Washington, D.C. They .will
be celebrating their 50th Wedding
Anniversary with family and friends at
Jimmy's Steakhouse on Saturday, June
27,2009. .


The couple met while working for the FBI in
Washington, D.C. They have three children,
and seven grandchildren. They moved from
Washington, D.C., to Tallahassee in March of
1966. There, they raised a family for thirty-
one years. In 1997, Lois and Charlie moved
to Wakulla County where they are active in t
heir church and other civic organizations.


the Wakulla County School
Board.
These businesses/people
have helped make my pro-
grams successful with their
continued support over the
years."
Program participants in-
cluded: front row: Coach
Simeon Nelson, Miles Nelson,
Aaron Brown, Reid Smith, Si-
mon Cole. Bailey Smith. Sam
Smith, Brandon Rentz and
Sydney Rentz.
Second row: Will Smith,


Jake Taylor, Payton Pitman,
Dwayne Reynolds Jr., Austifi
Geiger, Tyler Westcott, Bryce
Cole and Ashley Porter.
Third row: Coach Tony
Harvey, Kennedy Nelson,
Mikala Gavin, Camden Smith,
Brandon Geiger, Simone Nel-,
son, Lexington Nelson and:
Coach Leon Hilmon.
,Back row: Bryan Banks..
Mike Doster and Marquise'
Lyons. Not pictured: Jackson
Russell, Nate Jackson III, and:
Coach Chelsea Johnson.


Sports registration

underway for fall


The .

Wakulla









Deadlines


News:

* 10 a.m. Monday for

all items submitted by

fax, mail or in person.

*.Noon Monday for

all items submitted

by e-mail.


Advertising:

* Noon Thursday for

all ads requiring proof.

* Noon Friday for all

legal notices.

* 4 p.m. Thursday for

all real estate ads.

* 11 a.m. Monday for

Classified Ads.

* Noon Friday for all

other advertising.







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009 - Page 7A


Betty and Clay Cooksey, Jr.


Five Wish
Five Wishes is changing
the way families think about
and plan for care at the end
of life. More than 12 million
copies are in circulation
across the nation, distrib-
uted by more than 15,000
organizations, including Big
Bend Hospice.
In January 2009, a study
published in the Journal
of Palliative Medicine dem-
onstrated that Five Wishes,
an advance care planning
document, helps reduce
anxiety among adolescents
and young adult users who
themselves have a serious
life-limiting illness, such as
cancer or AIDS. The study,
"How I Wish to be Remem-
bered: The Use of an Advance
Care Planning Document in
Adolescent and Young Adult
Populations," was conducted
by the Pediatric Oncology
Branch, National Cancer
Institute/National Institutes


ies changes way of



nb 'J


Pam Albritton, left, Community Resources/Volun-
teer Coordinator for Big Bend Hospice, guides Cathy
Crosby through the completion and signing of the
Five Wishes advance planning document.


of Health.
Five Wishes lets your fam-
ily and doctors know:
* Who you want to make
health care decisions for you
when you can't make them.
* The kind of medical
treatment you want or don't


want.
* How comfortable you
want to be.
* How you want people
to treat you..
* What you want your
loved ones to know.
Five Wishes has become


thinking
America's most popular liv-
ing will because it is written
in everyday language and
helps start and structure
important conversations
about care in times of seri-
ous illness.
Introduced in 1997, Five
Wishes was originally dis-
tributed with support from
a grant by The Robert Wood
Johnson Foundation, the
nation's largest philanthropy
devoted exclusively to health
and health care. With as-
sistance from the United
Health Fpundation, Five
Wishes is now available in
23 languages.
To obtain a copy of the
Five Wishes advance care
planning document, call Pam
Albritton at Big Bend Hos-
pice at 926-9308 or stop by
their Crawfordville office at
2889 Crawfordville Highway,
Suite C, across from Hudson
Park.


Cookseys celebrate Tail Waggers road trip to Walton County


50 years together


The children of Betty and
Clay Cooksey, Jr. of Dothan,
Ala., and relatives of the
Wakulla County Cookseys,
celebrated the 50th wed-
ding anniversary of their
parents on Saturday, June
20 at Taylor Baptist Church
in Taylor, Ala.
The Cookseys were mar-
ried on June 18, 1959 in the
Ivan community. Clay is re-


tired from the U.S. Navy and
Sony. Betty is a homemaker
and taught sewing.
The couple has three chil-
dren, Lorinda Green and
Mitch of White Oak, Ga.,
Robert Cooksey and Mar-
lena of Dothan and Darlene
Farmer of Joey of Dothan;
14 grandchildren; and two
great-grandchildren. .


Golden anniversary

celebrated by family


Charlie J. and Lois A. Bialk Jacobs


* Lois A. Bialk Jacobs and
Charlie J. Jacobs were mar-
ried on June 27, 1959 at the
St. Thomas More Catholic
Church of Washington, D.C.
They will be celebrating their
50th wedding anniversary
with family and friends at
Jimmy's Steakhouse on Sat-
urday, June 27.
The couple met while
working for the FBI in Wash-


ington, D.C. They have three
children and seven grand-
children. They moved from
Washington, D.C., to .Talla-
hassee in March 1966. They
raised a family for 31 years,
In 1997, Lois and Charlie
moved to Wakulla County
where they are active in
their church and other civic
organizations.


CHAT-
of "
Wakulla

W qqers

. Heide Clifton
Every so often one has to
look at somebody else's or-
ganization to see what their
problems and successes are.
A few months ago one of our
members visited a rescue in
Freeport (Walton County).
Stephanie Myer came back
with many interesting obser-
vations and it got our interest
going. Our Treasurer, Anne
Van Meter and I decided to
treat ourselves with a day
away from Wakulla County.
The trip was about 2 �V hours
from Crawfordville and we
reached the Alaqua Rescue
before lunchtime. The place
seemed to be tucked away
in the middle of nowhere.
Then we found out that they
are just two miles from Santa
Rosa Beach were most of
their support comes from.
The Rescue is an amazing
and sprawling place and you
need a golf-cart to make it to
all the different habitats. The
president of the group was
expecting us and loaded us
up in the golf cart and away
we went. First we saw the
place where puppies were
kept. The puppies were kept
in 8 by 10 kennels that were
six feet apart. Over the ken-
nels a commercial tent kept
the animals dry. The public is
kept away from the puppies
by at least six feet and if a
prospective adopter wants to
see the animal, an attendant
who has plastic bags over
their shoes and gloves on
their hands, will get a puppy
out. That attendant will make
you wash your hands before
getting you another animal
to look at. All this is done
to protect the puppies until


Classified Ads $8 A Week * 850-926-7102


Advertisement Detail
REVISED
WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
Construction Management At Risk
Request for Proposal
Advertisement Number: 2009-012,
Advertisement Begin Date/Time: June 19, 2009 at 8:00 A.M.
Board Decisions will be available at:


3093 Crawfordville Highway
Crawfordville, FL 32327


196 Ochlockonee Street
Crawfordville, FL 32326


Responses will be opened at the above address at
2:00 p.m. on July 10, 2009.
Please direct all questions to:
Deborah DuBose
Phone: 850.926.9500
FAX: 850.926.9006
e-mail: ddubose@mywakulla.com
RFP specifications can be found at www.mywakulla.com in the County Bid section.
Any person with a qualified disability requiring special accommodations at the bid opening
shall contact purchasing at the phone number listed above at least 5 business days prior to the
event. If you are hearing or speech impaired, please contact this office by using the Florida
Relay Services which can be reached at 1.800.955.8771 (TDD).
The Board of County Commissioners reserves the right to reject any and all bids or accept
minor irregularities in the best interest of Wakulla County. June 25, July 2, 2009


they have at least three sets
of distemper/parvo shots.
Only the litter mates, the at-
tendant and the vet-tech have
physical access to the little
ones until adopted. Interest-
ing, however, in our CHAT
Adoption Center where space
is at a premium, not quite as
much security can be given
to protect the pups.
Another kennel area is
dedicated to the adult dogs
that have roomy accommoda-
tions and again, they are a
few feet removed from the
public. You have to ask an
attendant to let you see a


dog and walk it or look at it and that is where most of
to adopt. her animals come from. As a
Then there was a large rule they adopt 100 animals
outdoor area, protected from per month. They are blessed
the sun, with a number of with some very generous
senior dogs who get to live donors and are in the pro-
out their lives in peace, cess of building a brand
Cats are kept in large new facility. The place has
enclosures and seem to en- several employees and like
joy their lives at the rescue. our operation, relies on vol-
Some of the cats that were unteers. The trip was worth
inside were protected by the time.
glass enclosures. Please, spay/neuter your
The Alaqua Animal Res- animals. CHAT has a big
cue is a wonderful place and surprise coming up next
we really enjoyed our trip. month concerning spay/neu-
The rescue has a contract ter, Watch for the announce-
with their Animal Control ment.


,-

I(i il Ii IIIN


GATE OPENS 4:30 P.M. AT

MYRON B. HODGE CITY PARK


~LIVE MUSIC ~

S5:15 PRM. KAITLYN CROUCH

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Chicken, barbeque, hotdogs,

sausage dogs, bloomin' onions,

funnel cakes, sno-cones, etc.


Park Entry is $1 Donation
(Bring a lawn chair or blanket)
No alcoholic beverages * No ice chests or grills!


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Coventry Horse Farm put
on the Annual Horse Show
and Luau to benefit the Car-
ing Tree Program of Big Bend
Hospice.
This aspect of hospice
provides creative grief sup-
port for children and teens.
Alice Buford, the owner and
trainer of Coventry Horse
Farm and Margaret Prather,
the owner and trainer of
Oak Leaf Farm, opened up
two show rings that brought
in more than 100 riders
and a full day of showing.
Owners/trainers Buford and
Prather once again showed
their love for competitive
horse showing and the im-
pact that the shows have can
have on the greater commu-
nity by sponsoring this well
attended show.
At the very well organized
horse show, the students
of Gay Allen owner/trainer
of Ace High Stables (567-
3228) produced outstanding


150 Finalists at the Sakura's surprised her the last week
national level, competing of school by displaying her
against hundreds of other art on their own T-shirts and
middle school students. mugs.
Mathers received a cer- Mathers is not just a top
tificate, a set of oil pastels art student, but an outstand-
and a T-shirt for her winning ing all around, both aca-
design of a fox. To honor her demically and in sports, said
achievements, her teachers teacher Carol Belancsik.


results in the show ring.
Hours of practicing and dedi-
cation by the young riders
in achieving optimum form
paid off.
The results were the fol-
lowing; Tory Russell, 9, in
Crossrails won a second,
fifth and fifth place and also
won a first place out of 59
riders in the warm-up trip for
the whole day in Ring B.
Katelyn Whitfield, 11, was
the Intermediate Hunter
Division Champion with a
first, first and third place
finish. She was the Division
Champion in the Children's
Pony Hunter with a first,
first, and third place finish.
Katelyn also won a first and
second in the 11 and Under
Equitation and two third
place finishes in the Hope-
ful Jumper division. Renee
Baker, 13, won a first and
second in the Intermediate
Equitation division.
Heather Manning, 24,


won the Low Hunter divi-
sion with a first, fourth and
fifth place. She was Reserve
Champion in the Baby Green
Hunter division with a sec-
ond, second, and first place
finish.
Additionally, Heather was
the Reserve Champion in
the Training Jumper division
with two second place fin-
ishes. Manning also teaches
and trains horses on a cli-
ent's property.
Prior to the Coventry suc-
cess, Ace High Stables also
attended a show at First
Flight Farms in Monticello,
Ga. a few weeks ago. There,
despite inclement weather,
the young ladies did well.
The highlight of the day for
Ace High Stables and Gay
Allen was the first show-
ing for Becca Hardemon, 15.
Becca finished with two first
place finishes in the Begin-
nirinng Rider Crossrails in a
downpour.


Wakulla County takes

advantage of 2-1-1 services


Wakulla County residents
are joining a national trend to
call the easy three-digit 24-1
telephone number offered by
2-1-1 Centers throughout the
nation for information and
referral. In 2008, the number
of Wakulla citizens calling 2-1-
1 increased by 45 percent over
the prior year.
Residents of Wakulla
County call 2-1-1 to reach
the 24-hour crisis hotline,
Helpline 2-1-1 operated by 2-
1-1 Big Bend. During the past
12 months, callers have called
the hotline to access hotline
counseling, crisis interven-
tion, suicide prevention and
information about commu-
nity health services. This free,
easy-to-remember number is
answered by trained coun-
selors who quickly assess
the needs of callers and refer
them to the help they seek.
In 2008, 2-1-1 services in
the U.S. answered more than
14 million calls. 2-1-1 serves
over 240 million Americans


- more than 80 percent of the
entire population - covering
all or part of 46 states plus
Washington, D.C. and Puerto
Rico. In Florida, the 2-1-1
Network is a collaboration of
the 16 active 2-1-1 Network
Centers that currently service
all cell phone users and 88
percent of landline users. All
67 counties have phone access
and 50 counties have land-
line access. Last year more
than one million calls were
handled by the 2-1-1 Network
Centers.
During the past month
the primary needs expressed
by callers were utilities as-
sistance, rent/housing assis-
tance, health/medical needs,
relationship concerns; stress/
depression/loneliness, food
as distance, emergency shelter,
other basic needs, legal assis-
tance and substance abuse.
2-1-1 Big Bend partners
with the American Red Cross
and the Wakulla County Emer-
gency Management System.


2-1-1 counselors and staff are
prepared to provide mental
health support and inform
the public about emergency
services ad shelters during a
disaster such as a hurricane.
2-1-1 Big Bend is a United
Way agency and receives sup-
port from the United Way of
the Big Bend and Wakulla
County United Way team.
For hotline assistance, dial
2-1-1 orgo to www,211bigbend.
org to search for local services
through the agency's free on-
line directory.


Wakulla Christian School and start following ACT on
student shines both Twitter and Facebook.


Danyelle C. Dias, an 8
year old third grade stu-
dent at Wakulla Christian
School as well as a student
at Michelle Snow's School of
Music, was honored for her
music skills.
On May 3, Dias made a
perfect score on her tryout
for the F.S.U. music recital
of the TMTA District Music
Student's Honor Society.
She was accepted into the
recital and later received
an Honor Medal for her
participation. Danyelle is a
straight "A" honor student
at Wakulla Christian School.
She began attending WCS in
kindergarten.

ACT Newsletter Provides
Strategies, Tips

The latest edition of the
ACT Parent newsletter is
now available online. De-
signed to help children
succeed as they prepare for
college and careers, ACT
Parent features articles that
empower parents. In today's
economy, money is a real
concern for parents. Read
How Can I Afford to Send
My Teenager to College?
for some common-sense
approaches to plan for col-
lege.
The ACT test is a unique
tooL Rather than an aptitude
test, the ACT is curricu-
lum-based which means it
measures what your child
has learned in school Test
results also provide career
planning and course rec-
ommendations. And col-
leges use ACT information
for course placement deci-
sions. Learn more by reading
How Do Colleges Use ACT
Scores?
In addition to the college
admissions exam, ACT also
offers as assessment for 10th
graders called Plan. What is
a Plan and How Will It Help
My Son or Daughter? an-
swers your questions about
this pre-ACT assessment,
Parents may read ACT
Parent online, or subscribe
to receive monthly issues,
at www.act.org/path/par-
ent/news. And while you're
online, feel free to sign up


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Girl Scouts join social
networking revolution

The Girl Scout Council
of the Florida Panhandle is
reaching out to volunteers
and girls by using the social
networking sites Facebook
and Twitter. Volunteers, par-
ents and girls can become
"fans" on Facebook. On
Twitter, girls are able to re-
ceive their own personalized
"tweets," while parents and
volunteers receive different
tweets that alert them to
what is happening through-
out the council.
"We are in the midst of
the Internet age and it is
important to use it to its
fullest potential," said Holly
Jones, Communication and
Marketing Manager."By cre-
ating a safe environment on
the Internet; girls, parents
and volunteers are able to
reach other members in the
council which has otherwise
been unavailable across
the 19 counties of the Pan-
handle."
To become a fan of Girl
Scouts on Facebook, search
Girl Scout Council of the
Florida Panhandle. Fans
can find information about
upcoming events, and other
council information. The
social networking site will
also alert a fan of any event
additions to the page. If you
want to become a follower
on Twitter; there is a girl's
only page: www.twitter.
com/GSCFPgirL and a page


for parents and volunteers:
www.twitter.com/GSCF-
Padult. Girls will receive
tweets that help them to
discover, connect, and take
action in the world around
them. Parents and volun-
teers receive information
about council events and
other related information.
The Girl Scout Council
of the Florida Panhandle
invites girls from kindergar-
ten to twelfth grade, to join
the adventure and empower
themselves through courage,
confidence and character,
to make the world a better
place. Currently, the council
serves 8,500 girls and 2,500
volunteers across 19 counties
of the Florida Panhandle. To
volunteer or join Girl Scouts,
contact the local council of-
fice at (850) 386-2131 or visit
www.gscfp.org.


WHS multi-year reunion
is planned

On Saturday, June 27, the
Wakulla High School Class
of 1984 is hosting a multi-
year class reunion at the
Pickin' Parlour Park. From
7 p.m. to 11 p.m., reminisce
with friends and teachers
from the classes of 1978 to
1994 and dance the night
away to old high school hits.
Dress is casual. There is a
$10 cover charge.
For more information,
please contact Missy Brown
Rudd at mbrudd@att.net or
567-3340, or Leanne Roberts
Allen at aceawards@rocket-
mail.com.


Notice of Public Hearing


The Wakulla County Board of County Commissioners proposes to
consider the following applications and/or adopt the following by
ordinance and has scheduled Public Hearings regarding the following
before the Wakulla County Planning Commission on Monday, July
13, 2009, beginning at 7:00 PM and before the Wakulla County
Board of County Commissioners on Tuesday, August 4, 2009,
beginning at 5:00 PM, unless otherwise noted below or as time
permits. All public hearings are held at the County Commission
Chambers located west of the County Courthouse at 29 Arran Road,
Crawfordville, Florida 32327. Interested parties are invited to attend and
present testimony.
1. Application for Variance: V09-02
Applicant: William and Deloris Lansdon -
Agent: The Phoenix Environmental Group, Inc.
Proposal: ' setback variance
Tax ID Number: 20-3s-01e-166-05398-D09
Existing FLU Map: Rural 2 (FLUE Policy 12.5)
Existing Zoning: RR-1 (Section 5-27, LDC)
FEMA Flood Info: "C" zone on Panel 0250-B
Parcel Size: 128+/-acres
Location: Lot 9, Block D River Plantation Subdivision
Hearings Required: County Commission: Tusday. Auust 4.2009 a 5:00PM


2. Application for Final P
Applicant:
Agent:
Proposal:
Tax ID Number:
Existing FLU Map:"
Existing Zoning:
FEMA Flood Info:
Parcel Size:
Location:
Hearings Required:


lat:


FP09-04


Linda Rhea and Jessie and Karlos Revels
Thunnrman Roddenbeny
replat of Hudson Heights Subdivision
00-00-076-017-10557-000; 00-00-077-017-10556-000
Urban I (FLUE Policy 1.2.5)
R-I (Section 5-30, LDC)
"C" zone on Panel 0250-B
7.48+/-acres
west side of Crawfordville Highway, north side of Cedar
Avenue
Planning Commission: Monday, July 13,2009 @ 7:00 PM
t'nntl C'nmmission Tn: dav An f ustA 200f9A s00PM


3. Application for Site Plan: SP09-02
Applicant: Susan Payne Turner and R.H. Carter/Iron Horse
Development Group
Agent: Edwin Brown and Associates
Proposal: construct a commercial fast food restaurant
Tax ID Number: 19-3s-01w-000-04532-001
Existing FLU Map: Rural 2 (FLUE Policy 1.2.4)
Existing Zoning: C-2 (Section 5-38, LDC)
FEMA Flood Info: "C" zone on Panel 0250-B
Parcel Size: 1.0+/-acres
Location: east side of Crawfordville Highway, south of Goodwill
Hearings Required: Planning Commission: Monday, July 13,2009 @ 7:00 PM
County Commission: Tuesday. Aaust 4.2009 Q 5:00PM
4. Comprehensive Plan Map Amendment CP08-06
Applicant: Pine Creek, LLC
Proposal: amend the future land use map
Tax ID Number: 35-5s-03w-000-01274-003
Existing FLU Map: Agriculture (FLUE Policy 1.2.2)
Proposed FLU Map: Rural 2 (FLUE Policy 1.2.4)
Existing Zoning: AG (Section 5-25, LDC)
FEMA FloodInfo: "A15 and B" zones on Panel 0350-B
Parcel Size: 80.95 +/- acres
Location: Southwest corner of Sopchoppy Hwy and Curtis Mill Rd.
Hearings Required: Planning Commission: Monday. July 13.2009 Q 7:00 PM
County Commission: Tuesday, August 4,2009 @ 5:00PM
Copies of applications, draft ordinances, and any related public record files may
be viewed at the Wakulla County Planning and Community Development
Department located at 3093 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327,8
AM to 4:30 PM M/F; Phone (850) 926-3695. Any person desiring to appeal a
decision of a County Board must ensure a verbatim transcript or copy is made of
the testimony and exhibits presented at said hearings. Persons needing special
access considerations should call the Board Office at least 48 hours before the
date for scheduling purposes. The Board Office may be contacted at (850) 926-
0919 or TDD 926-7962.


School activities


From left, Wakulla Middle School art teacher Carol Belancsik, Christine
Mathers, teachers Katherine Spivey and Frank Thornton with T-shirts.


Mathers wins first place


For the second year in a
row, Wakulla Middle School
eighth grader Christine
Mathers won first place
locally for her entrance in
Sakura's "Wonderful Color-
ful World Oil Pastel Art
Contest" Also for the second
time, she placed in the Top


Ace High riders win again


Ace High Stables riders display their awards.







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009 - Page 9A


Sheriff's .Report


Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office officials arrested two
men and are seeking a third
suspect in connection with a
traffic stop of a "blacked out"
;vehide spotted in Medart early
'Thursday, June 11, according to
Sheriff David Harvey.
Jeffery Forest Davis, 20, of
Havana was arrested at the
scene on Ellie Carter Road.
Deputy Jeremy Johnston ob-
served the vehicle in a suspi-
dcious location with the lights
turned off.
The deputy observed a
large amount of firearms in
the vehide. Two suspects were
,fumbling with the weapons
and Deputy Johnston observed
fihe butt ends of the weapons
sticking out from under the
seats, law enforcement officials
said.
Stephen Michael Krimmel,
21, of Crawfordville, escaped
from the vehide on foot and
remained at large until Friday,
June 19 when he was captured
m Leon County.
Krimmel is in custody in
the Leon County Jail. Law en-
forcement officials interviewed
'family members and known
associates in an attempt to lo-
cate their suspect "We received
"a lead from a C.I. (confidential
'informant) about where he
'(Krimmel) might be found,"
' said Major Maurice Langston.
Krimmel faces charges in-
cduding possession of a firearm
'by a convicted felon, narcotics
possession, violation of proba-
tion and grand theft.
Krimmel was found at 7
a.m. Friday, June. 19 at a home
"off Highway 20 in Leon. Major
Langston said the case inves-
tigation is ongoing as a third
suspect is being sought
, Deputy Johnston stayed
with Davis and the firearms on
June 11 and a routine inventory
of the vehide turned up 22
firearms that were recovered
by law enforcement'
A Lonesome Road victim
in Medart was identified as
I a burglary victim through a
stolen bag and a Tallahassee
victim was identified as the
owner of the guns, according
to Major Langston.
Davis was charged with
possession of a firearm by a
convicted felon, possession
of a concealed weapon, pos-
session of marijuana with
intent to sell and loitering
and prowling. Burglary charges
against Davis are pending, said
Langston.
There may be more suspects
in the case, said Major Langs-
ton, including a 17-year-old
juvenile. "The U.S. Marshal's
Fugitive Task Force is working
* with us as we continue to track
down Krimmel," Langston said
last week prior to Krimmel's
capture.
Krimmel, a self described
Folk Nation Gangster Disciple,
had been released in February
after serving time in the Flori-
da Department of Corrections
for the offenses of burglary and
grand theft, according to Frank
J. Chiumento, Assistant Chief
of the U.S. Marshals Service,,
Northern District of Florida.
Det. Ward Kromer, Det.
Robert Giddens and Det Sean
Wheeler have also been active
with the investigation.
In a related matter, Patrol
Division deputies ask the
public to lock their vehicles
and remove personal belong-
ings from their cars and trucks
when they are not in use. The
division has had a large num-
ber of automobile burglaries
recently. Many of the victims
have failed to lock their vehi-
des and have left possessions
in the cars.
Many times, said Major
Langston, subjects go from
vehicle to vehide to determine
if one has been left unlocked.
The subjects help themselves
to the contents of the vehide,
he said.
In other activity reported by
the Wakulla County Sheriff's
Office during the past week.
* The sheriff's office re-


cently resolved a case involving
two former deputies by mu-
tual agreement. Deputy Pam
Veltkamp and Deputy Casey
Whitlock were terminated
after an incident at a Liberty
County campground several
months ago.
Veltkamp was offered a job


at the jail in corrections which
she accepted. She' has since
moved on to employment with
a computer software company.
Whitlock was not given a job
offer i' law enforcement.
* On June 16, Bonnie L.
Pray of Crawfordville reported
the theft of electronics. An
iPod Touch was stolen from
her home. It is valued at $390.
A suspect has been identified.
Deputy Jeff Barteld investi-
gated.
* On June 17, Rose Crane of
Crawfordville and Spears Small
Engine reported the burglary
of a gum ball machine after a
forced entry at the shop. The
value of the machine is $150.
Det. Scott Rojas investigated.
* On June 17, Allison N.
Court of Crawfordville reported
the theft of cash from her
wallet. A suspect has been
identified. A total of $56 was
missing. Deputy Vicki Mitchell
investigated.
* On June 15, Maragene
Meyers of, Crawfordville re-
ported a vehicle burglary. The
victim reported that someone
stole a CD player from her ve-
hide at her home. The property
is valued at $150 Deputy Nick
Boutwell investigated.
* On June 13, Joanne L.
Flint of Panacea reported the
theft of her wallet The wallet
and contents were valued at
$250, Deputy Nicholas Gray
investigated.
* On June 11, Frank A. Cuda
of Panacea reported a vehicle


burglary. A radio was damaged * On June 18, Cedric W.
inside his vehicle. Damage was Jackson of Panacea reported
estimated at $150. Deputy Jody . a vehide fire. The victim had


Quick investigated.
* On June 13, James E. Cart-
er of Crawfordville reported a
burglary at his home. A win-
dow was discovered broken.
A suspect went through rooms
and drawers and $100 in coins
was stolen. Evidence was col-
lected at the scene. Det John
Zarate investigated.
* On June 17, Kent Shurleff
Larson, 19, of Tallahassee and
a 16-year-old female juvenile
from Crawfordville were de-
tained on suspicion of shoplift-
ing from Wal-Mart. An infant
was also with the two suspects
when they were detained.
A4otal of $87 worth of mer-
ciandise was found with the
suspects.
A trespass warning for the
property was issued to both
suspects and Larson was is-
sued a notice to appear in court
for petit theft. Deputy Scott
Rojas investigated.


taken his vehicle for repairs
and it caught fire on the way
home. Firefighters put out the
blaze. Deputy Joe Page inves-
tigated.
* On June 18, Jessica C.
Windham of Sopchoppy re-
ported a criminal mischief of
Granny's Ice Cream truck The
victim plugged the vehicle's
freezers into an electrical line
to keep their products fro-
zen. Someone unplugged the
extension cord causing the
freezers to shut off. Approxi-
mately $300 worth of property
in the 'vehicle freezers was
destroyed. Sgt. Judd McAlpin
investigated.
* On June 18, Braidy A.
Hampton of Crawfordville
reported a theft of her purse
from\ the Wal-Mart parking
lot. The victim reported the
loss of cash, personal products
and medications. Deputy Ruel
Raker investigated.


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* On June 22, Karen A. Ross
of Crawfordville reported the
theft of two bench chairs from
her home. The chairs are val-
ued at $225. Deputy Nicholas
Gray investigated.
* On June 20, Anthony A.
Hertz of Crawfordville reported
a vehicle burglary as a DVD/
CD player was stolen while the
vehicle was parked at a local
pub. The property was valued
at $450. Deputy Lorne Whaley
investigated.
* On June 21, Ann Larkin
of Crawfordville reported a
criminal mischief as someone
damaged her mailbox. The box
was torn down and tossed
into a neighbor's yard. It was
valued at $25, Deputy Scott
Powell investigated.
* On June 21, Jill P. Canfield
of Crawfordville reported a
criminal mischief as someone
egged her residence and her
vehicle. Deputy Scott Powell
investigated.
* On-June 22, Chad R.
Smith of Crawfordville report-


ed the theft of $10 worth of
gasoline from a portable fuel
tank in his vehicle. A suspect
has been identified. Deputy
Dale Evans investigated.
* On June 22, Leonard C
Hicks of Crawfordville report-
ed a fraud as someone created
charges on the victim's bank
account A total of $900 worth
of charges were created. Depu-
ty Billy Jones investigated.
* On June 22, Mark D.
Whitehead of Crawfordville
reported a fraud. Bogus bank
charges were discovered on
the victim's bank account.
Approximately $300 worth of
charges were made. Deputy
Billy Jones investigated.
* The Wakulla County
Sheriffs Office received 800
calls for service during the
past week.
Note to our readers: The
people who are reported as
charged with crimes in this
column have not yet been to
trial and are therefore innocent
until proven guilty.


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From the desk of State Representative Leonard Bembry

Dear Friends:

Thank you for affowing me to represent you in the Florida House of Representatives.

I am humbled by the responsibility you have given me to serve as your representative in our state capital.
What happens in the Florida Legislature has serious implications to our daily lives and those of our children
and grandchildren. I take this responsibility very seriously as your State Representative.

The 2009 Legislative Session was - in a word - challenging. The fragile nature of our economy and the shortfalls
in our state revenue have made providing for the needs of our communities difficult. And, frankly, the Legislature
missed some opportunities to reprioritize our spending and run a more responsible, accessible and accountable
state government.

While the session provided its share of challenges, it also provided some opportunities. For instance, I was
proud to sponsor successful legislation that:

* Protects our agricultural community from the threat of plant pests and disease.
* Provides our small and fiscally constrained counties with significant tax relief.
* Revises confidentiality laws for clinical psychologists to better protect the public interest.

Additionally, I am pleased that the Legislature restored $21 million in library funding that is critical to our small
counties, as well with the further development of a $20 million ethanol research project and facility in our district
that is expected to create 250 jobs.

I introduced a number of key amendments that improved other bills during the legislative process. I also weighed
in on many important issues through questions and debate on the floor of the House of Representatives.

It is very important to me that my fellow legislators have the opportunity to know and understand our issues and
values in District 10 so they can better understand our rural attitudes. I made it clear that I supported few, if any,
new fees or taxes for my constituency.

I want to hear your concerns and share information and ideas. Please call or stop by our legislative offices in
Madison, Chief land or Tallahassee.


Representative Bembry's Initiatives:


/ Protect the interests of small and rural counties, provide them tax relief and protect them from unfunded state mandates
,/Publish state spending and budget information on the intemet for all to see
V Create jobs by maintaining $20 million in funding for ethanol research here in our district
V Stop a premature rule making process that would force residents to buy new and more expensive septic tanks
V Streamline the permitting process so we can compete with Georgia to provide jobs
/ Legislature restored $21 million in funding for our libraries throughout our district
/ To maintain proper funding for our local law enforcement, fire rescue and Department of Corrections employees
/ Protect state workers from pay cuts in the budget process
/ Allow our school systems the flexibility they need to make it through these tough economic times
V/Protect our farming and agricultural interests from unnecessary permitting and development intrusion
V Provided our small counties with significant tax relief in the implementation of Amendment #4
/ Continue to protect our small county government structure

For a detailed summary of the 2009 Legislative Session and to read the full state budget log on to:
www.myfloridahouse.gov






Page 10A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009


Anglers don't fear 102 degree temperatures!


Fron


BY I

There were lots of people
on the water last weekend
despite the 100-degree tem-
peratures. All the boat ramps
were crowded and the bait
and tackle stores again had
a very good weekend. It was
also the Big Bend Saltwater
Classic and the hot tempera-
tures sure didn't keep any-
one from fishing or the fish
from biting. Mike Hopkins
said the FWC told him there
were plenty of scallops at
Keaton Beach, Steinhatchee
and St. Joe Bay and they were
supposed to check Lanark
and St. Marks and get back
with him.


ing caught. Trout are hitting
the Gulp because shrimp
aren't available and Dog
Island Reef, Turkey Point
T he Dock f Shoals and south of the La-
The D ck nark Reef are the best spots.
Look for grass in four to eight
CAPT. JODY CAMPBELL feet of water for best results.
Red fishing continues to be
very good around the docks
Mike said fishing was on high water and around
still very good, but the snap- Dog Island and Lanark Reef.
per and grouper seemed to Live pilchards, the Gulp and
have moved out to deeper gold spoons will all produce.
water due to rising water Flounder fishing is as good
temperatures. Al Smyte and as Mike has ever seen it and


his sons fished the Classic
in extremely deep water off
Indian Pass and caught a
26-pound grouper and an 18
pound snapper. Mike did say
several legal grouper were
caught off the old shrimp
boat that is sunk right off
Dog Island. There are still
lots of Spanish around and
the East End of Dog Island
and West End of Dog Island
Reef are where most are be-


one of his customers said
he caught more than he has
ever caught fishing under
the Carrabelle Bridge. The
rep rap along the causeway
going to St. George is also a
good spot to fish for floun-
der right now.
Walking along the sea-
wall and dragging a minnow
along the bottom is the best
way to fish it.
Mike Pearson and his


brother-in-law from Tifton
fished Saturday and Sun-
day and caught quite a few
flounder and some small
cobia. He said they were
reeling in a small cobia and
about a 9-foot hammerhead
shark followed it to the top.
Phil Sharp also caught a few
flounder over the weekend.
Alan Lamarche took Dr. Sam
Dixon, his son Patrick and
Patrick's 7-year-old son Kor-
bin out and they came back
with some nice grouper and
red snapper. Korbin caught
his very first fish and told his
dad he was ready to go back
again. On Thursday, I took
Bob Carnley of Shell Point
and his uncle from Alabama
out and we had the best day
on flounder I have ever had.
We kept 18 and threw back
12. They were all caught on
live mud minnows on the
bottom. We were out near
the Ochlockonee Shoals and
it has been a long time since


I have seen that much bait
out there, We tried to catch
some trout but the only
thing we could catch were
sharks but did see a lot of
Spanish.
Some very impressive fish
were caught last weekend
in the Classic and the big
fish for the tournament was
a Wahoo weighing 66.35
pounds. The first place win-
ners in the Recreational divi-
sion are as follows: Russell
Miller-46 pound amberjack;
Lenny Brantley-37.40 pound
cobia; Todd Krause-47.25
pound dolphin; Clay Cantley-
6.15 pound flounder (tourna-
ment record); Jon Buckner
-36.85 pound grouper; Bobby
Moore-38 pound king; Josh
Grantham-19.85 pound red
snapper; Steve McArthur-6.7
pound redfish; Ben Mun-
roe-7.55 pound sheepshead
(tournament record); Dalton
Poole-7.05 pound Spanish;
Max Gray-6.35 pound speck-


FWC wraps up meeting in Crystal Rivi


The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commis-
sion (FWC) ended a two-day
meeting in Crystal River on
Thursday, June 18.
The Commission heard an
update on Florida's manage-
ment of imperiled species and
directed staff to draft a rule to
rewrite the imperiled species
listing process for review at
the September meeting.
During Wednesday's ses-
sion, Commissioners also
heard an update on the
agency's manatee manage-
ment plan, showcasing the
significant management tasks
that aie in progress. FWC
Commissioners approved the
plan in
December 2007. The FWC's
Division of Law Enforcement
also provided a progress re-
port on its work plan regard-
ing manatee harassment from
human interaction.
Commissioners approved

4-H club

pays off


new rules concerning taking
and possession of wild fresh-
water turtles, eliminating
commercial harvest.
They also approved new
regulations governing estab-
lishment and operation of
game farms.
In addition, Commission-
ers approved new rules to
regulate captive wildlife with
regard to permitting; caging
and other requirements for
Class I, II and III wildlife; and
to establish requirements for
operation of wildlife sanc-
tuaries.
The FWC adopted a new
peregrine falcon management
plan and approved removal
of the peregrine falcon from
Florida's list of endangered
species.
Commissioners took up
marine fisheries during
Thursday's session and ap-
proved a rule to change the
recreational harvest season
for red snapper in Gulf of
Mexico state waters from


June 1 through Sept. 30 to
June 1. through Aug. 14. This
is consistent with new federal
regulations and is necessary
because of recreational over-
harvests of Gulf red snapper
in 2008.
The FWC also approved
new rules for Gulf grouper
that are consistent with new
federal regulations. The rules
help reduce fishing pressure
on Gulf grouper to improve
fishing in the future.
The new rules will de-
crease the daily recreational
aggregate bag limit for grou-
per from five fish to four per
person in Gulf state waters,
except in Monroe County,
and establish a Feb. 1 to
March 31 closed spawning
season for all recreational
harvest of shallow-water
groupers (gag, black, red, yel-
lowfin, scamp, yellowmouth,
rock hind and red hind) in
Gulf state waters, except in
Monroe County.
Other provisions in the


new grouper rules will reduce
the commercial minimum-size
limit for Gulf red grduper, and
for all importation and sale of
red grouper, from 20 inches
to 18 inches total length. The
new Gulf grouper rule will
take.effect in August.
In other marine fisheries
action, the Commission pro-
posed draft rule amendments
to clarify that it is unlawful to
buy or sell snook taken with-
in or without the state except
as provided in snook special
activity license provisions;
that no person shall harvest
or possess any snook taken
within or without the state
during closed seasons; -that
snook possessed on state wa-

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ters, whether landed within
or without state waters, must
be in a whole condition; and
that anglers may temporar-
ily possess snook only to
determine compliance with
size requirements. These rule
amendments will take effect
in early September unless a
public hearing is requested.
Commissioners also pro-
posed draft rule amendments
that would automatically
allow use of\new designs of
bycatch reduction and turtle
exclusion devices in shrimp
trawls in state waters, when
new designs are certified for
use in adjacent federal waters,
and make technical changes


er

to turtle excluder device&
rules. Two bycatch reduction ,
devices currently allowed in
state waters would continue'
to be legal. The FWC will hold::
a final public hearing on the,,
proposed rule amendments;
in September.
In addition, the Commis-1
sion reviewed and discussed'
a recent red drum stock as-,
sessment and management I
of the bonefish fishery and'
considered various federal'
fisheries management is-"
sues.
The next FWC regular
meeting is set for Sept. .9,
to Sept. 11 at Howey-in-the-
Hills.


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led trout; and Steve Petty-
66.35 pound Wahoo.
The first place winners
in the Junior Division are.
as follows: Taylor Gooch-:
1.8 pound black sea bass:*
Macey Musgrove-3.85 pound "
flounder (tournament re-:
cord); Judson Upshaw-23.25
pound grouper; Caleb Bick-:
erstaff-28.15 pound king; Jud- :
son Upshaw-14.1 pound red
snapper; Macey Musgrove-
5.95 pound redfish; Trenton:
Fewox-6.6 pound Spanish;
(tournament record); Wil-,
liam Sundberg, Jr-4.75 pound:
trout; and Leah Eggeman- 3.9:
pound triggerfish.
The masters, recreational;
teams and other results can;
be found at www.bigbend-'
classic.com. Remember to'
know your limits and if;
you're fishing out in this'
heat be sure and take plenty
of water with you. Also don't;
forget that float plan. Good;
luck and good fishing i








THE WAKULLA NEWS. Thursday. June 25. 2009 - Page 11A


ranch Now Open


U


DT-r r 1Almanac Brought To You By Crawfordville Br
- - eap r ,5 CHere I vre 1t

,. Crawfordville Branch Pf @ol ''
NOW OPEN


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For tides at the following points High Tide

Gulf Coast W weekly Almanac add to Dog island Listings: Carrabelle 28Min.
Apalachicola 1 Hr., 53 Min.
fc oee'y A- -' Cat Point 1 Hr., 13 Min.
Tide charts by une 25- July 1LowerAnchorage1 Hr., 36 Min.
Zihua Software, LLC IJyWest Pass 1 Hr., 26 Min.


St. Marks River Entrance

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 3.4 ft. 1.5 ft. 4.3 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 25, 09 5:25 AM 10:26 AM 4:20 PM 11:34 PM
Fri 3.3 ft. 1.3 ft. 3.9 ft.
Jun 26, 09 6:01 AM 11:18 AM 5:11 PM
Sat 0.1 ft. 3.3 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.5 ft.
Jun 27, 09 12:12 AM 6:36 AM 12:14 PM 6:07 PM
Sun 0.6 ft. 3.3 ft. 1.1 ft. 3.0 ft.
Jun 28, 09 12:47 AM 7:12 AM 1:19 PM 7:13 PM
Mon 1.2 ft. 3.3 ft. 1.0 ft. 2.6 ft.
Jun 29, 09 1:22 AM 7:50 AM 2:35 PM 8:39 PM
Tue 1.6 ft. 3.3 ft. 0.8 ft. 2.4 ft.
Jun 30, 09 2:00 AM 8:36 AM 4:00 PM 10:30 PM
Wed 1.9 ft. 3.3 ft. 0.6 ft.
Jul 1,9 - 2:46 AM 9:34 AM 5:21 PM _


Alligator Point, Ochlockonee Bay

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 2.5 ft. 1.1 ft. 3.2 ft. ' -0.3 ft.
SJun 25, 09 5:17 AM 10:37 AM 4:12 PM 11:45 PM_
Fri 2.5 ft. 1.0 ft. 3.0 ft.
Jun 26, 09 5:53 AM 11:29 AM 5:03 PM_
Sat 0.1 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.9 ft. 2.6 ft.
Jun 27, 09 112:23 AM 6:28 AM 12:25 PM 5:59 PM
Sun 0.5 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.8 ft. 2.3 ft.
Jun 28, 09 12:58 AM 7:04 AM 1:30 PM 7:05 PM
Mon 0.8 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.7 ft. 2.0 ft.
Jun 29, 09 1:33 AM 7:42 AM 2:46 PM 8:31 PM
Tue 1.2 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.6 ft. 1.8 ft.
Jun 30, 09 2:11 AM 8:28 AM 4:11 PM 10:22 PM
Wed 1.4 ft. 2.5 ft. 0.4 ft.
Jul 1, 09 - 2:57 AM 9:26 AM 5:32 PM __


(Major
Activity
CMinor
'Activity


City of St. Marks --


Date High Low High Low High
Thu 3.1 ft. 1.4 ft. 4.0 ft.
Jun 25, 09 6:01 AM 11:30 AM 4:56 PM _
Fri -0.3 ft. 3.1 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.7 ft.
Jun 26, 09 12:38 AM 6:37 AM 12:22 PM 5:47 PM
Sat 0.1 ft. 3.1 ft. 1.1 ft. 3.3 ft.
Jun 27, 09 __ 1:16 AM 7:12 AM 1:18 PM 6:43 PM
Sun 0.6 ft. 3.1 ft. 1.0 ft. 2.8 ft.
Jun 28, 09 1:51 AM 7:48 AM 2:23 PM 7:49 PM
Mon 1.0 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.9 ft. 2.4 ft.
Jun 29, 09 2:26 AM 8:26 AM 3:39 PM 9:15 PM
Tue 1.5 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.7 ft. 2.2 ft.
Jun 30, 09 3:04 AM 9:12 AM 5:04 PM 11:06 PM
Wed 0 1.8 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.5 ft.
Jul 1, 09 3:50 AM 10:10 AM 6:25 PM _


St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.

Date High Low High- Low High
Thu 2.6 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.3 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 25, 09 5:09 AM 10:05 AM 4:04 PM 11:13 PM_
Fri 2.6 ft. 1.3 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jun 26, 09 5:45 AM 10:57 AM 4:55 PM 11:51 PM_
Sat 2.6 ft.. 1.2 ft. 2.7 ft.
Jun 27, 09 6:20 AM 11:53 AM 5:51 PM_
Sun 0.6 ft. 2.6 ft. 1.1 ft. 2.4 ft.
Jun 28, 09 12:26 AM 6:56 AM 12:58 PM 6:57 PM
Mon 1.1 ft. 2.6 ft. 1.0 ft. 2.0 ft.
Jun 29, 09 1:01 AM 7:34 AM 2:14 PM 8:23 PM
Tue . 1.6 ft. 2.6 ft. 0.8 ft. 1.9 ft.
Jun 30, 09 1:39 AM 8:20 AM 3:39 PM 10:14 PM
Wed 1.9 ft. 2.6 ft. 0.6 ft. . 1.9 ft.
Jul 1, 09 2:25 AM 9:18 AM 5:00 PM 11:54 PM


Sunrise'
Sunset
Moon rise
Moon set
Brightness


Shell Point, Spring Creek


Date High Low High Low High
Thu 3.4 ft. 1.6 ft. 4.3 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 25, 09 5:22 AM 10:23 AM 4:17 PM 11:31 PM
Fri 3.4 ft. 1.4 ft. 4.0 ft.
Jun 26, 09 5:58 AM 11:15 AM 5:08 PM
Sat 0.1 ft. 3.4 ft. 1.3 ft. 3.6 ft.
Jun 27, 09 12:09 AM 6:33 AM 12:11 PM 6:04 PM
Sun 0.7 ft. 3.4 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.1 ft.
Jun 28, 09 12:44 AM 7:09 AM 1:16 PM 7:10 PM
Mon 1.2 ft. 3.4 ft. 1.1 ft. 2.7 ft.
Jun 29, 09 1:19 AM 7:47 AM 2:32 PM 8:36 PM
Tue 1.7 ft. 3.4 ft. 0.9 ft. 2.5 ft.
Jun 30, 09 1:57 AM 8:33 AM 3:57 PM 10:27 PM
Wed 2.1 ft. 3.4 ft. 0.6 ft.
Jul 1, 09 2:43 AM 9:31 AM 5:18 PM


Dog Island West End

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 2.5 ft. 1.8 ft. 3.2 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 25, 09 6:41 AM 9:38 AM 3:37 PM 11:09 PM
Fri 2.5 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.0 ft.
Jun 26, 09 7:00 AM 10:45 AM 4:43 PM 11:47 PM
Sat 2.5 ft. 1.3 ft. 2.5 ft.
Jun 27, 09 7:17 AM 11:58 AM 5:55 PM
Sun 0.4 ft. 2.6 ft. 1.0 ft. 2.1 ft.
Jun 28, 09 12:21 AM '7:35 AM 1:18 PM 7:22 PM
Mon 0.8 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.6 ft. 1.9 ft.
Jun 29, 09 12:51 AM 7:55 AM 2:38 PM 9:17 PM
Tue 1.2 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.3 ft.
Jun 30, 09 1:16 AM 8:18 AM 3:52 PM
Wed 1.9 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 1,09 12:11 AM 1:28 AM 8:46 AM 4:58 PM


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







First
June 29





Full
July 7


Last
July 15


New
July 21


Boating Emergencies -
Coast Guard Station
Panama City ................................................ (850) 234-4228
Coast Guard Station
Yankeetown ................................................ (352) 447-6900
'oast Guard Auxiliary
St. Marks (Flotilla 12) .. ......(850) 906-0540
O ............ ....... ..... . .. . . ........... 893-5137
$hell Point (Flotilla 13) ............................ (850) 926-2606
or ............................................... .................................. 92 6-5654


Coast Guard

Auxiliary Reports

By Sherrie Alverson


Division 1 covers a large
area, from the Econfina River
to the Alabama/Florida border.
The seven flotillas therein take
turns hosting the four Division
functions each year. Flotilla 18
at Milton, even though they
were chartered only earlier
this year, volunteered to host
the meeting this past week-
end. The fadct that their Flotilla
Commander, Paul Fernandez,
had prior experience as a com-
mander of another flotilla was
helpful.
SMilton is a dose-knit com-
munity. The Commander of
the 66-year-old Naval Air Sta-
tign, Whiting Field, graciously
offered the Coast Guard the
use of their Wings Club for our
meetings and awards banquet
Local Auxiliarists attending
were Tim Ashen from Flotilla
12, Mae Waters and Sherrie
Alverson from 13 and the Kitch-
enis, Bill and Dawn from 1-10.
Saturday was devoted to
workshops, refresher courses
and an unusual, but highly
educational class on boater's
fire safety which was presented'
by one of Flotilla 18's members,I
John Reble, Milton's fire chief.
After the classroom portion, we
went outside where the auxilia-
rists participated in the actual
use of fire extinguishers.
The buffet that night was
unique, but delicious, "home
cooking" that included fried
chicken, barbecue pork, turnip
greens with bits of real tur-
nips, corn on the cob, baked
beans, cole slaw, hot rolls and
biscuits.
Captain Steven Poulin, Com-
mander, Coast Guard Sector Mo-
bile, was the keynote speaker,
As he put it, he accomplishes all
of this with the aid of 623 Ac-
tive Duty Coast Guard person-
nel 185 Reservists, 87 civilians
and 711 Auxiliarists. He highly
praised the Auxiliary and the
individual men and women
involved.
The agenda for the business


meeting Sunday was full, but
moved along at a smart pace.
Flotilla 18 is to be commended
for a job well done.
Carolyn Treadon who usu-
ally reports Flotilla 12 news is
away, but Mark Rosen came
to the rescue with details of
the Auxiliary Communications
course he taught Saturday at the
Amtrak Station in Tallahassee.
The students were members
Mike Harrison,'Mac Booths,
Norma and Phillip Hill and
another newbie, Norm (Raye)
Crews.
Mark reported they were
able to cover half of the course
material. At the next class on
July 18 they will finish the
course. Then comes the proc-
tored exam, with a passing
grade and demonstration of
proficiency they will be able
to stand radio watch at Flotilla
12's Communication Trailer or
with Flotilla 13 attheir Shell
Point station.
The Fourth of July Extrava-
ganza will be held at Shell Point
Beach. It begins with Flotilla
13 members serving a Pancake
Breakfast from 8 a.m. until 10
a.m.rat the Coast Guard Auxil-
iary station. At noon, there will
be the golf cart parade. From 2
p.m. to 4p.m., there will be an
ice cream social. A wonderful
addition to the celebration is
the Apalachee Bay Yacht Club
dinghy races off the beach af-
ter the parade. From 4 p.m. to
4.30 pm., the golf cart parade
awards ceremonies which will
include pictures.
The Apalachee Bay Volunteer
Fire and Rescue Department is
going to host their fundraiser
immediately following the
Auxiliary's at the Station.
What else goes hand-in-
hand with the Fourth of July?
Hamburgers and hot dogs and
soft drinks. Not promised, but
expected, some time after "Dhrk
Thirty" there will be fireworks.
It is with pride that we share
with you the news release from


the office of Chief Director of F- |
Auxiliary in Washington dated F lo rid a
Friday, June 19, 2009.
1. June 23, 2009,is a signifi- te ra c t
cant date for the Coast Guard | tl r| cd |
as it will mark our Auxiliary's
70th year of dedicated ser- Florida is the latest state to
vice to the nation. We take launch the new BoaterExam
tremendous pride in calling interactive boater education
these volunteer guardians our course as an online option
shipmates, knowing that their, to obtain the Florida Boating
selfless devotion to duty and Safety Education I.D. Card.


unwavering pride have given us
invaluable support throughout
our daily routines and greatest
challenges.
2. For seven decades, Auxil-
iarists have nobly offered their
time, efforts and resources
to support the Coast Guard.
Specifically during the past
10 years, a period of unprec-
edented challenge to our Na-
tional safety, security and spirit,
Auxiliary contributions have
been staggering in their breath
and scope. These undaunted
volunteers have performed
more than 1.2 million recre-
ational and commercial fish-
ing vessel safety checks, more
than 980,000 hours of boating
safety course instruction, and
more than 7.7 million hours of
operational support and patrol
missions. The costs of such
performance have been over-
whelmingly borne by Auxiliar-
ists as they have logged more
than 23.7 million hours of staff
work, travel, preparation, train-
ing and self-administration.
3. The Auxiliary continues to
align itself with the Coast Guard,
modernizing its organization
across all sectors, districts, and
headquarters directorates to
shape optimal support of Coast
Guard missions today and into
the future. I greatly admire the
organizational courage and de-
termination of all Auxiliarists as
we make our final approach on
achieving a fully modernized
and integrated Coast Guard.
4. Auxiliary performance has
been nothing short of stellar,
and its greatest impacts are
readily reflected by Auxiliarists
spirit of patriotism, and dedica-
tion to the Coast Guard men
and women with whom they
serve. I therefore intend to duly
recognize the Auxiliary with
an award of the Coast Guard
Unit as part of its 70th anniver-
sary celebration at Coast Guard
Headquarters on June 23. Please
join me in setting aside time
to recognize the exceptional
honor, respect, and devotion to
duty so consistently displayed
by our Coast Guard Auxiliar-
ists, and thank them for their
service." Admiral Thad Allen,
Commandant If only Admiral
Allen knew how proud we are
being the Guardians of the Gulf
Remember Safe Boating is No
Accident


Now, Florida residents will
have access to an animated
and narrated course they can
take online when it's conve-
nient for them.
This boating education
course is approved by the
National Association of State
Boating Law Administrators
(NASBLA), recognized by the
US Coast Guard and covers
100 percent of the state's exam
requirements.
"We are extremely excited
about this new course pro-
cess," said Kerry Moher, vice
president, BoaterExam.com.
"The study guide has more
than 150 animations and prac-
tice quizzes that will better pre-
pare students to successfully
complete the final exam."
BoaterExam.com course
participants learn about boat


Friday, June 26 blood drive
at the WCSO
The Southeastern Com-
munity Blood Center's Blood-
mobile will be at the Wakulla
County Sheriff's Office to
take donations of blood on
Friday, June 26 from 11 a.m.
until 3 p.m.
Donations of blood may
be made by registering with
Major Larry Massa at 926-0821.
Individuals who register to
give blood will receive a free
ball cap.
Senior Center dance party
planned
The Wakulla County Senior


After carefully consider-
ing testimony from several
fishery organizations and
conservation groups at its
public meeting in Crystal
River, the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) decided to
make its grouper rules in
state waters compatible with
federal regulations to help re-
build Gulf gag grouper stocks
and ensure quality fishing
for this important species in
the future.
The new FWC rules estab-
lish a Feb. 1 through March
31 closed spawning season
for all recreational harvest of


test to launch


ie boater course
classifications, hull designs., .to be trained and educated
motors, legal requirements for in boating safety techniques
registration and equipment, through an online study guide
navigation rules, basic safety that is animated and narrated,"
regulations and waterway said Gail Kulp, Education Direc-
marking systems all in a nar- tor-National Association of
rative fashion with more than State Boating Law Administra-
300 original illustrations and tors (NASBLA).
150 animated video clips. Each The BoaterExam.com course
of the seven course chapters and final exam is free students
are followed by chapter sum- pay a one-time fee of $29.95
marries and practice quizzes. only when they pass the final
Students also have access exam to obtain their official
to BoaterExam.com's industry results: The permanent Boat-
exclusive toll-free customer ser- ing Safety Education LD. Card
vice help line (1-866-764-2628) is sent by the Florida Fish
from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. (central), and Wildlife Conservation
seven days a week. Commission within two to
All persons 21 years old and three weeks. The card is good
younger who operate a motor- for life and never needs to
ized vessel on Florida waters be renewed. Passing a boater
are required to have their education course may also
Florida Boating Safety Educa- result in a discount for boat or
tion I.D. Card (also mistakenly personal watercraft insurance.
referred to as the "Florida Boat- For complete Florida boating
ing License" in possession at regulations visit www.myfwc.
the time of operation. corn. For more information on
"Onlineeducation programs the new BoaterExam Florida
such as BoaterExam.com pro- course, visit www.boaterexam.
vide an opportunity for people corn/usa/Florida.


Citizens Center will host a free
dance party for senior citizens
on Friday, June 26 from 7 p.m.
until 9 p.m.
Funding assistance
is available
The Area Agency on Ag-
ing for North Florida, Inc.
announced the availability
of funds to assist eligible
households with their home
energy crisis in response to
the increase in temperatures
in Wakulla and 12 other Big
Bend area counties.
To be considered eligible
for the program, the appli-
cant must be 60 years old or


shallow-water groupers (gag,
black, red, yellowfin, scamp,
yellowmouth, rock hind and
red hind) in all Gulf state wa-
ters, except in Monroe Coun-
ty. The intent of this rule is
to limit the unintended catch
and possible mortality of gag
grouper by closing the recre-
ational harvest.
. The new rules also de-
crease the daily recreational
aggregate bag limit for grqu-
per from five fish to four per
person in Gulf state waters,
except in Monroe County,
The daily recreational bag
limit for Gulf gag grouper is
two fish per person within


older, the household income
must be within 150 percent
of poverty ($16,245 maximum
per year for an individual),
and the utility bill for the ap-
plicant must indicate a past
due or immediate threat of
disconnection.
Other assistance may be
provided, according to the pro-
gram guidelines, such as fans,
air conditioning repair and
connection fees/deposits.
For more information or
to determine eligibility for as-
sistance, contact the Aging Re-
source Center/Elder Helpline
at 1-800-963-5337.


the aggregate limit, and an-
glers may also keep two
Gulf red grouper within this
limit.
In addition, the new rules
reduce the commercial mini-
mum size limit for Gulf red
grouper, and for all importa-
tion and sale of red grouper,
from 20 inches to 18 inches
total length. This will still
allow the harvest of market-
able fish and significantly
reduce the number of 18- to
20-inch red grouper that do
not survive upon release.
The FWC's new Gulf grou-
per rules take effect in Au-
gust.


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
2:29 am 3:32am 4:29 am 5:21am 6:08 am ,6:53 am 7:36 am
2:58pm 3:58pm 4:53pm 5:44pm 6:31 pm 7:16pm 8:00pm
8:43 am 9:45am 10:41 am 11:33am ----- am 12:41 am 1:24 am
9:12pm 10:11pm 11:05pm ll:56pm 12:20pm 1:05pm 1:48pm


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
6:37 amn 6:37 am 6:38 am 6:38 am 6:38 am 6:39 am 6:39 am
8:42 pm 8:42 pm 8:42 pm 8:42 pm 8:42 pm 8:42 pm 8:42 pm
9:45 am 10:54 am 11:59 am 1:01 pm 2:02 pm 3:02 pm 4:01 pm
11:21 pm 11:57 pm --:-- 12:30 am 1:01 am 1:33 am 2:07 am
19% 27% 35% 42% 49% : 56% 62%


Blood drive, dance, assistance


FWC adds protection for Gulf grouper


[ - Z��
* \ ^1 ^








Page 12A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009


Wakulla County activities


Bloodmobile visits as part of
Health Care Day "
The Bloodmobile will be at Aza-
lea Park in Crawfordville from.8:30
a.m. to noon for Wakulla's National
Health Care Day Saturday, June 27.
Other information will be avail-
able at the park as well including:
speech testing, yoga classes, nutri-
tion, importance of sleep, diabetes
information, dental information
hopefully some examinations, vi-
sion checks, hearing checks, exer-
cise information, massages, Ti Chi,
blood pressure checks, senior care,
assisted living info, kid care and
sign-up, pharmacy and skin care
information.
Also expected are tables for voter
registration, health care legislation
and petitions.
It's nearly impossible for a blood
bank to compete with the fun of


beach. As a result, Southeastern
Community Blood Center struggles,
year after year, to keep their blood
supply strong once summer begins.
While the center depends on year-
long support from selfless individu-
als, they are especially hopeful that
their dedicated donors, or even
those new to blood donation, will
step up their efforts in the coming
months.
Summer is a season when travel
spikes, leaving a smaller pool of
potential donors within the com-
munity. Eventually, blood donations
begin to fall short of the demand
of medical facilities in the area, and
the blood supply takes a hit. The
need for blpod is constant; in order
to maintain a steady blood supply
throughout the year, SCBC counts on
a large portion of its donors to com-
mit to giving blood regularly.,


Daniel W. Crowson and Kellee Lee Davidson


Crowson, Davidson

to wed in October


Jordyn and Landen Mil-
lender of Tallahassee an-
nounce the engagement of
their mother, Kellee Lee Da-
vidson, daughter of Orajean
Harper and Robert Davidson,
both of Tallahassee, to Dan-


iql William Crowson, son of
Dale and Nancy Crowson of
Sopchoppy.
-The wedding is.,planned
for Saturday, Oct. 17 at Sop-
choppy Southern Baptist
Church.


Kaila M. Davis and


Bohanan
Kaila Marie Davis of Craw-
fordville and Steven Earl Bo-
lianan of Crawfordville were
married Saturday, May 30 at
Crawfordville First Baptist
Church. David Bohanan per-
formed the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter
of Jan and Trey Davis of
Crawfordville. The groom is
the son of Jackie and Robert
Bohanan of Tallahassee.
The matron of honor
was Amber Lynn Davis. The


marry
bridesmaids were Casey
Lively, Ashley Lawhon and
Naura Thomson. The flower
girl was Breanna Barnes. The
ring bearer was Nick Davis.
The best man was Austin
Bohanan. The groomsmen
were Josh Timmons, Michael
Stelly and Quin Skeens.
A reception was held at
the Crawfordville Women's
Club and the couple will live
in Savannah, Ga.


*9 Ctod and Satae a &a

* &&�oe L= & n hg&ao a







926-8245 * 3042 Crawfordville Hwy.
Crawfordville, FL
www.francielowe.com


To help encourage individuals to
donate blood when summertime
getaways are on their mind, SCBC
will be raffling off a Daycation Des-
tination Trip each week during the
month of June. Anyone who donates
blood with the center this month
- at a branch or on a bloodmobile
- will automatically be entered to
win four tickets to Big Kahuna's
Water Park in Destin along with a
$50 gas card for the ride. One winner
will be drawn each week.
SCBC will also be thanking June
donors by giving them each a khaki,
SCBC logo cap.
Those interested in doing their
part to fight off seasonal blood
shortages can visit any one of SCBCs
five centers or a conveniently lo-
cated community drive. Visit www.
scbdnfo.org for a complete listing of
drive schedules.


Donating is a simple procedure.
To be a donor, individuals have to
be in good health, at least 17 years
old (16 years old with a parent's
permission) and weigh a minimum
of 110 pounds.
According to SCBC, less than five
percent of the eligible population
actually donates blood. For more in-
formation, contact SCBC at 877-7181,
(800) 722-2218 or visit its web site
at www.scbcinfo.org. All locations
are open Monday through Friday,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. The Riggins Road
location is also open on Saturday, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m.

Miss Wakulla fundraiser
Princess for a day, sponsored by
The Miss Wakulla County Scholar-
ship Pageant Committee, will be
held on Saturday, July 11, from 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Crawfordville


Woman's Club. The princesses will
enjoy a variety of activities and tea
party lunch. The event is open to
girls age 4 to 12 and the cost is $25.
Space is limited so please RSVP W,
July 1. For more information, please
visit the Miss Wakulla web site 4t
misswakullacounty.com or you may
call Kimberly Crum at 251-9195.

TOPS group meets
weekly in Tallahassee
The local Taking Off Pounds Sen-
sibly (TOPS) organization meets o0'
Friday at 10 am. at the Tallahasseb'
Senior Center, 1400 N. Monroe;Sft,
through Aug. 14. The phone number
is 891-4000.
Beginning on Aug. 21, the TOPS-
meetings will be held at the Lafay:
ette Community Center, 1400 Ingle-
side Dr. Phone is 891-3946.


Democrats work for better community


The Wakulla County Dem-
ocratic Executive Community
announced a resolution in
support of the Employee
Free Choice Act and also
urged elected officials to
oppose HJR 1013 and its
companion bill SJR 1908. The
legislation embodied in HJR
1013 and SJR 1908 seeks to
place language in the Florida
Constitution that will over-
ride federal law represented
by the passage of the Em-
ployee Free Choice Act.
WDEC Chair Mary
Mooney explained, "The Em-
ployee Free Choice Act will'
protect workers' freedoms to
choose,a union and to bar-
gain, without management
intimidation, and will help
rebuild the nation's middle
class by expanding health
care, improving retirement
security and raising the stan-
dard of living for America's
working families."
During the July 18 month-
ly meeting of the Wakulla
Democratic Executive Com-
mittee, Chair Mary Mooney
also announced a full slate
of activities for the remain-
der of 2009. "The WDEC has
been quite busy during the
first half of 2009, we intend


to maintain our momen-
tum throughout the year as
we prepare for an exciting
statewide election in 2010,"
she said.
This spring, the WDEC
sponsored its inaugural
scholarship essay competi-
tion for Wakulla High School
students. Rising senior Bran-
di Hebert was chosen by
Florida Democratic Party of-
ficials to be the first recipient
of the annual scholarship for
essay titled "What it means
to be a Democrat." Current
state senate candidate and
former state representative
Curtis Richardson presented
Hebert with a plaque at the
Wakulla High School awards
ceremony on May 18.
.In June, WDEC Executive
Committee board members
Laney McLean and Leigh
Annand facilitated the Or-
ganizing for America Health
Care Service Event Kickoff
in the DEC Headquarters
at Azalea Place. Participants
formulated a local action
plan that will include a
Health Care Information
Fair to be held Saturday, July
18 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
DEC Headquarters on Azalea
Drive. The fair will include


free health screenings and
opportunities to sign up for
the Healthy Kids plan and
other programs. People of
all ages are encouraged to
attend this free health care
event,
After the event, WDEC
Officer Leigh Annand stated,
"Our DEC is taking an active
role in working to raise the
standard of health care in
Wakulla County. However,
this really must be a biparti-
san effort. President Barack
Obama has asked all Ameri-
cans to work together to
improve the nation's health-
care. Our efforts are part of a
national movement to bring
about real change in citizen's
lives."
WDEC Chair Mary
Mooney agreed with Mrs.
Annand, stating that, "The
Wakulla County Democratic
Executive Committee recog-
nizes that Health Care is a
Human Right, and supports
universal comprehensive
health care for all Americans,
and supports national legis-
lation to accomplish these
goals as embodied in The
United States Health Care
Act, H.R. 676, which would
provide comprehensive


healthcare to all Americans,
at a cost substantially less
than current expenditures
and greatly reduced admin-
istrative complexity."
Additional upcoming
events include a "Meet the
Candidates" event in l4te,
August, date and location,to,
be announced. The WDEC's
Annual Gala is scheduled.
for Oct. 24 and will feature,
multiple candidates for state-,
wide office.
The WDEC invites ail
community members to jpin
them at the July 4 festivities
in Sopchoppy. WDEC Vice
Chair David Pienta said,
"Our planning committee
has planned a great float:
entry for the parade. We'll be'
the ones with the PopsicleS
and the 'Democrats are cobol
fans." After the parade, th'e
WDEC will staff a booth int
the park from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.
where citizens will be able to
find information about th
Fair Districts Florida initia-
tive, sign petitions to help
candidates be placed on the
2010 election ballot, and talk
about the upcoming Organiz'
ing for American Health Care
Information Fair.


Library programs continue into July:

From the Desk At 7 p.m. on Thursday, July Showtime" event beginning at A variety of other sum-
of the Public 2, Giving Tree Music will bring 6 p.m. Weekly Outing heads to mer reading program events,
Library the exciting rhythms of their the Mary Brogan Art Museum computer classes, Friday Night
. g "Drum Circle" to the library's on Friday, July 10a Safari Man Movies, and community meet-
meeting room. Steve Turner, Rodger Tripp will be at the ings are taking place at te
owner and founder of Giv- library on Thursday, July 16; library. Information about-
ing Tree Music, Inc. has been a field trip to the Museum these events can be found, at
Doug Jones playing drums for more than of Florida History is sched- www.wakullalibrary.org, or by
_ 20 years, making them for 17. uled for Friday, July 17; and calling 926-7415, or by sending
Katie Adams' Make Beieve His passion for drumming is Walk-about Puppets headlines an e-mail to scottj@wakul-
Theatre is the highlight the matched only by his love for the "It's Showtime" event on lalibrary.orgtobeaddedtobis
S+,, .. ^" . o",k sharing the gift of rhythm with Thursday, July 23. weekly e-mail newsletter. .


library's summer reading pro-
gram. Katie presents "Cuen-
tos con Colores; Stories with
.Colors" at 7 p.m. on Thursday,
June 25. On Friday, June 26, the
"Weekly Outing" will travel to
the Tallahassee Museum for a
"Zoo Tour." Advance sign-up
is required for this Weekly
Outing event Enrichment Pro-
grams led by Leilania Nichols
and Bree Lovel take place on
Tuesday and Wednesday of
each week with Book Bunch
and Book Nook at 10:30 a.m.
and Art Sparks at 2:30 p.m.
on Tuesday and Book Babies
and Book Blast at 10:30 a.m. on
Wednesday.
Library Services Coordina-
tor Scott Joyner gives a big
thank you to the 30 or so
family members who visited
Mission San Luis with him last
Friday. In spite of triple digit
temperatures- everyone had a
great time learning about the
early Spanish Missions.
It's Showtime


others, especially children.
Steve's teaching style is
based on his belief that all
people have a natural sense of
rhythm, stemming from their
own heartbeat All it takes is to
believe in yourself and allow
the music to flow through. His
teaching mantra is "drumming
is easy" which he encourages
all participants to say many
times during his presenta-
tion. This invites participants
to overcome insecurities and
truly have an "in the moment"
experience. The whole family
can join in and experience
the personal rhythmical spirit
and power the fully interactive
drum circle creates
Future Events
The libraryand our Weekly
Outings will take a break on
Friday July 3 for the Inde-
pendence Day weekend. The
library will remain dosed on
July 4 and reopen on Tues-
day, July 7 for a full week of
activities. On July 9, Mama
Koku's Storytellin' has an "Its


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NOTICE
In accordance with Section 121.055,
Florida Statutes, Wakulla County Board of
County Commissioners intends to designate
the following position to the Senior
Management Service Class in the Florida
Retirement System:
Director of Public Services
June 11,25, 2009
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6. Provide financial assistance
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7. Establish a line of credit
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A free report reveals how'
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Advertisement







THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009 - Page 13A


Persistence makes respite care a reality


ers with a safe place to leave their loved ones
two Mondays a month from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at
Lake Ellen Baptist Church Fellowship Hall in
Medart. The service is provided at no cost.
The program was available to clients
sooner than expected due mainly to the
overwhelming response of local volunteers,
d R Recie Culpepper, volunteer coordinator with
the Alzheimer's Project of the Big Bend said
she was extremely pleased with such a great
74. response in Wakulla County. "We have an
incredible group of volunteers and enough
to divide them into two shifts," Culpepper
said.
On Monday, June 15, the first day of Re-
spite Care in Wakulla County, Lori Chandler,
the Respite Room Coordinator and registered
-nurse, had prepared a variety of stimulat-
ing activities and exercises for the clients.
a The doors opened and the clients were
Caregivers enjoy a luncheon set up in their honor. greeted with "Golden Oldies" played on the
By DENISE FOLH Area's Respite Care. Morrison was referring to saxophone by Sharon Fox. "Sing-a-Longs" and
Of The Wakulla News the launching of the much needed program light exercise helped the clients work up an
"Persistence made respite care a reality in that helps caregivers in the area. appetite while lunch was being served by a
Waulla," said Rose Morrison, former caregiv- Being the caregiver for a person who suf- group of volunteers. Bingo was the game of
er, resident of Crawfordville and a volunteer fers from any form of Dementia can be a great preference in the afternoon and a snack didn't
at The Alzheimer's Project, of the Big Bend challenge and the program provides caregiv- take long to be served. Unequivocally, all the


Make plans to celebrate in Sopchoppy Bu


clients seemed to be having a great time.
Brooks Johnson, clinical director of the
Alzheimer's Project in Tallahassee was also
present at the Monday Respite Program to
help get everything started. Johnson is a Li-
censed Mental Health Counselor and shows
great love and appreciation for this segment
of the population. Noah Whiddon, an intern
with the Alzheimer's Project, Inc. from the
FSU College of Social Work is very enthusi-
astic with the launching of this program in
Wakulla.
Pat Ashley, who established the Wakulla
Alzheimer's Support Group and is now in-
volved with the local Respite Care Program,
says that at the top of the program's wish-list
is: welcoming new clients, receiving dona-
tions in the form of lunches, snacks, games,
craft materials or cash. She also thanks the
Catholic Ladies Circle for providing the first
lunch of the program.
If you are the caregiver of a person who
suffers from any form of Dementia and would
like to bring him/her to the Respite Care
Room, please contact Recie Culpepper, at
386-2778 or Pat Ashley at 984-5277.


fckhorn News


Only two more weeks until
tfiq Fourth of July, when Sop-
cdhopy will be transformed
iinto a celebration honoring
the 'signing of the Delcaration
of �idependence and the birth
of-the American nation. The
city will host a parade. and
activities will culminate with
the popular firework display


at City Park.
Downtown Sopchoppy
businesses will offer specials,
live music, food and a unique
shopping experience, during
the day. Lineup for the parade
begins at 3 pam. with the march
through Rose Street at 4 p.m.
The Myron B. Hodge City
Park, located on Park Ave.,


will open its gates at 5 p.m.r
to visitors and locals, with an
opening ceremony kicking off
more than three hours of live
music Food, informational and
craft vendors will be set up in
the park, and the firework dis-
play will be launched over the
Sopchoppy River at 9 p.m.
There is still time to get into


the parade or set up a booth
downtown or at the City Park.
For further information, con-
tact Debbie Dix at dixdebbie@
yahoo.com or phone 528-5838
or 962-1010 for an application.
You may also stop by Sopchop-
py City Hall to pick up applica-
tions for City Park setup.


Judge candidates sent to governor


- ,The Second Circuit Judicial
Nominating Commission was
cotiyened to provide highly
qualified individuals for con-
sideration and appointment
to the Second Judicial Circuit
Court. The appointment is to


fill the vacancy created with
the resignation of The Honor-
able Judge Janet Ferris.
The Commission has con-
cluded its work and has
provided a list of six names
to the Governor for his con-


sideratiohi.
The candidates include:
Cecil Davis, Pat Farrell, Jack-
ie Fulford, Gary Roberts,
Jim Shelfer and Josefina
Tamayo.
' The Commission is grate-


ful and extends its apprecia-
tion to all of the applicants
and the citizens of the State
of Florida who assisted the
Commission by providing
information concerning each
applicant's qualifications.


By EITHEL SKIPPER
A National Health Care Day
program will be held Saturday,
June 27 at &30 am. at Azalea
Park in Crawfordville. The event
is free and will include games,
health screenings, speech eval-
uations, applications for Kids
Care and much more,
On Tuesday, June 30 at 7
p.m., Church' One Night Re-
vival will be held. Come and
be blessed.
On Sunday, June 28 at 11:30
am., the quarterly Birth Month
Service will be held at Skipper
Temple Church.
Crawfordville Love Center,
Inc., with Robert and Francella


Wilson, pastors, will have a
birthday celebration for Kare-
ine Lamar McKinney-Wilson
with a concert drummer and
vocalist It will be held at Skip-
per Temple Church, 165 Surf
Road in Sopchoppy.
Kareine has contributed to
the church music for services
and other events. Music el-
evates the hearts and minds �
of people. Everyone is invited
to attend.
We want to remember all
the sick and shut-in, those
in the hospitals and nursing
homes, those in prisons, jails,
the hungry and needy every-
where.


Birth


Deadline to file FEMA claims is near


'r"Nearly, 1,500. people
across North Florida have
applied for federal disaster
assistance following the
gtdrms and flooding of late
March through early May
and there is still time for


people to register with the
Federal Emergency Manage-
ment Agency (FEMA) to be
considered for aid.
The deadline to regis-
ter with FEMA is June 29.
Registration is as easy as


making a toll-free call to
800-621-FEMA (3362) or TTY
800-462-7585. Operators are
available from 7 a.m. to
10 p.m. daily. Those who
have disaster-related losses
can also register online at


FEMA's new web site, www.
disasterassistance.gov.
Nine applicants have filed
from Wakulla County seek-
ing $27,016.80.


Destiny L Peacock
Christy Deese Moye and
Billy Yon Peacock, Jr. announce
the birth of their daughter,
Destiny Le'ava Peacock on
Feb. 25 in Tallahassee. She
weighed 7 pounds, 3 ounces
and measured 18 inches in
length.
Maternal grandparents are
Penny and Cleo Deese of Och-


lockonee Bay and Tim and Di-
ane Williams of Crawfordville.
Paternal grandparents are the
late Billy Yon and Dorothy
Peacock of Quincy.
Destiny joins a sister, Sher-
ri Peacock of Tallahassee, and
two brothers, Dylan and Bran-
don Curlee of Crawfordville.


St Marks photos included as part of fundraiser
*, i ' * '


-'The Capital City Band
of 'Tallahassee Community
College and the TCC Jazz
Band, under the direction
of Gary Coates, will perform
a- benefit concert at the
Tallahassee. Senior Center
on' Wednesday, July 1. The
concert features patriotic and
Aifertican music in celebra-
tion of America's Indepen-
dence Day. Admission is
$5, and the concert begins
At 7:30 p.m. in the senior
Center's auditorium. Tickets
Are on sale no* and will be
Available at the door.
SIn addition to the con-
Sert, attendees will have


Red snapp

-'The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) on Thursday,
J4ne 18 voted to adjust the
rcfeational harvest season
for red snapper in Gulf of
Mecico state waters to ac-
count for over-harvests in
2008.
A federal law requires that
harvest levels must be re-
duced in the year following a


the opportunity to view the
Personal Expressions Wa-
tercolor Exhibit on display
in the auditorium and the
St. Marks National Wildlife
Refuge Photography Club
Exhibit in the center's din-
ing room.
The concert will benefit
the Brehon Institute for Fam-
ily Services Inc., Catholic
Charities and the senior
center.
"Last year's concert was
a sell out event, and we
look forward to another
amazing event, This is just
a great opportunity to enjoy
a family-friendly night out


er action

previous year's overharvest.
Consequently, the NMFS
shortened the recreational
red snapper harvest season
in Gulf federal waters (be-
yond nine nautical miles
from shore) from June 1
through Sept. 30 to June 1
through Aug. 14. The FWC
has now approved the same
season change for state
waters.


that's filled with music and
benefits three area charities,"
said Sheila Salyer, manager
of Tallahassee Senior Ser-
vices.
"Together, our three or-
ganizations serve people
throughout life - from birth
through the senior years,"
said Debra Herman, regional
director of Catholic Charities
of Northwest Florida. "We all
care so much about our cli-
ents, and this collaboration


helps make our community
stronger."
Members of both en-
sembles playing are made
up of community adults and
college students. Students
may play in the groups for
credit, and community mem-
bers may participate free
of charge. The ensembles
perform around the com-
munity throughout the year.
For more information on the
ensembles, please contact


Gary Coates at 201-6070.
The Tallahassee Senior
Center, located at 1400 N.
Monroe St., is operated and
maintained by the City of
Tallahassee's Economic and
Community Development
Department. For more in-
formation on this and other
happenings sponsored by
the Senior Center, call 891-
4000 or visit the city's web
site at Talgov.com.


Destiny L Pacmk
Christy Dese Moya and Billy Yon
Peacock, Jr. announce the birth of their
daughter, Destiny Ls'ava Peacock on
Feb. 25 in Tallahasaes. She weighed
7 pounds, 8 ounces and measured II
Inche Inlenith.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 03-93-CA
Randolph Nelson, et al.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
Wakulla County, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF CLASS ACTION AND PROPOSED SETTLEMENT
Pursuant to Rule 1.220(d)(2), Florida Rules of Civil Procedure
notice is hereby given that a class action has been certified by
the-Court in a lawsuit involving special assessments paid to
Wakulla County for Emergency Medical Services (ambulance)
services. Wakulla County has entered into a proposed'
settlement agreement with representatives of the plaintiff class
in the above entitled case. Class members entitled to participate
in such settlement include all property owners in Wakulla
County who have paid the yearlyt$35.00 special assessment
levied by the County for Emergency Medical Services since on
or after March 31, 1999. Class members participating in this
settlement will receive a payment or credit on future taxes equal
to a maximum of $8.88 per assessment year. Commercial/
Industrial property owners who paid more than $35.00 yearly
because of the size of the property will receive a proportionately
larger refund. The actual amount of any refund will depend on
the number of class members electing to opt-out of the class
and settlement and the amount of attorneys' fees and costs
determined and approved by the Court as allowable. Class
members wishing to receive a settlement payment must file a
claim with the Clerk of Court at the address below on or before
July 7. 2009.
Class members wishing to be opt-out from this settlement or to
object to it must file their requests to opt-out or objections with
the Clerk of Court on or before July 7. 2009.
If you have already filed either a claim and/or statement of
objection or opt-out form to protect your rights, you need not do
so again unless you have changed your mind as to your
previous response. If not. those previously counted will remain
as filed.
If you believe you may be a class member and have not yet
received mailed notice of this settlement and forms, please
contact class counsel, Douglas S. Lyons, Esquire, 325 N.
Calhoun Street, Tallahassee, Florida 32301, for a more detailed
notice of the proposed settlement and instruction concerning
what you must do to participate in this settlement. All claims,
requests to opt-out, and objections should be mailed to:
Brent X. Thurmond,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
MSBU
P.O. Box 400
Crawfordville, Florida 32326
June 4,11, 18, 25, 2009


LEGAL NOTICE

ROAD CLOSING

NOTICE IS GIVEN that a public hearing will be
held by the Wakulla County Board of County
Commissioners on Tuesday, August 4th, 2009,
beginning at 5:00 PM, or as soon. thereafter as
time permits in the County Commission
Chambers located west of the Courthouse at 29
Arran Road, Crawfordville, Florida 32327 to
consider a request to close that portion ofrRock
Landing Road lying on the west side of Coastal
Highway. Also, as shown on the file in the office
of the Planning and Community Development
Department, Wakulla County Commissioner's
Complex, 3093 Crawfordville Highway and is
further shown below.





















These administrative actions are in accordance
with the provisions of Section 336.10, Florida
Statutes. If any person desires to appeal any
board or commission, that person must insure
that a verbatim record of the proceeding is made
which includes all testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based.
June 25, 2009


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Page 14A - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25,2009


Whooping Crane

birth thrills O.M.,


For only the second time in
more than.a century, a natu-
rally produced wild, migratory
Whooping Crane has hatched
in the U.S.
The chick, Wild902, is the
offspring of two birds from
Operation Migration's (O.M.)
ultralight-led Class of 2002.
It's parents, Whooping cranes
211 and 217, were dubbed First
Family when in 2006 they suc-
cessfully hatched the historic
first twin chicks; Wild601 and
Wild602. The latter was pre-
dated in early fall that year, but
Wild601 fledged and made her
first migration with her par-
ents. She has since completed
two full migrations and is cur-
rently mated with 310, a crane
from the Class of 2003.
As part 6f a landmark re-
introduction effort, each year
since 2001 Operation Migra-
tion's pilots have led a cohort
of captive-hatched and reared
Whooping cranes imprinted
to follow OM's ultralight air-
craft, along a primeval migra-
tion route from Wisconsin to
Florida.
Behind this miracle of mod-
em man teaching and leading
ancient birds on migration, is
the Whooping Crane Eastern
Partnership (WCEP), an inter-
national coalition of public and
private organizations working
together to reintroduce this
highly endangered species to
its historic range in eastern
North America.


Hailed as, "The wildlife
equivalent of putting a man on
the moon," the program is liter-
ally safeguarding the survival
of the Whooping Crane. With
a goal of adding a third discrete
flock to the existing migratory
and non-migratory ones, it is
hoped that the species will
eventually become viable and
self-sustaining. Scientists proj-
ect this to be possible when
the population has reached
125 birds including 25 breed-
ing pairs.
The watershed moment in
the history of wildlife conser-
vation was reached on June 22,
when two Whooping Crane
chicks were hatched in the
wild at Wisconsin's Necedah
National Wildlife Refuge.
Joe Duff, Operation Mi-
gration's CEO and Whooping
Crane Project Leader said,
"This wild hatch validates that
our isolation-raised Whooping
cranes that we have taught a
migration route have also been
instilled with all the behaviors
needed to become successful
parents."
"This momentous event is
truly the start of a new genera-
tion of wild things," said WCEP
chair John Christian, "and a
harbinger of things to come
in man's efforts to save wild
things and wild places."
St. Marks National Wildlife
Refuge was added as a second
stopping location in Florida
earlier this year.


Art, music alive and well in Sopchoppy


By TAMMIE BARFIELD
tbarfield@thewakullanewsjnet
' Salli Squitieri and Gabriel
Butterfield are the owners
of the newly established
music and art forum - The
Frog and The Hummingbird
Co. and Butterfield's Road-
house located in downtown
Sopchoppy.
The Frog and The Hum-
mingbird Co. is a unique
business showcasing the
works of more than 40 art-
ists and craftspeople. The
shop/emporium has estab-
lished late shopping hours
for the eclectic store and
music roadhouse offering
herbal products, teas from
around the world, healthy
snacks, bamboo items, basic
music needs, exotic luxury
mosquito nets, kimono, jew-
elry, Mardi Gras masks by
award-winning mask-maker
for Cirque du Soleil in Mon-
treal, photography, artwork,
and crafts.
Gabriel Butterfield is the
son of the late blues legend,
Paul Butterfield and together
with Salli has created a new
forum for musicians includ-
ing monthly jam sessions
at Butterfield's Roadhouse.
The roadhouse is host to
blues jams on the second
and fourth Thursday of ev-
ery month and acoustic jams
on the second and fourth
Friday of every month. All
events are from 7:30 p.m, to
10 p.m. (except when noted
as an all day event) and are


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Acoustic jammers perform a variety of down-home classics bi-monthly.
open to the public.
The roadhouse is in the
process of developing an in-
house free CD library, which
will be available for guests
who are sipping on a cool
beverage or a cup of tea to
put on headsets and enjoy
a selection of music while
reading. The CD library cur-
rently holds approximately
200 CD's to choose from.
Upcoming events at But-
terfield's Roadhouse include
their One Year Store Anni-. .
versary and 4th of July Party
Saturday, July 4th. Coming
August 15 - Trigger Happy. Gabriel Butterfield (left) and Salli Squitieri.







3 ~~ ~ -.* * r. t- IV * ' f
. .. .W.. , ;- . THE WAKULLA NEWS. Thursday, June 25,2009
. .- . . -. -.,
. -I .


Weymouth shares wildlife expertise with senior citizens


Wildlife expert and longtime The Wakulla News contributor George Weymouth
discussed many aspects of his career with senior citizens.


By TAMARA J. BYRNES
Senior Citizens Center staff
The Wakulla County Se-
nior Citizens Center recently
hosted Environmental Spe-
cialist George Weymouth
as he spoke to the seniors
on "Bird Watching," natural
history and the love of his
arts: painting, taxidermy and
carving.
Weymouth gave a brief
history of his life and how
he got started bird watch-
ing. He explained that as a
young child, all it took was
the perfect moment and his
first sighting of a beautiful
bird. George said he looked
up this bird in a field guide
written by Roger Tory Peter-
son. Years later, he stated
that his life had come full
circle when he was honored
to give a birding tour to
Roger Tory Peterson while
working as a guide in Sanibel
Island, Fla.
Fellow bird watcher, Hel-
len "Froggy" King, shared
her stories with the group of
bird watching at her feeder


i

-Senior citizens look over some of Weymouth'sart
Senior citizens look over some of Weymouth's art,


and the joy it brings to her
life.
It was brought to the
senior's attention that as
children they had the op-
portunity to see many more
species of birds in this area
than they do now. Wey-
mouth explained that we
now have approximately
50 percent fewer songbirds
then we had then.
George awed the seniors


with a natural history talk
about the many creatures
that roamed ,the earth and
the southern United States.
He presented several skulls
of those animals as well as
the primitive tools that were
made to hunt them,
George Weymouth is a
certified "Green Guide", of-
fering wildlife tours in the
area and a very talented
artist,


Center has new web site
By SHELLY HOMAN _. *
Senior Citizens Center staff
The Wakulla County
Senior Citizens Center is
now a part of the World
Wide Web. There are many
phases in the development
process of ,a web site. We
worked in connection with
Netphiles through the de-
sign phase, developmental
phase, changes/modifica-
tion phase, testing, training,
and finally the launch of the From left, Lassie Williams, Walter Donaldson, PR
Toeb access the Wakullate. Bump and Floria Mathis on the computers.

Senior Center web site, just eral links to choose. The Wakulla County Senior
log onto www.wakullase- Home page welcomes you to zens Center. This res(
niorcitizens.com. the site and lists the upcom- was very interesting tc
Once you log onto the ing events that take place The center has come a
web site, you will have sev- at the center. The About Us way from 1970.


eggy

rCiti-
earch
me.
long


page gives the history of the Con
B


Carolyn Stewart with her cat in a favorite recliner.

Surviving the ups and downs


By CATHY MATHEWS
Senior Citizens Center staff
As an employee of the
Wakulla County Senior Citi-
zens Center, I have the plea-
sure of meeting an abun-
dance of interesting seniors.
pne new acquaintance is a
lovely lady named Carolyn
Stewart. Ms. Stewart is the
mother of six, the grand-
,mother of 10 and the great-
grandmother of five. She's
a warm hearted gal who
has a great sense of humor,
She's the kind of person who
never meets a stranger. The
following is an experience
she shared with me,
In June 2003, Stewart was
living in Panacea. She was
sitting on her front steps
when she was bitten by a
large, dark brown mosquito
,with white spots. The fol-
lowing day she felt fever-
ish and stayed in bed. She
thought she was coming

Careful,

it's hot

out there
By SCOTT NELSON
Wakulla County Emergency
Management Director
As we enter another beauti-
ful summer in Wakulla County,
the Wakulla County Sheriffs
Office, Division of Emergency
Management would like to
remind dtizens to take steps
to avoid heat related illness.
Heat kills by taxing the human
body beyond its abilities. In a
normal year, about 175 Ameri-
cans succumb to the demands
of summer heat We encour-
age residents to beat the heat
by following these simple
Heat Wave
Safety Tips:
Slow down. Strenuous ac-
tivities should be reduced,
eliminated, or rescheduled to
the coolest time of the day.
Continued on Page 2B


down with the flu. On the
second day her fever rose
so high she was "talking out
of her head." Her daughter
called the paramedics. The
paramedics had her trans-
ported by medical helicopter
to a hospital in Tallahassee.
The doctors ran a battery
of tests including a spinal
tap. The diagnosis was en-
cephalitis. Encephalitis is an
inflammation of the brain.
One of the ways you contract
it is through the bite of an
infected mosquito. Stewart
slipped into a coma that
lasted for three weeks. Due
to other health conditions
the doctors had to perform
a tracheotomy. Stewart has
a permanent trach tube
that she will always need
to breathe and a Passy-Muir
speaking valve that enables
her to speak. After she re-
gained consciousness she
remained in the hospital for


one month.
When she was released
from the hospital she was
moved to a rehabilitation
facility in Tallahassee for
another month. While there
she developed MRSA, MRSA
is a strain of staph that
is resistant to the broad
spectrum antibiotics usually
used to treat it. MRSA can
be fatal.
Now, six years later, Stew-
art has her good days and
her bad days. A lot of days
she is too sick to get out of
bed. She gets a lot of infec-
tions in her trach tube and
has to be on an IV drip. Her
son Scott says of his mom,
"I'vre never met anyone who
can match her willpower and
her spirit." Carolyn Stewart
says of herself, "I take it
day by day. rm not afraid
to die, but the good Lord
hasn't taken me yet. I'm just
a tough old bird."


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Dear Lee's Place Beat the Heat


By KAREN LOCKARD and depressed? The answer
Children's Therapist is not clear cut; it is; more a
Q: My 15-year-old son matter of degree. It takes a
seems to have flipped a vigilant and observant par-
switch. He used to be talk- ent to notice when sadness
ative and enjoyed spending turns into depression or
time with us. He was always to decide when they need
up for going anywhere as outside help. Sadness from
a family and now we can any kind of loss, i.e., a ro,
hardly talk him into going mantic breakup, didn't make
out to get a hamburger. His the football team, parental
first girlfriend broke up with divorce can result in some
him recently. He has three of the following symptoms:
activities: sleeping, playing lethargy, irritability, sleeping
basketball and being on the too much or too little, isola-
computer. Is this normal? tion, an increase or decrease
Do you think he might be. in eating, distractibility and
depressed? , physical complaints such as
A. Teenagers go through headaches, stomach aches
many developmental, so- and muscle aches.
cial, mental and emotional Depression manifests it-
changes. Some teens handle self with many of the above
them well and some not so symptoms, but depressive
well. Developmentally, teens symptoms last longer and
are learning to individuate, are greater in magnitude
separate from their parents than sadness. For example,
and make more of their own when one cannot get to sleep
choices without parental several nights in a row, or
supervision. Socially, their conversely, when your teen
friends become more influen- is sleeping 15 hours a day or
tial in their lives and often cannot get up in the morning
are more important than after eight hours of sleep, it's
family. They are also having time to take some action. It's
to cope with peer pressure fine and normal for one to
concerning use of drugs, sex, want to be alone when sad,
alcohol etc., and are trying to but when a teenager totally
find their niche in the social isolates him/herself from
continuum. Mentally, they others, quits social activities
are being challenged to do that they used to love, this
more critical thinking, make may be depression. Some
decisions that may affect the other symptoms to look
rest of their lives and many for in a depressed teenager
are competing academically ,include: changes in friends,
to get into college. Emotion- begins to engage in high-risk
ally (and this is the fun part), behaviors, threatens suicide,
they are on a roller coaster, unexplained fears, apathetic
with their-hormones raging, toward once-loved activi-
the acne blaring and true ties, hurting themselves,
love around every comer, extreme irritability. uncon-
So how does one know trolled angry outbursts, a
if their teenager is just go- sudden change in school
ing through a phase or is performance and alcohol and
appropriately sad or is sui- substance abuse.
cidal? In essence, what's Sowithoutknowinghow
the difference between sad long your son has been


" at A _TA


isolating himself from the
family, it is difficult to make
a determination of depres-
sion or more typical sadness
due to the recent breakup.
Continuing to play basketball
with friends is a positive
thing and I would encour-
age him to maintain those
friendships and maybe have
some of his friends over after
a game. This would give you
an opportunity to observe
him "in action" with peers
as opposed to his family. I
would also limit the number
of hours on the computer to
no more than two to three
hours a day to further reduce
his isolation. Having the
computer in a family room
or kitchen is another way
to monitor use and increase
your interaction with him.
Don't be afraid to ask
your son if he thinks he is
depressed or even suicidal.
Let him know what you are
worried about. Ask if he
would like to talk to a coun-
selor. Continue to watch him
and encourage him to join
in the fun stuff with your
family. If you don't see any
significant changes within
the next month, then make
an appointment for you and
him to see a counselor who
specializes in working with
adolescents.
Lee's Place, a nonprofit
grief and loss counseling
center, invites you to submit
questions about grief/loss
issues to dearleesplace@
leesplace.org. or 216 Lake Ella
Drive, Tallahassee, 32303.
Lee's Place is a grief and
loss counseling center on
Lake Ella Drive in Tallahas-
see. Services address all
kinds of loss including di-
vorce, death, life transitions,
physical illness, trauma-and
more.



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Continued from Page 1B
Individuals at risk should
stay in the coolest available
place, not necessarily in-
doors.
Dress for summer. Light-
weight light-colored clothing
reflects heat and sunlight,
and helps your body maintain
nbrmal temperatures.
Put less fuel on your inner
fires. Foods (like proteins)
that increase metabolic heat
production also increase water
loss.
Drink plenty of water or
other non-alcohol fluids. Your
body needs water to keep cooL
Drink plenty of fluids even if
you don't feel thirsty. People
who have epilepsy or heart,
kidney, or liver disease, are on
fluid restrictive diets or have a
problem with fluid retention
should consult a physician
before increasing their con-
sumption of fluids.
Do not drink alcoholic
beverages.
DIo not take salt tablets un-
less specified by a physician.
Spend more time in air-
conditioned places. Air con-
ditioning in homes and other
buildings markedly reduces
danger from the heat If you
cannot afford an air condition-
er, spending some time each
day, during hot weather, in an
air-conditioned environment
affords some protection.
Don't get too much sun.
Sunburn makes the job of heat
dissipation that much more
difficult
How Heat Affects the Body
Human
Human bodies dissipate
heat by varying the rate and
depth of blood circulation,
by losing water through the
skin and sweat glands,, and-as
the last extremity is reached-
by panting, when blood is
heated above 98.6 degrees.The
heart begins to pump more
blood, blood vessels dilate to
accommodate the increased
flow, and the bundles of tiny
capillaries threading through
the upper layers of skin are
put into operation. The body's
blood is circulated closer to
the skin's surface, and excess
heat drains off into the cooler


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tisement information for this project is.
available on our website at:
www.dot.state.fl.us/cc-admin/
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atmosphere. At the same time,
water diffuses through the
skin as perspiration. The skin
handles about 90 percent of
the body's heat dissipating
function.
Sweating, by itself, does
nothing to cool the body, un-
less the water is removed by
evaporation, and high relative
humidity retards evaporation.
The evaporation process it-
self works this way: the heat
energy required to evaporate
the sweat is extracted from
the body, thereby cooling it.
Under conditions of high tem-
perature (above 90 degrees)
and high relative humidity,
the body is doing everything
it can jo maintain 98.6 degrees
inside. The heart is pumping
a torrent of blood through
dilated circulatory vessels;
the sweat glands are pouring
liquid-including essential dis-
solved chemicals, like sodium
and chloride onto the surface
of the skin.
Know These Heat Disorder
Symptoms -
Sunburn: Redness and pain.
In severe cases swelling of
skin, blisters, fever, and head-
aches. First Aid: Ointments for
mild cases if blisters appear
and do not break. If breaking
occurs, apply dry sterile dress-
ing. Serious, extensive cases
should be seen by physician,
Heat Cramps: Painful
spasms usually in muscles of
legs and abdomen possible.
Heavy sweating. First Aid: Firm
pressure on cramping muscles,
or gentle massage to relieve
spasm. Give sips of water. If


IQ m


y.:, . .., .




ieat


nausea occurs, discontinue
use.
Heat Exhaustion: Heavy
sweating, weakness, skin
cold, pale and clammy. Pulse
thready. Normal temperature
possible. Fainting and vom-
iting. First Aid: Get victim
out of sun. Lay down and
loosen clothing. Apply cool,
wet cloths. Fan or move victim
to air-conditioned room. Sips
of water. If nausea occurs,
discontinue use. If vomiting
continues, seek immediate
medical attention.
Heat Stroke (or sunstroke):
High body temperature (106�
F. or higher). Hot dry skin.
Rapid and strong pulse. Pos-
sible unconsciousness. First
Aid: Heat Stroke is a severe
medical emergency. Summon
emergency medical assistance
or get the victim to a hospital
immediately. Delay can be fa-
tal Move the victim to a cooler
* environment. Reduce body
temperature with cold bath or
sponging. Use extreme caution.
Remove clothing, use fans and
air conditioners. If temperature
rises again, repeat process. Do
not give fluids. Persons on salt
restrictive diets should consult
a physician before increasing
their salt intake.,'
To SUMMER-i we encour-
age you to enjoy summer and
to take full advantage of our
beautiful county. As you are
out and about this summer
please remember the tips and
symptoms above and take
steps to mitigate the impacts
of the sun and high tempera-
tures.








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009 - Page 3B


Fitness Matters


Expert answers to your health
and wellness questions
By RUSSELL BARBARINO
Question: I am looking to
hire a Personal Trainer, but don't
know what to look for?
Answer: If you want to lose
weight, get healthy, and/or build
muscle, hiring a personal trainer
can be the first step in the right
direction. A good trainer can help
you set up a fitness program that
meets your goals and teaches you
the best way to exercise. There
are several things you should
know before you hand over the
cash. A personal trainer should
be, at the least, educated (an
exercise science or other related
college degree isn't necessary, but
the more education your trainer
has, the better your workouts will
be). Your trainer should be certi-
fied through a reputable national
fitness organization (i.e. NSCA,
ACSM, IFPA, AFAA, and ACE to
name a few). This person's job
is to assess your current fitness
level, set up a program for you,
and keep you motivated. He or
she will push you past your com-
fort level-something difficult to
do on your own. Each session
lasts about an hour. The first


meeting is devoted to assessing
your current fitness level, taking
body measurements, going over
exercise and health history and
creating goals. Be prepared to
step on the scale, have your body
fat tested and answer specific
questions about your goals. After
that, you'll spend most of your
time on strength training and
cardiovascular exercise. The cost
will vary depending on where
you live and your trainer's experi-
ence and education. Typically, the
cost will be anywhere from $30
to $100 a session.
Question: Is it true that I'm
supposed to drink eight 8 ounce
glasses of water per day?
Answer: This is actually a
more complicated question than
you might think, but the answer
is no, not necessarily. The daily
Adequate Intake (AI) for water is
3.7 liters (132 ounces) for men
and 2.7 liters (96 ounces) for
women over age 19. You're prob-
ably thinking these numbers are
high, but that's because they
represent total water intake from
both fluids and foods. This even
includes beverages with caffeine
and alcohol, since the Institute
of Medicine concluded that they


contribute to overall hydration,
assuming they're consumed in
moderation. Generally speaking,
we take in 80 percent of our water
from fluids and 20 percent from
foods, so doing a little math gives
us about 105 ounces for men and
77 ounces for women per day.
These are rough estimates gath-
ered from national data, and they
may be appropriate for some, but
how do we go about individual-
izing these recommendations?
It's actually pretty simple. Ideally,
we should base our fluid needs
on body weight, since a heavier
person clearly needs more water
than someone who weighs less.
Therefore, a good goal is to drink*
half your body weight in ounces
each day. This approximates the
daily fluid losses from your body.
For example, a 160 pound person
should drink roughly 80 ounces
of fluid per day. A simple way
to check if you're adequately hy-
drated is to make sure your urine
color is pale yellow to clear on, a
consistent basis.
Question: I have a friend that
stocks her cupboards with low-
calorie versions of everything,
and she seems to be losing
weight. Are diet foods really the


key to long-term weight manage- they do with these other forms of
ment? exercise. Stretching offers numer-
Answer: Diet foods can cer- ous benefits, including injury pre-
tainly help, but they have to be vention, an increased efficiency of
used in moderation, just like movement and improved blood
anything else. When they're used flow and nutrient delivery to the
as a crutch, achieving your weight joints. It also improves muscle
loss goals can be much more dif- coordination, overall balance and
ficult. Look what happened in postural alignment. It can even
the 1980s and 1990s when low-fat help to alleviate muscle soreness
diets were all the rage. People and stress after a workout. These
consumed fat-free cookies, low-fat are pretty impressive results for
muffins and reduced-fat chips in just a few minutes of relaxation.
an effort to lose weight, and the Unfortunately, people always
nation's waistline continued to seem to be crunched for time,
bulge. Fat intake dropped, but and stretching is usually the first
carbohydrate intake skyrocketed, thing to go. In order to make it
resulting in an increase in total a consistent part of your training
calories for many folks. Bottom regimen, you need plan for it.
line...even supposed "health" Reserve the last 10 minutes of
foods can make.weight loss diffi- your session for stretching, and
cult if you simply eat too much. try not to let your schedule get
Question: I have trouble re- in the way. After all, you wouldn't
membering to stretch after my normally cut your lifting or cardio
workouts. Is it really that impor- sessions short, would you?
tant, and if so, what am I missing About the author: Russell Bar-
by not doing it regularly? barino is the Club Owner and
Answer: Yes, stretching is a a Nationally Certified Strength
very important part of an overall and Fitness Professional at Any-
fitness routine. In fact, it's just time Fitness in Crawfordville.
as important as strength training To submit a question for future
and cardiovascular conditioning, articles, please contact the author
though many individuals don't at CrawfordvilleFL@AnytimeFit-
adhere to a regular program like ness.com.


Practice 5 D's around mosquitoes


Take precautionary mea-
sures to prevent the spread
of insect illnesses.
State health officials are
stressing that all Florida
residents and visitors take
precautionary measures this
summer to help prevent the
spread of mosquito-borne
illnesses such as West Nile
Virus and Encephalitis.
Due to the recent rains,
the mosquito population has
erupted into huge swarms.
These swarms carry the risk
of potentially deadly diseas-
es that can be passed to both
humans and animals. Most
communities are equipped
with mosquito control units,
but these agencies have been
swamped with requests over
the past few weeks.
Florida residents must do
their part to help control the
mosquito population in their
own yards and communities.
The Florida Department of
Health has issued tips to
help prevent mosquito bits,
as well as control mosquito
breeding.
State health officials are
urging residents and visitors
to practice the "5 D's": .
* Dusk and Dawn - Avoid


being outdoors during mos-
quito feeding times.
* Dress - Make sure to
wear clothing that covers
most of your skin.
* DEET - When potential
exposure to mosquitoes
exists, use repellents that
contain up to 30 percent
of the chemical compound
commonly known as DEET.
Other repellents may con-
tain other chemicals or natu-
ral oils, but typically don't
last as long.
* Drainage- Check around
your property and eliminate
areas of standing water,
which is where mosquitoes
lay eggs.
- Local pest control com-
panies offer solutions to
help significantly reduce
the mosquito population on
your property. One Florida
company, McCall Service, op-
erates statewide and offers
a lawn and shrub treatment
program, as well as mosquito
control services. Night active
mosquitoes will seek shelter
from the heat during the day
in dense vegetation around
your home.
It is important to treat
the plants on your property


to discourage mosquitoes
from making them their
home. The most effective
element of mosquito popula-
tion control is to eliminate
their breeding sites.
Tips on Eliminating Mos-
quito Breeding Sites:
* Remove water in old
tires, buckets, garbage cans,
and other containers where
water collects.
* Check dogged gutters
and flat roofs that may have
poor drainage.
* Fill in holes or dips
in the ground that collect
water.
Level the ground around
your home so water can
run off.
* Empty birdbaths, water
bowls, plant pots, and wad-
ing pools once or twice a
week.
* Store boats upside
down or with a cover.
In some cases, it is impos-
sible to completely elimi-
nate areas that consistently
collect standing water. In
such cases, pest control com-
panies like McCall Service
have a chemical treatment
that will prevent mosquito
breeding.


Web site


Continued from Page 1B
The Services and Programs
page lists the services that we
offer at the center and also
lists the programs and activi-
ties'for seniors to participate.
The How You Can Help page
provides a list of our fund-
raisers and other events that
help us financially. The Useful
Links page helps guide you to
other links that we are con-
nected to in the county. The
Forum page offers you the
chance to click to some of our
frequently asked questions
and then view the answer.
You may also submit a specific
question. The Contact page
gives you the opportunity to
contact us by phone or via
e-mail. The Donate page will
allow you to make a donation
to the Center, pay for facility


rentals, Christmas in July tick-
ets, Golf Tournament sponsor-
ship, etc. The Calendar page
shows our senior activities
for the month. You can click
on an activity and it will give
the time and duration of the
activity. ,
Our web site is in its infant
form at this time. I am still in
the process of learning how


to edit each page and add
photos, new text, new links,
and, as many of you know,
the web site will be constantly
undergoing changes.
If you do not have access to
a computer you can still call us
at 926-7145 or just stop by the
facility located at 33 Michael
Drive in Crawfordville. We al-
ways welcome new visitors.


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Page 4B - THE WAK


Brooke Mohr's class was a winner in the recycling contest,


Michelle Lawhon's students were joint winners with Brooke Mohr's class.


Medart students recognized for recycling efforts


By Marj Law, of
Keep Wakulla County Beautiful
Double winners!
At Keep Wakulla County
Beautiful (KWCB) we found not
one, but two winning teachers
and classrooms for Medart
Elementary School's part in
the KWCB/Wal-Mart/Wrigley's
environmental education con-
test. Both Brooke Mohr and
Michele Lawhon worked con-
sciously and continuously to
encourage classroom interest
in our environment.
Both teachers taught the
value of litter reduction. I
walked with their students
as they picked up Medart
Elementary's campus. The
teachers divided the campus
into sections, cleaning a differ-
ent section each time.
The children dashed around
in high spirits, discovering
pieces of trash. Clearly, they
had performed this activity


before
"We always pick up trash,"
explained Ms. Mohr. "When
our students want to do some-
thing, we'll tell them to pick
up three pieces of trash. Then
they have permission."
Ms. Lawhon agreed, saying
that students enjoyed picking
up more than the minimum of
three pieces.
Mohr and Lawhon merged
litter reduction with a unit on
the water cycle. They discussed
with their students how long
it takes for pieces of litter to
break down when dropped on
the ground. They talked about
baby diapers and fishing line.
The children were amazed
how'long litter Iasts.
They found paper litter to
be the greatest by volume. This
promoted a question: What
impact has paper litter on the-
watershed?
Children have creative


minds. They imagined that
paper goes in the ground and
blocks the entering rain. This,
they were thinking, would
reduce available drinking wa-
ter,
They found all sorts of
things and wondered, how did
these things get here?
They found a hair roller,
sprinkler, metal pieces and
fishing line. They discovered
an old nail that was made be-
fore the school was built. Now,
the nail is a piece of Medart's
history.
They found the most litter
near the roadside fence. And,
once again, as in the Coastal
Cleanup, cigarette butts were
by far the most numerous kind
of litter. Children found butts
in the school driveway, too,
Teachers have favorite sto-
ries. They feel great when their
teachings sink in.
Some of the students keep


journals of their daily activi-
ties. On vacation, one little girl
and her mom went to the
beach. What did they do? They
picked up trash.
Students categorized the
trash they located. They chart-
ed the most trash by number
and they decided that the nail
was the most unique piece of
trash. They discovered two
socks and a bird nest. When
they were done picking up
litter, they separated and re-
cycled it,
The environmental educa-
tion contest coincided with
PLT week. PLT stands for
Project Learning Tree. This is a
designation earned by schools
whose teachers take special
classes. These classes center
on using nature as a basis for
instruction. The theme for
this year is "Guardians of the
Earth."
In the coming school year,


WMS students read millions of words


Several Wakulla Mid- Norup, Caleb Weaver, Lexy
die School students have ,Bartel, Alyssa Beaulieu, Ty-
reached a new milestone.' ler Carrier, Victoria Zamora,
They have, fead -millions Gage Barton, Justin Barnes;
of words' this school year. Cassidy Cooper, Madison
This is just from reading Harris, Nathaniel Hibbert,
library books and does not Marlee Kelley, Tamia Potter,
include the reading they Morgan Sweat, Skye Woolf,
did for classwork. Teachers Chione Young, Heather Bau-
can access reports through meister, Madelin Pickett,
Accelerated Reader to docu- Briana Schubert, Ian Burse,
ment students' successes. Carley Csonka, David Da-
The following readers mon, Minh Hoang, Gabriel
consumed more than a Hutchins, Adrienne Nelson,
million words in 2008-2009: Jacob Oliver, Aleyda Plagge,
Marina Casey, Travis Parks, Hunter Tondee, Andrew
Hannah Tinsley, Dylan Bracci, Jasmine Maxwell,
Wight, Karisa Misamore, Michael Mounts, Caitlyn
Arielle Ganey, MacKenzie Ortega, Katlyn Trowell,
Murphy, Katherine Butler, Chase Shappard, Jerri Wales,
Jamie Faircloth, Hunter Mck- Savanna Harris, Hannah
aye, Steven Nichols, Candace Lanier, Michael Schnorr,
Austin, Jeffrey Barnes, Jamie Shelby Shiver, Kasey James


and Lucas Stinson,
More than two million
words were read by Kevin
Flanagan, -.Tori Thatcher,
Chelsi Arellano, Shakeno
Lindo, Hunter Majeris,
Alyssa Shubert, Annalise
Torres, Matthew Bateman,
Jessica Scarborough, Kelly
Smith, Destiny Lalonde.
Cody Noffsinger, Marina
Petrandis, Aubrey Sorrell,
Maria Crawford and Al-
exader Lewis.
The Three Million Word
Club includes Emily West-
mark and Melissa Gentry.
Reading in excess of four
million words were Chris-
tina Evans and Josh Yost.
Special recognition goes
to Holli Capps who logged
an astounding 6,949,957


words.
WMS salutes these avid
readers!


Wakulla County will be the
only school in Florida where
each of the elementary schools
will have the PLT designation
at no cost to the school dis-
trict.
Mohr headed up Project
Learning Tree at Medart El-
ementary School. Lawhon
helped to assemble some of
the many speakers invited to
share their knowledge with
the students during PLT week.
Lawhon also collected box
tops for education. She used
them to obtain flash drives for
every teacher in the school.
These are just a few ac-
tivities promoted by Mohr
and Lawhon. Their students
can speak with great enthu-
siasm about litter reduction,
recycling and beautification.
The children remember and
use what they have learned.
This is why the contest com-
mittee chose both teachers
and their students as winners
of the KWCB/Wal-Mart/Wrig-
ley Environmental Education
Contest.
Wal-Mart store director
Richard Russell gave away


pizza and soft drinks to each
winning class. The Wrigley
Corporation donated a grant
of gum for every student in
the classes.
Two winning classes? This
is a great way to complete
the Great American Cleanup
held in March, April and May
of each year. Keep Wakulla
County Beautiful coordinated
the small contest in conjunc-
tion with administration and
teachers of Medart Elementary
School.
KWCB President Don
Henderson is proud of our
schools.
"I'd like to thank every
teacher in Wakulla County,"
he said. "Environmental edu-
cation is taught at all our
schools. Not only are they
teaching, they are leading by
example. Teachers are recy-
cling in their classrooms and
taking students out onto the
campus to make sure it is free
of litter. We owe all our teach-
ers sincere thanks for bringing
up our children to care for our
environment and to learn that
green starts here."


Get Your

Its Qurn1 Ibe 4TOFJULY

--- KEEP IT CLEAN




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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009 - Page 5B


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(7a.m.-3p.m. Monday-Friday)
Background check and trans-
portation a must! 925-4799.

EXPERIENCED
SEAFOOD FRY COOKS
Apply in person at
The Seinyard
Restaurant
at 8056 Woodville
Hwy., in Woodville
after 2:00 p.m.

Help Wanted. No Truck Driver
Experience-No Problem.
Wil-Trans Will Teach You How to
Drive. Company Sponsored CDL
Training. Must be 23.
(888)368-1205.

WAKULLA CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL
HAS AN OPENING FOR AN
EXPERIENCED
KINDERGARTEN
TEACHER
FOR AN OUTSTANDING
GROUP OF SYR. OLDS WHO
ARE WELL TRAINED AND
ALREADY READING
BY THE
ABEKA CURRICULUM
IN GRADE 4K.
CALL 926-5583
FOR APPOINTMENT WITH
, PRINCIPAL JIM POUND
1391 CRAWFORDVILLE HWY.

RV delivery drivers needed. De-
liver RVs, boats and trucks for
PAY! Deliver to all 48 states and
CN. For details log on to
www.RVdeliverviobs.com.


ALL ABOUT...
CONCRETE LANDSCAPE
blocks plants
bricks sod
pavers tractor work
call JOSEPH FRANCIS
850-556-1178 /
850-926-9064

BACK FORTY TRACTOR
SERVICE Bushhogging, Box-
blading Driveway. Larry Carter
Owner/Operator. 850-925-7931,
850-694-7041. Licensed/In-
sured.


Bella's Bed & Biscuit
Doggie Daycare. Overnight
boarding. Vacation time is ap-
proaching. Extended stays. Ken-
nel free home environment. Lots
of love & pampering. "We spoil
them". 519-4529 or 926-1016.
C & R Tractor/Backhoe Services,
large tract and residential site
clearing rock, dirt, and road
base hauling, call Crandall
(850)933-3346.
Feeling Anxious About The Fu-
ture? Buy and read Dianetics by
L. Ron Hubbard. Price: $20.00.
Order Now. Free Shipping.
www.DianeticsTampa.org or Call
(813)872-0722.


Harold Burse Stump Grinding
926-7291.
















Wakuila Sparkles, LLC
cleaning service
Licensed & Insured
References available
Residential
Commercial
Mov6-In,
Move-Out


850-590-7853
CALL FORA FREE ESTIMATE
wakullasparkles@yahoo.com

KEITH KEY HEATING & AIR
Commercial, residential and mo-
bile homes. Repair, sales, serv-
ice, installation. All makes and
models. Lic. #RA0062516.
926-3546.


Mr. Stump
Stump Grinding
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530


ONLINE PHARMACY Buy Soma,
Wakulla County Senior Citizens Ultram; Fioricet, Prozac, Buspar
Center is accepting applications $71.99/90 $107/180 Quantities,
for the following positions: Certi- PRICE INCLUDES PRESCRIP-
fied Nursing Assistant and TION! Over 200 Meds $25 Cou-
Homemaker. Background check pon , Mention Offer: #91A31..
and, drug testing are required. (888)389-0461.
Please contact Cathy Mathews tri-drugstore.com PHY46040.
at 926-7145.
Sa Bu- We install flower beds, orchards,
120 Services and BusI- edible gardens, desert gardens,
nesses I pull weeds, cut fallen trees and


A-1 PRESSURE CLEANING
Free Estimates
Licensed - John Farrell
926-5179
566-7550
ACCESS DESIGN
Custom home plans, Blueprints,
Energy Forms, Wind Loads. Jay
Leonard 850-933-6297.
Alarm, Fire, Surveillance Integra-
tors, LLC. 24-Monitoring Sys-
tems. Call us for a free estimate.
850-926-0244, 850-510-9288.
www.afsintegrators.com.
Appliance Repairs. All major ap-
pliances. PTAC A/C units,
heat-pumps, window/wall a/c
units and mini-split A/C units.
Call Jerry Payne 850-528-5603.


much more. Eco-friendly. Free
estimates 850-926-4762.
125 Schools and In-
structions

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train
for high paying Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if quali-
fied - Housing available. CALL
Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.
ATtEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Computers, *Crimi-
nal Justice. Job placement as-
sistance. Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified. Call
(866)858-2121, www.Centura-
Online.com.


Coastal Shores

1. Realty Group, LLC r
Alice A. Swartz, Licenced Real Estate Broker
Se habla espahol
850-984-5800 * 850-559-8979

Lonq Term Rentals'v
4_Ochlockonee Bay ..
"Unfurnished . , -
S1BR/1BA Alligator Point $575 4
.- 2BR/2.5BA TH $900 5---
3_-, 2BR/2BA Canal-front house $825" '' _
. 2BR/1BA Bay-front house $850
U raised

-Si- =2BR/1 BA Condo $1,200~~.-
- .;---;2BR/2.5BA TH $950;-*... -

UVacation & Weekend Rentals
.' Call Jacque Eubanksz.
W(850) 984-0171 - (850) 228-3218 _


Michelle Snow
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
926-7627
Music lessons of all types for all
ages.

200 Items For Sale

CHURCH FURNITURE. Does
your church need pews, pulpit
set, baptistry, steeple, windows?
Big Sale on new cushioned
pews and cushions for hard
pews. '(800)231-8360.
www.pewsl .com.

210 Auctions '

ABSOLUTE AUCTION. Lake-
front, Golf Course & Mountain
lots, Rarity Communities, East
Tennessee. June 27, 11AM,
Knoxville, TN. Furrow Auction
Co. 1-800-4FURROW. TN Lic.
#62.

220 Cars

Buy Police Impounds!! 99
Honda Accord $500! 99 Honda
Civic $4001 for listings call
(800)366-9813 ext 9271


DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RE-
CEIVE $1000 GROCERY COU-
PON UNITED BREAST CANCER
FOUNDATION Free Mammo-
grams, Breast Cancer Info
www.ubcf.info FREE Towing,
Tax Deductible, Non-Runners
Accepted, (888)468-5964.


275 Home Furnishings

$169 Queen Pillow-Top Mattress
Set. NEW in plastic w/warranty.
222-9879. Delivery avail.
2 Pc Full or twin mattress set in
sealed plastic - NEW $129 ea
SET. Can Deliver. 545-7112. .


5 piece SOLID WOOD Pub SET
- $225. NEW IN BOX. 222-9879.
Delivery available.
A NEW LEATHER Sofa,
Loveseat & Chair Set. Es-
presso, Solid oak foundation.
NEW Still in crates. $1100 for
set. - 425-8374, can deliver.
'Beautiful SOLID WOOD 8-pc
Queen Canopy Bedroom Set.
Dovetail Drawers, NEW in boxes.
Sacrifice $1499. 222-7783. De-
livery is available.
Bedroom: 6 piece set, all new.
Sacrifice $550. 545-7112. Deliv-
ery is possible.
Brand new 3-pc King mattress
set. Still in wrapper $269. Can
deliver. 222-7783.
NEW Curio Display Cabinet. Still
boxed. $199. 425-8374.
Solid Wood Sleigh Bed $249.
NEW, in box. 545-7112.

280 Home Appliances

Used A/C (window/wall): electric
heat or heat-pump, 8,000
BTU's-$129, 18,000
BTU's-$250. Also P-Tac Hotel
units available. Call Jerry Payne
850-528-5603.

295 Building Materials

"BUILDING SALE!"..."ROCK
BOTTOM PRICES." FLEXIBLE
DELIVERY. 25X40 $6,645.
30X50 $9,680. 35X60 $10,550.
40X80 $15,900. 50X120
$28,900. Accessories optional.
OTHERSI (800)668-5422. Pio-
neer Steel Manufacturers, since
1980.


METAL ROOFING. 40 yr War-
ranty-Buy direct from manufac-
turer 30/colors in stock, w/all ac-
cessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Gulf Coast
Supply & Mfg, (888)393-0335
www.GulfCoastSupply.com.

300 Misc. for Sale

Admiral large size washer &
drier. Approximately 5 yrs. old.
Very good condition. $250.
850-926-7970.
Whole house water softener sys-
tem. $275, (new $1800),
304-952-5542.


415 Announcements 515Apartmentfor
III Rent I


Advertise in Over 100 Papers!
One Call - One Order - One Pay-
ment The Advertising Networks
of Florida - Put Us to work for
You! (866)742-1373 www.na-
tional-classifieds.com, info@na-
tional-classifieds.com.


Families needed for government
loans, new or preowned homes
available. Call 850-576-5458 for
details.


320 Farm Products & I L
Produce I 500 Real Estate


Fresh vegetables, peas, butter-
peas, field corn (yellow) U-pick
or We-pick. 850-926-3774 or
850-545-1234. Intersection of
US319 and State Road 267.

Grain fed beef for your freezer.
Half or whole. $2.89/lb. dressed
weight. Average dressed weight
475/575 pounds. Raker Farms,
850-926-7561.


SHELTER
Make -,of

hew-Up4t'
friend. mdt k- W


DOGS, PUPPIES,
NICE CATS AND
KITTENS...

Come and take
a look...

C.H.A.T.
Adoption Center:
Monday closed.
Tuesday through Wednesday&
Friday: 11:00AM to 4:30PM
Thursday: 11:00AM to 7:00 PMl
Saturday: 10:00AM to 4:30 PM
Sunday: 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM
1 OAK STREET, CRAWFORDVILLE
or visit:
chatofwakulla.com


355 Yard Sales I

Moving Sale Friday, June 26 and
Saturday, June 27, 8AM-until.
ABC Storage, Hwy. 319 S.
Couch, loveseat, recliner,
table/chairs, coffee table, end
table, miscellaneous items. For
info: 926-8002.

MULTI-FAMILY SALE
Sat-June 27th, 8AM-until-gone.
178+182 Tafflinger Rd. Vintage
Fiesta Ware, girls/boys/juniors
ladies, plus size clothing, Tup-
perware, Christmas Decor, toys.
Something for everyone. Direc-
tions: Lower Bridge to Rehwinkel
to Tafflinger, stay straight on
dirt, 1/2 mile south, right side.
Saturday, June 27, 8AM-2PM,
78 Pimlico Dr. "The Farm". Lots
of toys, books, children's
clothes. Woman's bicycle and
lots more!

Saturday, June 27th, 46 Becton,
Panacea. 2X women's clothes,
size 36 men's jeans, furniture,
cook books.
Yard Sale at 1983 Crawfordville
.Hwy., near Wal-Mart. Saturday,
June 27 at 8AM. Antiques, furni-
ture, electronics, clothing, books
and house decor.


(AIUIT i ONj


Coastal Properties & Premier Subdivision Lots
Cape San Bias, Carrabelle, Alligator Point,
Panacea, Crawfordville & Tallahassee, FL
and Thomasville, GA
Visit RowellAuctions.com for Complete Property Information
and Bid Closing Time for Each Specific Property
�Ccall for Details 800-323-8388

77N Rowell Realty & Auction Co., Inc.
fO-^ Buyecs Pem um U 479. B296 GoL-A UCOO259U
B S^nn~~sn 'B~rt~


***FREE Foreclosure Listings***
Over 400,000 properties nation-
wide. LOW Down Payment. Call
NOW! (800)446-9804.

Coastal Georgia BANK OR-
DERED SALE 1+ Acre Ocean
Access $29,900 (888)982-8952 x
5192 http://www.oceanac-
cess299.com/

LAKE BARGAIN! 3+ AC, - just
$49,900 (was $89,900) Nicely
wooded, private lake access.
Ready to build. Owner will fi-
nance. Only one -save big. Call
now (866)352-2249.

PUBLISHER'S NOTICE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it ille-
gal
to advertise "any preference,
limi-
tation, or discrimination based
on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or na-
tional origin or an intention to
make any such preference, limi-
tation or discrimination." Famil-
ial status includes children un-
der the age of 18 living with
parents or legal custodians,
pregnant women 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 in-
formed that all dwellings adver-
tised in this newspaper are
available on an equal opportu-
nity basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll free at
1-800-
669-
9777.
T / (UL RMf|
f LENDER
b
the hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.

WALK TO LAKE! 1.7 AC
-$14,900 Free Boat Slips! (Was
$29,900) Incredible deal on
wooded estate-size parcel at
private fishing lake. Good rd
frontage, utilities, more. Excel-
lent bank & owner financing. Call
now (888)792-5253, x 3064.


Efficiency apartment (1 BR/living
room) for rent. Electric/water in-
cluded. $550/mo. References re-
quired. Near Wakulla Middle
School. Call 926-5575 or
459-7162.

Fantastic view from wrap deck.
Shell Point studio apartment has
full size kitchen, huge bath, W/D,
and king Murphy bed. Fully fur-
nished. $600/month plus utilities,
6-month lease. 850-591-3306.




)13tu ^woon^A wsn7i4


FOR RENT
1, 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS
NO DEPOSIT
new lower rates
Call 926-1134
for more information.

530 Comm. Property
for Rent

COVERED BOAT/RV
STORAGE AVAILABLE
Self Storage Units, Retail Space,
Locks, Boxes & more!
Stow Away Center
850-926-5725
www.stowawaycenter.com

Woodville Retail
Space Available
* Fitness Studio-1000/sf
(Wall to wall mat & mirrors)
* Retail -1250/sf
(Storefront w/back storage)
* Two-Bay Garage-1200/sf
* Divided Office Space-1074/sf
Lewiswood Center
421-5039

540 Farms for Sale


Need a home, need a loan, call
850-576-5458 we can help.
Home Centers, Inc.
2521 W. Tennessee Street
Tallahassee, Florida 32304
850-576-5458.

545 Homes for Sale


28 E.J. Stringer Rd. Spacious
3BR/2BA, new construction
home, wood cabinets. $128,500
pricedd under appraisal value)
100% financing available.
850-962-2212.

FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION
FLORIDA STATEWIDE Auction
starts July 11 700+ Homes
MUST BE SOLD!,REDC I Free
Brochure www.Auction.com RE
No. CQ1031187.


If


'1 I* ' !F 1T. Uaupin, Broker
1 Shell Point' ' Crawfordville .
926-7811 926-5111
Florida Coastal Silver Coast
Properties, Inc. Realty
THE AFFORDABLE DREAM! Wake up to beautiful living ftor
real world price Gated community just off the Onhiodkonee'Sop9.
choppy Rivers. Paved streets. underground utilities. county main-
tained boat launch adjoins property on the South side. Prices start.
at $185.000 for these dream come true building lots for upscale"'
coaslal homes. Property #3050W.
GREAT LOCATION! This roomy 3BRP2BA DWMH on 1.45 acre;
has a private setting, features an open floor-plan with separate liv-i
ing and family room areas, large master suite., kitchen with breakfast
bay. fire place, two storage buildings and mature trees. Close corm-
mute to Taiiahassee and near schools. Priced at $112,000 Prop
# 111-W, MLS# 196496.
Florida Cracker Style home with large wrap around porch hawoo
floors, lots of windows' 2 bedrooms 2 bath with office down and
bedroom up. Private setting nestled on 4 6 acres in beautiful harU
wood hammocK. $179.000, Property # 402-W. MLS# 196633.

Spl Pious home with easy care. Laminate wood floors, all appliances
in kicrier.. large laundry room, horn deck. metal carport and barrn
On 1 84 acres with numerous flowering trees shrubs trur trees, twoi,
ponds for goldfish. Borders National Forest on back Paved canopr
road welcomes you home' Priced al $120,000, properly # 4602-L,!
MLS# 196691 -
"RENTALS"
FURNISHED 2BR2 5BA Condo $1.200.'month, secunty deposit
quired NOPETS#6341W
OCHLOCKONEE BAY 3BR.2BA fumisned waterfront house. $1S,OO0rj
month security deposit required PETS ALLOWED #6343W
SEASONAL - Snug Hartor Townhome availaDle for rent at $1.500.'wee*l
2-week maximum schedule in any given month Community pool, dockde
on deep-water canal located in a galed community NO PETS
2BR'2BA home walking distance to Wal-mart $800'month secunty de-i
posit required c6406W '

"Licensed Real Estate Agents Needed"'
Contact Ted orThelma
850-926-7811


2009 IS THE DATE TO LOOK, HUNGER & RELOCATE,
SO GO FOR THE GOLD!
WWW.C21FCRCOM


Ochlockonee Bay 984-5007










Page 6B - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009


545 Homes for Sale 590 ate nt Hmes/i


Prestige Home Center has sev- George's Lighthouse Pointe
eral discounted homes (lot mod- Unit A-3, 19 Mashes Sand
els) don't miss out on these Road, Panacea, Condominium
good deals. Call 850-576-5458. Unit. 1BR/1BA, LR, DR, CHA.
ood deals. Call 850-576-5458. Front porch faces pool & tennis
550 Homes w/ AcreageL court. Back porch faces marina
& view of bay (Both 12x30).
for SaleI Gated
Community w/beautiful new
landscaping. 825 sq. ft. H&C.

*3BR /2 BA
- modular home on 1/2 acre. Extra 850-545-5057. $229,900
, room w/fireplace. Many beautiful
alwaysy, fountains, grapevines
& worksheds. Carport and 595 Vacation Rental
garage. Off Hwy 20 on Big
Richard Rd. $61,900.00. Owner-
financing to qualified buyers.
850-926-4511 for more info. Head for the Smoky Mountains 2


555 Houses for Rent


2BR/1.5BA City of Sopchoppy.
$675/month + deposit.
850-528-4341 or 962-5214.

3BR/2BA in Mysterious Waters
$795 rent and deposit. No pets.
Call Larry at 850-386-6116.

4Br 3Ba Foreclosure! $11,500!
Only $217/Mo! 5% down 15
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 3 Br
$199/Mol for listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5798.

A nice, clean 3BR/2BA in Craw-
fordville. 1400 plus sqft., w/2-car
garage, $1,000/month, o.b.o. No
smoking or pets. 850-926-9086.

Crawfordville, clean, large 2
Bedroom, 2 Full Bath Duplex
$675/per month. Call Linda
850-926-0283.

Englewood, FL beach house
and brand new 3BR/2BA luxury
beach condos for rent. See
Englewoodbeachhouse.com.
w/o July 4 available. Contact
Lee Hollis (913) 385-5400 or lee-
hollis@hollislawfirm.com

560 Land for Sale


2-acre lot for sale near new
Shadeville School, corner of
Steel Court and Spring Creek
Hwy. (city water). Owner financ-
ing.
850-556-1178.

Beautiful, untimbered, mature
wooded 20-acre tract. Easy ac-
cess from Hwy 98. Reduced
$125,000. Call Susan McKaye,
owner/agent (850)510-2477.
Ochlockonhee Bay Realty.
www.hardwoodhammock.com


PRICE REDUCED!!
Woodville, 1.6 acres.
Corner lot. Close enough
to town, but very private.
$35,000 negotiable.
850-545-1355

565 Mobile Homes for
Rent

2BR/1 BA M/H Sopchoppy area
Ochlockonee River. $400/month
+ deposit. Call 850-570-9943
and 850-962-2358.

3BR/2BA Great location & neigh-
borhood, very clean, fenced-in
backyard, w/W/D, 21 Russell
Drive., $700/mo. + deposit.
850-926-1173.


Nice 3BR/2BA DW CA/H,
fenced, near Lake Ellen.
$725/mont + deposit. Call
850-524-4090.

575 Mobile Homes w/
Land

Lease w/option, 4BR/3BA triple
wide MH, 5 acres, Northern Wa-
kulla. Needs lots of work. No
payments for 2 months.
304-952-5542.

Used manufactured homes with
land, ready to move in, easy fi-
nancing and down payment as-
sistance. Call 850-576-5458.


gilht/3 daoy stay only $99 Home
sites starting @ $29,900 Paved
roads, water, sewer & clubhouse
www.ocoeemountainclub.com
(866)228-6147.

Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEC-
OND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 01-52PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Leroy Bouie,


NOTICE OF UNCLAIMED FUNDS
Pursuant to section 755.534, notice Is
hereby given that unclaimed funds exist In
the above-described guardianship. If you
have a claim to funds n this guardians ip,
please contact the Clerk of Court for Wa-
kulla County, 3056 Crawfordville Highway
Crawfordville, Florida 32327. If no claim
made for these funds within six (6) months
of date of this noticed was first published
(June 18, 2009), the funds will be deposited
with the Chief Financial Officer for the State
of Florida.
Dated this 9th day of June, 2009
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- MICHELLE CHRISTENSEN
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
June 18, 25, 2009



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEC-
OND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 03-73PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
Surry James Booth,


NOTICE OF UNCLAIMED FUNDS
Pursuant to section 755.534, notice is
hereby given that unclaimed funds exist in
the above-described guardianship. If you
have a claim to funds in this guardianship,
please contact the Clerk of Court for Wa-
kulla County, 3056 Crawfordvllle Highway,
Crawfordville, Florida 32327. If no claim is
made for these funds within six (6) months
of date of this noticed was. first published
(June 18, 2009), the funds will be deposited
with the Chief financial Officer for the State
of Florida.
Dated this 9th day of June, 2009
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- MICHELLE CHRISTENSEN
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
June 18, 25, 2009


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2009-34-CA
CITIZENS iBANK-WAKULLA d/b/a/
AMERIS,
Plaintiff,
vs.
The Estate of TINA MARIE MOCK and
MARK W. CHANEY, by and through their
appointed representative, STEVEN R. ALL-
BAUGH,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: STEVEN RAY ALLBAUGH
Residence: 11710 BRIGHSTAR CIRCLE
TALLAHASSEE, FL
Last known mailing address:
11710 BRIGHSTAR CIRCLE
TALLAHASSEE, FL
Any unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, as-
signees, lienors, creditors, trustees, or other
claiming by, through, under and against:
The Estate of TINA MARIE MOCK and
MARK W. CHANEY, both deceased.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to fore-
close on the following property In Wakuilla
County, Florida:
LOTS 7,8,65, AND 66 BLCOK 5, OF LAKE
ELLEN ESTATES, UNIT ONE, AS PER
PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK NO. 1, PAGE 44, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and others and
you are required to serve a copy Qf your
written defenses, If any to It on Plaintiff's at-
torney, Dale G. Westling, Sr., Esquire, 331
E. Unon Street, Jacksonville, Florida
32202, no more than thirty (30) days from
the first publication date of this notice of ac-
tion and file the original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on Plaintiffs at-
torney or immediately thereafter; otherwise,
a default will be entered against you'for the
relief demanded in the complaint or petition.
Dated May 22, 2009
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- MICHELLE CHRISTENSEN
AS DEPUTY CLERK
Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
June 4, 11, 18, 25, 2009


25 Ball Court Road
Located on 5.94 acres, 3BR/2BA,
1996 Palm Harbor, 1,792 sq. ft.,
insulated metal roof over adds extra
protection on hot summer days
- Spacious front and back porches of-
fers homeowner a place to enjoy the
beautiful country sunrises and sun-
sets. For the business p person or those in need of storae - vou'll welcome


the extra 1,568 sq. ft. under roof, plumb/elec, built on extra thi
foundation. Call Joan E. for more info.

129 Cherokee Drive
HOME ON 4.42 ACRES--
4BD/2BA home with 1,290 sq. ft.,
split floor plan with open living/
dining/kitchen, 20x1 1 workshop
with power and a/c, 2 car carport,
and 10x6 kennel. $169,000.
Call Elaine to set up an appointment


Susan
Jones
566-7584


Elaine
Gary
509-5409


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 07-CA-101-FC
US BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE FOR MASTR ASSET BACKED
SECURITIES TRUST 2006-AM2
PLAINTIFF:
VS.
LORNE WHALEY; JENNIFER WHALEY:
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVID-
UAL DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT
KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE.
WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS; JENNIFER A. LIND-
SEY F/K/A JENNIFER
LINDSEY WHALEY; JOHN DOE AND
JANE'
DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS IN
POSSESSION.
DEFENDANTS)
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated May 28, 2009 entered in Civil Case
No. 07-CA-I101-FC of the Circuit Court of
the 2ND Judicial Circuit in and for WA-
KULLA County, Crawfordville, Florida, I will
sell to the highest and best bidder for cash
at the FRONT DOOR of the WAKULLA
County Courthouse located at 3056 Craw-
fordvllle Highway in Crawfbrdville, Florida
32327, at 11 :00 a.m. on the 9th day of July,
2009 the following described property as set
forth in said Summary Final Judgment,
to-wit:
COMMENCE AT A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT MARKING THE SOUTHWEST COR-
NER OF LOT 69 OF THE HARTSFIELD
SURVEY OF LANDS IN WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND THENCE RUN
NORTH 72 DEGREES 14 MINUTES 21
SECONDS EAST 1572.28 FEET TO A
RE-BAR; THENCE RUN NORTH 13 DE-
GREES 13 MINUTES 48 SECONDS WEST
422.15 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT, THENCE RUN NORTH 72 DE-
GREES 17 MINUTES 02 SECONDS EAST
443.01 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING
CONTINUE NORTH 72 DEGREES 17 MIN-
UTES 02 SECONDS EAST 449.18 FEET
TO AN PIPE, THENCE RUN NORTH 02
DEGREES 09 MINUTES 41 SECONDS
WEST 552.13 FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT, THENCE RUN SOUTH 83
DEGREES 24 MINUTES 28 SECONDS
WEST 445.82 FEET, THENCE- RUN
SOUTH 02 DEGREES 17 MINUTES 21
SECONDS EAST 137.46 FEET; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 03 DEGREES 28 MINUTES
32 SECONDS EAST 500. 81 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING CONTAINING 6.02
ACRES MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH A 30.00 FOOT IN-
GRESS, EGRESS AND UTILITY EASE-
MENT DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COM-
MENCE AT A CONCRETE MONUMENT
MARKING THE SOUTHWEST CORNER
OF LOT 69 OF THE HARTSFIELD SUR-
VEY OF LAND IN WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA AND THENCE RUN NORTH 72
DEGREES 14 MINUTES 21 SECONDS
EAST 1572.28 FEET TO A RE-BAR,
THENCE RUN NORTH 13 DEGREES 13
MINUTES 48 SECONDS WEST 422.15
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT FOR
THE POINT OI'BEGINNING, FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE RUN
NORTH 72 DEGREES 17 MINUTES 02
SECONDS EAST 443. 01 FEET TO THE
WESTERLY BOUNDARY OF THE ABOVE
SAID PROPERTY, THENCE RUN NORTH
03 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 32 SECONDS
WEST 30.95 FEET ALONG SAID WEST-
ERLY BOUNDARY, THENCE RUN SOUTH
72 DEGREES 17 MINUTES 02 SECONDS
446.36 FEET, THENCE RUN SOUTH 88
DEGREES 24 MINUTES 32 SECONDS
WEST 732.93 FEET TO THE EASTERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY OF
REHWINKEL ROAD, THENCE RUN
SOUTH 02 DEGREES 03 MINUTES 44
SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY 30.66 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT, THENCE
RUN NORTH 88 DEGREES 26 MINUTES
24 SECONDS EAST 739.09 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 08-173-FC
REGIONS BANK F/K/A AMSOUTH BANK,
Plaintiff:
vs.
OTHA R. REDDICK; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF OTHA R. REDDICK; RICHARD C.
MATHEWS; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
RICHARD C. MATHEWS; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT; GRASS INLET AT OYSTER BAY
HOMEOWNERS' ASSOCIATION, INC.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment dated MAY 28 2009 , entered in
Case No. 08-173-FC of the Circuit Court in
and for Wakulla County, Florida, wherein
OTHA R. REDDICK, RICHARD C.
MATHEWS, and GRASS INLET AT OYS-
TER BAY HOMEOWNERS' ASSOCIATION,
INC. are the Defendants, that I will sell to
the highest and best bidder tor cash, at the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Wakulla County
Courthouse facility, 3056 Crawfordville
Highway, Crawfordville, Florida
32327-0337, on THE 9TH DAY OF July,
2009 at 11:00 a.m., the following described
real property as set forth in the Final Judg-
ment:
TRACT 1
Commence at a concrete monument mark-
ing the Northeast corner of Lot 15, Block "H"
of Oyster Bay Estates Unit No.2, a subdivi-
sion as per map or plat thereof recorded in
Plat Book 2, Page 10 of the Public Records
of Wakulla County, Florida, and thence run
along the Northerly boundary of said subdi-
vision and along the Easterly and Northerly
right-of-way boundary of Gator Trail as fol
lows: North 20 degrees 03 minutes 47 sec-
onds East 50.00 feet to a concrete monu-
ment, thence North 69 degrees 56 minutes
13 seconds West 87.56 feet, thence leaving
said right-of-way boundary run North 31 de-
grees 28 minutes 02 seconds East 331.07
feet, thence run South 69 degrees 56 min-
utes 10 seconds East 23.72 feet, thence run
North 26 degrees 34 minutes. 29 seconds
East 118.50 feet to the POINT OF BEGIN-
ING. From said POINT OF BEGINNING
thence run North 37 degrees 50 minutes 58
seconds East 147.42 feet, thence run North
53 degrees 47 minutes 27 seconds East
86.45 .feet, thence run North 66 degrees 02
minutes 34 seconds West 174.66. feet,
thence run South 51 degrees 46 minutes 52
seconds West 40.88 feet, thence run South
87 degrees 36 minutes 14 seconds West
31.43 feet, thence run North 85 degrees 07
minutes 52 seconds West 25.39 feet,
thence run South 48 degrees 39 minutes 47
seponds'West 150.59 feet, thence run
South 60 degrees 22 minutes 18 seconds
East 231.57 feet to the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; containing 1.00 acre more or less.
- NOTICE
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF TIlE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN
60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE..
Dated this 28th day of May, 2009.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to par-
ticipate in this proceeding. you are entitled
at no cost to you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact Court Admin-
istration at Wakulla County Courthouse.
Post Office Box 337. Crawfordville, Florida
32327 within two working days of your re-
ceipt of this notice; if you are hearing im-
paired. call 1-800-955-8771; if you are voice
impaired, call 1-800-955-8770.
June 25, July 2, 2009.


IN THE dIRC
JUDICIAL (
WAKULLA


Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if another than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen- AMERIS BANK,
dens, must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale. Plaintiff,
Dated this 28th day of May, 2009. vs.
BRENT X. THURMOND ANDREW D. PI
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT POPPELL,
BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS
. AS DEPUTY CLERK . Defendantss.
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court) NOT
In accordance with the Americans With Dis- TO: Ani
abilities Act, persons with disabilities need- Jes
ing a special accommodation to participate Rea
in this.proceeding should contact Court Ad- Last
ministration at 3056 Crawfordville Hwy, 24
Crawfordville, Florida 32328, telephone Cra
i(850 926-0905. not later than


seven (7) dc
ceeding. If hearing
1-800-955-8771, o
1-800-955-8770, via Flori





IN THE CIRCUIT CO
2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUS
WAKULLA COUNT
CAS
JPMORGAN CHASE BA
GAN CHASE BANK, N.A.
Plaintiff:
vs.
MICHAEL R. ROWELL, e
Defendantss),
NOTICE IS HEREBY G
the Final Judgment entered
pending in said Court, th
indicated above.
I will sell to the highest a
cash at the Wakulla Cou
3056 Crawfordville Highw
Florida 32327, on the
2009, at 11:00 a.m., the f
property as set forth in s
Judgment, to-wit:
LOTS 21 AND 22, BL(
KULLA GARDENS UNI
MAP OR PLAT THERE
PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 42
RECORDS OF WAKU
FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING
IN THE SURPLUS FRC
ANY, OTHER THAN "
OWNER AS OF THE D
PENDENS MUST FILE
60 DAYS AFTER THE SA
ORDERED AT WAKI
FLORIDA, this 12 day of
BREI
CLERK OF THE
BY -s-
AS
(Seal, Wa
oJ
Jui


;UIT COURT, SECOND
CIRCUIT,'IN AND FOR
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2009-18-CA





OPPELL and JESSICA M.


ICE OF ACTION
drew D. Poppell and
ssica M. Poppell
sidence: Unknown
it known mailing address:
Swift Pass,
iwfordville, FL 32327


ays prior to the pro- Any unknown heirs, devisees, grantees, as-
impaired, (TDD) signees, lienors, creditors, trustees, or other
r Voice (V) claiming by, through, under and against An-
da Relay Service, drew D. Poppell and Jessica M. Poppell.
June 18, 25,2009 YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to fore-
close on the following property in Wakulla
County, Florida:
BEGIN AT AN .OLD LIGHTWOOD HUB
MARKING THE SOUTHWEST CORNER
DURT OF THE OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE
lIT IN AND FOR SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SECITON 1,
Y, FLORIDA TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE 2 WEST;
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND
SE NO. 08-160-FC THENCE RUN NORTH ALONG THE WEST
BOUNDARY OF THE NORTHEAST QUAR-
NK F/K/A JPMOR- TER OF SAID SOUTHWEST QUARTER
,1181.43 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE THENCE
RUN'NORTH 88 DEGREES 39 MINUTES
28 SECONDS EAST 311.75 FEET TO AN
IRON PIPE, THENCE RUN NORTH 88 DE-
GREES 35 MINUTES 08 SECONDS EAST
310.09 FEET TO A CONCRETE EMONU-
tal. MENT, THENCE RUN NORTH 02 DE-
GREES 05 MINUTES 05 SECONDS WEST
181.23 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE ON THE
SOUTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
-IVEN pursuant to ARY OF STATE ROAD NO. S-374, SAID
ed in this case now PIPE LYING ON A CURVE CONCAVE TO
ie style of which Is THE NORTHERLY, THENCE RUN
NORTHEASTERLY ALONG SAID
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY AND ALONG
nd best bidder for SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 3541.02
inty Courthouse at FEET, THRU A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 08
way, Crawfordville, DEGREES 33 MINUTES 27 SECONDS
16th day of July, FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 528.88 FEET,
following described THE CHORD OF SAID ARC BEING
aid Order or Final. SOUTH 85 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 08
SECONDS EAST 528.38 FEET; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 03 DEGREES 14 MINUTES
OCK "9" OF WA- 13 SECONDS EAST 1363.73 FEET,
T TWO1 AS PER THENCE RUN NORTH 89 DEGREES 54
IF RECORDED IN MINUTES 59 SECONDS WEST 1190.82
2 OF THE PUBLIC FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
ULLA COUNTY,
has been filed against you and others and
IG AN INTEREST you are required to serve a copy of your
)M THE SALE, IF written defenses, if any, to it on Plaintiff's at-
THE PROPERTY torney, Dale G. Westling, Sr., Esquire, 331
ATE OF THE LIS E. Union Street, Jacksonville, Florida
A CLAIM WITHIN 32202, no more than (30) days from the, first
ALE. publication date of this notice of action and
file the original with the Clerk of this Court
ULLA COUNTY, either before service on Plaintiff's attorney
June, 2009. or Immediately thereafter; otherwise, a de-
fault will be entered against you for the relief
NT X. THURMOND demanded In the complaint or petition.
CIRCUIT COURT
LETHA M. WELLS Dated May 19,2009
S DEPUTY CLERK
ikulla County Clerk BRENT X. THURMOND
if the Circuit Court) CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY-s- LETHA M. WELLS
ne 25, July 2, 2009 AS DEPUTY CLERK
Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
June 4,11, 18, 25, 2009


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SEQ CHAPTER \h \r STATE OF FLORIDA IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND'
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
NOTICE OF INTENT TO FIND WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CITY OF ST. MARKS GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN
AMENDMENTS) IN COMPLIANCE CASE NO: 65-2008-CA-000119
DOCKET NO. 09-CIE1-NOI-6502-(A)-(I)
US BANK, N.A.
The Department gives notice of Its intent to
find the Amendment(s) to the Comprehen- PLAINTIFF
sive Plan for the City of St. Marks, adopted
by Ordinance No. 2009-2 on April 9, 2009, VS.
IN COMPLIANCE, pursuant to Sections
163.3184, 163.3187 and 163.3189, F.S. KYLE L. FRINGER A/K/A KYLE LEE
FRINGER; ASHLEY N. FRINGER A/K/A
The adopted City of St. Marks Comprehen- ASHLEY NICOLE FRINGER; ANY AND
sive Plan Amendment(s) and the Depart- ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
ment's Objections, Recommendations and THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE
Comments Report, (if any), are available for HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFEN-
public inspection Monday through Friday, DANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
except for legal holidays, during normal DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UN-
business hours, at the City of St. Marks City KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
Hall, Clerk's Office, 788 Port Leon Drive, St. EST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
Marks, Florida 32355. GRANTEES OR OTHER CLAIMANTS;
JOHN DOE AND JANE DOE AS UN-
Any affected person, as defined In Section KNOWN TENANTS IN POSSESSION
163.3184, F.S., has a right to petition for an
administrative hearing to challenge the pro- DEFENDANT(S)
posed agency determination that the
Amendment(s) to the City of St. Marks NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE,
Comprehensive Plan are In Compliance, as
defined in Subsection 163.3184(1), F.S.. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
The petition must be filed within twenty-one Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure
(21) days after publication of this notice, and dated the 28th day of May, 2009 entered in
must include all of the information and con- Civil Case No. 65-2008-CA-000119 of the
tents described In Uniform Rule 28-106.201, Circuit Court of the 2ND Judicial Circuit in
F.A.C. The petition must be filed with the and for WAKULLA County, Crawfordville.
Agency Clerk, Department of Community Florida, I will sell to the highest and best
Affairs, 2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard, Tal- bidder for cash at the Front Door of the
lahassee, Florida 32399-2100, and a copy Courthouse at the WAKULLA County Court-
mailed or delivered to the local government, house located at 3056 Crawfordville High-
Failure to timely file a petition shall consti- way In Crawfordville, Florida, at 11:00 a.m.
tute a waiver of any right to request an ad- on the 9th day of July, 2009 the following
ministrative proceeding as a petitioner un- described property as set forth in said Sum-
der Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S. If a mary Final Judgment,
petition is filed, the purpose of the adminis- to-Wit:
trative hearing will be to present evidence
and testimony and forward a recommended LOT 53, BLOCK "3" OF WAKULLA GAR-
order to the Department. If no petition is DENS UNIT TWO, AS PER MAP OR PLAT
filed, this Notice of Intent shall become final THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1,
agency action. PAGE 42 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
If a petition is filed, other affected persons
may petition for leave to intervene in the Any person claiming an interest In the sur-
proceeding. A petition for Intervention must plus from the sale. if any. other than the
be filed at least twenty (20) days before the- property owner as of the date of the is pen-
final hearing and must include all of the In-, dens. must file a claim within 60 days after
formation and contents described in Uniform the sale.
Rule 28-106.205, F.A.C. A petition for leave
to Intervene shall be filed at the Division of Dated this 28th day of May, 2009.
Administrative Hearings, Department of I BRENT X. THURMOND
Management Services, 1230 Apalachee CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Parkway, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3060. BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS
Failure to petition to intervene within the al- AS DEPUTY CLERK
lowed time frame constitutes a waiver of (Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
any right such a person has to request a . of the Circuit Court)
hearing under Sections 120.569 and
120.57, F.S., or to participate In the admin- IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERI-
istrative hearing. CANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT, persons
with disabilities needing a special accom-
After an administrative hearing petition is modation should contact COURT ADMIN-
timely filed, mediation Is available pursuant ISTRATION, at the WAKULLA County
to Subsection 163.3189(3)(a), F.S., to any Courthouse at 850926-0905,
affected person who is made a party to the 1-800-955-.8/71 (TOO) or 1-800-955-8770,
proceeding by filing that request with the ad- via Florida Relay Service.
ministrative law judge assigned by the Divi-
sion of Administrative Hearings. The choice June 18, 25, 2009
of mediation shall not affect a party's right to
an administrative hearing.


-s- Mike McDaniel,
Chief of Comprehensive Planning
Department of Community Affairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100
June 25, 2009


WRITTEN NOTICE OF NONJUDICIAL
SALE PURSUANT SECTION 328.17(1)
FLORIDA STATUTES
RE: 1976 Omega Motor Vessel approxi-
. mately 27 feet In length.
Hull # FLX00047M76A
Bearing FL # FL7911GL
1. Bayslde Marina claims $11,986.61 In
storage and late fees as of March 31, 2009.
2. The vessel Is described as one 1976
Omega Motor Vessel approximately 27 feet
in length, having Hull #FLX00047M76A and
bearing Florida registration # of FL7911 GL.
3. Bayside Marina DEMANDS PAYMENT of
all amounts owed to it within 60 (sixty) days
of receipt of this NOTICE.
4. Unless said claim of BAYSIDE MARINA
Is paid in full by the time stated. Said vessel
will be advertised for sale pursuant to sec-
tion 328.1.7(1) Florida Statute on: June 29,
2009,at 11:00 a.m. EDST on the premises
of Bayslde Marina, 2273 Surf Rd., Panacea,
FL 32346.
5. For further Information, BAYSIDE MA-
RINA may be contacted at the'following:
BAYSIDE MARINA
2273 Surf Rd.
Panacea, FL 32327
June 25',' July 2, 2009


TOP

SALES

ASSOCIATE

FOR MAY, 2009


REGISTRATION AND NOTICE
TO SHOW CAUSE
Pursuant to Section 98.075(7)-(2), Florida
statutes, notice is given to the following per-
son(s) to show cause why they should not
be disqualified as a registered voter:
MICHAEL A. ROGERS
Last known address of
208 Isle of Paradise Rd.
Crawfordville FL 32327
The above individual is notified to show
cause why his/her name should not be re-
moved from the voter registration rolls. Fail-
ure to respond within 30 days of this pub-
lished notice will result In a determination of
ineligibility by the Supervisor of Elections
and removal of your name from the state-
wide voter registration system. For further
Information and instructions, contact the Su-
pervisor of Elections at (850) 926-7575.
Henry F. Wells
Wakulla County Supervisor of Elections
P. 0. Box 305
Crawfordville, Florida, 32326
June 25, 2009



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 08290-DR
IN RE: The Adoption of
IAN JOSEPH SMITH,
A Minor Child.
NOTICE OF PETITION AND HEARING
TO TERMINATE PARENTAL RIGHTS
PENDING ADOPTION


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850-926-2994 Phone * 850-926-4875 Fax k .

2650-1 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327'
Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated








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520 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL



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Sooner or later it's Coastwise!








THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009 - Page 7B


Legal Notice


TO: Justin lan Smith a/k/a Justin
,.Ike Smith
White, Male, 30 years of age,
approx. 6'01", blond hair
Date of Birth of the Minor
Child:
April 28, 2003
Place of Birth of Minor Child: Tallahassee,
" Leon County; Florida
rA Petition to Terminate Parental Rights
Pending Adoption has been filed. A copy of
the Petition is being served with this Notice.
- There will be a hearing on the Petition to
Terminate Parental Rights Pending Adop-
tion on Monday, the 13th day of July, 2009,
at 11:00 a.m., before the Honorable N.
Sanders Sauls, at the Wakulla County
Courthouse, Crawfordville, Florida. The
court has set aside fifteen (15) minutes for
this hearing.
UNDER SECTION 63.089, FLORIDA
STATUTES, FAILURE TO TIMELY FILE A
WRITTEN RESPONSE TO THIS NOTICE
AND THE PETITION WITH THE COURT
AND TO APPEAR AT THIS HEARING
CONSTITUTES GROUNDS UPON WHICH
THE COURT SHALL END ANY PARENTAL
RIGHTS YOU MAY HAVE OR ASSERT
REGARDING THE MINOR CHILD.
Linda A. Bailey
Florida Bar No. 0767255
2520-1 Barrington Circle
Tallahassee, Fl 32308
Tel. (850) 514-3333
Fax (850) 425-2442
Attorney for Petitioners/Maternal
Grandparents
IN RE: The Adoption of
IAN JOSEPH SMITH,
A Minor Child.
IN THE MATTER OF THE TERMINATION
OF PARENTAL RIGHTS FOR THE PRO-
POSED ADOPTION OF A MINOR CHILD
COMES NOW, the Petitioners and Maternal
Grandparents, DENISE MARIE DUBAY and
PAUL JOHN DUBAY, and file this petition to
termination parental rights pending adop-
tion, pursuant to Section 63.087, Florida
Statutes. As ' grounds for this Petition, it is
alleged:
.1. The child to be adopted is:
Name: lan Joseph Smith
Sex: Male
Date of Birth: April 28, 2003
Place of Birth: Tallahassee, Leon County,
Florida
.2 The child has only been known as lan Jo-
,seph Smith.
3. The Child has resided with Petitioners,
Denise Marie Dubay and Paul John Dubay,
at 93 Leslie Circle, Crawfordville, FL 32327,
from June 2003 through November 2003,
* and from August 2004 through the present.
From November 2003 through January
2004, the minor child resided with his
mother, Stephanie Dubay, at 144 Leslie Cir-
cle, Crawfordville, EL 32327. From approxi-
mately February 2004 through July 2004,
the minor child, resided with his mother,
-Stephanie Dubay and a former boyfriend,
Edward Walden, at an unknown address.
4. Petitioners have not participated as a
party, witness, or in any capacity in any
other litigation or custody proceeding In this
or any other state, concerning custody of a
child subject1to this proceeding.
5. Petitioners have no information about any
custody proceeding pending in a court of
this of this or any other state concerning a
child subject to this proceeding.
.6. Petitioners do not know of any person not
,a party to this proceeding who has physical
.custody or claims to have custody or visita-
tion rights with respect to any child subject
to this proceeding. .
7. This child is subject to an existing child
support order, requiring child support to be
Said by Father to Mother. Petitioners are
without knowledge as to whether the Father
.continues to make his child support pay-
ments.
.8. This petition is based upon the following
facts:;,
A. Father has abandoned the child, as de-
fined by Section 63.032(1), Florida Statutes.
Father has had no contact with this child
since he was five weeks of age. The Father
has failed to appear for any court proceed-
ings Involving the child. The child Is now five
years of age. His whereabouts are currently
unknown and the Department of Revenue
has been unable to perfect service upon
him, despite repeated attempts.- .....
B: Mother has executed a valid-consent un-
der Section 63.082, Florida Statutes, which
consent was obtained according to the re-
quirements of Chapter 63, Florida Statutes.
The consent is attached.
- 9. The Petition for Adoption is to be filed in
- the Circuit Court of the Second Judicial Cir-
cult, in and for Wakulla County, Florida,
"' 3056 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville,
SFL 32327.
10. Petitioners certify that they have com-
,i plied with the requirements of Section
- 63.0425, Florida Statutes, regarding notice
- to grandparents.
-I WHEREFORE, Petitioners pray that this
Court will terminate the parental rights of
Justin lan Smith, aka lan Justin Smith, and
, Stephanie Dubay, pending adoption by Peti-
tioners.
- s - DENISE MARIE DUBAY
- s- PAUL JOHN DUBAY
STATE OF FLORIDA
;COUNTY OF LEON
" SWORN TO. AND SUBSCRIBED before
-, me, this 14th day of July, 2008, by PAUL
JOHN DUBAY, who are personally known
. to meor who have produced identification.
s - NOTARY PUBLIC


TALLAHASSEE
i i ffl^COMMUNITY

, 1 COLLEGE


DISTANCE & VIRTUAL
SERVICES

COUNSELING
SPECIALIST
CS4CSP07
$37,281 annually

Student Success Center
Closing 5 pm 7/6/09


ORIENTATION
COORDINATOR
CS4AC402
S$34,469 annually
Student Success Center
Closing 5 pm 7/6/09


COLLEGE
REGISTRAR
MP4CRE01
Competitive Salary
commensurate with
training and experience


Wakulla County Courthouse located in
STATE OF FLORIDA Crawfordville, offer for sale and sell at public
COUNTY OF LEON outcry to the highest and best bidder for IN THE
cash. the following described property situ- * SECOi
SWORN TO AND SUBSCRIBED before ate In Wakulla County, Florida: FLORID
me, this 15th day of July, 2008, by DENISE
MARIE DUBAY, who are personally known Lot 47 of EASTGA TE SUBDIVISION (unre- -
to me or who have produced identification, corded) and being more particularly de-
-s- NOTARY PUBLIC scribed as follows:
� Commence at a concrete monument mark-
Respectfully submitted, Ing the Northeast corner of Lot 59 of the THE BANK (
By- s - Linda A. Bailey Hartsfield Survey of lands in Wakulla FOR THE C
Florida Bar No. 0767255 County, Florida and run South 72 degrees CWALT INC
2520-1 Barrington Circle 30 minutes 30 seconds West along the 2007-HY2 M
Tallahassee, FL 32308 North boundary of said Lot 59 a distance of CERTIFICA"
Tel. (850) 514-3333 2365.0 feet to a concrete monument; thence
Fax (850) 425-2442 South 17 degrees 52 minutes 45 seconds Plaintiff,
East 1050.52 feet to a concrete monument
June 4, 11, 18, 25, 2009 marking the Northeast corner of said EAST- vs.
GATE SUBDIVISION; thence along the
North boundary of said EASTGATE SUBDI- BRIAN LIC,
VISION run South 72 degrees 40 minutes AND UNKN(
45 seconds West 1000.00 feet; thence run
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE South 17 degrees 51 minutes 45 seconds Defendants.
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR East 155.58 feet to the centerline of a 50
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA foot roadway easement (Eastgate Way);
CAE NO . 01-CA thence run North 72 degrees 40 minutes 45
CASE NO. 09-114-CA seconds east 225.00 feet to the Point of Be- Notice is he
ginning. From said Point of Beginning con- Judgment c
MARGARET EASON VEREEN, AS TRUS- tinue North 72 degrees 40 minutes 45 sec- tered in this
TEE OF THE MARGARET EASON VER- onds East 75.00 feet along said centerline Circuit Cour
EEN IRREVOCABLE LIFETIME QUALI- (Eastgate Way); thence South 72 degrees will sell the
FIED TERMINABLE INTEREST PROP- 40 minutes 45 seconds West 75.00 feet; County, Flor
ERTY TRUST AGREEMENT DATED NO- thence run North 17 degrees 51 minutes 45
VEMBER 29,1995, seconds West 155.58 feet to the Point of LOT 16 ANI
Beginning containing 0.27 acres more or BLOCK 12
Plaintiff, less. CRA WFOR
OF THE PU
vs. Subject- to a 25 foot roadway easement COUNTY, F
NATIONAL FRANCHISE DEVELOPMENT along- the Northern portion of said property. and common
GROUP, INC.; TALLAHASSEE -STATE And being described in a recent Survey pre- CRAWFORD
BANK; and UNKNOWN TENANTS, pared by Edwin G: Brown & Associates, building, ap
Inc., Dated Aug 25, 2005, Job No. 05-557, cated there
Defendants. as follows Commence at the Northeast cor- and best bid
ner of lot 59 of the Hartsfield survey of lands front foyer
NOTICE OF SALE Wakulla county Florida, thence run south 72 house, on Ji
degrees 30 minutes 30 seconds West
Notice-is hereby given that,.pursuant to Fl- 2365.00 feet, thence run South 17 degrees Dated this 28
nal Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the 52 minutes 45 seconds East 1050.52 feet,
above-styled cause, in the Circuit Court of thence run South 72 degrees 40 minutes 45
Wakulla County, Florida, I will sell the prop- seconds West 1001.10 feet to a point laying CL
erty situate in Wakulla County, Florida, de- on the Easterly right of way of Griffin Road,
scribed as: thence continue along said right of way
south 17 degrees 51 minutes 45 seconds
COMMENCE AT THE INTERSECTION OF East 180.58 feet to a point also laying on
THE SOUTHERLY BOUNDARY OF PANA- the Southerly right of way of Eastgate Way,
CEA MINERAL SPRINGS A SUBDIVISION thence leaving said Griffin Road right of way
AS PER MAP OR PLAT THEREOF RE- and continuing along said Southerly right of
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 6, OF way of Eastgate Way run North 72 degrees
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA 40 minutes 45 seconds East 224.98 feet for
COUNTY, FLORIDA, WITH THE WEST- the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence from
ERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY OF said POINT OF BEGINNING continue IN THE
U.S. HIGHWAY NO. 98 AND THENCE along said right of way North 72 degrees 40 SECOND JI
RUN SOUTH 25 DEGREES 24 MINUTES minutes 45 seconds East 74.99 feet, thence WAKL
45 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID WEST- leaving said right of way run South 17 de-
ERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY 457.12 rees 52 minutes 32 seconds East 130.63
FEET TO A POINT OF CURVE TO THE feet, thence run South 72 degrees 32 min-
LEFT, THENCE RUN SOUTHWESTERLY utes 31 seconds West 75.03 feet, thence
ALONG SAID WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY run North 17 degrees 51 minutes 20 sec-
BOUNDARY AND ALONG SAID CURVE onds West 130.81 feet to the POINT OF WELLS FAF
WITH A RADIUS OF 1939.88 FEET BEGINNING containing 0.23 acres more or
THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 15 less. Plaintiff,
DEGREES 07 MINUTES 11 SECONDS
FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 511.92 FEET pursuant to the Final Judgment entered in a vs.
TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT MARKING case pending in said Court, the style of
THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF LANDS which s Indicated above.
AS DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS RICHARD B
BOOK 268, PAGE 33 OF THE PUBLIC RE- Any person or entity claiming an Interest in
CORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLOR- the surplus, if any, resulting from the fore- Defendant(s
IDA, THENCE RUN NORTH 69 DEGREES, closure sale, other than the property owner
42 MINUTES 52 SECONDS WEST ALONG as of the date of the Lis Pendens, must file
THE NORTHERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID a claim on same with the Clerk of Court OF
LANDS A DISTANCE OF 91.59 FEET, Within 60 days after the foreclosure sale.
THENCE RUN SOUTH 20 DEGREES 17 NOTICE'IS
MINUTES. 10 SECONDS WEST 10.00 A WITNESS my hand and official seal of said Amended I
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. Court this 8th day of June, 2009. Foreclosure
FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING CON- tered in Ca
TINUE SOUTH 20 DEGREES 17 MINUTES BRENT X. THURMOND the Circuit
10 -SECONDS WEST 85.00 FEET, CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT Circuit in an
THENCE RUN NORTH.69 DEGREES 42 BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS wherein WE
MINUTES 50 SECONDS WEST 122.00 AS DEPUTY CLERK Plaintiff and
FEET, THENCE RUN NORTH 20 DE- (Seal, Wakulla County Clerk BATEMAN;
GREES 17 MINUTES 10 SECONDS EAST of the Circuit Court) to the high
85.00 FEET, THENCE RUN SOUTH 69 DE- FRONT FO
GREES 42 MINUTES 50 SECONDS EAST In accordance with the Americans With Dis- COUNTY C
122.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN- ..abilities Act, persons with disabilities need- the 9th day
NING.' ing a special accommodation to participate scribed prol
in this proceeding should contact Court Ad- Judgment:
AND ministration at 3056 Crawfordville Hwy,
Crawfordville, Florida 32328, telephone FORMER P
COMMENCE AT THE INTERSECTION OF (850) 926-0905, not later thah WELL (AL
THE SOUTHERLY BOUNDARY OF PANA- seven (7) days prior to the pro- BLOCK "D"
CEA MINERAL SPRINGS A SUBDIVISION ceeding. If hearing impaired, (TDD) FOOT STRI
AS PER MAP OR PLAT THEREOF RE- 1-800-955-8771, or Voice (V) NORTH EN
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 6, OF 1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service. ING BETW
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA OF BLOCK
COUNTY, FLORIDA, WITH.THE WEST- June 25, July 2,'2009 ARY OF B
ERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY OF PROPER,
U.S. HIGHWAY 98 AND THENCE RUN SION IN TH
SOUTH 25 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 45 SECTION
SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID WEST- ' RANGE 2 W
ERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY 457.12* NING AT A
FEET TO A POINT OF CURVE TO THE AND 1600
LEFT, THENCE RUN SOUTHWESTERLY IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SOUTHEAST
ALONG SAID WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND TOWNSHIP
BOUNDARY AND ALONG SAID CURVE FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA SAID POIIN
WITH A RADIUS OF 1939.88 FEET CORNER C
THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 15 GREEN TREE SERVICING LLC, 1400 Tur- CORDED i
DEGREES 07 MINUTES 11 SECONDS bine Drive, Suite 200, Rapid City, SD NORTH AL
FOR AN.ARC DISTANCE OF 511.92 FEET 57703, OF HENRY
TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT FOR THE CASE NO: 2009-115-CA RUN EAST
POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM SAID BOUNDARY
POINT OF BEGINNING CONTINUE Plaintiff, THENCE I
SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID WEST BOU
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY AND ALONG v. 150.0 FEE
SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 1939.88 FEET TO
FEET THROUGH A CiNTRAL ANGLE OF CYNTHIA L. BISHOP, A/K/A CYNTHIA BLOCK "D
07 DEGREES 08 MINUTES 28 SECONDS BISHOP CASTRO, MARGARET BISHOP, FEET TO "
FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 241.78 FEET and PEGGY ST
(THE CHORD OF SAID ARC BEING BANK OF AMERICA, NA, ALONG Ti
SOUTH 06 DEGREES 36 MINUTES 33 PEGGY ST
SECONDS WEST 241.62 FEET), THENCE Defendants. GINNING,
RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 08 MINUTES TER OF *
10 SECONDS WEST 372.25 FEET, NOTICE.OFACTION SOUTH, R
THENCE RUN NORTH 07 DEGREES 20 DESCRIBED
MINUTES 24 SECONDS WEST 237.53 TO: CYNTHIA L. BISHOP, A/K/A CYNTHIA PARED BY
FEET, THENCE RUN SOUTH 69 DE- BISHOP CASTRO BERRY, DI
AGREES 00 MINUTES 03 SECONDS EAST 92-237, AS
170.02 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU- YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a civil action has CREATE MC
MENT, THENCE RUNS NORTH 13 DE- been filed against �ou in the Circuit Court, THE INTE
GREES 12 MINUTES 08 SECONDS EAST County of Wakulla, State of Florida, to fore- RIGHT-OF-
161.98 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU- close certain real property described as fol- DRIVE
MENT, THENCE RUN SOUTH 69 DE- lows: RIGHT-OF-
GREES 42 MINUTES 52 SECONDS EAST STREET S
250.16 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN- LOT6, BLOCK "B", WAKULLA FOREST, A FEET NOR
NING SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP OR PLAT OF THE SC
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3, TION 26, T(
LESS AND EXCEPT: PAGE 54, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF WEST, W/
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA; TO- AND THEN
Commence at the intersection of the South- GETHER WITH AND INCLUDING A 1998 EAST RIGI
early boundary of Panacea Mineral Springs a HOMES OF LEGEND SAID HEN
subdivision as per map or plat thereof re- DOUBLEWIDE,VIN#THL2408AABL. CONCRET
corded in Plat Book 1, Page 6, of the Public THENCE LI
Records of Wakulla County, Florida, with You are required to file a written response BOUNDAR'
the Westerly right-of -way of U.S. Highway with the Court and serve a copy of your writ- 57 MINUTE
No. 98 and thence run South 25 degrees 24 ten defenses, If any, to it on Timothy D. FEET TO
minutes 45 seconds West along said West- Padgett, Plaintiff's attorney, whose address (FOUND)
early right-of-way boundary 457.12 feet to a is 2810 Remington Green Circle, Suite. A, RIGHT-OF-
point of curve to the left, thence run South- Tallahassee, Florida 32308, at least thirty WYN DRIV
westerly along said Westerly right-of-way (30) days from the date of first publlication, DEGREES
boundary and along said curve with a radius and file the original with the clerk ofthis WEST
of 1939.88 feet through a central angle of court either before service on Plaintiffs attor- RIGHT-OF-'
15 degrees 07 minutes 11 seconds for an ney or immediately thereafter; otherwise, a TO A CON(
arc distance of 511.92 feet to a concrete default will be entered against you for the THENCE LI
monument,thence continue Southwesterl relief demanded in the complaint. BOUN
along said right-of-way boundary and along lief demanded in the complaint. BOUNDAR
said curve with a radius of 1939.88 feet Dated this day of 4th day of June,2009. FEET TO
through a central angle of 07 degrees 08 IFOUND)
minutes 28 seconds for an arc distance of BRENT X. THURMOND RIGHT-OF-
241.78 feet (the chord of said arc being CLERK'OF THE CIRCUIT COURT DAVID DRI
South 06 degrees 36 minutes 33 seconds BY -a- LETHA M. WELLS DEGREES(
West 241.62 feet); thence run South 89 de- "AS DEPUTYCLERK EASTALOi
erees 08 minutes 10 seconds West 154.06 (Seal, Wakulla County Clerk BOUNDAR
eet, thence run North 00 degrees 51 min- ofthe Circuit Court 100.14 FE
utes 50 seconds West 15.00 feet to the t Cc MENT (FOt
POINT OF BEGINNING. From said POINT June 18, 25, 2009 RIGHT-OF-
OF BEGINNING continue North 00 degrees STREET, TJune 18, 25, 2009 G
51 minutes 50 seconds West 80.00 feet, . GREES 58
thence run South 89 degrees 08 minutes 10 ____________________ ALONG Tt
seconds West 140.00 feet, thence run BOUNDAR
South 00 degrees 51 minutes 50 seconds TO THE PN
East 80.00 feet, thence run North 89 de- INTTHEOCIRTHITECP0RTOFTHE
res 08 mion 1e condsEast 1400h0 SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR A/K/A 20 P
et to the POINT OF BEGINNING. WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA VILLE, FL 3
at public sale, to'the highest bidder, for CIVIL ACTIONAny person
cash, at the front door of the Wakulla , CASE NO. 65-2008-CA=000180 plus from tl
County Courthouse, Crawfordville, Florida DIVISION property ot
at 11:00 a.m., on July 9, 2009. Any person PenDIVISI dens m
claiming an interest in the surplus from the SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC., days after th
sale, other than the property :'nermust SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC., tdaysaftertl
file a claim within 60 days after the sale. Plaintiff WITNESS I
BRENT X. THURMOND .Court on Ju
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT vs.
BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS CL
(Seal, WakuilEPUCountY ClERK JANET K. SULLIVAN, et al,
of the Circuit Court) Defendant(s).
June 18, 25, 2009


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
Notice is hereby given that th
hicles will be sold for town
Charges pursuant to F.S. 713
Date: July 10, 2009
Time: 9:00 a.m.
Vehicle: 1999 GMC P/U
Vin #: 1GTCS1941XK
All sales to be hel
Hobby Brothers Truck & Aj
1502 Shadeville
Crawfordville, FL 3
850-926-7698




IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
WAKULLA COUNTY. F
.CASE NO
COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOA


NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE
SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
.3SAE Order Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale dated
he fooin e- May 28, 2009 and entered in Case No.
e following Ve- 65-2008-CA-000180 of the Circuit Court of
g and storage the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for WA-
3.78. KULLA County, Florida wherein SUN-
TRUST MORTGAGE, INC., Is the Plaintiff
and JANET K. SULLIVAN; EDWARD F.
SULLIVAN; INDYMAC BANK, F.S.B.;
0 - SONGBIRD SUBDIVISION PROPERTY
K516014 . OWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC.; BUNTING
Id at NEIGHBORHOOD PROPERTY OWNERS
duto Salvage ASSOCIATION, INC.; GALLON UNDER-
Rd.uto Salvage GROUND PROPANE TANK; are the De-
23Rd.27 fendants, I will sell to the highest and best
2327 bidder for cash at FRONT FOYER OF THE
WAKULLA COUNTY COURTHOUSE at
June 25, 2009 11:00AM, on the 9th day of July, 2009, the
une following described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment:
LOT 15, BLOCK D OF SONGBIRD SUBDI-
IN AND FOR VISION PHASE I,.AS PER MAP OR PLAT
IN AND FOR THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3,
FLORIDA PAGE 88 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
), 2008-FC-193 WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ANS, INC. A/K/A 11 MAGPIE TRAIL, CRAWFORD-
VILLE, FL 32327


Plaintiff,
vs.
LIONEL HUFFMAN A/K/A LIONEL D.
HUFFMAN; BETTIE JEAN HUFFMAN
A/K/A BETTIE J. HUFFMAN, and any un-
known heirs., devisees, grantees, creditors,
and others unknown persons or unknown
spouses claiming by, through and under any
of the above-named Defendants,
AMENDED NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that the under-
signed Cleark of the Circuit Court of Wa-
kulla County, Florida, will on the: 16th day of
July, 2009, at 11:00 AM at front door of the


Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on May 29, 2009.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
June 18, 25, 2009


CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
DA, IN AND FOR WAKULLA
COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No. 65-2008-CA-000255
Division
OF NEW YORK AS TRUSTEE
CERTIFICATE HOLDERS
. ALTERNATIVE LOAN TRUST
MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH
TES, SERIES 2007-HY2 .



ATA AIKJA BRIAN T. LICATA
OWN TENANTS/OWNERS,


NOTICE OF SALE
ereby given, pursuant to Final
if Foreclosure for Plaintiff en-
cause on May 28, 2009, in the
t of Wakulla County, Florida, I
property situated in Wakulla
ida described as:
D THE WEST 1/2 OF LOT 17,
, GREINER'S ADDITION TO
DVILLE AS PER PLAT BOOK I,
BLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
LORIDA.
nly kpown as: 52 EVANS AVE,
DVILLE, FL 32327; including the
ipurtenances, and fixtures lo-
n, at public sale, to the highest
ider, for cash, Sales are held in
at the Wakulla County Court-
uly 9, 2009 at 11 am.
8th day of May, 2009.
BRENT X. THURMOND
ERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
June 18, 25, 2009


CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
ILLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 65-2008-CA-0060FC
DIVISION
RGO BANK, NA,




BATEMAN, et al,
:).
AMENDED NOTICE
FORECLOSURE SALE
HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
Final Judgnment of. Mortgage
- dated June 4, 2009 and en-
se NO. 65-2008-CA-0060FC of
Court of the SECOND Judicial
d for WAKULLA County, Florida
ELLS FARGO BANK, NA, is the
RICHARD BATEMAN; HELEN
..are the Defendants, I will sell
est and best bidder for cash at
OYER OF THE WAKULLA
COURTHOUSE at 11:00AM, on
of July, 2009, the following de-
perty as set forth in said Final

PROPERTY OF HELEN E. HAR-
.SO HELEN HARWELL) IN
, BLOCK "B" AND A 50 X 150
IP OF LAND, FORMERLY THE
D OF JOHN DAVID DRIVE, LY-
EEN THE WEST BOUNDARY
"B" AND THE EAST BOUND-
BLOCK "D" OF LAKE ELLEN
AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVI-
IE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF
26, TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH,
WEST, AS FOLLOWS: BEGIN-
, POINT 2528.0 FEET NORTH
'.00 FEET WEST OF THE
iT CORNER OF SECTION 26,
'4 SOUTH, RANGE 2 WEST,
IT BEING THE SOUTHWEST
OF BLOCK "D" OF SAID UNRE-
SUBDIVISION, RUN THENCE
ONG THE EAST BOUNDARY
DRIVE 250.0 FEET; THENCE
T 450.0 FEET TO THE WEST
.Y OF MERWYN DRIVE,
RUN SOUTH, ALONG THE
iNDARY OF MERWYN DRIVE
T, THEN RUN WEST 250.0.
THE EAST BOUNDARY OF
"-THEN RUN SOUTH 100.0-
THE NORTH BOUNDARY OF
REET THEN RUN 200.0 FEET
HE NORTH BOUNDARY OF
REET TO THE POINT OF BE-
IN THE NORTHEAST QUAR-
SECTION 26, TOWNSHIP 4
RANGE 2 WEST. AND BEING
D IN A RECENT SURVEY PRE-
JAMES THURMAN RODDEN-
ATED JUNE 4, 1992, JOB NO.
FOLLOWS: BEGIN AT A CON-
ONUMENT (FOUND) MARKING
SECTION OF THE EAST
WAY BOUNDARY OF HENRY
WITH THE NORTH
WAY BOUNDARY OF PEGGY
SAID POINT BEING 2528.00
TH AND 1600.00 FEET WEST
)UTHEAST CORNER OF SEC-
OWNSHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE 2
AKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CE RUN NORTH'ALONG THE
HT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY OF
RY DRIVE 250.03 FEET TO A
E MONUMENT (FOUND),
LEAVING SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY
Y RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES
ES 15 SECONDS EAST 450.83
A CONCRETE MONUMENT
LYING' ON THE WEST
WAY BOUNDARY OF MER-
E, THENCE RUN SOUTH 00
06 MINUTES 12 SECONDS
ALONG SAID WEST
WAY BOUNDARY,150.05 FEET
CRETE MONUMENT (FOUND),
HAVING SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY
Y RUN NORTH 89 DEGREES
S 53 SECONDS WEST 250.30
A CONCRETE MONUMENT
LYING ON THE WEST
WAY BOUNDARY OF JOHN
VE, THENCE RUN SOUTH 00
02 MINUTES 52 SECONDS
JG THE WEST RIGHT-OF-WAY
Y OF SAID JOHN DAVID DRIVE
ET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
JND), LYING ON THE NORTH
WAY BOUNDARY OF PEGGY
*HENCE RUN NORTH 89 DE-
MINUTES 45 SECONDS WEST
H-E NORTH RIGHT-OF-WAY
Y OF SAID PEGGY STREET
DINT OF 'BEGINNING
EGGY STREET, CRAWFORD-
2327
claiming an interest In the sur-
he sale, If any, other than the
iner as of the date of the LIs
ust file a claim within sixty (60)
ie sale. /
MY HAND and the seal of this
ne 5, 2009.
BRENT X. THURMOND
LERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
June 18, 25, 2009


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
IDA, IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.: 65-2009-CA-0000 12
Division
THE BANK OF NEW YORKhAS TRUSTEE
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE CERTIFI-
CATE HOLDEKS OF CHL MORTGAGE
PASS-THROUGH TRUST 2007-HYB2
MORTGAGE
PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SE-
RIES 2007-HYB2
Plaintiff,
vs.

BRIAN T. LICATA A/K/A BRIAN LICATA
AND UNKNOWN TENANTS/OWNERS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure for Plaintiff en-
tered in this cause on May 28,2009, in the
Circuit Court of Wakulla County, Florida, I
will sell the property situated in Wakulla
County, Florida described as:
LOT 16 AND THE WEST 1/2 OF LOT 17,
BLOCK II OF GREINERS ADDITION TO
THE TOWN OF CRAWFORDVILLE, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK I, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
and commonly known as: 12 EVANS AVE,
CRAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327; including the
building, appurtenances, and fixtures lo-
cated therein, at public sale, to the highest
and best bidder, for cash, Sales are held in


front foyer at the Wakulla County Court-
house, on July 9, 2009 at 11:00 a.m.
Any persons claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
Dated this 29th day of May, 2009
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
June 18, 25, 2009


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 652009 CA 000219

GREEN TREE SERVICING LLC, SUCCES-
SOR SERVICE FOR GREENPOINT
CREDIT, LLC D/B/A GREENPOINT
CREDIT CORP.,
Plaintiff,
VS.
UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANT-
EES, ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS, LIEN-
ORS, TRUSTEES OF JOAN MANNING,
DECEASED; DENNIS JACKSON, HEIR;
GREGORY JACKSON, HEIR; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF GREGORY JACKSON, HEIR;
RICKY JACKSON, HEIR; DEREK JACK-
SON, HEIR; PHYLLIS OSBORN, HEIR; IF
LIVING, INCLUDING ANY UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF SAID DEFENDANTSS, IF RE-
MARRIED, AND IF DECEASED, THE RE-
SPECTIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVI-
SEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, CREDI-
TORS, LIENORS, AND
TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, 'UNDER OR
AGAINST THE NAMED DEFENDANTSS;
UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UNKNOWN
TENANT #2;
Defendant(s).


NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS,
LIENORS, TRUSTEES OF JOAN MAN-
NING, DECEASED; RICKY JACKSON,
HEIR; IF LIVING, INCLUDING ANY UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID
DEFENDANTSS, IF REMARRIED, AND IF
DECEASED, THE RESPECTIVE UN-
KNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS, LIENORS,
AND TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PER-
SONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER
OR AGAINST THE NAMED
DEFENDANTSS;
Whose residence areAs unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY required to file your an-
swer or written defenses, if any, in the


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141�
/M







above proceeding with the Clerk of this
Court, and to serve a copy thereof upon the
plaintiff's attorney, Law offices of Daniel C.
Consuegra, 9204 King Palm Drive, Tampa,
FL 33619-1328, telephone (813) 915-8660,
facsimile (8,13) 915-0559, within thirty days
of the first publication of this Notice, the na-
ture of this proceeding being a suit for fore-
closure of mortgage against the following
described property, to wit:
COMMENCE AT A ST. JOE PAPER COM-
PANY MONUMENT MARKING THE
NORTHEAST-CORNER OF THE SOUTH
HALF OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER
OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF
SECTION 16, TOWNSHIP 3 SOUTH,
RANGE 1 EAST, WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AND THENCE RUN WEST
638.56 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT, THENCE RUN SOUTH 355.87
FEET TO THE SOUTHWESTERLY
BOUNDARY OF A GRADED COUNTY
ROAD, THENCE RUN NORTH 46 DE-
GREES 50 MINUTES 48 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID COUNTY ROAD BOUND-
ARY 192.01 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING. FROM SAID POINT OF BEGIN-
NING, RUN ALONG SAID SOUTHWEST-
ERLY ROAD BOUNDARY AS FOLLOWS:
NORTH 46 DEGREES 50 MINUTES 48
SECONDS WEST 141.22 FEET, THENCE
NORTH 48 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 29
SECONDS WEST 32.78 FEET, THENCE
NORTH 82 DEGREES 07 MINUTES 25
SECONDS WEST 100.35 FEET, THENCE
NORTH 69 DEGREES 43 MINUTES 55
SECONDS WEST 78.93 FEET TO THE
EASTERLY RIGHTOF-WAY BOUNDARY
OF A POWER LINE EASEMENT, THENCE
LEAVING SAID COUNTY ROAD BOUND-
ARY RUN 'SOUTH 24 DEGREES 41 MIN-
UTES 48 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID
EASTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY
354.81 FEET, THENCE RUN NORTH 43,
DEGREES 09 MINUTES 12 SECONDS
EAST 223.39 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.
To include a:
2000 General Leasing Co.,
VIN GMHGA1249925046A and 79466437
2000 General Leasing Co.,
VIN GMHGA1249925046B and 79466459
A/K/A
29 HERRING CIRCLE
CRAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327
If you fail to file your answer or written de-
fenses in the above proceeding, on plain-
tiff's attorney, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the
Complaint or Petition.
DATED at WAKULLA County this 9th day of
June,2009.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- LETHA M. WELLS
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)


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Enrollment Services
Open Until Filled
Applications received prior
to 5 pm 7/10/09 are
assured consideration

Visit the College's website at
www.tcc.fl.edu for position details
employment application, and
application process. For ADA
accommodations notify Human
Resources; (850) 201-8510, fax
201-8489 TDD 201-8491 or FL
Relay 711. Submit mandatory
Tallahassee Community College
employmentt applicaon to Human
Resources TCC, 444 Appleyard
Dr., Tallahassee, FL 32304-2895;
or email humres(tcc.fl.edu.
Human Resources hours 8 A.M.
-5 P.M., Mon - Fri.

An Equal Opportunity/
Affirmative Action Employer


W4


#u �h 1


up









Page 8B - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009


Legal Notice


In accordance with the American with Dis-
abilities Act of 1990, persons needing a
special accommodation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the ASA Coordi-
nator no later than seven (7) days prior to
the proceedings. If hearing impaired, please
call (800) 955-8771 (TDD) or (800)
955-8770 (voice), via Florida Relay Service.
June 18, 25, 2009




MINUTES OF THE WAKULLA COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD MEETING HELD ON
JUNE 15, 2009
Mrs. Cook called the meeting to order, the
Pledge of Allegiance was recited and a
prayer was given by Mr. Scott. All School
Board Members and Superintendent Miller
were present.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Scott to approve the agenda as
amended.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr.Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve the following consent items:
1. Approved Minutes of the Meeting held on
May 18,2009.
2.Approved the following Employment of
Personnel:
New Hires:
12 Month Employee
Name Program/Center Position
Term of Service
Dugger, Jimmie District
Asst.Superinten-
dent forAdmin.
07101/09-08/30/10
10 Month Employee
Name Program/Center Position
. Term of Service
Shrestha, Cynthia DO/Curriculum
Teachet,Resource/Reading
Coach 08106/09-05/28/10
Transfers:
Name / Position From PRogram From
Position To Program To Term of Service
Holmes, David Custodlan/9 1/2 m SES
Custodlanl2m SES
06/15/09-06/30/09
Other Personnel (including temporary, PT &
current employees hired to a second posi-
tion)
Name / Program/Center / Position
. Term of Service
.Byrnes, Tamara Adult Ed
Part-time Instruc-
tor
08/06/09-
12/18/09

Franks, Don WCSB Annex/Adult Ed
Part-time Instructor
08106/09-
12/18109
Franklin, HeidlWCSB Annex/Adult Ed
Part-time Instructor
08/06/09-
12/18/09
Holt, Joan WCSB Annex/Adult Ed
Part-time Instructor
08/06/09-
12/18/09

Howard, Moses Transportation
School Bus Mechanic
08/13/09-
05/28/10


Mason,. Laura Reba Adult
Part-time Ins
12/18/09
Myhre, Judy WCSB Anne:
Part-time Instructor
12/18/09
Parker, Usa Transportatio
Mall Courier

08/01/09-05/28/10
Pearson, F. Anita
Wakulla Ubrary/Adult Ed
Leader
12/18/09
Price, Olive "Ann" WCSB
Part-time Instructor
12/18/09
Smith, Pamela D. WCSB
Part-time Instructor
12/18/09
Solburg, Alaine SEC/Adul
Activity Leader
12/18/09
Re-Employment of instru
for 2008/2C
10 Month Employee
Name / Program/Cente
Term of Ser
Status
Tomaini, Denny
Dean/Athleti
06101/09-06/02/09 AC
Summer Appointments (in
temporary emp
Name / Program/Center /
Term of Ser
Anderson, Janet Transpo
Bus Driver/D
06/01/09-07/
Bunch, Erica WHS
Leader
08/05/09
Franklin, Classle Transpo
Bus Driver -
07/23/09
Howard, Moses
Transportation
chanic - Summer
06801009-08#12/09
Howard, Moses
Transportation
Driver - Summer
06/08/09-07
Johnson, Susan DO/Curr
ESE Parapr
School 06/03/09-07
King, Jennie Transportatl
. Bus Driver -
School
; 06/08/09-07

Gilyarao uby
, Transportati
Summer School
06/15/09-07/23/09
Greenwood, Laura Transi
Secretary

06/01/09-08/12/09
Grigg, JanetTransportiic
Bus Driver-
School
06/08/09-07
Musgrove, Karrie
Teacher -S
School
06/03/09-07

Nelson, Simeon
Activity Lea
08/05/09
Parker, Lisa Transportatio
Mall Courier - Summer
06101/09-07
Parker, Lisa Transportati
Bus Attenda
School 06/08109-07
Robinson, Mary F. DO/M
Resource T
08/05/09
Seldier, Amy SES
mer School
06/03/09-07
Smith, Denise
Data Entry
edl4hrs 06/04/09-08
Stephens, Judy
Data Entry
hrs
06104/09-08
Timmons, MaIda Transpo
Bus Driver -
School
06/08/09-07

Traweek, Rhonda
Resource T
08/05/39


Ed
structor
08/06/09-

x/Adult Ed
08/06/09-

)n


Administrative Reappointri
employee 7/1/09-630/10
nated in bold text):

Name / Program/Center
Contract

Anderson, Sue District
Pro. Annual
2009-2010

Askins, Thomas SEC
nual
Baggett, Michele RMS
cipa Annual
2009-2010

Barnes, Randall WHS
pal Annual
2009-2010

Beach, Randall
Chief Financ
nual
Brazier, Susan
Principal
nual
Bristol, William
Exec. Dir. Fa
nual
Chahcy, Sunny F
ChaAcy, Sun sistant Pri
nual
Crouch, Michael
Principal
nual
Dutton, Kimberly
Principal
nual
English, Tanya *
Exec. Direct
nual
Griner, James
Coor. Safety
nual
High, Jackie
Principal
nual
Hughes, DeeAnn
Assistant Pri
nual
Jones, Patricia
Coor. Of Tra
nual 07/01/09-07,
Kelley, Laura CES Assista
nual
2009-2010
Kemp, Sharon MES
pal
07/01/09-09/30/09
Mathers, Ina G.
Dir. Of Food
nual
2009-2010
Mims, Mary'Beth
Exec. Dir. O
nual
O'Donnell, Mary E.
Asst. Super.
nual
Pearce, Robert MES
Annual
2009-2010
Rosier, Alan District Dir.
Services
2009-2010

Walker, Angela
Principal
nual
Walker, William
Principal
nual

Wells, Karen J.
Exec. Dir. H
nual

Young, Melinda
Assistant Pr
nual


Re-Employment of Certifli
Activity Personnel for 2009-2010
08/06/09- Continue on Professiona
- 12 month employee

Annex/Adult Ed Wakulla High
*Barry Klees
08/06/09-
Pis;" on Proae~sionari Sl
- i -, mnc.nir, en',-pl.,c6
Annex/Adult Ed i ...*
District/Instructional
08/06/09- *Margo Gunnarsson
Continue on Professiona
t Ed -10 month employee
08/06/09- Crawfordvllle Elementary
Allen, Karen
. Bartnicek, Kimberly
jctional Personnel Bowen: Miranda
D09: Burse, Cindy
Byrne, Christie
Calhoun, Patsy
/ Position Camp, Bryan
vice Cason, Kristen
Cooper, Walter
Daughtry, Erin
WHS Greener, Staci
Ic Dir. Gunderson, Irene
Hames, Louann
Harvey, Frankie
Including part-time, Hicks, Cheryl
loyees): Hogan-Cutchen, Catherin
'Howard-Williams, Cathy
Position . Kelly, Rene
vice Mingledorf, Barbara
Morgan, Deborah
rotation
)river Trainer CES Continued
/31/09 Parks, Sherry
Pearce, Rebecca
Revell, Cori
Activity Smith, Marian
Stallings, Amber
06/08/09- Teuton, Christina
egraff, Barbara
illis, Kelly
rotation
- Summer Riversink Elementary
06/15/09- Bowman, Sharon
Brbome, Carol
Burnham, Cassandra
Crotta, Claudia
DeFoor, Terry
*:School Bus Me- Dotson, Bobbie
Driggers, Diane
Gray, Wendy
Jones, Molly
RES Continued
Musgrove, Karrie
School Bus Parker, Julia
/0219 Williams, Jennifer
/02/39
Medart Elementary
iculum Allen, Annette
o - Summer Anderson, Amy
/02/09 Anderson, Jennifer
Beaton, Laurie
ion Brown, Elizabeth
- Summer Corrigan, Kelly
Davis, Margaret
/02/09 Fenner, Susan
Fitzpatrick, Gwen
Green, Mary
ion Herron, Russell
Bus Attendant - Hicks, Dana
Hoover, Charlotte
Lawhon, Michele
Leckinger, Linda
MES Continued
Martin, Jodie
McElroy, Belinda
McIntyre, Tammy
-n McNally, tori
- Summer Mohr, Brooke
Ryan, Rachel
7/02/09 Stubbs, Jessica
RES MES Continued'
summer Tillman, Virginia
Versiga, Barbara
7/02/09 Walker, Mollie
Willingham, Carol
WHS WYVorrillI, Connie
der
06/08/09- Shadeville Elementary
Allen, Wallace
Alavarez, Raquel
on. Brown, isa
Christie, Daphne
7/31/09 Cooper, Mary Elizabeth
Davis, ULinda
on Gregory, Catherine
ant - Summer Harvey, Kelley
'/02/09 Hatch, Stephanie
Hester, Jennifer
IS Hunter, Michelle
teacher Jamison, Susan
08/04/09- Kerce, Sharon
ULight, Tammi
Martindale, Tins
Mathers, Bethany
Teacher - Sum- Millender, Jeana
Nail, Christina
7/02/09 Perry, Starla
Redfern, Jennifer
RMS Scherbarth, Earldean
OPerator/revis- Scott, Kim
105/09 Seldler, Amy
Simurra-Sharp, Linda
RMS Smith, Autumn
Operator - 35 Traweek, Rhonda
8/05/09 Vause, Robin
Riversprings Middle
ortation Adams, Marlene
- Summer Anderson, Keith
l/00 ~ Austin, Adrienne
7/02/09 Boege, Savannah
DO/r Butler, Amanda
DO/MIS Commander, Nancy
teacher Cotton, Nakla
08/04/09- Dow, Jeremiah
Dow, Kristin


ments - 12 month
(otherwise desig-

Position
Term of Service

Director of Spec.



Principal An-
2009-2010

Assistant Prin-



Assistant Princl-


District
lal Officer An-
2009-2010
SES
An-
2009-2010
District
cilities/Main. An-
2009-2010
WHS
ncipal An-
2009-2010
WHS
An-
2009-2010
WEC
An-
onna-.nn n


Dutrow, Jeffrey
Hecsenberger, Jonele
Knight, Frances
Lassiter, Susan
Linville, Chad
Madden,John
McBrayer, David
Rossow, Russell
Sarvis, Christina
Small, Catherine
Smith, Shannon
Sullivan, Donna
Sutton, Wilhelmina
Taylor, William
Thaxton, Jennifer
Weber, Janet

Pre-K
Chunn, Eva
Evans, Pam
Folsom, Martha
Lewis, Nancy
Martin, Merr.
Tucker, Janie
Adult Ed/2nd Chance
Achtchl, Hossein
Ashbum, Joyce
Johnson, Susan V.
Wakulla Middle
Amison, Karen
Belancsik, Carol
Bryan, Amy
Byars, Sandy
Edwards, Suzanne
Gentry, Angela
Glisson, Ruth Anne
Graham, Lucile
Hudson, Laura
Hutchins, Sue
Mapes, Jessica
Miller, Derek
Miller, Lauren
Piland, Patricia
Sandgren, Joshua
Spivey, Katherine
Strickland, Kathy Regina
Thomas, Rebecca
Wells, Robert


District/Instructional
District Coddington, Patricia
or of ESE An- Price, Terry
2009-2010 District/ESE
District Anderson, Ashley
& Risk Mgt An- Dempsey, Tracy
2009-2010 Fort, Mary
Ray, Denise
RES Scherbarth, Sharon
An- West, Mellssa
2009-2010 Wakulla High
SES Adams, Ruthann
ncipal An- Belford, Susan
2009-2010 Camp, Suzanne
Colvin, JoAnna
District Cook, Diane
Insportatlon An- DouBrava, Sharon
r31/09 Druda, Frank
Evans, Shari
ant Principal Floyd-Richardson, Nancy
An- Franklin, Vicky
Gauger, Michael
Graham, John
Hatcher, Brenda
Assistant Princi- Hollngton, Kasey
Annual Huddleston, Ronald
Litchfleld, Dennis
Madden, Deborah
District Murphy, Teresa
Service An. Nelson, Simeon
Odiorne, Sharon
Robinson, Mary
Rodgers, Daniel
District Roland, Brooke.
f Curriculum An- Salib, Bonita
2009-20.10 Sandgren, Lori
District
for Instruction An- WHS Continued
2009-2010 Seitz, David
Simmons, Sharon
Smith, Michael
Principal Smith, Pamela
Solburg, Susan
Stewart, Michael
Strickland, Vicki
of Technology Taylor, Mellsa
Annual Tucker, Cassandra
Tucker, Christa
Tucker, Hunter
CES
An- Vernon, James
2009-2010 Walker, Joe
Wallace, Robert
RMS Williams, Angela
An- Wolfe, Sharon
2009-2010 Place on Professional Service Contract
- 10 month employee
District
R An- Crkwfordville Elementary
2009-2010 Harden, Holly
Loney, Cynthia
RES Stanford, Julie
incipal An-
2009-2010 Medart Elementary
Briggs, Kathryn
ed (Instructional) Swain, Angela
Riversink Elementary
I Service Contract Callaghan, Margaret
Adult Ed/2nd Chance
O'Donnell, F. Timothy
Riversprings Middle
rice Cc,r,tirct Arant, Cay
Jacobs,Joseph
Kane, John
Wakulla Middle
Rozanski, Joseph
I Service Contract Pa-K
McCoy, Kristin
Wakulla High
Hipps, 4ay
Homan, Melanie
Ketchum, Teena
Phillips, Kristy
Rentz, Melanie
Rudd, Melissa
Williams, Shelby
Continue on Annual Contract
-10 month employee
Criwfordville Elementary
Brazier, Kirsten
DenBleyker, Angela
Ie Hatfield, Heather
Van Syckle, Jeffrey
Medart Elementary
Baggett, Timothy
Lawhon, Laura
Nichols, Angela
Roddenberry, Deborah
Shotwell, Gary
Riversink Elementary
Cromble, Megan
Garrett, Lauren
Hart, Katherine
Hume, Laura
Lytle, Melissa
Roddenberry, Bryan
Roddenberry, Katrina
Shields, Rhonda
SInlscalchi, Jennifer
Skelton, Jessica
Stokley, Audra
Ward, Stan
Weaver, Nicholas
Wood, Emily
ShadevIlle Elementary
Adams, Kerry
Bernales, Cami
Breth, Jennifer
Brown, Kasey
Gerrell, Mandy .
Hardage, Miranda
Hernandez, Theresa
Jacobs, Mary
Kendrck, Donna
Leone, Kelsey
Marsh, Debra
Metcalf, Heldi
Payne, Irene
Reeves, Kay
Rosier, Melissa
Stone, Kimberly
Ward, Terri
Riversprings Middle
Hernandez, Louis
McCormick, Charlotte
Peterson, Emily
Stallings, Michelle
Walker, Steve
District/ESE
Stephens, Sheila
Wakulia Middle
Edmonston, Jerry
Hoover, Jessica
Lee, Bridget
Myhre, Robert
Peck, William
Sanders, Karen
Shotwell, Norma
Stringer, N. Gayle
Sweatt, Michael
Pre-K
Asher, Susan
Bussey, Alison
Gerrell, Cary
Lawrence, Meredith
Pre-K Continued
Schott, Kimberiy
Smith, Shari
Williams, Toyia
Winkler, LeNlta
Adult Ed/2nd Chance
Carraway, J. David

District/Instructional
Decker, Susan
Wakulla High
Amell, Breda
Bodiford, Patricia
Crum, Alicia
Denmon, Sally
Relder, Suzanne
Gaylor, Kathleen
Gray, Heather
Guess, Harrison
Guthrie, Jillian
High, Haley
House, Melinda
Jones, Windy
Keith, Krlsti
Lee (Boule), Shirley
Metcalf, Eddie *
Millender, Krlsta
Tomalnl Denny
White, Donad


Place on Annual Contract - 10 month em-
ployee (otherwise designated in bold text):
Name / Program/Center / Position
Term of Service
Gray, Ronnie
ESE District Office
Teacher
08106/09-
01/31/10
Re-Employment of Classified (Non-Instruc-
tional) Personnel for 2009-2010
12 month employee (otherwise designated
in bold text):

Name / Program/Center Position
Term of Service
Status


Amett, Shawnda
Custodian
NP
Barber, Jackie
Custodian
NP
Bascom, Blondie
Custodian
NP
Benton, Victoria
. Secretary
NP
Booth, Wilton
Custodian
P


WMS
2009-2010

WMS
2009-2010

WMS
2009-2010

MES
2009-2010

WMS
2009-2010


Brannen, Ethel WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP

Brinson, Angela District
Risk Management Spec.
2009-2010 NP

Brown, Deborah District
Secretary
2009-2010
NP

Camp, Unda RMS
Admin. Secretary
2009-2010
Clemons, Brenda District
Secretary 209-2010
2009-2010
NP
Crouch, Bobble Jo RES
Admin. Secretary
2009-2010
Crum,_Lou Ann District
Secretary
2009-2010
P
Donaldson, Jeff WHS
Custodian/Maintenance'
2009-2010 NP

Duggar, Sue Transportation
Secretary07/
08/12/09 NP
Dugger, Dora District
Secretary
2009-2010
NP


NP
Marks, Linda District
Fiscal Specialist
-Finance 2009-2010 NP

McCown, Joanna SES
Admin. Secretary
2009-2010 NP
McHenry, Dorothy District
Secretary
2009-2010


NP
McMillian,Lawrence
Custodian


District
2009-2010


NP
Mitchell, Regina RES
Secretary
2009-2010
NP


Moore, Sandy
Bookkeeper


RMS
2009-2010


NP
Moseley Jr, Daniel Maintenance
Trades Specialist
2009-2010 I
Nichols, Oscar Transportation
School Bus Mechanic
2009-2010
Pandolfi, Cynthia SES
Secretary
2009-2010


Parker, Ronald RES
Custodian
2009-2010
P
Pascarella, Marilyn District
Secretary
2009-2010
NP
Payne, Shelli District Secretary
2009-2010
Peck, Lee WMS
Bookkeeper
2009-2010
P
NP Raker, Jennifer WMS
.Admin. Secretary
2009-2010
Rankrin, Philip MES
Operations Foreman
2009-2010
Register Jr, Gary Maintenance
NP Trades Specialist
2009-2010


Roberts, Kelly
Operations F
2009-2010
Ross, Belinda
Custodian
NP


Shiver, Larry WMS
01/09- Operations Foreman
2009-2010
- Simmons, G ustod District
2009-2010
P


Dunlap, David L. Maintenance Simmons, Glenda WHS
Trades Specialist Secretary
2009-2010 NP 1 2009-2010
NP


Dunlap Sr, David L. WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP
Estes, Lee WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
P
Fake, John WHS
Trades Specialist
2009-2010


Farmer, Alton
Custodian

NP
Fleming, Donna
Secretary
NP


WEC
2009-2010

WMS
2009-2010


Folsom, Lynn RES
Custodian
2009-2010


NP
Franklin, Dennis
Custodian

NP
Gallamore, Lorrie
SSecretary
NP
Galloway, Kathy
Secretary

NP
Godbolt, Kenneth
Custodian

NP
Godbolt, Nicholas
Custodian
NP
Hairston, Carol
Custodian


WMS
2009-2010


Slater, Hilly WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP
Smith, Glyndal - RMS
Secretary
2009-2010
NP
Sparkman, Rita District
p Senior MIS Operator
2009-2010 NP

Springer, William District
Tech/AT
2009-2010
NP


Stevens, Rhonda District
Admin. Secretary
2009-2010
Strickland, Roland SEC
Operations Foreman
2009-2010
Taylor, Gale WHS
Bookkeeper
2009-2010
NP


Taylor, . . James
Pre-K/WEC Transportation,- ,
School Bus Mechanic
2009-2010 2009-2010.
Taylor, Tracy District Tech/AT
District 2009-2010
2009-2010 Thomas Jr, John MES
Custodian
2009-2010
CES NP
2009-2010 Thompson, Robert Maintenance
Maintenance Supervisor
2009-2010 NP
RMS Toler, Sam WHS
2009-2010 Operations Foreman
2009-2010


SES
2009-2010


Harris, Janice WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP

Harris, John RES
Operations Foreman
2009-2010
Harvey, Everett CES
Custodian
2009-2010
P
Harvey, Kenneth SES
Operations Foreman
2009-2010
H arve.y, Olivia
Pre-K/WEC
Secretary
2009-2010

Hicks, Jon Maintenance
Trades Specialist
2009-2010
Holmes, David SES
Custodian


NP
Howard, Catherine
Custodian
NP


2009-2010

RMS
2009-2010


Howard, King MES
Custodian
2009-2010
NP
Hutto, Brenda District
Fiscal Specialist - Payroll
2009-2010 NP
Jefferson, Beverly WHS
Secretary
2009-2010
NP

Jefferson, Donald District
System Support Specialist
2009-2010 NP


Jefferson, Gwen
Custodian
NP
Jones, Cynthia
Secretary
P

Jones, Elizabeth
. Secretary
NP
Kyle, Bonnie .
Secretary
NP


CES
2009-2010

District

2009-2010


Tully, William RMS
Operations Foreman
2009-2010
Vause, Ear. Maintenance
Trades Specialist
2009-2010
Ward, Gina Food Service Dept.
Food Service Office Asst
2009-2010 - NP

NP Watson, Sally District
Secretary
2009-2010
NP

Webster, Josa RMS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP
NP Webster, Terry District Operations
Foreman
2009-2010 NP
NP Whaley, Arron WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP


White, Wanda SES
Custodian
2009-2010
NP

Willls,.David CES
Operations Foreman
2009-2010
Willis, O'Qulnn CES
Admin. Secretary
2009-2010
Wink.ier, gCary
Maintenance Trades Spt
1st 2009-2010
P
Re-Employment of Classified (Non-Ins
tlonal) Personnel for 2009-2010 - 9
month employee:
Name / Program/Center Position
Term of Service
Status
Allen, Janet SES
Data Entry Operator
2009-2010
Allen, Patricia RES
Custodian
2009-2010
P

Allaen, Solomon . SES
Custodian
2009-2010
P


MES Anderson, Vicki RES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 2009-2010
Bagwell, Michelle CES
ESE Paraprofessional
CES 2009-2010
2009-2010 Bamldge, Peggy Pre-K/WEC
araprofesslonal


Lawhon, Charles Maintenance
Trades Specialist
2009-2010

Lawhon, Pamela District
Admin. Assistant
2009-2010

Lewis, Barbara WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP
Lewis, Sharon District
Finance Assistant
2009-2010
Long, Cheryl MES
Custodian
2009-2010
NP

Mallow, Cheryl SEC
Secretary
2009-2010


NP Britt, Noreen WHS
NP Data Entry Clerk
2009-2010

NP Broadway, Patricia WMS
NP Parapro/one on one
2009-2010

Buckridge,Samantha CES
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010
Cantrell, Juanita SEC
P Paraprofessional
NP 2009-2010

Cames, Judy RMS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010

Carpenter, Dana Pre-K/WEC
Paraprofessional
2009-2010


Clark, Heather
Pre-K/SEC Paraprofes-
sional 2009-2010
P
Cotton, Talla WCSB Annex
Public Information Spec:
2009-2010 P

Crum Trudle , WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP
Daniels, Tonia
Pre-K/WEC CDA/Na-
tional 2009-2010
NP
Donaldson, Eunice Pre-k/WEC
CDA/Stata
2009-2010
NP

Donley, Leslie RES
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Duncan, Kathy WHS
Job Coach
2009-2010
NP
Dykes, Kelly RMS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Escorpizo, Dana SES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
F I m n gPre-K/SECT inParaprofes-
sional 2009-2010
P


Frazier, Nellie WMS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010

Gavin, Aubrey RMS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010

NP Gavin, Harold WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP

Gavin, Sandra MES Custodian
2009-2010
George, Kathleen .MES
NP ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010

Grimmett, Jacquelin MES
NP ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010
Hall, Tiffany CES
NP Data Entry Operator


WEC
oreman Hance, Glenda MES
NP ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010 I
WHS
Harris, Sampson WMS
2009-2010 Paraprofessional
2009-2010 I


Harvey, Unda
Secretary
NP


WHS
2009-2010


Higgins, Matthew WHS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010
Holmes, David SES
Custodian
2009-2010
NP

Holmes, Jollievet Pre-KISEC
CDA/National
2009-2010
NP
Holmes, Linda
DO/ESE Interpreter
2009-2010 NP
Huddleston, Carol WHS
Parapro/Receptionist
2009-2010

Hudson, Roxanne RMS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010
Hughes, Leroy WHS
Custodian
2009-2010


Jones, Deana SES
Paraprofessional
NP 2009-2010

Keays, Unda MES
Speech Paraprofessional
2009-2010 NP

Kelly, Leslie CES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 ,
P Kent, Carolyn
Pre-K/WEC CDA/State
2009-2010
NP NP -


K4lgore, Susan
Pre-K/WEC CDA/National
2009-2010


Landrum, Stacie MES
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010
Langford, Kariyn MES
, araprofessional
NP 2009-2010

Lawhon, S. Rene Pre-KIWEC
CDA/Nabonal
NP 2009-2010
NP

NP Leigh, Suzanne WHS
NP Paraprofessional
2009-2010
Lewis, Angela SES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010

Undert, Sara WMS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010

Lockhart, John CES
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010
Lowe, Candace MES
Data Entry Operator
2009-2010
Martin, Melissa RES
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010
McDonald, Joanne CES
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010
Molver, Amber Pre-K/WEC
CDA/State
2009-2010
NP
NP Metcalf, Margaret RMS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010


NP

ecial-


itruc-
S1/2i


Miller, Nanna
DO/ESE Speech Parapro-
fessional 2009-2010 P
Montague, Tonya SES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 NP
Morgan, Donna SES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 NP

Nelson, Karia
Pre-K/SEC Paraprofes-
sional 2009-2010
P

Norton, Willie Mae CES
Custodian
2009-2010


Nunn, Tammy WHS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010

Ostojich, Maureen WHS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010


NP


NP


p Peacock, Nancy CES
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P

Petier Tammy RES
NP P , Data Entry Operator
2009-2010. NP
S Piland, Paula
P WMS
ESE Paraprofes-
sional 2009-2010
NP NP
Posey, James RMS
Paraprofessional
NP 2009-2010 NP
Rawlins, Ginger SEC
Custodian
NP 2009-2010
P NP
Reason, Jamie
Pre-K/WEC Paraprofes-
NP sional 2009-2010

Register, Tami RMS
NP Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P

Reyes, Regina WHS
e Paraprofessional
P 2009-2010 NP


I










THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25, 2009 - Page 9B


Legal Notice


Rizzo, Anthony RMS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP
Rohe, Christina CES
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010 NP
Rowley, Jane CES
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Samial. Sarajanie SES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Sanders, Rebecca MES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 NP
San Miguel, Angela WHS
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Simmons, Sean RMS
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Sims, Tiffany Pre-K/WEC
CDA/State
2009-2010
P


Stephens, Judy RMS
Data Entry Operator
2009-2010 Ni
Strickland, Patricia CES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 NI
Taff, Amy Pre-K/WEC
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Taff, Mary Kay Pre-K/WEC
CDA/State
2009-2010 NP
Thomas, Elizabeth SEC
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Tompson, Diane WMS
ESE Paraprofessional
2009-2010 NI


Vice, Dena


Pre-K/WEC
CDA/State
2009-2010


Vichich, Jean WCSB Annex
Data Entry Clerk
2009-2010
Vick, Sheila Pre-K/WEC
CDA/National
2009-2010
NP
Walker, Deidre SES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010
Wardc, Ashley
Pre-K/WEC CDA/State
2009-2010
P
Ward, Cynthia MES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010


Ward, Helen SES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 NP
Weeks, Mike RES
Custodian
2009-2010
P
Whaley, Donald WHS
Custodian
2009-2010
NP
Whiddon, Lisa
Pre-K/WEC
CDA/State
, 2009-2010 NP
White, Nichole Pre-K/WEC
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Williams, Alice Pre-K/WEC
CDA/National
2009-2010
NP
Wilson, Lisa Pre-K/WEC
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Woods, Steven WMS
Custodian
. 2009-2010
p
Zirot, Robyn RES
Paraprofessional
2009-2010 P
Re-Employment of Classified (Non-Instruc-
tional) Personnel for 2009-2010
9 month employee (otherwise designated in
bold text):
Name / Program/Center / Position
Term of Serv-
ice , Status
Allen, Jennifer Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010


Altenburg, Colleen Food Service
Food Service Worker
2009-2010 NP
Anderson, Janet Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
Andrews, Gina Food Service
Food Service Worker
2009-2010 NP
Baker, Patricia Food Service
Food Service Manager
2009-2010 NP
Barksdale, Teri Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
Becker, Elizabeth Food Service
Food Service Manager
2009-2010 NP
Bowen, Tawanda Food Service
Food Service Manager
2009-2010 NP.
Bryan, Carmaletta Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
Carr, Vicki Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
P
Carter, Hiram Transportation
Schoo Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
Chaganis, Sandra Food Service
Food Service Manager
2009-2010 NP
Costigan, Judith Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
Crum, Audrey Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
NP
Crum, Lessie Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P


Day, Audra Food Service


P Worker


Food Service
2009-2010


De La Paz, Megan Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
P
Delong, Grace Transportation
NP School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Denmon, Dorthy Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 N
Duggar, Carrie Transportation
School Bus Driver
P 2009-2010 N
Dyke, Marcilla Transportation
'School Bus Driver
2009-2010 N


Elliott, Alice Food Service


Worker
NP


Food Service
2009-2010


Erskine, Richard Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
Evans, Roberta Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
P
Fake, Sharon Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
P
Fowler, William Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
Franklin, Classie Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
Funderburke, Ingrid Food Service
Food Service Manager
2009-2010 P
Gilyard, Ruby Transportation
School Bus Attendant
2009-2010 NP
Griffin, Kevin Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
Gordan, JamienrTransportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
Grantham, Waltraud Food Service
Food Service Worker
2009-2010 NP
Grigg, Janet Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
Gunn, BeverlyTransportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
Guoan, Berniece Food Service
Food Service Worker


2009-2010
Hanway, William Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Henderson, Julle Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Howard, Moses Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Hudson, Glinda Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Hutto, John Food Service
Food Ser
Worker 2009-2010
NP
Johnson, Lucy Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-20.10
Johns, Wendy Food Service
Food Ser
Worker 2009-2010
NP
Kerns, Eiko Food Service
Food Ser
Worker 2009-2010
NP
King, Jennie Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Langston, RamonaTransportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Langston, Ruby Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Langston, SarahTransportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Lewis, JoAnn Food Service
Food 'Ser
Worker 2009-2010
P
Locklear, Julia Food Service
Food Ser
Worker 2009-2010
NP
Loney, Dennis Transportation
School Bus Driver
.2009-2010
Miller, Heather Food Service
Food Ser
Worker 2009-2010
NP
McLeod, Martha Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Moody, Deborah Food Service
Food Service Worker
2009-2010
Moses, Suzanne Food Service
Food Service Manager
2009-2010 NP
Navarro, Neva Food Service
Food Ser
Worker 2009-2010
P
Newton, Kathleen Food Service
Food Service Resource
Mgr. 2009-2010
Oaks, Robin Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Parker, Lisa Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Phillips, Waltraud Food Service
Food Service Worker
2009-2010
Phipps, Richard Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Pierotti, Debbie Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Pigott, Mildred Food Service
Food Service Worker
2009-2010
Pope, Christina Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Porter, Amanda Food Service
Food Service Worker
2009-2010
Porter, Maggie Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
P
Pumphrey, Julia Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010
Pumphrey, Ronald Transportation
School Bus Attendant
2009-2010
Randolph, Audrey Food Service
Food Service Manager
2009-2010 NP


NP Rawls, Ronda Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
P
NP
Revell, Marian Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
NP p
Rickets, Juanita Food Service
Food Service
NP Worker 2009-2010
NP
Riggs, CarolynTransportation
NP School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
vice Roberts, Edith Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
NP
Roberts, Jessica Transportation
NP School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
vice Robison, Colleen Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
NP
virbe Rozar, Beth Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
Rudd, Marian Transportation
School Bus Attendant
NP 2009-2010 P
Sanders, Alberta Food Service
Food Service
NP Worker 08/13/09-11/30/09 NP
Sanders, Lacy Transportation
School Bus Driver
P 2009-2010 NP
Sellers, Loretta Food Service
Food Service Worker
P 2009-2010 P
Snyder, Constance Food Service
vice Food Service'Worker
2009-2010 NP
Spears, Barbara Transportation
School Bus Attendant
vice 2009-2010 NP
Steele, Tina Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 P
P Thomas, PhillisTransportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
vice
Timmons, MaldaTransportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
Trice, Suesun
NP A Food Service
Food Service Manager
2009-2010 NP
NP Vice, Pat Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
Vick, ChristineTransportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
vice
Walden, BarbaraTransportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
Webster, Martha Transportation
P School Bus Driver
2009-2010 NP
Wheateraft, Laura Food Service
NP Food Service
Worker 2009-2010
NP
NP Willis, Sherry Food Service
Food Service
. Worker 2009-2010
NP
NP
Wilson, Tina Food Service
Food Service
Worker 2009-2010


Wisham, Sharon Transportation
School Bus Driver
2009-2010


3. Approved the following Letters of Resig-
NP nation:
Heather Strickland/effective May 15, 2009
P Colby Thurman/effective May 15, 2009
a Nanette Lucas/effective June 3, 2009
P Billi McGrew/effective June 3, 2009
Whitnee Wood/effective June 2, 2009.
4.Approved Illness in the Line of Duty. (See
Supplemental File #18)
5. Approved Budget Amendments #08/09 -
7 thru 10.
NP
6. Approved the Disposal of Equipment.
(See Supplemental File #10)
P 7. Approved an extension of Leave of Ab-
sence on Sue Dugger/extended through
August 12, 2009.
8. Approved the May financial statement.
9. Approved Warrants #070473-070813 for


payment.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Evans to approve a Contract Agreement for
Inter-County Transfer of Exceptional Stu-
dents.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Evans
to approve the 2009 Summer School Bus
Routes.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve a field trip out of the coun-
try. (See Supplemental File #18)
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Scott to approve an Agreement between the
Behavior Management Consultants and
Wakulla County Schools.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Scott
to approve the 2009-2010 Contractual
Agreement between the District School
Board of Wakulla County and the District
School Board of Putnam County on behalf
of the North East Florida Educational Con-
sortium.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
to award bid #09/10-03 Dairy Products to
Dairy Fresh Corporation.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Evans to awar d bid #09/10-02 Bakery Prod-
ucts to Sara Lee Food and Beverage.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Scott
to approve School Meal Prices for the
2009-2010 school year. (See Supplemental
File #18)
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
to approve the 2009-2010 Personnel Hand-
book.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Evans to approve a Memorandum of Agree-
ment with F.A.M.U. I
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Scott
to approve the ESOL Endorsement Inserv-
ice Program.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve the 2009-2010 Carl D.
Perkins Secondary Grant Career and Tech-
nical Education Grant.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.


Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Scott
to approve the 2009-2010 Carl D. Perkins
Rural and Sparsely Populated Grant.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
to approve the Elementary, Middle and High
School Code of Student Conduct and Atten-
dance Policies for 2009-2010 including Cor-
poral Punishment Policy for advertising.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve the 2009-2010 Adult Educa-
tion and Family Literacy Adult General Edu-
cation Grant.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Gray to approve the 2009-2010 Payroll Re-
porting Periods.
Voting for the motion: Mrs.
Cook, Mr. Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and
Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
to approve renewal of a contract with the
Waku la County Senior Citizen's Council,
Inc., to provide a Before and After School
Child Care Program for elementary school
age students.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve a request for the Wakulla
Parks and Recreation to use a bus and
driver for their summer program.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Evans
to approve a student to attend school out of
district. (See Supplemental File #18)
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
to approve the 2009-2010 Riversprings Mid-
dle School Student Handbook.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Evans
to award bid #09/10-01 Garbage Collection
to Emerald Waste Services.
Voting for the motion: Mrs.
Cook, Mr. Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and
Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve School Board Policy 5.62+ -
Administration of Medication during school
hours as advertised.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to adjourn.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
June 25, 2009


* CLASSIFIED
$8 Per WeekI


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Wak11a




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Teasers


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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.


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suoplnlos


ACROSS
1. Sine _non
4. Like lemon juice
10. Bibliography
abbr. -
14. City area,
informally
15. Tile with pips
16. "The Lion King"
lioness
17. Get mellower
18. Method of moving
files
20. Shoulder muscle,
for short
22. Pro-_ (some
tourneys)
23. Appropriates as
one's own
24. The whole
shebang
26. Jury member, in
theory
27. Place for undies
33. It's circulated
35. Nobelist Wiesel
36. Start of.a bray
37. "If it broke..."
38. Brits' strollers
39. _ monster (large
lizard)
40. Terhune title dog
41. Coty of France
42. Mythical goat-
man
43. Irregular amounts
47. Comic Martha
48. Angle shape
49. Pump figure
52. Dallas b-baller
54. Old US gas brand
58. Breathalyzer
flunker
61. Claiborne of
fashion
62." call us;..."
63. Corrida
combatant
64. Wood-shaping
tool
65. Places for
rubdowns


66. "Hang on!"
67. "Oy !"


DOWN
1. Campus locale
2. Twist the arm of
3. Genesis son
4. Tack on
5. Reef builders
6. Mosque leader
7. Goes
underground,
maybe
8." pig's eye!"
9. Admits defeat
10. "Bewitched"
witch
11. Ground crew's
rollout
12. Gazillions
13. Places for
napkins
19. Active sort


21. Pentacle bearer,
maybe
25. Was presidential
26. Readied, as a
pump
27. Comics orphan
28. Far from
flustered
29. Dik-dik kin
30. Minuscule
amounts
31. Hard to hang onto
32. Paddler's target
33. Like badly worn
tires
34. Pinocchio,
famously
38. Petitioned, in a
way
39. Butler player
42. Paul's "Exodus"
costar


44. North American
geese
45. Went under
46. Rider of 1775
49. OTB postings
50. Field yield
51. Melt ingredient
52. Mucky stuff
53. NYC's Madison
and Park: Abbr.
55. Pole or Croat
56. Slaw.or fries
57. Heavy metal's
Osbourne
59. Potter pal
Weasley
60. Fabulous bird


2







Page 10B - THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 25,2009


Wolfe, Anderson will marry
Mike and Sharon Wolfe of
Crawfordville announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Crystal Carolena Wolfe of Sara-
sota, to Jeremy Vincent Ander-
son of Sarasota. He is the son
of Vmincent and Mary Anderson
of New Port Richey.
The bride-elect is a 1998
graduate of Wakulla High
SchooL She received a Bach-
elor of Science degree in Politi-
cal Science from the University
of West Florida in 2003. She
is a managing partner of Reel
Life Gear, fishing apparel
Her fiance is a 1997 grad-
uate of Laken Heath High
School in England. He received '
a Bachelor of Science degree
in Criminal Justice from the
University of West Florida inN
2002. He received a law degree
from Florida State University
in 2006 and is employed by
the law offices of Lobeck and
Hanson. PA. in Sarasota.
The wedding will be held
Saturday, Sept 19 at sunset on
St. George Island. Jeremy V. Anderson and Crystal C. Wolfe


Mosser and Rosete are wed


Julie Elizabeth Mosser
of Jacksonville and Jose
Antonio Delgadillo Rosete
of Mexico City, Mexico were
married June 20 at Holy
Spirit Catholic Church in
Jacksonville. Rev. Father An-
drzej Mitera performed the
ceremony.
The bride is the daughter
of Gene and Marilee Mosser
of Crawfordville. The groom
is the son of Antonio Del-
gadillo and Sofia Rosete of
Monterey, Mexico.
The matron of honor was
Davida Schissler of Craw-
fordville. The bridesmaids
were Courtney Mosser of
Gainesville, cousin of the
bride, and Raina Nutting of
Crawfordville. The flower
girl was McKenna Avery
Schissler of Crawfordville.
The groomsmen were
Victor Andres and Kristian
Rodrigo Delgadillo, both of
Mexico City.
A reception was held at
the University Center at the


Mr. and Mrs. Jose A. D. Rosete


University of North Florida.
The couple is planning to
take a trip to South Africa


to see the World Cup soccer
matches in 2010. They live in
Jacksonville.


Post sends students to State
The Jake Pigott Memorial lawmakers do each year. Legion to represent Wakulla
American Legion Post and' Amanda Leigh Council County at Boys State and
.Auxiliary 114 will be sending will attend Girls State and Girls State.
two students to the annual Brock Austin Glover will More than 800 students
Boys and Girls State session be attending Boys State. from all over Florida are ex-
held in Tallahassee in July. Amanda is the daughter of pected to attend the two ses-
The students, who will Raleigh and Lisa Council of sions. While attending the
be seniors at Wakulla High JCrawfordville and Brock is sessions they stay on campus
School in August, take part the son of Kenny and Ann at Florida State University.
in a mock Legislative ses- Glover of Crawfordville,
sion similar to the session Barry Glover of Crawford- ,
held each year by the Florida ville will be attending this
Legislature. year as a senior counselor.
Participants elect mem- The Wakulla High School 1
bers to serve 4s governor and students are selected by the .
other state, county and city members of the Jake Pigott
posts. They propose bills and Memorial Post and Auxil-
pass legislation as regular iary Unit of the American


Business women help deserving students witn scnolarsnip money.

Business women award $5,000


On Wednesday, May 20,
the Wakulla Professional
& Business Women's Asso-
ciation (WPBWA) awarded
$5,000 in scholarships to six
recipients. WPBWA has two
reasons for existence: to pro-
vide networking resources
for the professional and
business women of Wakulla
,County; and provide scholar-
ships to up-and-coming men
and women of all ages.
The organization funds
the scholarships with gala
events, and due to the gener-
osity of this community, has
been able to award tens of
thousands of dollars of schol-
arships since 1990. Many of
the recipients still live and
work in Wakulla'County,
returning to the community
the benefits they received.
This year, five scholar-
ships were given to recent
Wakulla High School gradu-
ates: Tyler Griner, Danica
Dedman, J'ana Price, Lauren
Gentry and Kimberly Frank-
lin; and one scholarship was
given to adult learner, Char-
lene Small. Tyler Griner, who
received $500, will attend


Tallahassee Community Col-
lege, where he hopes to play
baseball, having participated
in that sport for 13 years at
the Wakulla Recreation Park.
He is interested in a career
either with the National
Guard or Florida Wildlife
Commission. Danica Ded-
man, also awarded $500, was
on the A/B honor roll for 10
years and has been active in
community service through
American Cancer Society Re-
lay for Life and Keep Wakulla
County Beautiful Coastal
Clean-Up.
She will pursue a cosme-
tology license at North Flor-
ida Cosmetology Institute in
Tallahassee.
J'Ana Price, another $500
winner, was a member of
numerous extracurricular
groups, including National
Honor Society, during her
high school career. She plans
on attending Florida State
University to pursue a Bach-
elor of Nursing degree, and
eventually wants to become a
dentist. Lauren Gentry, who
received a $1,000 scholarship,
was the WHS 2009 senior
class Salutatorian and a Na-


tiona Merit Scholar. She will
attendAuburn University in
Alabama where she has been
accepted into the Honors
College. Kimberly Franklin,
awarded $1,500, was captain
of the WHS cheerleading
squad and senior class presi-
dent in addition to being a
member of the Honor Court.
She was also voted "Best All-
Around" by her classmates.
She will attend Florida State
University with plans to be-
come a lawyer.
Adult learner Charlene
Small, a $1,000 recipient,
graduated from TCC with a
4.0 GPA and is pursuing a
Bachelor of Nursing degree
at FSU. She has logged more
than 500 hours of comrnu-
nity service and is scheduled
to graduate in the spring of
2010.
WPBWA awards the schol-
arships annually in May.
Applications are available at
the high school, several loca-
tions throughout the county.
If you are interested in join-
ing WPBWA, or finding out
more information about its
scholarship program, please
call 926-7627.


Happy first birthday
Happy first birthday to Smith of Crawfordville.
Whitlee Braelynhi Harvey on Maternal great-grandpar-
May 16. She is the daughter ents are the late Frank and
of Braxton and Frankie Har- Nannie Bet Jones and R.W.
vey of Crawfordville. Harrell and Margaret Miller,
Maternal grandparents all formerly of Crawfordville.
are Merwyn and Pat Jones Paternal great-grandparents
of Crawfordville. Paternal are Bill and Oma Baxley of
grandparents are Dale and Crawfordville and the late
Mary Harvey of Crawford- L.R. and Helen Harvey, for-
ville and Charlie and Joan merly of Crawfordville.


Brock A. Glover


Celebrate July 4 at

Shell Point Beach


A holiday Extravaganza
will be held at Shell Point
Beach on Saturday, July
4.
From 8 a.m. to 10 a.m.
a pancake breakfast in-
cluding sausage, coffee or
juice will be offered at $5
a plate.
At. noon, a Golf Cart
Parade will be held with
prizes given away for the
best decorated and patri-
otic theme carts. The pa-
rade will be sponsored by
the U.S. Coast Guard Aux-
iliary and the Apalachee
Bay Yacht Club.
From 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.,
an ice cream social will be
held following the award
ceremony at the Coast
Guard Station for $1 per
dish. Apalachee Bay Yacht
Club Dinghy races will be


held off the beach.
All proceeds will ben-
efit the U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary Flotilla 13 for
Safe Boating and inter-
ested boaters to come and
join Flotilla 13.
The flotilla meets on
the second Saturday of
every month at 6 p.m. at
the Coast Guard Station,
with a covered dish sup-
per after the meeting.
From 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.,
a hamburger and hot dog
cook-out will benefit the
Fire Station's new truck.
The cook-out will be
held at the Coast Guard
Station on the beach,
An additional celebra-
tion will be held after dark
on the beach.


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6/26/09. Valid on any new Yamaha ATV and Side by Side. 9.99% APR and $59 (purchase between $4.301 and $6.500), $69 ($6,501 and $7,700), $89 ($7,701
and $10,000) payment for 24 months. The minimum monthly payment may increase due to any debt cancellation or late payment fees. Paying only this amount
will not pay off the purchase during this period. Thereafter, the regular Minimum Monthly Payment and Standard Rate APR of 14.99%, 17.99%, 19.99% or
22.99% apply. For Accounts not current, the promotion is cancelled and regular Minimum Monthly Payments and the Default Rate 28.99% APR apply. Minimum
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on your Yamaha Card. Call 1-888-367-4310 or review your cardholder agreement for information. Professional riders with advanced skills on closed course.
Dress properly for your ride with a helmet, eye protection, gloves and boots. Do not drink and ride. It is illegal and dangerous. Yamaha and the Motorcycle Safety
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@2009 Yamaha Motor Corp., U.S.A. Cypress, CA 90630. yamaha-motor.COm