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Title: Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00279
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Wakulla news
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville, Fla
Publication Date: June 24, 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Crawfordville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Panacea (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Wakulla County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Crawfordville
United States -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Panacea
Coordinates: 30.176111 x -84.375278 ( Place of Publication )
 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
Bibliographic ID: UF00028313
Volume ID: VID00279
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACE7818
oclc - 33429964
alephbibnum - 000401960
lccn - sn 95047268
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Preceded by: Wakulla County news

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Table of Contents
    Section A
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        Page 2A
        Page 3A
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        Page 11A
        Page 12A
    Section B
        Page 1B
        Page 2B
        Page 3B
        Page 4B
        Page 5B
        Page 6B
        Page 7B
        Page 8B
        Page 9B
        Page 10B
Full Text









wakiutta


Please see Page 3A
Published Weekly, Our 115th Year, 25th Issue Thursday, June 24, 2010

Read Daily Serving Wakulla County For More Than A (


Century


Qualifying


ends for local


candidates
Please see Page 5B


Two Sections

y 75 Cents


Administrator Pingree draws fire


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
County Administrator
Ben Pingree was at the focal
point of two different issues
brought up Monday night
at the county commission
meeting.
Pingree has been taking
several hits from citizens at
recent commission meet-
ings.
One of these issues in-
volves the increase in the
cost of county staff.
Resident Steve Fults
brought up this issue at a
recent meeting in a Power-
Point presentation. Another
resident, Dana Peck, came to
the meeting on Monday to
speak on this issue.
Fults said the county saw
an increase of more than
$800,000 in the county's
personnel budget.


Peck wondered why the
county personnel budget
was increasing in a hiring
freeze.
She said there needs to
be an investigation into
where the money is going.
"This is no time for Sun-
day morning politeness,"
Peck said.
Chairman Howard Kes-


sler asked Pingree for an
explanation.
Pingree said this increase
was due to the cost of liv-
ing adjustments approved
by the commission, not
passing on the increase in
health costs to employees
and retirement increases.
Kessler asked for a writ-
ten response to Fults' pre-


sentation 10 days before the
next commission meeting
on July 19.
Pingree said he explained
all this data in a memo sent
to the commission some
weeks ago. But he did agree
to write a new memo.
The other issue involved
a no-bid contract given to In-
spired Technologies which


provides the IT services to
the county.
Fults said this was done
three different times at the
recommendation of Pingree
and was approved each time
by the county commission.
The last time in Novem-
ber 2009, the commission
approved a two-year exten-
sion with the company.


The physical address of
Inspired Technologies was
116 Strattonwood Place,
Fults said.
In May, this property
was listed for sale. It is
now owned by Pingree,
Fults said.
"I think there are some
questions that need to be
answered," Fults said.
Kessler asked Pingree to
comment on the situation.
Pingree said he and his
wife bought the home from
an individual, Craig Good-
son.
Kessler said if someone
is buying a home from a cur-
rent vendor of the county,
that should be disclosed.
"It's obscene to me," Pin-
gree said of the situation.
Kessler said, "It concerns
me."


Chavezfound guilty

of murder in re-trial


By WILLIAM SNO
editor@thewakullanw
Daniel Chavez, t
who stabbed his
death in Medart i
was found guilty of
degree murder afte
day trial.


Daniel Chav


Chavez was foun
of first-degree mur
trial three years ago t
reversed after the F
trict Court of Appe
that testimony abou
he made against h
were hearsay and
not have been allom
Chavez was sentE
life in prison after
trial. He could face t]
penalty when Wak
cuit Judge N. Sande
sentences him in Ju
It took the jury a
hour and a half tc
its verdict. The pros
was asking the jury
him guilty of prem
murder, while the
was seeking a lesse
of manslaughter.
It was never a
who killed Kathy
Chavez, the 23-year
tim in the case. The c
of the trial, held I
and Wednesday, J
and 17, was whether
Chavez had murde
mind when he coi

Inside

This W
Comment&Opinion....
Church.....................
People.....................
School ........................
Week in Wakulla ........
Sports .....................
Outdoors ................
Almanac P
Law Enforcement P
Habitat for Humanity I
Senior Living






6 84578 202


WDEN his young wife that day
ews.net outside the Medart home
he man of Patsy Haley, where Kathy
wife to Chavez had gone four days
n 2005, earlier to get away from her
second- husband.
r a two- On that Sunday morning
in September 2005, Haley
and Kathy Chavez were get-
ting dressed to go to church
when Daniel Chavez pulled
up to the house in his truck.
Kathy Chavez didn't want
to go outside to speak with
him, but Haley encouraged
her to go talk, saying she
would call 911 and have law
enforcement on the way.
The couple argued. Haley
heard Kathy Chavez yell,
"No, Daniel, no!" and then
there was a blood-curdling
ez scream at the same time a
deputy pulled into the yard.
id guilty The deputy and Haley ran to
der at a where the Chavezes lay on
that was the ground Kathy Chavez
?irst Dis- mortally wounded by two
al ruled stab wounds in her heart.
t threats Her final words to Haley:
his wife "He stabbed me. Miss Patsy,
should he's killed me."
ved in. At the first trial, Chavez
enced to testified that he loved his
the first wife and couldn't live with-
he same out her and that, when he
ulla Cir- saw her that day and re-
*rs Sauls fused to return home with
Ily. him, he tried to kill himself
bout an and that the words "No,
o return Daniel, no!" were said as
section Kathy Chavez tried to grab
to find the knife from him.
editated Chavez was treated that
defense day for superficial wounds.
r charge Chavez did not testify
at the re-trial, and the lead
case of defense attorney, Assistant
Partida Public Defender Ines Suber,
-old vic- complained that it was be-
question cause of an earlier ruling by
Tuesday the court that, depending
June 16 on what he might say on
r Daniel the stand, Chavez might
r in his open the door for the state
fronted to bring in the issue of the
threats he made about kill-
S ing his wife.
e iWhen the verdict was
e read, Chavez showed no
?ek emotion, but just stared
straight ahead.
Page 2A "I'm kind of surprised
Page 4A the jury didn't believe it was
Page 5A manslaughter," Suber said
afterwards.
Page 6A The defense contended
Page 7A it was a crime of passion
Page A and, in opening statement,
Assistant Public Defender
Page 9A Nicole Jameson said the jury
Dage 10A should find Chavez guilty of
age 11 A manslaughter.
Assistant Public Defender
Page 12A Marybeth Bohannon gave a
Page 1B dramatic closing argument,
in which she called out the
words of Daniel Chavez as
the deputy pulled him off
his wife's mortally wounded
body: "Mi amorl Mi amorl
(My lovely My love)"
Continued on Page 11A
15 o He then said in English,


The St. Marks Refinery property has been acquired by the City of St. Marks, but back taxes are still owed.


City asks taxes be forgiven on refinery


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
Under the advice of attorney Ron
Mowrey, the city of St. Marks decided
to approach the county and ask for
forgiveness of unpaid taxes on the St.
Marks Refinery site.
The 55-acre riverfront property
was donated to the city by AIPC, the
refinery's parent company.
Mayor Phil Cantner said the city
acquired that property on April 5.
St. Marks Refinery, the prior owner,
failed to pay taxes on that property,
Cantner said.
According to the Wakulla County
Tax Collector's office, there are three
tax certificates that were issued on
that property for unpaid taxes in 2007
and 2008, totaling $82,166.03.
The City of St. Marks has paid
$29,010.83 of the back taxes on the


refinery property, according to the tax
collector's office.
Mowrey planned to approach the
county and ask that this fees associ-
ated with that property be waived.
The city would enter into an in-
terlocal agreement with the county,
Mowrey said.
By forgiving the taxes, the county
would be acknowledging the benefit
and need to clean up that property
and develop it, he added.
The county would agree that forgiv-
ing the taxes is in the best interest
of all citizens in the county, Mowrey
said.
Mowrey said he had already spo-
ken with County Attorney Heather
Encinosa.
"The county may or may not like
it," Mowrey said.
If those taxes are forgiven, the city


would still have to deal with the taxes
associated with the school board, he
said.
The city commission voted unani-
mously to have Mowrey proceed with
approaching the county about the
unpaid taxes.
At the county commission meeting
on Monday, the commission voted
to unanimously forgive $22,034.55
in taxes and enter into an interlocal
agreement with St. Marks.
In the interlocal agreement, St.
Marks agrees to use that money
instead to develop the refinery prop-
erty.
Also on Monday, the Wakulla
County School Board was approached
and asked to forgive the tax penalties
on that property associated with the
school board. They agreed to forgive
the penalties.


St. Marks fires lawyer McMurry, hires Mowrey
By JENNIFER RAYMOND specifics, Cantner said the come to agreements, but Marks Refinery property.
jraymond@thewakullanews.net issue involved commercial simply gives advice. The He said Cantner called
St. Marks has hired a new growth, not a legal matter, commission can choose him asking his opinion on
city attorney, at least until "The board decided to to take the advice or not, the situation. McMurry said
the end of September. take the left fork in the road he said. he gave Cantner several dif-
The city commission vot- and he chose "I have ferent alternatives to paying
ed to unanimously approve the right," to con- off the taxes.
the hiring of Ron Mowrey Cantner I have to conclude that clude that He added that he was
to serve on an interim ba- said. politics in St. Marks is politics in then left out of a special
sis until September 30, to Cantner like the show'Survivor.' St. Marks called meeting to discuss
replace Charles McMurry. said each Unfortunately, I was is like the tax liens on the property.
McMurry was dismissed side had Unfortnaely, I was show 'Sur- Then several days later,
by the commission at a spe- strongly voted off the island," v i v o r,'" he was notified about an-
cial called meeting in May. held views Charles McMurry said. McMurry other meeting that was
"They serve at our discre- and they said. "Un- scheduled that involved his
tion," Commissioner Gail couldn't seem to reconcile fortunately, I was voted off dismissal.
Gilman said of city attor- their differences, the island." "There was no forewarn-
neys. Cantner said the commis- Although Cantner ing," McMurry said. "I was
Mayor Phil Cantner said sion respects McMurry and wouldn't go into details on dismissed without any kind
McMurry was let go because it wasn't a dispute over his what the disagreement was, of explanation."


of a difference in opinion.
Without getting into


legal ability.
McMurry said he doesn't


McMurry said it involved
the tax liens on the St.


It's obscene to me.


Ben Pingree on questions about him buying
a house from the owner of a company that does
business with the county.











Page 2A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010






Established in Wakulla County in 189


Jennifer Raymond
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
This past weekend, I
spent some time immersed
in a book. Not something
I get to do as much as I
would like. Usually I am in
the process of reading two
or three books and never
seem to have the time to
finish them. I have always
been able to get completely
submerged in a story and
can't stop reading until the
book is finished.
My love of reading start-
ed at an early age. I remem-
ber sitting in my room and
getting lost in books. I could
spend hours reading. I re-
member reading different
series, like "Goosebumps,"
when I was a kid. My mom
made my brother and I
share these books, so one
had to finish quickly so the
other one could read it.
I know this love for books
and reading comes from my
mom. My dad can't seem
to stay awake long enough
to finish a book. Give him
a newspaper and he's a
happy man, but a book is
usually too long to keep him
intrigued.
For Father's Day, I gave
him a book of short stories,
thinking he might like these
because he wouldn't have


to stay hooked that long to
be able to finish the story.
But my mom on the other
hand can sit down with
a great book and lose all
track of time. She, like me,
has stayed up into the wee
hours of the night finishing
a book because she couldn't
put it down.
The book I enjoyed read-
ing over the weekend was
"The Red River Tearoom"
by Jerrod Beasley. Beasley is
from Jessup, Ga., and hosted
a reception recently at the
Crawfordville Woman's Club
along with painter Roger
Messimer.
Beasely's book focuses
on life in a small southern
town in the '40s, '50s and
'60s. He takes from his own
experiences growing up in
the South and develops a
story about a young boy,
Asa Carter.
The story is narrated by
Carter, who tells us of his
hometown and the area in
which he grew up. We learn
about his life experiences,
his struggles, and meet
the people he encounters
throughout his life. Some
of these people influence
his life positively, while
others have a negative effect
on him.
He deals with many hard-
ships in his life. One he has
to go through changes him
completely. It involves a
mean-spirited, hateful man
who only does harm to
those around him. I don't
want to give away a major
plot twist, but a horrifying
incident takes place and
I feel like I should warn
readers that it is a disturbing
event, but I hope it doesn't


scare readers off what is an
interesting story.
A boy who was once
full of life and spirit reverts
into a quiet boy who feels
nothing. Although he dealt
with this traumatic experi-
ence, he is able to eventually
push through it and move
forward.
But it takes a long time
and a stay at a mental hospi-
tal to eventually heal him.
Once he is healed, he
decides to meet with some-
one from his past, his great
aunt Jessna, who owned
the Red River Tearoom,
to get answers about his
questions, including who
his father was. And to also
let go of the secrets he has
been holding onto for so
long about his past, includ-
ing the traumatic event he
experienced.
In learning more about
his past and getting to know
Jessna he is able to realize
who he is and the strength
he has.
The book shows what
the human spirit is capable
of and that we can make it
through any trauma with
the help of friends and
loved ones. During the time
period of the book's setting,
people didn't have much
and bonded together to
survive and took care of one
another.
Once he has released
those secrets, he decides
he needs to overcome a
physical challenge that he
felt compelled to conquer,
almost a rite of passage.
When he does, he says that
he is finally a man.
It was an interesting and
worthwhile read.


A St. Marks innkeeper reflects


Editor, The News,
A hiker from Califor-
nia, who's been hiking two
months so far, trying to go
from the Keys up to Canada,
stayed at the inn for two or
three days before he contin-
ued on. We had breakfast
together in the kitchen and
swapped stories about our
hiking adventures. It was a
long breakfast full of excit-
ing, colorful remembrances
on both sides of the table.
Another man came by
to look at the pond and to
look for work. I gave him
hot coffee and biscuits to
take home for his breakfast,
which he gratefully accept-
ed, as he walked down the
road towards his old trailer,
a humble abode for sure,
but home to a man who
has nothing, except two
hot buttermilk biscuits and
some hot coffee on a cold
morning for his morning
time meal.
What is St. Marks all
about?
It is about a very impor-
tant part of our country's


history and the cultures that
created this history in this
area of Florida. It is about a
small town whose history
needs to be heard, a history
that is food for the hearts
and spirits of anyone who
is blessed enough to be
able to walk its streets and,
even more blessed if given
the opportunity to meet
some St. Marks and Wakulla
County residents and learn
first hand in what ways
their families have contrib-
uted to and participated in
the making of the history
of this quaint and colorful
town and area.
It is about a small fishing
village in an economically
depressed area and the gen-
erations of families who,
having endured great hard-
ships to settle this area, still
continue on with passion
and zeal, not looking be-
hind to what has been lost,
but rather, looking ahead
to what can be gained in
the way of dignity, respect
and self-worth for the next
generation. The hardships


NEWSPAPER V l

/ 'SPAP t% MEMBER
Z Waknllah jt
The Wakulla News (USPS 644-641 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.............
Editor: William Snowden.............................
Staff Writer/Reporter: Jennifer. i, I...I..
A 1 ,. I ..III I , I I .I. .-,I I ,,,I ,,, ,.d
( I, i ,I v l i .... I D enise Folh ...................
... ,,..,,I,,. ,, S herry .11%..l,,,..I
Production Coordinator/IT: Eric Stanton.....
Graphic Artist: Milinda ( I 11 11...1 ....


.....tbarfield@thewakullanews.net
......... editor@thewakullanews.net

II 1 ,. 1 Ih,. .' ll ,1. .,*
..classifieds@thewakullanews.net

.....estanton@thewakullanews.net
I.1 . ll.. . I


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 $30/yr. $16.50/6 mo. Out of County . $22/6 mo.
Out of State - j $22/6 mo.


and the history is written
all over their faces and there
is still a ray of hope in their
hearts that all their years
of effort, suffering and sac-
rifice will be preserved by
some of the next generation
- which stands ready to take
their place in preserving
not only the history of this
area, but also, the memory
of all those loved ones who
created this history with
their own blood, sweat and
tears.
It is about a small town
that is a historic site in
itself, being the second
oldest settlement after the
town of St. Augustine. This
small town represents the
true American spirit in its
capacity to remain faithful
and, in its ability to stand
strong together, refusing to
give up hope despite all the
wars, storms, depressions,
criticisms and hardships
that found their way into
this small town throughout
the history of this country.
The people of this small
town and the area at large
are all doing the best they
can as a new storm season
is approaching over the
horizon and they will all
continue on, just as they
always have and just as they
always will, with passion
and zeal.
Welcome to St. Marks,
Kick your shoes off and stay
a while!
Patricia Lyons
Innkeeper
Sweet Magnolia B&B
St. Marks


Please

Recycle


Readers write:


Donkey is dead because


somebody chained it to a tree


Editor, The News:
I'm writing you with a heavy heart.
Saturday night about 10 p.m. my power
gate decided to open and stay open. My
fence costs approximately $6,000, so it's
a nice and up to date fence.
We do everything we can to keep
our fence in good shape. So the gate
opened and our quarter horse mare
and her foal and our donkey decided to
take an excursion. Somebody came by
and let us know the animals were out
and someone had the donkey chained
to a tree, then off they went but they
didn't leave the name of the person who
had the donkey or where they lived.
So we went out to search for the
animals and the mare and the foal were
right outside the gate, so we brought
them back in the five acres that we are
on. But we didn't see the donkey (her
name is Molly) so we decided to wait til
the morning to search for her because
it's almost impossible to find a donkey
at night.
The next morning I got in the truck
and went searching for Molly to no


avail. Molly was nowhere to be found.
When I was coming home, I saw the
Wakulla County Animal Control officer
coming down the one-lane road so I
stopped and she informed me that
Molly was dead. She apparently hung
herself because someone chained her
to a tree.
Molly is old and lays down most
nights. My girlfriend and I and her four
kids are very sad over this loss in our
family.
The gist of my story is that I don't
understand why people think they are
John Wayne or a cowboy (hey, look I
captured a donkey) why can't they just
leave other people's stuff alone. (I was
brought up and taught that if it's not
yours then don't touch it.)
If they would only tell animal control
or the sheriff's office that they saw a
donkey going that way, or call someone,
or if it's in your yard then just shoo it
out of your yard.
Wayne Chittim
Crawfordville


County needs the courage


to pass wetands ordinance


Editor, The News,
It's totally bizarre that at a time when
America is faced with the tragedy of los-
ing its wetlands and seafood industry
to a catastrophic oil spill that is fast
approaching our coast, some people
would oppose Wakulla County's revised
wetlands ordinance.
Frankly, I've given up on trying to
convince my anti-environmental friends
and Tea Party activists that the marshes
and swamps that provide their livelihood
are in dire need of protection. Through
a fluke in the law that required a unani-
mous vote, Commissioner Mike Stewart,
who still doesn't get it, succeeded in
tossing out what little protection the
county's interior wetlands had.
The county commission also showed
short-sightedness in derailing our pro-
posal to "Grow Oysters on Trees." Several
months ago before going to Thailand to
view aquaculture operations, I presented
a proposal to the Wakulla County Com-
mission that would have provided real
jobs for the community planting brush
and tree trimmings in the intertidal zone
for oysters to grow on. I gave PowerPoint
presentations, showing that it could be
done, and that we had succeeded in do-
ing it off our "Living Dock" in Panacea.
Had our oyster project been enacted
by the county we might have been able
to have grown enough oyster and foul-
ing growth to help cleanse the water of
bacteria and oil, and maybe even prevent
the fish kills that have already started.
While oysters growing on the bottom
are likely to be smothered and killed by
oil, those growing above the toxic sedi-


ments on trees and in the water column
are likely to survive.
They maybe the one that can spread
their seed stock when the sea floor is
capable of supporting life once again
and the oil degrades.
I saw oysters being successfully
grown on racks in Thailand, and the
thriving economy that went with it. I
saw peasant farmers ("small people,"
as BP would say) driving new SUVs and
living in good houses with big screen
TVs and making money. We saw farm-
ers taking the wastes from their shrimp
farms and spreading it on their palm oil
plantations, distilling the palm oil into
biodiesel and running their mopeds on
them.
When we returned to Panacea and
saw closed down restaurants, motels
and fish houses, I was saddened for our
community and our nation.
I am not giving up. The oil is almost
upon us. As part of our "Operation
Noah's Ark," we will grow oysters, raise
shrimp in the closed-down hatchery in
Panacea, put them back into the sea and
create real jobs.
I kicked off the rock shrimp industry
in the early 1970s and started the jelly-
fish fishery in the 1990's which brought
millions of dollars into the Florida pan-
handle. With the continued help and
support of the public, I can do it again.
But in the meantime, the Wakulla
County Commission should muster the
courage and pass the wetlands ordi-
nance.
Jack Rudloe
Panacea


'The Red River Tearoom


is an interesting read


Online poll results:
Only seven of 67 counties administer weatherization
programs. Should the county continue, or hand it off?



6%
11% EYes, the county
should get out of it,
83% (45 Votes)


BNo, the county
should continue
administering the
program, 11% (6
votes)

No opinion, 6% (3
votes)



54 total Votes

Because of a technical problem, the online poll has
not changed.
If you haven't already voted in the current poll, go
to thewakullanews.com to vote




















FWC officers on patrolfor oil


Special to The News
Aboard the Guardian,
a 45-foot offshore vessel,
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) Lt. Rama Shuster
keeps an eye out for oil on
the waters in Gulf, Frank-
lin and Wakulla counties.
The FWC's mission
since the explosion of
the Deepwater Horizon
oil platform in late April
has been reconnaissance:
tracking the movement
of oil along the coast.
Officers are on the water,
patrolling the beaches
on ATVs and flying daily
missions, monitoring the
shoreline and reporting
what they find.
Shuster has been on
the water for two weeks
now. Last week, he was
aboard the Orion, a 50-
foot, offshore vessel, pa-
trolling the waters off
Pensacola. Shuster nor-
mally captains the Guard-
ian and is assigned to the
Crystal River Field Office
in Citrus County.
"We saw quite a bit
of product around Pen-
sacola," Shuster said., "But
it's clear so far around
Carrabelle. However, we're
definitely keeping a watch
for any product that we
might encounter."
When Shuster and his
crew do find oil, they
will determine the ex-
act location, photograph
what they see and then
send the report back to
the Florida Emergency
Operations Center in Tal-
lahassee.
"We've also had FWC
biologists and personnel
from our partner agen-
cies on board with us so
they can also view the


FWC Photo/Special to The News
FWC scientists collecting water samples from the Gulf in Northwest Florida.


waters," Shuster said. "We
have been taking water
samples at the surface
and from the bottom in
areas where fishermen
have made reports of oil
sightings and interview-
ing the fishermen to get
as much information as
possible."
As of June 18, the FWC
has 75 vessels working
the water patrol from
the state line to Wakulla
County. The vessels will
be moved as needed for
reconnaissance, and more
boats will be added if
required.
"The good news is I
haven't seen any oiled
wildlife yet," Shuster said.
"All the birds I'm see-
ing today on patrol seem
healthy and appear to
be free of oil. Some of
the other crews haven't
been as fortunate. They


have seen some oiled
animals."
Those animals were
documented and recov-
ered.
"Our secondary mis-
sion while we're out here
is directing the cleanup
crews to the product we
find. We make sure they
have the proper coordi-
nates and are able to lo-
cate the oil. We don't do
the cleanup but we help
the contractors get to the
areas that need work,"
Shuster said. "We also
keep the EOC informed
as to how many cleanup
vessels are in the area and
their locations,
"Friday, we ran 37 miles
south of Carrabelle to an
area where a fisherman
reported oil."
At that location, the
boat crew took six sam-
ples at the surface, mid-


water column and on the
bottom. They then took
samples in a quarter-mile
radius around the coordi-
nates and found no traces
of oil.
"Even though we are
not finding oil over here
to the east, it's just as
important to investigate
these reports and keep
the fisherman informed
so they can continue to
enjoy the waters before
the oil does move in,"
Shuster said.
Shuster doesn't know
how long he'll be de-
ployed to Northwest Flor-
ida but anticipates that it's
a long-term event.
"We'll do whatever it
takes to protect the re-
sources and people of
Florida," he said. "That's
our job and we're going
to do it to the best of our
ability."


Key contact numbers
Report oiled shoreline or request volunteer in-
formation: (866) 448-5816
Submit alternative response technology, services
or products: (281) 366-5511
Submit your vessel for the Vessel of Opportunity
Program: (281) 366-5511
Submit a claim for damages: (800) 440-0858
Report oiled wildlife: (866) 557-1401


Current situation:

Dime to five inch-sized tar balls and tar patties con-
tinue to be found in Northwest Florida.
Current projections estimate Deepwater Horizon's
discharge at 35,000 to 60,000 barrels per day.
BP has placed a Lower Marine Riser Package (LMRP)
Cap Containment System in an attempt to contain the leak
and capture a substantial amount of the leaking oil. On
June 21, approximately 15,560 barrels of oil were collected,
10,270 barrels of oil were flared and 52.2 million cubic feet
of natural gas were flared. BP is continuing efforts to drill
two relief wells.
A total of 20 Unified Command skimmers are currently
operating in Florida. The state continues to ask Unified
Command for additional resources.
Five state-leased skimmers will begin operating in
Northwest Florida today to protect sensitive inland water
bodies. These skimmers will be operating at the passes in
Escambia, Okaloosa, Bay, Gulf and Franklin counties.
Approximately 335,400 feet of boom has been placed
in Northwest Florida along the most sensitive areas and
49,450 feet is staged. Additionally, counties in the region
are moving forward with supplemental booming plans. As
of June 21, 286,761 feet of supplemental boom has been
deployed or staged by Florida contractors.


Help for small businesses

impacted by the oil spill

Small Business Administration representatives are at
the Wakulla Agricultural Center at 84 Cedar Ave. in Craw-
fordville to meet one-on-one with small business owners
to answer questions about SBA's disaster loans, issue loan
applications, explain the application process, and help each
business owner complete their application.
SBA officials are available Monday through Saturday
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. No appointment is necessary.
For more information, call SBA Customer Service at (800)
659-2955 weekdays from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., and weekends
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Email to maildisastercustomerservice@sba.gov.
Go to www.sba.gov/services/disasterassistance.
Apply online at https://disasterloan.sba.gov/ela.


Hosted byWakulla County Republican Executive Committee


TOWN HALL MEETING:


OIL SPILL EMERGENCY...


PROTECTING YOUR RIGHTS


FREE TO THE PUBLIC


Tuesday, June 29th, 2010 at 7pm


River of Life Sanctuary
south of Crawfordville, corner of
Hwy 319 and Donaldson-Williams Road


Do you live or work in a coastal county?

You ARE affected by the recent oil spill.

Learn how you can protect your

rights and your business.



Presentation by:


David Fonvielle

Fonvielle Lewis Foote & Messer Law Firm (850) 270-6121
and

Ron Mowrey

Mowrey Law Firm (850) 926-7666



For more info Call Ed Brimner, 284-4390











Page 4A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


Obituaries Church


Betty J. Brown
Betty J. Brown, 71, of Craw-
fordville, died Sunday, June
20, in Crawfordville.
The graveside service was
held on Wednesday, June 23,
at Grove Level Baptist Church
Cemetery in Maysville, Ga.
Born Jan. 14, 1939, in Pavo,
Ga., she was a daughter of
the late Grady and Willie
Mae Anderson Jennings. She
owned Floyd's Cafe in Com-
merce, Ga., and was a mem-
ber of Grove Level Baptist
Church in Gillesville, Ga.
Survivors include a son,
Michael Nalley, Sr.; two
daughters, Sherry Durrance
and Sandi Sturm; nine grand-
children; 13 great-grandchil-
dren; two brothers, Alford
Jennings and John Jennings;
and two sisters, Mae Steer-
man and Jean Davis.
She was preceded in death
by her parents, as well as by
a son, Mark A. Nally, and a
sister, Lora Fowler.
Abbey Funeral Home and
Tallahassee Memory Gar-
dens was in charge of the
arrangements.

George B. Tedder
George Benjamin Tedder,
96, of Pavo, Ga., died on
Monday, June 14, at the Pres-
byterian Home there after a
lengthy illness.
Graveside services were
held June 17 at Okapilco
Church Cemetery with Rev.
Robert Bowman officiating.
Born in Adairsville, Ga. He
was the son of Claude Put-
man and Vera Lee West. He
was a farmer and member of
Okapilco Baptist Church.
Survivors include his
wife, Effie R. Tedder of Pavo;
seven children; Betty Faye
Monk of Boston,Ga., Terry
LaGrant Tedder of Crawford-
ville, George B. Tedder, Jr. of
Pavo, Lloyd Carlton Tedder
of Savannah, Sherry Lynn
Green of Pavo, Lisa Pope
of Crawfordville, and Wen-
dall Ray Tedder of Pavo; 19
grandchildren; and 19 great
grandchildren.
Condolences may be con-
veyed online at www.max-
wellmillerfuneralhome.com
Maxwell-Miller Funeral
Home is in charge of arrange-
ments.


Trinity
Lutheran
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-School M-F (3-5 Years)
Pastor Vicar Bert Matlock
Church 926-7808 Pre-School 926-5557

t_ Wakulla United
Methodist Church
Sunday Contemporary Serice 8:30 a.m
.. es -10 a.m
Sunday Worship 11 a.m.
Wednesday Service 7 p.m.
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741
Patter Jaesi Heusy Risehart

Spirit Life Church and
Prayer Center
Spirit Filled
NEW LOCATION!
131 Rose Street Sopchoppy, FL
962-9000
Schedule of Services
Refreshments 10 30am
Worship 1100am
Prayer 5 00pm
Wednesday Supper 600pm
Wednesday Prayer 700pm

blood Bought
Word Taught
Spirit Wrought


Pastor John S. Dunning
(From Rhema Bible Training Center)
wwwochcc.org


briefs

Gospel sing at the
livestock pavilion
The Christian Worship
Center will hold a Southern
Gospel Sing on Saturday,
June 26, at the livestock pa-
vilion beginning at 6 p.m.
Featured performers in-
clude Logan Smith (new-
comer to the Gaither Home-
coming), Drew Parker (2008
vocalist of the year for Geor-
gia Country Gospel Associa-
tion) and New Phase (from
Wakulla County). Admission
is free.
For more information,
contact Pastor Steven Taylor
or Kenneth Taylor at (850)
984-5208, or Vicky Tobell at
(850) 617-2017.

Couponing workshop
set at Wakulla Springs
Baptist
Wakulla Springs Baptist
Church will be hosting a
couponing workshop on
Monday, June 28 at 7 p.m.
The workshop is intended
to teach people how to save
money on household essen-
tials. It's free and open to
the public.
Wakulla Springs Baptist
Church is located at 1391
Crawfordville Highway (just
south of Bloxham Cutoff.
For more information,
please call 926-1910.

First Baptist to hold VBS
Please join First Baptist
Church for their one-day
Vacation Bible School on
Saturday, June 26, from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. for children in
grades K-5.
Registration begins at 9:30
a.m. Lunch and snacks will
be provided. Family night
will be June 27th at 6 p.m.
First Baptist Church Craw-
fordville is located at 3086
Crawfordville Highway in
downtown Crawfordville.
For more information or
to pre-register call the church
office at 926-7896.


BUCKHORN NEWS
By Ethel Skipper


I'm back. Each week it gets
a little harder. I had asked
someone to write some news
for me while I was out, but
they soon found out that no
one will give you their news.
These have been eight
long weeks. On April 23, I
had knee surgery. I want to
let you know again I thank
everyone that visited me, your
phone calls, flowers, cards,
prayers and all acts of loving
care. I want you to know I
love you and you are in my
daily prayer,
I didn't know so many
cared. God is good and he has
been great in my life.
On May 2, we celebrated
our 57th wedding anniver-
sary. I didn't know we had
a surprise in store at Health-
South.
Our prayers and concern

Pioneer Baptist to host
gospel sing
Pioneer Baptist Church
will host an "open micro-
phone" gospel sing Friday,
June 25 at 7 p.m.
Pioneer Baptist Church
is located a mile and a half
south of the intersection of
Shadeville and Spring Creek


St. Elizabeth


Ann Seton

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


goes out to all the sick and
shut-in, those in the hospi-
tal, nursing homes, prisons,
homeless, all in need every-
where. Pray for those that
need jobs. We pray the Lord
will bless you.
Happy birthday to the
following people in June:
Lacristan (Tigger) Skipper,
Willie F. Skipper Jr., Mrs. Bur-
nice Burgess, Diana Townson,
Latveal Skipper, Nelson Smith,
Ethel M. Skipper.
Happy Anniversary to Al-
berta and Isiah Hines as they
celebrated 66 years of mar-
riage on June 19. Best wishes
to you.
At Skipper Temple Church
on Sunday will be birth
month service and persons
borne January through June
will be honored. Time is
11:30 a.m.

highways, at 486 Beechwood
Drive.
For more information, call
878-5224.


First Baptist Church
CRAWFORDVILLE
Regular
Sunday Services
and Times
8:30 am Contemporary
Worship Service
9:45 am Sunday School
11:00 am Traditional Worship
Service
6 pm Evening Service
7 pm Discipleship Training
(On Hwy. 319 one block south
of the Courthouse)
850-926-7896 office
www.fbcc.embarqspace.com


Crawfordville United
Methodist Church
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Worship 11:00 a.m.
Pastor Tony Rosenberger 926-7209
Ochlockonee &Arran Road "Come Grow With Us"www.crawfordville-umc.org


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

% Let the Bible Speak
\1044 Shadevilte Road Crawfordville Florida 32327
"the churches of Christ salutes you" Romans 16:16
www.OysterBayChurchofChrist.org


CHURCH

Summit Life Church
12 Towles Road, Crawfordville
"The Old Post Office"
Announces
Special Service with Guest Minister
Pastor Larry Millender
of Abundant Life Fellowship, Tallahassee
Sunday, June 27, 2010
10:30 a.m.
Celebration Dinner on the Grounds
Immediately Following Service
Pastor James Saulter 926-1028
www. summitlifechurch.net


J Saint TeresaW
Episcopal
Church
1255 Rehwinkel Rd.
At the corner of Rehwinkel Rd. & US 98
Rev. Teri Monica, Priest
Sunday Holy Eucharist
5:30 pm
Sunday School, supper
and fellowship provided.
850-274-4490 1

Christ Church
Anglican
pSunday
8:30am Service
9:30am Adult Bible Class
10:30am Children's Class
10:30am Service
Nursery available
Thursday 10:30 am Adult Bible Study
Wednesday 6:30 pm Supper and
Children, Youth and Adult Bible Classes
The Rev. John Spicer, Rector
850-745-8412
3383 Coastal Highway


Octockonee

~ ay
United
Methodist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Vastor Kevin illtt
(850) 984-0127

Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road

S Pastor,
Daniel Cooksey
"Comw&Worship i'th Us"
926-IVAN(4826)
Sunday School....................... 10 a.m .
Sunday Worship................. 11 a.m.
Evening W orship ......................6 p.m.
W wednesday Service..................7 p.m.
& Youth Service.................... 7 p.m.
R oyal R angersc...........................7 p.m .
M issionettes ......... ........... 7 p.m.


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


Sunday School 9:45AM
Church Office Morning Worship 11 AM
962-7822 AWANA CLUBII 5PM
Evening Worship 6PM

Wednesday 7 PM Prayer Meeting,
Youth & Children's Programs
Dr. Bill Jenkins, Pastor
David Alien, AssociatePastor/Student Minister
Randv iAnderson, Minister el Music
Jerry Evans, Mike Crouch, Bernie Kemp Musicians








WaveMakers


'-^^

Who is the latest

Wakulla Wavemaker?"

Tune in daily at

2 p.m. and 6 p.m.





THE WORD IN PRAISE



WAKU 94.1 FM www.wave94.com
926-8000 (fax: 926-2000)


Hwy 319 Medart,
lOffice 926-5265
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
0r |r\ D Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
AWANA 5:00 p.m.
ur Youth Zone Time 4:30 p.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Services 7:00 p.m.
Our Mission is: Loving God and Loving Others
through Worship, Minisin and Service.
Operating like a family; strong in the Word of Cod, warm and
inviting. Powerful ministries for sirengihening our families.
Reaching Children. Youth, Adults and Seniors for Jesus.
We will look forward to ecinv %,wu this Lord's Day.
www.lakeellenbaptistchurch.org


117 Curtis Mill Road, Sopchoppy


1levivi!


When: June 28, 2010 July 2, 2010

Where: Panacea Full Gospel Assembly
Joe Mack Smilh Rd. Panacea. Florida

Time: 7:00pm nightly

Featuring:
T.R. Williams
Five Points, Tennessee
special singing nightly


Everyone Welcome!










THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010 Page 5A


Wakulla Bank Community Re-
lations Officer Jerry Evans and
Vice President/CFO Susan
Pa-ne Turner present a check
to Wakulla County 4-H Horse-
masters members Tyler Gilbert
and Alvssa, Alicia and Todd
Porter to assist with a recent
club ftndraising event. Proceeds
from the e'ent will assist club
members with summer camps
and district, state and regional
horse shows.


Samiya is one


Samiya Johne Harris cel-
ebrated her first birthday
on June 22.
She is the daughter of
Janay Gavin and Samuel
Harris of Crawfordville.
Her maternal grandpar-
ents are Jana and Keith
Gavin Sr. of Crawford-
ville.
Her paternal grand-
parents are Sheena and


Edward Harris Sr. of Sop-
choppy.
Maternal Great-grand-
parents are Christine and
John Johnson Sr. of Craw-
fordville and Betty Thomas,
also of Crawfordville.
Paternal great-grand-
mother is Josephine Allen
of Sopchoppy.
She has a one-year-old
sister, Kylie 0. Harris.


Samiya Johne Harris


Parks earns highest credential


Richard Parks, of Craw-
fordville, has earned the
credential, school nutrition
specialist (SNS). This is the
highest credential in his
profession.
He is a program special-
ist with the Florida Depart-
ment of Education, Food
and Nutrition Management
section in Tallahassee.
Parks had to meet ac-
ademic and experience
requirements, as well as


passing a national stan-
dardized test for the school
food service and nutrition
profession.
Parks is also a regis-
tered dietitian and mem-
ber of the American Di-
etetic Association, Flor-
ida Dietetic Association
and Tallahassee Dietetic
Association (TDA). Parks
served as TDA president in
2008-2009 and continues
to be an active member


of this local professional
group.
The SNS credential is
offered through the School
Nutrition Association, a
nonprofit organization of
more than 55,000 members
that encourages the high-
est standards in school
food service and nutrition
programs. This credential
recognizes those who have
obtained a high level of
professional achievement.


A new theater company has started


The Palaver Tree Theater Co. is seeking
young adults 16-24, as well as adults, to partici-
pate in their program in Crawfordville.
The program works with young adults to
create short plays and for others to act them
out for theatrical, film or symposium-type
discussions.
"We feel this is a chance for them to use
their life experiences, their own truths and
ideas, to create presentational works that go
beyond them and into their communities," said
Herb Donaldson, creator and artistic director.
The company is holding a meeting on Sat-


urday, June 26 at 11 a.m. at the public library.
Those interested are invited to attend.
The company is based in New York and
started as a group of 30 writers, actors and
directors who wanted to develop their craft.
The goal was to explore the social and moral
fabric of the American culture through theat-
rical and dramatic presentation and develop
works that speak to the community written by
those in the community, Donaldson said.
For more information, contact Donaldson
at (718) 682-3780 or by e-mail at palavertrethe-
ater@gmail.com.


Kelley and Miller to wed


Alyshia Kelley, of Craw-
fordville, and Brett Miller, of
Tallahassee, announce their
upcoming marriage.
The bride-elect's parents
are David and Susan Kelley,
of Crawfordville.
Her fiance's parents are
Monk and Callie Miller, of
Havana.
The bride-elect graduated
from Wakulla High school
and Keiser University. She
is employed at Capital Re-
gional as a registered radiog-
rapher technologist.
Her fiance graduated
from Goby High School. He
is a paramedic for Gadsden
County.
They will wed on Octo-
ber 23 at 6:30 p.m. on the
Lake Seminole.


Alyshia Kelley and Brett Miller


William H Webster
Attorney At Law
*Former Assistant State Attorney
*Former Assistant Public Defender
*Value Adjustment Board Special Magistrate


r Family Law
b Dependency


r Probate
b Civil Litigation


n) Real Property ,
926-2561
whwebster@embarqmail.com '
4395 Crawfordville Hwy. South of Crawfordville Member of F I. Bir 1 35 chairs
"The hiring of an attorney is an important decision that should not be based solely .-n ;.Ill m rit r-.
Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about his or her qualifications and experience."


OORE
For District 4


0Wakulla County Commissioner


Come One

Come All


Bring the

Family


SOPCHOPPY CITY PARK

A Family Event for Wakulla

Saturday, June 26th 6:00 p.m. 9 p.m.


*A


P. 0. Box 585 Panacea, FL 32346
850-984-9902 www.mooreforjobs.com


Political advertisement paid for and approved by Jerry Moore, Republican, for Wakulla County Commissioner, District 4


*


Jerry


MEET


*


Bar-B-Que

Baked Beans

Cole Slaw


Visit Wakulla Needs Moore on
-B~f


*


I


pru.- - ..


1










Page 6A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


WPBWA Awards Scholarships

On Wednesday, May 19, Wakulla Pro- Ginni Moore, who was voted Senior
fessional & Business Women's Associa- Class Most Friendly, will attend TCC for
tion (WPBWA) awarded scholarships to- her AA, then plans to go to FSU to get
talking $4,000 to six Wakulla High School training to be an ultra-sound technician.
graduating seniors. She was awarded $1,000.
Summer Stokley, who received $1,000, Ashley Bass, who received $500, will
will attend Faulkner State in Alabama, attend TCC in the nursing program. She
where she earned a volleyball scholar- currently works as an infant teacher and
ship. She was the WHS volleyball team is active as a volunteer in children's pro-
captain and also received an offensive grams at her church.
award in softball. Stokley will pursue a Carole Toler will attend University of
degree in Criminal Justice and plans to West Florida and is considering a degree
go into law enforcement, in psychology. While at WHS, she tutored
Amanda Council, WHS senior class for the National Honor Society and was
valedictorian, was awarded $500. She the Academic Team Varsity Captain. Car-
was the WHS cheerleader captain and ole was awarded $500.
a member of National Honor Society. WPBWA provides scholarships annu-
She will attend Florida State University ally to Wakulla County residents, both
to earn a bachelor's degree in psychol- high school seniors and adult learners.
ogy and political science followed by The club's stated purpose is to offer
law school and hopes one day to hold networking opportunities for profes-
public office, sional and business women in Wakulla
Alyssa Show, awarded $500, will at- County and scholarships to aid citizens to
tend Tallahassee Community College and enhance their lives and benefit the com-
FSU to earn a biology degree, then on to munity through post-secondary educa-
the University of Florida to attend veteri- tion. WPBWA meets the third Wednesday
narian school. Her goal is to become an of each month at noon at the Hudson
exotic animal veterinarian. House directly behind Wakulla Bank and
While at WHS she was in the NJROTC cordially invites all interested women to
for four years where she was executive of- attend our meetings.
ficer (2nd in command) her senior year.

Summertime reading takes to the outdoors


Summer has arrived and
the Florida Department of
Education (DOE) and the
Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
(DEP) are encouraging
students to head outdoors
with a book from DOE's
2010 recommended sum-
mer reading list. The an-
nual reading list, part of
DOE's Just Read, Floridal
mission, is designed to
promote nature-based lit-
erature while fostering in
students an appreciation
for the both reading and
the outdoors.
"Reading outdoors is
a great way to foster envi-
ronmental stewardship in
Florida's students," said
DEP Secretary Michael W.
Sole. "By promoting litera-
ture focused on Florida's
diverse natural resources,
we hope to harness stu-
dents' interest in academic
success as well as environ-
mental protection."
One of the suggested
summer reads for 2010
is Marjorie Kinnan Rawl-
ings' Pulitzer prize-win-
ning novel, "The Yearling."
This story takes readers
back in time to Rawlings
1930s farm life. A visit to
Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings
Historic State Park offers
a glimpse into the setting
that inspired the book.
Florida's 160 state parks,


which cover more than
700,000 acres of Florida's
natural environment, also
make a perfect backdrop
for reading.
Other examples of
Florida State Parks and
nature-based selections on
the 2010 summer reading
list include:
I Grades K-3: "Pancakes
for Breakfast," by Tommie
DePaola. Visit De Leon
Springs State Park in De
Leon Springs where you
can make your own pan-
cakes at the table.
Grades 4-5: "The Birch-
bark House," by Louise
Erdrich. Visit Collier-Semi-
nole State Park in Naples
on the edge of the Ever-
glades rich with Native
American history,
I Grades 6-8: "Forever
Forest," by Kristin Joy-Pratt
Serafini. Visit Homossassa
Springs Wildlife State Park
to learn about protection
and conservation of Flor-
ida wildlife.
I Grades 9-12: "South-
ern Comforts: Rooted in
a Florida Place," by Sudye
Cauthen. Visit Paynes Prai-
rie Preserve State Park,
Florida's first state pre-
serve and a National Natu-
ral Landmark.
"Promoting summer
reading to students has
always been a primary
mission of ours, but now


the opportunities are right
at their fingertips," said
Education Commissioner
Dr. Eric J. Smith. "Our
recently launched book
search offers ease and ac-
cessibility in finding that
perfect read for a beautiful
summer day."
Research shows that
children who continue to
read during the summer
months are more likely
to retain progress made
throughout the school
year. In addition to the
Just Read, Floridal summer
reading list, DOE also re-
cently partnered with the
Department of State (DOS)
and MetaMetrics, Inc. to
launch 'Find a Book,' a
search tool that identifies
the appropriate books for
each student's reading
level. This technology
allows students and their
families to personalize
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010 Page 7A


WEEK IN WAKULLA


Thursday, June 24
* BINGO will be held at the
VFW Post on Arran Road
from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
* BINGO, to benefit the
Florida Wild Mammal As-
sociation, will be held at
Hamaknockers Oasis in
Ochlockonee Bay from 6
p.m. to 9 p.m.
* COASTAL OPTIMIST
CLUB meets at Posey's Up
the Creek in Panacea at
noon.
* ROTARY CLUB meets at
the senior center at noon.
* TOASTMASTER'S will be
held from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
at Posey's Up the Creek.
For more information call
528-0895.
* COMPUTER CLASSES
will be held at the public
library: Microsoft Excel I
at 9:30 a.m. and Microsoft
Word I at 1:30 p.m.
* CURIOUS MOON PUP-
PETS will perform, Fish
and Ships, at 7 p.m. at the
public library.
Friday, June 25
* FRIDAY AFTERNOON
BOOK CLUB meets at the
public library from 3 p.m. to
4:30 p.m.
* GAMBLERS ANONY-
MOUS meets at St. Tere-
sa's Episcopal Church in
Medart from 7 p.m. to 8:30
p.m.
* PICKIN' 'N' GRINNIN'
JAM SESSION will be held
at the senior center from
10 a.m. to noon. (Also on
Tuesday)
* SASSY STRIPPERS
QUILTERS GROUP meets
at the public library from
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. to
make quilts for traumatized
children. The "cruiser quilts"
are donated to Wakulla
County deputies to be used
for children in need. New
members welcome. For in-
formation, call 926-6290.
* KARAOKE at Hamaknock-
er's Oasis.
Saturday, June 26
* NARCOTICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at 3240
Crawfordville Highway at 5
p.m. For more information,
call 224-2321.
* CAPITAL CITY GARDEN
CLUB FLEA MARKET
AND PLANT SALE will be
held at 8 a.m. at 626 Tram
Road, Tallahassee (1 mile
south of the fairgrounds).
This is a fundraiser for the
Capital City Garden Club
with proceeds from the
sale of vendor spaces and
the Club's plant sale going
towards renovations to the
Club facilities and the fund-
ing of community beauti-


fiction projects. Vendor
spaces are $15 or 2 spaces
for $25. Spaces are limited.
Any profits you make from
your sale are yours to keep.
E-mail Zinniagirll@hot-
mail.com or call 383-1834
for more information.
* COMPUTER CLASS,
Dreamweaver Web Design
III will be held at 9 a.m. at
the public library.
Monday, June 28
* LINE DANCING will be
held at the senior center at
1:30 p.m.
Tuesday, June 29
* ALANON meets at 54
Ochlockonee Street in
Crawfordville at noon.
* BOOK BUNCH meets in
the children's room at the
public library at 10:30 a.m.
* NARCOTICS ANONY-
MOUS 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.
* CRAWFORDVILLE LI-
ON'S CLUB will meet at
6 p.m. at Crawfordville El-
ementary School.
* COMPUTER CLASSES
will be held at the public
library: Microsoft Excel II
at 9:30 a.m. and Microsoft
Word II at 1:30 p.m.
* BOOK NOOK for third,
fourth and fifth graders
meets at 10:30 a.m. at the
public library.
* QUIT SMOKING CLASS
will be held at 6 p.m. at the
public library.
Wednesday, June 30
* ALCOHOLICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at Ochlock-
onee Bay UMC on Surf
Road at noon.
* BOOK BABIES, storytime
with activities for toddlers,
will be held at the public li-
brary at 10:30 a.m.
* BRAIN GYM CLASS will
be held at the senior center
at 10:30 a.m.
* KNITTING GROUP meets
at the public library from 4
p.m. to 6 p.m. For informa-
tion, call 491-1684.
* LINE DANCING will be
held at the senior center at
2 p.m.
* BOOK BLAST for kinder-
gartners, first and second
graders meets at 10:30
a.m. at the public library.
Thursday, July 1
TOMMY JOHNS presents
"Dive Right In!" This is a high
seas adventure exploring
the magic of reading through
puppets and magic at 7 p.m.
at the public library.


All Property will be sold starting at 10:00 AM
Saturday July 10 2010 Murphy, NC




N II..P-p~-y


Sales 6r


3232 Crawfordville Hwy. Crawfordville
Owned & Operated by Gary Limbaugh Li.# CAiC1814304


City and County
meetings
Thursday, June 24
* COUNTY COMMISSION
will meet in a board work-

shop at 5 p.m. in the com-
mission chambers on the
budget, legislative update,
mid-year report and rec-
ommended adjustments.
Another workshop will fol-
low at 6 p.m. to discuss the
community center. These
workshops will be held at
the community center at
Shadeville Highway and
Trice Lane.

Special Events
Thursday, June 24
* BUSINESS NETWORK-
ING EVENT-Carrabelle

Chamber of Commerce In-
vites Members of Wakulla
Chamber of Commerce to
a dinner at 5:30 p.m. at the
Wharf Restaurant at Sum-
mer Camp, 108 Sea Pine
Dr., St. Teresa. The cost is
$10 and reservations are
required. Reservations are
due no later than 3pm Mon-
day, June 21. R.S.V.P. by
calling (850) 697-2585 or
e-mail chamber@nettally.
com.
* FLORIDA WILD MAMMAL
ASSOCIATION will hold a
volunteer work day from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. To R.S.V.P.
e-mail theparrotlodge@ya-
hoo.com.

Saturday, June 26
* DAUGHTRY-CRUM RE-
UNION will be held at noon
at Sopychoppy Gymnasi-
um. Please bring a covered
dish. Lunch will be served.
All family members are in-
vited to attend.

Monday, June 28
* CAPITAL HEALTH PLAN
SAVVY SENIOR will be
held at the Wakulla Senior
Center at 10:30 a.m. featur-
ing "The Electronic Health
Record: What it Means
to You as the Patient," by
Cheryl Green, LPN and
clinical liaison.
* COUPONING WORK-
SHOP will be held byWakul-
la Springs Baptist Church
at 7:00 p.m. The workshop
will teach ways to save
hundreds of dollars each
month on items essential to
the household. The event
is free and open to the
public, but monetary do-
nations can be made to


benefit local food banks.
The workshop will be held
at 1391 Crawfordville High-
way (just south of Bloxham
Cutoff). For more informa-
tion, please call 926-1910.

Saturday, July 3
* SOPCHOPPY FOURTH
OF JULY CELEBRATION
will begin at 10:30 a.m. with
the parade. Those wanting
to participate in the Wakul-
la Democratic Women's
Club entry are asked to
contact Rachel Sutz Pienta
at 926-8894 or e-mail at
dr.sutzpienta@yahoo.com.
Participants are asked to
wear festive, patriotic attire.
Children are welcome. The
city park will open at 11 a.m.
with live music, children's
activities and vendors. Fire-
works will be at 9 p.m.

Thursday, July 8
* WAKULLA DEMOCRAT-
IC WOMEN'S CLUB will
meet at Myra Jean's in
Crawfordville from 6 to 8
p.m. in the private meeting
room at 2669 Crawfordville
Hwy. The agenda will in-
clude officer elections, by-
laws ratification, discussion
of the upcoming Golden
Democrat Gala, their role
in the 2010 election cycle,
and the completion of their
club charter process.


Library News...


By Scott Joiner
WCPL
Fun was had by all last
week at both the Sammy
Smith Magic show and the
field trip to the Jr. Muse-
um. We had standing room
only for the magic show last
Thursday night as Sammy
thrilled all with his skills
in prestidigitation and his
never ending jokes. On the
field trip we had two tours
of the animal habitats led by
a tour guide where everyone
saw animals ranging from
coyotes, to panthers, to bears.
We hope to have just as big a
turnout this week.
On Thursday, we are hap-
py to have here for the first
time, Curious Moon Puppets
out of Brunswick, Ga. This
renowned traveling show
will perform a program titled
Fish 'n Ships at 7 p.m. in our
Main Meeting Room.
The field trips for the next
two weeks are to the Gulf
Specimen Marine Lab on
June 25 and the Mary Brogan
Center for Art and Science on
July 2. They are both full, but
we do have an on-call list. We
ask that if you sign up for any
field trip this summer and
are unable to make it, that
you please call the library as
soon as you can so we can
allow a family on the on-call
list to attend. Last Friday for
the Jr. Museum trip, 30 of the
80 people who signed up no-


showed which kept 30 people
on the on call list from at-
tending and having fun.
The sign-up sheet for our
trip to Wakulla Springs on
Friday, July 9, for a jungle
boat cruise will be available
on Friday at 9 a.m. You can
sign up by calling us or by
stopping by the front desk.
We strongly suggest that you
contact us as close to 9 a.m.
as possible as there is a cap
of 60 participants.
Friday Night Movie
On Friday, we are show-
ing a family film about the
love and loyalty a dog can
have to its master. This G-
rated film starring Richard
Gere and Joan Allen, tells the
true story of an Akita puppy
which is discovered by a
college professor on his way
home from work. The Akita
begins to follow the profes-
sor to the train station every
morning when he leaves
for work and returns each
evening to walk his master
home. The dog (named Ha-
chi) continues to wait on his
master at the train station
even after the professor's
death and keeps vigil there
for years waiting for his
master to return. His show of
love and loyalty makes him
famous nationwide. Be sure
to bring a hanky to this ac-
claimed film based on a true
story from Japan. Doors open
at 6:45 for the 7 p.m. show.


GED PREPARATION CLASSES

2010/2011 SCHOOL YEAR BEGINS AUGUST 12, 2010
GED Preparation cost $5.00 registration fee/school year


Wakulla Adult Education

Day Classes
Mon-Fri 8:00am 11:00am
or Mon, Wed, Fri 8:00am 1:30pm

Evening Classes
Tues/Thurs 6:00pm 8:30pm


126 High Drive, Crawfordville
(Behind Old Crawfordville Elementary)

Call 926-1841


NEW CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANT CLASS

CLASS BEGINS AUGUST 17, 2010

Class time: Tuesday and Thursdays 6:00pm 9:00pm


Register NOW

Register at Wakulla Adult Education

126 High Dr., Crawfordville, Fl 32327

850-926-1841 or 850-962-2151


When registering for class, bring in a Florida ID, Social Security Card, and a down payment

Class Fee is $521.00
Payment plans are available: $155 down payment & 3 payments of $122.00


I


WAXLLC&"W*L











Page 8A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


Cal Ripkin 9U All-Stars are headed to state play-offs.


9U All-Stars are district champs


After two decisive wins
over Suwannee County,
Wakulla County's Cal Ripkin
9U All-Stars baseball team
emerged two weekends ago
as District 6 champions and
are headed to the Florida 9U
All-Star State Tournament
in Jacksonville Beach July
8-11.
The team, coached by
Head Coach Shane Dudley
and assistant coaches Todd


Carlton and Chris Tomaini,
defeated Suwanee County
14-12 in game one and 11-8
in game two of the District
6 tournament.
Team sponsors are
Wakulla Bank, C&L Con-
struction, Southern Floor-
ing, Ameris Bank, ProForma
Print Source Unlimited and
High Quality Heating and
Air.
Members of the Cal


Ripkin 9U All-Stars baseball
team are Jared Roddenberry,
Jonah Lawhon, Dalson Pope,
Paxton Tomaini, O'Neil
Ward, Seth Dudley, Bat Girl
Hannah Dudley, Landon
Turner, Hayden Causseaux,
Trenton Lawhon, Caleb Cart-
er, Hayden Carlton, Cameron
Bennett, Assistant. Coach
Todd Carlton, Head Coach
Shane Dudley and Assistant
Coach Chris Tomaini.


By PETRA SHUFF
CHAT Member
Some of you, like me,
may have experienced a pet
escaping from a fenced-in
area, or running out of the
house when the door is left
open too long.
This has happened to
me a few times when heavy
rain washed under the fence
and left enough room for
my dog, Tucker, to escape,
a neighbor's dog dug him
out, or when guests came to
the house, opening the door
wide enough for Tucker to
think, hmm, it's time to run,
and being a Jack Russell, off
he goes.
It usually does me no
good to chase him because
he will run further away,
thinking it's a game of
"catch me if you can."
Twice he came back on
his own after a few hours
(in the meantime I had
flyers all over the neigh-
borhood mailboxes and
was freaking out). Once he
was picked up by a caring
person and taken to the
animal shelter, and another
time he was contained in
a neighboring subdivision.
Both times he was "caught",
he found his way home
because he wore his ra-
bies tag and his micro-chip
tag which enabled Animal
Control and the "finder" to
get my contact information
through a simple phone call
and reach me.
Even if you contain your
pet in a fenced yard, some-
times they happen to get
out. Therefore, it is impor-
tant for them (and required
by law) to always wear their
rabies tag and if possible a
micro chip tag.
If your pet is gone for
several hours or overnight,
you should call Animal
Control at (850) 926-0902
to file a lost animal report.
The shelter office will ask
pertinent information like
when and where the animal
was last seen, was it wear-
ing a collar and if there were
other animals running with
it. Then, it is best to visit the
shelter to see if your animal
is there.
Animal Control holds
stray animals for five days,
and then they become prop-
erty of the County.
Animal descriptions,
particularly cats, can be
difficult. A photograph in
digital form is best. You
can e-mail it to the shelter
director, Ivanhoe Carroll,
at icarroll@mywakulla.com
She will print out the photo
and post it on the Lost and
Found board. In addition,
she will forward the infor-


mation to the local vets and
to CHAT so that many eyes
will be on the lookout for
your lost pet.
We are fortunate that
our local newspaper, The
Wakulla News, will post
your ad free of charge. Also,
post your information on-
wakulla.com.
Several pets have found
their way home through
free postings on www.craig-
slist.com under the lost and
found category.
Making your own flyer,
complete with a photo-
graph, and posting it in
your neighborhood or at


community hang-outs is a
good idea.
When you find your lost
animal, it is important to
update your postings at the
various sites. Make sure you
call or e-mail Animal Con-
trol and let them know you
have found your animal.
We want to thank Dr.
Hughes and Dr. Griggs for
their continued support.
Both of these vets donate
many hours of their time
to help the animals in our
care at the CHAT Adoption
Center.
Please remember to spay
or neuter your pet.


FREE CELL PHONES!!!
www.wakullawireless.com Wally Allen 850-251-6972


Direct connection
to our network that is 100%
yours, 100% of the time.


Go consistently fast
all day, every day.


War Eagles win 7-on-7


atfimi


The skilled War Eagles
players gave another im-
pressive performance at
the first ever Jimbo Fisher
7 on 7 Tournament held
in Tallahassee at the new
Intramural Complex.
This event, though in
its first year, garnered 23
teams from around the
tri-state area with some
of the larger schools being
Mainland, Lincoln, Gains-
ville, Orlando Evans, Leon,
Booker T. Washington,
North Florida Christian,
Madison, Crisp County,
Ga. and Pro Impact Sports
All-Star Team out of Jack-
sonville.
The War Eagles im-
pressed all in attendance,
including the FSU staff
as well as Jimbo Fisher


2 years. 1 price.
The price you sign up
for is the price you pay.


5o Fisher camp

himself by being the only Marshane Godblot at
undefeated team on the running back and Mi-
day and finishing as co- kael Cromartie at wide
champions with Deland receiver.
High School due to a The defense was led
stoppage of play caused by a strong performance
by lightning, by all its members with
Wakulla was in the lead Wakulla posting over eight
29-22 and was driving for interceptions on the day
another score when the and four being returned
game was called late in for touchdowns.
the second half and both Wakulla's defense also
coaches agreed to a tie came up with a huge
after speaking with Coach overtime goal line stand
Fisher. to advance to the cham-
The offense was led by pionship game.
Casey Eddinger at quarter- "Right now we just
back, who was given high keep winning and I can
marks on his play from say I think it is because of
Coach Fisher. the hard work and dedica-
Others on the scoring tion our guys are putting
side of the ball whose into the summer program.
play gained them notice What a great start!" Coach
were Will Thomas and Klees said.


CenturyLinkTM
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you bundle*


Call 866.948.6104
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Stop by a CenturyLink Store

Para oir ofertas en espafiol marque al
866.948.6104.




















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*Offer ends 9/30/2010. Offer applies to new residential High-Speed Internet activations only. The listed High-Speed Internet monthly rate of $14.95 requires a 24-month term agreement (after which the rate reverts to the then-current standard rate) and subscription to CenturyLinkM Unlimited


Tail Wagger:


What to do when your pet escapes?


vGo to thewakullanews.comn


-and click for daily updates.
^ --^ ai--- -- --- A- ^d-----


I


I










THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010 Page 9A


Limits are being caught before


the afternoon thunderstorms hit


I hope all you fathers had
a safe and Happy Fathers
Day and hopefully your
wife let you out to fish this
past weekend. The weather
was good all day up until
2 or 3 p.m. when the thun-
derstorms rolled. Calm seas
made for excellent weather
for the Big Bend Classic.
As I am writing this I
don't know how many an-
glers fished but I do believe
it was down from last year.
I don't believe it was from
the fear of oil, but rather the
economy.
I talked with Allen Hobbs
at Shell Island Fish Camp in
St. Marks and he says most
trout are being caught in 10
to 12 feet of water east of the
Lighthouse though some re-
ally big trout have come from
three to four feet of water.
Typically they have shrimp
until around the Fourth
of July, but they've buried
in the mud early this year
and you won't see any live
shrimp until probably the
end of August and they
will start off small.
I asked if anyone had
seen any scallops and he
said it was like a zoo out
there on the water but the
most that came into their
Fish Camp was seven. It's
early so maybe they will still
show up. There are plenty
at St. Joe Bay and Keaton
Beach.
Capt. Terry Caruthers took
Matt Mattaui from Cairo last
week and they first started at
the Dog Island Reef fishing
for bait. He said it is covered
up with big pinfish and pig-
fish. They ran southwest of
Alligator Point and caught


From The Dock

BY CAPT. JODY CAMPBELL


some nice Spanish and one
15-pound king. They then
went to the Yamaha Reef
and Matt caught AJ's until he
finally cried uncle. They kept
their one and went to about
68 feet of water and caught
three nice red snapper and
then the barracudas moved
in on him.
They went in and caught
some big rock bass and
grunts and Matt went away
happy. Terry said he hooked
a tarpon on Turkey Point
Shoals and that there are
plenty of tarpon out there
if you go by the number of
boats there everyday. Terry
said St. Joe had scallops,
but they were few and far
between at Lanark.
Mike Pearson from Tif-
ton/Shell Point went Thurs-
day and Friday with Tracy
Coleman and they caught
their limit of snapper on
Thursday and lots of short
grouper. Then they trolled
for kings with chartreuse
dusters and cigar minnows
and got their limit. On Friday
they caught kings early and
then fished off the Ochlock-
onee Shoals and limited out
on trout. He said they had
their limit very fast and then
started putting them back.
Most were caught in 10 to
14 feet of water with a Gulp
on the bottom. He said the


bite was as good as he had
seen it since spring.
Mark and Louise Prance
of Shell Point have got the
number for flounder. They
found a deep hole off Oyster
Bay and are catching floun-
der every time they go. On
Sunday they had seven, and
two of those were about five
pounds. They were using
live minnows and pinfish.
Bill Burns took his son and
a friend and they caught lots
of trout both Saturday and
Sunday. He said they fished
the Gulp, rubber twitch baits
and a sinking Mirrolure.
They caught most of their
fish in seven to eight feet of
water off Oyster Bay.
On Thursday I fished
with Bobby Perryman from
Cairo, Josh Tyson from Doug-
lasville and Jason Chance
from Byron Georgia. With
no live shrimp, I thought
it might be a slow day. We
went out to the 24 barge and
caught our limit of kings to
20 pounds and then came in
to the shoals and caught our
limit of trout on the Gulp.
We caught the kings free
lining cigar minnows and
probably lost or nine
nice big fish. On Saturday I
went back to 24 with Craig
and Phyllis Fletcher and it
looked like someone was
having a party out there. We


did catch one small king and
missed two others, but I just
believe the number of boats
spooked them. Especially
the idiots who would come
flying up to the buoy and
then slow, fish for a minute
and run on. We did go to the
shoals and got our limit of
trout on the Gulp. We were
in about eight feet of water
and saw a bull shark that
must have been seven or
eight feet long and not too
far away from where folks
were swimming.
Capt. Randy Peart said
fishing around St. George is
really good now for trout and
reds. The offshore boats are
catching plenty of vermilion
snapper, red snapper and
AJ's but grouper fishing has
been pretty slow. He said he
saw about 25 tarpon over
around Bird Island.
Remember to know your
limit and don't forget to
leave that float plan with
someone. Good luck and
good fishing.


Gov. Charlie Crist is
giving Florida's commer-
cial fishermen and sea-
food dealers an extra three
months to renew their
licenses this year.
The governor announced
this action to help reduce fi-
nancial hardships Florida's
fishing communities are
experiencing due to the BP
Deepwater Horizon oil spill
in the Gulf of Mexico.
"The commercial fish-
ing industry needs some
time to regroup because
of misperceptions that
Florida's seafood has been
affected by the oil spill,"
Gov. Crist said.
"Our fishermen con-
tinue to harvest abundant
amounts of fresh Florida
seafood to supply fish
markets and restaurants for
people to enjoy," Crist said,
"and we want to do what-
ever we can to help them
continue to do that."
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission has issued an or-
der that wholesale dealer,


retail dealer and saltwater
product licenses, endorse-
ments and tags currently
in effect for the 2009-10
license year are extended
from July 1 until Sept. 30.
This extension will allow
the industry to harvest,
purchase, sell or transport
saltwater products after
July 1 this year with their
2009-2010 licenses until
their licenses are renewed
for the 2010-11 year or
until Sept. 30, whichever
is sooner.
"Gov. Crist's decision
to give Florida's commer-
cial fishing industry some
relief is a good one," said
FWC Chairman Rodney
Barreto.
"We intend to do every-
thing we can to help these
folks weather the damage
being done because of the
oil spill," Barreto said.
More information on
Florida's commercial fish-
ing regulations is available
online at MyFWC.com/
Rules; click on "Fishing
- Saltwater."


FWC gives 'Wounded Warriors' tackle


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission has teamed up with
the "Wounded Warrior Proj-
ect" to recognize the service
of our nation's injured war
veterans by presenting war
veterans with five-year fish-
ing-license bonus packages
containing items donated
by the freshwater fishing
industry.
The FWC's Division of
Freshwater Fisheries Man-
agement presented the pro-
motional package of tackle


samples, fishing publica-
tions and discount coupons
to each of the Wounded
Warrior Project veterans as
part of its current promo-
tion of five-year freshwater
fishing licenses.
The Wounded Warrior
Project is taking U.S. war
veterans on fishing excur-
sions on Lake Okeechobee.
A pair of Iraqi war vet-
erans went fishing June
7 and 8, guided by a pro-
fessional bass angler, and
caught more than 60 bass.


During a two-day excursion
last month, another pair of
Iraqi war veterans caught
approximately 50 bass.
Two more fishing trips
are planned for August and
October.
The trip was sponsored
by SMI Cold Therapy of
Butler, Pa., a manufacturer
of cold-therapy products
for post-operative patient
care, and by Bassonline.com,
Florida's largest freshwater
guide service and outfitter
for bass fishing.


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E OVER 400 GUNS
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Page 10A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


t


It was Fathers Day
weekend and appar-
ently all our local Aux-
iliarists were busy be-
ing fathers. My news
sources in Flotilla 13 all
had the same answer,
"No news."
Carolyn Treadon who
reports Flotilla 12 news
had the same informa-
tion.
That brings us back
to Flotilla 13's fund-
raiser which will be
held at the Coast Guard
Auxiliary Station. We
started out calling it
the Second Annual Pa-
triotic Golf Cart Parade,
but when the handout
came from the printers
it read:
Independence Day
Celebration, Saturday,
July 3, 2010.
Come and join us at
Shell Point for a day
of celebration. The day
will start with a pan-
cake breakfast to raise
funds for the U. S. Coast
Guard Auxiliary, Flotilla
13.
Then, at noon, we
will have our second
annual Fourth of July
Golf Cart Parade.
There is no admis-
sion fee for this parade,
so decorate your carts
and come on over. Tro-
phies will be awarded
for Most Patriotic, Most


Fun, Most Original
and the Apalachee Bay
Yacht Club will award
the Most Eco-Friendly
trophy.
At 4 p.m., still at the
Auxiliary Station, the
Apalachee Bay Volun-
teer Fire and Rescue
Department will serve
hamburger and hot
dog dinners to raise
funds for the fire de-
partment.
Drinks and Ice Cream
will be sold all day. Peo-
ple always look forward
to the Independence
Day fireworks on the
beach after dark.
Reminders:
1) The date is July
3 as the Fourth is on
Sunday.
2) All of our fund-
raiser activities will be
at the Shell Point Coast
Guard Auxiliary Station
at the end of County
Road 367.
3) 8 a.m. -- Pancake
Breakfast. Price: $5 for
adults, children under
12, $3).
4) Noon: Patriotic
Golf Cart Parade entries
will begin passing in
review before the Judg-
ing Stand in front of the
Station,.
5) Refreshment Stand
- Open all day.
6) Approximately
3:30 p.m. Golf Cart


winners' trophies will
be awarded.
And then!
Another fundraiser
project The Bay Vol-
unteer Fire and Rescue
Department will move
their equipment in un-
der the Auxiliary Sta-
tion, including table
and chairs. At 4 p.m.
they will start serving
hamburgers and hot
dogs and all the trim-
mings.
Need to know infor-
mation for all boaters:
USCGAUX Vessel
Safety Checks
The Vessel Safety
Check is a complimen-
tary check of your boat
conducted by members
of the Auxiliary, con-
firming that it meets
both federal and state
requirements for safe-
ty.
No citations are is-
sued and the results
of the safety check are
not reported to any
enforcement agency,
but a decal is awarded
to display if the vessel
has passed the exami-
nation.
An example of some
of the items checked
include:
Life Jackets
Registration and
numbering
Navigation lights


Ventilation
Fire extinguishers
*Distress signals
(flares, horn, etc.)
Battery cover and
connections
All of these items are
currently required by
state and federal laws
and, if missing or non-
operating, can result in
a citation if your ves-
sel is inspected by the
Coast Guard.
The Vessel Safety
Check gives you a risk-
free way to check that
you meet the legal min-
imums and to poten-
tially avoid a citation
later.
For more informa-
tion;
Visit SafetySeal.net
- A website devoted ex-
clusively to the Vessel
Safety Check program
co-sponsored by the U.S.
Coast Guard Auxiliary
and the United States
Power Squadrons.
Contact one of the
Auxiliary local Vessel
Examination Staff Of-
ficers:
Steve Hults, Flotilla
12, St Marks 850-566-
1726
Ron Piasecki, Flo-
tilla 13, Shell Point -
- 850-926-5049 or 850-
933-6704.
Remember, safe boat-
ing is no accident.


Bob Morgan and Sherrie Alverson with a check from
Ann Boyd for Flotilla 13.
i ^


Bill Wannall and Rob Purvis of Flotilla 12 on patrol,



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Credit worthiness and membership eligibility required. Contact Crawfordville Office for complete details.
(850) 224-4960, ext. 1254 I www.fsucu.org


SGulf Coa

Tide charts by
N,^ ^Zihua Software, LLC

St. Marks River Entrance

Date High Low High Low
Thu 3.0 ft. 2.0 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 24, 10 2:11 AM 6:46 AM 1:03 PM 8:24 PF
Fri 3.1 ft. 1.9 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 25, 10 2:51 AM 7:35 AM 1:49 PM 9:05 PF
Sat 3.1 ft. 1.8 ft. 4.0 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 26, 10 3:27 AM 8:19 AM 2:29 PM 9:42 PF
Sun 3.2 ft. 1.6 ft. 4.0 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 27, 10 4:00 AM 9:00 AM 3:06 PM 10:16 F
Mon 3.3 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jun 28, 10 4:32 AM 9:39 AM 3:41 PM 10:46 F
Tue 3.3 ft. 1.4 ft. 3.8 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jun 29, 10 5:02 AM 10:18 AM 4:15 PM 11:14 F
Wed 3.3 ft. 1.4 ft. 3.6 ft. 0.3 ft.
Jun 30, 10 5:31 AM 10:57 AM 4:51 PM 11:41 F


Alligator Point, Ochlockonee Bay

Date High Low High Low
Thu 2.2 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.9 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 24, 10 2:03 AM 6:57 AM 12:55 PM 8:35 PF
Fri 2.3 ft. 1.4 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 25, 10 2:43 AM 7:46 AM 1:41 PM 9:16 PF
Sat 2.4 ft. 1.3 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 26, 10 3:19 AM 8:30 AM 2:21 PM 9:53 PF
Sun 2.4 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.2 ft.
Jun 27, 10 3:52 AM 9:11 AM 2:58 PM 10:27 F
Mon 2.4 ft. 1.1 ft. 2.9 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jun 28, 10 4:24 AM 9:50 AM 3:33 PM 10:57 F
Tue 2.5 ft. 1.0 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.0 ft.
Jun 29, 10 4:54 AM 10:29 AM 4:07 PM 11:25 F
Wed 2.5 ft. 1.0 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.2 ft.
Jun 30, 10 5:23 AM 11:08 AM 4:43 PM 11:52 F
Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
Major Period Major Period Major Period Major Period
10:08PM-1:08AM ll:02PM-2:02AM ll:56PM-2:56AM 12:48AM-3:48AM 1:
10:33AM-1:33PM 11:27 AM-2:27 PM 12:21 PM-3:21 PM 1:13PM-4:13PM 2:
Minor Period Minor Period Minor Period Minor Period
6:39PM-8:09PM 7:32 PM-9:02 PM 8:19PM-9:49PM 9:0OPM-10:30PM 9:.
4:02AM-5:32AM 4:55AM-6:25AM 5:52AM-7:22AM 6:49AM-8:19AM 7:
Day Rating:3 Day Rating:4 Day Rating:4 Day Rating:4


For tides at the following points
Ist W eekly A lm anac add to Dog island Listings: Carrabelle
1 /Apalachicola
-_____ Cat Point
June 24 June 30 ,,.; L LowerAnchorage
1 West Pass


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


City of St. Marks Shell Point, Spring Creek


VI

VI

VI


Date High Low High Low High
Thu 2.8 ft. 1.8 ft. 3.6 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 24, 10 2:47 AM 7:50 AM 1:39 PM 9:28 PM __
Fri 2.8 ft. 1.7 ft. 3.7 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 25, 10 3:27 AM 8:39 AM 2:25 PM 10:09 PM
Sat 2.9 ft. 1.6 ft. 3.7 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 26, 10 4:03 AM 9:23 AM 3:05 PM 10:46 PM
Sun 3.0 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.7 ft. -0.2 ft.
Jun 27, 10 4:36 AM 10:04 AM 3:42 PM 11:20 PM
Mon 3.0 ft. 1.4 ft. 3.6 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jun 28, 10 5:08 AM 10:43 AM 4:17 PM 11:50 PM
Tue 3.1 ft. 1.3 ft. 3.5 ft.
Jun 29, 10 5:38 AM 11:22 AM 4:51 PM ____
W ed 0..1ft. 3.1 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.4 ft.
Jun 30, 10 12:18 AM 6:07 AM 12:01 PM 5:27 PM


St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.

Date High Low High Low
Thu 2.3 ft. 2.0 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 24, 10 1:55 AM 6:25 AM 12:47 PM 8:03 PM
Fri 2.4 ft. 1.8 ft. 3.1 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 25, 10 2:35 AM 7:14 AM 1:33 PM 8:44 PM
Sat 2.5 ft. 1.7 ft. 3.1 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 26, 10 3:11 AM 7:58 AM 2:13 PM 9:21 PM
Sun 2.5 ft. 1.6 ft. 3.1 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 27, 10 3:44 AM 8:39 AM 2:50 PM 9:55 PM
Mon 2.5 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.1 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jun 28, 10 4:16 AM 9:18 AM 3:25 PM 10:25 PM
Tue 2.6 ft. 1.4 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jun 29, 10 4:46 AM 9:57 AM 3:59 PM 10:53 PM
Wed 2.6 ft. 1.3 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.3 ft.
Jun 30, 10 5:15 AM 10:36 AM 4:35 PM 11:20 PM


Monday Tuesday Wednesday
Major Period Major Period Major Period
36AM-4:36AM 2:22AM-5:22AM 3:05AM-6:05AM
01 PM-5:01 PM 2:47 PM-5:47 PM 3:30 PM-6:30 PM
Minor Period Minor Period Minor Period
3 7PM-11:07 PM 10:09PM-11:39PM 10:39PM-12:09AM
46AM-9:16AM 8:42AM-10:12AM 9:36AM-11:06AM
DayRating:4 DayRating:3 DayRating:3


Sunrise
Sunset
Moon rise
Moon set
Brightness


Date High Low High Low
Thu 3.0 ft. 2.2 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 24, 10 2:08 AM 6:43 AM 1:00 PM 8:21 PM
Fri 3.1 ft. 2.0 ft. 4.0 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 25, 10 2:48 AM 7:32 AM 1:46 PM 9:02 PM
Sat 3.2 ft. 1.9 ft. 4.1 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 26, 10 3:24 AM 8:16 AM 2:26 PM 9:39 PM
Sun 3.3 ft. 1.8 ft. 4.1 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 27, 10 3:57 AM 8:57 AM 3:03 PM 10:13 PM
Mon 3.3 ft. 1.6 ft. 4.0 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jun 28, 10 4:29 AM 9:36 AM 3:38 PM 10:43 PM
Tue 3.4 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.9 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jun 29, 10 4:59 AM 10:15 AM 4:12 PM 11:11 PM
Wed 3.4 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.7 ft. 0.3 ft.
Jun 30, 10 5:28 AM 10:54 AM 4:48 PM 11:38 PM


Dog Island West End

Date High Low High Low
Thu 2.5 ft. 2.0 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 24, 10 4:20 AM 5:45 AM 11:23 AM 7:55 PM
Fri 2.6 ft. 2.0 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jun 25, 10 4:46 AM 6:45 AM 12:13 PM 8:36 PM
Sat 2.5 ft. 1.9 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jun 26, 10 5:08 AM 7:35 AM 1:02 PM 9:12 PM
Sun 2.5 ft. 1.8 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.2 ft.
Jun 27, 10 5:27 AM 8:20 AM 1:51 PM 9:43 PM
Mon 2.5 ft. 1.7 ft. 2.9 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jun 28, 10 5:44 AM 9:04 AM 2:39 PM 10:10 PM
Tue 2.5 ft. 1.6 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jun 29, 10 5:59 AM 9:49 AM 3:28 PM 10:32 PM
Wed 2.5 ft. 1.4 ft. 2.6 ft. 0.2 ft.
Jun 30, 10 6:15 AM 10:38 AM 4:18 PM 10:53 PM


Coast Guard Auxiliary Reports
By Sherrie Alverson


" Boating Emergencies -.
Coast Guard Station
Panam a City ...................... ............................. (850) 234-4228
Coast Guard Station
Yankeetown ................................ ........................ (352) 447-6900
Coast Guard Auxiliary
St. Marks (Flotilla 12) .......................................... (850) 906-0540
or .......................................................... . . ............... 893-5 137
Shell Point (Flotilla 13) ........................................ (850) 926-2606
or ................ .................................. ....... .................... 926-5654


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






First
July 18






Full
June 26




p
Last
July 4






New
July 11


Wednesday
6:39 am
8:42 pm
11:25 pm
10:22 am
76%


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday
6:37 am 6:37 am 6:37 am 6:38 am 6:38 am 6:38 am
8:42 pm 8:42 pm 8:42 pm 8:42 pm 8:42 pm 8:42 pm
7:26 pm 8:19 pm 9:06 pm 9:47 pm 10:23 pm 10:56 pm
4:48 am 5:42 am 6:38 am 7:35 am 8:32 am 9:28 am
86% 92% 99% 95% 89% 82%


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010 Page 11A



aw nfocemnt nd he Courts ~


Man found guilty at trial


of attempted kidnapping


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
editor@thewakullanews.net
One of three men charged
with trying to kidnap the
manager of a Tallahassee
grocery store at his Craw-
fordville home was found
guilty in a trial last week
of attempted kidnapping
as well as burglary and
robbery.
It took the six-person
jury about an hour and a
half of deliberations after
an all-day trial on Friday,
June 18, to return a guilty
verdict against Korey Cole
for the crimes.
He was pleased with
his defense attorney, Clint
McLeod, and hugged him
and slapped his back after
the verdict was read.
According to a video-
taped deposition of Cole,
and the courtroom testi-
mony of another co-defen-
dant, Corey Carroll, they and
a third man had planned
to grab the manager of
Harvey's grocery as he came
into his house in Wakulla
Gardens, bind him with
duct tape, and take the keys
and codes to the store and
steal the money.
The three conspirators
had done a dry run to the
manager's home a couple
of weeks earlier and, on
the night of Aug. 26, 2008,
they sat in a parked car and
waited for him to arrive
home. It was after 11 p.m.
and rainy, and it was Cole
whose alleged role was to
get to the manager before
he got inside his house
- but the would-be kidnap-
per ran into a lawn mower
that had been left in the
yard just as the manager
noticed a figure dressed in
black approaching. He made
it inside the front door,
yelling to his sleeping wife
to call 911, and the hooded
and masked man pushed
on the door, found it locked

Chavez
Continued from Page 1A
He then said in English,
"That's my wife."
After a private meeting
with Assistant State Attor-
ney Jack Campbell, who
prosecuted the case, Kathy
Chavez's mother said she
was pleased with the verdict
- and that she was hopeful
that Chavez would be sen-
tenced to life in prison.
Sitting through a trial a
second time, she said, was
like losing her daughter all
over again. She tried not to
show emotion during the
trial, she said, but at times
she had to get up and leave
the courtroom.
Campbell said that he
would be asking the court
to sentence Chavez again to
life in prison.


and the three hurried from
the scene.
When the 911 call came
in, there were deputies in
the area and within a few
minutes of the incident they
had stopped the black 2003
Malibu in the neighbor-
hood and found three men
dressed in dark clothes with
tape and flashlights and
guns in the car. The guns
would be a feature of the
trial whether the men
had armed themselves with
the Smith & Wesson pistol
found under the seat and
the BB gun that resembled
a real pistol.
Cole did not testify at
the trial.
But it appeared at one
point that McLeod would
pull off an unexpected vic-
tory in what was presum-
ably an open-and-shut case:
Wakulla Circuit Judge N.
Sanders Sauls appeared to
be wavering over a defense
motion for acquittal. What
was the evidence against
Cole especially with the
aggravator of carrying a
firearm?
Prosecutor Sean Des-
mond argued to the court
that the case had to be
looked at in its totality: there
were the muddy footprints
outside where the car was
parked that matched the
shoes the men were wear-
ing; the car was stopped mo-
ments after the 911 call was
made; the guns were in the
car with the three men.
It was only when Carroll
was called to testify he
was somewhat of a sur-
prise witness since orders
to transport him to Craw-
fordville for the trail from
the Liberty County Jail had
somehow been messed up
and he only arrived after
noon,
McLeod objected to Car-
roll being called, pointing
out that the co-defendant's


attorney, Greg Cummings,
had been seated in the
courtroom for much of
the morning and was now
aware of the weaknesses in
the prosecution's case.
After beginning their
deliberations, the jury came
back with a question saying
they wanted to hear a legal
definition of "possession."
After being told by the court
that they could not be given
any additional instructions
on the law, the jury returned
about 30 minutes later with
its verdict. It included find-
ings that Cole was not in
possession of a firearm
during the commission of
the crimes, but that he had
worn a mask.
Cole is set for sentencing
in August,
In other court matters
this week:
A number of lawsuits
have been filed recently
against local business peo-
ple, reflecting the downturn
in the economy.
Wakulla Bank filed a law-
suit against Dan Sheppard
and son Jonathan Sheppard
over the note and guaran-
tees for Spa Shoppe. As of
May 2010, the loan was in
default and worth more
than $93,000, according to
the lawsuit,
Wakulla Bank also filed
a lawsuit against Shep-
pard over a 2000 Jaguar it
had issued a promissory
note on for $35,200 in No-
vember 2008. The car was
later repossessed, and the
bank claims it is still owed
$25,700.
GPI Southeast, formerly
known as Varnum and Asso-
ciates, an engineering firm,
filed a lawsuit against McK-
inney Properties for breach
of contract, claiming the real
estate firm owes more than
$11,300 for engineering,
land planning, and survey-
ing services provided.


Legal Services
of N O R T H F L O R I D A
. The Legal Advice Hotline
(850) 385-0029
Se Habla Espafiol
*Landlord/Tenant Disputes *Family Law Issues
*Employment *Bankruptcy/Collections
*Custody/Child Support *Federal Income Tax
www.Isnf.org

Law Offices of
Lynn Alan Thompson
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
misdemeanor felony
DUI BUI
"I will personally handle your case".
The first consultation is free. Thirty years
defending clients in Wakulla County.
35 years 850-926-7663
experience in 7 High Drive, Crawfordville, Florida
criminal law www.lynnthompsonlaw.com


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Sheriffs Report


A house fire that was ex-
tinguished reignited caus-
ing more damage to the
home at 70 Equine Drive,
Crawfordville.
The fire was reported
on June 20 at 7 p.m. The
house was struck by light-
ning and caught the attic
on fire.
According to the report,
Antonio Anderson was
woken up by his wife about
the lights going out in the
house. When he entered
the garage to check the
breaker, he noticed smoke
coming from the ceiling. He
opened the attic ladder and
saw smoke filling the attic
with ashes flying around.
He got his family out of the
house and called 911.
The fire may have been
started after lightning
struck the phone lines.
The fire was reported
again at 7 a.m. the follow-
ing day, June 21.
According to the report,
the fire ran through the
duct work in the attic and
caught most of the attic on
fire. The Crawfordville Fire
Department stayed to lo-
cate the left over hot spots
in the attic to extinguish
the fire.
No one was injured.
In other activity report-
ed this week:
Another house fire
happened on June 14
around 5 a.m. at 20 Evans
Ave., Crawfordville.
The fire started in the
garage and was caused by
a cigarette that had fallen
in a couch, according to
the report.
According to the report,
renter Christopher Cough-
lin and his friends had
been playing ping pong
and smoking cigarettes in
the garage.
Coughlin was awakened


by his dog barking. He then
smelled smoke and saw
a glow coming from the
garage. He got his family
out of the house and at-
tempted to put the fire out
with a fire extinguisher.
Damage to the home
was estimated at $16,000.
No one was injured.
A mobile home fire
was reported on June 14 at
4:18 p.m. at 21 Ramblewood
Road, Crawfordville.
The cause of the fire was
unknown, but it started
underneath the home on
the left corner. The insula-
tion was the only part that
was damaged, according to
the report.
The owner of the home,
Linda Stelter, told officers
that her and her husband
were in the process of
renovating the home and
there was no power to
the house. The house was
vacant. They also hadn't
purchased insurance for
the home yet.
This case is still open.
On June 14, a Craw-


fordville woman came
home to find her front door
damaged and a note from
a deputy sheriff.
The note said that depu-
ties were looking for a
mentally ill person in the
area and when officers
discovered her door forced
open, they entered her
home. They searched the
home at 13 Redman Road,
Crawfordville, but did not
find anything suspicious or
that looked like a burglary
occurred.
The damage to the front
door was minimal.
On June 9, a wheel-
chair was stolen from the
Rock Landing boat ramp.
Roger Agerton left his
blue wheelchair near the
dumpsters at the boat ramp
while he went to ride a jet
ski. When he came back,
the wheelchair was gone.
The wheelchair is val-
ued at $400. There were
no suspects and the inves-
tigation was forwarded to
the criminal investigation
division.


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010 Page 11A


- - - - - - /0


(MAIM1114


'Nw


0


A m











Page 12A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


Sopchoppy Fourth ofJuly is set


By DEBRA DIX
Fourth of July committee
Sopchoppy Fourth of July
Celebration will be Satur-
day, July 3.
Local community sup-
port, along with generous
donations from business
sponsors and individual
citizens, has secured the
Sopchoppy Fourth of July
Celebration, which will be
held this year, on Saturday,
July 3, beginning with the
parade at 10:30 a.m.
The Sopchoppy City Park
will open at 11 a.m. with
live music, children's ac-
tivities, and a variety of arts,
crafts, and informational
vendors.
The
Sopchop-
py Fourth
of July Cel- Sopchoppy I
ebration, a July Celebra
popularan-
nual event be held on Sa
hosted by July 3, begin
the city of with a parade
Sopchop- a.m., followed
py since
the early opening of tl
1970s, was at 11 a.m. Fi
in jeopar- willbe at9p
dy of be-
ing canceled this year due
to a lack of finances. How-
ever, a group of concerned
residents formed a com-
mittee, and spearheaded
fundraising benefits, rally-
ing enough to assure the
historic Independence Day
celebration will continue in
Sopchoppy.
A large parade is expect-
ed during the morning in
downtown Sopchoppy, and
the events at the City Park
will include day long music
and entertainment, along
with the many vendors
setting up, and the event
will offer the traditional
fabulous fireworks display
at 9 p.m.


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The music venue, orga-
nized by From the Heart
Recording Studio, located
in Sopchoppy, will feature
a Gospel sing before the
parade at 9 a.m. The Sop-
choppy City Park will open
after the parade at 11 a.m.,
and live music will feature
local bands and musicians,
including: Shephard Creek
Band, Frank Lindamood,
Tommy Curry, The New
76ers, Gove Scrivenor, Coon
Bottom Creek, the Sarah
Mac Band, Tobacco Road
Band, and the Rick Ott
Band. The Sopchoppy fire-
works display will directly
follow the live music.
A karaoke contest for
contestants
under 21
will be held
fourth of from 12 p.m.
ion will until 4 p.m.
Children's
urday, games and
ing activities
at 10:30 will be of-
I by the feared free of
charge spon-
e city park scored by the
works Sopchoppy
m. and Ochlo-
chonee Bay
Church during the after-
noon. Arts and crafts, relay
races, and games, along
with the karaoke event,
are some of the planned
activities.
"The support of local
businesses, individuals and
a dedicated Sopchoppy
Fourth of July committee
have made this event a
reality this year," said Deb-
bie Dix, a parade volunteer
coordinator for the past five
years." The members of the
Fourth of July Committee
have worked very diligently
to make this event hap-
pen, and as volunteers,
they have given countless
hours of their time and


resources."
Many individuals and
businesses have also con-
tributed financially to the
Sopchoppy Fourth of July
Celebration 2010. All do-
nors, including individual
donors, will be honored on
a sponsorship board during
the event. Major sponsors
of the event are:
Platinum Sponsors
($1000+) include WTXL
Channel 27 (ABC); the
City of Sopchoppy; Opus
Broadcasting; Printing On
Demand; St. James Health &
Rehabilitation Center; The
Wakulla News; and Wakulla
Bank.
Gold Sponsors ($500) are
From the Heart Recording
Studios; David & Denise
Moore; Sopchoppy Preser-
vation and improvement
Association (SPIA).
Silver Sponsors ($250) are
Bill and Bobbie Stephens;
Sopchoppy Lions Club; ESG
Operations, Inc.; Posh Java,
Gifts & Organics; Gary Liv-
ingston; Wakulla.com
Bronze Sponsors ($100)
are Sopchoppy Homemak-
ers; Sisters Antiques and
Uniques; Sally's Place; Gulf
Coast Lumber; Capital City
Bank; Baskerville-Donovan;
Terry Rhodes; Winn-Dixie.
A large list of individual
sponsors also gave at least
$10 to the "In For Ten"
campaign, and individuals
have also been donating
financially when parade
applications are submitted.
"Every donation is appre-
ciated, and any donation, no
matter how large or small,
is helpful," said Dix. "The
success of this year's event
is made possible by every
single person who gives
their support."
For more information,
please visit sopchoppy-
florida.com.


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Volunteers for Habitat h a.
for Humanity, above,
were at the work
site on Saturday for
a groundbreaking
ceremony. Lakishia
Gavin and her family,
right, will live in the
new home,.





Habitat has ground-breaking

A Habitat for Human- like to thank Contrac- citation Day on Saturday,
ty of Wakulla County tor Mike Shannon and June 26, from 9 a.m. to
groundbreaking ceremony the many volunteers for 5 p.m.
vas held on Saturday, assisting on the home The event will be held
une 19 for the family of build, at the Restore located at
akishia Gavin. The home For information on 940 Shadeville Road.
s located in Magnolia how you can help call The Restore has many
gardens at 39 King Bee Peggy Mackin, President items for sale including
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abitat home that has ture and other household
een built. goods.
Elder Carl Brown led Habitat for Humanity Habitat for Humanity
he group in prayer with will hold appreciation encourages you to come
time of fellowship day out and shop andhavea
nd breakfast provided Habitat for Humanity hot dog and cold drink.
y Claude and Lillian of Wakulla County would For more information
brown. like to invite the public to call the Restore at 926-
HFH of Wakulla would attend a Customer Appre- 4544.


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LI THE WAKULLA NEWS. Thtusday. Jtme 24, 2010


Fran Mathis:


Excelling after retirement




DEDICATED TO HER ART


One of her works was on display at LeMoyne in Tallahassee as
part of the Tri-State Juried Water Media Exhibit.


R.H. Carter
Executive Director,
Wakulla County Senior
Citizens Council, Inc.
There are a growing num-
ber of people who are ful-
filling their dreams after re-
tirement. For Fran Mathis,
it is pursuing her art.
Fran was born in Or-
ange, N.J., in 1925. After
high school she worked
for a phone company and
attended art classes at
night.
At a USO dance in Nor-
folk, Va., she met Wilton S.
"Matt" Mathis. A year later,
they were married.
Matt obtained a teach-





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ing degree from Henderson
State Teachers College.
Later he earned a Master's
degree from Columbia Uni-
versity in New York. During
this time, Fran attended
art classes. They moved
to Matt's hometown in
Arkansas and he became
a coach.
After another coaching
job they moved to Craw-
fordville in 1953 where
he became coach of Craw-
fordville High School. They
have one daughter, Ann,
and one son, Eric. During
their working years Fran
continued studying art
and working with local
artists such as Flo Head
and organizations such as
the LeMoyne Art Institute,
the Tallahassee Senior Cen-
ter and the
Tallahassee
Watercolor I reflected (
society, how she fel
After re- she expressed
tirement fee
Fran joined feelings on
a group of Shehadma
artists that the strength
became Ten nets and the
Artists, LTD. required by
Each mem- requiredby
ber uses thatpulled
different
media and techniques.
Their art is both diverse
and cohesive. She is also a
member of the Tallahassee
Watercolor Society.
Fran is proud to be a


signature member of the
Florida Exhibit, the Flori-
da-Georgia Exhibit and the
Tri-State Exhibit.
To earn signature mem-
bership one must be se-
lected by three different
judges to display art in
three annual exhibits. She
has been selected to dis-
play art in two Southern
Exhibits and is working for
a third selection. She loves
the competition.
She insisted that I visit
the LeMoyne Center to
see Tri-State Juried Water
Media Exhibition.
My visit to the Tri-State
Exhibit proved to be much
more rewarding than I had
anticipated. There were 75
exhibits. I first located "Net
Fisherman" that Fran en-
tered. I re-
flected on
n how she
tas felt as she
d her expressed
her feel-
canvas. ings on
gnified canvas. She
iof the had mag-
e energy unified the
the hands strength
in the nets
it. and the
energy re-
quired by the hands that
pulled it.
I learned that images on
canvas do not come from a
picture but from feelings in
the heart of the artist.


)


(
Ia
h
e


/


r, 14


Artist Fran Mathis, who moved to Crawfordville in 1953 with her husband, Matt
Mathis, when he became coach at Crawfordville High School.


As I eased through the
gallery, I paid close atten-
tion to the five entries from
the members of the Ten
Artists. I knew that Fran
had critiqued each of them
during their creation.
Then I found "Time Pas-
sages in Provence" entered
by Cassie Tucker.
The Wakulla News ar-
ticle on May 20 provided
all of us the opportunity to
see how she has matured
as an artist. Even though
she is young and employed,
she has become a very
accomplished artist. She
probably doesn't know it
yet, but after retirement
she will achieve a level of
greatness that she can't
even imagine now.
People work hard to
raise their family and pre-
pare for retirement. But
after retirement, so many
begin to see their strengths
more clearly and become a
greater asset to their com-
munity.
As we improve our lives
and share our lives with
others we offer so much
more to our community. I


"Net fisherman" by Fran Mathis.


believe that is why we have Fran's life has become
such a loving and caring very dedicated to her talent
community and such great and she loves to share her
senior citizens, creations with others.


@MN@WD) ) 92-) g5OWPaft A" g& MTJ@@


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Page 2B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


ealth


&


The Savvy Senior

Discount travel tips for senior citizens


By JIM MILLER
Savvy Senior


Dear Savvy Senior,
Can you write a column
on U.S. travel discounts for
seniors? My husband and I
are approaching retirement
and love to travel but have a
limited budget.
Discount Travelers
Dear Travelers,
Everybody loves a bargain
but in today's tight economy,
senior discount travel deals
that have real value are getting
harder to find. Here are some
tips to help you find the best
deals.
Senior Discounts
When it comes to senior
travel bargains, an important
point to keep in mind is that
the "senior discount" may not
always be the best deal. Hotels,
airlines and cruise lines, for
example, offer advanced book-
ings along with special deals
and promotions from time to
time that may be a lower rate
than what the senior discount
is. Always ask about the lowest
possible rate and the best deal
available. With that said, here's
a breakdown of the different
senior travel discounts that are
available today and where you
can find them.
AARP discounts: If you're
a member of AARP, various
travel discounts are available
on hotels, rental cars, cruises
and vacation packages. To
find them see aarp.org/travel
or expedia-aarp.com, or call
800-675-4318.
Airlines: Southwest (south-
west.com, 800-435-9792) has


A.1


the best senior fare program,
offering discounts on walk-
up fares to passengers 65
and older. American (aa.com,
800-433-7300), Continental
(continental.com, 800-523-
3273), U.S. Airways (usairways.
com, 800-428-4322) also offer
limited senior fares to pas-
sengers 65-plus to selected
destinations.
Train discounts: Amtrak
(www.amtrak.com, 800-872-
7245), the nationwide rail
network, provides a 15-percent
discount to coach travelers age
62 and older. And a 10-percent
discount to passengers 60
and older on cross-border ser-


at age 50, 55, 60 or 62. Hyatt
(hyatt.com, 888-591-1234) offers
the biggest hotel discounts
- up to 50 percent off to se-
niors age 62 and older.
Cruises: If you're interested
in taking a cruise, there are lots
of bargains available regard-
less of age. To find them use
cruisecompete.com (800-797-
4635), which can give you the
lowest prices for the dates and
ports you specify. In addition,
some cruise lines offer seniors
discounts on select cruises to
passengers 55 and older.
The best way to find these
is to contact a travel agent (see
cruising.org to find an agent


vices oper-
ated jointly
by Amtrak When it comes
and VIA Rail When it comes
Canada. to senior travel
B u s bargains, an
t r a v e important point to
Greyhound
(greyhound. keep in mind is that
com, 800- the "senior discount"
231-2222), may not always be
the largest the best deal.
provider of
intercity bus transportation, 6868).
offers a 5-percent discount on Nation
unrestricted fares to seniors the best tra
over 62. Peter Pan (peterpan- is the "An
bus.com, 800-343-9999), which ful Senic
serves the Northeast region of
the U.S., offers the same deal.
Trailways (trailways.com, 800- ..
776-7581), a privately owned
bus company also provides
senior discounts but they vary
by location. And, most local
bus lines and public transpor- CHANGE
station offer discounted senior I CA
passes.
Car rentals: Most car rent- Ge
al companies offer 5 to 25 per- Pers
cent discounts to customers
who belong to 50-and-older 926-76
organizations like AARP. Good
discounts are also available
to AAA (aaa.com) members. G EO
To shop around for the best Sil
rental car deals use travel ag- CERTIFII
gregator sites like orbitz.com
or kayak.com. 9
Hotels: Most hotels in the
U.S. offer senior discounts
usually ranging from 10 to 30
percent. Age eligibility will
vary by hotel, usually starting

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al Parks: One of
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erica The Beauti-
or Pass" (www.nps.

ITS NOT TOO
LATE TO LOOK
GOOD IN YOUR
SWIMSUIT!
E YOUR HABITS
AN HELP!
CALL
na Davis
onal Trainer
85 or 510-2326


-ENERGY
nce 1985
ED DEALER FOR:
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* SALES & SERVICE
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ATER PROBLEM
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gov/fees passes.htm). This is a
lifetime pass that will let you,
plus three other adults and any
number of children traveling
in your vehicle into national
parks, forests, recreation areas
and monument grounds. It's
available to those 62 or older,
and you can get it at one of
the federal recreation sites for
a one-time fee of $10, and it
never expires.
Entertainment: In most
cities, seniors over 60 qualify
for reduced admission to the-
aters, museums, and other at-
tractions. Be sure you ask!
Savvy Tips: For an $8 annu-
al fee, you can find thousands
of discounts at seniordiscounts.
com. Or go to Amazon.com
and order a copy of the 2009
- 2010 book, "Unbelievably
Good Deals and Great Ad-
ventures That You Absolutely
Can't Get Unless You're Over
50" (McGraw-Hill).
Send your senior questions
to Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443,
Norman, OK 73070, or visit
www.savvysenior.org.
Jim Miller is a regular con-
tributor to the NBC Today
Show and author of "The
Savvy Senior" book.


THESaVVy

SENI OR


fittnes


Drive underway for

nutritional supplements
During the month of June, whether to purchase food or
the Big Bend Hospice Wakul- pay for air conditioning.
la County Advisory Council Through June, donations
is requesting assistance with may be dropped off at the
its first annual Nutritional Wakulla County Sheriff's
Supplement Drive. Office, Capital City Bank,
Donations such as Ensure, Wakulla Bank and Ameris
Carnation Instant Breakfast Bank during normal busi-
and Glucerna are sorely ness hours.
needed for our patients If you need to drop off
who during the hot summer donations after hours, please
months sometimes have to contact Pam Raker Allbritton
make the difficult decision of at 508-8749.

Spry Living

Dining out with diabetes


Having diabetes doesn't
have to mean skipping your
favorite restaurants. With
these tips from the American
Diabetic Association, you
can nix the stress of eating
or ordering out. For more on
diabetes, including recipes
you can make at home and in-
spiring stories of other people
living with the condition, go
to www.spryliving.com.
Inspect the menu: Try
to avoid ordering foods de-
scribed as jumbo, giant, de-
luxe, biggie-sized or super-
sized. They may seem like a
good buy, but the additional
saturated fat, cholesterol, salt


and carbs my be more than
you bargained for.
Beware of how it's
cooked: Choose meats that
are broiled or grilled rather
than fried or breaded.
Talk to your server: Re-
quest that your meal come
with no added salt, and with
sauce or gravy on the side.
Get creative: Top baked
potatoes with salsa or veg-
gies instead of butter. Ask for
a squeeze of lemon juice or
small amount of olive oil on
your salad instead of dressing.
Order fruit for dessert. Choose
a salad and appetizer for din-
ner instead of an entree.


Capital Health Plan Presents:
A series of health education programs
for older adults. OPEN TO THE PUBLIC.


Monday, June 28, at 10:30 am
Wakulla Senior Center
33 Michael Drive, Crawfordville

Electronic Health Record (EHR)
Wha11 II Means 10 Iou is lie Palienl


Hosted by:
Anna Johnson Riedel


Capital Health

fr El, p


S Presented by:
7 Cheryl Green, LPN


II I I I' liii~ i'-~

I F' F' I 1 ill ': i


This event is only for educational purposes and no plan specific benefits or details will
be shared. If you have questions or for accommodations for persons with special needs,
please call Medicare Sales Department seven days a week, 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m., at
850-523-7441 or 1-877-247-6512 (TTY 850-383-3534 or 1-800-955-8771).
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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010 Page 3B


Happenings at the senior center in May:


a Cinco de Mayo party, Spring Fling, and Community Day


I1


Fifteen vendors set up to provide information on Community Day, held May 2


Reba Mason and the Silver Belles perform at the Spring Fling on May 20.


6.


By ANN ROSS and
DIANE LATER
of the Senior Center
May was Older Ameri-
cans Month a tradition
dating back to 1963 to
honor the legacies and
ongoing contributions of
older Americans and sup-
port them as they enter
the next stage in life.
We joined communities
nationwide in celebrating
last month
with spe- Seniors celel
cial activi-
ties and Mexican cul
events. We on Cinco de
celebrat- honored sen:
ed Cinco Mother's Da
de Mayo,
Mother's a Spring Fli
Day, our music and d
an nual had a Comm
Spring attended by
Fling and
Community Day, just to
name a few.
The holiday of Cinco


br,
Itul

hio
ay,


lul
15


de Mayo on May 5 com-
memorates the victory
of the Mexican militia
over the French army at
the Battle of Puebla in
1862. Celebrating Cinco
de Mayo has become in-
creasingly popular along
the U.S.-Mexico border
and parts of the U.S. that
have a high population
of people with a Mexican
heritage.
The hol-
rated iday is a
celebration
ire of Mexican
layo, culture,
)rladiesfor food, mu-
, enjoyed sic, bever-
rwith age and
customs
ice, and unique to
nity Day Mexico.
vendors. We en-
joyed the
Wakulla Wigglers who
performed to Mexican
music, we had Taco Salad


for lunch and afterwards
we had fun with a Pifiata
filled with candy. We all
had a great time.
On May 7, we honored
all the senior ladies with
cupcakes and a hand-
made beaded angel that
was donated by one of
our seniors. This kind lady
made over 100 of these an-
gels and wanted to share
them with all the ladies
who come to the center
for Mother's Day. Thank
you very much for all your
hard work.
The Spring Fling was
held on May 20, and
Reba Mason and the Sil-
ver Belles came and per-
formed for the seniors.
They did a wonderful col-
lection of songs, and the
Wakulla Wiggers did some
boot-scooting for us.
On May26, we held a
Community Day that fea-
tured a mini health fair at


the senior center. We had
a total of 15 vendors who
came and provided infor-
mation and hand-outs.
We would like to take
this opportunity to thank
the following agencies for
their help in making this
a wonderful and informa-
tive event: Area Agency


on Aging of North Florida,
Florida Telecommunica-
tions Relay, Inc., Serving
Health Insurance Needs
of Elders, Medicare Benefi-
ciary Outreach Assistance,
ReferrNet (Information
and Referral), Eye Sav-
ers, NHC, Big Bend Hos-
pice, Covenant Hospice,


Alzheimer's Project, Home
Respiratory, Project Life
Saver, Home Instead, Light
House of The Big Bend,
Clinicare Home Medical
and a special thank you
to Fran Pybus, outreach
specialist for the Area
Agency on Aging of North
Florida.


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Page 4B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


Jobless rate down in Wakulla ents and ro options
By WILLIAM SNOWDEN Nationally, unemploy- Accompl/shments and romotons
editor@thewakullanews.net ment was down to 9.7 per-


Wakulla County's un-
employment rate dropped
a half a percentage point
in May to 8.0 percent from
8.5 percent in April, accord-
ing to the state Agency for
Workforce Innovation.
Wakulla continues to
have one of the lowest
unemployment rates in
Florida, according to AWI.
Of the 67 counties in the
state, Wakulla ranked 10th
in lowest rate of jobless-
ness. Neighboring Leon
and Franklin also have low
unemployment, with Leon
at 7.6 percent and Franklin
at 7.8 percent.
The unemployment rate
in Florida was down in May
to 11.7 percent, from 12 per-
cent in April.


cent in May from 9.9 percent
in April.
In May in Florida, 44
counties continued to have
unemployment rates above
10 percent. The highest un-
employment continued to
be in Flagler County where
the unemployment rate was
up to 15.1 percent.
The lowest unemploy-
ment was in Liberty County,
with 6.1 percent.
The Wakulla labor force
was down in May, with
16,123 people of which
14,840 were employed and
1,283 were unemployed.
In April, the labor force
consisted of 16,357 people
of which 14,971 were em-
ployed and 1,386 were un-
employed.


State unemployment is down


By MICHAEL PELTIER
NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA
TALLAHASSEE Florida's
May unemployment rate
dipped to 11.7 percent, only
the second time state job-
less levels have dropped
in more than four years
and a sign some say shows
the economy is turning
around.
The May rate was 0.3 per-
centage points lower than a
revised 12.0 percent figure
for April.
"A growing number of
positive indicators, includ-
ing an increase in job op-
portunities and a decline
in the unemployment rate,
provide continued evidence
that the state's economy is


recovering," said Agency for
Workforce Innovation Direc-
tor Cynthia Lorenzo.
Florida's total nonagricul-
tural employment in May
2010 was 7,224,900, repre-
senting a net gain of 20,300
jobs over the month. That
figure, however, includes
the addition of 23,000 tem-
porary Census workers.
The May percentage rate
translates into 1.1 million
jobless out of a labor force
of 9.3 million. The figure
however, does not include
discouraged workers who
have stopped looking, the
under-employed and those
working part-time instead
of full time.


Government
Jackie Lawhon elected
president of city clerks
association


Jackie Lawhon
Sopchoppy City Clerk
Jackie Lawhon has been
elected the president of the
Florida Association of City
Clerks.
Lawhon was voted in
by her peers of municipal
and deputy clerks, which
includes more than 550
from around the state.
"I am very excited about
this opportunity," Lawhon
said.
This four-year commit-
ment includes appointing
members to committees,
writing article for the FACC
website, presiding over four
board meetings and each
monthly conference call
meeting and representing
the FACC at the Interna-
tional Institute of Municipal
Clerks Conference and the
Florida League of Cities
Conference.
Lawhon has also been in-


vited by the Florida League
of Cities to serve on the
2010 Resolutions Commit-
tee.
She has been the city
clerk for Sopchoppy since
1979.
Prior to being elected
as president, she was des-
ignated master municipal
clerk in January 2008 and
was named Florida Clerk
of the Year by the Florida
League of Cities.
She also served as the
FACC northwest district
director, second vice presi-
dent and served a year as
first vice president before
being elected as the presi-
dent.

Jim Stokley completes
training for municipal
officials
The Honorable James
"Jim" Stokley, councilman
of the city of Sopchoppy,
participated in a training
program for elected mu-
nicipal officials held April
16 and 17 in Tampa.
The Advance Institute
for Elected Municipal Of-
ficials, sponsored by the
John Scott Dailey Florida
Institute of Government
and the Florida League of
Cities, is a two-day, inten-
sive program for elected of-
ficials who have completed
the basic IEMO or who have
completed one of more
terms in office.
The course consists of
five sessions: Decision
Making Styles, Media Rela-


tions, Advanced Revenues
and Finances, Understand-
ing Growth Management in
Florida's Cities and Person-
nel/Labor Issues.
Participants receive a cer-
tificate when they complete
the 16-hour program.
The League and Insti-
tute started this training
program in 1994, and is of-
fered two times each year,
in varying locations.

Legal
Robert Routa joins


Robert Routa
Mowrey law firm
Attorney Robert Routa,
who was in private practice
in Crawfordville, has joined
the Mowrey law firm.
Routa's joining the firm
also coincided with the
Mowrey law firm re-open-
ing its Crawfordville office.
The law firm held an
open house and mixer last
week at which Ron Mowrey
announced the addition
of Routa and the office re-
opening.
The firm's Crawfordville


office will be open week-
days. Routa anticipated
being in the Crawfordville
office two days a week
- Tuesday and Thursdays
- and working out of the
firm's Tallahassee office on
other days.

Restaurants
Backwoods Bistro is


Chef Jesse Rice

featured in business
magazine
A story on Backwoods
Bistro in Sopchopy and chef
Jesse Rice is featured in the
June-July issue of 850 busi-
ness magazine.
The focus of the article
is on the business relation-
ship of Rice with Randy and
Winky Rice, who are both
his parents and business
partners.
While the story notes
the restaurant has struggled
in a down economy, it
ends with the Rices being
upbeat about doing what
they love.


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Morepotent than barbecueTHE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010 Page 5B


WillTVdecide next leader? Qualifying ends for local candidates


By JOHN KENNEDY
NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA
TALLAHASSEE Tallahas-
see lobbyist and longtime
campaign advisor John 'Mac'
Stipanovich dismisses those
underfunded candidates
who emerge and promise
a mostly grassroots cam-
paign, built on glad-handing
Florida voters.
Stipanovich is a cam-
paign realist who served
as chief-of-staff to ex-Gov.
Bob Martinez and advisor
to such political stars as Jeb
Bush, Katherine Harris and
Charlie Crist. He evokes a
simple standard for state-
wide candidates:
The barbecue rule.
"You can't eat enough
barbecue anymore to win
in Florida," Stipanovich said,
acknowledging that a heavy
media campaign is needed
to loft more traditional
barnstorming at clubs and
county events.
But Stipanovich said Flor-
ida is witnessing something
completely different this
year the reverse of his
barbecue corollary. With
candidate qualifying having
ended at noon Friday, state-
wide campaigns face kickoff
with a question:
Can you buy enough TV
to win in Florida?
Republican gubernatorial
candidate Rick Scott has
emerged as a frontrunner in
polls after


spending
$15 million
from his
own pock-


Can you bu
.. -- X TV


et on tele- luougn i
vision ads. win in Flo
Democratic
candidate for U.S. Senate
Jeff Greene says he's ready
to spend $40 million of his
own money on that cam-
paign, much of it on TV.
"It's going to be all TV
all the time," Stipanovich
said. "We'll find out if that
pays off."
Stipanovich, who sup-
ports Republican Bill Mc-
Collum over Scott, has seen
polls showing his candidate
withering under the glare
of his rival's TV campaign.
Similarly, Greene's brief but
costly campaign has brought
him to only a whisper be-
hind U.S. Rep. Kendrick
Meek in the race for the
Democratic Senate nomina-
tion,
"When you put together
a huge TV campaign by out-
siders with this anti-incum-
bency mood that's sweeping
the nation, you've got a real
witches' brew," said Lance
deHaven Smith, a Florida
State University political
scientist.


V
>r


It's also a coming of po-
litical age for Florida a,
18.5 million population, 10-
media market mega-state
that now appears ready to
join California and New
York among those where a
robust personal checkbook
may be more important that
a savvy campaign team and
captivating message,
An Aug. 24 primary elec-
tion date also virtually as-
sures an extremely low-turn-
out race. History suggests
that less than 25 percent of
voters may actually schlep
to the polls so voter aware-
ness of the candidates could
be largely shaped by what
they watch on TV, analysts
said.
"The sources for the cash
Scott and Greene bring to
their campaigns may ul-
timately be their demise,
analysts said. Scott, a former
CEO with the Columbia/
HCA hospital chain, left the
company in 1997 shortly
before it paid $1.7 billion in
fines and civil settlements
with the federal government
in what investigators called
the biggest health care fraud
in the nation's history.
Scott has tried to push
back against these charges
in a TV spot in which he
generally accepts responsi-
bility for company missteps
but also blames McCollum
for trying to link him to
wrongdoing he
never did.
Greene
ly made his bil-
[to lions by trading
subprime mort-
rida? gage-backed
bonds just as
the nation's housing market
tanked. With Florida's home
foreclosure rate among the
highest in the nation and
state unemployment hover-
ing near 12 percent driven
largely by the housing col-
lapse Greene may be chal-
lenged to present himself
as an empathetic, self-made
entrepreneur.
Big TV money isn't new
to Florida politics although
the price-tag mounts with
each election cycle. And self-
funders have been seen be-
fore Miami businessman
Doug Gallagher spent $6
million of his own money to
draw less than 14 percent of
the Republican U.S. Senate
primary vote in 2004.
While McCollum has
fallen from frontrunner to
endangered status, he says
he still holds a potential,
not-so-secret weapon: More
TV.
"We haven't spent our
main campaign money yet.
We will," McCollum said.


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
editor@thewakullanews.net
Qualifying for elective
office ended at noon on
Friday, June 18, with no
last-minute surprises, said
Wakulla Supervisor Henry
"Buddy" Wells.
School board member
Jerry Evans was effectively
re-elected to the District 5
seat since no one qualified
to run against him.
County commission Dis-
trict 2, the seat currently
held by George Green, who
is not seeking re-election,
will be contested by three
Democrats: Randy Merritt,
Derek Howard, and Millie
Harrison.
For county commission
District 4 seat, incumbent
Howard Kessler, running
with no party affiliation, is
being challenged by Repub-
lican Jerry Moore.
In the race for school
board District 1, which is
non-partisan, incumbent
Ray Gray faces two chal-
lengers: Jenny Brock and
Oscar Ray Smith.
And school board Dis-
trict 3 member Becky Cook
is being challenged by Glen
Wade.
County commission
District 2
Millie C. Harrison
claimed a total net worth of
$71,500 including $56,500
in assets for a doublewide
on seven acres of land and
two cars, and liabilities of
more than $100,000, most
of which is mortgage debt
on her home.
Derek Howard claimed
a total net worth of $61,522
- including a $215,000 home
for assets, and more than
$140,000 in liabilities, more
than half of which is home
mortgage.
Randy Merritt claimed
a total net worth of $988,733
- including a $520,000 resi-
dence plus a mortgage he
holds for Mallard Pond sub-
division and an additional
half-interest in 28 acres of
land among his assets, with
liabilities of about $360,000,
most of which is on prop-
erty mortgages.
County commission
District 4
Dr. Howard Kessler


claimed a total net worth of
$4.5 million listing assets
that include more than $3
million in a trust and IRA,
and his Panacea proper-
ties, valued at more than
$840,000. He listed "none"
for liabilities.
Jerry Moore claimed
a total net worth of $4.3
million including in his
assets more than $7 mil-
lion in property in Wakulla
County and suburban At-
lanta, with liabilities that
include $2.7 million in debt
on the same property.
School board District
1
Virginia "Jenny" Brock
claimed $709,623 in total
net worth including in
her assets her home, valued


at $486,000, plus other land,
an IRA and a car. She left
blank liabilities.
Ray Gray claimed $1.1
million in total net worth
- including in his assets
his homestead, valued at
$112,000, and eight rental
properties, plus some ve-
hicles, with liabilities of
more than $300,000 for
mortgage debt.
Oscar Ray Smith
claimed a total net worth
of $122,000 including
more than $200,000 for his
home and adjoining land,
plus vehicles, boat and
travel trailer. His liabilities
totaled more than $175,000,
most of which was mort-
gage debt.
School board District


3
Rebecca "Becky" Cook
claimed a total net worth of
$226,336 including assets
of $96,100 for her home.
She listed no liabilities.
Glen Wade claimed a
total net worth of $9,754 -
including about $20,000 in
assets, with a single-wide
mobile home valued at
$10,000 and some vehicles,
and liabilities of more than
$13,000 for mortgage debt.
School board District
5
Jerry Evans claimed a
total net worth of $185,000
- including his home, val-
ued at $300,000, among
his assets, and liabilities
of more than $300,000 for
mortgage debt.


^WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSIONERS'
+j v SCHEDULE FOR WORKSHOPS,
PUBLIC HEARINGS, & MEETINGS
Sakulla 2010 CALENDAR
ounty (To be held in the Commission Chambers)


June 21, 2010

June 24, 2010




June 24, 2010



July 19, 2010

July 22, 2010



July 22, 2010



July 22, 2010


August 2, 2010

August 16, 2010


Regular Board Meeting


5:00 P.M.


Workshop: 3rd Budget Development, 5:00 P.M.
Legislative Update, Mid-Year Report
and Recommended Adjustments
(Workshop to be held at the Community Center)

Workshop: To Discuss the Community 6:30 P.M.
Center Visioning Plans
(Workshop to be held at the Community Center)

Regular Board Meeting 5:00 P.M.

Workshop: 2nd Community Workshop to 5:00 P.M.
Discuss the Solid Waste Disposal Special
Assessment Project

Workshop: To Discuss the Proposed 6:00 P.M.
Ordinance Requiring Licensing for Kennels
Operating in Wakulla County

Workshop: To Discuss the Proposed Fire 7:00 P.M.
Inspection Ordinance

Regular Board Meeting 5:00 P.M.

Regular Board Meeting 5:00 P.M.


All Workshops, Public Hearings and Commission Meetings are open to the
public. Wakulla County does not discriminate on the basis of race, color,
national origin, sex, religion, age or handicapped status in employment or
the provision of services. Handicapped individuals may receive special
accommodations with one working day's notice as per section 286.011(6)
F.S. If special accommodations are required, please call Lara Beck-Edwards,
Executive Assistant to the County Administrator at (850) 926-0919. June24 2010
'June 24, 2010


V ,- NOTICE OF
4 PUBLIC
X kulla
county 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 12, 2010, beginning
at 7:00 P.M. and before the Wakulla County
Board of County Commissioners on Monday,
August 2, 2010, 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 Change of Zoning: R10-03


Applicant:
Agent:
Proposal:
Tax ID Number:
Existing FLU Map:
Existing Zoning:
Proposed Zoning:
FEMA Flood Info:
Parcel Size:

Location:
Hearings Required:


Herron, Christopher
Wakulla County
rezone part of parcel from C-2 to AG
part of 00-00-050-191-09892-A15
Rural 2 (FLUE Policy 1.2.4)
C2 (Section 5-38, LDC)
AG (Section 5-25, LDC)
"A & C" zone on Panel 0250-B
2.0+/- acres
(Parent Parcel is 7.0+/- acres)
2552 Spring Creek Hwy.
Planning Commission:
Monday. July 12. 2010 @ 7:00PM


County Commission: Monday, August 2, 2010 @ 5:00 PM
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 11 Bream Fountain Road,
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.
June 24, 2010


t NOTICE OF
V kulla
una PUBLIC HEARING

The Wakulla County Board
of County Commissioners will hold a
Public Hearing on
July 19, 2010 at 5:00 p.m. in the
Commission Chambers,
29 Arran Rd., Crawfordville, FL 32327
to Consider:

AN ORDINANCE OF THE WAKULLA
COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS AMENDING ORDI-
NANCE NO. 08-16 INCLUDING THE
WAKULLA COUNTY PURCHASING
POLICY; REPEALING PROVISIONS
RELATING TO LOCAL PREFERENCE
IN PURCHASING GOODS AND
SERVICES; PROVIDING NEW PRO-
VISIONS FOR LOCAL PREFERENCE
IN PURCHASING GOODS AND
SERVICES; PROVIDING FOR SEVER-
ABILITY; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
A copy of this ordinance shall be available for inspection by the
public at 3093 Crawfordvile Highway, Crawfordvie, FL 32327.
Interested parties may appear at the Public Hearing or submit
comments and be heard with respect to the proposed ordinance.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the board,
agency, or commission with respect to any matter considered at
such meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of the
proceedings, and that, for such purpose, he or she may need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which
record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal
is to be based.
Any handicapped, visually or hearing impaired person or any non-
English speaking person needing special assistance should contact
the Wakulla County Board of County Commissioners' Office at
(850) 926-0919 or TDD (850) 926-1201.


L ,NOTICE OF
PUBLIC
~ kulla
o ty HEARING
The Wakulla County Board of County
Commissioners proposes to consider the following
applications and/or adopt the following by
ordinance/resolution and has scheduled Public
Hearings regarding the following before the
Wakulla County Board of County
Commissioners on Monday, August 2, 2010,
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 Road Name Change: RN10-01
Applicant: Jeffries H. Duvall
Proposal: Change road name from Bilbo
Baggins Drive to Anhinga Trail
Location: West side of Coastal Hwy.,
North of Dr. Martin Luther King
Jr. Memorial Road
Hearings Required: County Commission: Monday,
August 2, 2010 @ 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 11 Bream Fountain Road,
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.
June 24, 2010











Page 6B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


WEEKLY ROUNDUP (Recap and analysis of the week in state government)


Great Scott and slick talk on oil too


By KEITH LAING
NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA
TALLAHASSEE Official
Tallahassee loves to gather
around stars, whether they
throw a ball, star in movies
or are turning the political
world on its ear by vaulting
to a commanding position in
a statewide election.
So it was this week when
newly minted Republican
gubernatorial frontrunner
Rick Scott of Naples made
his first trip to the capitol he
would reside in if elected.
Scott was among a host
of candidates qualifying
for state offices this week,
but no one turning in their
paperwork drew as much
attention as the star of om-
nipresent television ads.
A sign of how drastically
the race to replace Gov. Char-
lie Crist has changed since
Scott and his millions en-
tered it, media and political
observers met him, hoping
to see whether the star of
$15 million in television ads
run over the past nine weeks
lived up to the hype.
Scott, filing his paper-
work a day after presump-
tive Democratic nominee
Alex Sink and just before
one-time GOP frontrunner
Bill McCollum, also spoke to
Tallahassee's Tiger Bay Club,
where he drew a larger-than-
usual crowd to the Civic
Center.
In both appearances, the
former Columbia/HCA CEO
stuck to the script that cata-
pulted him to leading Mc-
Collum in one recent poll
44-31 percent.
"We have got to make
dramatic change and we've
got to quit electing career
politicians," Scott said after
submitting his papers and
a check for $7,816.38, six-
percent of the governor's
annual salary.
Filing his own documents
minutes later and flanked
by a group including House
Speaker-designate Dean Can-
non (R-Winter Park) and
former Rep. Dennis Baxley,
(R-Ocala), McCollum risked
playing into Scott's message
that he is the candidate of
the establishment in an anti-
establishment year.
But McCollum did not
run away from his time in
government, and flaunted
his own populist credentials
by appearing with Ever-
ett Wilkinson, head of the
Florida Tea Party, who is
endorsing him.
"It's going to be a tough
race that's coming along
and we know that," said
McCollum, whose earlier
dominance in the Republi-
can field has withered under
Scott's television campaign.
"But we're going to win
this race and we're going to
govern Florida. It's a very
crucial time for us."


McCollum's friends be-
gan punching back on TV
this week, too, though his
campaign has continued to
keep its powder dry. Using
money raised by a political
committee connected to
Cannon, the Florida First
Initiative, a Tallahassee-
based political committee,
launched a $600,000 com-
mercial campaign.
The message: Scott made
the money allowing him
to saturate the airwaves by
profiting from the "largest
Medicare fraud in American
history."
The ad refers to the fact
that Columbia/HCA was
fined $1.7 billion by the fed-
eral government for Medic-
aid fraud after Scott left the
company in 1997.
Another group, Alliance
for America's Future, recent-
ly spent close to $2 million
on TV ads critical of Scott.
The alliance is led by Mary
Cheney, daughter of the
former vice-president.
The reinforcements may
keep McCollum afloat, but
by week's end, it was clear
the deluge of television
ads from Scott could keep
coming.
With 15 minutes to spare
before a noon deadline Fri-
day, Scott filed his financial
disclosure form with state
election officials, the final
task needed to officially
enter the race to replace
Gov. Charlie Crist. The form,
required of all candidates,
shows Scott's net worth at


$218.6 million, making him
the richest candidate in the
Republican field, though
Scott has said he would stay
within state spending limits
to avoid McCollum.
Other qualifying intrigue
this week came when no-
party candidate Lawton
"Bud" Chiles waited until
minutes before the deadline
to file his paperwork. Likely
waiting with bated breath
was Sink, who filed early on
Wednesday and downplayed
the threat the son of a popu-
lar former governor could
have on her candidacy.
"As we have already seen
just this week there will be
many candidates in the cam-
paign and many candidates'
names on the ballot in No-
vember," Sink said.

SLICK TALK
Despite all the week's
political intrigue, the mas-
sive oil spill in the Gulf of
Mexico did not stray far
from the agenda.
In fact, President Barack
Obama put it front and cen-
ter by spending two days
in Pensacola, speaking with
local business owners and
trying to spread the mes-
sage they desperately want
to send: "Here in Pensacola,
the beautiful beaches are
still open."
He later gave a nation-
ally television Oval Office
address, which Washington,
D.C. pundits panned.
The tide turned a bit
when BP agreed this week to


FWWLNG FAMIES FOR FLORIDA'S KIS



1&-800 ULO -9 6-adopt adoptl*Jridaorfm


9zana UE6Za ifyWJ i P&


cpwc21~iy 21iaw~


* Real Estate Transactions (Residential and Commercial)
* Estate Planning-- Wills, Power ofAttorney, Living Wills, Trusts
* Business Planning and Incorporations


* Title Insurance
* Probate and Heir Land Resolution
* General Practice


Phone 926-8245 Fax 926-2396
3042 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL visit us at www.francielowe.com
YL~i ink iw ia1. owz kinmatk f'ZIo'ZIfy.1


put $20 billion into escrow
to pay for oil spill damage.
Florida officials did
not stop beating up on BP
though, with Democrats and
Republicans saying that $20
billion could be a drop in the
bucket if the worst comes to
pass in the Gulf.
"We're looking at recon
assets, some air assets and
some command and control
assets out in the field," Da-
vid Halstead, director of the
Division of Emergency Man-
agement, said of the Florida
National Guard's anticipated
increased role.
Despite those efforts, De-
partment of Environmental
Protection Secretary Michael
Sole said oil would likely
hit the state's beaches. The
question, he said, was when,
not if.
"We need to have reason-
able expectations," Sole cau-
tioned responders Wednes-
day. "There is going to be
an ongoing discharge prob-
ably through August or the
middle of August that we'll
be fighting. So we are going
to have impacts."


THAT WAS THEN,
THIS IS NOW
With oil fears running
rampant, there were more
flip flops this week in poli-
tics than there likely were on
Florida's beaches.
Gov. Charlie Crist con-
tinued his evolution from
conservative Republican to
free-spirited independent,
saying he now is against a
long-standing state ban on
gay couples adopting. The
state is appealing a 2008
ruling that threw out the
state ban.
"I think that's a decision
best left to judges," Crist
said while speaking to a
group of newspaper editors
in Sarasota. "A better law
would be to allow judges
to make that decision on a
case-by-case basis."
Not to be outdone, pre-
sumptive Republican U.S.
Senate nominee Marco Ru-
bio said the issue of illegal
immigration is a federal one
that should be dealt with
by Congress, not a question
for the states, an effort to
sidestep questions about
whether Florida should


emulate a controversial law
in Arizona.
STORY OF THE WEEK:
The newest political rock
star in Florida, Republican
gubernatorial candidate Rick
Scott, came to the capital for
the first time since vaulting
ahead of Attorney General
Bill McCollum in GOP pri-
mary polling. Everyone from
McCollum to the media took
stock of the candidate best
known for his ubiquitous
television ads. Also, there's
still oil in the Gulf, which
President Barack Obama
came to Pensacola this week
to get another close look
at.

QUOTE OF THE WEEK:
"That's the message we're
selling. And we're going
to keep selling it in every
one of our ads," Republi-
can gubernatorial candidate
Rick Scott, saying that polls
showing him leading the
race for the Republican nom-
ination showed voters were
responding to the content of
his ads, not just the volume
of them.


David Hinson
Sales Representative


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010 Page 7B


CLASS I[fI[D AD sfarfing at just $8.00 a week!


105 Business Opportu-
nities



AVon

Shirl Goins
Independent Sales Rep.
advanced unit leader
CALL TODAY!
850-948-4162
229-672-0770
tandsproducts@att.net
www.youravon.com/sgoins
Buy or Sell


BRIN G YOUR
OlD PHOTOS
TO LIFEH
I can fix those
wonderful old pictures
so you can enjoy them
again, and make
copies to share.
Keep the family heritage
alive with restored
photographs

Just $15 per photo.
850-766-7655
dougapple@gmail.com


110 Help Wanted


Short order cooks and preps.
Recent experience in fast pace
restaurant. Apply in person at
Riverside Caf6 in St. Marks.
120 Services and Busi-
nesses

A-1 PRESSURE CLEANING
Free Estimates
Licensed John Farrell
926-5179
566-7550

AIR CON OF WAKULLA
Heating and Cooling
Gary Limbaugh 926-5592
3232 Crawfordville Highway
Service, Repair, Installation
FL Lic. #CAC1814304

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

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

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

Harold Burse Stump Grinding
926-7291.

















KEITH KEY HEATING & AIR
Commercial, residential and mo-
bile homes. Repair, sales, serv-
ice, installation. All makes and



Mr. Stump
Stump Grinding
Quick Service
Cellular: 509-8530
MUNGE'S TREE SERVICE
Professional Work done atn
Affordable Rates,
24-Hr Emergency Service
Mike Mongeon
ASI certified arborist FL-6125A
850-421-8104
firewood available.

Richardson's Registered Day-
care has openings for ages 0-5.
We have been caring for children
for 10 years. Contact Tammy
926-9013.


POLLY NICHOLS
Special Touch Cleaning
Construction Cleanup,
Commercial, Residential.
"pray like it's up
to God, Work like
it's up to you"

5 519-7238
926-3065
Licensed & Insured

Switch to DIRECTV today and
start enjoying the nation's #1
satellite TV service. Call Custom
Connections at 850-575-8080!

Wildhog removal service. We will
remove nuisance wild hogs from
your property. Call 519-7711 or
926-2553.

130 Entertainment


NEEDED NOW
YOUNG ADULT
ACTORS/WRITERS/DIRECTORS
AGES 16-24
FOR PLAY READING SERIES
A series of STAGED READINGS are
scheduled at the Wakulla County
Library. If you are between the ages
of 16 -24 and have an interest in
theatre / performing arts you are
welcome to apply.
First Meeting: Saturday, June 26th
11am at library
Rehearsal: Saturdays
Reading/Performing Dates:
August 7th at 3pm
CONTACT: 718-682-3870
H. Donaldson
Palaver Tree Theater Co. / SOUTH
palavertreetheater@gmail.com
NOTE: Those above ages listed are
welcome to apply.


200 Items For Sale


500 GPM traveling crop sprin-
kler, $2,000. 10-foot Howse
bush hog, $900. Truck mounted
44" tree spade, $6,000. Call
850-510-0742, 850-926-4680.


New!! U.S.T. 5500 watt genera-
tor. $450. Call 850-926-2187.


CVTEES

sIj $1000

3 Colors to choose Irom!

Printing On Demand





275 Home Furnishings


$175 Queen Pillow-Top Mattress
Set. NEW in sealed plastic
w/warranty. 222-9879. Delivery
avail.

2 PC Full mattress set in sealed
plastic NEW $129. Can Deliver.
545-7112.

4 pc Micro-Fiber Living Room
Set. $500. Hardwood frame,
warranty, new in crate, del avail.
545-7112.

5 piece bdrm set. Brand NEW in
boxes. $449. Can deliver.
425-8374.

BEAUTIFUL CHERRY solid
wood sleigh bed & mattress.
NEW. $399. 222-9879.

320 Farm Products &
Produce

For sale peas and butterbeans.
Payne Farm. Call 926-7383 to
place order. We shell.

U-PICK/WE-PICK VEGETABLES
Peas, 5-varieties, squash, cu-
cumbers, butter peas, okra, field
corn and silver queen sweet
corn. Raker Farm 926-7561.
Also grain-fed beef 1/2 or whole,
dressed-weight $2.89/lb.

335 Pets


Beautiful AKC lab pups. 3 black,
1 yellow. Females, w/shots &
papers $300/each. Ready for
homes July 2nd. Lara 212-3184.


DOGS PUPPIES HICE CATS
AND KITTENS... Come, take
a look and bring a new
friend home TODAY!
CHAT
Adoption Center:
Monday closed.
Tuesday through Wednesday&
Friday: 11:00AM to 4:30PM
Thursday: 11:OOAM to 7:00 PM
Saturday: 10:OOAM to 4:30 PM
Sunday: 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM
1 OAK STREET, CRAWFORDVILLE




355 Yard Sales a



Estate Sale, Indoor A/C!!
June-26th, 8AM-until.
27-F Azalea Drive (behind Beall's
Plaza), collectables, books, elec-
tronics, cellphones, kitchen,
households, clothes and baby
items.


Sat. 6/26, 8AM-Noon, St. Eliza-
beth Ann Seton Church (off 98 E.
of WHS). Camping equipment,
antiques, households, guy stuff,
miscellaneous. Rain ok!


Supersized Yard & Plant Sale!
VENDORS WANTED!
Local garden club holding annual
community flea market & plant sale
on 6/26/10. Great chance to
declutter your house, garage...!
Buy .r sll. Ihis salr
will havr il all!
Do:n'l miss il!
626 Tramni Rd.. nrar
lairirunds! Capital
City Garden Club
Call 350-(133-13134
or r iail
Zinniagirl l ,'h:lmail.co.i
for more information.


500 Real Estate


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,
limitation, or discrimination
based on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial status or
national origin or an intention to
make any such preference, limi-
tation or discrimination." Familial
status includes children under
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 informed that
all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an
equal opportunity basis. To com-
plain of discrimination call HUD
toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll free number for the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.




LENDER
515Apartments for
Rent

WAKULLA TRACE APARTMENTS
Beautiful one bedroom apartments for
persons 62 years of age or older,
handicap/disabled, regardless of age,
are now available. Must meet income
requirements; rental assistance is
based on availability. Located at 3
Celebrity Lane, Crawfordville, Fl., beside
the Senior Center.
850-926-0207 (TDD) 800-955-8771
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY






1 BDR as LOW as S550/M0.
2 BDR as LOW as $650/M0.
3 BDR as LOW as $750/M0.
amenities include: swimming
pool, gym, computer lab.
Call 926-1134
for more information.


for Rent


OFFICE SPACE"I L
Several I- ...l'i llLU.
office

Gi.- 11 -.:;- -1 I -11 -ni plus sales
tax, incl. all utilities, trash p/u, full kitchen
use, and clean restrooms. Rates starting
at $250/mo. First and last month's rent.
Call 210-5849 for more info.
3295 Crawfordville Hwy.
The Barry Bldg.

Mini-Warehouse Spaces for
lease, 8X10 and 10X12 now
available. Come by or call Wa-
kulla Realty, 926-5084.


BUSINESS/RETAIL
SPACE AVAILABLE
Coastal Hwy. 98 frontage
ONLY $675/mo.
Boat/RV & Self Storage too!
850-926-5725 or 322-7106
www.stowawaycenter.com

Commercial office, Hwy. 319,
Crawfordville. 1200sq.ft., walk-
ing distance to courthouse, re-
ception area, kitchen, four office
spaces. $900/mo. Call
850-926-6289, 850-421-2792.

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


545 Homes for Sale


Waterfront cottage w/RV
hook-up, Shell Point. 1BR/1BA
w/huge great room and beautiful
sunset view. Adjoining lot also
available. $159K. 570-5712,
926-3808.

555 Houses for Rent


2BR/2BA, available now.
$860/month. 61 Mysterious Wa-
ters Rd., access to Wakulla
River. Call 850-926-1385.

3BR/2BA, $700/month, first and
last. Call 850-274-3935.

Crawfordville. 3BR/2BA. W/D
hookups. New appliances. Huge
yard. $850/mo. + deposit.
228-0422.

Home on 3 acres. 2BR/2BA ex-
cellent condition, porch, storage
building, large oak trees, con-
veniently located near post of-
fice and Walgreens $675/mo.,
pets allowed. 850-251-1253.
Brenda Hicks Realty

Mashes Sands Rd. 2BR/2BA on
the bay. Furnished or unfur-
nished, recently remodeled. No
smoking or pets. Deposit and
application required.
706-845-7626, 706-302-6003.


I Shell Point
926-7811
Florida Coastal
Properties, Inc.


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.

565 Mobile Homes for h
Rent

2BR/2BA, 14X70, Central-A/C,
gas appliances/heater. E. Ivan
Rd. Garbage/water furnished.
$350/deposit, $575/mo. No
pets. References required.
926-1428 (leave message).

2BR/2BA, 14X70, Central-A/C,
gas appliances/heater. E. Ivan
Rd. Garbage/water furnished.
$350/deposit, $575/mo. No
pets. References required.
926-1428 (leave message).

3BR/2BA, DW/MH, Merwyn Dr.
near Lake Ellen. $695/month,
+deposit, lease/purchase-option
available. Central-Air/Heat,
fenced yard, tiled-in kitchen.
Available August 1st!
850-212-5650.

Wildwood Acres, 3BR/2BA close
to schools, golf and recreation
park. $690/mo.+$600/dep. No
pets!! Available now! Call:
850-251-4204 or 850-926-1588.

570 Mobile Homes for h
Sale

Starter home or investment
property. 3BR/2BA MH on 2 lots
in Wakulla Gardens. $45,000.
Call Susie Tooke, Wakulla Re-
alty, 545-6956.

580 Rooms for Rent/ h
Roommates

Large room for rent, with bath,
fridge & microwave. On Wakulla
river. Separate entrance.
$90/week. Utilities included.
850-926-2783 or 926-7538.

Roommate wanted to share ex-
penses. Needs to have own
transportation, non-smoker pre-
ferred. Serious inquires only
850-984-2747.


T. Gaupin, Broker


Ochlockonee Bay 984-5007
Thinking about selling? List your home with a
CENTURY 21 agent and be entered into our
$8.000 LisI Your Home Sweepstakes!
Call our office for details!
L-.jn.jI-honl j1.pe Cod -:rle JBR 2BA mnobil- home I- l.olly ino.
.'j.. d inside .and oul in 21011 Rool iepl..j:-d Ailh r elal o -i
huii'.:jne :one I .-I led Il.uI; ei H.; IhH look. .i, I1101 'l |-.buil|
honme in ga.i-d de -lopn ni nAih ,:oniniunir, pool.i, .: i ir .: -n-ie
Fi ied ai.d CICIC' r 1L 2.C''.21 piop ir :g :'.W

Cul ., ae-ll-, n ini.jin. ld .IBR 1B.A .:.jn.hli oni ron i l jui innglq i
ing dining .:onbo ,. ened poi::h do., Airh ih,.,:l.jning .3i.3
uiC. ;,.. IO (-i ull eol r.1.lc: loi gi-.1i Irrhingi lC- .31 .iu. Il 00'
PF ii:d al 220 C'CC' Fiop-i rg # 2.',2W r 1LS# 2072.L 8

Co.as.3i.l P.jn.:e honme need, ,one TI L L.JIae home hvi been
di .-di d 10 in,:lud.- 2BR 1BA .pjiin. nin Ailih Ij.niil loon, LR IDR
and g.all.e- ic .h n i.3n p.ili ol roui -r h, 1iB.R 1 )BA n'imil,
iooni LR DR icchren ., uiliry, looin', Aih io.g-e .ji .c :Ioi- 10
public boal ianip lown .:-nlei and gi-.Il lihingi, REDIJCED TO
J. 148. CICICI' F, ope- rv #28,',2.W r 1LS 2:.', 1 221

il- u i., o:o:,' Sinqle-Aid niourbil hrone Mih .idd on Ii inq loon'i
2BR 1 -BA lic|.hn dining loon', .nd '-ened poi.:h All rh, cand
.3 i-* o 0 Di:l 'on ..,' -Ill no* 10 ie- Ir' iOW FRll ED AT
$. 11 CCC'i F op-i r #280 .W 1L 20L3226.

RENTALS

SEASO'PAL -Snug H.3boi ToAnhone.3 .a lable10 Ieni.31$1l 500
eek 2.ieeik m.3 .lmunmi h-,edule inny gr..en monih Coninuni.
ry pool docks on deep.-.a.3 :3n.3l lo:.aei-d in .3 gained .-oniniunir
OC, PFETS Also I.3 .il.ble lo long-ie-im .n .1 JI *.CI nonih

SHELL POIliT Funrrihed 2B.R 2BA Aih pool .:.n.al.lioni I|o,
PFETS i1 .I 'C nmonirh Aih .pplh:.cble depoiil

.."Licensed Real Estate Agents Needed".
Contact Ted or Thelma
850-926-7811

WWW.C21 FCP.COM


'-rooming Boutique
'and Bed & Biscuit
Give your baby a "spa day"
or let us pamper and spoil
them in our kennel-free
home while A.
you are away!

926-1016
















Page 8B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


Statewide Classifieds



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For Sale area E
CHERRY BEDROOM SET. Solid private
Wood, never used, brand new in strearr
factory boxes. English Dovetail. owner,
Original cost $4500. Sell for
$895. Can deliver.
(954)302-2423

LEATHER LIVING ROOM SET. In
original plastic, never used. Orig
price $3000, Sacrifice $975. Can
deliver. Call Bill (305)420-5982

IN T
Help Wanted SECOND
Drivers FLORIDA TRUCK WA
DRIVERS NEEDED ASAP!
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n! 2 acres, $159,500, call
(866)275-0442





Legal Notice




THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
D JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
AKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 09-00164


UST



DL
SP
WN


Driver CDLA- Company Drivers UNKNOWN
OF THE SUE
& 0/0. Excellent Pay, Benefits,
Rider Program Additional Bene- Defendants.
fits/Company Drivers Medical RE-NOTIC
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tion. Star Transportation Order Rese
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23. (888)632-5230. www.Join- TENANT(S)
SUBJECT F
Wiltrans.com will sell to tl
cash at the
HOUSE at tl
Miscellaneous in Crawford&
AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train the 15th day
scribed prop
for high paying Aviation Mainte- Judgment, tc
nance Career. FAA approved LOT 32, OF
program. Financial aid if quali- GARDENS,
fied Housing available. CALL THEREOF F
PAGE 39 O0
Aviation Institute of Maintenance WAKULLA C
(866)314-3769. ANY PERS(
IN THE SUI
ANY, OTHER
Out of Area Real Estate OWNER AS
BANK FORCED LIQIUDATION PENDENSM
SMOKY MTN LAKE 60DAYSAF
PROPERTY/TN. PRICED PEN- In accordance
abilities Act
NIES ON THE DOLLAR! ALL sonswho, be
REASONABLE OFFERS AC- special accord
proceeding s,
CEPTED! AMENITIES! CLOSE- natorat3056
fordville, FL
OUT SALE! JULY 9-10-11 CALL (850) 926-0
MAP & PRICING. 877-644-4647 days prior to
x302 Dated this 9t


CLI


MORTGAGE, INC.,



JNN; ASHLEY L. LYNCH; UN-
OUSE OF ASHLEY L. LYNCH;
SPOUSE OF ERIK W. DUNN;
TENANTSS; IN POSSESSION
OBJECT PROPERTY


E OF FORECLOSURE SALE
HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
getting Foreclosure Sale Date
th day of June, 2010, and en-
se No. 09-00164, of the Circuit
2ND Judicial Circuit in and for
county, Florida, wherein SUN-
RTGAGE, INC. is the Plaintiff
W. DUNN; ASHLEY L. LYNCH;
SPOUSE OF ASHLEY L.
KNOWN SPOUSE OF ERIK W.
KNOWN TENANT (S); JOHN
JE DOE AS UNKNOWN
IN POSSESSION OF THE
'ROPERTY are defendants. I
he highest and best bidder for
FRONT LOBBY OF COURT-
he Wakulla County Courthouse
ville, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
of July, 2010, the followingde-
)erty as set forth in said final
o wit:
F BLOCK 19, OF WAKULLA
AS PER MAP OR PLAT
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1,
F THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
RPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ER THAN THE PROPERTY
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN
TER THE SALE.
ce with the Americans with Dis-
of 1990 (ADA), disabled per-
ecause of their disabilities, need
mmodation to participate in this
should contact the ADA Coordi-
6 Crawfordville Highway, Craw-
- 32327 or Telephone Voice
)05 not later than five business
such proceeding.
h day of June, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
ERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY-s-IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 09-506-CA
WAKULLA BANK, a Florida banking corpo-
ration,
Plaintiff,
v.
TIMOTHY MATTHEW HARVEY, a single
man; MARY K. SNYDER, a single woman;
AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST
THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DE-
FENDANTS WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES OR OTHER CLAIMANTS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to a
Final Summary Judgment of Foreclosure
dated June 7, 2010, entered in Case No.
09-506-CA of the Circuit Courtofthe Second
Judicial Circuit in and for Wakulla County,
Florida, wherein WAKULLA BANK, a Florida
banking corporation, is the Plaintiff, and
TIMOTHY MATTHEW HARVEY and MARY
K. SNYDER are the Defendants, the under-
signed will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at the front lobby of the Wakulla
County Courthouse, 3056 Crawfordville
Highway, Crawfordville, Florida, at 11:00
a.m. on July 8, 2010 the following described
property as set forth in said Final Summary
Judgment of Foreclosure, to-wit:


EASTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY
OF WHITE OAK DRIVE, THENCE RUN IN T
NORTH 16 DEGREES 54 MINUTES WEST WAK
ALONG SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY 222.86 FEET THENCE RUN NORTH
72 DEGREES 23 MINUTES EAST 487.20
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. TO-
GETHER WITH A 1995 CHAD MOBILE IN RE: EST
HOME WITH VIN #FLFLR79A11683CW
AND #FLFLR79B11683VW AND TITLE AGNESWII
#71411120ANDk#71411121. a.k.a. Sara
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the Deceased.
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
dens, must file a claim within 60 days after NOT
the sale.
The admini
Dated this 9th day of June, 2010. WILLIAMS
BRENT X. THURMOND Williams Sl
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT 2010-36-PF
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF for Wakull;
AS DEPUTY CLERK sion, the a
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk fordville HI
of the Circuit Court) 32327. The
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERI- sonal Rep
CANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT, persons Represents
with disabilities needing a special accom- low.
modation should contact COURT ADMIN-
ISTRATION, at the WAKULLA County ALL INTEF
Courthouse at 850-926-0905, ITAT
1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770, FIEDTHAT
via Florida Relay Service.
A ll .. .


IN THE CIRCUIT CO
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRC


EXHIBIT "A". IN AND
Commence at a concrete monument mark-
ing the Southwest corner of the Northwest
Quarter ofthe Northeast Quarter of Section
1, Township 4 South, Range 2 West, Wa- FLAGSTAR
kulla County, Florida and thence run North
along the West boundary of the Northwest VS.
Quarter of said Northeast Quarter 1156.38
feet, thence run North 87 degrees 48 min- PHILLIP J. V
utes East 9.99 feet to the Easterly
right-of-way boundary of county graded Defendants.
road for the POINT OF BEGINNING. From
said POINT OF BEGINNING continue North NOTICE
87 degrees 48 minutes East 247.91 feet,
thence run North 170.39 feet to the North NOTICE IS
boundary of said Section 1, thence run Final Judgrr
North 89 degrees 40 minutes 51 seconds 2, 2010,
West along said North boundary 247.73 feet 09000267CA
to the Easterly right-of-way boundary of said Second Jud
county graded road, thence run South along County, FIc
said right-of-way boundary 181.29 feet to F.S.B., is a
the POINT OF BEGINNING. MARGARET


Together with that certain 2004 Clay Mobile
home, ID# WHC013536GA, Title
#89923672.
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 pen-
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
sale.
DATED this 8th day of June, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY-s-IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
June 17, 24, 2010



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL
JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 09000116CA
CITIMORTGAGE, INC.


June 17, 24, 2010
PLAINTIFF


Y 9 0 do -


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NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is given pursuant to Florida Self-Stor-
age Facility Act, Florida Statutes, Chapter
83, Part IV, that Sopchoppy Mini Storage
will hold a sale by sealed bid on Thursday,
July 1st, 2010 at 10:00 a.m. at Sopchoppy
Hwy., Sopchoppy, FL 32358, of the con-
tents of Mini Warehouse containing per-
sonal property of:
SHARON WHITT
Payments must be made on Thursday, July


1st, 2010 by 10:00 a.m. b
of July 1st, 2010. The ow
their property by payment
ing Balance and cost b'
choppy Mini Storage at
by paying in person at the
tion.


NOTICE UNDER FICTIT
PURSUANT TO SEC
FLORIDA STA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV
signed, desiring to engage
der the fictitious name of
cated at 2427 Crawfordv
of Wakulla, in Crawfordv
intends to register the s
Division of Corporations
apartment of State, Talla
Dated at Crawfordville,
day of June, 2010.
-s-


E



E


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CU


A


HACHEL CHANCELLOR; JAMES CHAN-
CELLOR; ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER,
AND AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDI-
VIDUAL 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; ESCAMBIA
COUNTY HOUSING FINANCE AUTHOR-
ITY; JOHN DOE AND JANE DOE AS UN-
KNOWN TENANTS IN POSSESSION
DEFENDANTS)
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE


etore the sale date NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
owner may redeem Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure
nt of the Outstand- dated June, 8, 2010 entered in Civl Case
y contacting Sop- No. 09000116CA of the Circuit Court of the
850-962-4742. Or 2ND Judicial Circuit in and for WAKULLA
e warehouse loca- County, Crawfordville, Florida, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash at the
FRONT LOBBY of the Courthouse at the
June 17, 24, 2010 WAKULLA County Courthouse located at
3056 Crawfordville Highway in Crawford-
ville, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on the 15th day
of July, 2010 the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Summary Final
Judgment, to wit:
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER OF LOT 41 OF THE HARTSFIELD
SURVEY OF LANDS IN WAKULLA
IOUS NAME LAW COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND THENCE RUN
TION 865.09, SOUTH 16 DEGREES 54 MINUTES EAST
TUTES ALONG THE EASTERLY BOUNDARY OF
SAID LOT 41, A DISTANCE OF 336.20
EN that the under- FEET TO THE SOUTHERLY
e in business un- RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY OF STATE
C&S Services lo- ROAD NO. 61, THENCE RUN SOUTH 70
ville, in the County DEGREES 48 MINUTES WEST ALONG
ille, Florida 32327, SAID SOUTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY
aid name with the BOUNDARY 1,516.77 FEET, THENCE
of the Florida De- RUN SOUTH 16 DEGREES 54 MINUTES
ahassee, Florida. EAST 1,045.28 FEET TO THE POINT OF
Florida, this 16th BEGINNING. FROM SAID POINT OF BE-
GINNING CONTINUE SOUTH 16 DE-
Steven M. Canfield AGREES 54 MINUTES EAST 222.86 FEET,
THENCE RUN SOUTH 72 DEGREES 23
June 24, 2010 MINUTES WEST 487.20 FEET TO THE


OWNERS'
KNOWN TE
#2 are the
MOND as TI
sell to the h
at Front lob
3056 Crawfu
32327, at 1
following de
said Final Ju
LOT 36, THE
SION AS PEI
RECORDED
OF THE PU
COUNTY, FL


FOR WAKUL
CASE


HE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
:ULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA

File No.: 2010-36-PR

ATE OF PROBATE DIVISION

LLIAMS SHOCKLEY,
h Agnes Williams Shockley


ICE OF ADMINISTRATION

istration of the estate of AGNES
SHOCKLEY, a.k.a. Sarah Agnes
hockley, deceased, File Number
R, is pending in the Circuit Court
I County, FLorida, Probate Divi-
ddress of which is 3056 Craw-
Ighway, Crawfordville, Florida
e name and address of the Per-
resentatives and the Personal
itive's attorney are set forth be-


RESTED PERSONS ARE NOTI-

-uprui -r W-h-rTI rib -i-e lbb- -le


ll persons on whom thils notice is served
June 17, 24, 2010 who have objections that challenge the va-
lidity of the Will, the qualifications of the
Personal Representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of this Court are required to file their
objections with this Court WITHIN THE
URTCOF THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
'UITOF FLORIDA DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
LA COUNTY THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
NO. 09000267CA THIS NOTICE ON THEM.


BANK, F.S.B., Plaintiff,


WEST et. al.


OF FORECLOSURE SALE
HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
nent of Foreclosure dated June
and entered in Case No.
A. of the Circuit Court of the
icial Circuit in and for Wakulla
irida, wherein Flagstar Bank,
Plaintiff and PHILLIP J. WEST;
T L. WEST; THE FARM HOME-
ASSOCIATION, INC.; UN-
NANT #1; UNKNOWN TENANT
Defendants. BRENT X. THUR-
he Clerk of the Circuit Court will
highest and best bidder for cash
3by, Crawfordville Courthouse.
ordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL
1:00 a.m. on July 8, 2010, the
scribed property as set forth in
idgment, to wit:
E FARM, PHASE II, A SUBDIVI-
ER MAP OR PLAT THEREOF,
D IN PLAT BOOK 4, PAGE 48
BLIC RECORDS of: WAKULLA
LORIDA.


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 pen-
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
Dated this 7th day of June, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY-s-IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
Dated this 7th day of June, 2010.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, persons needing a reasonable
accommodation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should, no later than seven (7)
days prior, contact the Clerk of the Court's
disability coordinator at 850-926-0905, WA-
KULLA CO. CTHSE., CRAWFORDVILLE
FL, 32327. If hearing impaired, contact
(TDD) 800-955-8771 via Florida Relay Sys-
tem


IN THE CIRCUIT COUI
WAKULLA COUNTY, Fl
PROBATE DIVISIi
FILE I

IN RE: ESTATE OF
PEGGY LEARY MARTIN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDIT
The administration of the es
Leary Martin, deceased, w
death was March 5, 2010, is
Circuit Court for Wakulla CO
Probate Division, the address
3056 Crawfordville Highway,
Florida 32327. The names an
the personal representative
sonal representative's attorney
below.
All creditors of the decedent
sons having claims or deman
cedent's estate on whom a c
tice is required to be served
claims with this court WITHIN
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF 1
OR 30 DAYS AFTER TH
SERVICE OF A COPY OF T
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the dece
persons having claims or der
decedent's estate must file th
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBI
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH-
733.702 OF THE FLORID
CODE WILL BE FOREVER B
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TI
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
BARRED.
The date of first publication o
June 24, 2010.
Personal Representative:
REBECCA MARTIN
2904 Ivanhoe Road
Tallahassee, Florida 32312
Attorney for Personal R
TIMOTHY
Attorney for R
Florida Ba
2015 Centre Pc
Tallahas
Telephone: (8
Fax: (


All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against de-
cedent's estate on whom a copy of this no-
tice is served within three months after the
date of the first publication of this notice
must file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands against
the decedent's estate must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJEC-
TIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.

The date of the first publication of this No-
tice is June 24, 2010.

Personal Representative:
Charles G. (Govan) Shockley
1380 Amanda Circle
Decatur, GA 30033

Attorney for Personal Rep.:
MOWREY LAW FIRM, P.A.
Robert A Routa
515 North Adams Street
Tallahassee, FL 32301
(850) 222-9482

June 24, 2010
July 1,2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 65-2008-CA-000200
DIVISION


U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
June 24, 2010 AS TRUSTEE FOR CSMC
July 1, 2010 MORTGAGE-BACKED PASS-THROUGH
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-4,
Plaintiff,
RT FOR
LORIDA vs.
ON
NO.: 10-34-PR HOWARD R. HULING JR, et al,
DIVISION
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
TORS dated May 26, 2010 and entered in Case
No. 65-2008-CA-000200 of the Circuit Court
tate of Peggy of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for
hose date of WAKULLA County, Florida wherein U.S.
pending in the BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS
county, Florida, TRUSTEE FOR CSMC
ss of which is MORTGAGE-BACKED PASS-THROUGH
Crawfordville CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-4, is the
d addresses of Plaintiff and HOWARD R. HULING JR;
and the per- JUDY HULING; LIMERICK MORTGAGE
*y are set forth VENTURE, LLC, A FLORIDA LIMITED LI-
ABILITY COMPANY; are the Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for
and other per- cash at FRONT FOYER OF THE WA-
ds against de- KULLA COUNTY COURTHOUSE at
opy of this no- 11:00AM, on the 8th day of July, 2010, the
must file their following described property as set forth in
N THE LATER said Final Judgment:
TIME OF THE
THIS NOTICE LOT NUMBER EIGHT (8) IN SECTION B
E DATE OF OF OCHLOCKONEE SHORES SUBDIVI-
THIS NOTICE SION, AS SHOWN BY PLATS OF SAID
SUBDIVISION OF RECORD ON PAGES 16
AND 17 OF PLAT BOOK NO. 1 OF THE
dent and other PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
mands against COUNTY, FLORIDA
eir claims with
S AFTER THE A/K/A 319 MASHES SANDS ROAD,
LOCATION OF PANACEA, FL 32346
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
WITHIN THE plus from the sale, if any, other than the
I IN SECTION property owner as of the date of the Lis
A PROBATE Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
ARRED. days after the sale.
IME PERIODS WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
CLAIM FILED Court on May 27th, 2010.
AFTER THE
DEATH IS BRENTX. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY-s-IRVENE METCALF
Df this notice is AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
Any persons with a disability requiring rea-
sonable accommodations should call Clerk
of Circuit Court at (850) 926-0905.
representative: June 17, 24, 2010


IY J. WARFEL
lebecca Martin
ur No. 0398659
Dinte Boulevard
Suite 105
see, FL 32308
850) 942-1919
850) 942-0313
June 24, 2010
July 1, 2010


A Pilot Cost-Share Program for

Treatment of Cogongrass

2010 Sign-up Period:

MAY 20th through JULY 1st

Apply for the cost-share assistance with spraying herbicide to control
this non-native grass, called one of the world's worst weeds.

Increase land management options Protect your property value

Decrease fire hazard

For guidelines and application materials, contact your local Florida
Division of Forestry office or visit: www.fl-dof.comI

A message from the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services Division of Forestry. Charles
H. Bronson, Commissioner.Funding supplied by the USDA Forest Service, an equal opportunity provider,


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 65-2008-CA-000259
DIVISION
INDYMAC FEDERAL BANK FSB,
Plaintiff,
vs.

JOHN W. SMITH, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated May 26, 2010 and entered in Case
No. 65-2008-CA-000259 of the Circuit Court
of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for
WAKULLA County, Florida wherein INDY-
MAC FEDERAL BANK FSB, is the Plaintiff
and JOHN W. SMITH; are the Defendants,
I will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at FRONT FOYER OF THE WA-
KULLA COUNTY COURTHOUSE at
11:00AM, on the 8th day of July, 2010, the
following described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment:
LOT 3 COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUAR-
TER OF SECTION 18, T3S, R1W, AS
MARKED BY A CONCRETE MONUMENT
NO.1254, AND ACCEPTED BY CERTIFIED
CORNER RECORD NO. 32915, AND RUN
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 56 MINUTES 25
SECONDS WEST ALONG THE SECTION
LINE 653.09 FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT, THENCE RUN NORTH 01
DEGREES 00 MINUTES 43 SECONDS
WEST 874.57 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE
MARKING THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
LANDS DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL RE-
CORDS BOOK 119, PAGE 984 OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA, SAID POINT BEING
THE POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING RUN THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 33
SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID SOUTH
BOUNDARY 377.09 FEET THENCE LEAV-
ING SAID SOUTH BOUNDARY RUN
NORTH 00 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 21
SECONDS WEST 552.44 FEET, THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 48 MINUTES 17
SECONDS EAST 60.76 FEET, THENCE
NORTH 02 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 56
SECONDS EAST 20.02 FEET, THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 48 MINUTES 11
SECONDS EAST 315.08 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT MARKING THE


LM.






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


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A















THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010 Page 9B


Legal Notice


JOHNS
CLUB P
TION, IN
the high


FRONT
EASTERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID LANDS COUNT'
DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS scribthe 8th
BOOK 119, PAGE 984, THENCE SOUTH Juscribedgme
00 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 21 SECONDS Judge
EAST ALONG SAID EASTERLY BOUND- LOT 33,
ARY 570.45 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE- CLUB, ,
GINNING. RECORD
THE EASTERLY AND SOUTHERLY 40.00 OF THE
THEREOF BEING SUBJECT TO A ROAD- COUNT'
WAY EASEMENT. A/K/A
RESERVING UNTO THE GRANTOR CF
HEREIN A ROADWAY EASEMENT OVER Any per.s
THE EASTERLY AND SOUTHERLY 40.00 plus fror
FEET THEREOF. property
TOGETHER WITH AN EASEMENT FOR Pendens
INGRESS AND EGRESS OVER AND days after
ACROSS THE SOUTHERLY 40 FEET OF WITNESS
THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PROP- Court on
ERTY:
COMMENCE AT A 4 INCH BY 4 INCH
CONCRETE MONUMENT (MARKED
#1254) MARKING THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER
OF SECTION 18, TOWNSHIP 3 SOUTH,
RANGE 1 WEST, WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA AND RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES Anypers
53 MINUTES 03 SECONDS WEST ALONG sony pe
THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF SAID SEC- of Circuit
TION 18, A DISTANCE OF 653.04 FEET Circuit
TO A 4 INCH BY 4 INCH CONCRETE
MONUMENT, THENCE RUN NORTH 01
DEGREES 03 MINUTES 26 SECONDS
WEST 874.64 FEET TO A 1 INCH IRON
PIPE MARKING THE POINT OF BEGIN- IN
NING. FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING SECOND
RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 54 MINUTES WI
19 SECONDS WEST 735.81 FEET TO A 1
INCH IRON PIPE LYING ON THE EAST-
ERLY MAINTAINED RIGHT-OF-WAY OF
REVADEE SPEARS ROAD, THENCE RUN
NORTH 03 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 13
SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID MAIN- JPMOR(
TAINED RIGHT-OF-WAY 576.08 FEET TO ASSOCI.
A 5/8 INCH RE-ROD (MARKED #7 160),
THENCE LEAVING SAID MAINTAINED Plaintiff,
RIGHT-OF-WAY RUN SOUTH 89 DE-
GREES 43 MINUTES 34 SECONDS EAST vs.
765.19 FEET TO A 4 INCH BY 4 INCH
CONCRETE MONUMENT, THENCE RUN
SOUTH 01 DEGREES 03 MINUTES 26 MARILYI
SECONDS EAST 569.92 FEET TO THE AS TRI
POINT OF BEGINNING. DATED
2005, et
A/K/A 124 ARIANA COVE,
CRAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327 Defenda
Any person claiming an interest in the sur- N
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) NOTICE
days after the sale. Order Re


WITNESS MY HAND ai
Court on May 27, 2010.
BRE,
CLERK OF THE
BY -s-
A.
(Seal, We


Any persons with a disa
sonable accommodation
of Circuit Court at (850) 9



IN THE CIRCUIT CC
SECOND JUDICIAL CIR
WAKULLA COUNT
CIVIL ACT
BRANCH BANKING AND
TRUST COMPANY,


TON; WILDWOOD COUNTRY
PROPERTY OWNERS ASSOCIA-
NC.; are the Defendants, I will sell to
Iest and best bidder for cash at
FOYER OF THE WAKULLA
Y COURTHOUSE at 11:00AM, on
day of July, 2010, the following de-
property as set forth in said Final
it:
3, OF WILDWOOD COUNTRY
AS SHOWN BY PLAT THEREOF
DED IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE 35
PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
Y, FLORIDA.
XXXX COUNTRY CLUB DRIVE,
RAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327
son claiming an interest in the sur-
m the sale, if any, other than the
owner as of the date of the Lis
s must file a claim within sixty (60)
er the sale.
SS MY HAND and the seal of this
May 27, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY-s-IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
sons with a disability requiring rea-
accommodations should call Clerk
Court at (850) 926-0905.
June 17, 24, 2010

THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
D JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
AKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 65-2009-CA-000311
DIVISION
GAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL
ATION,


35 SECONDS WEST
THENCE RUN SOUTH
MINUTES 41 SECOND
FEET, THENCE RUN
GREES 51 MINUTES 18
692.56 FEET TO SA
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUN
RUN NORTH 53 DEGREE
58 SECONDS WEST
SOUTHERLY RIGHT-O
ARY 30.67 FEET TO TH
GINNING
A/K/A 405 E IVA
CRAWFORDVILLEV
Any person claiming an i
plus from the sale, if ar
property owner as of th
Pendens must file a claim
days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND an
Court on May 27, 2010.
BREW
CLERK OF THE
BY -s- I
AS
(Seal, Wa
o
Any persons with a disab
sonable accommodations
of Circuit Court at (850) 92




IN THE CIRCUIT CO
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCA
WAKULLA COUNT
CIVIL ACT
CASE NO.: 65

JPMORGAN CHASE B
ASSOCIATION, AS SUC
TEREST TO WASHING
BANK, FORMERLY KNC
INGTON MUTUAL BANK
Plaintiff,
vs.


N MATHERS, A/K/A M. MATHERS,
USTEE OF THE IVAN TRUST ERIC T. SU, et al,
THE 31ST DAY OF OCTOBER Defendantss.
al, Defendant(s).


nt(s).
OTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE
IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
scheduling Foreclosure Sale dated


MAY 26, 2010 and entered in Case NU.
nd the seal of this 65-2009-CA-000311 of the Circuit Court of
the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for WA-
KULLA County, Florida wherein JPMOR-
NT X. THURMOND GAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
E CIRCUIT COURT TION, is the Plaintiff and MARILYN MATH-
IRVENE METCALF ERS, A/K/A M. MATHERS, AS TRUSTEE
S DEPUTY CLERK OF THE IVAN TRUST DATED THE 31ST
akulla County Clerk DAY OF OCTOBER 2005; THE UNKNOWN
of the Circuit Court) BENEFICIARIES OF THE IVAN TRUST
DATED THE 31ST DAY OF OCTOBER
2005; JOYCE H. MATHERS; ANY AND ALL
ability requiring rea- UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
s should call Clerk THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE
)26-0905. HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFEN-
DANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
June 17, 24, 2010 DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTER-
EST AS SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS;
COURT OF THE CENTURY BANK, FSB; are the Defen-
ICUITIN AND FOR dants, II will sell to the highest and best bid-
FY, FLORIDA der for cash at FRONTFOYER OF THE
-ION WAKULLA COUNTY COURTHOUSE at
11:OOAM, on the 26th day of August, 2010,
the following described property as set forth
in said Fina Judgment:


CASE NO. 65-2009-CA-000189
DIVISION
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROBERT ERIC JOHNSTON, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated May 26, 2010 and entered in Case
No. 65-2009-CA-000189 of the Circuit Court
of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for
WAKULLA County, Florida wherein
BRANCH BANKING AND TRUST COM-
PANY, is the Plaintiff and ROBERT ERIC
JOHNSTON; ELIZABETH NANETTE
BROOKS JOHNSTON A/K/A NANNIE


COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST COR-
NER OF FRACTIONAL SECTION 21,
TOWNSHIP 3 SOUTH, RANGE 1 WEST,
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND PRO-
CEED SOUTH 00 DEGREES 13 MINUTES
12 SECONDS EAST 116.80 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT ON THE
SOUTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF EAST IVAN ROAD AND MARK-
ING THE POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM
SAID POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE
CONTINUE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 13 MIN-
UTES 12 SECONDS EAST 227.85 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT, THENCE
RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 00 MINUTES
58 SECONDS WEST 314.78 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT, THENCE RUN
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 16 MINUTES 25
SECONDS EAST 462.09 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT, THENCE RUN
NORTH 71 DEGREES 25 MINUTES 02
SECONDS EAST 342.63 FEET, THENCE
RUN NORTH 23 DEGREES 53 MINUTES


232.74 FEET, 1300.00 FEET TO CENTERLINE OF A SERVICE
81 DEGREES 12 60.00 FOOT WIDE ROADWAY EASE-
IS WEST 194.31 MENT, SAID POINT ALSO LYING ON A The Wakulla Cou
NORTH 01 DE- CURVE TO THE LEFT; THENCE RUN ing Architectural
SECONDS WEST SOUTHEASTERLY ALONG SAID CEN- for a feasibility st
ID SOUTHERLY TERLINE AND SAID CURVE WITH A RA- to the Wakulla M
IDARY, THENCE DIUS OF 809.17 FEET, FOR AN ARC DIS- tect/Engineer firn
EES 31 MINUTES TANCE OF 249.78 FEET, CHORD BEING required to address
- ALONG SAID SOUTH 08 DEGREES 37 MINUTES 35 HVAC renovation
)F-WAY BOUND SECONDS EAST 248.79 FEET; THENCE tive solution toad
IE POINT OF BE- RUN SOUTH 17 DEGREES 28 MINUTES
11 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID CEN- Proposal Due:
TERLINE 257.72 FEET TO A POINT LYING MonP
N ROAD, AT THE INTERSECTION OF SAID CEN- Mo
E, FL 32327 TERLINE WITH THE CENTERLINE OF p.m.
BLUEBIRD LANE; THENCE LEAVING Deliver to: Davi
interest in the sur- SAID CENTERLINE, RUN NORTH 89 DE- WakL
ny, other than the GREES 47 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST 6a9A
e date of the Lis ALONG THE CENTERLINE BLUEBIRD 69Ar
m within sixty (60) LANE 786.63 FEET TO A POINT OF Craw
CURVE TO THE LEFT; THENCE RUN
SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID CEN- Contact Person
id the seal of this TERLINE AND SAID CURVE WITH A RA- Director of Faciliti
DIUS OF 1285.51 FEET FOR AN ARC DIS-
TANCE OF 325.87 FEET, CHORD BEING Scope of Work:
NTX. THURMOND SOUTH 82 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 17
CIRCUIT COURT SECONDS WEST 324.99 FEET TO THE The services for
RVENE METCALF POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM THE SAID complete report
DEPUTY CLERK POINT OF BEGINNING CONTINUE for improvement
akulla County Clerk ALONG SAID CENTERLINE AND SAID School for needed
f the Circuit Court) CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 1285.51 the school's HVAC
FEET, THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF
ability requiring rea- 03 DEGREES 10 MINUTES 02 SECONDS --Perform an exi
s should call Clerk FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 71.06 FEET, cluding an evalua
26-0905. CHORD BEING SOUTH 74 DEGREES 06 trical, mechanics
MINUTES 50 SECONDS WEST 71.05 ogy and security
June 17, 24, 2010 FEET, THENCE RUN SOUTH 72 DE-
GREES 31 MINUTES 49 SECONDS WEST -Work with the
ALONG SAID CENTERLINE 270.00 FEET, tual designs for ir
TO A POINT LYING AT THE INTERSEC- bring the building
TION OF SAID CENTERLINE WITH THE
IURT OF THE EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY --Prepare profess
CUIT IN AND FOR OF 150.00 FOOT WIDE POWERLINE project cost for ar
Y, FLORIDA EASEMENT; THENCE LEAVING SAID
ION CENTERLINE RUN NORTH 17 DEGREES --Compare exist
27 MINUTES 02 SECONDS WEST ALONG design showing c
5-2009-CA-000315 SAID RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY 665.38 plete.
DIVISION: FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT
(MARKED NO.3562); THENCE LEAVING --Prepare a final
ANK, NATIONAL SAID RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY RUN sis, conclusions,
CCESSOR IN IN- SOUTH 89 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 24 timates, phasing
GTON MUTUAL SECONDS EAST 177.65 FEET TO ST. deficiencies, plar
OWN AS WASH- JOE PAPER COMPANY CONCRETE completed, list of
,FA, MONUMENT; THENCE RUN SOUTH 89 by HVAC work.
DEGREES 48 MINUTES 41 SECONDS
EAST 349.95 FEET TO A CONCRETE Qualification Cri
MONUMENT (MARKED NO.3562);
THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 14 Qualified firms a
MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST 532.76 the following qual
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. meeting n all of t


NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
Order Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale dated
June 2, 2010 and entered in Case NO.
65-2009-CA-000315 of the Circuit Court of
the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for WA-
KULLA County, Florida wherein JPMOR-
GAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK, FOR-
MERLY KNOWN AS WASHINGTON MU-
TUAL BANK, FA, is the Plaintiff and ERIC
T. SU; JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NA
SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO WASHING-
TON MUTUAL BANK, A FEDERAL ASSO-
CIATION; are the Defendants, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash at
FRONT FOYER OF THE WAKULLA
COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00AM, on
the 8th day of July, 2010, the followingde-
scribed property as set forth in said Final
Judgment:
LOT 7, SUMMERWOOD (UNRECORDED)
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER OF SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 3
SOUTH, RANGE 1 EAST, WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA, THEN RUN NORTH
89 DEGREES 47 MINUTES 00 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG THE NORTH BOUNDARY
OF SAID SECTION 8, A DISTANCE OF


A/K/A 78 BLUE BIRD LANE,
CRAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327
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 June 3, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY-s-IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)


clearly state which
--The lead firm m
mum of five (5) p
state of Florida
designed and cor
--The lead firm m
mum of five (5)
studies with HVAi
--Information to b
project shall inci
project, scope of
(1) reference for
jects.
--The lead firm rr
ability studies on a


CE REQUESTED
inty School Board is seek-
and Engineering services
udy for HVAC renovations
middle School. The Archi-
" shall provide services as
ss all areas affected by the
n and the most cost-effec-
dress facility deficiencies.

iday, July 12, 2010 @ 2:00

I Miller, Superintendent
ulla County School Board
ran Road
fordville, Florida 32327
: W. R. Bristol, Executive
es & Maintenance


this project shall include a
making recommendations
ts to the Wakulla Middle
ed renovations to upgrade
C system.
sting condition survey in-
ation of architectural, elec-
al, fire protection, technol-
systems.
owner to develop concep-
ifrastructure upgrades and
into full code compliance.
sional opinion of probable
eas determined by study.
ng system and proposed
cost saving vs cost to com-

*eport containing the analy-
recommendations, cost es-
plans, back up data, list of
n of action for work to be
f areas and items affected

teria:
re required to meet all of
lification criteria. Firms not
he following criteria shall
h criteria they do not meet.
ust have completed a mini-
ublic school projects in the
n the past eight (8) years
npleted.
ust have completed a mini-
renovation projects and/or
C as the main focus.
e provided for each school
ude: a description of the
services provided and one
at least three (3) of the pro-

must have performed feasi-
t least five (5) projects.


Any persons with a disability requiring rea-
sonable accommodations should call Clerk --The lead design firm must have at least
of Circuit Court at (850) 926-0905. one (1) Leed accredited professional on
staff or equivalent.


June 17, 24, 2010


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Crawler Tractors, Hydraulic Excavators, Motor Graders,
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For details, visit: www.jmwood.com
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--Experience working with the Department
of Education.
--Firm(s) shall be properly insured and li-
censed to practice architecture and engi-
neering in the state of Florida.
Required Information: Submission of the
following information will be required for
consideration:


--Detailed information of the team's back-
ground and experience working on similar
projects, as described in the Qualifications
and Selection Criteria.
--Key staff assigned to the project with re-
sumes.
--Proposed project approach and proposed
schedule.
-254 Form
Owner Furnished Information: The follow-
ing information will be provided to the suc-
cessful firm for use on the project and is
available for review during the RFP process:
--Asbestos Management Plan
-Original Building Plans
-School Needs Committee Report
Format for Submission
--Qualifications shall be submitted simply
and economically, providing a straightfor-
ward, concise description of the Respon-
dent's ability to meet the requirements of
this RFP, outlined in a cover letter. Empha-
sis shall be on the quality, completeness,
clarity of content, responsiveness to the re-
quirements, and an understanding of the
Owner's needs.
--Respondents shall carefully read the infor-
mation contained in this RFP and submit a
complete response to all requirements and
questions as directed. Incomplete Qualifi-
cations will be considered non-responsive
and subject to rejection.
--Submittals shall be double sided, include a
"Table of Contents" and be clearly tabbed
for each part of the Qualifications package
requirements.
--Provide a total of five (5) original submit-
tals.
Selection Criteria:
--Conformance to Qualification Criteria.
--Successful experience and familiarity with
SERF.
--Design team's knowledge of "Green" sus-
tainable design.
--Qualifications of assigned personnel and
sub-consultants.
-Schedule
--Project Approach
--Positive Reference Check
The Wakulla County School Board will
short-list three to five (3-5) firms that have
been determined to have submitted the
most responsive qualification statement and
are deemed most acceptable to success-
fully complete the work. The short-listed
firms will be invited to conduct a presenta-
tion and interview with their project team. At
that time, the selected firms will have an op-
portunity to introduce key personnel who will
be assigned to the project and fully explain
their proposed project approach.
The Wakulla County School Board reserves
the right to accept or reject any or all qualifi-
cation statements or parts thereof, for any
reason, if such action is in the best interest
of the Wakulla County School Board. The
Wakulla County School Board reserves the
right to conduct or not conduct public pres-
entations in accordance with the Consult-
ants Competitive Negotiation Act, 287.055
of Florida Statutes.
June 17, 24, 2010


* V"1 akua Pet5

B. Look Us Up Online

for Classified ads from

ib clWakulla ,etos.


www.thewakullanews.com

Also check out your

Community Calendar


Brain


Teasers


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3 1 4 5 6



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


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suo!inlos


ACROSS
1. Vocally twangy
6. Bearded Smurf
10. Bump off
14. Make amends
15. Series-ending
abbr.
16. Putt destination
17. Movie's music
19. Hayworth of "Pal
Joey"
20. Turns up
21. Mad Magazine
pieces
23. Bad fortunes
25. Like neon
26. "And how!"
30. Rural swimming
place
33. Name in
mattresses
34. Fearsome dino
35. Chums
39. Andean of old
40. 1814 treaty city
41. Much of an atlas
42. Proofreader's
"leave it"
43. Bog fuel
44. Do something
about
45. Downs (race
site)
47. January honoree,
formally
48. Picketer
provokers
51. Coal-rich German
region
53. Adds up
56. Emulate, on
Halloween
61. Cinders of old
comics
62. Small IHOP order
64. A util.
65. Phone sound
66. "The Yankee
Years" author
Joe
67. Colonel or
corporal
68. Watergate's _
Throat


American Profile Hometown Content

69. Acted the mole


DOWN
1. Canaveral org.
2. Perched on
3. Nazi
("Seinfeld"
character)
4. Name of two of
Henry Vlll's six
5. Ushered out
6. In and of itself
7. "Now theater
near you!"
8. DC donors
9. -Seltzer
10. Clear, tight
wrapping
11. River of Tours
12. Let out or take in
13. Brewery need
18. 2004 Brad Pitt
movie


22. Reason for
sudden death, in
sports
24. Primal therapy
sounds
26. Horned goddess
27. Period following
Mardi Gras
28. Add kick to
29. Dark purplish
shade
31. Flat payment
32. Phone no.
follower
34. Baseball exec
Epstein
36. Source of Italian
bubbly
37. L. Frank Baum's
coward
38. Acted the fink
40. Non-specializing
MDs
44. Slaps the cuffs
on


5/30/2010


46. Abbr. on auto
tires
47. Missile typically
thrown eight fe<
48. Beef on the hoc
49. Showy lily
50. Gracie or Wood
52. Madison Ave.
figure
54. Business sign
abbr.
55. Comic strip
populated by
birds
57. Word in an
octagon
58. Rani's wrap
59. Farmland division
60. Depot posting,
informally
63. Formula racial


P.Kl N Gn











Page 10B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, June 24, 2010


Wakulla resident Paul Parks


selected for Florida Wildlife


Federation's Hall of Fame


Special to The News
Paul C. Parks, Ph.D. was
inducted into the Florida
Wildlife Federation's Hall
of Fame at the group's
73rd Annual Conservation
Awards Banquet, held June
12 at the Terrace Hotel in
Lakeland.
Parks, who currently
resides in Wakulla County,
earned a Ph.D. in chemistry
from George Washington
University and conducted
postdoctoral studies at
Cornell. Specializing in
physical organic chemistry,
his knowledge has helped
shape water quality stan-
dards across the state of
Florida.
In 1973, Dr. Parks joined
the old Florida Depart-
ment of Pollution Control,
later Department of Envi-
ronmental Regulation as
Chief Chemist. In 1977,
he became the Head of
Enforcement at DER.
During his many years


Paul C, Parks
of service to the State of
Florida and to non-profit
environmental organiza-
tions, Dr. Parks worked as
an Everglades and water
quality specialist, review-
ing the South Florida Wa-
ter Management District's
implementation of water
quality improvements.
He studied Everglades
pollution and performed
scientific analysis for wa-


ter discharges into Lake
Okeechobee.
In 2001, Dr. Parks be-
came the Florida Wild-
life Federation's Project
Director for the Lake
Okeechobee Ecosystem.
His work on behalf of
the Federation as both an
advocate and expert on
the Everglades is without
parallel.
Locally, he has partici-
pated in efforts to protect
the water quality of both
the St. Marks and Wakulla
rivers.
For his tremendous and
long standing dedication
to conserving the rare and
endangered ecosystems of
Florida and the entire Ever-
glades Region, and for his
deep commitment to the
Federation and its mission,
Parks is being inducted
into the Federation's Hall
of Fame.


Howard Kessler named


Public Servant of the Year


by Florida Wildlife group


Special to The News
For all his accomplish-
ments, the Florida Wildlife
Federation has chosen Dr.
Howard Kessler to receive
the 2010 Public Servant of
the Year Award.
Kessler was presented
the award at the group's
Conservation Awards Ban-
quet held June 12 in Lake-
land.
Dr. Kessler, a physician
in private practice, grew
up on Long Island, N.Y.,
and is a board-certified
orthopedic surgeon.
Moving to North Flori-
da's rural Wakulla County
in 1999, Kessler intended
to retire. His passion for
protecting the marine en-
vironment and the coast
led him to seek a candi-
date to run for County
Commission to further
that goal. When no one
stepped forward to run,
he decided to get into the
race himself.


Dr. Howard Kessler


Upon being elected in
2002, he began represent-
ing his constituents and
was subsequently re-elect-
ed in 2006. He has twice
been selected chairman of
the county commission, in
2008 and 2009.
Kessler still finds time
to visit patients and work
for the good of the citizens
of Wakulla County while
volunteering hundreds


of hours at the local chil-
dren's clinic.
As a member of the
Florida Wildlife Federa-
tion, Concerned Citizens
of Wakulla, the FSU Ma-
rine Lab and Friends of
Wakulla Springs State
Park, he keeps abreast
of environmental issues
affecting the Big Bend
Region.
This past year Dr. Kes-
sler traveled to Haiti to
provide humanitarian and
medical assistance after
the devastating earth-
quake.
The Federation's annual
selection of outstanding
conservationists is one
of the oldest in the state.
Award winners are se-
lected from nominations
made to the Federation's
board of directors and
are chosen for their dedi-
cated efforts on behalf of
Florida's fish and wildlife
and native habitats.


01 \ -\


9:00PM ABLOUSFIEWRK'DSPAY


. OFF The Eatin' Path o .
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,' *" Entry Form '
I Please drop off form at I
any participating Eatin' Place
Name I
Address

* City H
State Zip _
Phone I
e-mail I
-. ------------------


Bill & Bobbie Stephens Sopchoppy Lions Club ESG Operations, Inc.
Posh Java, Organics & Gifts Gary Livingston Wakulla.com


Sopchoppy Homemakers Sisters Antiques & Uniques Gulf Coast Lumber Terry Rhodes Winn Dixie


~The i
Wakulla JAW OR 4110M
~News~ LW.TM omcast.


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