Title: Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00281
 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: July 8, 2010
Copyright Date: 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 of America -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Crawfordville
United States of America -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Panacea
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 74, no. 1 (Jan. 2, 1969)-
General Note: Published at: Panacea, Fla., Sept. 2, 1976-Sept. 4, 1980.
General Note: Editor: William M. Phillips, <1978>.
General Note: Publisher: Marjorie Phillips, <1978>.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028313
Volume ID: VID00281
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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Two Sections


Our 115th Year, 27th Issue


Thursday, July 8, 20'10


Servina W~akulla County For.MoreiThan A Century


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
Seventy-seven. That's the number of
homes the housing department must
have weatherized by September 30 in
order to keep the weatherization program
alive.
Housing Department Director Alfred
Nelson said he doesn't see any obstacles
preventing his department from reaching
that goal.
Currently, the department has finished
31 homes. These homes have been weath-
erized, inspected and approved by the
Department of Community Affairs.
County Commission Chairman How-


ard Kessler prompted this discussion,
wanting to know if the department was
going to hit their target. If not, Kessler
wanted the commission to consider seek-
ing a competitive bid from a non-profit
weatherization company. This company
would be used in addition to the housing
department.
Kessler said this would be an option
that would be in place, as a turn key if
needed,
County Administrator Ben Pingree said
he thinks the DCA would be the ones
who would choose that company and
would administer it,
Kessler said he would only agree to


this option if the company would be un-
der the direction of the county.
"I'm not proposing that we turn the
money back over to DCA," Kessler said,
Commissioner Mike Stewart said he is
happy where the weatherization depart-
ment is currently.
Pingree added, "We are focused on
catching up."
Nelson said if another firm is brought
in to weatherize homes, DCA would find
the provider and and the county wouldn't
be involved in the decision process.
He added that it's an either-or situa-
tion,
Resident Steve Fults said there are nu-


merous issues with the program.
Fults said the county has already
spent $226,000, including paying for the
annex.
Nelson said the annex was paid out of
housing funds,
He added that the money will be com-
ing back to the county, but it isn't auto-
matically sent back right after a home is
completed,
"I've heard so many things that aren't
true," he said.
Housing department believed they
could meet their deadline, so the commis-
sion decided to allow them to continue
with the program.


Photos by Jennifer Raymond


Photo by E. Burroughs/Special to The News
Wakulla County celebrates Independence

Day with parades and fireworks.
The Sopchoppy Fourth of July Parade was held on Saturday, July 3, left, and
featured tractors, classic cars and more than 70 floats. Showing off her patriotic
spirit in a flag dress for the holiday in Sopchoppy was Haley Blakenship, 4, of
Crawfordville, top left. The parade float for Eden Springs, top right, featured
Reenea Carroll as Lady Liberty, who posed with Olivia Dugger. The fun wasn't
.
just in Sopchoppy over in Shell Pomt, Sally Musgrove, above, won an award
for "most fun" for her decorated golf cart,

For more on the Shell Point Golf Cart Parade, see Sherrie Alverson's report in
.
the Coast Guard Auxiliary on Page 10A.

For results on the Sopchoppy parade, see the story on Page 12A.


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
editor@thewakullanews.net
Glen S. Wade says he decided to run for
school board when he served on the accredita-
tion team that evaluated the district schools,
He saw some problems, and began to think of
solutions, he says.
Some problems facing the district, Wade says,
would be helped with new eyes and a new
point of view.
He is challenging longtime school board
member Becky Cook for the district 3 seat.
"I think after a period of time, you get to used
to hearing what you're hearing from the same
people." he says.
And the new school board will certainly be
facing challenges, he says, especially in the
budget as the district looks at the end of federal
stimulus money that has kept the state educa-
tion budget afloat the past couple of years.
"We have to look at ways of doing things
with less money," Wade says.
Clearly, he says, the biggest problem facing
the district is maintaining funding for educa-
tion as property tax revenues decline. There's
the class size amendment and new curricula
requirements passed by the legislature, such
as requiring every high school graduate to take
physics.
Wade also sees as a challenge having a di-
verse and challenging curricula to keep students


Other districts have combined administra-
tive positions such as having an assistant
principal who is assigned to two schools, one
for a half-day in the morning, at the other in
the afternoon.
Also, there are 75 churches in Wakulla Coun-
ty, he says, and what if each church had one
volunteer or one mentor for one day a week. "I
don't think that would be too much to try to get
a commitment from the churches," he says.
"As far as I know," he says, "there hasn't been
a change on the school board in 16 years. It's
time for a change."
An ex-Marine, Wade was Sunshine State Box-
ing Champion for two years as a featherweight.
As a college student he was a member of the
FAMU Marching 100.
With his education degree, he taught at All-
Stars at Camp Indian Springs and has mentored
numerous kids through Capital City Youth Ser-
vies. He's been active in the Wakulla Coalition
for Youth.
A motorcycle accident 27 years ago put him in
a wheelchair. But that might explain his success
in mentoring kids, he says. "Because I sit in a
chair, I might be less threatening."
Thinking over the challenges facing the
school board, Wade says, "I don't think it's go-
ing to be an easy task. It will be hard work to
find solutions and personally, I want to be
part of that."


CEmant&Opinion Page 2A
Church Page 4A
Week in Wakulla Page SA
People........................ Page 6A
School........................Page 7A
Sports Page 8A
........................
Outdoors...................Page 9A
Almanac...................Page 10A
Law Enforcement.....Page 11A
Sopchoppy 4th.............Page 12A
Green Tour of Homes .. Page 1B






II
6 8 4 57 8 202 1 5 o


School board candidate Glen S. Wade
from dropping out and to keep high-perform-
ing students involved,
He praises Wakulla High School's pre-medi-
cine program as exactly right: participants can
continue on with medical education, but stu-
dents who finish the program can get a job as a
certified nursing assistant right out of school.
Some of his ideas include looking at ways to
cut the budget a 10 percent reduction in energy
costs could mean a teacher's job, he says. "That's
do-able," he says.


&&#l&GREEN SCENE


Wakulla

students rank

in top 10 with

FCAT scores
Please see Page 7A


El)


Published Weekly,


Weatherization continues work for now


County


goes ahead

with fee for

solid waste

Annual charge
set at $112 per

household.
By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
The maximum cost that
can be charged for the solid
waste assessment has been
determined.
The county commission
voted to move the process
along for the solid waste
management and disposal.
The cost per household
would be $112 a year.
"This sets your ceiling,"
County Attorney Heather
Encinosa said.
Encinosa told the com-
mission that they could
lower the assessment rate if
they choose, but could not
raise it once notices are sent
out to the property owners.
The resolution that was
approved June 21 includes
sending out those notices.
The fee is for residential
properties only not com-
mercial.
Residential properties
will now not have to pay
tipping fees when they go
to the dump. Commercial

propte isees will still have to

and ime t utbhie hdat
ing, which is Aug. 16 at 5
p.m. This allows a chance
for residents to speak on
the issue
The fee is so the transfer
station can be upgraded and
brought up to code regula-
tions.
The total cost to fix the
station is $1.4 million.
The county does have a
grant of $700,000 to go to-
wards that total.
If the county does not

"ildi a tnheP g ani
said
Continued on Page 12A


Glen S. Wade is a candidate for school board












Page 2A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


Online noll results:
Do you support passage of the county's proposed
wetlands ordinance?



jug opa ga
21%




50%

NO
29%




14 total Votes


If you haven't put in your ballot yet,

go to thewakullanews.com


sow; NE
NATIONAL

NEWSPAPER
O
low
'wSPApt MEMBER

Elle Walmila Meta
The Wakulla News (USPS 664-6-0 a is published weekly at
3119 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 32327.
Periodicals postage paid at P.O. Box 307, Crawfordville, FL
32326-0307. Phone: (850) 926-7102.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: The Wakulla News,
P.O. Box 307, Crawfordville, FL 32326-0307.


Publisher 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 - a . $22/6 mo.
Out of State - O $22/6 mo.


Readers ucrite:


Editor, The News:
On Sunday night, June 27, our son re-
turned home from Afghanistan after suf-
fering wounds from a roadside bombing,
Specialist Wesley Langston was received
at the Tallahassee Regional Airport not
Only by his family but also the Tallahassee
chapter of the Patriot Guard Riders,
As a Disabled Veteran myself the home-
coming all of these people awarded our
son upon his return was overwhelming
to my wife and I. The Patriot Guard Riders
are in my opinion just as much heroes as
Wesle is
7 '


I will at this time also like to extend to
the two Tallahassee police officers who
were on duty on Sunday night at the air-
port my heartfelt thanks with their help,
patience and professionalism in helping
with Wesley's safe return from this war.
I am sorry that I forgot to get their names
but you two gentlemen know who you are
and willbe forever in my thoughts for your
actions in making our family feel at ease
during this emotional time,
Mr. and Mrs. John Pierotti
Crawfordville


When we think of the
Fourth, we think hamburg-
ers and hot dogs, grilling
Out or having a picnic.
We enjoy the summer
sun, as long as we can
bear here in Florida, and
enjoy the company of those
around us.
It's the time of year
when summer really kicks
off. The watermelon stands
seem to be at every cor-
ner al the si ofitsha

reminder that summer is
here and the Fourth of July
is upon us.
The Fourth brings peo-
ple together, not just family
members,
on this day, people
seem to be nicer to each
other. Strangers smile at
one another.
I think this day is one
where we remember that
we are all Americans.
We remember what we
are celebrating our in-
dependence. We celebrate
how far we have come.
There is a certain camarade-
rie among us on this day.
We think of those who


fought for our freedom so
long ago and we remember
those who are serving our
country today.
We celebrate the birth
of our country and we all
come together as Ameri-
cans.
This Fourth of July was
spent with my family, like
so many in the past.
This one was a little dif-
ferent as it was spent with

mynsoon-to se family, my
We headed out to the
festivities and had a great
time together, enjoying
each other. Reveling in the
fact that we had this time
together*
It was nice to see other
families together, people
laughing and smiling.
The rain stayed away
and we had a great time.
We even talked about
how we don't get to do this
often and it was nice to be
able to spend the whole
day together.
To me, all holidays are
about being together and
enjoying that time togeth-
er.


fe d
jr odah wTuee net
Family and food.
I know for me, these two
things seem to go hand in
hand
Most holidays are spent
with family enjoying each
other, as well as a good
meal. I know there are
many of us who look for-
ward to certain holidays,
because of the food that
will be served. I wait all
year long for my mother's
sweet potato casserole,
The Fourth of July is no
exception,
We celebrate the birth of
our country with barbecues,
fireworks, parties and gath-
ering with family.


Editor, The News:
Thank you to everyone who attended or
otherwise contributed to a wonderful event
on Thursday, July 1st!
After a soggy day, the rain cleared and
the sun made a brief appearance to grace
our concert by the water.
Hot Tamale provided the entertainment
with great music as community members
rallied at Posey's Dockside Cafe in Panacea
to raise awareness, funds, and support at
"Gulf Aid" for organizations responding to
the oil spill disaster. Posey's awesome crew
handled the crowd with easel The food
was delicious, I recommend the grouper
sandwich.
Special recognition and many thanks
go to the Posey family, Craig Reeder and
Adrien Fogelin of Hot Tamale, Tana McLane
of Humidity Gallery, artist Tiffany Bordwell,
Bobbie Tyer of Sweet Creations cakes, Phil
and Jackie Werndli and the Tallahassee
Parrothead Club, the Rudloe family and the
Gulf Specimen Marine Lab, Jenny Brock and
the Florida Wildlife Federation, the Beatty
Family and the Florida Wildlife Mammal As-
sociation, Kim Ross and Crude Awakenings
Tallahassee. These individuals and groups


hosted, participated, donated time and tal-
ent all for love of our Gulf waters!
An additional thank you goes out to the
following volunteers who also contributed
time and services to help make the event
a service: Lanier Alcorn of Cuzzy's Key
West Sauces, the Light family of Precision
Builders, Anne Ahrendt, David Pienta, and
Commissioner Alan Brock.
And -- yes, Jimmy Buffett HAS resched-
uled his live show for Sunday, July 11th,
Posey's Dockside WILL be setting up a big
screen outside and will also have multiple
tvs to show the concert. It will be a fun
evening of good music and great food on
the coast!
CMT Presents Jimmy Buffett & Friends
Live From the Gulf Coast, a 90-minute live
concert special, will air July 11 at 7 p.m. ET/
PT on CMT. The event, originally planned
for Thursday (July 1) on the beach in Gulf
Shores, Ala., was rescheduled for July 11
because of concerns about surf conditions
on the beach.
Note: Unofficial word says Zac Brown
Band WILL playlil
Rachel Sutz Pienta
profsutz@yahoo.com


sympathetic laughter.
"Something called 'Itch-
Be-Gone.'"
Does it work?"
For a few minutes," she
replies. "Then I start itching
all over again."
I hear a full fledged whine
coming on...
"Marj, I made a Big Mis-
take," she confesses in a
whisper,
"Oh, what did you do?" l
can hardly wait to hear what
comes next.
"I shaved my legs," she
quavers. "Now, it's not only
on the back of my legs. It's
on the front, tool
And Itch-Be-Gone makes
my legs look chalky I've got
red pimples all over my legs
with chalky streaks where I
scratched!
I look like a plucked
chicken!" she cries. "And I
can't wear pants. It itches
too much!"
By now, I'm holding the
phone at arm's length. Not
successfully smothering
belly-laughs. In sympathy,
of course.
I know what's coming
next.
"And my wrists itch every
time I turn my hands!"
By now, the whine is so
loud, I can hear quite clearly
even though the phone is a
yard away.
Yep. I know what's com-
ing next.
"And my... And my... Parts.
My Parts!" she moans. "I
can't wear a... I can't wear


One!"
I hold my breath, trying
not to har har har. But, at
the word "One"? Okay. I'm
snorting. Bigtime. Laughing?
Oh, yes. Helplessly,
This is so Not a pretty
picture.
Sister is wriggling a wa-
tusi in a skirt. She's got pim-
ply white chicken legs. And,
she's bouncing. You see? Not
a pretty picture,
Well, I'm trying to come
up with a deep insight here,
or several insights.
The first is: let someone
else get rid of your poison
ivy.
Number two is: if you
get poison ivy on your legs,
don't shave them.
The third is: if your big
sister asks very solicitously
if you'll sleep, know she's
ultra concerned about you.
And last?
Last is: Never, ever...
Let them see you
scratch.

Marj Law is the former
director of Keep wakulla
County Beautiful and an
occasional columnist for
The News.

Sushi fans

should

SMffOTI
**
Jviang Tree
Editor, The News:
My romantic husband
recently took me out to eat
at the new sushi bar in the
Crawfordville Ming Tree.
I WaS guaranteed good
company on our date, but
I wasn't sure what sushi/
Sashimi quality to expect. It

1:"sed ouits be a very pleas.
Every bite was a treat and
the price was amazingly af-
fordable.
I strongly encourage all of
you sushi fans to support the
Ming Tree in this yummy en-
deavor so that we may enjoy
good sushi without having
to drive out of town.
Tess Coetzee
Sopchoppy








P198 SO

g


Editor, The News:
I'm so tired of the hostility I keep seeing
at the county commission meetings and
that I read about in the paper,
It's beyond the point of ridiculous,
Can't we all just get along? I've never
seen such unprofessionalism and unvali-
dated personal attacks in what is supposed
to be a professional, regulated forum.
I also think the "Kessler Posse" needs to
scale back their county take-over plans just
a bit! If I have to watch one more "Steve
Fults hates Ben Pingree" presentation again,
I'm going to scream.
What are all of you going to do with


yourselves if Kessler does not get re-
elected?
Most people may not know this but you
do have GOOD people working hard for you
in the county administrator's office,
These real people are commonly referred
to as "staff," but I assure you they are real
people who largely get treated poorly.
But they continue to work diligently
and professionally. Most of them just try
to keep their heads down, but they still do
their jobs and do them well.
It's sad what we have come to.
Amy Hughes
Crawfordville


I-


"Marj, this is the third
time you've repeated your.
selfl" a woman we'll call
Sister grouses. "Of course
I'll sleep tonight!"
Well, pardon me. Sister
tells me she has poison ivy
down the back of her legs
from behind her knees to
her ankles. Red welts wrap
around her wrists where the
gloves didn't cover too.
But worse, far worse, was
that sudden mean itch she
had as she was pulling out
those vines. Yes, she man.
aged to scratch beneath
the underwire of a certain
article of feminine found.
tion.
"Owl Owl Owl" she
whimpers the next day over
the phone. "Now I know
why you asked if I'd be able
to sleep I kept waking up
ALL night!" she moans.
"What did you use on
it?" I wonder, stifling my


Buck stoss sor th elected opcicals


Editor, The News:
Talk about passing "the buck."
I read with great interest the article on
the front page of June 24's Wakulla News en-
titled "Administrator Pingree draws fire."
While Pingree's personal business re-
garding purchasing a home from a county
vendor may raise ethical concerns, the ap-
proval of no-bid contracts and the increase
in the cost of county staff falls directly
under the county commission,
Howard Kessler is currently the only
commissioner serving his second term and
is also currently Chairman of the Board.
It does not seem appropriate to me and


many others that he is asking the County
Administrator to respond to the spending
of taxpayer's money when the "buck stops"
(or in this case gets spent) with him as an
elected official.
All of this growth in staffing the govern-
ment offices of Wakulla County has come
while Dr. Kessler has been a member of the
commission. He is directly responsible for
signing the checks. Let's ask the questions
to the right person, the responsible person
and the person wanting to be re-elected,
Luke Frazier
Crawfordville


General Manager: Tammie Bar field.............
Editor: William Snowden..................... .....
StaffWriter/Reporter: Jenmfer .... ...1
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(1, Ill...I 1...11 DeniseFolh...................
I I....pun. E ll...Il ill.... Sherry .11..l.....I
Production Coordinator/IT: Eric Stanton.....
Graphic Artist:Milindall... 11... ....


.....tbarfield@thewakullanews.net
......... editor @thewakullanews.net
1. 1 ........1- II.. 11.111,... ....1
ll*** 11-- ll**".**-
..classifieds@thewakullanews.net
...........Inc. II... ,Hill s...
.....estanton@thewakullanews.net
I.1 ..ll. all.* II... 11.111....


and cast your vote.


Famil and food are


?hanks for support of benefit


IS g *
we veen t zn zn ...
* *
About poison my and scratchzne'
O


Hostility at meeting s is ridiculous




















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:
Tar balls, tar patties and sheen have been reported
in Northwest Florida, though fewer impacts have been
observed due to westward-moving winds and ocean cur-
rents.
There are currently two tropical waves being moni-
tored for tropical development by the National Hurricane
Center. A small tropical wave south of Louisiana has no
chance of development. Environmental conditions near a
tropical wave in the Yucatan Channel give it a 30 percent
chance of becoming a tropical depression by Thursday.
Current projections estimate Deepwater Horizon's
discharge at 35,000 to 60,000 barrels per day.
Approximately 419,600 feet of hard boom and 7,760
feet of sorbent boom has been placed in Northwest Florida
along the most sensitive areas. As of July 5, more than
316,261 feet of supplemental boom has been deployed or
staged by Florida contractors.
If you see tar or oiled debris on the beach, DO NOT
Tier 1 boom has been deployed in Wakulla County, was put out by BP contractors, but that the county's own PICK IT UP. For most people, an occasional brief contact with
including this in Spring creek. Wakulla Emergency Man- Tier 3 boom- to be deployed if oil makes it here is on a small amount of oil will not cause any harm, however it
agement Director Scott Nelson said this deflection boom standby if needed. (Photo by Elizabeth Lanman.) is not recommended.

Wildlife observers needed
Law firms hold meetmg on BP claims
Audubon is pre-screening wildlife observers for oil spill


clene ii es can pose significant threats to wildlife
and habitats. Official beach clean-up crews responding to
the oil spill will now be required to have a wildlife observer
accompanying them during night work in the panhandle,
Out of concern for impacts to beach wildlife like marine
turtles, shorebirds and beach mice.
To sign up, go to https://secure3.convio.net/nasaud/
site/Advocacycmd=displayapage=UserAction&id=883.

y
I CXRS VCSSCIS reportedly

brought in for BP work
By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
Several Panacea residents expressed concern last week
that BP was using out-of-state vessels to look for oil in
local waters,
On Wednesday, June 30, Panacea fisherman John Davis
indicated his disappointment when BP contractors with
airboats were launching at Bottoms Road. The boats were
from Port Arthur, Texas.
With so many fishermen out of work and so much of
the Gulf closed to fishing, Davis was extremely upset that
out-of-state boats were brought in to the area.
Gulf Specimen founder Jack Rudloe said he tried to talk
to the contractors but they wouldn't respond.
Rudloe was disappointed that the company had vowed
to use local boats and crews and had indicated it valued
the knowledge of local waters.
Asked why aren't locals being used, BP local community
site coordinator Don Boyne responded that there were lots
of local boats,
As for why there were boats from Texas, he said one
explanation may be that these boats were already under
contract before the vessels of opportunity program,
However, he said they are trying to get a final answer,
"We've made a commitment to come up with a resolu-
tion to that question," Boyne said.
He did want people to be aware that there may be boats
from other counties who are called in to help. But their
marching orders are to use the local people, he said.
"We're trying to put some money in their pockets," Boyne
said of the fishermen who have been put out of work.
Boyne said they are also trying to establish a system
where they can let boaters know whether or not they are
in the vessel of opportunity system.


1Meeting was to advise affected residents on their rights in the oil spill disaster


treated equally.
"Like you are just cattle
in a pen," he said.
He explained that a mass
tort is where a client has an
. .
individual claim and isn't
grouped with others,
"It's going to affect every-
body differently," Fonvielle
said of the oil spill,
Attorney James Messer
said those who have been
affected or might be af-
fected need to gather docu-
ments,
When filing a claim with
BP, he said they want to see
three years of data.
Accountants with Carr,
Riggs and Ingram, who are
helping the firm, stressed
the importance of docu-
mentation.


Messed said those af-
fected have three options,
The first is to file a claim
with BP and have the firm
review it.
. .
The second option is
to have the firm prepare
the documents and submit
the claim to BP. There is
a 10 percent fee for those
claims,
The third option is to sue
BP if they don't receive the
compensation they would
have liked.
According to BP, as of
June 30, $132 million has
been paid in claims.
There are 35 field of-
fices in the communities
for those wishing to file a
claim.
BP will pay all legitimate
claims that include property
damage, net loss of profits
and earning capacity, sub-
sistence loss and natural
resource damage, removal
and cleanup costs, cost of
increased public services
and net loss of government
revenue.
BP will evaluate claims
for bodily injury. These
claims are not payable un-
der the oil Spill Pollution
Act of 1990.
Figures for Wakulla Coun-
ty could not be provided,
"We're shielded from
a lot of the big numbers
because of where we are,"
said Don Boyne, local com-
munity site coordinator,


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
As oil continues to gush
.
mto the Gulf at a rate of
35,000 to 60,000 barrels
per day from the April 20
explosion of the Deepwater
Horizon rig, many people
in areas along the coast
are feeling the effects. For
many, it has been a loss
in business, work and in-
come.
A meeting was held on
Tuesday, June 29, where
two law firms offered their
advice for those who have
been impacted by the oil
spill.
Fonvielle Lewis Foote
and Messer Law Firm and
Mowrey Law Firm have
joined forces to aid those
who are filing claims with
BP, as well as those who
have chosen to sue BP.
The two firms were in-
vited to present their advice
to residents of the county
by the Wakulla County
Republican Executive Com-
mittee.
Attorney David Fonvielle
said the purpose was to
help the residents under-
stand what their rights were
and what they were going
to be.
Fonvielle said his law
firm is the leading firm in
the area in dealing with
disasters.
The first lesson he gave
was that there's no rush
to make a decision about
whether or not to enter
into a lawsuit or mass tort





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and click on subscribe


against BP.
He added that if some-
one jumps into a lawsuit,
they then may not be eli-
gible to receive any money
from the $20 billion set
aside by BP.
However, he did rec-
ommend that if someone
has already been affected,
such as an individual, they
should file a claim with BP.
But remember that the ad-
justers are working for BP.
"Be careful about what
you sign," Fonvielle said.
He recommended having
an attorney look over the
paperwork.
For businesses, Fonvielle
said, in his experience, they
typically need a lawyer,
"You are on the line for


your fu-
ture," he
said.
The
firm's fees
would be
on a con-
ting ency
basis,


An -
other
idea is
to get
state -
me nt s
or re-
cord -
ings


Lawyers with the
firms plan to sue BP
. < > .
in a mass tort claim
for damages.


"In the front end, it's not
goingtocostyouanything,"
Fonvielle said.
Under a contingent fee,
the firm only gets paid if
their client does,
Fonvielle also advised
against joining a class ac-
tion lawsuit.
He said those affected
need to be involved in a
case where they are indi-
vidually represented.
Fonvielle added that in
a class action, everyone is


from customers who aren't
buying a certain product
Or service because of the
oil spill.
Messed also recommend-
ed people go to BP and file a
claim first to see if they can
get the money they deserve.
If not, then they may want
to look at the $20 billion in
funds that have been set
aside.
Messed said he was told
that the $20 billion is just a
down payment,


5PI Restaurant Equipment 84 Supplies

872 Coastal Hwy. Panacea FI.

(aso> 984 44os


Our loss Is your gaIn..

Were closing the doors forever.
1000s of quality new a used restaurant Items.

Everything that goes in a restaurant, Top quality
equ ment This is your chance to stoch your home or restaurant with
top quality products
that will last you a flfe time.
Refrigerators, Freezers, convection ovens, Ice machines, Microwaves,
Roasters, RotIsserles, Dell Cases, Stock pots, GrIddles, SIIcers, Bar
Supplies, Warmers, Toaster Ovens, Heat famps, Sinks, Stainless SteeI
shelving, Wire Shelving, Pots & Pans, Ititchen Utensils, Framed Art,
( Decorating Items, Storage Containers, Ifot bars, Flatware, Plates,
itesses, 200s of Chairs a Tables, Homer Laughtin China cottection an
much much more.....
Doors evill be open
Monday Friday 8:00-5:00 & Saturday 8:00- 4:00
unsu re rs an some
*ALL SALES FINAL, NO REFUNDS, NO CREDIT EXTENDED
CASH & CHECKS ACCEPTED/ ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS EXCEPTED WITH SURCHARGE
"Jewelry, Ice Machines & Some New Equipment are not part of the sale,
F
They will be reduced to cost.





"Fun in the Son" a com-
munity outreach ministry
of the Crawfordville United
Methodist Church conclud-
ed on Friday, July 2.
Two years ago the CUMC
mission team joined in
to help a program already
underway at Buckhorn
Community Center to pro-
vide meals for children

Sopchoppy
Church Of Christ
Corner of Winthrop & Byrd St.
nd eS no
EveningWorship.............5p.m.
Wednesday: Bible Study...7 p.m.
visitors are welcome!
Home Bible Courses available...
please call for details,
962-2213

Christ Church
A I
Snun caan
8:30am Service
9:30am Adult Bible Class
10:30am Children s Class
10:3 rme able
Thursday 10:30 am Adult Bible Study
hd s out6h d du b C sdses
The Rev. John Spicer, Rector
850-745-8412
3383 Coastal Highway


First Baptist Church
CRAWFORDVILLE
g I
800 SE
Sunadnady Services
8:30 am Contemporary
Worship Service
9:45 am Sunday School
11:00 am Traditional Worship
service
6 pm Evening Service
7 pm DiscipleshipTraining
(On H%3el n I south
850-926-7896 office
WWW.f bcc.embarqspace.com


UIIImu Ann Seton
Meth distOatholio Chufoh
M3Ss9a.m.Sunday
Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 10 a.m.
Worship II a.m. Father James MacGee, Pastor
Pastor Kevin Hall 3609 Coastal Hwy. (US 98)
850-962-25 II 926-1797
4 4
*
--Crawfordville United
Methodist Church
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
.
OTShip 11:00 a.m.
Pastor Tony Rosenberger 926-7209
Ochlockonee & Arran Road "Come Grow With Us"www.crawfordville-umc.org


Beggs Funeral Home,













3322 dis AplchPrkwa


Family appo freciatges a
th c unaring shown 1 m
Thde famiy of Alex Hobbs~
w54ould lie o thanks many

good ll fins ctontiue

doartiorns and expresins oft


Obituaries

Henry J. Bastian
Henry J. Bastian, 71, of
Crawfordville, died on Sat.
urday, July 3, of cancer,
He moved from Michigan
to Florida in 1981 and was
a retired electronics techno.
cian. He was an avid golfer,
enjoyed pheasant hunting
and was an NFL fan,
A memorial service in
Michigan will be scheduled
at a later date.
Survivors include his
wife, DeLynn: and a daugh.
ter, Katherine, and a grand.
daughter, "Lill", who lived
with him; and other chil.
dren, Tammy Myers, Debra
Mike, Henry James Bastian,
Sherri Kelley and Kimberly
Bastian, all of Michigan; and
step sons, Dan Napieralski
of Wildwood, and Robert
Napieralski of Crosby, Tenn.;
seven grandchildren, four
step- grandchildren and
numerous great-grandchil.
dren.
He was predeceased by
a son, Timothy Bastian, in
March 2010.
Bevis Funeral Home, Har.
vey-Young Chapel was in
chargeofarrangements,

Alice L. Connell
Alice L. Connell, 74, died
Saturday, July 3, in Tallahas-
see.
Funeral services were
held Tuesday, July 6 at Cody
Pentecostal Holiness Church
with burial yoCh

ers, memorial contributions
may be made to Cody Pen-
tecostal Holiness Church
Building Fund, 3862 Tram
Road, Monticello FL 32344.
A native of Grand Ridge,


($
Un it ed
Method ist
Ch ch
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.

fu5tor n


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 Shadevite Road Crawfordville Florida 32327
"the churches of Christ salutes you" Romans 16:16
www.0ysterBayChurchofChrist.org


r
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
h AWANA 5:00 p.m.
Youth Zone Time 4:30 p.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Services 7:00 p.m.
Our Mission is: Loving God and Loving Others
through Worship, Ministry and Service.
Operating like a family; strong in the Word of God, warm and
inviting. Powerful ministries for strengthening our families.
Reaching Children, Youth, Adults and Seniors for Jesus.
We will look forward to seeing you this Lord's Day.
www.lakeellenbaptistchurch.org






WavoMaker1s

St

Who is the atest
Wakulia 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)


Pastor John S.DPunning


Page 4A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


she moved to Tallahassee






















ivn 193.Sheml atene Cody
PentecosalHines Church R
she was a unayShool
of the L disAuxieliarsyn
onnll Fmil Singers.i S~ihe [
wunas a very faithful....... 1 and ac
aunda Woshep was........ a 1 vey ivng
pversn blastingg oth-............. pm
WenSua rvivosiclude........ he p
m outh er, Lcie Bradley........ of .
Moa rianna tree............. sos Ed-
ward Connt e ll of.............. Tallhas-


Participants in Crawfordville UMC's 'Fun in the Son' outreach ministry.


during the summer months
when school is not in ses-
sion. In 2009 Crawfordville
UMC took over leadership
and the event was held at
Sopchoppy UMC, and in
2010 kitchen renovation
allowed the program to be
held at the church in Craw-
fordville.
Each day children were


were fed breakfast and
lunch; enrichment activist
were offered during free
time.
Forty to 50 children at-
tended each day, free of
charge, and at least 10 volun-
teers were in attendance.
Crawfordville United
Methodist Church on Face-
book for more pictures,

t. Elizabeth


117 Curtis MiHl Road, Sopchoppy


Church Office


,Ce ram ics


,Voice


Sunilay School 0*.5 AM


Wednesilan PH Pravor Mooting,
YOuth & Children's Programs
Dr. Bill Jelikills, Pastor
Dalild Mlell, Associale Pasler/Studelit Minister
RalullAllilerson, Millialer of Music
lorry Egans, Mike Crolich, Bernie Kellip Musicians


0 St. Teresa Episcopal Church
IS O ffe ring









Monday Fridaya 3:00 pm 6:30 pm

For the 2010 2011 School Year

Tuition is $15.00 per afternoon
(Proceeds go to St. Teresa OperatIng Fund)


To receive registration form:
e-rnall: tmonloa8769@yahoo
or call 850-274-4490

Classes in: F av











THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010 Page 5A


Special Events


Woman Plants Spring Flowers on
18th Green Mter Using Thera-Gesic'
BEXAR COUNTY Apparently inspired by Earth Day 10ary W. applied
Thera-Gesics to her sore lower back and proceeded to plant 55 beautiful petunias
on the 18th green of the local golf course during the night. When
asked why she chose a busy putting green, she painlessly replied
None of your dang business!"


e ing & Air

ving W & ankli ountiqs
850 26-5592


3232 Crawfordville Hwy. Crawfordville


By Scott Joyner
WCPL

This week we are happy
to show two family films
as part of our Summer
Program. On Thursday,
July 8 we are showing "The
Fantastic Mr. Fox" starring
the voices of George Cloo-
ney, Meryl Streep, and Bill
Murray among others. On
Friday, July 9, we are show-
ing "The Lightning Thief,"
a film based upon the first
of the Percy Jackson series
of books.
Both films are rated PG
and both showings will be
at 7 p.m. in our Main Meet-
ino Room.
.
For our field tri to
Wakulla Springs on July 9
we ask that everyone meet
at the hut near the swim-
ming area where you pay for
the boat rides at 11 a.m.
Just tell the attendant at
the front gate that you're
part of the library field trip
so you're not charged.
After we go on the jungle
cruise, you are of course free
to enjoy the park to your
heart's content,
If you're not able to make
the trip, please call us as we
have a substantial waiting
list for the field trip.
We still have spots avail-


able for our field trip to St
Marks Refuoe on July 16
This trip requires that
everyone (parents included)
wear closed toed shoes that
they don't mind getting
wet and dirty as we will be
exploring the marshes and
water of the refuge.
.
If you're interested please
sign up at the front desk or
call us.
Other library events:

Thursday Jul 8
Girl Scouts meet at
6:30 p.m. in the Children's
Room.
"Fantastic Mr Fox" (PG)
7 p.m. in the Main Meeting
Room

Friday, July 9
The Ouilting Guild meets
at 9:30 a.m. in the Main
Meeting Room.
Friday Niaht Movie is
"The Lightning Thief" (PG)
at 7 p.m. in the Main Meet-
ing Room
Saturday, July 10
1 Sunday, July 11
No Events Scheduled

Monday, July 12
.
The Wakulla Christian Co-
alition meets at 7 p.m. in
the Main Meeting Room.


Thursd Jul 8
ay,
BINGO will be held at the
VFW Post on Arran Road from
6 p.m.to 9 p.m.
BINGO, to benefit the Flor-
ida Wild Mammal Association,
will be held at Hamaknockers
OasisinOchlockoneeBayfrom
6p.m.to9p.m.
COASTAL OPTIMIST
CLUBmeetsatPosey'sUpthe
Creek in Panacea at noon.
ROTARY CLUB meets at
the senior center at noon.
*TOASTMASTER'Swillbe
held from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. at
PoseysUptheCreek.Formore
information call 528-0895.
Friday, July 9
FRIDAY AFTERNOON
BOOK CLUB meets at the
Public library from 3 .m. to
4:30 p.m.
GAMBLERS ANONY-
MOUS meets at St. Teresa'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 Tuesdays)
S AS SY STRIPPERS
QUILTERS GROUP meets
at the public library from 9:30
a.m.to2:30 p.m.to make quilts
fortraumatizedchildren.The
"cruiser quilts" are donated to
Wakulla County deputies to
be used for children in need.
New members welcome. For
information, call 926-6290.
KARAOKE will be held at
Hamaknockers's Oasis.
Saturday, July 10
NARCOTICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at 3240 Craw-
fordville Highway at 5 p.m. For
more information, call 224-
2321.
Monday, July 12
LINE DANCING will be
held at the senior center at
1:30 p.m.
Tuesday, July 13
ALANON meets at 54
Ochlockonee Street in Craw-
fordville at noon.
BOOK BUNCH meets in
the children room at the public
library at 10:30 a.m.
NARCOTICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at 3240 Craw-
fordville Highway at 7 p.m. For
more information, call 224-
2321.
*VFW LADIES AUXILIARY


city hall.


BINGO will be held at the VFW
Post on Arran Road from 6 p.m.
to 9 p.m.
CRAWFORDVILLE Ll-
ON'S CLUB will meet at 6 p.m.
at Crawfordville Elementary
School.
BOOK NOOK for third,
fourthandfifthgradersmeetsat
10:30 a.m. at the public library.
WAKULLA HISTORICAL
SOCIETY will meet in the
library from 6:30 to 8 p.m.
Wednesday, July 14
ALCOHOLICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at Ochlockonee
Bay UMC on Surf Road at
noon.
BOOK BABIES, storytime
with activities for toddlers, will
be held at the public library at
10:30 a.m.
BRAIN GYM CLASS will
be held at the senior center at
10:30 a.m.
KNITTING GROUP meets
at the public library from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m. For information, call
491-1684.
LINE DANCING will be
held at the senior center at 2
p.m.
BOOK BLAST for kin-
dergartners, first and second
graders meets at 10:30 a.m.at
thepubliclibrary.
Thursday, July 15
CONCERNED CITIZENS
OFWAKULLAwillmeetfrom7
to 8 p.m.at the public library.
KATIE ADAMS' MAKE
BELIEVE THEATER presents
"Stories from the Sea" at the
public library from7to 8 p.m.
Saturday, July 17
SONS OF CONFEDER-
ATE VETERANS will meet from
6 to 7 p.m. at the public library.
Thursday, July 22
FR lENDS OF THE Ll-
BRARY will meet in their
monthly meeting at the library.
Nominations for officers to
serve the next year will be ac-
ceptedatthismeeting.

City and County meetings
Thursday, July 8
ST. MARKS CITY COM-
MISSION will meet at 7:30
p.m. In its monthly meeting at
city hall.
Monday, July 12
*SOPCHOPPYCITYCOM-
MISSION will meet at 6:30
p.m. in its monthly meeting at


meet once a week at the NAMI
Wakulla office in the South East
Eye Center on Crawfordville
Highway, is designed to help
family members better under-
stand mental illness and its ef-
fects on daily life. The two-hour
sessionswillbeginat6:30p.m.
on Thursday nights and will
continue until Sept. 23. The
National Alliance on Mental
Illness (NAMI) has developed
the program material through
unrestricted grants from Bris-
tol-Myers Squibb and Otsuka
America Pharmaceutical, Inc.
InstructorsoftheWakullaNAMI
Family-to-Family program are
trained NAMI members who
have a family member with
a mental illness. All course
material will be furnished free
of charge. Those who want
to sign-up may call Wakulla
NAMI's helpline at 926-1033
for more information.
Thursday, July 15
*WAKULLACOUNTYCAN-
CER SUPPORT GROUP will
meet at 7 .m.at the Crawford-
ville United Methodist Church
at the corner of Ochlockonee
Street and Arran Road. Au-
thor Anne Rudloe will be the
speaker for this meeting.
The Cancer Support
Group meets once a month
to share concerns with mem-
bers and give encouragement
to members, caregivers and
spouses. Our meetings are
opentoalltypesof cancerboth
men and women.
Anne Rudloe lives in
Panacea, and she and her
husband, Jack, run the Gulf
Specimen Marine Laboratory,
Her writing has appeared in
Wind: Beginning Zen, and co-
authorof "Shrimp: The Endless
QuestforPinkGold,""Priceless
Florida,"andthenovel"Chicken
Wars." Refreshments will be
served.
compiled by Jennifer
Raymond.


Thursday, July 8
*WAKULLA DEMOCRATIC
WOMEN'S CLUB will meet
at Myra Jean's in Crawford-
ville from 6 to 8 p.m. in the
private meeting room at 2669
Crawfordville Hwy.The agenda
will include officer elections,
by-laws ratification, discus-
sion of the upcoming Golden
Democrat Gala, their role in
the 2010 election cycle, and
the completion of their club
charter process. David Pleat,
District 7 Democratic candidate
for the State House of Rep-
resentatives, will also speak
at the meeting. District 7 en-
com asses the nine counties:
Okaloosa, Walton, Jackson,
Calhoun, Liberty, Bay, Wakulla,
Leon and Gadsden. David
Pleat, founding partner of the
law firm, Pleat & Perry, gradu-
atedfromDuquesneUniversity
in 1981 (B.A.). He attended
law school at the Universit Of
Baltimore (J.D. 1985) and was
admitted to the Maryland Bar in
1985. Heservedasalawclerk
for the Honorable J. James
McKenna, Circuit Court Judge,
MontgomeryCountyMary-
landfollowingadmissiontothe
Bar. He practiced for ten years
as a litigator in the Washing-
ton, D.C. and Baltimore areas.
He relocated to Florida and
has practiced in Florida since
1995. He has extensive litiga-
tion experience in a variety of
state and federal courts. David
Pleathasservedonnumerous
community boards and is a past
chairman of the Destin Area
Chamber of Commerce.
FAMILY TO FAMILY PRO-
GRAM is offered by NAMI
Wakulla. This is a 12-week


Go painlessly with Thera-Gesic~


WVEEK IN WVAKU L LA


Medical office S


ecialist


Sales & ~erv_~






















































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WAKULLA COUNTY COMMISSIONERS'
1-
SCHEDULE F OR WORKSHOPS,
PUBLIC HEARINGS, & MEETINGS
akulla 2010 CALENDAR
ounty (To be held in the Commission Chambers)


Estate Planning-- Wills, Power ofAttomey, Living Wills, Trusts Probate and Heir Land Resolution
* Business Planning and Incorporations General Practice
Phone 926-8245 Fax 926-2396
3042 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL visit us at www.francielowe.com
(12 settrice li out Lt f inzctle Ilotif9.,,


ELECT







M RANDY
E I
fOf

COUnty

Commissioner
District 2, DE 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)
ES. If special accommodations are required, please call Lara Beck-Edwards,
Executive Assistant to the County Administrator at (850) 926-0919. July 1, 2010


Page 6A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


A Fish Fry-Barbecue Benefit
for Ben Harrell will be held on
Saturday, July 10th beginning
at noon and continuing until
the food is gone,
The benefit will be held at
the home of Cahterine Harrell,
2015 Coastal Highway.
Plates are $5 per plate serv-
ing Fried Mullet, Cheese grits,
Baked Beans, Hushpuppies and
pulled pork sandwiches.
There will also have a boun-
cy house for kids to enjoy at
$2 each child.
All donations and monies
collected will go towards pay-
ing medical expenses that he
has and will incur.


Harrell, 48, was diagnosed
in May in with cancer in his
tonsils and lymph nodes. Out
of 4 stages he was diagnosed
with stage 4A. Although this
is the worst possible stage to
have it being stage A means it
is curable.
He has been married for 22
years to Lisa Harrell. They have
three children: Ammie Heng-
stebeck, Kaitlin Harrell, and
Benjamin Harrell, as well as
three beautiful grandchildren
Sarah Nichols, Mariah and Em-
ily Hengstebeck.
He is well known in the
west end of Metro Atlanta for
his spunky attitude and his
hands on helpful heart to his
community. He is the co-owner
of Atlanta's Best Tree and
Stump Removal and is very
dedicated to his company.
Since his diagnosis, he
has had many doctor appoint-
ments, scans, and soon to
come surgeries, as well as
chemo and radiation also soon
to come,
He is very grateful for all
the thoughts and prayers that
he has received from many
people,
Visit his website for up-
dates and make donations
at www.benharrellscancer-
benefit.com or donate at any
Bank of America branch to
Benjamin Harrell.


Cub Scout pack 126 PineWood Derby participants

Cub scouts attend

me Wood Der off
,f
The Cub Scout Pack 126 held their annual PineWood
Derby on June 4. Participants were Aidan Annand, 1st place,
Nicky Hollett. 2nd place, Aidan Tucker. 3rd place, Andrew
Annand and Colby Caplinger tied for 4th place,
Rhiana Tucker, Den Mother, was proud of the effort, hard
work, and sportsmanship the boys demonstrated,
A special thank you to Jerry Hewett and Bill Hunter
for the administration and judging of the derby and Ace
Hardware for the trophies.
The cub scout pack meets every first and third Wednes-
day of the month at 7 p.m. at The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-Day Saints, 3251 Crawfordville Hwy.
.
1/JOfitaS RH 1/# # Za

Wechter Graduate


Sherri and Nelson Kraeft


Sherri Hood of
Crawfordville married
Nelson Kraeft in a cer-
emony on May 22 on
the beach in Carra-
belle.
Pastor Don Carroll
performed the casual
ceremony.
The bride's parents
are Woody and Jo Ann
Palmer of Crawford-
ville.
The groom's par-
ents are Dr. Ovelia


Linton of Tallahassee
and the late Dr.Nelson
H. Kraeft Sr.
The couple's Eng-
lish cocker spaniel,
Jake, served as best
dog.
The reception fol-
lowed at the Carrabelle
Christian Center.
After a honeymoon
in St. Augustine, the
couple came back to
their home in Craw-
fordville.


Thomas Allen Wechter
graduated on May 8 from
Bluegrass community Techni-
cal College in Lexington, Ky.
with an Associates Degree in
Architectural Technology.
Cynthia Shepard Wechter
graduated on May 22, 2010
from Asbury Theological
Seminary, with a Masters of
Divinity Degree. Cindy was
commissioned on June 12th
as a Provisional Elder in the


United Methodist Church in
the Western N.C. conference,
The couple will reside in
Hickory, N.C. where Cindy
will be Associate Pastor at
St. Luke's United Methodist
church.
Cindy is the daughter of
Mary and Joann Shepard of
Ochlockonee Bay.
Tom is the son of Betty
Present and the late Donald
E. Wechter, Pittsfield, Ma.


~fiaJ~1~E~


~la~yLloc~, ~!a~


a~toc~y a4~L~aw


*Real Estate Transactions (Residential and Commercial)


* Title Insurance


July 19, 2010
July 22, 2010


July 22, 2010


July 22, 2010
August 2, 2010
August 5, 2010
August 16, 2010
August 19, 2010

August 19, 2010


Regular Board Meeting
Workshop: 2nd Community Workshop to
Discuss the Solid Waste Disposal Special
Assessment Project
Workshop: To Discuss the Proposed
Ordinance Requiring Licensing for Kennels
Operating in Wakulla County
Workshop: To Discuss the Fire MSBU
Regular Board Meeting
Workshop: 4th Budget Development
Regular Board Meeting

WroerkshoSplnTo Discuss Wakulla County
Workshop: To Discuss the Proposed
Fire Inspection Ordinance


5:00 P.M.
5:00 P.M.


6:00 P.M.


7:00 P.M.
5:00 P.M.
5:00 P.M.
5:00 P.M.
5:00 P.M.

6:00 P.M.

5:00 P.M.


September 7, 2010 Regular Board Meeting


Benefit Fish Fry to be


4 4 4
CYY1 .01008
,
married to

Nelson Kraeft


A candidate everyone


n a
political advertisement paid for and approved by Randy Merritt, democrat, for county commission










THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010 Page 7A


NOTICE OF
SECOND PUBLIC
2; HEARING ON
PROPOSED CHANGE
TO THE WAKULLA COUNTY
LAND DEVELOPMENT
C EDO
The Wakulla County Board of County

Commissioners ncdon db canHde ioposn
August 16, 2010 at 5:00 p.m., in the
Commission Chambers, 29 Arran Rd.,
Crawfordville, FL 32327, the following
proposed land development regulation by
ordinance-
AN ORDINANCE OF THE COUNTY
COMMISSION OF WAKULLA COUNTY,
FLORIDA; RELATING TO THE PROTECTION OF
WETLANDS AND OTHER SURFACE WATERS IN
THE COUNTY- REPEALING WAKULLA
COUNTY ORDINANCE 2006-27 IN ITS
ENTIRETY; PROVIDING DEFINITIONS; PRO-
VIDING LEGISLATIVE FINDINGS; PROVIDING
A PROCESS FOR APPROVAL OF
DEVELOPMENT; PROVIDING FOR USE OF
WETLANDS AND OTHER SURFACE WATERS;
PROVIDING DESIGN STANDARDS; PROVIDING
FOR MITIGATION AND RESTORATION OF
DEGRADED WETLANDS AND OTHER
SURFACE WATERS: PROVIDING PROCEDURE
FOR ENFORCEMENT; PROVIDING PENALTIES;
PROVIDING THAT PROCEDURES IN
ORDINANCE ARE SUPPLEMENTAL
AUTHORITY; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

A copy of this ordinance shall be available for
Wisplectaon a rdpul ic Fa 330293327Cra oerrdv
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. July 8, 2010


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, FI 32327

850-926-1841 or 850-962-2151

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

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


Students looking to gain a
head start to the 2010 school
year have just the tool to help
them broaden their imagina-
tions, stay engaged and learn
throughout the summer.
The Florida Department
of Education Commissioner's
summer reading adventure
encourages students to use
an interactive resource called
"Find a Book," a free online
book search.
The book search was de-
veloped by MetaMetrics and
is intended to help them
create reading lists based on
their interests and reading
ability, and make it easier
for them to locate their se-
lections at their local public
libraries.
DOE Commissioner Dr.
Eric J. Smith and the Florida
Department of State are en-
couraging all students to read
more throughout the summer
and into the school year,


Studies have consistently
shown that students who
read throughout the year are
able to retain their knowl-
edge and continue to learn.
The "Find a Book" search,
in conjunction with the Flor-
ida Library Youth Program
in public libraries, promotes
the retention and growth of
students' reading skills dur-
ing the summer break.
"Encouraging more stu-
dents to read this summer
is the primary goal of the
Commissioners Summer
Reading Adventure, as read-
ing can help students explore
excitingrealmsfromthecom-
fort of their homes or public
libraries," said Commissioner
Smith.
"Our partnership with
the Department of State and
MetaMetrics to utilize the
'Find a Book' tool allows us
to use students' interests as
the catalyst to take reading


beyond the classroom walls
and into their daily lives."
Tens of thousands of fic-
tion and nonfiction books,
including titles from this
year's Recommended Sum-
mer Reading List from the
Department of Education's
Just Read, Floridal Office, are
available in "Find a Book."
The book search is unique
in that it matches a book's
text complexity with a stu-
dent's reading ability using
Lexile measures. Lexile mea-
sures are the most widely
adopted reading metric used
in the country.
Each year, more than 30
million Lexile measures are
reported from reading assess-
ments and programs-rep-
resenting over half of U.S.
students,
The Florida Library Youth
Program's goal is to encour-
age children, young adults
and families to use their
local public library for both
educational and recreational
purposes during the sum-
mer and year-round.
Summer activities are de-
signed to engage readers
through music, movement,
visual arts and more,
For specific activities,
check with your local public
library. According to Interim
Secretary of State Dawn K.
Roberts, "We work with pub-
lic libraries to help them en-
courage all youth to become
lifelong readers and library
users."
For more information
on Lexile measures, and to
search for books using "Find
a Book," visit www.Lexile,


com. To borrow books found
in "Find a Book" and to par-
ticipate in summer reading
activities use the WorldCat
link in the book search,
Just Read, Floridal is a
statewide reading initiative
that priorities reading in
Florida's public schools and
among all the community
groups and volunteer organi-
zations that support them.
Since its establishment
in 2001, the percentage of
Florida public school stu-
dents who are reading on
grade level has increased by
14 percent.
For more information on
Just Read, Floridal, visith-
ttp://www.justreadflorida.
com/.
Administered by the De-
partment of State, the Florida
Library Youth Program is a
coordinated and collaborative
effort between the Division
of Library and Information
Services and public libraries'
youth services staff.
Now in its 42nd year, the
program provides public
libraries with summer read-
ingsupportthroughtraining,
publications and supplemen-
tal materials.
Over 95 percent of public
libraries in Florida participate
in FLYP; the total attendance
for the 2009 summer read-
ing program held in public
libraries was 829,806; the
total number of programs
provided by public libraries
was 26,771.
For more information on
the Florida Library Youth
Program, visit http://dlis.dos.
state.fl.us/youth.


By BETH O'DONNELL
Assistant Superintendent
for Instruction
Wakulla County School
District students ranked in
the top 10 in the state for
20 of 22 areas tested by the
Florida Comprehensive As-
sessment Test (FCAT) given
in Reading, Math, Science
and writing to grades 3
through 11.
Scores for the 2009-10
school year were released
June 29.
Compared to other dis-
tricts in the Big Bend, Wakul-
la County students ranked
first in 13 areas tested, sec-
ond in five areas, and third
in the remaining four areas
tested.
Surrounding Big Bend
districts consist of Leon,
Calhoun, Gadsden, Liberty,
Taylor, Jefferson, Madison
and Franklin.
Notable state rankings
for Wakulla were third grade
scores of second in the state
for students achieving profi-
ciency in Math; fifth grade
scores of second in Reading;
and fourth grade scores of
third in Math.
Increasing at all levels
tested in Science were grades
4, 8 and 11.
They ranked fourth, fifth,
and sixth in the state respec-
tively.
Superintendent David
Miller noted, "In our global


economy, it is important to
see our science and math
scores increasing because
our students will be better
prepared for the careers of
tomorrow. I have confidence
that our educators' hard
work gives our students the
ability to compete with any
student from anywhere on
any level.
"Although test scores are
not the only measure we
use, I understand that ac-
count ability is important
for the public to see what
our teachers and children do
every day in a tangible way,"
Miller said.
FCAT scores range from
Level 1 to Level 5. Levels
3, 4, and 5 are considered
proficient by the state,
Proficiency is defined as
on or above grade level.
Wakulla County students
ranked first in the surround.
ing Big Bend districts of
Leon, Calhoun, Gadsden,
Liberty, Taylor, Jefferson,
Madison and Franklin in the
following areas:
Reading in grades 3, 5,
7, and 9:
Math in grades 3, 4, 5,
6, 9 and 10;
Science in grades 5, 8,
and 11 (the only grades Sci.
ence FCAT is given);
"I am proud of each and
every one of them for giv-
ing their best effort," said
Miller,


Special to the news
Wakulla High School will
have underclass picture days
on Sept. 13 and 14 in the au-
ditorium.
Students will receive order
packets in their English dass a
week prior to the picture day,
Oct. 19 will be the underdass-
men make up picture date,
if they miss the first picture
date.
Seniors' last chance to have
their senior formal pictures
made will be on Sept. 14 in
the gym if they did not have
them made over the summer


at Stan Wilkerson Photogra-
phy. There will be a small
sitting fee.
To be pictured in the year-
book you must have your
picture taken by SWI. If you
would like to view your pic-
tures that you had taken over
the summer you will need
your order number and go to
swiphoto.com/tallahassee.
Tto reschedule your photo
session, go to the website or
call the Tallahassee office at
(850) 425-1010. Contact infor-
mation and package prices are
available on the website,


AE'S-


Call Paul's, We'll Get Them All!


22-6808
1225 Commerce Blvd., N/idway


David H
Sales Repr


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I


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Service Agreements to Fit Your Needs, Financing Available


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


Wakullastudents
k M -g
TRH 18 1 OD 1
1

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esentative


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early race lead but was vic-
timized by an unscheduled
pit stop on Lap 29 that
placed him well back in
the field.
Busch then began a skill-
ful climb back through the
pack, which culminated on
Lap 86 when he regained
the lead for the third time.
But just 17 laps later, still
in front, Busch got hooked
from behind by Montoya
on the back straight, as
each moved toward the
middle of the track. Busch
careened head first into
the wall and his night was
over.
INDYCARS AT THE GLEN
Dario Franchitti had
hopes of resurrecting the
spirit of the great Jim Clark
Sunday when the IndyCars
visited famed watkins Glen
in upper New York State.
The Scotsman driver for
TeamTargetGanassiRacing
came close but had to settle
for third behind a one-two
Penske finish with will
Power and Ryan Briscoe.
Franchitti, in the small
Finger Lakes region hamlet
several weeks ago for test-
ing, stayed in the same mo-
telroomthathishero-the
late Formula One legend
Clark, also from Scotland
- had stayed in during the
1960s, when The Flying Scot









CIFT CERTIFICATES ASILARE

Si S


raced in the U.S. Grand Prix
then held at the Glen.
Franchitti had hoped to
win in Clark's memory.
ROADSIDE RAVE
An article in a national
sportspublicationthisweek
placed five of the Sprint
Cup's top drivers Jimmie
Johnson, Kevin Harvick,
Denny Hamlin, Greg Biffle,
and Dale Earnhardt Jr. in
a roundtable format to
discuss the state of what's
wrong with NASCAR.
I was more than pleased
to hear the drivers unani-
mously vote for cutting the
racing schedule, as well as
advocate shortening the
length of the races.
I've long preached for
a mix of short sprint races
to be thrown into the mix
of the marathon four- and
five-hundred milers.
The quintet got excited
over the possibilities of
shorter races, meaning a
20-lap race at Talladega
while noting that all the
action happens in "the last
10 laps" anyway.
Alan Ross is the author
of 32 books and a regular
contributor to American
Profile.
Email him at alanross
sports@yahoo.com.
@ Sportland 2010






Great bles

850.224.4960
www.fsucu.org


Girls basketball camp is offered
Wakulla High School Girls Basketball lunch will be provided.
Coach Casey Godwin will be offering a skills For more information call Casey Godwin,
camp from July 19 to 22. (850) 212-3053 or Chandra Godwin (850)
The camp will be held on those dates 284-0310.
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The cost is $60 and

Subscribe to

$1) Wakulla Aetus 926-7102


Wakulla GRIDIRON Seats

Season Tickets

On Sale Now!!!
FYI- The new officers do not have contact information for
past season ticket holders. You will need to call to get your
seats renewed ASAP!

Call Cyndi Dotson at (850) 556-4099

or (850) 926-4215 or email us at
www.wareaglefootball(Eembarqmail.com




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Page 8A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


Th7e Cool Doron Lap:


By ALAN ROSS
Sprint Cup standings
leader Kevin Harvick need-
ed no arsenal of fireworks
to ring in the Fourth of July
Saturday night at Daytona
International Speedway.
That was more than
amply supplied by much
of the remainder of the
field, which triggered five
wrecks in the last 57 laps,
as Harvick the pole-sitter
- survived the mass car-
nage to win the Coke Zero
400 for his second win of
2010 and 13th career Cup
victory.
With 12 laps remaining
in the 160-lap race, a 20-car
inferno of bent sheet metal,
smoke, and fire erupted
that brought out the red
flag for 20 minutes.
Among the victims were
Jimmie Johnson, Tony
Stewart, and Juan Pablo
Montoya-allcontendersat
one point. Then, with just a
lap and a half to go to the
checkered flag, Sam Horn-
ish Jr. tangled with team-
mate Kurt Busch, bringing
yet again another green-
white-checkered ending,
In the sprint finish, lead-
er Clint Bowyer yielded to
Harvick, who beat Kasey
Kahne and Jeff Gordon
across the line.
By the look of the first
third of the race, one
wouldn't have guessed at
the mayhem lying ahead.
Green-flag racing graced
the first 67 laps, with only
a mandatory competition
yellow and a caution for
track debris interrupting
the flow, before A.J. All-
mendinger's brush with
tKhilredBu h brought out the
g hichad at


Marshane D. Godbolt Jr., a rising junior at wakulla High School, at the camp.
.
Godbolt attends Football Universt

an elite training camn for athletes


Marshane recently at-
tended Football University
(FBU) in Atlanta Georgia,
known as the nation's most
elite football training camps
for the top prep athletes,
Instructors consisted of
NFL players and coaches.
He was one of 120 athletes
from this region and the
only one from Wakulla
High, chosen to represent
our community. He also
attended the Nike football
camp at the University of
Florida in Gainesville and
the Jimbo Fisher camp at
Florida State.
FBU is produced by
Sports Link Creators of the
U.S. Army, All-American
Bowl on NBC that featured


Reggie Bush, Adrian Peter-
son, Mark Sanchez, Tommie
Harris, Joe Thomas, and
Tim Tebow.
Athletes were identified
by regional scouts, based
on being the top prep tal-
ent at each position from
9th-11th grade across the
country, as well as their
academic abilities. Upon
completion of camp, he
received a private technical
and performance evalua-
tion by his NFL Coach/In-
structor, Don Soldinger.
He also received football
exposure on Rivals.com
as well as national Colle-
giate Scouting Association
(NCSA) and a video profile
made available through the


Forbes Report, to as many
as 400 colleges.
After high school Mar-
shane plans to further his
education at either UF, FSU,
Georgia, Clemson, Alabama
or Georgia Tech.
We would like to thank
Beef O' Brady's in Crawford-
ville and Coastal Optimist
Club for their outstanding
support. Also to our many
family and friends who
supported us, thank you
as well.
Marshane is the son of
LaMonta ST Tamika Peter-
son of Crawfordville and
the brother of Abryanna,
LaMonta II, and Antwoine
Peterson, all of Crawford-
ville.


carr


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MMMAMERICA
..,-,,a
.EC .
at
HISTORY
me
[_4


e" To

@"

SMC BPlKE
na. IFC
a a
-1 e msnbc











THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010 Page 9A


Groper, red snapperoffshore Helping turtle hatch5lings


Fr 0m iTne uoc n

BY CAPT. JODY CAMPBELL


shirt, hat and goodie bag
will also be included. To
register, fill out a registra-
tion form and mail a $100
check, payable to WCSO
Range, to WCSO, 15 Oak
Street, Crawfordville, FL
32327.
For more information,
contact Major Larry Massa
at 926-0821, Lt. Fred Nich-
ols at 251-1676 or Deputy
Ed Tyer at 962-3687.

ITS N(Jf TOO
LATE TO LOOK
GOODINYOUR
SWIMSUIT!
CHANGE YOUR HABITS
ICANHELP'
CAL
Gena Davis
Personal Trainer
926-7685 or 510-2326


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Sea turtle hatchlings face
great challenges when they
crawl to the water, swim
offshore, and begin their
lives in the ocean. They face
many dangerous obstacles,
both on the beach and in
the water some natural,
some because of man that
make survival difficult.
This summer, the hatch-
lings of these threatened
and endangered species
emerging from nests on
Northwest Florida beaches
face an additional, likely
insurmountable obstacle in
the form of large amounts
of oil from the continuing
Deepwater Horizon oil spill
in the Gulf of Mexico.
Oil products could cause
problems for hatchlings on
the beach, but the highest
degree of danger lies in the
Ocean currents that deter-
mine where these young sea
turtles go. They are the same
currents that determine
where the floating oil goes,
which would constantly
bring the young turtles to
the floating oil.
That's why a group of sea
turtle experts from the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service,
NOAA's National Marine
Fisheries Service and the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
began planning a way to
prevent this impending loss
of newly hatched sea turtles
when it was clear that oil
would continue to pour into
the Gulf throughout the sea
turtle nesting season,
"We had to determine
the best course of action
given the extraordinary cir-
cumstances of this oil spill,"
said Dr. Robin Trindell, the
FWC's sea turtle manage-
ment coordinator. "If we


left the hatchlings to fend
for themselves, they would
face a certain death.
"While the system we've
devised will give them at
least some chance for sur-
vival, it is important to note
that relocating nests at any
time is also very risky and
would be considered only
during an unprecedented
disaster such as the Deep-
,,
water Horizon incident,
The plan involves mov-
ing sea turtle eggs that are
within a week of hatching
from the beaches in North-
west Florida to a facility
on the central-east coast of
Florida.
Once the eggs have
been removed, they will
be placed carefully in cool-
ers with dampened sand
from the nest, transported
in a specially designed,
temperature-controlled and
air-cushioned truck to the
east coast, somewhere near
Cape Canaveral, and held
under carefully monitored
conditions until the hatch-
lings begin emerging from
the eggs.
The eggs will hatch at
this facility, and the hatch-
lings will be released on
a nearby beach. This type
of action is a last resort
in Florida, where every ef-
fort is made to leave sea
turtle nests in place so that
hatchlings emerge naturally
and depart from the beach
where their mother nested.
Sea turtle eggs can be
moved as they near their
hatching date, but some
eggs may still be lost be-
cause ofthe movement,
Moving these eggs also
brings concerns about dis-
rupting the poorly under-
stood mechanisms that


guide a female sea turtle
back to the beach where she
hatched. It is possible these
hatchlings would eventually
return to Northwest Florida
to nest.
However, it is also possi-
ble that releasing the hatch-
lings on the east coast of
Florida will result in those
turtles returning to the east
coast or going to some other
area to nest,
Implementation of this
plan will require a huge
effort by all the volunteers,
the FWC and its partners,
but everyone involved is de-
termined to give these sea
turtles a chance to make it to
cleanwaterswherethey can
continue their life cycle,
"It is a phenomenal
partnership, with everyone
working toward one goal,
and that is to help our wild-
,,
life survive this disaster,
Trindell said. "There are
folks out on the beaches
cleaning and searching for
sea turtle nests all night
long now, and none of what
we are about to undertake
could occur without those
partnerships."
At this time, there are no
plans to relocate any eggs
from other Gulf beaches in
Florida.
For more information on
the plan to relocate North-
west Florida sea turtle eggs,
go to www.fws.gov/north-
florida.
To report sightings of
oiled wildlife, call 866-557-
1401. For more information
on sea turtle conservation,
visit MyFWC.com/SeaTur-
tle,
For information on volun-
teering to aid in the recovery
effort, call 866-448-5816.


I hope you had a safe
and happy Fourth of July.
We didn't have the best
weather but it seems like
It always rains around the
Fourth.
With strong east winds
all weekend fishing was
pretty poor and there
weren't nearly the amount
of folks on the water that
there usually are,
No scallo s around St.
Marks kept even more
folks at home.
They are starting to lay
boom around the county in
case the oil comes our way
and they need to be put in
place. It's really a sickening
sight to come out of Shell
Point and look over at Live
Oak Island and see boom
that will stretch from Live
Oak Island to Shell Point.
Believe it has also been
set at Bald Point, Alligator
Point and Mashes Sands.
So far we have dodged
the bullet and the winds
and currents have been in
our favor keeping every-
thing way west of us.
I had a bunch of rela-
tives down and had hoped
to do quite a bit of fishing
but the weather kept us on


the hill most of the time
watching the wind blow
and the rain come down.
The little bit of fishing that
we did was unsuccessful.
We did catch our share
of catfish and very few
trout. It was too rough to
get out where I wanted to
go which was out on the
Shoals.
There are still plenty of
nice trout out there and
around Government stake
in eight to 14 feet of water.
Fish a Gulp along the bot-
tom real slow,
Besides the trout there
are plenty of blues, sharks,
ladyfish and unfortunately
some catfish but not like
on the flats.
Trout are still biting
pretty good around the
Econfina and Aucilla Rivers
and the rocks out in about
10 feet of water are holding


some big black seabass.
There are some grouper
in about 25 feet of water
off St. Marks and plenty
of red snapper offshore if
you can catch a day worth
going,
Plenty of amberjack are
on the towers and wrecks
and as long as the bait
hangs around the kings
and Spanish will stay,
Capt. Randy Peart said
trout fishing around St.
George continues to be
good and plenty of tarpon
are still around.
I guess this won't be
the year for scallops at St.
Marks but I understand
Keaton Beach and St. Joe
have plenty. Maybe next
year will be our year,
Remember to leave that
float plan and be careful
out there. Good luck and
good fishing


Wakulla County Sheriff
David Harvey will offer a
Firearms Safety and out-
doors Skills Day Camp
for five days Monday, July
26 through Friday, July 30
from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. at
the Sheriffs Office Train-
ing Center at the Otter
Creek Range, 65 Oualify
Lane in Sopchoppy.
Sheriffs office instruc-
tors will provide a hands-
On learning experience for
students age 12 to 16. The
cost is $100 er student
and the program is open
to only 50 students. Reg-
istration ends on July 16.
Scholarship opportunities
may be available for stu-
dents who cannot afford
the registration fee.
Classroom time will
be limited with teaching
"Onsite" in an outdoor en-
vironment. Students will


receive training in a variety
of areas that introduce
them to the lifetime sport
of hunting including: how
to use a map and compass;
observation of wildlife
and reading wildlife signs;
developing outdoor sur-
vival skills; field first aid;
hunting skills and the safe
use of rifles, shotguns and
archery equipment,
Upon successful comple-
tion of the course, students
will receive their Florida
Hunter Safety Course cer-
tification. Certification is
required for anyone born
On or after June 1, 1975 to
purchase a Florida hunting
license.
Students may be
dropped off as early as 7
a.m. and picked up before
6 p.m. Lunch and bever-
ages will be included in
the registration fee. A T-


UN
nd IVIa y Others



t 17 S

Open Mon. Sat. 9:00am 5:30pm
WideVarietyof Located at St. Marks Marine
Ammo in Stock 483 Port Leon Dr., St. Marks g Many Accessories


- If

you get t
he weather to go


Outdoors skla.1 camp will be held


, Soft Shell Crabs are BACK


DOft shell Crab Burger

$5.99


(tet Dinners
$6.99


Grouper Burgers
$5.99

Huttons Seafoo<
& More

570-1004
Hwy. 98 next to fruit stand
Open Mon, Tues, Thurs,
- Fr=,****.,=*-2.
Closed Sun. & Wed.











Page 10A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


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


Baseball, Hot Dogs and Apple Pie with riders Ty and
Tammy Smith and children Shane and Maxie.


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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


YYI


~p8s~


Date Hih Low Hih Low
Thu 3.0 ft. 2.3 ft. 3.6 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 8, 10 1:03 AM 5:22 AM 11:18 AM 7:12 PM
Fri 3.2 ft. 2.3 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jul 9, 10 1:55 AM 6:26 AM 12:17 PM 8:00 PM
Sat 3.4 ft. 2.2 ft. 4.1 ft. -0.7 ft.
Jul 10, 10 2:40 AM 7:20 AM 1:11 PM 8:44 PM
Sun 3.5 ft. 2.0 ft. 4.4 ft. -0.8 ft.
Jul 11 10 3:20 AM 8:10 AM 2:02 PM 9:25 PM
Mon 3.6 ft. 1.7 ft. 4.5 ft. -0.7 ft.
Jul 12, 10 3:57 AM 18:57 AM 2:50 PM 10:03 PM
Tue 3.6 ft. 1.4 ft. 4.5 ft. -0.5 ft.
Jul 13, 10 4:31 AM 19:43 AM 3:39 PM 10:40 PM
Wed 3.7 ft. 1.1 ft. 4.3 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 14, 10 5:03 AM 10:31 AM 4:28 PM 11:15 PM


Dog Island West End

Date Hih Low Hih Low
Thu 3.2 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jul 8, 10 10:06 AM 6:44 PM
Fri 3.3 ft. -0.5 ft.
Jul 9, 10 11:00 AM 7:31 PM
Sat 2.7 ft. 2.1 ft. 3.4 ft. -0.6 ft.
Jul 10, 10 4:34 AM 6:12 AM 11:59 AM 8:16 PM
Sun 2.7 ft. 2.1 ft. 3.4 ft. -0.6 ft.
Jul 11, 10 4:57 AM 7:08 AM 1:00 PM 8:58 PM
Mon 2.7 ft. 1.9 ft. 3.4 ft. -0.5 ft.
Jul 12, 10 5:18 AM 8:00 AM 2:00 PM 9:37 PM
Tue 2.6 ft. 1.7 ft. 3.3 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jul 13, 10 5:36 AM 8:52 AM 3:00 PM 10:14 PM
Wed 2.5 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.0 ft.
Jul 14, 10 5:52 AM 9:49 AM 4:02 PM 10:49 PM


M

M

M

M


Date Hih Low Hih Low
Thu 2.7 ft. 1.9 ft. 3.3 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 8, 10 1:42 AM 6:29 AM 11:57 AM 8:19 PM
Fri 2.9 ft. 1.9 ft. 3.5 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jul 9, 10 2:34 AM 7:33 AM 12:56 PM 9:07 PM
Sat 3.1 ft. 1.8 ft. 3.8 ft. -0.6 ft.
Jul 10, 10 3:19 AM 8:27 AM 1:50 PM 9:51 PM
Sun 3.2 ft. 1.6 ft. 4.0 ft. -0.7 ft.
Jul 11 10 3:59 AM 9:17 AM 2:41 PM 10:32 PM
Mon 3.3 ft. 1.4 ft. 4.1 ft. -0.6 ft.
Jul 12, 10 4:36 AM 110:04 AM 13:29 PM 11:10 PM
Tue 3.3 ft. 1.2 ft. 4.1 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jul 13, 10 5:10 AM 110:50 AM 14:18 PM 11:47 PM
Wed 3.4 ft. 1.0 ft. 3.9 ft.
Jul 14, 10 5:42 AM 11:38 AM 5:07 PM


St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.


M

M

M

M

PM

PM

PM


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday
6:42 am 6:43 am 6:43 am 6:44 am 6:44 am 6:45 am
8:41 pm 8:41 pm 8:41 pm 8:41 pm 8:40 pm 8:40 pm
3:22 am 4:16 am 5:17 am 6:25 am 7:36 am 8:46 am
5:54 pm 6:55 pm 7:52 pm 8:44 pm 9:30 pm 10:11 pm
26% 19% 12% 4% 4% 11%


Monday Tuesday Wednesday
MajorPeriod MajorPeriod MajorPeriod
05PM-4:05PM 2:01PM-5:01PM 2:55PM-5:55PM
30AM-4:30AM 2:26AM-5:26AM 3:20AM-6:20AM

4 M- Id9 M 8: M- 3d0 M 9:09 1 AM
44 PM-10:14 PM 9:25 PM-10:55 PM 10:02 PM-l l:32 PM
DayRadng:4 DayRadng:4 DayRadng:3


Despite the terrible
weather that bombarded
the Shell Point area Friday
afternoon and night, Sat-
urday was absolutely gor-
geous which made Flotilla
13 members heave a sigh
of relief, as our fundraiser
wouldn't be washed out.
The pancake breakfast
was delicious. John Edring-
ton, James Taylor, Flotilla
Commander Bob Morgan
and Edith Taylor have per-
fected the art of preparing
fluffy pancakes with little
link sausages cooked on an
open grill.
Glenn Edrington was
jack-of-all-trades and did
whatever needed to be
done.
Almost the entire mem-
bership of Flotilla 13 vol-
unteered to help with the
breakfast,
Space-wise, I can list only
three new members who
really pitched-in and gave
generously of themselves,
Not only did Ed Bur-
roughs work with the break-
fast, but he took pictures of
the golf cart parade,
Every time I saw Ray or
Joanne Batey, they were
helping with various proj-
ects. If you haved ever seen
a lovely dish washer, it was
Joanne. Wish I had had a
camera.
Sherrie Alverson and
honorary member Dorothy
Edrington are usually the
cashiers and elevator oper-
aters. This time we had an
appropriate addition, Uncle
Sam in full dress uniform


- also known as Joe Till-
man.
The gals could hand out
the tickets, etc., but Uncle
Sam took the money and
did a little recruiting, too.
Shortly before 4 p.m. the
Applachee Bay Volunteer
Fire and Rescue Department
moved their equipment in
under the station for their
hamburger and hot dogs
fundraiser,
Guess who was there
taking money? Who else,
but Uncle Sam.
As I have mentioned be-
fore, Shell Point is a small
community and many resi-
dents are members of sever-
al volunteer organizations,
Let us go back to the golf
cart parade: Jim McGill was
in charge of it and if you
have ever seen someone
trying to be in two or three
different places at once, that
was Jim.
In due time, he had them
all registered and had each
cart pass in review before
the three judges, Sherrie
Alverson, Dorothy Edring-
ton and Ouita McGill, who
would pick the winners of
the first three awards.
The ABYC judges picked
the winner of the Most Eco-
Friendly trophy which they
sponsored,
At 12.30 p.m., Jim went
aboard the Auxiliary golf
cart "boat" TILLA 13, which
he had "docked" nearby and
the parade officially began,
The Most Original award
went to Baseball, Hot Dogs
and Apple Pie, with riders


Ty and Tammy Smith and
children Shane and Maxie.
The Most Patriotic was
Spirit with Jim Esner and
Jane Bollertsen,
Lorna Tweedy, Commo-
dore of the Apalachee Bay
Yacht Club announced that
the winner of the Yacht


Club's sponsored trophy,
The Eco-Friendly, was the
Alpha Males.
The Most Fun Trophy
was awarded to Shell Shark,
with riders Richard and
Sally Musgrove,
Remember, safe boat-
ing is no accident.


Most Patriotic, Jim Esner and Jane Bollertsen.


Commodore Lorna Tweedy and the Alpha Males,


I I m/ I


3


ununer
483 Port


ay-.st..a- na on
I-lours: Aton-Sat 9:00ain- 5:30pni
Leon Dr., St. Marks, FL 32355


*


Date High Low Hig Low
Thu 2.9 ft. 2.1 ft. 3.5 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 8, 10 1:06 AM 5:25 AM 11:21 AM 7:15 PF
Fri 3.1 ft. 2.1 ft. 3.8 ft. -0.4 ft.
Jul 9, 10 1:58 AM 6:29 AM 12:20 PM 8:03 PF
Sat 3.3 ft. 2.0 ft. 4.0 ft. -0.6 ft.
Jul 10, 10 2:43 AM 7:23 AM 1:14 PM 8:47 PF
Sun 3.4 ft. 1.8 ft. 4.3 ft. -0.7 ft.
Jul 11 10 3:23 AM 8:13 AM 2:05 PM 9:28 PF
Mon 3.5 ft. 1.6 ft. 4.4 ft. -0.7 ft.
Jul 12, 10 4:00 AM 19:00 AM 2:53 PM 10:06 F
Tue 3.6 ft. 1.3 ft. 4.4 ft. -0.5 ft.
Jul 13, 10 4:34 AM 19:46 AM 3:42 PM 10:43 F
Wed 3.6 ft. 1.1 ft. 4.2 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 14, 10 5:06 AM 10:34 AM 4:31 PM 11:18 F




Date High Low High Low
Thu 2.2 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.6 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 8, 10 12:58 AM 5:36 AM 11:13 AM 7:26 PF
Fri 2.3 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.8 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jul 9, 10 1:50 AM 6:40 AM 12:12 PM 8:14 PF
Sat 2.5 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.5 ft.
Jul 10, 10 2:35 AM 7:34 AM 1:06 PM 8:58 PF
Sun 2.6 ft. 1.3 ft. 3.2 ft. -0.5 ft.
Jul 11, 10 13:15 AM 8:24 AM 1:57 PM 9:39 PF
Mon 2.6 ft. 1.1 ft. 3.3 ft. -0.5 ft.
Jul 12, 10 3:52 AM 9:11 AM 2:45 PM 10:17 F
Tue 2.7 ft. 1.0 ft. 3.3 ft. -0.3 ft.
Jul 13, 10 4:26 AM 9:57 AM 3:34 PM 10:54 F
Wed 2.7 ft. 0.8 ft. 3.2 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 14, 10 4:58 AM 10:45 AM 4:23 PM 11:29 F


Major Period Major Period Major Period Major Period
9:05AM-12:05PM 10:04AM-l:04PM ll:05AM-2:05PM 12:06PM-3:06PM 1:
9:30PM-12:30AM 10:29PM-l:29AM ll:30PM 2:30AM 12:31AM-3:31AM 1:.

2:3 AM- :6M 3:3 AM 50 M 4:3 AM I01M 5:3 AM i0M 6:
5:07 PM-6:37 PM 6:08 PM 7:38 PM 7:06 PM-8:36 PM 7:58 PM-9:28 PM 8:r
Day Rading:3 Day Rading:3 Day Rating:4 Day Rading:4


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







First
July 18





Full
July 26





Last
Aug. 3






New
July 11


Wednesday
6:45 am
8:40 pm
9:55 am
10:49 pm
19%


For tides at the following points


High Tide


Cat Point


1 Hr., 13 Min.


"4i~a;. .--~i.ij Shell Point, Spring Creek


Sunrise
Sunset
$1008 riSe
$1008 Set
Brightness


.1...


COast Guard Auxiliary ReportS


ST MoAR l O\\ ~


*


~S1~


July 8 July 14











THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010 Page 11A


~I


I.WHALmvyT$mleson
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misdemeanor felony
DUI BUI
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The first consultation is free. Thirty years
defending clients in Wakulla County
35 years 850-926-7663
experience us 7 High Drive, Crawfordville, Florida
crznunallaw www.Iynnthompsonlaw.com


Detective Sean Wheeler with Sheriff David Harvey
and the new drug trailer.

> 1 J J
en s v ce aaas
] 7
urue res onse trazier
0
The Wakulla County ment staff and collected af-
Sheriffs Office has com- ter investigators are exposed
pleated work to create a Drug to dangerous materials.
Lab Response Team trailer Regular 110-volt electrical
that allows staff to respond hookups allow the trailer to
to methamphetamine and receive power from a home
other drug laboratories in under investigation or an-
the county, according to other source.
Sheriff David Harvey. The wood interior of the
Detective Sean Wheeler trailer was donated and
spearheaded the project maintenance staff member
which was funded by a Nathan Thompson super-
$10,000 federal grant, do- vised inmate labor in creat-
nations of materials and ing the latest piece of crime
inmate labor. fighting equipment at the
"A lot of work went into WCSO.
this and it looks great," said "We've got a long way to
Sheriff Harvey after taking go, but we've come a long
a tour of the inside to view way," said Wheeler of the
equipment and the interior drug response lab.
wood work. The grant was acquired
The mobile lab rolled in December and Wheeler
into Leon County on Mon- has been busy pushing the
day, June 7 to assist the Leon project forward since then,
County Sheriffs Office in- "It has been a work in
vestigate a small meth lab. progress," he added. "Leon
The trailer is shelved County was impressed."
with equipment necessary The trailer can also be
to handle a "non-friendly used as a mobile incident
gas environment." The unit command post,
is also equipped with Self Three members of the
Contained Breathing Ap- Criminal Investigations Divi-
paratus and a personal pro- sion are meth lab certified
section kit similar to what with Wheeler, detectives
firefighterswear. Melissa Harris and Rob
A small child's pool Giddens,
serves as a decontamina- Detective Jeremy Johnson
tion unit where water can is in the process of becom-
be poured over law enforce- ing certified as well.


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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 SECTION
2-3 OF WAKULLA COUNTY ORDINANCE
2009-09 AND SECTION 4-4 OF
ORDINANCE 2009-09, AS PREVIOUSLY
AMENDED IN SECTION 2 OF
ORDINANCE 2009-13; PROVIDING
CERTAIN FINDINGS; AUTHORIZING
WAlVER OF THE MANDATORY
CONNECTION REQUIREMENT IN
SECTION 2-3 OF ORDINANCE 2009-09;
EXTENDING THE TIME PERIOD
ESTABLISHED IN SECTION 2 OF
ORDINANCE 2009-13 FOR PHASED
REDUCTIONS OF CONNECTION FEES
FOR PROPERTIES THAT APPLY TO
CONNECT TO THE COUNTY'S CENTRAL
SEWER SYSTEM TO NO LATER THAN
JULY 1, 2011; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
A copy of this ordinance shaH be available for inspection by the
public at 3093 CrawfordviHe Highway, CrawfordviHe, 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 WakuHa County Board of County Commissioners' Office at
(850) 926-0919 or TDD (850) 926-1201.
JULY 8, 2010


Report
served a suspect personally
known to him enter the
cooler and remove bever-
ages. The beverages were
placed under the suspect's
clothing,
Outside the store, the
suspect failed to obey the
commands of the deputy to
return to the store and he
became aggressive.
Deputy Gray deployed
his Taser, but the suspect
fought through the pain and
pulled the probes out. The
suspect ran into a nearby
wooded area.
A warrant for his arrest
has been issued. The 37-
year-old suspect contacted
Chief Deputy Donnie Crum
to seek his advice. Chief
Crum recommended that
the suspect turn himself
in and seek medical atten-
tion,
On June 25, Kathryn
A. Nichols of Crawfordville
reported a fraud as some-
one posing as a potential
homebuyer conducted a
scam against her,
The man, who turned
out to be a Crawfordville
resident, gave the victim an
elaborate story about want-
ing to buy her Shell Point
home and working for the
Secret Service,
The story unraveled
when the suspect, who has
been identified, offered to
take a relative of the victim
to Key West, but failed to
show up at the airport. The
suspect was traced back to
a home in Crawfordville.
Deputy Carl Allen, con-
tacted on his bicycle patrol,
investigated.
On June 28, Deputy
Lorne Whaley responded
to a request to check on
the welfare of a 49-year-
Old Crawfordville woman
whose relatives said she
mightneedassistance.
Uponarrivalatthehome,
the deputy found the front
door open and the home in
disarray. There were burn
marks on the carpet as


well as an infestation of
roaches and other pests,
Fecal matter and cat urine
were observed throughout
the home and there was no
food in the freezer, pantry
or refrigerator.
The woman refused to
tell the deputy how long
she had been without pow-
er or running water. The
day of the investigation she
had cooked a biscuit in her
fireplace,
She was transported to
Tallahassee Memorial Hos-
pital or treatment under the
Baker Act.
On June 21, Clinton
Williams of Crawfordville
reported a burglary and
grand theft at his home.
A forced entry was dis-
covered and the home was
ransacked. The victim re-
ported the loss of $9,137
worth of property includ-
ing a flat screen television,
computers, webcam, DVDs,
CDs, recorder and blank
tapes, walkie talkies, a drill,
cell phone, currency, beer,
weather radio, stereo speak-
ers, jewelry and a radio/
television combination.
On June 30, Benjamin
H. Pingree of Crawfordville
reported a grand theft at his
home. More than $10,000
worth of jewelry was re-
ported missing following an
open house at the home.
On June 25, a retail
theft was reported at Wal-
Mart where a female sus-
pect was allegedly using a
young child to steal clothing
by having the child stuff the
clothing in a bag.
Victoria Lynn Estes, 23,
of Eastpoint checked out
and paid for some items,
but not the items placed in
the bag.
Estes was issued a notice
to appear in court. The prop-
ertywasvaluedat$102.She
wasalsoissuedatrespass
warning for the Crawford-
ville Wal-Mart.
On June 24, Michael
L. Champion of Moultrie,


Ga. reported a structure fire
and possible arson near a
fireworks stand and trailer
in Crawfordville.
The trailer suffered $50
worth of damage to a light
fixture. There was little dam-
age at the site
On June 24, Curtis
D. Kirby of Crawfordville
reported a grand theft of
personal property from a
rental home. After work-
ing with deputies, a couch
was recovered, but nothing
else. The stolen property is
valued at $1,329.
On June 27, Andre
D. Green of Crawfordville
reported a residential bur-
glary. A total of $300 worth
of damage was observed
at the home with broken
windows discovered. Beer
and a T-shirt, valued at $50,
were taken.
On June 25, Sgt. Ron-
ald Mitchell responded as
back-up for a Florida DOT
officer who had stopped
a vehicle. The DOT officer
witnessed the occupants
become threatening toward
him and requested help.
A small bag of cannabis
was observed inside the
vehicle. A 17-year-old female
admitted the marijuana
belonged to her. She was
issued a notice to appear
in court for possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana.
On June 28, Alyssa Tay-
lor of Crawfordville reported
an illegal dumping at Pizza
Hut. A large amount of tree
limbs were stuffed into the
commercial dumpsters.
On June 29, Tracy Tay-
lor of the Wakulla County
School District reported
vandalism at her office on
High Drive. Several rolls of
toilet paper were thrown
into trees. Papers were
ripped into small pieces
and strewn all over the
front lawn.
The sheriffs office re-
ceived 1,079 calls for service
during the past week.


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Sheriff s
Early morning custom-
ers at the Crawfordville
Wal-Mart got more than
they bargained for on July 1
when an unidentified male
streaked through the store
with nothing on except two
bandanas.
A 16-year-old juvenile
was charged two days later
with a misdemeanor count
of indecent exposure. The
juvenile is scheduled to ap-
pear in court on Aug. 3.
The assistant manager on
duty at the time of the July
1 streaking incident shared
the surveillance video with
the store's loss prevention
officer who recognized the
streaker as a friend of his
daughter,
Detective Lindsay Allen
issued the juvenile with a
notice to appear in court
after he allegedly made a
statement that he and a
friend had been drinking
before going to the store.
The juvenile's friend,
who is also age 16, de-
cided to purchase an item
from Wal-Mart. The streak-
er, meanwhile, allegedly
grabbed two bandanas from
an aisle and went into the
store restroom to disrobe.
Once naked, the suspect
ran throughout the store
with the bandanas covering
his face,
Witness Kenneth L. Mal-
phurs of Crawfordville re-
ported that he observed a
white male, approximately
six feet tall and 200 to 220
pounds, running naked
with bandanas wrapped
around his face,
An unidentified custom-
er attempted to stop the
streaker by knocking him
down as he was leaving
the store, but was unable
to hold him.
In other activity reported
by the sheriffs office this
week:
On June 27, a retail
theft was reported at the
Kangaroo Express in Med-
art. Deputy Nick Gray ob-


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An estimated 5,000
people were in atten-
dance at the Sopchoppy
Fourth of July events over
the weekend.
There were approxi-
mately 70 entries in the
parade.
The Sopchoppy Fourth
of July Parade Judges
Awards were announced
on Tuesday, July 6.
Winners were:
Over All Entry went
to Sopchoppy City Com-
mission:
Most Original entry
was presented to Sop-
choppy United Methodist
Church;
Best Youth Entry was
Wakulla County Republi-
can Party;
Most Patriotic was
Crawf ordville Lion's
Club:


Best Historical Entry
was Sons of Confederate
Soldiers;
Most Artistic was Vir-
ginia "Jenny" Brock;
Best Vintage Vehicles
was a tie between a
1969 Corvette and a 1976
Oldsmobile 442;
Best Tractor award was
presented to Cecil Spear
Solid Rock Ranch Antique
Tractors;
Best Animal Entry was
Cypress Run Farm;
Best Decorated Float
was Wakulla County
School Board;
Best Decorated vehicle
was Dianne Berry hill
for Congress 2010 cam-
paign;
Most Earth Friend-
ly wasCrescent Moon
Farm;
Favorite "Noisy" En-


try was Derek Allen's
Audio;
Honorable Mentions:
Backwoods Bistro (and
the Gorilla); Sally's Place;
E. Ray Hardy driving a
1928 Chevy Pickup; Eden
Springs; Junior Cantrell


for Sopchoppy Tire 51
Automotive

Note: Winners of the
Sopchoppy Fourth of July
Parade 2010 will be noti-
fied soon,


TEAftSP{)RTS \d IIE-0ESIGN/
seiAMEArk (SI G11T S
850-926-2079
Wakulla.com V
Smaller Sponsors
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WakuHa Sign Company David Barfield Photography Electrotax Tallahassee Energy & Construction, LLC


. 1


Football star Erntie Simns


The first annual Ernie
Sims Pit Bulls on Parade
Fun Show will be held on
Sunday, July 11 at the Tal-
lahassee Auto Museum at
6800 Mahan Drive in Tal-
lahassee.
The event starts at 9 a.m.
and will run until 3 p.m.
It's free,
The public is encouraged
to bring their American Pit
Bulls to the event to partici-
pate. There will be Canine
Good Citizenship testing on
site for anyone who would
like their pet to achieve this
certification.
Sims, an 2007 ESPN All-
American at FSU who will
start for the Philadelphia
Eagles in 2010, spends much
of his off field time working
to improve the image of the


American Pit Bull terrier
breed.
"I am willing to do what-
ever it takes to fight for
these dogs," says Sims, who
intends to become a vet-
erinarian once his football
days are behind him.
The event will feature
agility demonstrations,
course try-outs, a weight-
pull competition and Ernie's
Choice Fun Show which
includes Best Red Nose,
Best Blue Bully, Best Trick,
Cutest Ears and Best Couch
Potato.
Pets will be tempera-
ment-tested before being
allowed to participate in any
of the scheduled events,
For more information, go
to www.erniesims50.com.


Continued from Page 1A
It's a system basically
that's not set up in the best
manner to operate an enter-
prise," Pingree said.
Public Works Director
Cleve Fleming said the
county has outgrown its sys-
tem and eventually the state
is going to mandate that the
upgrades take place.
"The state is going to
call the shots if you wait,"
Fleming said.
Fleming told the com-
missioners that it will take
half a million dollars to
simply close down the cur-
rent substation,
Commissioner Mike
Stewart said mandate or
not, he felt this was the
wrong time.
He suggested putting
this on the ballot for people
to vote on whether or not
they would be willing to
pay the assessment fee.
"Let the citizens tell us if
they want to assess them-
selves," Stewart said.
Chairman Howard Kes-
sler said he thinks a lot of
people will have a problem
paying the assessment fee,
He added that this is the
first step and the next thing


will be a Municipal Service
Benefit Unit (MSBU).
We have to be fiscally
responsible," Kessler said.
We can't spend more than
,,
we take in.
The commission voted
four to one, with Kessler
opposing, to move the as-
sessment forward.
Stewart said he was vot-
ing to move it forward to
the public hearing, but said
unless convinced that the
public wants it, he will ulti-
mately vote against it.
In other news, the com-
mission agreed to extend
the deadline for businesses
to connect to the sewer
line.
Stewart is the one who
proposed the idea to hold
off. He said that if people
are forced to hookup, many
may not be able to and the
county will have to make
the decision to cut off their
water because they failed to
hook on to the sewer.
"We're just going to cut
our nose to spite our face,"
Stewart said,
The commission decided
to allow some time for
businesses to connect. And
extended the discount be-


ing offered if businesses do
connect. There is a 75 per-
.
cent reduction if businesses
connect by January 2011.
Commissioner Alan
Brock ignored those people
who are able to go ahead
and connect to the sewer
line and take advantage of
the discount offered.
Resident Ralph Thomas
said,"It'snomysterytoany-
one that businesses are on
their knees at this point.
Commission agreed to
change the ordinance giv-
ing people more time and
will send out the updated
letters to those businesses
that will be affected,
An emotional topic that
came before board on Mon-
day was one dealing with
the Park Subdivision,
Homeowners in that
neighborhood showed
council a problem they
are having with sink holes
forming in their yards.
The homeowners said
they were never made
aware of this problem by
the developer,
They say it is unfair to
them and they are fearful



The a
Walitilla

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out of state


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and click on subscribe


that someone is going to
get hurt.
However, people con-
tinue to move into homes in
the neighborhood and the
information about the sink
holes isn't being disclosed,
they said.
The homeowners were
looking for help from the
county commissioner. Some
wondered if a moratorium
can be placed on building
any more Encinosa said the
problem is that once the
subdivision is approved by
the commission, the restric-
tions and requirements for
the neighborhood falls to
the developer and builder.
The commission asked
the attorney to look into
what can be done for future
subdivisions regarding dis-
closure of things, such as
sink holes,
"I wish we could do
more," Stewart said. "Go-
ing forward, we will."
The commission asked
the county attorney to re.
search this issue and come
back with any ideas of
things the commission can


(TTY/TDD: 850-383-3534 or 1-800-955-8771)
8:00 a.m.- 8:00 p.m., seven days a week
or visit us at: www.capitalhealth.com/medicare


Seminars will be held at the
Capital Health Plan Health Center located at
1491 Governor's Square Blvd.
at 10:00 a.m. on


SchatyCmb~er of Commerce


Wakulla Chamber


Learn more


Become a Supporter


Friday, July 9
Friday, July 23
Friday, August 13
Friday, August 27
Friday, September 10


Friday, September 24
Friday, October 8
Friday, October 22
Tuesday, November 9
Monday, November 15


Paid Endorsement. Capital Health Plan is a health plan with a Medicare
contract. For accommodations of persons with special needs at sales
meetings, call the numbers above. A sales representative will be
preSent with information and applications. Benefits may change on
Jan ua ry 1, 201 1. H5938 2009 0909 104 090709


Awards announced for the Sopchoppy parade


ISoi O at 1' W


The 0
10 & II
H RItWIIR
gg
a B
a


"Join me and become


Capital Health


Plan to attend a SEMINAR to LEARN MORE


















































































El a


Section B THE ll'AKULLA NEll'S, Thtu-sday, June 10, 2010



a REEN


a fNE S S ENE



Fourth annual

Green Home Tour

features Innovative

15 lo cal home s
Spring Creek home offers simple
solutions to ensure air quality and
comfort with the use of fans, plus
water features to attract wildlife.
By KATHRYN GIBSON
Special to The News
The Fourth Annual Green Home Hour Tour, sponsored
by Sustainable Big Bend, was developed four years ago to
showcase how local homeowners and builders were incor-
. pirating energy efficient technologies, water-wise landscape
z - practices and practical low-cost activities to conserve energy,
reduce utility costs and leave our planet healthy for those
3:- . who follow.
.. . . . This year we had four exceptional opportunities to speak
with three home-owners and the Project Manager of the
Off-Grid Zero Emission Building (OGZEB) at FSU. I extend
unending gratitude to Jenny Druda, Ross Tucker, Sandy
Cook, George Apthorp and Justin Kramer for taking the
time to open their homes and share their thoughts and
experiences with us. I came away with not only a better
understanding of the science behind some of the technolo-
gies we witnessed, but also the inspiration to make changes
in my own life to live more efficiently and sustainable.
Last month you had the opportunity to read about the
first day of the Tour. The second day began with a visit to
the Spring Creek home of Sandy Cook and George Apthorp.
They shared with us simple solutions to ensure air quality
and comfort with the use of fans, air circulation strategies
and window placement. Six inches of insulation in the walls
.. and twelve in the ceiling keep the home at a consistent
temperature. The advanced nitrogen reducing septic system
was viewed and its efficacy discussed.
Continued on Page SB

The home of Sandy Cook and George Apthorp, top, was fea-
.. tured in the Green Home Tour. The xeriscape yard features 1-
several water features, left and above, developed through
the company Aquafeatures, that attract wildlife. Leftover v.
remnants from construction of the home were used for
projects such as the greenhouse, right.







Page 2B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


All of us at Marpan Recycling are proud of this accomplishment. We are continuing to find new
ways to process and market materials we receive. If we had not opened our state of the art re-
cycling facility, 150 million pounds of recyclable material would have been buried in a landfill,
instead of recovered and recycled.
You can rest assured we are working hard to recover as much of the waste stream as possible,
in fact, last month our recovery rate was 69%, with a goal of 75%. All waste that we can't re-
cycle goes safely into a lined cell at the Leon County Landfill.
We need as much material as possible to continue to be successful. If you haven't brought us
your mixed loads of construction debris, commercial or household waste that includes, but
not limited to waste wood, concrete, dirt, metal, carpet, cardboard, plastic, tile, brick, shin-
gles, appliances, furniture and mattresses yet, please give us a chance to earn your business.
To all of you who bring us your material now, we want to say thank you.
Marpan Recycling is open Monday Friday 7:30 A.M. 4:30 P.M. and Saturday, 8 A.M. 4:30 P.M.
All material is tipped on a concrete floor under a roof. We have two scales so we will get you in and out fast.


sB MARPAN
RECYCLING
M AR PAN
RECYCLING

Wood IIe


We are located at 6020 Woodville Highway,
1 mile South of Capital Circle



26*0FF First Lead
Limit one coupon per customer. Valid for cash and credit card customers only. Coupon must be presented for discount.


RE CLIN


Come out and meet our





The Off-Grid Zero Emission Building (OGZEB) at FSU, in which solar-generated electricity powers a system
that turns water into hydrogen and can be stored and later converted back into electricity.


Green Home Tour


I~cTV- omcast


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010 Page 3B


~i%4Ph'


The third annual Piz-
za Camp will be held
this summer in Buckhorn
at the Mt. Trial Baptist
Church and children from
8 to 14 years in age are
welcome to attend.
The emphasis of the
camp is to instill healthy
choices into the lives of
young people with an
emphasis on gardening
and nutrition,
The camp will be held
in Buckhorn on July 13
and 14. The cost is $20,
which is payable at the
time of registration,
Camp Scholarships
are available. Full enroll-
ment packets are available
at the UF/IFAS Wakulla
County Extension Office
Or at the website, wakulla.
ifas.ufl.edu.
The camp will run from
9 ami. to 3 p.m. each day.
Transportationtothe


site is the responsibility
of the parent but activ-
ity transportation will be
provided.
The participants will
visit a local farm/ green
house and they will get
"their hands dirty" as they
learn that the vegetables
and fruits on their pizza
do not come directly from
the supermarket; some-
one has to plan, nurture
and harvest the ingredi-
ents,
Topics covered during
the two days are nutri-
tion as it relates to the
ingredients on a pizza,
gardening techniques,
food preparation, healthy
lifestyle choices, exercise,
and food safety.
Past evaluations by the
involved youth and their
parents reveal that the
experience is worthwhile,
well planned, and fun.


ContinuedfromPagelB
As lifelong recyclers,
Sandy and George humor-
ously shared stories about
the origins of almost every
piece of furniture, structural
material, plank and stone.
Throughout the construc-
tion of their home they care-
fully monitored building
material use to minimize
waste. They still use leftover
remnants for projects such
as the greenhouse.
Sited among pines and
wiregrass, they employ xe-
riscape landscape practices
to minimize water use. This
past year they collaborated
with Buz Ireland of Aquafea-
tures to create a series of
water features that attract
wildlife, nurture the en-
vironment and provide a
space for contemplation
and connection with na-
ture. They have done this
by collecting and directing
roof run-off into rain barrels
or into gutters that drain
into flexible underground
tubing that deposit the
rainwater into a 300 gallon
tank, providing water for a
stream and water garden.
Circulated rainwater sup-
plies all the water needed
for this water system. The
underground drain keeps
water cooler, reducing the
likelihood of algae. Adjacent
to the stream is a butterfly
garden already discovered
by our local gems. The visit
to their home was a celebra-
tion of the senses.
Our afternoon excursion


ASIGN
e--4--use ----4--
(ggag

Early voting begins
August 9th!




Donna Chatham aso528-7105
3osh Martin aso251-2029
15 Cynthia Street, Crawfordville


to visit the OGZEB was a
much headier adventure,
Snuggled between the Love
Building and concrete park-
ing lots the small red house
looks a little out of place,
Developed, designed and
built with leadership from
Florida State's Energy and
Sustainability Center it is
completely solar-powered.
The building is open to the
public on the first and third
Friday afternoon of every
month. Justin Kramer, the
Project Manager, opened
the facility to the Tour to an-
swer questions and describe
the cutting edge technolo-
gies within.
In addition to providing
all necessary energy needs
for the building, the solar
generated electricity powers
a system that turns water
into hydrogen, which can be
stored and later converted
back into electricity when
needed. Justin described
how the hydrogen was


combined with oxygen in
a fuel cell that can power
the house.
He also spoke of new
technologies that allow
hydrogen combustion to be
adapted for use with every-
day appliances such as the
stove. The only byproduct of
this process is water,
The house has been reg-
istered to be a LEED Plati-
num-certified, which is the
highest level of certification
awarded by the US Green
Building Council for energy
efficiency. In addition to
the clean power supply, the
building is constructed from
reclaimed lumber and has a
super insulated panel struc-
ture. All of the mechanicals
are chosen for their sustain-
ability and efficiency. When
we were not wrapping our
brain around visualizing the
infinite possibilities that
this kind of research offers
us we were entertained
with the robotic vacuum


cleaner as it cruised the
floor looking for crumbs.
The building is a research
facility whose technolo-
gies give us a glimpse into
the future. "This project's
goal is to help develop
and promote cost-effec-
tive and environmentally
friendly energy producing
systems and construction
techniques." (Justin Kramer
in F.S. Times/August 2009)
To learn more visit www.
esc.fsu.edu/ogzeb.
All in all the day pro-
vided attendees with a
deeper understanding of
how we can live comfort-
ably and sustainable and
what amazing resources we
have locally to help guide us
when we need it.
If you would like to be
involved in future green
tours of homes and gardens
please contact me at to-
pazgibson@comcast.net.


Guy Means of Florida
Geological Survey will speak
on "Springs of North Flori-
da" at the FSU Marine Lab in
St. Teresa on Thursday, July
8 from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
North Florida has an
abundance of springs, but
the quality and quantity
of the spring water has
declined over the past 20
eyars because of human


activities.
The lecture will focus
where the largest concen-
trations of springs are in
North Florida, why are they
are where they are, and
what the implications are
of declining water quantity
and quality,
Refreshments will be
served after the lecture,


e
il


.
.
a sw
5
I
Nam
Addr


City
State
Phon
e-ma


.
OF F The Eatin' Path on, .
earl Entry Form ******st'" *
Please drop off form at 5
any participating Eatin' Place
e
ess


Zip


rloul


,] O


Pizza Camp set


Lecture on springs


Shop obcall





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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, FI 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


Page 4B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


Bob Wattendorf, a fish-
eries biologist with the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC), recently received the
"Conservation Educator of
the Year" award from the
Florida Wildlife Federa-
tion.
In 2008, Wattendorf initi-
ated an effort to bring to-
gether a statewide coalition
of agencies, universities and
businesses to encourage
families and children to
participate in nature-based
recreation. The collab-
orative effort resulted in
formation of Get Outdoors
Floridal (www.GetOutdoor-
sFlorida.org), a coalition of
more than 100 active part-
ners, including major state
and federal agencies and
diverse groups interested in
offsetting the problems as-
sociated with "nature-deficit
disorder," a term coined by
Richard Louv in his book
"Last Child in the Woods."
Florida Gov. Charlie Crist
and his Cabinet recognized
the Get Outdoors Floridal
Coalition in 2009, when
they signed a resolution
recognizing the Children's
Outdoor Bill of Rights for
Florida. The coalition, inte-
grated into the Children and
Nature Network, is work-
ing to extend the reach of
such programs as President


Barack Obama's America's
Great Outdoors Initiative
(www.doi.gov/americas-
greatoutdoors), and first
lady Michelle Obama's Let's
Move Outside (www.Lets-
Move.gov) program to com-
bat obesity,
"Conservation education
today is all about integrat-
ing efforts to introduce
newcomers to the beauty
and value of an active, na-
ture-based lifestyle," Wat-
tendorf said.
Researchers have docu-
mented the health, educa-
tion and societal problems
associated with too much
time spent indoors and
dealing with electronic me-
dia. Research now shows
that embracing a lifestyle
change -- spending more
time outdoors in nature,
whether, fishing, birding,
paddling, gardening or just
hiking in the woods -- leads
to a happier, healthier and
smarter population (www.
childrenandnature.org).
During his 31-year career
with the FWC, Wattendorf
has served to promote Flor-
ida as the Fishing Capital
of the World, worked with
the Recreational Boating
and Fishing Foundation to
bring about best practices
for "Boating, Fishing and
Aquatic Resources Stew-
ardship Education" and


The senior center decorated for Christmas in July, its major fundraiser,

9 * *
tS 11me FOr Christmas in uly
d

8 SCHiOr center fundraiser will be held on July 28


Biologist Bob Wattendorf
helped craft the "Federal
Aid Supplement for Aquatic
Education Programs."
The Florida Wildlife
Federation is a nonprofit
conservation education or-
ganization composed of
thousands of concerned
Floridians and people from
all walks of life who have
a common interest in Flori-
da's outdoors.
As the state affiliate of
the National Wildlife Fed-
eration, it has been help-
ing Florida's wildlife since
1937.
In being presented with
the award, Wattendorf was
praised "for his tremendous
efforts on behalf of conser-
vation and the need to get
Floridians outside and into
the natural world."


By R.H. CARTER
Executive Director
walculia senior center
The Wakulla Bank Christ-
mas in July celebration and
fundraising event will be
held at the senior center on
Wednesday, July 28, begin-
ning at 11:30 a.m.
Guests will enjoy an
early review of the Silent
Auction from 11:30 a.m. to
noon.
The Silent Auction will
include creations of art,
gift baskets and jewelry by
very talented members of
our community. There may
be a few additional items
donated to help with this
fundraising event.
Everyone will be im-
pressedbyalltheChristmas
d&cor provided by our staff
and volunteers,
The tables will be ap-
propriately decorated for
this very special occasion,
After introductions and an
invocation, the "Angels" will
begin serving lunch created
by our own Chef Mary. The
menu includes tea, coffee,
milk and water. There will
be a green tossed salad
with buttermilk or ceases
dressing,
The turkey will have cran-
berry-orange sauce served


on the side. The dressing
and mashed potatoes will
be served with turkey gravy.
Green beans and yeast rolls
will be added for everyone
to enjoy.
The final course will be
pumpkin cheesecake.
The dressings, cranberry-
orange sauce, gravy and
dessert will be created by
Chef Mary.
Jerry Evans and friends
will provide music begin-
ning at 11:30 a.m. and will
continue until the program
begins,
We will strive to con-
clude the program by 1p.m.
and continue with the Silent
Auction that is scheduled to
end at 1:15 p.m.
Tickets may be pur-
chased from Board mem-
bers and staff for $50 each.
Pleasepurchaseyourtickets
to enjoy this wonderful
lunch and fun-filled event.
It's your support that allows
our Senior Center serve our
older community so well,
The Board of Directors,
staff and volunteers are so
deeply indebted to all that
have so generously spon-
sored this event to ensure
its financial success. Several
businesses and individuals
have offered their support


of Christmas in July,
The title sponsor for the
event is Wakulla Bank,
Gold sponsors are Air-
Con, Alice Veasman, Ameris
Bank, Embarq, ESG-Wakul.
la, Harvey-Young Funeral
Home, Home Respiratory
Solutions, James Moore and
Company, Jason Winn P.A.,
Johnson Insurance Agency,
Rotary Club of Wakulla,
Ruby Snyder, Steve and ka-
thie Brown, and Wal-Mart.
The services provided by
the Senior Center Staff costs
about twice as much as the
grants provide. Therefore,
fundraising is a necessity,


Wa ku IIa Ad u It Edu cation

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

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


I've been working in the electronic engineering


Preteena< i 1won,11


ee. 11.*


Tallahassee Community College


| 4 p lyadD ie


| O oCIom | 2 1T C


Bob Wattendorg, FWC biologist,


GED PREPARATION CLASSES


waSncrrsoo





It


Coastal Restaurant

OOOO
Henue es/ //sc. 1//-11- ( an I at \ca/rsesd E- ( ludCH

Thursday Mornings
.
Look for lotu- Comphmentary

co p yofE lle H)a k ulia R etus
(free with any full Breakfast Order)

Hungry Man Break ast $5"
Breakfast Platter $7'

$1" Breakfast Special


'Viet" 984-29:3:3 Chi InT es.
on H'ed. & Thurs.
1305 Coastal Hwy. 98, Panacea


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010 Page 5B


pressing legislature for special session on renewable energy
good that the governor in a statement. "While I ear for the plan in Chief anxious to see w
will call a special session recognize that funding for Financial Officer and pre- impact has been. (I'
and I think the odds are this initiative remains a sumptive Democratic gu- conscientious abo
equally good that they challenge, the ideas con- bernatorialnominee-Alex possible rate impac
would include some sort of tainted in this proposal Sink, who addressed the Floridians."
renewable energy," Glick- are intended to provide congress Tuesday morn- Asked about t
man said. "The oil spill has a framework for moving ing. Sink told the congress sence of a key stak
awoken an interest and Florida forward on electric that it was good that they in the possibility
urgency among people that vehicle adoption and com- traveled to Tallahassee, but newable energy st
I have not seen before. mercialization and public they needed to pressure the investor-own
"Energy issues are charging infrastructure." lawmakers to follow in ity companies Gl
somewhat complex and But Hasner was not their footsteps. said their voices ha
it's not something that talking about what Glick- "We need the people been heard.
easily captures the public's man and the majority of who really sit in this room "The large in
imagination, but this is the Clean Energy Congress to get it," Sink said in her owned utilities are
different and the time is said Tuesday that the state remarks to the Clean En- involved in the pr
now," she said. "People needs: a mandate for re- ergy Congress. "Ideas are she said. "They in
want solutions." newable energy. Glickman not good if they only stay the process through
"I do think there's an was still making the case on a piece of paper. Ideas political contribution
in enormous interest in after the Declaration of are not good if you pro- through their lob
the House," she continued. Energy Independence was duce a report that ends up This congress was
"While it hasn't been a signed, on a shelf. The only ideas bringing people
top priority I think that "While we solve this that are great ideas are the forefront who don
the dynamics of the spill incredible problem (with ideas that we, through ef- the voice."
in the Gulf of Mexico is the oil spill), it's an incred- festive leaders and good Glickman said s
shifting that." ible opportunity to attract policy, make a reality. I not worried the Cl
Glickman pointed out investments, which creates commit to you to make ergy Congress was
that House Majority Leader jobs," she said. "If you your ideas into reality." ing to the choir,
Adam Hasner (R-Delray look at the map... of where But perhaps demonstrat- she conceded "W
Beach) submitted a propos- states have renewable port- ing the difficulty the Clean start from a point o
al to promote the develop- folio standards, the South Energy Congress may face ment,
ment of electric cars, which is very absent. For Florida, convincing lawmakers to "Everyone in tha
has been a pet project of even though we've missed back their ideas once they comes from pers
his for awhile. many opportunities, if we are finalized, Sink would that we can do bett
"We don't need a crisis were to move quickly, we not firmly endorse the RPS said, though she
to understand that innova- would be a leader in the after her speech. added the group
tive electric drive technol- southern region. This is an "I think it's something verse in other ways.
ogy is criticalto addressing opportunity, even though we have to look at it," she was such a unique
our long term challenges in perfect world we would told reporters. "We have (of energy producer
for achieving energy secu- have moved two to three to evaluate the impact. We wasn't a typical ga
rity, promoting economic years ago." know that 30 other states by any stretch of th
growth and protecting our The group perhaps have put a renewable port- nation to have tha
environment," Hasner said found a more supportive folio standard in place. I'm array of people."


never taken up by the
House,
It wasn't seriously de-
bated in either chamber
this year, as lawmakers fo-
cused primarily on educa-
tion and the budget ahead
of a tumultuous election
season.
Organizers of the con-
ference hope that will
change.
"It's our intent to take
the recommendations, the
energy and enthusiasm
coming out of the congress
out in the community,"
Business Network for a
Clean Energy Economy
Director Susan Glickman
told reporters. "(Delegates)
were talking about recon-
vening right before the
session."
Like many of the speak-
ers Monday and Tuesday,
Glickman said the mas-
sive oil spill in the Gulf of
Mexico may have changed
the political calculus in the
House enough to get the
chamber to move on the
renewable energy stan-
dard.
Before the spill began
dominating the attention
of state officials, environ-
mentalists had begun plan-
ning to launch a petition
drive for a 2012 constitu-
tional amendment vote on
the renewable standard.
"I think the odds are


L


L


ILL


hat the
m) very
ut any
t upon

he ab-
eholder
of a re-
andard
ed util-
ickman
ve long

vestor-
already
ocess,"
fluence
h their
ns and
byists.
about
to the
't have

he was
ean En-
preach-
though
e did
f agree-

t room
pective
er," she
quickly
was di-
"There
mixture
s). This
hearing
e imagi-
t broad


By KEITH LAING
NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA
TALLAHASSEE After
sitting in seats normally
occupied by lawmakers for
two days to push for the
Legislature to come back
to Tallahassee for a spe-
cial session that includes
renewable energy, envi-
ronmentalists wrappedup
their Clean Energy Con-
gress, but said the pressure
would continue.
The gathering, hosted
by the Florida Business
Network for a Clean Energy
Economy, came to an end
Tuesday afternoon, though
organizers were still final-
izing proposals put forth
by the 120 delegates,
The group, a mix of re-
newable energy producers,
academics and policy lead-
ers, signed a Declaration of
Energy Independence after
a second day of meeting
in the chamber where a
requirement that Florida
power companies drasti-
cally increase their use of
renewable energy has died
for two years running.
That plan, which would
require power companies
to eventually produce at
least 20 percent of their
electricity from renewable
sources, was once vocally
supported by Gov. Charlie
Crist. It was approved by
the Senate in 2009, but


Nudists to hold open house on July

Last year, The Guinness seamless and efficient event didates from governor on the children. (N
Book of World Records re- in 2010," Weaver said. down. Tallahassee Naturally please.) The clu
ported 13,674 people skin- Last year, there were 56 in 1996 became the first singlepeoplean
ny-dipping across North local people in the water nudist group in the nation all ages and race
America, all at the same at 3 p.m. to interview candidates and Activities inc
time. That record can be More students are ex- produce a voter's guide. mingsunbathin
broken on Saturday, July pected this year, because The Open House runs badminton, frisb
10. The official local count they have since formed an Saturday and Sunday. Satur- ing the nature t
will be taken in the lake at officially recognized cam- day's dress code is 11a.m.to magazines and
Tallahassee Naturally near pus organization, Naturally 1 p.m. is clothing-optional, will also be on s
Monticello. Everyone is FSU. and from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. To get to the O


go to the intersection of I-10
and US-19 (Exit 225 south of
Monticello), and follow the
temporary signs. Or get full
directions from the club's
web site at www.tallahas.
seenaturally.org. For further
details, call (850) 222-1886.



the end,
all about the baby.


o cameras,
b welcomes
dcouplesof
s.
lude swim-
gvolleyball,
ee, and hik.
rail. Nudist
guidebooks
ale.
pen House,


invited to join in and make
history.
Lastyear's total was actu-
ally small, given that one
out of every four Ameri-
cans report that they have
skinny-dipped at one time
Or another, noted Susan
Weaverincomingpresident
of the American Association
for Nude Recreation.
"Ithink of the 2009 event
as a sort of 'undress' re-
hearsal, preparing us for a


is nude.
Sunday's schedule is sim-
ilar, except that everyone
will be clothed from 10 a.m.
to 11 a.m.
Husbands should come
with their wives, and fami-
lies are encouraged to bring


J 1 1 1
IO RGVlSOfV DORYG
*7

The Wakulla County 4-H Program is seeking members
to serve on our 4-H Advisory Committee.
Interested citizens who wish to serve as members are
invited to attend our next meeting on Thursday, Aug.
5 at 6 p.m.
The committee meets a minimum of two times per
year and gives input into programming, budgeting, growth
and expansion for the county 4-H program.
All citizens with an interest in youth development in
our community to attend,
A light dinner will be served and we ask that you RSVP
by Monday, Aug. 2 to Sherri Kraeft at the Wakulla County
Extension Office by calling 926-3931 or by mailing her
at sjkraeft@ufl.edu.






a


The campus group sup-
ports Tallahassee Naturally's
student-oriented events:
the College Greek Athletic
Meet each spring, and Full-
Moon Skinny-Dips during
the warmer months.
Tallahassee Naturally's
two-day Open House is
all part of National Nude
Weekend, and also includes
a chance to chat (fully
clothed) at 10 a.m. Sunday
with invited political can-


C,~I~I~TRTST


Fishers ask for help against'corrupt' FWC
By WELIAM SNOWDEN the FWC isn t answerable taotany- Everydtime ther a stohutionb 0- u hn m adsmrnat a gse
.. 4. ,,. in a body in making its reg ons, p 01ved, he turns around to theMarineFisheriescommission
II fishermen asked legislators to is res d the Game and Fish Commis
legislative delegation heard usetheircontroloverthewi ife Andhneathinghaschansged.wakul- 1nonintooneregulatoryagencyIt
numerous complaints about agency s budget to pressure em la s legislative delegation state = : I ---- +, reme e

used to describe the agency the majority egi at ublic hear- power with no oversight from
included corrupt, evil," understand the problem and their scra f rdvi e on Tuesday, the legislature, and a reluctance
p I / and drunk with power think there s no problem wit 2n in by the courts to intercede given
Commercial fIshermen have Asheries regulate b forced F Coley went so far as to suggest the legal presumption that the
ConnorKeith s ad a L ne e sa a n oe ea agencyohasssp cinPeax e5rtise in
Big Bend let and other bycatch Contending attempts to solve the net problem than appointed .
spe ingbee Lady War Eagles fall Kessler
Connor Keith, a 12-year treated for
old student at Wakulla Mid
d1e School, won the Big
Bend Regional spelling Bee
over the weekend the first
"'" """,- om-" ..- 72 gywHHMS WDENw nea
r
is the daughter of Kristi Howard Kessler is being treated fo
a thmKe atKe m aria.dw appus oe
la High School mission to assist earthquake survi
theK o s e wina f vors ai ave the fear and chill
fourth and fifth grades she anymore or the real bad symptom
:::t::::ii"ntheBrain bnA a Ks sMonruesd
Roll, loves technology class, = ,,, ... ..... commission meeting,
and is a member of the ..... ..... .........-- Hewasplanningtochairthemee
"T-:(dub ds a utmTydh
iedKael thof 11 Irdge to the .. sveKak e c ne ea ee


Environmentalists vow to keep


10 4-H seeks members


SKIP THE WAKULLA NEWS?

HERE IS A TASTE OF WHAT YOU MISSED.


Elle Wakulla Betus


Our 115th Year, 7th Issue Thursday, Feb.18, 2010 Two Sections
Published Weekly, Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century 75 Cents
Read Daily


I


Please turn to Page IB


...rr.,nasons......co.v. 5 rs...c.wa unsCou..r.For F.10r, fr. ..AC .Trur,
"g

.


BRE

























































DOGS PUPPIES HICE CATS
AND IllTTENS...bometake
a look and brin a new
friend home DAY!
CHAT
Adoption Cend
Tuesday throat he nesday&
Friday: 11:00AM to 4:30PM
Thursday: 11:00AM to 7:00 PM
Saturday: 10:00AM to4:30 PM
Sunday: 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM
OAK STREE CRAWFORDVILLE
*


435 Lost and Found


bricks sod
pavers tractor work
call JOSEPH FRANCIS
850-556-1178 I
850-926-9064

AAA PROFESSIONAL











stol Bripin wxigtuff ingdcapet

850-92-7029


-

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



OLBPHOTOS
TO LIFEff
..
| 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.

dou 7 7 .com

110 Help Wanted

Equipment operator with CDL.
P b2a e6d Son experience. Call
Part-time weekend breakfast
and lunch short order cook. Ap-
ply in person. 3870 Coastal Hwy.
Short order cooks and preps.
Recent experience in fast pace
restaurant. Apply in person at
Riverside Cafe in St. Marks.
120 Services and Busi-
nesses

A-1 PRESSURE CLEANING
Free Estimates
Licensed John Farrell
926-5179
566-7550
BACK FORTY TRACTOR
SERVICE Bushhogging, Box-
blading Driveway. Larry Carter
Owner/Operator. 850-925-7931,
850-694-7041. Licensed/In-
sured.


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

,
275 Home Furnishings


PUBLISHER'S NOTICE
All real estate advertising in this
Tngp ctswsh e etNt
gal to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination
based icracefacn IIParl' srtel onr
national origin or an intention to
make any such preference, limi-
unsorndilscdr Incahttdn Fam ial
Ohre of 18 inag wit rents
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.



,,d
515 Apartments for






AnnamamQawesents
1 BDR as LOW as 3550/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.

530 Comm. Property
for Rent 1


t$rle6s9s QUEEN PILMOaWT mra
wrapped, with warranty.
222-7783. Del.available.


4 piece Bedroom Set: Brand
new in boxes with mattress set
still in sealed plastic. $525, deliv-
ery avail. 222-9879.

Beautiful 3-pc Matching Living
Room Set. $499. Still in crate,
never used. Factory warranty,
solid oak foundation. Can deliver
545-7112.


Cherry sleigh bed Solid Wood,
N e8r d, still in box, $249.


U-PICK/WE-PICK VEGETABLES
Peas, 5-varieties, okra, field corn
d il t R -


Lost 2-yr. old brown/white neu-
tered male beagle. Last seen in
the Shadeville area on Monday
6/28/10. Family misses him. Re-
ward offered. Call 445-4287 or
274-0769.

Stolen from boy scouts. Wells
car altrd il r's ild ie der Hi
Stolen on Tuesday, June 22,
Hwy. 319, Medart. $500 Reward
for information leading to its re-
covery.251-4166.


26 DRAKE ELM LANE,
CRAWFORDVILLE
Larger, custom 4 bedroom, 3 bath, 3103
sq. foot home in a desirable area of
Woa ac urn o po 2 aacresbBigwrooms'
low-maintenance 16x32 swimming pool.
Bul|t-In entertainment center in living
room, 567 sq. ft. back porch. 2 Rinnal
water heaters, solar attic fan, four-zone
heat AC unit and mature landscaping. Near Wildwood Country Club,
schools, and coast. Priced to sell! Realtor/Owner
154 CARRIAGE DRIVE, THE FARM
febedrums,13 chome w/ r6d5 sq. 4
ground berg Iu&2astory .0-
Including Corlan counter tops & stainless
s plianceson kitch sun mom
fireplace & built-Ins. Split bedroom plan
"csaupeanaster bedmomu ath.dscaped yard. New paint & carpet!
46 THARPE LANE, CRAWFORDVILLE
Doll house on almost 1 acre. Private, 3
bedroom, 2 bath, 1064 sq. foot home, close
to Wakulla River. Split bedroom plan, vaulted
cel n &w odsbanegdtove3m I eg ar .
appliances stay including washer & dryer
Large screened porch, 2 sheds, this home has
everything! Asking $113,000.
NEW LISTING
24 EVENING STAR DRIVE, GARDENS OF SARALAN
BANK OWNED, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1400 sq.
foot home in great condition. Priced to sell
at $134,900, this home features include: -
tt al Ig"esram' 2, 2
master bedroom, plus Ig. master bath, &
walk-In closet. 1 car garage, hardl board
siding w/bricktnm. Super subdivision w/
club house & play ground. You need to see
this home TODAY!


Cyppffy, pl{, pgg {fy


: LAWN & HOME IMPROVEMENT
Specializing in sodding, mowing,
edging, flower beds, power
washing, rubbish removal
'347-262-06145


na s ver queen swee corn. a
CraWIOrdville Auto & Tire ker Farm 926-7561. Also
FULL SERVICE grain-fed beef 1/2 or whole,
dressed-weight $2.89/Ib
Auto & AIC Repair
TireS
850-926-4466 335 Pets
2235 Crawfordville Hwy.

a
220 Cars 88
TOONlfly DOudque
and Bed & Biscuit

C & P TOWiHo Give your baby a "spa day"
b or let us pamper and spoil
24-Hr Towing them in our kennel-free
home while
Lockouts Wenching you are away;
850-926-3399 "
Locally owned and operated 926-1016




Coad& as Redy, /ae.
(850) 926-8038 ~ (850) 926-2390 fax
520 Crawfordville 1-lwy., Crawfordville, FL

COASTWISE.HOMESANDLAND.COM


Ochlockonee Bay 984-5007
00110CKnee RI\' F 8 Sulyl Clean as a Wllisile, Well
111a.nIained 3BR ?BA. tery comfollable floor plan. Large
screened porch for ouldoor emerianning. blew boardwalk
10 neer Mill gaZ 00. Surrounded by blahonal Foresi on
nicely landscaped 1.E.7 acre101. Properiv #3917-W. i lLS#
20ss, pg,(,-.] ag ()()(1

CU510Ill bull[ 2-90ry (181110 barn 1101110 Will1 [185191 SURE
UObidif 5 800 Olill9 Of 200 000100111. F8111Ily 100111, 000,
@1101110 dining 100111 and UilIlly 100111 00 Illain les el. Wrap-
OfGUnd if001 por(11 and back poull mill bench sealing. Pri-
\*al@ 59Hing and 0951100 in uses. A unique 110mel Priced al
,
$1 .4,9(_1(_1. ? 1LS# 2(16.475.. ProperIv # 391E.-W.

CUP Coliage in hilling (01111110011? Of Si. 1 18185. I1115 388
1BA liame Walures a screened from porch. back enclosed
pcall, 1-Car Carport 2 Norage sheds and is localed on a
.$9 80s 10[ Will palill if a*5 and oaks on ill.* blk= 11all and
Walking disiall9 10 1998Uran[$, billing 8 DOaling. Only
prop f ly #44(1 -W. ? 1LS# 21.16.339

Cr sp 3BR 2BA 110ma in galed coasial communlivl Walk 10
illi* F 181100,'I8Chi (100 Of 000011 Pr(90 81 27E.,(_1(_1(_11? 1LS#
,21.1, 11_18, proper [y # >ul 3-
RENTALS
SEASONAL Snug Harbor Townholll available 101 reni
al 91,E.I_11) WF*s*R, 2-Willik 1118=11110111 %1100019 in any given
monill. Communliv pool. docks on deep-waler Canal lo-
cared .na galed Colillilunliv. NO PETS. Also available for
Ag- in CO BO 1.
SHELL POINT Furnished 2BR 2BA mili pool.canal-Ironi.
NO PE TS. 51.710 monill willi applicable deposals.

"'Licensed Real Estate Agents Needed"'
COntact Ted or Thelma
850-926-7811

WWW.C21FCP.COM


Interested qaiid id-


KULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


.
Spzrstual Heals
.
Sister Katherine
gg 94 ygggggy
Be healed from sickness.
Remove evil forces
from your life
SHE WILL HELP YOU!
Call today for tomorrow
may be too late ...
(850) 926-3112
2106 Crawfordville Hwy.,
Crawfordville FL, 32327


130 Entertainment


Mr. Stump


Shl on


T. Gaupin, Broker


Lynn Cole-Eddinger


David Hoover


Audubon is pre-screening
experienced wildlife
observers to accompany

upcle tivitTs crews.
significant threats to wildlife
and habitats and so this is
important work.

Offiwisalresbpeoancd ng atnhe u
spill will now be required to
have a wildlife observer
accompanying them during
night work in the Panhandle
out of concern for impacts to
beach wildlife like marine
turtles, shorebirds and beach
mice. Observers will be
given hazardous material
training as well as training in
a monitoring protocol, but
will be required to have
some background in biology
and conservation, either
through practical field
experience in an academic
or professional capacity, or
through coastal field
volunteer experiences such
as Bird Stewards or Marine
Turtle Patrol participants.


visuals are being recruited
for activities on sandy
beaches from Escambia to
Tabor counties Thiswwill
ongoing.
If you are not an experienced
wildlife observer you can still
p ticipp las we cruit rd
and habitat monitoring
programs.
To sign up, go to http://
audubonoffloridanews.org/
Thanks to you all for your
willingness to help our
wildlife weather this disaster,
and ensure clean up
activities don't have
additional impacts on wildlife
beyond the effects of the oil
itself. Right now thiS
opportunity is only available
in the Panhandle, but should
clean up activities become
necessary elsewhere in the
state; we are told future
recruitment opportunities will
become available in those
locations as well. Stay tuned!


CL.Abil I ID ADS starting at just $8.00 a week!


Construction Cleanup,
Commercial, Residential.
a -
'pray like it's up
to God, Work like
it's up to you"

519-7238
926-3065
Licensed & Insured


Hamaknocker's Oasis
ThurnightBingo FULL mattress set. $139. NEW
FrinightK raoke in manufacturers sealed plastic.
545-7112. Delivery avail.
Live entertainment
6 9 p.m. Fri&Sat I 320 Farm Products &


215 Auto Parts and Ac-


OFFICE SPAGE!I
several E
ntage

,,,,, ,,,,_,,_, -il 1.-ni plus sales
tax, incl. all utilities, trash pill, full kitchen
use, and clean restrooms. Rates starting
at $250/mo. First and last month's rent.
Call 210-5849 for more info.
""-f awfrorrd d .Hww.


(bje '3almlia jgebog


Gulf Oil Spill:


r".2 -


































CLERK OF THE CI
BY -s- IRV
AS D
(Seal, W ktu

Inb cordAance with the Ame
a t, persons nee in
accommodation to participa
ceeding should, no later t
days prior, contact the Cler
disability coordinator at 850-
KLUL 3 CThHSE A
t(TDD) 800-955-8771 Flo
em.


gional Runs. 2 years intermodal
exp., CDL Class A. Contact
Mac/Janice at (904)644-0948

Drivers FLORIDA TRUCK
DRIVERS NEEDED ASAPI
IN-STATE DRIVING POSITIONS
AVAILABLE! CDL-A w/ 1 yr. ex-
perience Outstanding pay &
Benefits! Call a recruiter TODAY. I
(877)484-3042 www.oakley-
transport.com

DRIVER- GREAT MILES! NO
TOUCH FREIGHT! No forced
NE/NYCI 6 months OTR experi-
ence. NO felony/DUI last 5
years. Solos/Teams Wanted.
Company call: (877)740-6262.
www.ptl-inc.com

Miscellaneous
AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train
for high paying Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA approved
-
program. Financial aid if quali-
fied Housing available. CALL
Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(866)314-3769.

Out of Area Real Estate
NC MOUNTAINS BEST LAND
BUY! 2.5acres, s ectacular
views, gated, paved road. High
altitude. Easily accessible, se-
cluded. Bryson City. $45,000.
Owner financing: (800)810-1590
www.wildcatknob.com

NC MOUNTAINS CLOSEOUT
SALE! Cabin Shell, 2+ acres with
great view, very private, big
trees, waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $99,500 Bank fi-
nancing (866)275-0442

Real Estate Auctions
FORECLOSEDHOMEAUCTION
700+ Homes | Auction: 7/29
Open House: July 17, 24 & 25
REDC | View Full Listings
www.Auction.com RE Brkr
CQ1031187

RV's/Mobile Homes
PUBLIC AUCTION 450 + Mob
Homes/Campers Online Bidding
Available NO MINIMUM PRICE
Sat July 10 @ 9am Carencro, LA
www.hendersonauctions.com
(225)686-2252 Lic#136


Legal Notice

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASENO.02-66-GU
IN RE: GUARDIANSHIP OF

ANNEaWOCidDWARD,
NOTICE OF UNCLAIMED FUNDS
Pursuant to section 744.534, notice is
hereby given that unclaimed funds exist in
the above-described guardianship. If you
have a claim to funds in this guardianship,
please contact the Clerk of Court for Wa-
a ('oduv%, 3F r rawfordvNjoH2iwa
made for these funds within six (6) months
of the date this notice was first published
luh7hle0C e1f in c f r r po t
of Florist s 2nd day of June, 2010

BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THERCVRNUIMECTCUARLT
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, W ktu 8iou yC

Ju



NOTPI SUUNADNETRTF ST IT 5M)E9LAW
FLORIDA STATUTES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under-
signed, desiring to engage in business un-
der the fictitious name of The Learning
Curve, LLC located at 41 Steele Court, in
tF ri u3n2t32 inWealkdusll wf dvi
name with the Division of Corporations of
te F r ha pa m nt f tr vi lah

-s- Melisa Taylor


530 Comm. Property









fordil Rent i



Coastal Hwy. 98frnae
BSoatRV elfon Storage too! e
0 w-9sa6- 5aorag 2-r s
Commvierca office, Hwy. 319, /








Woodvs Uille Retail us

*o Fit 0/ness Studi fo-1000/sf
(an llv to wall ma t & irros)
*50 CReail-25/fodil Hw.3
(Sorrot w/B/back 20sqt orae)
Twio-Ba Garang e-120/s la
ivied ffceSace-1074/sngchirf on
Lewiswoo ad Cen ter

545eria Homes for Salue


2BRll BAb Dupex Wakulla

an lv i 2dunity w/n0


~CRO1ee ay


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECONDJUDICIALCIRCUITOFFLORIDA
IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY
CASE NO 07-41-FC
AMERICAN HOME MORTGAGE SERVIC-
ING, INC
plants
vs

KES NR PAMAHTHEWS
CRA
Defendants
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

IOd5Ed mHEtRoEBForG OEsNrpud ant

Wakulla


&

So a Hall
Lic. Real Estate Broker
"Specializing in Wakulla Co."
(850) 926-5084
RENTALS. .

3Br 2Ba House
$900mo +Sec. Dep.

3Br 2.5Ba Twn Hs
$850mo +Sec. Dep.

3Br 2Ba TwnHs
$825mo +Sec. Dep.

3Br 2Ba House
$800mo +Sec. Dep.

3Br 2Ba Duplex
$800mo +Sec. Dep.

2Br 2Ba Duplex
$750mo +Sec. Dep.

2Br 1 Ba House
$650mo +Sec. Dep.

2Br 2Ba SWMH
$575mo +Sec. Dep.


ELTMHA MGLEF ER GAN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Thelma
Hag eirni n, d ceaseCd lefor0- aPkRI
County Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
s ra f d il3e0561Crr H he
nmeandanadd&espe ot / snearlta
attorney is set forth below.

ncr atihnesdo mn da a std
n tl ime inciauinmaturedw ntina
copy of this notice is required to be served
must file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR 30 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 de-
t re teui a ddic iru ma tr% tch
d R hFEth Nu t WCIFINd MOPNUTBHS

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
This date of the first publication of this no-
tice is July 8, 2010.
PersonalRepresentative:
May I Ru 1
Eufaula Alabama 36027
Attorney for Personal Representative:

FloCr N 5F2
3042 Crawfordville Highway
Crawfordville F ri 3

July 8 15, 2010


SECO ADKEUCD CA UCb UU TT NADEFOR
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 65-2010-C -V0 05N7

WELLS FARGO BANK, NA
Plaintiff,
vs.

STAN SHIVER, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NiC) ICJ gmHeERTYMGrltV e rueac r
t 5 le0-2C -20001005a7 f rdc t a
of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for
WAKULLA County, Florida wherein WELLS
FARGO BANK, NA is the Plaintiff and

iO a b Dte dn ar r a ON
C URRHOUS [HEt 1 A0KAUMLLA COeUN Y
day of July, 2010, the following described
property as set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOTS 5 AND 6, BLOCK 20 OF PANACEA
NERTAHLESRPERCFGR CASRDER MNAPPLAR
BOOK 1, PAGE 5 OF THE PUBLIC RE-
OARDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLOR-

K F2L6 JO3E MACK SMITH ROAD, PANA-
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
r tomo ee a ,d theeroftht tL1
dP sf rmhuests I a claim within sixty (60)
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on June 24,, 2010.
BRENTX. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -sdR q MECTLCEARLK
(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.
July 8, 15, 2010


RENTALS
3BD/1.5BA, fenced
yard, new carpet, new
paint, and more.
$750 per month
3BD/2BA, fenced yard,
1 car garage, and more.
Lease purchase option
$1000 per month
call crusty Rivers
Realtor-519-9039

BlueWate
Realty Group


560 Land for Sale


2-haac vill h Ile near new
S S corner o
Steel Court and Spring Creek
Hwy. (city water). Owner financ-
mg.
850-556-1178.
565 Mobile Homes for
Rent

3BR/2BA, DW/MH, Merwyn Dr.
near Lake Ellen. $695/month,
+deposit, lease/purchase-option
available Central-Air/Heat '
fenced yard, tiled-in kitchen,
Availa bl e Au u st 1 st I
850-212-5650 "
4BR/2BA DW 1800sqft. like new,
on 2 gorgeous acres. Nice, well
kept neighborhood, close to
* reat schools. $895/mo
Rent-to-own option. 42 Leslie
Circle. 850-443-3300 -

Statewide ClassifiedS



Adoption
ARE YOU PREGNANT? CON-
SIDERING ADOPTION? Loving
married couple seeks to adopt.
Will be Full-time Mom (age 36)
and Devoted Dad. Financial se-
curity. EXPENSES PAID. Kim/Bill
(888)399-3255 FL Bar# 0150789

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22, 1 PM, gtauctions.com,
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873

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


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

Help Wanted
Drivers INTERMODAL OWNER
OPERATORS.sH ghn\Ne II ,P


member 24, 2007, and entered in Case No. IN THE
ia Ciof einC itC'rouj ae tn
Florida, wherein AMERICAN HOME MORT-
GAGE SERVICING INC., is a Plaintiff and
C
RMC AD Ee an S ERN ANMCERI
Courtwillselltothehighestandbestbidder Plaintiff
for cash at Front lobby, Crawfordville Court-
house, 3056 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawford-
ville, FI 32327, at 11:00 AM on July 29, VS.
2010, the followinnadescribed property as STEVE
set forth in said Fi I Judgment, towit: CHAMB
OR PER


CIRCUIT COURT FOR WAKULLA


THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND


:AN GENERAL HOME EQUITY, CPTLIYAK


N
ERS
SO


CHAMBERS, STEPHANIE
, AND UNKNOWN TENANTS
NS IN POSSESSION,

SECOND AMENDED NOTICE
UNDERF.S.CHAPTER45


FRANK A. CUDA, PAMELA B. CUDA, WA-
KULLA BANK, MARINA VILLAGE TOWN-
H LUA EAHSASRBCC T NO AtlOMARNNA
MARINA VILLAGE OF PANACEA UNIT II
TOWNHOUSE ASSOCIATION, INC., UN-
KNOWN TENANTS) I and UNKNOWN
TENANTS) II,


NOTICE OF SALE


OTN SA I OBNDIn Defendants.
PER MAP OR PLAT THEREOF, RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE 113 OF CLERKS
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA OFSALE
COUNTY, FLORIDA.


Defendants.


NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with
the Summary Final Judgment of Foreclo-
e- t FaeubsrualrywiFsel hie0,pr p te
describedbelowtothehighestandbestbid-
der for cash, on July 29, 2010 at 11:00 a.m.
at the Front lobby of the Wakulla County
Courthouse, Crawfordville, Florida, the fol-
lowing described property:


. .
n erso claimmgitanannter teirntthhaensure
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
tdheenameustfileaclaimwithin60daysafter
Dated this 23rd day of June, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND


NOTICE is given pursuant to a Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure dated June 22, 2010, In
tCh SeNcdn 8 PaAC f tu ircud oruWd
kulla County, Florida, in which CAPITAL
CITY BANK is the Plaintiff and FRANK A.
CUDA, PAMELA B. CUDA, WAKULLA
BANK, MARINA VILLAGE TOWNHOUSE
IRAT SNO AC MNANCA HdLAMGAE
RINA VILLAGE OF PANACEA UNIT II
TOWNHOUSE ASSOCIATION, INC. are
the Defendants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the front lobby of the
Wakulla County Courthouse in Crawford-
ville, Wakulla County, Florida at 11:00 a.m.
tohneJuli J2d010bthteopfroF cIsetu rth in
more particular y described as follows:
Lot 3, Block E, Marina Village of Panacea
Unit 2, according to the map or plat thereof
as recorded in Plat Book 3, Page 83, Public
Records of Wakulla County, Florida.
AND
Lot 23, Block D, Marina Villatge of Panacea,
acco in a om)ap3,obpla erC cs
cords of Wakulla County, FTrida.
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 Ils pen-
dens, must file a claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.
DATED:June23,2010.
BRENTX. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -sdR METLCEARLK
(Seal, W ktu iou tyCC)lerk


RCUIT COUR
T THE NORTH HALF OF THE FOLLOWING:
ENE METCALF TRACT 3, BLOCK "A," WAKULLA FARM
EPUTY CLERK ESTATES (UNRECORDED) COMMENCE
8iou yC rk ATAN OLD AXLE MARKING THE SOUTH-
E PT3CSORUNTEHRR%8 Td T1 ATKU LN
ricans with COUNTY FLORIDA AND RUN THENCE
g a reason NORTH 00 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 09
te in this pro- SECONDS WEST ALONG THE EAST-
han seven (7) ERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID SECTION 17
k of the Courts A DISTANCE OF 1363.58 FEET TO A
926-0905, WA- CONCRETE MONUMENT ON THE EAST-
FOdRDVln b ERLUNTR GHOADF TWHAENCO A GRADED
rida Relay Sys- NORTH 00 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 09
SECONDS WEST 647.56 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING FROM SAID
July 1, 8, 2010 POINT OF BEGINNING CONTINUE
NORTH 00 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 09
SECONDS WEST 359.73 FEET THENCE
RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 35 MINUTES
C


ND
OR
W S
SSO T005 GREE
E
FS
S 09 SECONDS EAST 354.85
SRUN SSECUTND8S9 RE6EOS9
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
est bidder shall immediately post
clerk, a deposit equal to 5% of the
The deposit must be cash or cashl-
ck payable to Clerk of Court. Final
must be made on or before 5;00
he day of the sale by cash or cashi-
k.
on claiming an interest in the sur-
m the sale if any, other than the
twf r as f hew Otde 1

ne23,2010


SE
INTHECIRCUITCOURTOFTHE E
2NDWAUKDUC LCC RNU T. AMDAFOR MINUTE
E
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION MHNEUN
CASE NO: 08-CA- 214-FC FEET TO
The high
SUSTAENEKFNATR MAPL ASSNCCllATION AS with the
final bid.
er s che
PLAINTIFF payment
VS p.m. on t
erschec
WILLIAM R. CHURCHWELL; ELTA L. Any pers
CHURCHWELL; ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN plus fro

D NSD LGA N HAE NGN onpsedyu
NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE the sale.
WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES DatedJu
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS: US BANK N.A. AS
ASTAESESEFOBRACCdASCSRMOFRCGAGS
RIRESSE;2SO6 GLBllRDWISTUHBDUIVISREN
PROPERTY OWNERS ASSOCIATION
INC.; GAS, INCORPORATED: UNITED
STATES OF AMERICA; JOHN DOE AND
JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS IN
POSSESSION
DEFENDANTS)
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE THE CU
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a W
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure

hae nu FC ee Cdir ud Ao CAPITA
dUL ilCsoeuln ,thCRh WesORDdV eLs biFdl3r Plaintiff,
for cash at the FRON LOBBY of the Court- vs
hooc dat th30W6ATRLA FR VIC
00 mCRAWFORD L ElulFlor athae FRANK
following described property as set forth in UNKNO
said Summary Final Judgment, to-wit: Defenda
LOT 7, BLOCK "J" OF SONGBIRD, PHASE
AESUBDIRIESCONR DPNRPMdPTBROKA3T P
PAGES 113-116 OF THE PUBLIC RE- NOTICE
DARDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLOR- ment of
. . tCh SeNcd
Alny perso claimmg ifana yteroTteirntthhaenst BA
property owner as of the date of the Ils pen- CUDA a
dens, must file a claim within 60 days after fendants
the sale. bidder fo
kulla Co
Dated this 23rd dayofJune, 2010 Wakulla
July 29,
CLERK OFBTRHEE I CT URMOND F @u
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK Lot 34 B
(Seal, W ktu 8i2 C on r

WCTCH DRIDABCL TIW AHCTHpE rAoME iA Aublip R
abilities needing a special accommodation plus fro
should contact OURT ADMINISTRATION property
atdh9e26WOA9 LL1A C0ount5 rt( D de th
1-800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.


BRENTX.THURMOND ne B tw
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT & Bowden P.A.
BY -s SRDENE MECTLCEARLK 1300 Thoma
(SealW ktu iou tyCC)lerk Florida32308

July 1 8, 2010


~en, Eqasot


July, 8, 2010


WNA TE CIRCUUINT C UR DA


CCUCRUCRUTTFNTAHNEDSECROND


CASENO. 9-28-CAIN RE: ESTATE OF


CITY BANK,


A. CUDA, PAMELA B. CUDA, and
WN TENANTSS,
nts.
NOTICE OF SALE
URSUANTTOCHAPTER45
is given pursuant to a Final Jud
Foreclosure dated June 22, 2010,
n 8 PaACf tu ircud oruW
NnK s hoeridP ir ffw dhFRANIKTAAL
nd PAMELA B. CUDA are the De-
, I will sell to the hi hest and best
r cash at the front lo by of the Wa-
unty Courthouse in Crawfordville,
County, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on
2010, the property set forth in the
rdgmes ri edF loose and more
lock D, Shell Point Beach Subdivi-
n atp omkap2o at t4hereoft
ecor ior iVVakt01 Cond Ft dsur-

m the sale if any, other than the
owner as of the date of the lis pen-
s Ifdle a claim within sixty (60) days


Jl1 8200DATED: June 23, 2010.


BRENTX.THURMOND
CLERKOFTHERCVRNUIMECTCUARLT

(Seal, WSkD PCU lY CLCER
of the Circuit Court)

G ne B tw n qWadsworth
& Bowden P.A.
1300 Thomaswood Drive


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASENO.:2009-C -V0 N
UCN: 652009CA000494XXCICI
WALTER MORTGAGE COMPANY, LLC
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARK A. LEACH; SHEILAH M. FEAGIN;
NAK H FWN PWNSSEP OSEMAFRSKHE

Defendants)


Tallahassee,


Florida 32308


IN THE SEC NADNDUDICRAL CIRCUIT


July8, 010 NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED SALE


SUPER
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT, PUR-
SUANT TO THE JUDGMENT OF FORE- Plaintiff
CLOSURE ENTERED IN THE ABOVE
CAUSE, AND THE ORDER RESETTING
SALE DATE, I WILL SELL THE PROP- vs.
ERTY SITUATED IN WAKULLA COUNTY S.G. PA
FLORIDA. DESCRIBED AS: FRIED


OR BANK


LOTS 17 & 18, BLOCK "O" OF SURF, A
MARK W. F
SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN DEED BOOK Defendants.
gAAAG L2L2n UTNHTE PnlRCIDRAECORDS


NOTICE OF SALE


NiC) ICEdlSm tRo F rG o rpudsu nt tuon
-489%A7fdtheen r iinClivil ActtdonS -
ond Judicial Circuit in and for Wakulla
County, Florida, wherein the parties were
the Plaintiff, SUPERIOR BANK, and the De-

EaD EARN, ri FMRA R RI M AN
wil se tto th0e0h hestdnd be b derth
29th day of July 2010, in the main lobby of
the Wakulla County Courthouse, Crawford-
ville, Florida, the following -described real
property as set forth in sal Final Judgment
of Foreclosure:
Lots 1 2, 5 30, 31, 32 33, 36, 37, 38, 39,
G415r4 h e61 s v iAND3650

p3p p re rc ded Plat 14a
The successful bidder at the sale will be re-
tqaur amp e Teqt aees f it cumen-
DATED this 23rd day of June, 2010.
BRENTX. THURMOND
CLERK OF THERCVRNUIMECTCUARLT
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
July 1, 8, 2010


AT PUBLIC SALE, TO THE HIGHEST AND
BTTU D2D9E OF RATCAS5H6 ARA@:FqRA
VILLE HIGHWAY, WAKULLA COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, CRAWFORDVILLE
FLORIDA.

ANNYHPEERSRNL SA NM AN STAELRE F
ANW ERTAHSERFTHHANDTAH FROHER3S
60ENDESNS MUSTTH LEAALECLAIM WITHIN
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICAN
-rTHH D ABAl ENSEEADCNG AESRSONAS
ACCOMMODATION TO PARTICIPATE IN
AP A AED NGSSTHR TRCF
CLERK OF THE COURT NOT LATER
TNHG A7TD8A5 9 -109R05 IFTHHEE NCGE
PAIRED, (TDD) 1-800-955-8771, VOICE
1-800-955-8770. THIS IS NOT A COURT
INFORMATION LINE.
DATED: June 23, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERKOF THECIRCUITCOURT
BY -sdR MECT ARL
(Seal, W ktu 8 u yC rk

July 8, 15, 2010


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010 Page 7B


NERS,IN.HETE O.


~RT


Ochlockonee Bay:


Crawfordville:


GorgauTo nkstruc-
1100 With 811the OXtraSI
US Om ha dd floors.
granitB COUntertops, 2 car
garage and more! Com-
munityfishing pond and




I
park. Just$179,900.
825WAH

Ochlockonee Bay!
Amazing price for a bay-
front home! 3BR/2BA
With a large Soreen"
porch for fantastic views
of the bay on a nice high
and dry lot. Come see for
I
yourself! Just $300,000.
281WWH

CraW10fdVille!
AdOrable Mike Johnson
home! This 3BR/2BA has
hardwood floors, custom
cabinets, fireplace, indoor
utility room and so much
more on .34 acre.
Reduced to Just
I
$199,900. 752WAH

Ochlockonee Bay!
Affordable waterfront
living! This 2BR sits on a
large lot close to deep
water channel. Large
screened porch and

I Js 2s7 ra3.
273WWH



















Legal Notice


(11111 u=-=u









"





"<|||$II=


work and dedication. After the recognition,
the Pledge of Alle iance was recited and a
prayer was given y Mr. Scott. All Board
Members and Superintendent Miller were in
attendance.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
tVoo ipnpgjvoert eagen .n: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
tMoavpepdrbve e econd nt si-vans
1. Approved Minutes the Meeting held on
May 17, 2010.
2. Approved the following Employment of


12 Month Employee
rm Program/Center Position Term of
Law, Tonya District Secretary
06/01/10-06/30/10
10 Month Employee
Name Program/Center Position Term of
cean, Samantha SES Teacher -
Time limited 2010-2011
Crouch, Logan WMS Teacher
2010-2011
Hernandez, e 311 SES Teacher
Kendrick, Donna SES Teacher
2010-2011
Tiumik ,2 0111 CES Teacher Time

fr2eMoP Eammpj eer Position Term of
Service
Ward, Helen201 28011 Paraprofessional
Rozar, James RMS ESE Paraprofes-
sional/One-on-One 2010-2011
Transfers:
12 Month Employee
jme Positi 0 amT m Fr ri
end Am r rMpSrof 1Pre-K/WEC
Nelson, Simeon Teacher WHS Interim
_nWHSSh06/01 er 10District Secre-
tary District/MIS 2010-2011
10 Month Employee
ne oP n F a o s n -
Teacher-RMS2010-2011
hhe eSp nie20'ea2cOhle1r/Art SES/RES -
cS 01 al- Teacher WMS Teacher -
Mee f EddieWMESS2E01TeS1hler WHS -
M calf, Tamara TeacherTeacTh p

r her RMS Teacher
Smith, Michael Teacher WHS -
Dean/AthMeitch e HESS2E01T r WMS -
ESETeacher-WHS2010-2011
Wells, Jessica Paraprofessional RMS -
Teacher- RMS 2010-2011
9 1/2 Month Employee
Name Position From Program From Po-
sition To Program To Term of Service
Broadway, Patricia One-on-One WMS -
One-on-One WHS 2010-2011
Paraprofessional Paraprofessional
Simmons, Sean One-on-One RMS -
One-on-One WHS 2010-2011
Paraprofessional Paraprofessional
Other Personnel (including temporary, PT &
current employees hired to a second posi-
m Program/Center Position Term of
Franklin, Heidi WCSB Annex/Adult Ed
Part-time Instructor 08/12/10-12/17/10
Franks, Don WCSB Annex/Adult Ed -
Part-time Instructor 08/12/10-12/17/10
Holt, Joan WCSB Annex/Adult Ed -
Part-time Instructor08/12/10-12/17/10
ason, LauraP"aRetW -7WCSBIAnnexuAdult
08/12/10-12/17/10
Myhre, Judy WCSB Annex/Adult Ed -
Part-time Instructor 08/12/10-12/17/10
Pea tnLF Arma0 WWa la2Ubrar0y/Adult Ed
Price, Olive "Ann" WCSB Annex/Adult Ed -
Part-time Instructor08/12/10-12/17/10
Smith, Pamela D. WCSB Annex/Adult Ed -

mg I irnuctorSO8/ 2Ald0 12E1d7/1Activity
Leader08/12/10-12/17/10
Supplemental Positions:
m Program/Center Position Term of

an rB2et n2d lWHS JV Cheerleading
pr vmers to i itr (5P0roeo 20WT201School Im-
Mclver, Amber Pre-K/WEC Volunteer Co-
ordinator2010-2011
Mitchell, Regina RES Volunteer Coordi-
nator 2010-2011
in0dol0ii1Kathy WHS Majorette Line
i z2 ilnO3 1chael WHS Percussion
Thro2mp1so Cheryl WHS Flag Corp Spon-

tS3ummer Ap t 3s (including part-time,
m Program/Center Position Term of
Allen, Janet SES Data Entry Operator
06/01/10-08/05/1049hrs
Anderson, Ashley DO/ESE Child Find
Sp staffing Specialist 06/01/10-08/04/10
Baker, Patricia Food Service/WEC Food
Service Worker06/02/10-07/28/10
Becker, Elizabeth Food Service/WEC -
Food Service Worker 06/30/10-07/20/10
Byrnes, Tamara Adult Ed Part Time In-
structor 06/01/10-06/30/10
tb Talilanfo St oAnnex deu ia st
06/01/10-8/04/10 133hrs
Dempsey, Tracy DO/ESE Staffing Spe-
cialist 06/01/10-08/04/10 240 hrs
Fort, Mary DO/ESE Staffing Specialist
G6/0 la 08/04/10W2MO hrData Entry Opera-
tor 06/01/10-08/05/10 49 hrs
Gavin, Sandra MES Custodian
06/01/10-08/11/10
Grigg, Janet Transportation Bus Driver-
Summer School06/03/10-06/30/10
Hall, Tiffany CES Data Entry Operator
/01 OFO8n0 10C4E9S sTeacher- Summer
School 06/01/10-06/30/10
Harvey, Linda WHS Data Entry/Schedul-
in 06/01/10-08/05/10 130 hrs
H7/0 10%er2 /10CES Teacher ESY
Howard, Moses Transportation Bus
Driver Summer School 06/03/10-06/30/10
King, Jennie Transportation Bus Driver -
Summer School 06/03/10-06/30/10
Langston, Ramona Transportation -
Bus Driver Summer School
06/03/10-06/30/10
Lawrence, Meredith Pre-K/WEC Teacher
- VPK 06/07/10-07/28/10
Linck, Phyllis Per-K/WEC Teacher -
VPK 06/01/10-07/28/10
Lowe, Candace MES Data Entry Opera-
tor 06/01/10-08/04/10 49 hrs
Martindale, Tina Pre-K/WEC Teacher -
VPK 07/06/10-07/28/10
McElroy, Belinda MES Teacher Sum-
mer Reading Camp 06/01/10-07/07/10
Millender, Krista WHS Counselor Pro-
motion/Retention 06/01/10-08/04/10 105 hrs
Moses, Suzanne Food Service/WEC -
Food Service Worker 06/02/10-06/30/10
Newton, Kathleen Food Service/WHS -
Food Service Worker 06/03/10-06/30/10
Parker, Cathy WHS Teacher Summer
School 06/02/10-06/30/10

tS3ummmerAp t 3sc(in uuddr part-time,
Name Program/Center Position Term of
Service
Parker, Lisa Transportation Bus Atten-
dant-SummerSchool06/03/10-06/30/10
Peltier, Tammy RES Data Entry Operator
06/01/10-08/05/10 49 hrs
Price, Olive "Ann" WCSB Annex/Adult Ed -
Part1ime Instructor06/01/10-08/04/10
Price, Terry DO/Curriculum Teacher, Re-
source 06/14/10-07/02/10 37.5 hrs
Robinson, Mary WHS Teacher- Summer
Technology 06/02/10-06/03/10
Salib, Bonita WHS Counselor Promo-
tion/Retention 06/01/10-08/04/10 105 hrs
Simmons, Sharon WHS Counselor- Pro-
motion/Retention 06/01/10-08/04/10 105hrs


Smith, Autumn WHS Teacher Summer
Reading Camp 06/01/10-06/30/10
Smith, Mike WHS Dean of Students
06/03/10-08/04/10 180
hrs
Snyder, Constance Food Service/WHS -
epdh "ice WorkRe 6/0D3 0- 0/ era-
tor 06/01/10-08/05/10 49 hrs
Timmons, Malda Transportation Bus
Driver Summer School 06/03/10-06/30/10
Tucker, Christa WHS Teacher Summer
School06/02/10-06/30/10
C h JeanDaWaCS Annex/A I Ed/2nd
06/01/10-08/04/10 112 hrs
Walker, Mollie MES Teacher Summer
Reading Camp 06/01/10-06/24/10
West, Melissa DO/ESE LATS Specialist
06/01/10-08/04/10 80 hrs
Williams, Carmen RMS Activity Leader
06/01/10-07/30/10
Williams, Toyia Pre-K/WEC Teacher -
VPK 06/01/10-06/28/10
Administrative Reappointments 12 month
employee 7/1/10-6/30/11 (otherwise desig-
nated in bold text):
Name Program/Center Position Con-
tract Term of Service
Anderson, Sue District Director of Special
Programs Annual2010-2011
Askins, Thomas SEC Principal Annual
2010-2011
Baggett, Michele RMS Assistant Princi-


pal Annual
2010-2011
Barwick, Michael WMS Principal Annual
2010-2011
Beach, Randall District Chief Financial
Officer Annual 2010-2011
Brazier, Susan SES Principal Annual
1s Iliam District Exec. Director of
Facilities Annual 2010-2011
ancy, Sunny WHS Assistant AP nc
2010-2011
Crouch, Michael WHS Principal Annual
2010-2011
Du er, Jimmie District Asst. Super. for
u on, Kimb IriualWOE1CO- P1r plall An-
En lish, Tanya District Exec. Dir.
S OS2tudient Svcs. Annual
in I Tolar WMS Ass Otla 2 incipal -
re JamesA]Distr c -0 20001rd. Safety and

High, ackie RES Principal Annual
2010-2011
ghes, DeeAnn SES AssistantAPrinc
2010-2011
Kelley, Laura CES Assistant Principal -
Annual 2010-2011
rt s, Ina str t Dilrectorof Food
Mims, Mary Beth District Exec. Director of
Curriculum- Annual 2010-2011
tNeltsorinSiip nuWH2S010-20 terim Assis-
O Donnell, Mary District Asst. Su-
r.0F3 struction Annual
Pearce, Robert MES Principal Annual
RO)1 20 an District Dir. of Technology
Services Annual2010-2011
Walke2rbA1ngela CES Principal Annual
Walker, William RMS Principal Annual
2010-2011
Kn 2010-D strict Exec. Director of
OM7 la0-0T3S1/1Assistant Principal -

rsEomp yome2 lof tified (Instructional)
C one essional Service Contract

Waakul e sgh
District/Instructional
Margo Gunnarsson
- 10 month employee

Al7eAWFORDVILLE ELEMENTARY
rtrdckMiamnbrly
Bmoks e feer

Calhoun, Patsy
s nBKrrTten
CooperWalter
Daughtry, Erin
Greener, Staci
Gunderson, Irene
Hames, Louann
Harden, Holly
Harvey, Frankie
Hicks, Cheryl
Hogan-Cutchen, Catherine
Howard-Williams, Cathy
y teia
Mingledorf, Barbara
Morgan, Deborah
Parks, Sherry
ar ,CReibecca
Smith, Marian
Olin Ar er
Teuton, Christina
I a Barbara
MEDART ELEMENTARY
Allen, Annette
Anderson, Amy
Anderson, Jennifer
Beaten, Laurie
b7th
Corr an, Kelly
Davis Margaret
Fenner, Susan
r ryGwen
Herron, Russell
Hoover, Charlotte
Johnson, Jessica
vv n, Mich

M2 yoBd nda
McIntyre, Tammy
M allBy Lookr

R FRAanc9hela
Br n, M la
Willing ham, Carol
WorriConnie
RIVERSINK ELEMENTARY
BowmanCSah on

mhTFCMss dra
Dro oaor aeur a
Dotson, Bobbie
D geger o ane
McGuinae Keand
rskerr, Julia
WilliamsJennifer

A eA W ILaLE3ELEMENTARY
Alavarez, Raquel
Brown, Lisa
Christie, Daphne
Cooper, Mary Elizabeth
Davis, Linda
Harvey, Kelley
M
Jamison, Susan
Kerce, Sharon
Martindale, Tina
Mathers, Bethany
CdherstJ na
Perry, Starla
Redfern, Jennifer
Scherbarth, Earldean
Scott, Kim
Seidler, Amy
Simurra-Sharp, Linda
Srm e hTnda
Vause, Robin
RIVERSPRINGS MIDDLE
Adatr sAMd Hene
Butler, Amanda
Commander, Nancy
Dow, Jeremiah
Dutrow, Jeffrey
Hecsenberger, Jonele
Jacobs, Joseph
Kane, John
Knight, Frances
Lassiter, Susan
Linville, Chad
Madden, John
McBrayer, David
Rossow, Russell
Small, Catherine
Smith, Shannon
Sullivan, Donna
Sutton, Wilhelmina
Taylor, William
Thaxton, Jennifer
Weber, Janet
PRE-K
Chunn, Eva
Folsom, Martha
Lewis, Nancy
Martin, Merri
Me s)terdiat7ne
ADULT ED/2ND CHANCE
Achtchi, Hossein
O Donnell, F. Timothy
JohnsonSusanV.
Ashburn, Joyce
DISTRICT/INSTRUCTIONAL
Coddin tonPatricia
Price, erry
WAKULLA MIDDLE
Amison, Karen
Belancsik, Carol
Bryan, Amy
Byars, Sandy
Edwards, Suzanne
Gentry, Angela
Glisson Ruth Anne


,
Graham, Lucile
Hudson, Laura
Hutchins, Sue
Jump, Jeri
,s Je ica
Piland, Patricia
Rozanski, Joseph
Sandgren, Joshua
Spivey, Katherine
Strickland, Kathy Regina
Sw ,s cca
Wells, Robert
Young, Donna
WAKULLA HIGH
Adams, Ruthann
Anderson, Keith
Belford, Susan
Bhuvasorakul, Tenna
Camp, Suzanne
Colvin, JoAnna
DouBrava, Sharon
Druda, Frank
Evans, Shari
Floyd-Richardson, Nancy
Gauger, Michael
Graham, John
Hatcher, Brenda
Hollington, Kasey
Homan, Melanie


Huddleston, Ronald
Litchfield, Milton
Madden, Deborah
Murphy, Teresa
Odiorne, Sharon
Phillips, Kristy
Rentz, Melanie
r D I
Roland, Brooke
d, BM)e ssa
Sandgren, Lori
Seitz, David
Simmons, Sharon
Smith, Pamela
r aa I
Taylor, Melisa
Tu andra
ck

W aecre bert
Williams, Angela
Williams, Shelby
Wolfe, Sharon
DISTRICT/ESE
Anderson, Ashley
Dempsey, Tracy
M se
Scherbarth, Sharon
West, Melissa
Place on Professional Service Contract-
month employee
CRAWFORDVILLE ELEMENTARY
Brazier, Kirsten
tniBI t gela
Van Syckle, Jeffrey
MEDART ELEMENTARY
Baggett, Timothy
Lawhon, Laura
cdh snbAnrg IDeborah
RIVERSINK ELEMENTARY
Garrett, Lauren
si ec ,r ennifer
Skelton, Jessica
DO/Curriculum

euC mentary
BrethJennifer
Mrar
ets, KMaary
WAKULLA MIDDLE
e aamen

ARh r Susan


Busse Alison
Lawre ce, Meredith
Schott, Kimberly
Williams, Toyia
Winkler, LeNita
RIVERSPRINGS MIDDLE
H onnd Lao

WAKUALAaHIGH
Gaylor, Kathleen
Green, Karen
G Ha
Gutehs, Jil reason

UK s fred
Kilbourn, Geor e
nder, Krista

CRAWFORDVILLE ELEMENTARY
@cdk nK C ea
MEDART ELEMENTARY
re Cna
Shotwell, Gary
SHADEVILLE ELEMENTARY
rm ad
Harda Miranda
Metca Heidi
10 WaarTTherje

WAKBU dLA MIDDLE
Myhre, R9chard
Mh t ON rnma
Walker, Deidre
RIVERSINK ELEMENTARY
Crombie, M a
Ha Kath
eMb r eB an
Ro desnb r dK rina
Stokley, Audra
W d St holas


RllbV RSPMF GS ELEMENTARY

he parlotte
WalkerSteve
Williams, Carmen

ISThRICTSEhSe I
DISp RInC /INSTaRUCTIONAL
ShresthaCynthia

Woadkullrd, ahricia


UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TEN-


TOFTHE


SECONNTDHEU R ULICCRCUURT
IN AND FOR WAKULLA
CASE NO.: 65-2008-
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RICHARD L. BATEMAN A/
A
NEMA HUENEN BWTNETME
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
ARd 2udg2men9t of Edor @
65-2008-CA-000140, of the
the Second Judicial Circuit i
kulla County, Florida, wher
AMBEAR MANNAAjaR nt fR
HELEN BATEMAN; UNKNO
#1; UNKNOWN TENANT #2
da se BE TCXoTH MON
and best bidder for cash a
ladordvi aC r I el
AM on July 29, 2010, the
r ed pr e as set fort


H emnerHp ) in loHel E
50X150 foot strip of land, for
end of John David Drive, lyin
Wo nd y fd ye fkLaBim
anudaur e tisounbd2i s on
n

Rangel 2 West, as follows:
Womt 2dh28. feeteNor ra
tn p 4th ohuthRwaens c
"D" of sa9d unrecorded su

E "E tht2h gdh a
Drive, thence run South al
buonu e 5 OwyenetDt hP
N tloc D" en runPSout
S
h
2h00 0 f ete al ghth rt
c
ship4oSthetahstR(1.iarter e

ANDVBEEINPGREDPEASRCERDBBED
MAN RODDENBERRY, DA
1992, JOB NO. 92-237, AS F
Begin at a concrete monu
marking the intersection
right-of-way boundary of He
the North right-of-way boun
Street said point being 2528
and 1600.00 feet West of the
ner of Section 26, Township 4
2 West, Wakulla County, Flor
run North along the Eas
boundary of said Henry Drive
9 e hm uwm botud
degrees 57 minutes 15 s
450.83 feet to a concrete mo
lying on the West right-of-wa
OM6erm uDerive,2thencenr SWo
West right-of-way boundary 1
dc t-m uam tu yd)ru
rees 53 minutes 53 second
teet tWascon rete mo ment
David Drive, thence run Sou
02 minutes 52 seconds East
right-of-way boundary of sa
Drive 100.14 feet to a concr
(found) lying on the Nort
boundary of Peggy Street, th
890ndegt eesN thmrii t f-45a
said eggy Street to the POI
NING..

Al% pr sm h ifa nte
property owner as of the date
dens must file a claim within
the sale.
Dated this 23 day of June, 20
BRENTX
CLERK OF THE CI
BY -sASRD
(Seal, Waktu

In accordance with the Amer
abilities Act, persons needing
accommodation to participa
feeding should, no later th
days prior, contact the Clerk
di b tyCcoord to tC

L6d283027.df5- a Fmopr
tem.


FFL RIDA Notice is hereby iven that, pursuantto a Fi-
COUNTY nal Summary Judgment of Foreclosure en-
CA-000140-FC tc iC utrt fa ak I Cu ,s oirbthel II
sell the property situate in Wakulla County,
Florida, described as:
TN 29DInNDIA UNM E AAKNU NA

OAUTNPTR PFALRERDDBA GALSENSNHOWGNINBEERA
K/A RICHARD ING COMPANY AND BEING MORE PAR-
NN NUTNKNOWN CM ERNLCEDAETSCR TORSHFWE WS:R-

NE TCHOtFNSAENC ElON S WASNNSHI N
URE SALE UTES EAST ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF
SAID SECTION 3 THE DISTANCE OF
pursuant to a 3,208.38 FEET TO THE CENTERLINE OF
de nat seANN S TTEH 4R10AEDGNOES3 NE CSE ERASN
Circuit Court of ALONG SAID CENTERLINE 8,682.90
n and for Wa- FEET TO THE EXTENSION OF THE EAST
ein BANK OF RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF CHEROKEE
aDnd TCEHMAARND D VHE RUFNWHENCIENAL NGCSHAEROEASE
WN TENANT DRIVE, NORTH 42 DEGREES 57 MIN-
are the Defen- UTES 40 SECONDS EAST 1,220.65 FEET
Doatsdh C TO THE SOUTH RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF
t Front I bby, SEMINOLE LANE, THENCE ALONG SAID
7 a lor0d0 GNHTAOFFWALO SNESOFUTSHEM7 DLEE
following de- GREES 59 MINUTES 20 SECONDS EAST
h in said Final G2R7E0E6S EMTINUHESNCE SSECUTNHDS44EADSET
278.18 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 16 DE-
BlHa Ila( so GRE1EOS F5 MTNTUTEAS 40 ETCONFDSUEASE
merly the North WITH A RADIUS OF 207.26 FEET AND A
g between the CENTRAL ANGLE OF 51 DEGREES 30
aE e ProEp SNTUATN E500FSE1C NDSFE TR AN ARE
N4orthe OIDNETGRFEETSANGE N EHENCSEESONDH
Beginning at a EAST 280.46 FEET TO A POINT OF
o}6S0e0ct n ANRVE WIETNTARRADAUNSG F 132.6704FEDE
o2n ftBs d GNREAERSC O SMANNUCTEEOF CO DS TFOR
division, run POINT OF TANGENCY, THENCE NORTH
n ournu ay NED RH S 05N3MO H 0 TDEA E8S

ong the West OF CURVE, FROM SAID POINT OF
E0a beo ntdha CIURNV RNUGN CAURNVERTWTHRLA R U
0r0 t etno e 2 G ETES OD AMCNEUNTTERSMF RGA
Bb nd ry AR DISTFANTCAEN EN19 17F OEMT SAIA
tion26,Town- N RNTTHOFDEANGEN YM UUNTETSHWN E


MAESRETCHEUNRT R FEES 4 I HUHETEENS 0 EFC TENHGD 3NE S
TED JUNE 4, FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING, CON-
OLLOWS: NSUEECNONRDTSH E2 DTEGROE MTIHNUNTES
ment (found) SOUTH 78 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 20
of the East SECONDS EAST 318.4 FEET TO A POINT
nry Drive with ON THE NORTHERLY BANK OF THE
dary of Peggy SOPCHOPPY RIVER, THENCE RUN
.00 feet North SOUTHERLY ALONG SAID RIVER BANK
Southeast cor- 120 FEET, THENCE RUN NORTH 82 DE-
South, Range GREES 45 MINUTES 20 SECONDS WEST
ida and thence 412.4 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
t right-of-way NING. SAID TRACT BEING DESIGNATED
250.03 feet to AS LOT 29.
r ne70eu as COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST,,
seconds East CORNER OF SECTION 3, TOWNSHIP 5
nument (found) SOUTH, RANGE 3 WEST, AND RUN
y boundary of THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 59 MIN-
h 00odegsea S DSSEEACS AN 2TOHE OFRTEHT LTNET E
50.00 feet to a CENTERLINE OF STATE ROAD NO. 375,
thenocnehl ne NEUNTCEESREUANSTSAUONG41SADIDGCREENETSE
s West 250.00 LINE 8,682.90 FEET TO THE EXTENSION
ndoaurnd ingo HETRHEKEEAESTDRRGHET OFRUWNAYTLHNEEN E
th 00 degrees ALONG SAID EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE
along the West OF CHEROKEE DRIVE, NORTH 42 DE-
id John David GREES 57 MINUTES 40 SECONDS EAST
ete monument 1,220.65 FEET TO THE SOUTH RIGHT OF
h right-of-way WAY LINE OF SEMINOLE LANE, THENCE
ence run North ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF
daVVe S7EM GRLEEELSA5N9EdNUFTELSLOW SONDS
NT OF BEGIN- EAST 427.06 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 44
DEGREES 03 MINUTES 40 SECONDS
EAST 278.18 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 16
erntthhaenst nSGTRE2E8S5.1506 FMnUTES 4A0 PSEC N
of the lis pen- CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 207.26 FEET
60 days after AND A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 51 DE-
GREES 30 MINUTES 50 SECONDS FOR
10. ANEARPCOIDNISTANCTEANG FTEHEETNC
.THURMOND SOUTND6S8 DEGRE2E8SO. NEUTTETS 3A
RCUIT COURT POINT OF CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF
ENE METLCEARLKF 2D6EOGFREETSA0N2DMAINCUETNTSR ANGLENDS

CCiou yCC)Ie RAAN AIRCT D STANNCGENFC167. EFNECEE
icans with Dis- 89R8T2H F EDT GTRHEEENSC N NRUTTHESOEADSET
g a reasonable GREES 54 MINUTES EAST 530.70 FEET
te in this pro- TO A POINT OF CURVE; FROM SAID
an seven (7) POINT OF CURVE, RUN IN A NORTH-
of the Courts ERLY DIRECTION ALONG A CURVE
FSOR ILW WETNHTRA ADNUGSLEOF 3F48.274DFEEGERTEA DA
a el n 4NU7T EFT TRO ANP ANC STTAANNGCEENCY
FR MCSANDORPTHN1TDEFG NGEN NUR N
July 1, 8, 2010 WEST 251.7 FEET, THENCE NORTH 23
SGTRE4E5S01F4EEMTIN TTEHSE OINECOFNBD
GENGNRN ,STHENM CUONSIN4U0ESNOCRTND2S
EAST 110 FEET THENCE RUN SOUTH 71
DA DEGREES 45 MINUTES 20 SECONDS
NITY AFFAIRS EAST 255.8 FEET TO A POINT ON THE
FIND WESETR, BAHNEKNCOF RHN SSOPUC O
AMENDMENT ALONG SAID RIVER BANK 95 FEET
E MORE OR LESS TO A POINT, THENCE
6501-(A)-(1) RUN NORTH 78 DEGREES 45 MINUTES
20 SECONDS WEST 318.4 FEET TO THE
of its intent to POINT OF BEGINNING. SAID TRACT BE-
omprehensive ING DESIGNATED AS LOT 30.
o ed2b010 0 at public sale, to the highest and best bid-
nd 2010-11 on der, for cash, at the front lobby of the Wa-
NCE, pursuant kulla County Courthouse, 3056 Crawford-
63.3187 and vile Highway, Crawfordville, FL. 32327 at
atil:00 o'clock, A.M., on July29, 2010.

y Comprehen- DATED THIS 23rd DAY OF JUNE, 2010.
e Departments . .
ns and Com- Any person claiming an Interest in the sur-
ailable for pub- plus from the sale, if any, other than the
gh Friday, ex- property owner as of the date of the Ils pen-
g normal busi- dens, must file a claim within 60 days after
Count Plan- the sale.


iggp 11|


Witness, my hand and seal of this court on
the 23rd day of June, 2010.
BRENTX. THURMOND
CLERK THbCVR UIMECTCUARLF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
.
In accordance with the American with Dis-
abilities Act of 1990, persons needing a
special accommodation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the ASA Coordi-
nator no later than seven (7) days prior to
the proceedings. If hearing impaired, please
call (800) 955-9771 (TDD) or (800)
955-8770 (volce), via Florida Relay Service.
July 1, 8, 2010



NOTICE OF PUBLIC
ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING OF THE
NORTH FLORIDA BROADBAND
AUTHORITY
OPERATIONS COMMITTEE
The North Florida Broadband Authority

n9 n ame fn
a legal entity and public body created pursu-
ant to the provisions of Section 163.01, Flor-
Ida Statutes, and an Interlocal Agreement
among Baker, Bradford, Columbla, DIxie,
Gilchrist, Hamilton, Jefferson, Lafayette,
Levy, Madison, Putnam, Suwannee, Taylor,
Union and Wakulla Countles and municipali-
ties of Cedar Key, Cross City, Lake City,
Live Oak, Monticello, Perry, White Springs
and Worthington Springs, Florida. The
NFBA s Operations Committee meeting will
be held at 11:00 a.m. on Monday, July 12,
2010; at the Cabot Lodge Board Room,
3726 SW 40th Boulevard, Gainesville, FL
32608. The NFBA s Operational Committee
meeting will be an organizational meeting to
elect officers and conduct general business
of the committee. If a person decides to ap-
peal any decision made by the NFBA with
respect to any matter considered at the
meeting, such person will need a record of
the proceedings and may need to ensure
ttest n TnT rdder emu o h hdN
appeal is to be made. In accordance with
the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons
needing special accommodation or an Inter-
preter to participate in this proceeding or
have any questions please contact aith
2yl 8C21erkdo t)h629N- 0A0 a stat
business day prior to the date of the meet-
Ing.
July8, 2010



MINUTES OF THE WAKULLA COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD MEETING HELD ON
JUNE 21, 2010
Chairman Cook called the meeting to order.
Dennis Franklin was recognized as Em-
ployee of the Month for June and was pre-
sented with a plaque by Chairman Cook.
Shadeville School was then presented with
a plaque for receiving the Magic Carpet
Award. All personnel involved in these rec-
ognitions were applauded for their hard


.j~


y
nr t 3d09C30mma dDi eHoipg nt DC
fordville, Florida 32327.
Any affected person, as defined in Section
ntt 6 rng2 h II tdtonhfopan
posed agency determination that the
Amendment to the Wakulla County Compre-
hensive Plan is In Compliance, as defined in
Subsection 163.3184(1), F.S. The petition
must be filed within twenty-one (21) days af-
ter publication of this notice, and must in-
clude all of the information and contents de-
scribed in Uniform Rule 28-106.201, F.A.C.
The petition must be filed with the Agency
Clerk, Department of Community Affairs,
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard, Tallahas-
see, Florida 32399-2100, and a copy mailed
or delivered to the local government. Fail-
ure to timely file a petition shall constitute a
waiver of any right to request an administra-
tive proceeding as a petitioner under Sec-
tions 120.569 and 120.57, F.S. If a petition
is f iled, the purpose of the administrative
hearing will be to present evidence and tes-
timony and forward a recommended order
to the Department. If no petition is filed, this
Notice of Intent shall become final agency
action.
If a petition is filed, other affected persons
may petition for leave to intervene in the

o 6d 3As sntf rO r nbt nmtu
formation and contents described in Uniform
Rule 28-106.205, F.A.C. A petition for leave
to intervene shall be filed at the Division of
Administrative Hearings, Department of
Management Services, 1230 Apalachee
Parkway, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3060.
Failure to petition to intervene within the al-
lowed time frame constitutes a waiver of
any right such a person has to request a
hearing under Sections 120.569 and
120.57, F.S., or to participate in the admin-
istrative hearing.
After an administrative hearing petition is
timely filed, mediation is available pursuant
to Sub-section 163.3189(3)(a), F.S., to any
affected person who is made a party to the
proceeding by fili that request with the ad-
ministrative law j e assigned by the Divi-
sion of Administr Hearings. The choice
of mediation shall not affect a party's right to
an administrative hearing.
(s) Mike McDaniel, Chief
Office of Comprehensive Planning
Department of Community Affairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100
July 8, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUITOF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 65-2009-CA-000481
OCWEN LOAN SERVICING, LLC
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROGER D. MCKENZIE; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF ROGER D. MCKENZIE; KIM-
BERLY S. MCKENZIE; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF KIMBERLY S. MCKENZIE;


STATEOFFLORI
DEPARTMENT COMMU
NOT EKUF NATCENU
T
N
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN A
IN COMPLIANCE
DOCKET NO. 10-1ER-NOl-
The Department gives notice
find the Amendment to the C
Plan forNWak2u 0 Oount
2010-08, 2010-09, 2010-10 a
May 17, 2010, IN COMPLIA
to Sections 163.3184, 1
163.3189, F.S.
The adopted Wakulla Count
sive Plan Amendment and th
Objections, Recommendatio
ments Report, (if any), are av
lic inspection Monday throu
cept for legal holidays, durin
ness hours at the Wakulla


(Inl)


Page 8B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


ilk

411111111111-


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Legal Notice

Boule, Shirley
Caraway, Selena
Fielder, Suzanne
Gray, Heather
Holt, Jamonique
Jacobs, Brian
Lawhon, Kristi
Smith. Ana
Watson, Wayne
PRE-K
Linck, Phyllis
Nelson, Karla
Smith, Shari
ADULT ED/END CHANCE
Caraway, J. David
Re-Employment of Classified (Non-Instruc-
tional) Personnelfor2010-2011
12 month employee (otherwise designated
In bold text):
Name Program/Center Position Term of
Service Status .
Arnett, Shawnda WMS Custodlan
2010-2011 NP
Barber, Jackie WMS Custodian
2010-2011 NP
1 -221 NIondie WMS Custodian
Benton, Victoria MES Secretary
2010-2011 NP
Booth, Wilton. WMS Custodian
2010-2011 P
Brannen, Ethel WHS Custodian
2010-2011 NP
Brown, Deborah District Secretary
10-20LilndNaP- RMS Admin. Secretary

s,1 Penda District Secretary
2010-2011 NP
Core, Shirley WHS Secretary 2010-2011
Crouch, Bobbie Jo RES Admin. Secre-
ta% 2010-201AnNnP District Secretary
2010-2011 NP
Donaldson, Jeffrey WHS -
Dust ian/ intenanCs -201SeNcPetary
in 1DaTd L. Maintenance Trades
Specialist 2010-2011 NP
Dunlap Sr, David L. WHS Custodian
1 20G ryNPWHS Custodian 2010-2011

1k 201o1hNP WHS Trades Specialist
Fleming, Donna WMS Secretary
elt 2e011JoNhP Transportation Mechanic
Su eoridsorL 10-201R1EPS Custodian -
1d0-2E clkPWEC Custodian 2010-2011
franklin, Dennis WMS Custodian

2F n DNProthy RMS Custodian
Gallamore, Lorrie Pre-K/WEC Secretary
all 11 NKPathy District Secretary
G0old0b2 1KNePnneth CES Custodian
GOoldO 011N1Pholas RMS Custodian
n2 odNLPaura Transportation -
S n 201 2011 NSES Custodian
2010-2011 NP
air -201JaNndce WHS Custodian
Harris, John RES Operations Foreman
2010-2011 NP
Harvey, Everett CES Custodian
1r0 1KleNnPeth SES Operations Fore-
man 2010-2011 NP
Harvey, Olivia Pre-K/WEC Secretary
2010-2011 NP
Harvey, Yolanda District Tech/AT
2010-2011 NP .
Hicks, Jon Maintenance Trades Special-
to 10-201D1ay d SES Custodian
2010-2011 NP
Hooker, Marc Maintenance Trades Spe-
a ard20 n EPS Custodian 2010-2011
tto, Brenda District Fiscal Specialist -
Payroll2010-2011 NP
Jefferson, Beverly WHS Secretary
fif n,1DNoPald-DistrictSystemSupport
Specialist 2010-2011 NP
Jefferson, Gwen CES Custodian
2010-2011 NP
Jones, Cindy District Secretary
OEllilzPbeth MES Admin. Secretary
le B ninieNPCES Secretary 2010-2011
Naw Tonya District Secretary
2010-2011 P
Re-Employment of Classified (Non-Instruc-
tional) Personnel for 2010-2011
montPr rqom/Tenter Position Term of
Service-Status
Lawhon, Charles Maintenance Trades
Specialist 2010-2011 NP
Lawhon, Pamela District Admin. Assis-
tant 2010-2011 NP
Lewis, Barbara WHS Custodian
2010-2011 NP
Lewis, Sharon District Finance Assistant
2010-2011 NP
Long, Cheryl MES Custodian
2010-2011 NP
Mallow, Cheryl Adult Ed/2nd Chance Sec-
rMtar 2 n0 01DiNt ct Fiscal Specialist -
ance 2To n2n0 NEPS Admin. Secretary
2010-2011 NP
McHenry, Dorothy District Secretary
clM I LNaPwrence District Custodian
tc 111 Re na RES Secretary
2010-2011 NP
Moore, Sandy RMS Bookkeeper
2010-2011 NP
Nagy, Scott Transportation Mechanic
2010-2011 P
Nichols, Oscar Transportation Mechanic
2010-2011 P
in0d ill nthia SES Secretary
i CILir 2010-T2r0aln1sp rotation Mail



a RO r orCSu oda

Register Jr, Gary L. Maintenance Trades
Specialist 2010-2011 NP
Roberts, Kelly WEC Operations Foreman
2010-2011 NP
Ross, Belinda WHS Custodian


2010-2011 NP
Shiver, Larry WMS Operations Foreman
2010-2011 NP .
Simmons, Gary District Custodlan
2010-2011 P
Simmons, Glenda WHS Secretary
2010-2011 NP
Slater, Hilly WHS Custodian 2010-2011
NP
Smith, Glyndal RMS Secretary
2010-2011 NP
Sparkman, Rita District Senior MIS Op-
erator 2010-2011 NP
Springer, William District Tech/AT
2010-2011 NP
Stevens, Rhonda District Admin. Secre-
tary 2010-2011 NP
Strickland, Roland SEC Operations Fore-
man 2010-2011 NP
Taylor, Gale District Bookkeeper
2010-2011 NP
Taylor, James Transportation Mechanic
2010-2011 P
Taylor, Tracy District Tech/AT
2010-2011 NP
Thomas Jr, John MES Custodian
2010-2011 NP
Thompson, Robert Maintenance
Maintenance Supervisor
2010-2011 NP
Toler, Sam WHS Operations Foreman
2010-2011 NP
Tully, William RMS Operations Foreman
2010-2011 NP
Vause, Earl Maintenance
NP Trades Specialist 2010-2011
Walker-Cox, Rebecca WMS
Bookkeeper 2010-2011 P
Watson, Sally District Secretary
2010-2011 NP
Webster, Josa RMS Custodian
2010-2011 NP
Webster, Terry District Operations Fore-
a rO NPWHS Custodian
White, Wanda SES -2CO t ilainNP
2010-2011 NP
Willis David CES Operations Foreman
illps201 Pn CES Admin. Secretary
n2kOj Car y
Maintenance Trades Special-
ist
2010-2011 P

r2em emp enter Position -
Term of Service -
Status
Allen, Dorcas RES Custodian

-2 neP- SES Data20E10-20 pPrator
Allen, Solomon A. SES Custodian
id r in1 NiPkie RES Paraprofessional

Oi 0111M chelle CES ESE Paraprofes-
Bowelr20T1a0w 1dla ES Interpreter Assis-
tarttt2N10-2011WHS Data Entry Operator
B010-2011NEdSE P fWsEsonal
2010-2011 P
Buckridge, Symantha O on-One -
ra o sdon H201 2SOE11PPraprofessional

al@r 111 Nuanita SEC/2nd Chance
professional ROM0-201PlarNprofessional

Carpenter 20D10-2011 NPPre-K/WEC
ESE Paraprofessional
1tt0-201T1a WCSB A /Adult Ed
Pub c nfo ecialist 2010-20n1nlep
Crum, Trudie WHS Custodian 2010-2011
NP
Daniels, TCoD1a2010-201eNK/WEC -
Donaldson, Eunice Pre-K/WEC -
CDA 2010-2011 NP
Duncan, Kathy WHS Job Coach
2010-2011 NP
Dunn-Caquimbo, Erin Pre-K/WEC -
ESE Paraprofessional
20 -2011 P Brenda
SEC/2ndChance-Paraprofes-
sional 2010-2011 P
r2pbzlo{ PDana SES Paraprofessional
fF s al2 180-2 K/SEC ESE Parapro-
Foster, Cynthia Pre-K/WEC
CDA Headstart 2010-2011
Franklin, Adrian Pre-K/SEC
CDA- Headstart 010-2011 P
Frazier, Nellie WMS Paraprofessional
2010-2011 NP
Galladay, Amy WMS Data Entry Opera-
tGa- 010-H r IdP WHS Custodian
GOal -201SanNPa MES Custodian
G0elo0rg2011KPthleen MES One-on-One
Paraprofessional 2010-2011 NP
Godwin, Casey WHS One-on-One Para-
professional 2010-2011 P
Godwin, Chandra WHS One-on-One
GanrofeMsionno1a 1SO 011PPraprofessional
2010-2011
Grimmett, Jacqueline MES -
ESE Paraprofes-
sional 2010-2011 NP
Hall, Tiffany CES Data Entry Operator
2010-2011 NP
Hance, Glenda MES ESE Paraprofes-
sional 2010-2011 NP
Harper, Rachel SES Paraprofessional
2010-2011 P
Harvey, Linda WHS Secretary
2010-2011 NP
f rs a -2 e-K/WEC ESE Parapro-
Oi 11MatPhew WHS Paraprofessional
Hillmon Leon WMS ESE Paraprofes-
sional 2010-2011 P
1T-311 N vet Pre-K/SEC CDA
1L1ind DO/ESE Interpreter
Horton, Leslie WMS Paraprofessional -
2010-2011 P
Huddleston, Carol WHS Paraprofessional
2010-2011 P
Hudson, Roxanne RMS Paraprofessional
2010-2011 NP .
Hughes, Leroy WHS Custodlan
2010-2011 NP


Jacobs, Lela Pre-K/WEC CDA Head-
start 2010-2011 P
James, Karen WHS ESE Paraprofes-
sional2010-2011NP
Jones, Gloria CES Other Clerical/Health
2010-2011 NP
Re-Employment of Classified (Non-Instruc-
tional) Personnel for 2010-2011
9 1/2 month employee:
Name Program/Center Position
Term of Service Status
Kelly, Leslie CES Paraprofessional
2010-2011 NP
Kent, Carolyn Pre-K/WEC
CDA 2010-2011 NP
Kilgore, Susan Pre-K/ WEC CDA
2010-2011 NP
Landrum, Stacie MES ESE Paraprofes-
sional2010-2011 NP
Langford, Karlyn MES Paraprofessional
2010-2011 NP
Lawhon, Susan Pre-K/WEC CDA
2010-2011 NP
Leigh, Suzanne WHS Paraprofessional
2010-2011 NP
Lewis, Angela SES One-on-One Para-
professional 2010-2011 NP
Lindert, Sara WMS Paraprofessional
2010-2011 NP
Lockhart, John CES One-on-One Para-
professional 2010-2011 P
Lowe, Candace MES Data Entry Opera-
tor 2010-2011 NP
Martin, Melissa RES ESE Paraprofes-
ocT TIO-2011 Panne CES
One-on-One Paraprofes-
sional2010-2011 NP
McGrew, Billie Jo SES Paraprofessional
2010-2011 P
Mclver, Amber Pre-K/WEC Office
Aide/Health 2010-2011 NP
Metcalf, Margaret RMS Paraprofessional
I r,2TainnaNPDO/ESE Speech Parapro-
fe tT e, To2n01a0 1E1S Paraprofessional
2010- 011 NP
Norton, Willie Mae CES Custodian
Nunn, Tamm S\ PNaPraprofessional
ji 11MNaPureen WHS Paraprofes-
sional 2010-2011 NP
Panzarino, Brandi CES Paraprofessional
it r mmP RES Data Entry Operator
2 h0a2011LiNdPa CES ESE Paraprofes-
sional 2010-2011 P
Piland Paula WMS ESE Paraprofes-
2 0- 11 NMS Paraprofessional


2 1 11Vir0 2011SNEPC Custodian
Reyes Regina WHS Paraprofessional
0-2 ntNoPny RMS Custodian
Roddenberry20GO- 011MN S Paraprofes-
Ohirstn0 CES ESE Paraprofes-
na 010-2011 NES Paraprofessional


prfe SOPESE
Samlal, Sarojanie SES One-on-One
ra fessk>nal20EO 01CuNsPodian

m0-201TifPa2010- K/WEC-CDA

SOpl 11iffany RES Paraprofessional
Stephens, Judy RMS Data Entry Opera-
torr 10-201jeN ca Pre-K/WEC ESE
Paraprofessional2010-2011 P
affaA2m)y1- Pr0el-KMPEC ESE Paraprofes-
Taft Mary Kay Pre-K/WEC CDA
Th Eliz2a0bTth2011SNC/2nd Ch omas, ance -
ES E 2010ParapProf essional
Vaillan lurb0M1ichPael CES Paraprofes-
Dena Pre-K/WEC CDA
2010-2011 NP
Vichich, Jean WCSB Annex/Adult Ed
Dat Ent Clerk
a 2010ry2011 NP
Vick, Sheila 201P e K1/WEC CDA
Ward, Ashle Pre-K/WEC CDA
72010-2011 P
Ward, Cynthba010-MES1 NParaprofessional


to ElmPp nen I ral 1(Non-Instruc-
9 1/2 month employee
Name Pro ram/Center Position -
9 Term of Service -
Status
Weeks, Michael RES Custodian
Weeks, Sand -1 S OnP-on-One
ae roHessionaR2MOSO 2 u1stPdian
Whaley, Do 20 0 2 HSP Custodian
2010-2011 NP
Whiddon, Lisa Pre-K/WEC CDA
2010-2011 NP
White, Nicole Pre-K/WEC ESE Parapro-
Isiional 2 i()-201PrP-K/WEC CDA
2010-2011NP
Wilson, Lisa Pre-K/SEC ESE Paraprofes-
sional 2010-2011 P
Woods, Steven WMS Custodian
2010-2011 P
Zirot, Robin RES Paraprofessional
2010-2011 P
9 month employee
Name Program/Center Position -
Term of Service -
Status
e J n r Service Food Serv-
Allen Sharon Transportation Bus Driver -
2010-2011 P
e anCa en201F00 1Service Food
2 rr nO-Jd tP- Transportation Bus
Baker Patricia Food Service Food Serv-
ice Manager 2010-2011 NP
Barksdale, Teri Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
Becker, Elizabeth Food Service Food
Service Manager 2010-2011 NP
Carr-McFadden, Vickie Food Service
Food Service Worker


2010-2011 P
Carter, Hiram Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 P
Cha aenis, Sandra Food Service Food
Se Manager2010-2011 NP
Costigan, Judith Transportation Bus
Driver 2010-2011 NP
Crum, Audrey Food Service Food Service
Worker 2010-2011 NP
Crum, James Food Service Food Service
Worker 2010-2011 P
Crum, Lessie Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 P
De La Paz, Megan Food Service Food
ServiceWorker2010-2011 P
Delong, Grace Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
Duggar, Carrie Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
Dyke, Marcilla Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
Elliott, Alice Food Service Food Service
Worker 2010-2011 NP
Evans, Roberta Food Service Food Serv-
ice Worker 2010-2011 P
Fake, Sharon Food Service Food Service
Worker 2010-2011 P
Fowler, William- Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 P
Funderburke, Ingrid Food Service Food
Service Manager 2010-2011 P
Gilyard, Ruby Transportation Bus Atten-
dant 2010-2011NP
Goble, Jodi Food Service Food Service
Worker2010-2011 P
o1r 2nMJ1amie Transportation Bus Driver
Grantham, Waltraud Food Service Food
ServiceWorker2010-2011 NP
Griffin, Kevin Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 P
Grigg, Janet Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
Guoan, Bernice Food Service Food Serv-
I e ir F2 d NPrvice Food Serv-
I o nifer2 rPation Bus Driver
2010-2011 P
Hanway William Transportation Bus
re2 2JqleNP Transportation Bus
Driver 2010-2011NP
Re-Employment of Classified (Non-Instruc-
tional) Personnel for 2010-2011
9 month employee:
Name Program/CenterTerr ft rvice-
Status

ceWiordkeri010-F2 d PService Food

ar)1 0 P s
Driver 2010-2011NP
Wu r in0 2FO dNSPervice Food Service
ohWso Wendy201 20dlSery ce Food Serv-
s Lucy Transportation Bus Driver

010- ie Transportation Bus Driver
n OF on -TTr ortation- s
Driver 2010-2011 P
coc eak, Juli 10 OdlServcPe Food Serv-
0qnnsP-Transportation-BusDriver
ro2d010M tlhlaNPTransportation Bus
12 E lethP- Transportation Bus
er 01An20ella P Transportation Bus
Miller Heather Food Service Food Serv-
ice Worker 2010-2011 NP
M Woe 10- PService Food
Moody, Deborah Food Service Food
ServiceWorker2010-2011 NP
cse M re201 2o0d11S5vice Food
Navarro, Neva Food Service Food Serv-
ice Worker 2010-2011 P
Newton, Kathleen Food Service Food
Service Manager 2010-2011 P
Oaks, Robin Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
dP r01Lis2a011TNaPnsportation Bus Atten-
Phillips, Waltraud Food Service Food
Service Worker 2010-2011 NP
rv rt 01D0e2b0b1 NPTransportation Bus
goWt rdred2Food Slervce Food Serv-
Pope, Christina Transportation Bus
Driver 2010-2011 P
certWroAmanda-1 2o0dSeNr ce-FoodSery-
Porter, Maggie Food Service Food Serv-
ice Worker 2010-2011 P
Pumphrey, Julia Transportation Bus At-
tendant2010-2011 NP
Atumnpdha t R 1 2Transportation Bus
c or ro aD-2F0olo1dNService Food Serv-
c drkMaria 10 OdlSery ce Food Serv-
Roberts, Edith Food Service Food Serv-
ice Worker 2010-2011 NP
Robison, Colleen Food Service Food
Service Worker 2010-2011 NP
R errt 1J aNP Transportation Bus
RozarBeth Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 P
Rudd, Marian Transportation Bus Atten-
dant 2010-2011 P
Sanders, Lacy Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
Sellers, Loretta Food Service Food Serv-
ice Worker 2010-2011 P
Snyder, Constance Food Service Food
Service Worker 2010-2011 NP
Spears, Barbara Transportation Bus At-
tendant 2010-2011 NP
affWRekbek2ah1 E Service Food Serv-
or MilstP Transportation Bus Driver
Thomas, Phillis Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
DrTvmron 1Mdla(NPTransportation Bus
rdcMa run201F0o 1SeNvdce Food Serv-
Trussell Nancy Transportation Bus
Driver 2010-2011 P
Vice, Pat Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
Re-Employment of Classified (Non-Instruc-
tional) Personnel for 2010-2011


9 month employee :
Name Program/Center Position
TermofService-Status
Vick, Christina Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
Walden, Barbara Transportation Bus
Driver 2010-2011 NP
Webster, Martha Transportation Bus
Driver 2010-2011 NP
Whaley, Cheryl Transportation Bus Driver
2010-2011 NP
Wheatcraft, Laura Food Service Food
Service Worker2010-2011 NP
Willis, Sherry Food Service Food Service
Worker 2010-2011 NP
Wilson, Tina Food Service Food Service
Worker2010-2011 NP
Wisham, Sharon Transportation Bus
Driver2010-2011 NP

3. Approved Illness in the Line of
Duty/FMLA. (See Supplemental File #19)
4. Approved the following requests for
LeaveofAbsence:
Cami Bernales/effective the 2010-2011
school year
Barbara Updegraffleffective the 2010-2011
school year
Tammi Lightlextend leave through Decem-
ber2010
Jessica Roberts/effective May 25 & May 26,
2010 & return the 2010-2011 school year.

Approved the following Letters of Resig-
William McGrew/termination effective May
10, 2010
Nancy Peacock/effective May 28, 2010
Sarah Langston/effective June 3, 2010
Samantha Callaghanleffective June 2, 2010
Sally Denmon/effective June 14, 2010.

eA proved the following Letters of Retire-
Claudia Zahuranec/effective May 31, 2010
Melinda Young/effective August 31, 2010.

eS eedm nealDF ) of Equipment.

8. Approved Budget Amendments #09/10
#11-13.

9. Approved the May financial statement.
10.ApprovedWarrantsforpayment.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Tho-

taorya hoovoe ted2e vcerl nHaEn
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.

My nesd t aMp o omeaF i r n bM dMlre
ol Student Han ook. Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.


Mo p2rbvyMreGWraku eSdchb M Sceo
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.

tMo r eMteE ul Tinddd holGSrt
de an Fa y Har dtmok rs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.

tMoavpepdrobveMhreSMcu c sdC nMracGray
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve the Art Therapy Contract.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Scott
to approve the A reement between Excep-
tional Consultin Services (ESC) Inc., and
Wakulla County schools.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve the ESE Federal Entitle-
ment and Discretionary Supplemental Pro-
be rig for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve a Contract Agreement for
dntetrsCounty Transfer of Exceptional Stu-
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
troe pA rveeertnheent2 tF e1d c atAdM n gr
t oei galmin Seysmeo on: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve the 2010-2011 Contractual
Agreement between the Wakulla County
School District and the District School Board
as Moa aCETu ti a hf ofiuthe North
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Evans to approve the Wakulla County
School Board 504 Plan.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Evans
to approve the Vocational Rehabilitation
Third Party Cooperative Agreement for
tr murnty Bhased7Work ExpMen .ok, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Scott
to approve the Contract Services Agree-
ment withoLTrdan{oLi : Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Evans to approve the Crawfordville United
Methodist Church to use buses and drivers
for their two week summer feeding program
for under privileged children and the Florida
Federation of Garden Clubs, Inc., to use a
bus and driver for six days in the summer to
transport 36 high school students from Wa-


kulla Springs State Park to and from field
trip destinations in Wakulla, Franklin and
Leon Counties.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Evans to approve the Safe Passage Safety
and Security Best Practices Self Assess-
ment Report.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Gray
to approve the 2010 Summer School Bus
Routes
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
to award bid #2010/11-01 Bakery Products
to Hostess Brands (Merita.)
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to award bid #2010/11-02 Dairy Prod-
ucts to T.G. Lee Dairy.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve the 2010/11 Food Service
Procedures Manual.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to award bid #2010/11-03 Garbage
Collection Services to Waste Pro.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Scott
t anrove the 2010/11 Hiring Procedures
s r er tiMott aMnrds.M m .
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Gray
toroapprovHeatnhdeb20k10/11 Employee Awards

s yr tiMott aMnrds.M m .
Moved by Mr. Gray seconded by Mr. Evans
tboooakpprove the 2010/11 Personnel Hand-
s he r tiMottaMnrds.M m .
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
ans to approve the 2009/10 Equity Re-

s he tiMottaMnrds.M m .
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
tr als napb rokve the Response to Interven-

s dyr tiMott aMnrds.M m .
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Evans
tsea hr eetdh Kdli2 C comprehensive Re-
Uns he r tiMottaMnrds.M m .
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Tho-
smasdt apdm dihe ernrorandum of Under-

s y, tiMottaMnrds.M m .
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Tho-
s approve the K-5 Math Curriculum
Uns he r tiMottaMnrdsM m
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Evans
to09alp0p-r et epardio e t s u
Fixed Income Trust ( FIT") investment fund.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Evans
to approve the Elementary, Middle & High
School Code of Student Conduct & Atten-
dance Policies for 2010-2011 including Cor-
poral Punishment Policy for advertising.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Tho-
mas to approve the 2010-11 A reement be-
tCwae tn he W ulPalaCou y SW dD r ts
Sch I aideLeonL unty, Inc., and Titus

ting for th motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Scott to approve the five year contract with
Florida Virtual Schools to meet the mandate
of Florida Statute #1002.45
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.

tM r2eMtr vr se Ic daedc tr t h
tclelWakulla County Senior Citizen s Coun-
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Gray
aakpspt aiae7aqxu tn t em the City of St.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Evans
to adjourn.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
An executive session was held immediately
after the board meeting to discuss collective
bargaining. Superintendent Miller, Becky
Cook, Jerry Evans, Ray Gray, Mike Scott,
Greg Thomas and Assistant Superintendent
Dugger were in attendance.
July8, 2010


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Available from Commercial News Providers


**


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*Offer ends 8/2/2010 Some restuctions apply. other special rates and terms may be available. sosse your dealer for details and other financing opbons Loader and other attachments shown not Included In price Price valid for 2010 rental


Page 10B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 8, 2010


Bzllboards promote 'Be 'Zhe Wall


By KEITH LAING
NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA
TALLAHASSEE There

wa eShakespearean twist
official Tallahassee was
captivated by a 56-minute
phone call between former
Republican Party of Florida
Executive Director Delmar
Johnson and his ex-boss,
Chairman Jim Greer, that
was being listened to by
investigators, unbeknownst
to Greer,
The tape, released as
part of a deal that will see
Johnson pay $65,093 restitu-
tion to the state GOP but
face no jail time or criminal
record for his role in alleg-
edly steering party money
to a company he owned
with Greer, showed the
one-time political partners
and close friends discussing
politics, rumors swirling of
their impending downfall
andmakingsmalltalk.Etach

Other might be turning on
him and working with the
authorities-andintheend
Greer's fears were correct.
Johnson, who is god-
father to Greer's son, had
made the call under the
supervision of state inves-
tigators. He maintained a
nervous stammer through-
out the conversation, even
as he assured Greer "You
never have to worry about
me."
Turns out Greer should
have been very worried,
For his cooperation, the
Office of Statewide Pros-
ecution went light on the
Brutus of the partnership,
which investigators said
funneled party contribu-
tions to their company, Vic-
tory Strategies.
Johnson was "under the
dominion, control and direc-
tion of his supervisor, James
Greer, in the commission of
the scheme to obtain mon-
ies from the Republican
Party of Florida," they said.
Greer appeared at times
in the March 25 marathon
phone call to feel the walls
closing in, though he sound-
ed like he never would have
expected that his old friend
was in on the pushing,
"(I heard) that I was go-
ing to be indicted and I was
going to be arrested and
.... that you were cooperat-
ing with people, which is
almost a joke," Greer said
at one point. "Because, like,
what would you or I be
cooperating with except
with each other?"
"Exactly," Johnson re-
plied,
There was as much inter-
est this week in the poten-
tial witness list in the bud-
ding case against the ousted
GOP chairman as there was
in the details of Greer and
Johnson's chat,
Among the records
turned over to Greer's de-
fense lawyer, Damon Chase,
was a potential trial witness
list of 63 party leaders and
record keepers for banks
and credit-card companies,
Among them: Gov. Char-
lie Crist, who hand-picked
Greer to lead the party,
and possible future House
speaker Chris Dorworth (R-
Lake Mary), a close friend
of Greer's.
Surprisingly not on the
witness list yet was a group
Johnson dubbed on the call
as the "Four Horsemen"
for orchestrating the effort
to replace Greer: current
GOP chairman Sen. John
Thrasher, Attorney Gen-
eral Bill McCollum, House
Speaker-designate Dean
Cannon (R-Winter Park) and
Senate President-designate
Mike Haridopolos (R-Merritt
Island).

Heave-ho to Argenziano
(and Skop)
It appeared people might
be out to get Florida Pub-
lic Service Commissioners


Nancy Argenziano and Na-
than Skop this week too,
though they at least saw it
coming,
But no one would con-
fuse the outspoken duo and
the Legislature as friends,


so no backs were stabbed
when the PSC Nominating
Council took up their ap-

sations for second terms
But the knives were defi-
nitely out for them.
The nominating council
agreed to grant interviews
to 18 candidates, but left
Argenziano and Skop off the
list, denying them four more
years on the PSC.
In doing so, Argenziano
and Skop became the third
and fourth commissioners
to be basically fired this
year from the panel, which
voted against rate increases
for the state's largest power
company, Florida Power &
Light and Progress Energy,
earlier this year,
That wasn't lost on ei-
ther Argenziano, who had
said before she submitted
her application that she
thought lawmakers would

rej t r{@ he utili-
ties.
"The Public Service
Commission Nominating
Council and Senate and
House leadership got their
marching orders from (big
business lobby) Associated
Industries of Florida, and
have acted accordingly,"
said Argenziano, a former
Republican lawmaker who
threatened to leave the
party over the decision,
"It shows the extent to
which the Legislature is
influenced by the compa-
nies that we regulate," Skop
agreed. "Four members of
the commission who voted
against the (FPL) rate case
have lost their job, which
clearly smells of retalia-
tion."
At least one of the com-
panies the PSC regulates,
FPL, kept mum on the de-
cision, but a host of con-
sumer groups and populists
politicians didn't.
Gov. Charlie Crist said
he was "saddened." Lawton
"Bud" Chiles, a candidate
to replace Crist, said there
should be a grand jury in-
vestigation. And Sen. Mike
Fasano, R-New Port Richey,
said Argenziano and Skop
should have at least been
interviewed,
AARP said the decision
moved the PSC closer to
being a "public disservice
commission."
Elsewhere in the en-
ergy sector, a group of sup-
porters of renewable en-
ergy gathered in the House
chamber where green
energy legislation has gone
to die in recent years for
another push.
Hoping the massive Gulf
oil spill will change minds
seared by oil images, the
"Clean Energy Congress"
met for two days this week
and signed a "Declaration
of Energy Independence."
The politics of energy
were on full display. Or-
ganizers worked hard to
present an image larger
than their green thumbs
and a Tallahassee area state
House race competed for
headlines.
State Rep. Michelle Re-
hwinkel Vasilinda, who's
been hammered in her
primary by former Leon
County Democratic Party
Chairman Rick Minor over
voting in favor a bill that
would have allowed oil
drilling, was ubiquitous
during the Clean Energy
Congress, saying she's al.
ways been a champion of
renewable energy.
But Minor kept drilling
on the oil vote, saying
Vasilinda was changing her
political stripes.
Oil was also still a topic
this week in the western
Panhandle, where officials
continued dealing with the
spill and the state's Oil Spill
Recovery Task Force met in
Pensacola.
Agency for Workforce


Innovation Director Cynthia
Lorenzo questioned wheth-
er workers who were receiv-
ing state jobless benefits
were being short-changed
on compensation from BP,
though BP Vice President


Darryl Willis said he was
unaware of any such in-
stances,

For eORR pOFliT PWrEE
Florida chairman Jim Greer
learned this week what
friends are for when a re-
corded phone conversation
that he had with his part-
ner-in-(alleged)-crime Del-
mar Johnson at the behest
of investigators surfaced,

OUOTE OF THE WEEK:
"Kiss my godson for me,"
former Republican Party
executive director Delmar
Johnson to Greer as he co-
operated with an investiga-
tion targeting his boss and
godson's father,


Several billboards have
gone up to help spread the
word about the Wakulla
Coalition for Youth and the
Be The Wall campaign.
While the 2009-10 school
year has concluded, the co-
alition hopes to continue to
reach out to youths through-
out the summer months.
Be The Wall is an alco-
hol and drug awareness


campaign to steer Wakulla's
young people away from
alcohol and narcotics. The
coalition has collected more
than 200 pledge cards from
adults who promise to talk
to their children and Be The
Wall between their children
and illegal drugs and under-
age drinking.
The Be The Wall cam-
paign wall of pledges has


appeared at a number of
county events including
the Valentine's Day and St.
Patrick's Day festivals, Blue
Crab Festival and Sopchop-
py Worm Gruntin' Festival,
Signs reminding youths
about the program have
been erected at Wakulla
County school fences and
more activities are planned
in the coming months.


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Where Big Power Meets Small Prices.
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le.:rs...rn...t,.iruin.ed nesiral:-re,3.:Em,.-- ,rl, I fl -11 ..,ll us.... rliers, floor 31.5 a 3.131.15 t..I us.], r ],-,.ir
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TALLAHASSEE, FL 2890 Industrial Plaza Drive.......... (850) 877-55
THOMASVILLE, GA 12793 US Hwy 195...................(229) 226-48
CAIRO, GA 2025 US Hwy 84 East...............................(229) 377-33


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