Title: Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00283
 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 22, 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: VID00283
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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peto
memones
about the
Sopchoppy -
Depot


Please see Page lB

Published Weekly,


Two house fires, both caused by lightning, were reported minutes apart on Wednesday, July 14, as a thunderstorm


school Page 7A -
spons Pa
outdoors
Alman c
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ag








I 84578 202 15 o


Please see Page 12A


Our 115th Year, 29th Issue TusaJl 2 00


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
editor@thewakullanews.net
The Wakulla County School Board
approved for advertising a $39 million
budget that includes a property tax
levy of 8.5 mills.
The first public hearing on the
proposed budget is set for Aug. 2 al
6 p.m. at the school administration
building.
The tentative tax levy approved foi
advertising at the school board meet
ing on Monday night, July 19, includes
5.552 mills as the required local effort
to get state funding, .748 discretion
ary levy, .25 discretionary for critical
needs, .15 mills for capital outlay, and
.497 mills for bond repayment,
The 8.5 mills translates to $8.5 foi
each $1,000 of property value. For a
$100,000 home with the $50,000 home
stead exemption, that would amount
to $425 in school taxes,
At the Aug. 2 public hearing, the


ECC COO
By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
editor@thewakullanews.net
Becky Cook points to her vol-
unteer service as evidence of her
commitment to Wakulla County
Schools: She's taught music for
Pre-K classes for the past 16 years,
And this year, as in the 2008-09
school year, she will teach music
for the first semester at Shadeville
Elementary.
That's free teaching, she notes.
Although she points out that the
experience does have its rewards:
one of her very favorite memories
is the third, fourth and fifth grade
classes singing "It's Christmas
Everywhere" in French, German,
Spanish and Japanese.
"It's so beautiful," she says of
hearing the children sing in those
languages which they learn pho-
netically,
In her 16 years on the school
board, Cook estimates she has given
more than 5,000 hours of volunteer
time to the district's 10 schools.
Cook's mother worked for Gov.
Bob Graham and Cook remarks on
how she was struck by and admired
Graham's volunteer days when he
would take time to try various jobs
around the state. Cook has served
in positions ranging from substi-
tute teacher, where she's worked


The tentative property
tax levyfor schools iS
mi S, Or per
$1,000 of taxable value.
school board is expected to approve
language to place the .25 mills critical
needs on the November ballot for
voter approval.
The statelegislaturerecentlypassed
a measure that requires school boards
to hold referenda every two years to
levy the .25 mills.
At a budget workshop held in the
morning before the evening meeting,
the school board heard a dire report
on its future finances: Facing increased
expenditures of $875,000 this year
with projected savings of $645,000.
And if the federal government
doesn't institute the economic stim.
ulus money, the 2011-12 budget year


looks even bleaker the district faces
a shortfall of nearly $2.3 million. That
money is credited with paying the
salaries of 32 teachers in the district,
plus half as many para-professionals
who assist in the classroom.
The district has reduced some in-
structional staff and para-pros, as well
as some reductions in district staff
and school budgets. Superintendent
David Miller noted that most of the
staff reductions have come through
attrition personnel leave or retire
and the positions are not filled.
"We've tried not to fire people,"
Miller said.
Among the additional expenditures
the board faces are $350,000 in costs
to meet the requirements of class-size
reduction; health insurance increases
of$250,000; increased retirement costs
of $200,000; and projected utility costs
going up more than $75,000.
Continued on Page 7A


chairman, said here's the boss. Cook
responded no, you don't work for
me I work for you.
When she first ran for office in
1994, Cook had three children in
the system. Her motivation was to
ensure they and other students had
the best education possible,
Now her sons are grown and she
has three grandchildren. Her com-
mitment to excellence in education
is the same,
"That's the reason I do what I
do," she says. "I love kids."
She's proud of the achievements
of the school board during her
tenure, which includes more than
$40 million in building and renova-
tion projects since 2001 such as
the purchase of 100 acres of land
for Riversink Elementary School.
That school opened in 2008 and
the land, Cook says, will cover the
needs of the district for the next 10
to 15 years.
Using special facilities grant
money from the state, the school
board has been good stewards of
local funds, she says, noting that
the construction of Riversink a
$19 million project cost the district
only $9 million,
Cook is proud of Wakulla's rec-
ognition as an Academically High
Performing District with an A-rat-


ing, as well as meeting the state
Class Size Reduction requirements,
and superior financial audits with
no findings.
The district consistently ranks
in the top 10 on standardized tests
with third graders ranking second
in math and third in reading in
the state.
She's also pleased with Wakulla
High School's improvement to
the cusp of an A-grade though
the points won't be calculated for
the final until the fall. The district
now has 11 Advanced Placement
(AP) classes, offering college-level
classes, as well as the Advancement
Via Independent Determination
(AVID) program that helps those
students in the middle academically
be better prepared for class.
Cook is also a proponent of
going green and has encouraged
recycling in schools.
A good life, she says, is one in
which a person has made a differ-
ence in other people's lives.
She repeats the story of the
dash that a person's gravestone
includes the date of their birth
and the date of their death. "Their
life is the dash in between," she
says.
"I want my dash to mean some-
thing."


Becky Cook
.
in every school in the district,
to lunchroom lady and has even
driven a bus.
As a school board member, she
says, the experience is invaluable.
"It's important to know what it
takes for them to do their job,
she says.
She's cooked and served meals;
she's helped strip and re-finish
gym floors; she's poured concrete
i"That was fun," she says with a
ugh.
One of her favorite memories of
substituting was being called as a
substitute for an auto class quickly
acknowledging she knows noth-
ing about cars. Instead of trying to
teach, she got the students in the
class to teach her.
Cooks says she showed up at
event recently and a district em-
ployee, since Cook is school board


People


Page 6A


Hobbs is retiring


~arzur~La


Storm causes fires


Ban on


delays

vote on



Pin gree
By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
What started as an item
about approving the min-
utes of the third budget
workshop by the county
commission ended with a
discussion about a vote of
confidence on keeping the
current county administrator
in place,
Although no action was
taken, the discussion caused
quite a stir in the commis-
sion chambers.
Chairman Howard Kes-
sler brought up the issue of
an increase in $800,000 in
personnel in the budget over
the last few years, which has
been brought up in previous
meetings.
When the issue was
brought up at the last com-
mission meeting in June,
Kessler asked Pingree and
his staff for an answer and a
breakdown of that number,
He said at the meeting on
Monday that he has yet to
receive an answer.
"When asked staff for
clarification on this, I can't
get an answer," Kessler
said.
Kessler then asked Assis-
tant County Administrator
Tim Barden if the $800,000
figure was verifiable. Garden
said that it was. Later in the
meeting, Barden promised to
h th breakdown by the

Pingree was absent from
the meeting due to health

Resident Dana Peck then
presented several issues and

oP g ePfrotrh ev ua or
years. She said the commis-
sion gave Pingree a seven
percent raise in 2007, and an
eight percent raise in 2008,
but did not give him a raise
in 2009.
She added that when
Kessler became chairman, a
raise was not given to Pin-
gree. The chairman also gave
Pingree the lowest ratings.
Commissioner Mike Stew-
art read from the evaluations
and although Kessler didn't
recommend giving Pingree
a raise, he did comment on
his outstanding performance
and high strides.
Continued on Page 5A


Power-


Points


doesn't


#SS

By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
An agenda item at Mon-
day night's county commis-
sion meeting was presented
by Commissioner Mike Stew-
art and proposed restricting
the use of audio and visual
equipment by citizens,
In recent meetings, citi-
zens have been using Power-
Point presentations, pictures
and audio recordings to get
their point across,
Several citizens chose to
speak on the issue during
citizens to be heard, bringing
up freedom of speech and
censorship.
Resident Larry Roberts
said, "It's not your video
equipment, it's our equip-
ment."
Resident Steve Fults who
is a consistent user of Power-
Point asked the commission
to vote no on this issue,
Fults then showed a
PowerPoint presentation
on freedom of speech and
censorship,
Resident Sue Damon said
this motion is trying to si-
lence citizens,
"Citizens to be heard is
only three minutes, I mean
how much damage can we

do?"esshiedasked.Dana Peck
agreed that Stewart was try-
nsmu le citizens and it
Peck said there is no such
thing as a little bit of censor-
,,
sh 1 Ykoeu' rn t

or ou're not.,,
Peck suggested that some
commissioners may need
thicker skin and she brought
along some skin thickener
for those commissioners.
"If it gets too bad for you,
you just rub it all over you,,,
she said.
Stewart then asked sev-
eral individuals who spoke
how many years they served
in the military.
"I served 37 years of my
life Stewart said. "Don't
tell me about serving my
country.,,
He added that he didn't
know why the commission
was letting this go on,

..:ou doPn pos n know
he said.
Chairman Howard Kessler
contended that they did.
Stewart said they did
not.
Continued on Page 7A



111S1de

This Week
Comment&Opinion....Page 2A
Church........................Page 4A


Seeks another term on school board












Page 2A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


Online poll results:

Are you in favor of the county hiring a fire inspector?






20s,

uNo(15votes)75%

aves (4 votes) 20%

No opinion (1 Votes) 5%


so w;
NATIONAL

NEWSPAPER
O
tow
MSPApt MEMBER

**
The Wakulla News (USPS 664-6-81is 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 - + . $22/6 mo.
Out of State - 0 $22/6 mo.


Editor, The News:
Dr. Dave Gowan's letter ("Kessler has
failed at protecting resources," July 15)
questioned if anyone from the Florida
Wildlife Federation talked to the group
from Wakulla County before presenting the
Public Servant of the Year award to me,
If Gowan had even done the smallest
amount of research, he would have discov-
ered that not only does Manley Fuller, the
president of FWF, live in Wakulla County
but so does a member of Board of the Na-
tional Wildlife Federation. I have worked
with the local FWF for almost a decade,
The Florida Wildlife Federation twice joined
my efforts in protecting Wakulla County's
wetlands and Wakulla Springs.
My record on protecting the environ-
ment is clear.
Before becoming a commissioner, I bat-
tled against the destruction of wetlands by
a Panacea area development. When the City
of Tallahassee's sprayfield was causing the
degradation of Wakulla Springs, I brought
the issue to the Board of County Commis-
sioners and asked for the opportunity to


negotiate an agreement with the city in
order to avoid legal costs,
Two others and Imet with Mayor Marks
and his staff and reached an agreement to
work to settle the situation over a two-week
period of time. We came back to the board
and requested two weeks to hammer out
a final mutually acceptable settlement to
save Wakulla Springs at minimal cost to
the taxpayers. Our board voted to remove
the negotiating team. Negotiations by a
new team failed and Tallahassee was fi-
nally sued, costing Wakulla County possibly
avoidable legal and consulting costs.
I am and have been a participating mem-
beroftheFriendsofWakullaSprings.Ihave
been a donor for many years to the Florida
Wild Mammal Association and support and
continue to help FWMA both as a citizen
and a commissioner.
Anyone who has been paying attention
knows that I am a strong advocate for
Wakulla Springs protection and of FWMA.
Howard Kessler
Commissioner, District 4


made. The ship was also
involved in two other wars,
the Korean War and Opera-
tion Desert Storm.
A muddy hike
While on Oahu, we also
decided to see Manoa Falls.
The problem is that we
were not prepared at all.
Most ofus were in flip-flops
and some of the girls were
even in sundresses. How-
ever, we decided to hike the
trail anyway.
Not being aware that it
was a 1.5 mile hike up to
the falls, as well as being
extremely muddy which
made the trek quite slip-
pery.
We all thought some-
one might end up falling
and our money was on my
sister,
After making it to the
top, going through a bam-
boo forest and gorgeous
greenery, we saw the beau-
tiful waterfall. Then it was
time to make the trip back
down.
My sister decided that
her sandals weren't help-
ing her any, so she took
them off and carried them
through the mud. As we
made our way down, my
sister was in front of me
and she hit an extra slip-
pery spot and went down.
Now covered in mud,
we attempted to help her
down the rest of the trail.
At various spots on the
trail, she was on all fours
being ever so careful not to
fall again,
Oh, and I failed to men-
tion that we hadn't realized
how long the hike would
take us and we were now
cutting it awful close to
missing our flight back to
Kona.
So we ended up running
down the trail, missing
puddles and ho that
p pmg
my sister wouldn't fall
again,
we made it to the airport
.
with time to spare and all
ofus with mud somewhere.
we received a few weird
looks, but simply explained
that we had just climbed
to Manoa Falls. This still
didn't satisfy some of the
airport workers. They asked
if it was raining. It hadn't.
Belly to belly with a

We a ge p to do
a night snorkel with the
manta rays. The manta rays
come to this certain spot
to feed on plankton once
the sun goes down. We all
gathered and held on to
a ring and waited for the
manta rays to show up. And
boy did they.
These manta rays are in-
credibly graceful creatures,
Swimming with such ease.
Almost dancing as they
feed. They come within
inches of you as they swim
toward the top to eat. As
they open their mouths,
you can see all the way to


the back of their "throat."
Visitor during the swim
that I did not welcome was
an eel.
Our guides told us the
story of an eel named Crazy
Frank. They told us that
he likes to harass the div-
ers and will wrap around
them. And here lately, he
has started to swim to-
ward the surface near the
snorkelers,
I personally do not like
snakes and in turn I don't
like eels, which to me are
the snakes of the ocean,
Although we were told he's
absolutely harmless, I still
didn't like the idea that he
might come near me,
Well, as we were waiting
for the rays, as luck would
have it, Frank was spotted.
My france tapped me on
the shoulder and told me
that he saw Frank. At first
I didn't believe him, but
when I looked down below
me, I saw him. And he was
making a direct line toward
me, mouth open and all.
I then said, "Why would
you tell me that?" And I'm
sure I sounded completely
rational, not high pitched
or anything.
But before Frank was
able to get too close, our
group moved and swam
to another location. Thank
goodness.
We also got the chance
to see a sunset on the top
of Mauna Kea, which is the
largest island mountain in
the world and also an inac-
tive volcano. We climbed
to the summit above the
clouds and saw the sky
turn shades of orange and
2ink and the sun set down
into the clouds. We then
climbed back down and
drove to the observatory,
As the sky faded to black,
it was filled with stars. I
have never seen so many
stars before. I felt like I was
in a planetarium. Such an
amazing sight.
While in Hawaii, we
also tried snuba, a cross be-
tween snorkeling and scuba
diving. The water was so
clear and we were able to
see all kinds of fish, coral
and other sea life.
We also had the op-
portunity to see an active

sK ui alatP e
we traveled the three hours
to see the volcano, which
is active at two areas, the
summit crater and east rift
zone.
We were only able to
see the crater due to fumes
coming from the crater that
spread to the other area
and caused that portion of
the park to be closed, we
were at cloud level while
at the volcano.
The crater is huge and
surrounded by an even
larger area of barren land
made up of lava rocks. Sur-
rounding that barren land
is greenery and there are
numerous trails so that you
can walk to get a better look
at the crater.
In Certain Spots along
those trails, you can feel
the warmth from the vol-
CanO through your shoes,
It was an interesting sight
to see and one I may never
have the opportunity to
see agam.
The rest of the time was
spent relaxing. However,
that time was limited.
With so much to see and
do, we were constantly on
the move. You never know
when you will have the
opportunity to visit Hawaii
again and so we tried to see
as much as we could in our
short amount of time.
For anyone who's think-
ing or planning a trip to Ha-
waii, I would recommend
going for two weeks.
Although we came back
more tired than when we
left, we had an incredible
time and want to do it all
Over agam.


. Jennifer Raymond
graymond@thewakullanews.net
I recently escaped the
humidity and bugs that
engulf our little place we
call home for an island in
the Pacific.
I escaped to the Big Is-
land in Hawaii for a week
and loved every minute
of it.
I went to Hawaii with my
family and france. When we
stepped off the plane at
Kona International Airport,
the farts thin s bwe notice

lack of humidity.
Unlike when we stepped
off the plane at Tallahassee
Regional Airport and it felt
like we had stepped in an

Although in Hawaii we
were outside for most of
our trip, the cool breeze
didn't make it painful to be
outside for longer than an
hour. We were able to enjoy
this new environment,
After traveling for 15
hours, we arrived in Hawaii
at about 7 p.m., although to
us it felt like 1 a.m.
The next day we woke
up earlier than I like to
while on vacation to catch

anothhae p i tu.
.
another Hawaiian island, so
that we could visit the Pearl
Harbor Memorial.
This was a trip that was
absolutely worth taking.
We took a boat out to
the memorial and looking
.
down mto the bright blue
ocean, remnants of the USS
Arizona can still be seen'
As well as oil rising to the

rfa solf thleo water from
'
The feeling is somber
and most people are quiet,
taking in this place and ev-
erything that goes with it.
We also toured the USS
Missouri, which is a mas-
sive battleship. In fact, it
was the last U.S. battleship
to be launched, as well as
the last one to be decomis-
sioned. Someone could eas-
ily get lost in this ship.
My eyes were definitely
on my little brother the
majority of the time be-
cause he has a tendency to
wander off. The Missouri
or "Mighty Mo" was the
location of the formal cer-
emony ending World War
II. We stood on the exact
spot where Japan signed
the Formal Instrument of
Surrender on Sept. 2, 1945.
It was incredible to stand
where so much history was


Editor, The News:
I am sure that I speak
for many businesses and
residents alike that appreci-
ate the decisive action taken
by Mike Stewart, along with
Alan Brock with regard to
postponing the mandatory
sewer hook-ups when is-
sues with our ordinance,
and its compatibility with
the state statute were dis-
covered. They were also
receptive when an alterna-
tive hook-up criteria was


suggested that will not
require hook-ups until cur-
rent state approved systems
fail. This will allow us to
fully amortize our existing
systems, while still leaving
us the option to pay the
reduced connection fees if
paid in advance per a new
time schedule,
This action, which ended
in a 5-0 vote, will be very
helpful to our people in
these difficult times. We
can only hope that similar


decisive action willbe taken
with any future proposals
that may increase taxes or
impose fees, during these
difficult times. We will not
get out of this recession by
raising taxes or excessively
cutting spending; we will
have to grow our way out
and that will require policy
that promotes a business
friendly environment,
John Shuff
Crawfordville


Editor, The News:
Congratulations to Commissioner How-
ard Kessler on being named the Public
Servant of the Year by The Florida Wildlife
Federation,
It is good to see that his public service
and commitment to protecting the envi-
ronment has not gone unnoticed. He has
worked especially hard on issues related to
Wakulla Springs.
The FWF, founded in 1937, is the state
affiliate of the National Wildlife Federation
and is a statewide citizen's conservation
and education organization working for
the protection, enjoyment and wise use of
Florida's natural resources,


The Federation's annual awards are some
of the oldest and most prestigious conser-
vation awards in the state. The non-profit
organization has 30,000 members statewide
and 66 livin in Wakulla Count We are
fortunate that not only the president but
also current and past board members for
FWF live in Wakulla County and are fully
aware of our environmental issues.
Thank you Commissioner Kessler and
FWF for your continued efforts to preserve
and protect Florida's outstanding natural
resources.
Sandy Cook
Crawfordville


Editor, The News:
I witnessed rudeness
on the side of the road in
Sopchoppy's Fourth of July
parade from an employee of
the Wakulla County Sheriffs
Office.
What you do reflects on


the whole Department.
If you don't like a candi-
date, don't shout out nasty
remarks. If you want to sup-
port a candidate that's fine,
But let's not see rudeness
from any county employee
again as it really makes the


Department look bad.
And one more issue,
leave a candidate's signs
alone, someone has already
taken a candidate's sign.
Mary Pitts
Panacea


20 total Votes


General Manager: Tammie Barfield.............
Editor: William Snowden..................... .....
StaffWriter/Reporter: Jenmfer ........1
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(1, .1,...1 1...11 DeniseFolh...................
...11.... on. ,,..,,1,1..... Sherry 11..l.....I
Production Coordinator/IT: Eric Stanton.....
GraphicArtist:Milindall... 11... ....


.....tbarfield@thewakullanews.net
......... editor @thewakullanews.net
1. 1 ........I. II... 11.,ll,.... ....1
II... .. - II... 11.111,.... .....
..classifieds@thewakullanews.net
...........Inc. II... 11.Ill .....
.....estanton@thewakullanews.net
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An escape to Hawaii for


Readers ucrite:


Thanks for nostnoning hook-un s


Kess er deserevntg o attoar


Rudeness at parade was uncalled-for


H avent voted yet?





RIKI OTT, PH.D.


I I


FOUR CHANCES TO HEAR DR. OTT:


Dr. Ott has a degree in marine toxicology with a specialty in oil pollution. She became a marine biologist, but chose
to make her living in commercial fishing in Alaska. Just four years later, in 1989, the Exxon Valdez spilled millions
ofgallons of oil into Prince William Sound. She was there when the local economy, communities, and thousands
of miles of environment were devastated. And then ignored. She experienced firsthand the horrific effects of the
Exxon Valdez oil spill -and chose to do something about it. She is the author of two books on the subject. Now
she has come to the Gulf Coast to volunteer her time and actively assist with the oil disaster. She is often featured
in that role on CNN and other news media as she travels around the Gulf Coast during this crisis.


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:
Currently Deepwater Horizon is not discharging any
oil into the Gulf of Mexico. BP continues the well integrity
test, which is being closely monitored.
Isolated impacts are expected to continue in Northwest
Florida over the next 72 hours. Nearly 90 percent of Florida's
more than 1,260 miles of coastline remains unimpacted.
A tropical wave in the Southwest Atlantic near Puerto
Rico has a 40 percent chance of becoming a tropical depres-
sion within the next 48 hours.
Oil Impact Notices are posted for all Escambia County
and Walton County Gulf beaches, as well as designated
beaches in Okaloosa County. Signs may remain in place
until local authorities determine that beaches are no longer
impacted by the oil spill.
The current federal fisheries closure in the Gulf of Mex-
ico measures 83,927 square miles. This leaves approximately
65 percent of Gulf federal waters available for fishing. This
federal closure does not apply to any state waters.
A portion of coastal state waters offshore of Escambia

:::":is closed to the harvest of saltwater fish, crabs and


0 HRHE 0 H MCILPHE CH
A myth is circulating regarding a methane gas bubble
that could cause a tsunami, impacting Florida. Tsunamis
are unlikely to occur as a result of the BP Deepwater Ho-
rizon incident.
These rumors involve the naturally occurring methane
beneath the seafloor in the Macondo Discovery, which is
.
the petroleum reservoir mto which the Deepwater Horizon
production well was drilled.
Scientists and engineers are aware of the physical and
chemical behavior of methane in the earth and ocean, as
well as during production of petroleum.
Science does not support the notion of a methane-in-
duced tsunami resulting from Deepwater Horizon activi-
ties
View the following DEP fact sheet with more infor-
mation about methane gas and the Deepwater Horizon
. .
Incident: http://www.dep.state.fl.us/deepwaterhorizon/
files/methane fact sheet.pdf.

Vessel of Opportunity update

The latest information on the Voo program for Franklin
County: A working group met with representatives from
the fishing community, Parsons, BP community outreach,
and the Coast Guard on July 15 and 16 to address needed
changes to the Voo program,
This was a follow-up to a town hall hosted by Sen. Al
Lawson in Apalachicola on July 14.
The working group resulted in the following updates
to the program:
A two-week rotation system will be implemented,
There will be a 3 day notice of pre-activation if pos-
sible,
A list of contracted names will be posted at the BP
Community Outreach Center,
Clarification that fishermen are allowed to work before
they are activated,
Training classes will be held over the next two
weeks.
A list of first and last names of people who are in the
database will be posted at the BP Community Outreach
Center at the High Cotton Building on Water Street in
Apalachicola on July 19. We encourage everyone who put
in a contract to look at the list. If you do not see your name
on the list, inform the Outreach Staff and you can fill out
a new contract immediately. There is only one contract
per person.


Boom deployed at St. Marks Lighthouse over the weekend. (Photo by Bob Asztalos/Special to The News)


A special workforce intervention
fund has been created by the Tallahas-
see Community College District Board
of Trustees to assist Wakulla County
citizens impacted by the BP Deepwater
Horizon oil disaster,
The new initiative allocates $50,000
towards free or reduced-fee classes
designed to assist Wakulla County
residents who have been negatively
impacted by the oil spill, transition
into new careers or develop skills to
face their economic and ecological
challenges.
Courses will be offered between
July and November,
Course offerings were developed
based on a round-table brainstorming
discussion of Wakulla County com-
munity leaders.
Classes will range from computer
training to Green and sustainable con-


struction to the popular Green Guide
Certification program.
"The ultimate goal of this program
is to help small businesses and indi-
viduals, affected by the spill, diversify
their skills and give them new op-
portunities during this time of crisis,"
said Dr. John Chapin, vice president of
TCC's Center for Workforce Develop-
ment.
"This epitomizes TCC's belief in our
community," said Dr. J. Allison DeFoor
II, vice-chair of TCC District Board of
Trustees,
..
TCC's willingness to be a team
player and provide support for our
community in a timely and efficient
manner will have a positive impact far
,,
beyond this immediate need.
The first class, Getting Started with
Computers, is Thursday, July 29.
The three-hour beginning computer


class will be offered twice with ses-
sions at 2 p.m. and 6 p.m.
This course and other computer
classes including Social Networking '
Word 2007 (Intro), Internet Fundamen
.
tals, PowerPoint 2007, E-Marketing,
Office 2007, Excel and quickBooks
- will be offered weekly during the
month of August.
Additional classes will be offered
through November,
All classes will be held at the TCC
Wakulla Center. Those registering
must provide proof of residency in
Wakulla County.
For details on these programs or to
register for classes, go online to work-
force.tcc.fl.edu/Wakulla, call (850) 922-
6290 or visit the TCC Wakulla Center at
5 Crescent Way in Crawfordville.


WASHINGTON The
federal science team has
been closely overseeing BP's
well integrity test with the
goal of first doing no harm
to the well.
Based on the data and
pressure readings com-
piled to date, the test has
provided us with valuable
information which will in-
form the procedure to kill
the well and a better un-
derstanding of options for
temporary shut in during a
hurricane.
The government has or-
dered additional monitoring
of the area while the test
continues which includes
doubling the seismic map-
ping runs over the well site.
A NOAA sonar ship has also


been brought to the site to
assist in monitoring the
entire sea floor area around
the well.
The ship will make regu-
lar passes around the well
looking for any hydrocarbon
release subsea, and both
acoustic and visual monitor-
ing of the area with ROV's
will continue. The pressure
in the capping stack contin-
ues to increase very slowly
and we want to continue to
monitor this progress.
When this test is even-
tually stopped, we will im-
mediately return to contain-
ment, using the new, tighter
sealing cap with both the
Helix Producer and the
@4000. Additional collec-
tion capacity of up to 80,000


barrels per day is also being quired BP to drill. The relief
added in the coming days. well remains the ultimate
Progress also continues step in stopping the BP oil
On the two relief wells the leak for good.
federal government has re.

SBA disaster loans available
Four applications for loans from the Small Business
Administration have been issued in Wakulla County, and
one completed application has been received, according to
local representatives.
SBA officials are available weekdays from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. at the Wakulla Agricultural Center, 84 Cedar Avenue
in Crawfordville.
Applicants can also apply online at https://disasterloan,
sba.gov/ela, click on the "business" button at the top of
the application,
Help is also available by contacting SBA's Customer
Service Center at 800-659-2955 or disastercustomerservice@
sba.gov.
Payments on any approved SBA Disaster Loan for the
BP Oil Spill can be deferred for up to a year,


WEDNESDAY, 7/21/10, 7-9 pm
Unitarian Universalist Church
2810 N. Meridian Drive

CRAWFORDVILI..E
FRIDAY, 7/23/10, 7-9 pm
Community Center (formerly New Life Church)
Trice Lane & Shadeville Highway (Hwy. 61)


THURSDAY, 7/22/10, 7-9 pm
HCB 101, Classroom Bldg., FSU Campus
(Nextto Student Union on N. Woodward)
Free Parking on Site

APALACHI00LA
SATURDAY, 7/24/10, 7-9 pm
Dixie Theater
21Avenue E


All events free and open to the public


MH 9t'qiW Add.~


Statement from incident command on Iwell ca


Marine ]Biologist and Toxricologist


GULF OIL DISASTER:
PUBLIC TALK & FORUM

Dr. Riki Ott will give a 40-minute presentation
on marine oil disasters and their long term
effects. She will then facilitate a positive public
forum with the people present and help them
expand their community action plan.


1


ep ii 1 us i
1811811aSS60 IVlelllOTIRI
98mily Medicine
Wakulla





ryn Moss, Mooresville, NC,
Susan (Larry) Brandstetter,
Lexington, Ky., and Mary
(Art) Barbiche, Bozeman,
Mont.; sister, Nancy Lamb,
Tucker, Ga.; grandchildren,
Ben (Karen) Brandstetter,
Stacy Brandstetter (Josh)
KriegKimBarbiche(Aaron)
Darnton and Karla Barbiche
(lan) Brawner; and four great
grandchildren.
He was preceded in death
by a brother, Phillip Koel.
liker.
Milward Funeral Home in
Lexington, Ky. was in charge
of arrangements, www.mil.
wardfuneral.com.

Jerry R. Mathis
Jerry Randall Mathis, 69,
died on Friday, July 16, at his
home with his loving family
at his side.
Born Jan. 15, 1941, in
Midland City, Ala, he was
a son of the late James and
Lola Dean Mathis. He was
a former Tallahassee busi-
ness owner and owner of
Wakulla Portable Buildings
in Crawfordville. He was
past governor of the Loyal
Order of Moose and loved
the outdoors,
He is survived by a loving
family and many friends,
A Celebration of Life will
be held on Sunday, July 25'
at 1:30 p.m. at the Tallahas-
see Moose Lodge, 1478 NW
Capital Circle, Tallahassee.
In keeping with Mr. Mathis'
wishes, those attending are
asked to dress casually. In
lieu of flowers, memorial do-
nations may be made to Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan
Center Boulevard, Tallahas-
see, Florida 32308.
The family would like to
extend a special thanks to
the staff of Big Bend Hospice
for their loving support and
care.

anAbbel hFuneraMHome
Gardens is in charge of the
arrangements. Guests may
sign the online register at
www.abbeyfh.com.
Christ Church
Anglican
Sunday
8:30am Service
9:30am Adult Bible Class
10:30am Children s Class
10:30am Service

Thursday 10:30Nam I t dy
Wednesday 6:30 pm Supper and
Children. Youth and Adult Bible Classes
The Rev. John Spicer, Rector
850-745-8412
3383 Coastal Highway

Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road
HHiiHilifWHil Crawfordville
Pastor,
Daniel Cooksey
"Come&WorsMpM**
926-IVAN(4826)
Sunday School........................10 a.m.
Sunday Worship... ..11 a.m.
Evening Worship... ...6 p.m.
Wednesday Service..................7 p.m.
& Youth Service........................7 p.m.
Roy IIbmger


-Crawf~ordville United
Methodist Church
4 Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Worship 11:00 a.m.
Pastor Tony Rosenberger 9 26-7 209
Ochlockonee & Arran Road "Come Girow With Us" www.crawfordville-umc.org


St. Elizabeth
,
Ann Seton
4
Catholio Church
Mass 9 a.m. Sunday
Sunday School 10 a.m.
Father lames MacGee, Pastor
3609 Coastal Hwy. (US 98)
926-1797
b 4
-
Wakulla United
Methodist Church
Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30 am.
SundaySchoolforallages-10am
Sunday Worship -11a.m.
Wednesday Service -7 p.m.
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741


and fellowship. For more
information, transporta-
tion and/or directions, call
662-3711.

'Bless Our
Commumty' at
Radical Restoration
Radical Restoration Min-
istries, along with Lynn

el oanGdodH Ai
be having a Bless Our Com-
munity Day on Saturday,
July 24, from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. at 1370 Coastal Hwy.
in Panacea.
We will be serving free
hotdog lunches, giving away
free clothing, and will have
our weekly food bank open
for those in need.
Check hrift
store at 13 o a tHwy,

up Tueoday9t ough Sat5
pal.
Radical Restoration Min-
istries is a Christian home
to hurting women to pro-
vide shelter, counseling,
and to teach women to
further their relationship
with the Lord.
For details or more in-
formation call Pastor Dawn
Curlee (850) 363-6598 or
984-LORD (6573).


Sopchoppy
Church Of Christ
Corner of Winthrop & Byrd St.
Sunday: Bible Study...0:30 a.m.
Worship...................10:30 a.m.
feeding Wouleipe. p.In
visnors we welcome'
Home Bible Courses available...
please call for details,
962-2213


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 Shadeville Road Crawfordville Florida 32327
"the churches of Christ salutes you" Romans 16:16
www.OysterBayChurchofChrist.org


VOM8kORS
g



Who is the latest

Wa ku IIa Wavema ke r? "

Tu ne 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)


Sunday School 0-45 AM
Church Office Morning Worshig 11 AM
962-7822 AWAIIA CI.llB 5PM
Evening WorshiD 6 PM

WednesdallPM-Prewar Mooting,
Youth & Children's Programs
Dr.BillielikillsPaster
DagillMIenAssociatePasler/Student Minister
18HIIIAllligrB011, MIHISigr SIMilSIC
Jerrg Evalia Mike Oralish, Bornie KenlD- MusiciaS


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.lakeellenhaptistchurch.org


Page 4A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


Obituarion

Capt. Ivary A. Adams
Ivary Adell Adams, 97, of
Tallahassee, died on Sunday,
July 18, at his residence,
He was a native and life.
long resident of Leon and
Wakulla Counties. He was
the first licensed charter
boat captain, sailing the
"Lucille" out of St. Marks
for many years. A U.S. Coast
Guard veteran of World
War II, as a member of the
Auxiliary he re-established
the Flotilla along the Gulf
of Mexico from Carrabelle to
Steinhatchee, He served in
the Coast Guard from 1939
to 1993, and was the last
Lamplighter at the St. Marks
Lighthouse.
The funeral was held July
20 at Bevis Funeral Home,
Harvey-Young Chapel in
Crawfordville with burial in
Crawfordville Cemetery.
Survivors include his lov-
ing companion, Feddie Hur-
ley; three sons and three
daughters; several grandchil-
dren, great grandchildren
and great-great grandchil-
dren,
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Eliza and
Retha Strickland Adams.
Bevis Funeral Home, Har-
vey-Young Chapel in Craw-
fordville was in charge of
arrangements,

Carl O. Bennett
Carl O. Bennett, 50, of
Tallahassee. died suddenly
on Sunday, July 18.
He spent most of his life
in Leon County and was the
owner of All Day and Night
Plumbing for over 30 years.
Survivors include his
wife, Gail; two children, Jen-
nifer and Jason; his father,


Joe Bennett; and sister Ruth,
both of North Carolina.
He was preceded in death
by his mother, Shirley Spen-
cer and his brother, Walter
Bennett.
A memorial service was
held Wednesday, July 21 at
Culley'sRigginsRoadChapel
in Tallahassee.

Ernest B. Koellicker


day July 16, in Sopchoppy.
She was born in Talla-
hassee, and was a resident
of Wakulla County for 72
years. She was a home-
maker and was of the Holi-
ness faith.
Graveside services were
held Monday July 19 at
Nichols-Revells cemetery in
sopchoppy. In lieu of flow-
ers contributions can be
made to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd.,
Tallahassee FL 32308.
Survivors include five
sons, six daughters, two
sisters, one brother, 34
grandchildren, 58 great-
grandchildren, 10 great-
great-grandchildren,
She was predeceased
by her husband, Monroe
Nichols; three brothers and
three sisters; her parents,
Fred and Ollie Rudd*
Bevis Funeral Home/Har-
vey-Young Chapel in charge
of arrangements,

William F. Phillips
William Frederick Phil-
lips, 74, died Wednesday,
July 14, in Crawfordville.
He was born in Washing-
ton, D.C. and had worked
as a Master Carpenter. He
would want everyone to
know that life was good
to him and he had a good
time.


Survivors include his
wife of 23 years, Joy High
Phillips; one daughter, Kar-
en Lynn Smith (David) of
Springfield, Tenn.; a sister,
Barbara Czipo of Chicago;
five grandchildren, five
great-grandchildren and a
multitudeoffriends.
Bevis Funeral Home,
Harvey-Young Chapel in
Crawfordvillewasincharge
of the arrangements.

JameS M. Smith
James Matthew Smith,
68, of Woodville, died Sat-
urday, July 10.
He was born in Vernon,
and resided in Leon County
for most of his life. He was
a member of First Baptist
Church in Woodville.
The funeral was held on
Thursday, July 15, at First
Baptist Church in Woodville
with burial at Woodville
Cemetery.
Survivors include his
wife, Betty Smith; four chil-
dren, James Michael Smith
of St. Marks, Lisa Lynn
Ross of Woodville, Tonya
Michelle Smith of St. Marks,
and Vernon Roger Smith
(Juana) of Ft. Knox, Ky.; nine
grandchildren; and three
great-grandchildren,
Bevis Funeral Home in
Tallahassee was in charge
of the arrangements.


-

3 9
850-562-1518

LewisM."Mat,,
Mathis
Lewis Monroe "Mat"
Mathis, 70, died Wednes-
day, July 14, at his home.
The service was held
Saturday, July 17, at Bevis Fu-
neral Home in Tallahassee,
with burial at Tallahassee
Memory Gardens. Memo-
rial contributions may be
made to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd.,
Tallahassee FL 32308.
A native of Prattville,
Ala., he retired after 22 years
with the U.S. Army. He later
spent 15 years as a security
officer with the Department
of Defense. He served in Ko-
rea ami etnamban e
awa onze
He also spent several tours
in Germany. He enjoy
hunting, w gar n

10 h b ngd, fath
ad vingdf us an er
an S vors clude his
wife, Judy K. Mathis of
Tallahasse da hte ea-
nette L. Glell of riesr(eim,

tGersm yd 0 rande u -
a ste -da ghter, Terri L
MullaPy ou Tallahassee; a
stepson, Tommy Milhon
of Crawfordville; and two
step-grandchildren, Katie
and Colin,
The family would like
t t t
thee er nd
staff of Big Bend Hospice '

formmak his last days
Bevis Funeral Home in
Tallahassee was in charge
of the arrangements.


Margaret E. Nichols
Margaret Evelyn Nichols,
as, of sopchoppy, died Fri.


11 Hick
Emest Bagna Koe er,

'Born lonn e nd, Ohio,
he was raised in Tallahas-
see. He was an engineer
th G 1 Elect h
0 spe ime with t Ine
dustries and TransAmerica.
He was a U.S. Navy veteran,
enjoyed hunting in Montana
and fishing in Florida.
A memorial service was
held July 10 in the chapel at
Immanuel Baptist Church
Lexington, Ky. Memorials
may be made to E.B. Koel-
liker Memorial Scholarship
Fund of Wakulla Co. Aca-
demic Boosters Association
c/o Chris Kelley, Wakulla
Bank, P.O. Box 610, Crawford-
ville FL 32326.
Survivors include his wife
of 65 years, Miriam Stroman
Koelliker; daughters, Kath-


Mt. Beasor to
hold revival
Mt. Beasor Primitive Bap-
tist Church, 29 Winthrop
Avenue, in Sopchoppy will
hold a special four-day re-
vival meeting is scheduled
for July 22 through July 25 in
celebration of the church's
157th consecutive year of

Go R T ylornoted
speaker, Bible teacher, au-
thor and pastor will minis-
ter nightly.
There will be a special
singing every night and a
fellowship luncheon fol-
lowing the Sunday morning
worship service.
Elder Bruce Taylor, Pastor
and the congregation at Mt.
Beasor extend a cordial invi-
tation to all for this special
ti ent

A & 1.
(/$8000( ffgg

$(Ig
United
Methodist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
Pastor Nevin diall
( 0)85 984-0127


Saint Teresa
Episcopal
Church
1255 Rehwinkel Rd.
At the corner of Rehwinkel Rd. & US 98

SURea r ica, rinjist
5:30 pm
Sunday School, supper
and fellowship provided.
850-274-4490 ,

Trinity
Lutheran
Church ofWakullaCounty
Hwy. 98, Across from WHS
Web site:
Lutheransonline.corn/trinityofwakulla
Bible Class 9:00 a.m.
Worship 10:00 a.m.
Pre-SchoolM-F (3-5Years)
Pastor Vicar Bert Matlock
Church 926-7808 Pre-School 926-5557


In Lovigng emory of


We have wonderfidl memories.


Spirit Life Church and
Prayer center
Spirit Filled
NEW LOCATION!
131 Rose Street* Sopchoppy FL
962 9000
ScheduleofServiCBS
Refreshments 10:30am
Worship 1100am
Prayer 500pm
ay perr


(Fro er e ter) in


Hwy 319 Medart,
Office 926-5265
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
Sun y chalh Gaarn
AWANA 5:00 p.m.
Youth Zone Time 4:30 p.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Services 7:00 p.m.


117 Curtis Mill Road, Sopchoppy


Church Ne ws


First Ba Church
CRAWFORDVILLE
Regular
Sunday Services
and Times
8:30 am Contemporary
Worship Service
9:45 am Sunday School
11:00 am Traditional Worship
Service
6 pm Evening Service
7 pm Discipleship Training
(On Hw h33on bl I south
850-926-7896 office
www.fbcc.embarqspace.com


e kE'll











THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010 Page 5A


1. BRO 1IOUG,
Certified By:
The American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology


This event is only for educational purposes and no plan specific benefits or details will


Continued from Page 1A
Stewart added that the
most recent evaluation gave
Pingree high marks.
Stewart cited the Letter
to the Editor in last week's
Wakulla News in which Kes-
sler stated his unhappiness
with the current administra-
tion,
"Which do we believe?"
Stewart said.
Kessler responded that
his evaluation scores were
the lowest given.
He added that his frustra-
tion with the administration
is enormous and sometimes
it's hard to get an answer.
"The administration has
to accept responsibility for
what it's doing," he added,
Kessler added that he
would like the board to
consider having a discussion
about evaluating the admin-
istration,
Stewart then made a mo-
tion to have a vote of confi-
dence on whether they want
to keep Pingree as county
administrator.
Kessler said he wouldn't
entertain that motion be-
cause Stewart did not have
the floor.
"Nowyoujustvotedyour-
self king," Stewart said.
Kessler responded, "You
didn't have the floor. You
have to ask for the floor."
Stewart then asked for
the floor, was given the floor
and made his motion.
CommissionerAlanBrock
seconded the motion,
Several citizens spoke on
this issue.
Tourism Development
Council Director Pam Port-
wood spoke in support of
Pingree.
I hope that you'll give
him your vote of confidence,"
Portwood said."The changes
from 'ust a few ears aoo are
unbelievable."
Resident Billy Pigott
agreed with Portwood.
"Looks like you're throw-
ing a man under the bus,"
Pigott said. "I've heard he's
done his job."
Former county commis-
sioner Brian Langston said
the changes Pingree has
made in his time as coun
administrator are 150,000
percent.
Resident Sue Damon ex.
pressed her disappointment
in the commission and said
this wasn't the time to dis.
ss thiPwhile Pingree is in

"You are bickering like
school children," Damon
said.
She added that some.
times a boss may write a



WI@0 W






GIFT CUITIFICATES AVAILABLE

SIGNS

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SWIMSUIT!

oHURE
CALL

Peseo IDT iber
926-7685 or 510-2326

Deatllines


.10 a.m.'seoJay for
all items submitted by
fax, mail or in person.
*Noon Monday for
all items submitted
by e-mail.

Advertising:


* Noon Friday for all
ads requiring proof.
* 4 p.m. Friday for all
legal notices.
* 4 p.m. Friday for all
real estate ads.
* 11 a.m. Monday for
Classified Ads.
*Noon Monday for all
Other advertising.


Aug 3 2-5p.m.or 6-9p.m.



Aug 5 & 10 2-5p.m.or 6-9p.m.



Aug 12 2-5p.m.or 6-9p.m.



Aug 17 2-5p.m.or 6-9p.m.



Aug 19 2-5p.m.or 6-9p.m.



Aug 24 & 26 2-5p.m. or 6-9p.m.



Aug 31& Sept2 2-5p.m.or 6-9p.m.


...because nothing is more
precious than life. EE
Most health insurances accepted. CHP, BCBS, Vista-HPSE, Medicaid.



= * - **
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feSidents impacted by the



Deepwater Horizon oil spill.

TranSition into a new career or develop skills to

faCe yOur economic and ecological challenges.


COM 44 .
4 4, Space is limited, register today!



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try


good review of an employee
when they want that person
gone. However, they want
that person to be able to find
a job after being let go.
"It's the decent thing,"
Damon said.
Resident Steve Fults
agreed with Damon that it
wasn't the time,
Fults suggested that the
commission table this is-
sue until Pingree could be
present,
Resident Jenny Brock
agreed that the motion
shouldn't be made while
someone is absent.
"Please give him a chance
to be present," Brock said.
Resident Hugh Taylor also
agreed that the discussion
should happen when Pin-
gree is at the meeting,
"A vote of no confidence
when a man's not here is not
right," Taylor said.
Peck suggested the com-
mission sit down with the
administration and discuss
the issues,
Alan Brock said the issue
is destroying the morale of
the employees. He added
that he has confidence in
Pingree.
"He has continued to
make our office more profes-
sional," Brock said.
Stewart said he made the
motion because Kessler was
attacking Pingree.
"This has got to stop,"
Stewart said.
He added that if he has
an issue with staff, he goes
directly to them.
Commissioner Lynn Artz
said of the situation, "There's
a whole lot of other places
I'd rather be."
Sheaddedthatshedoesn't
want to make any rapid deci-
sions on the issue.
.
"I think the county is
much better off since he ar-
rived," Artz said of Pingree.
Commissioner George
Green said the discussion
should be brought to a
halt.
The motion for the vote of
confidence was withdrawn,
but the commission agreed
to address the issue in the
near future when Pingree
was available.


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
editoz@thewakullanews.net
The Sopchoppy City Commission
held a first reading of a conditional use
to allow on-site consumption of alcohol
at Backwoods Bistro.
The final vote on the matter will be
held at the city commission's meeting
on Aug. 11.
While the issue of alcohol consump-
tion had sharply divided Sopchoppy in
years past when it was proposed by the


former management of the restaurant
when it was known as Backwoods Pizza,
there has been only a low murmur of
objection from residents.
The city's ordinance allows alcohol
sales through a conditional-use permit
and places strict limitations on busi-
nesses such as hours of sale, seating
requirements, and a provision that a
majority of the restaurant's revenues
must come from food, not alcohol.
The goal of the ordinance is to pre-


vent a bar from opening in town.
The conditional use would allow
sales of beer and wine at Backwoods
Monday through Thursdays from 4
p.m. to 9 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays
from noon to 10 p.m., and ban alcohol
sales on Sunday.
It appears the measure has majority
support from the five city commission-
ers to pass.

In other matters:
City commissioners were asked to
make a commitment of $5,500 to the
Big Bend Scenic Byway as part of the
matching portion of a grant the entity
is applying for.
Other governments on the Byway
are also being asked for commitments:
Leon County has pledged $25,000 to the
group, and the City of Apalachicola has
pledged $5,500.
The Byway, which makes a loop
around much of Wakulla County and
portions of Leon and Franklin counties,
is billed as an exploration of undiscov-
ered North Florida.
The Byway earned status as a Florida
Scenic Byway in 2007 and a National
Scenic Byway in 2009.
The city commission offered a let-
ter of support to the Wakulla County
Sheriffs Office in its application for a
justice assistance grant that funds three
projects: narrow-band radio, a detective
for person crimes, and the drug lab
response team,


Backwoods Chef Jesse Rice after the June referendum passed in which


Continued from Page 1A
Once it was time for
.
the agenda item to be
presented, Stewart said his
reasoning for the item was
because a large number of
citizens expressed concern
Over the mean-spirited
way things were being
presented to the commis-
sion, mainly in dealing
with county staff.
Stewart said he doesn't
want to do away with the
First Amendment and the

behaev ortlhewsawhte sn 1
ing about.
He added that he prefers
to address issues citizens
may have in private,


"Give me the option
to answer the mail in pri-
vate," he said.
If the citizen isn't satis-
fled with his answer then
go to the board.
Commissioner Alan
Brock agreed that some of
the tone at the meetings
isn't one he appreciates.
They were asking that
people be civil and polite
and this includes the com-


TI-IE Savvy


mission and staff.
Commissioner Lynn
Artz made a motion to not
approve the agenda item. It
was seconded by Brock.
Fults said he felt that
this item was specifically
targeted towards him.
Peck played a recording
of an old county commis-
sion meeting where she
and Stewart got into an
argument.


On the recording, made
several years ago, Stewart
asks Peck not to speak
in what he calls fairy
tales and warns her if she
doesn't stop, she will be
removed.
The commission voted
unanimously to not ap-
prove the change.


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Date : July 27, 2010 at 5:30 p.m.
Location : 788 Port Leon Drive, St. Marks, FL 32355


The City of St. Marks located at 788 Port Leon Drive, 9 AM to 4:30 PM M/F: Phone (850) 925-6224. Persons
needing special access considerations should call the City Office at least 24 hours before the date for scheduling
purposes. The Board Office may be contacted at (850) 925-6224.
JULY22, 2010




0 St. Teresa Episcopal Church
is offering





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A www.thewakullanews.com Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century

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Page 6A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


Army Pfc. Jake R. Luke
was honored at the 2010
Philip A. Connelly Awards
Program, Excellence in Army
Food Service in Reno, Nev., in
April. The soldier or Depart-
ment of the Army civilian is
a member of a unit selected
as a winner of the Army din-
ing facilities food preparation
competition,
The annual awards pro-


evaluatedinfoodpreparation
and quality, taste, nutrition,
sanitation, and administra-
tive and storage procedures,
The program, established
in March 1968, was named
after the late Philip A. Con-
nelly, a past president of the
International Food Service
Executives Association (IF-
SEA). The program's goal is
to encourage excellence in
preparing and serving food
to soldiers while providing
incentives for improved food
service operations through
unit recognition. It is a
""""e culinary competition


that focuses on the overall
operations and effectiveness
of Army dining facilities
throughout the world.
Luke, a food service spe-
cialist, is assigned to Head-
quarters, 532nd Military In-
telligence Battalion, Camp
Humphreys, Pyongtaek-Gun,
South Korea. He has served
in the military for more than
one year.
He is the son of Jerry R.
Luke of Clermont Ave., Sop-
choppy.
The private graduated
in 2008 from Wakulla High
School.


gramrecognizesArmyactive
duty, National Guard, and
Reserve soldiers and Army
civilians for their food ser-
vice excellence, expertise,
professionalism, and skills in
advanced culinary food ser-
vice. The soldiers compete in
categories such as small and
large garrison dining facili-
ties, and field kitchen dining
operations. Competitors are


BUCKHORN NEWS
,
By Ethel Skipper
The Church of Christ Writ-
ten in Heaven Inc. National
women Convention was held
in Jacksonville, July 14 through
July 17. Hundreds of women
attendedtheconvention,
The men were there to sup-
port them. This was the ninth
National Women Convention.
The Church of mother Clara
Miller James gave all a warm
welcome.
Bishop Thomas Brown who
is the Senior Bishop of the
Church brought the greeting
tothecollectivebodyofChrist,
family, friends and all special
guests.
The Convention was well
attended with church mem-
bers and friends from the Tal-
lahassee and Marianna area.
A revival meeting will be
held at Macedonia Church on
July 19 through July 23. Every-
one is welcome. The host is
Pastor Elder Mary Kelly.
Skipper Temple Church will


be have a three-night revival on
July26 through 28at7:30 each
night. Come and be blessed.
Happy Birthday to Joseph
Roiser on July 20 and Elizabeth
Clary on July 18.
Our prayers and concerns
for the sick, suffering, those
that are suffering for one rea-
son or another. We pray for
thehomelessthoseinneedof
some kind of help. We pray for
the God people everywhere. If
you are facing a trialinyour life
know that you are not alone.
The comfort we have as be-
lieversinChristHeb.13:5."The
Lord said, I'll never forsake you
nor leave you."
AttheLivestockPavilionin
Crawfordville on Sunday, July
25, at 3 p.m., Charlotte Faith
and Deliverance Church will
have a family and friend day
service.Eldero.Walkerwillbe
the Guest Preacher. The host
Pastor is A. Williams.
On Sunday, July 25, at 3 p.m.
will be the annual women and
men day at the Guest Church
of Lion Hill Primitive Baptist
Church. The host Church Pas-
tor is Elder Mary Kelly.


Clayton Matthe
Gerrelli celebrated
his first birthday
on June 18.
Clayton is
the son of
Matt and
Cary Gerrell
of Crawford- .
ville,
His pater-
nal grandpar-
ents are Ran-
d all and Mi.
chelle Gerrell of
Crawfordville. His
maternal g randpar-
ents are Jeff and
Brooke Mohr of
Crawfordville.
Paternal great-gr
parents are Waunell
Callister and the late
McCallister, of Craw
ville, and Betty and H
Mullins, of Crawford,


Darien Capron, who grad-
uated from Wakulla High
School in 2003, received
her Bachelor's degree from
Florida State University on
April 27, 2007. At FSU, Darien
double majored in politi-
cal science and philosophy
and minored in French. She
graduated summa cum laude
with honors.She was elected
tothenationalhonorsociety
Phi Beta Kappa as a junior
and studied abroad in both
Paris and London.
Darien continued her
education at the University
of Virginia School of Law
where she participated in


the Supreme Court Litigation
Clinic, working with a group
of students and professors
to write petitions and briefs
for cases argued in front of
the United States Supreme
Court. After earning one
of the top 25 GPAs out of
her class of 360 students,
she was invited to join the
Virginia Law Review and
served as an editor of that
publication for two years.
She graduated on May 23.
She was offered and has
accepted employment with
the law firm Covington &
Burling, LLP, and currently
resides in Washington, D.C.


Clayton Matthew Gerrell
Maternal great-grandpar-
and- ents are Leatha Mohr of
Mc- Richmond, Indiana and
Hugh the late Bill Mohr, and
ford- the late Bruce and Bettie
ugh Hettel of Macon, Ga.


Coastal Restaurant
0000
HomeoftheAll-ll-CanEatSeafood & Chicken
Thursday Mornings
Look for Your Complimentary
copy of EI) Walmila Attes
(free with any full Breakfast Order)

Hungry Man Bre & $9'
Bre & Platter $7'

$1" Breakikst Special


>Piano


K idrseEeat


9 84 -2 93 3 Ch Ekne


Army Pfe. Luke honored


~~~S C12 f u~~od


Daien caro


Capo grd a


O CN TI E

THE CITY OF ST. MARKS

WILL HOLD

ASPE CI AL MEETI NG

BUDGET FY 2010-2011


>Painting











THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010 Page 7A


TCC continues to rank among the FCATscores


City Of Sop choppy

NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETINGS

The City of Sopchoppy will be
holding two meetings on July 26.

6:00 p.m A Workshop meeting will
be held to discuss the creation of a five
year work plan as part of the budget
process
7:00 p.m A Special called meeting
will be held for the purpose of re-
organization. At this meeting the
Council will elect a Mayor and Vice
Mayor to serve until July 2011.
The meetings will be held at City Hall,
105 Municipal Avenue and the public is
encouraged to attend.
JULY22, 2010


and Sciences, General Students and Hu-
manities category. Preliminary reports
indicate that the College awarded 2,175
associate degrees in this category dur-
ing the 2008-09 academic year, a seven-
percent increase from 2007-08.
TCC earned a No.11ranking among
two-year institutions in the number of
associate degrees awarded to African-
Americans. According to preliminary
reports, the College awarded 487 as-
sociate degrees in this category during
2008-09, a three-percent increase from
2007-08.
TCC also garnered a No. 12 ranking
among two-year institutions in the
number of associate degrees awarded
tonon-minorities.Preliminaryreports
show that TCC awarded 1,529 associate
degrees in this category during 2008-09,
a four-percent increase from 2007-08.
Additionally, TCC broke new ground
in the 2010 rankings. According to the
report, TCC ranked 36th in the number


of associate degrees awarded in the
Total Minority category. Preliminary
reports show that TCC awarded 706
associate degrees in this category in
2008-09.
The data are collected by the Na-
tional Center for Education Statistics
(NCES) through the Integrated Post-
secondary Education Data Set (IPEDS)
completions survey. The data are
also considered preliminary because
every eligible institution is not yet
included.
The analysis is limited to institu-
tions that are eligible for participation
in Title IV programs which encom-
pass all federal financial aid located
in the 50 states and the District of
Columbia. To be Title IV eligible, an
institution must be accredited by either
a regional or specialized accreditation
agency that is recognized by the U.S.
Department of Education.


TALLAHASSEE, Fla.-- Community
College Week has released its annual
Top 100 analysis, a report examining
degrees and certificates awarded at
community colleges across the nation,
The report, based on the 2008-09 aca-
demic year, confirms that Tallahassee
Community College remains one of
America's top associate degree pro-
ducers.
In the 2010 report, released on June
14, TCC earned a national ranking in
five different categories, including
No. 15 among two-year institutions in
the total number of associate degrees
awarded during the 2008-09 academic
year. According to the report, TCC
awarded 2,351 associate degrees dur-
ing the 2008-09 academic year, up 4.3
percent from 2007-08 (2,248) when
it was 16th in Community College
Week's rankings.
TCC ranked No. 2 nationally among
two-year institutions in the Liberal Arts


FCAT score reports for
individual students are avail-
able for parents to pick up
at their child's school. If
parents do not pick up score
reports during July, they will
be sent home with students
on the first day of school,
Augustl2.Home Education,
McKay Scholarship and Vir-


tual School student reports
may be picked up at the
district office,
District schools and the
district office will be closed
on Friday during July.
Please contact your child's
school or Sue Anderson at
926-0065 if you have any
questions about FCAT.


Coastal Optimist Club is
holding its annual School
Supply Drive.
Mike's Moving has do-
nated boxes for the school
supply drive. These are
available on Tuesday at
Wakulla Bank. Boxes will
be located at the follow-
ing locations: Winn Di-
xie, Ameris Bank, Capital


City Bank, The Wakulla
News, Wal-Mart, CVS, Beef
O'Brady's, Ochlochnee Bay
Realty, Talk of the Town,
Pose y' sSteam Ro om,
2 Blondes Liquors and
Wakulla Bank St.Marks.
The school supply drive
boxes will be available for
school supply donations
until August 20.


Continued from Page 1A
Assistant Superintendent
for Finance Jimmie Dugger
warned the school board
that they still face an array
of unknowns, including the
economic impact of the oil
spill, possibly driving down
state sales tax revenues,
If that happens, the state
could seek to reduce its
revenue sharing with the
district.
The bulk of the district's
budget is from the state.
In other matters:
The school board


heard a presentation on
FCAT scores from district
staff, noting that Wakulla
students scored top 10 in
20 of 22 areas.
Based on the FCAT scores,
it appears the elementary
schools and middle schools
will all receive A-grades
from the state. The high
school, which has been on
the cusp of an A, is in a po-
sition to earn that grade as
well although numerous
Other factors go into the
calculation.
Since COAST Charter


School in St. Marks earned
an A, Miller noted that,
should the high school get
an A, Wakulla could be a
straight-A district.
During the citizens
to be heard portion of the
meeting, resident Donna
Sanford announced that
she had filed an ethics com-
plaint against school board
member Ray Gray, contend-
ing his financial disclosure
form was not correct.
Sanford had claimed
Gray's disclosure was in-
completeafteritwasturned


in some weeks ago that it
left off some rental proper-
ties he owns and he sub-
sequently filed an amended
disclosure,
Gray told The News that
the form had been filled out
by a family member who
had copied a past year's
and that he didn't check it
carefully.
Sanford claimed the cor-
rected disclosure form still
wasn't correct and that she
felt compelled to file the
complaint against him.


George Weymouth's
WILDLIFE ART & NATURE TOURS
Specializing in Wildlife Paintings & Wood Sculptures
Cell: 850-591-5608 Home: 850-962-9092
Email: Weymouthswildlifeart@nettally.com
2042 Smith Creek Road, Sopchoppy, FL 32358


For Professionalism, Hard Work<, Dedication, and


HatiOnS top A.A. degree producers


arpe available


SCIOO1 SHDDl


School budget


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uity, antd Countty.'


Page 8A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


WHS student earns

fifth win this summer
Devin Lowe won her third consecutive golf tournament
and fifth of the summer at Capitol City Country Club in
Tallahassee on Monday, July 19.
Lowe's round of 74 included three birdies, five bogies
and ten pars. She went out in 36 and came back in 38 to
dominate the field as she shot 93 on one of Tallahassee's
more hilly golf courses,
Lowe will be a senior on the Wakulla High Girls' Golf
Team this fall and is the current women's champion at
Wildwood Country Club,


WMS football tryouts
;
will be held on August 10


coacn Ben Jacons, calen Smatn ana Logan Hitchs, at lert, Smatn, Mvaclenlan Hitcas ana coacn Jacons, at rignt.


Logan and Maclellan
Hicks both took first place
at recent fencing tourna-
ments held at North Florida
Fencing Academy in Tal-
lahassee.


On July 17, Logan Hicks
won his first fencing tour-
nament. He only lost one
bout that day. He was the
youngest participant in the
12U category.


He will be in the fourth
grade at Shadeville Elemen-
tary School.
Maclellan Hicks also took
home first recently in the
12U category in foil. This was


her second consecutive win.
She has been coached by Ben
Jacobs for two years,
She will be in the sixth
grade at Riversprings El-
ementary School.


Wakulla 12U AII-Stars
The wakulla 12U All-star
baseball team completed
their season on June 13.
They placed third in dis-
tricts tournament play.
All-stars are Justin Brad- sw
ford, Brice Brooks, Casey
Camp, James Calhoun,
Dylan Causseaux, Cody
Davis, Gus Graves, Davis
Hammond, Nate Lee, Grey-
son Rudd, Nolan Terry,
Jacob Thomas and Jake
Webb. Coaches: John Lee,
Bryan Camp and Charlie
Bradford.


The WMS Wildcat 2010
football season will kick
off Tuesday, Aug. 10 at
5:30 p.m. at the Wakulla
Middle School field. Try-
Outs will end at 7 p.m.
All returning players,
as well as new players,
who wish to try out for
the team must provide a
completed current FHSAA
Sports Physical form as
well as a signed Paren-
tal Consent form, to be
kept on file at Wakulla
Middle School, before


they will be allowed to
participate,
Both forms can be
downloaded from the
Florida High School Ath-
letic Associations web
site, www.fhsaa.org/
forms or at www.wakul-
laschooldistrict.org.
All athletes should
wear P.E. shorts and a
T-shirt with either tennis
shoes or cleats.
For additional informa-
tion contact Coach Wells
at WMS (850) 926-7143.


nty Christian Coalition


August 24th Will Decide


vote has made a difference


1 1, SUMMER HOURS.
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Siblings win in fencing tournaments


finish third in districts


DIDATE FORUM


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010 Page 9A


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-


Dog Day
well we're definitely in
the dog days of summer
and fishing isn't real good
though some good catch-
es of fish are still being
made.
Fish still have to eat but
with the water temperatures
as hot as they are, they may
not feed as much and they
don't feed as aggressively
as they do in the spring
and fall,
They're going to look for
cooler water temperatures
in the summer and in the
winter they look for the
warmer water,
If you go to a restaurant
to eat and have an option of
eating out in the sun or in
air conditioning you're more
than likely to opt for the air
conditioning.
Like in wintertime fish-
ing, you also need to slow
your retrieve.
I talked with Jimmy Bev.
is at Shell Island Fish Camp
and he said they were fairly
busy over the weekend
though most people were
just boat riding,
Most of the fish that
were caught are coming
from the eight to 10 feet of
water out from Gray Mare
Rock. Besides trout there are
plenty of rock bass out there


Cajun Thunder,
Randy said he heard trout
are being caught in three to
four feet of water between
the Aucilla and Econfina
and plenty of fish are being
caught with dead shrimp
on the bottom around the
rock piles,
On Friday night from 7
p.m. to 9 p.m., Dr. Riki Ott,
Ph.D., will be speaking at
the Wakulla Community
Center, formerly New Life
Church,
Dr. Ott is a marine bi-
ologist and toxicologist and
will give a presentation on
marine oil disasters and
their long-term effects. She
has come to the Gulf Coast
to volunteer her time and
assist with the oil disaster.
If you feel like you have
lostmoneyinyourbusiness
due to the BP oil spill you
should call the BP Claims
Hotline at (800) 440-0858.
Remember to know your
limits and leave that float
plan with someone.
If you're going to be
out on the water be sure
and take plenty of water to
drink. It doesn't take long
to get dehydrated in this
kind of heat,
Good luck and good fish-


and some Spanish,
Fish a Gulp on the bot-
tom with a % or V2 Ounce
lead. White or New Penny
are your best colors,
I called to speak with
Brian Lowe at the Moorings
and he was out fishing so
wasn't able to give me a
report. Hopefully next week
he will be able to fill us in
on the offshore bite.
Mike Falk Jr. at Mike's
Marine said he is still hear-
ing good reports of trout
being caught out off the
Ochlockonee Shoals.
Look for grass in eight
to 15 feet of water and fish
a Gulp on the bottom and
you almost can't fish it too
slow. There is some really
good fishing out there this
time of year and there's no
telling what you're gonna
catch.
We have limited out on
trout every time we have
been out there this year


and those fish will stay out
there until it starts cooling
off.
Look for the schools of
bait and there's bound to
be Spanish or kings hanging
around them. North of the
Shoals is the Rotary Reef
where you'll find some nice
grouper this time of year
and some big flounder,
Mike Pearson from Tif-
ton went out on Friday with
his wife and kids and they
came in with 12 flounder
and a couple of trout. They
were fishing small pinfish
on the bottom.
Capt. Randy Peart said
fishing around St. George
has picked up this week
with lots of Spanish and
blues at the East End of
the Bay,
Troutarebitingwellwith
lots of keepers but not many
large trout like a couple of
weeks ago. Most are being
caught on the Gulp under a


Being into nature and
wildlife as I am makes driv-
ing pleasurable.
As I round every bend I'm
looking for critters,
It forces me to leave a
little earlier, and drive a
bit slower too, especially
at night.
After totaling one car
when hitting a deer head
on, clipping another, and
still having another run into
the side of my car with a
loud WHAM (fortunately the
van had a fiberglass body
and the deer left no mark),
I now drive between 45 and
50 mph at nighttime,
I've found that at that
speed I'm able to come to
a complete stop, if the deer
suddenly decide to bolt
across the road.
Even then we could col-
lide, but the damage to my
vehicle would be much
lessuand I'd likely remain
I've braked for bears too,
a couple of times so hard,
stuff slid off my seat I
came that closely
However any time I see
a bear, it's always a thrill,
I've now seen 49 in Tate's
Hell State Forest in Frank-
lin County where I've been
employed now for over four
years, and numerous other
bears outside that area.
As I rounded a curve on
Highway 67 driving through
the Apalachicola National
Forest a couple of weeks
ago, I spotted about a 250-
pounder sitting in the mid-
dle of the highway!
Then last week as I drove
on 67 into Carrabelle, one
crossed the street only three
blocks from Highway 981
My point is there is wild-
life everywhere: slow down
and enjoy it.
For the last two months
I've been seeing hen turkeys
nearly every morning as


I drove to work, often in
the same place along the
roads,
I figured they were taking
a morning break from incu-
bating their eggs. Now I'm
seeing the hens with their
little poults, many which
can fly,
I see about six bobcats
per.yearaswellasadozen
coyotes, and grey foxes, plus
dozens of otters, and too
many deer, turkey to even
try to keep track of.
This last year I've also
seen a stripped skunk (now
rare around here) and an all
black fox squirrel, as well as
a jet black coyote.
While working as an
Environmental Specialist
for the Division of Forestry,
I'm constantly keeping my
eye out for birds, and often
keep record on them in the
state forest.

coFC instTancke nt sla
ing about twice the num-
ber of Swallow-tailed kites,
and Mississippi Kites as I
usually see because the
young have now fledged
their nests, and have joined
their parents in flight while
they're being taught to hunt
on their own.
I've also observed Purple
martins gathering in large
flocks of 500 or more in
preparation to migrate, and
in a few weeks, the Eastern
Kingbirds will be gathering
in large numbers for the
same reason,
While driving one should
focus on driving, but if
you're aware of the wildlife
along the roads, you'll not
only be a safer driver, but
see some really unique crea-
tures, which in our Big Bend
area are, thankfully rather
common.
Next week I'll discuss
some road kills I ve come
upon.


ing
he
oil
are

ed
ted
ese
ds
to
nd
vey
ing
ol-
nd
ird
will


With large numbers of birds be
rescued, treated, and relocated in t
Gulf States as a result of the BP
spill, people seeing banded birds
asked to report sightings.
A large percentage of capture
birds are being successfully trea
and released back into the wild. Th
birds are being fitted with leg ban
that provide identifyinginformation
assist scientists from the U.S. Fish a
Wildlife Service, U.S. Geological Sur
and other organizations in study
these birds after release.
Scientific information being c
elected from this oil spill will expa
the scope of knowledge that b
researchers and other scientists


have in the future to help ensure the
health of migratory birds.
Among other information, scien-
tists will learn the extent to which
released birds return to their original
habitat.
while the birds are often released
in the Gulf area, they are released as
far as possible from areas affected by
the BP oil spill.
Ultimately, scientists will use the
information gleaned from reports of
banded birds to help answer a host
of questions.
Birds from the BP oil spill are
banded with metal federal leg bands
with a unique ID number.In addition,
brown pelicans also receive a large


color leg band,
Three colors of leg bands are be-
ing used:
Orange bands with no identifica-
tion numbers or letters.
Red bands with identifying num-
bers and letters.
Pink bands with identifying num-
bers and letters.
People who see the birds are asked
to report sightings to the National Bird
Banding Lab online at www.pwrc.usgs.
gov/bbl/default.htm.
Reporting the band number and
the bird's location will help biologists
understand the movements and sur-
vival of the birds after their release.


Driving is tznze to


The fishing isn't real good


WakuQ~a


Wie~d/


Screntzsts ask for reports of banded birds


turday, July 31 7 p.m.
ric Sopchoppy High School Auditorium
Featuring

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WITH SPECIAL GUESTS

LESSER BROTHERS


Sal


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upon Mon. Sat 9:00am 5:30pm
Located at St. Marks Marine
483 Port Leon Dr., St. MarkS Many Access












Page 10A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 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


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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


~p8s~


Date Hih Low Hih Low
Thu 2.7 ft. 2.4 ft. 3.7 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 22, 10 11:17 AM 15:15 AM 11:59 AM 7:27 PM
Fri 2.9 ft. 2.2 ft. 3.8 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 23, 10 1:58 AM 16:29 AM 12:57 PM 8:11 PM
Sat 3.1 ft. 2.0 ft. 4.0 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 24 10 2:31 AM 7:24 AM 1:43 PM 8:47 PM
Sun 3.2 ft. 1.8 ft. 4.0 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 25 10 3:01 AM 8:09 AM 2:22 PM 9:19 PM
Mon 3.4 ft. 1.5 ft. 4.0 ft. 0.0 ft.
Jul 26, 10 3:30 AM 18:48 AM 2:57 PM 9:47 PM
Tue 3.5 ft. 1.3 ft. 4.0 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 27, 10 3:56 AM 19:26 AM 3:30 PM 10:12 PM
Wed 3.6 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.9 ft. 0.3 ft.
Jul 28 10 4:22 AM 10:01 AM 4:03 PM 10:35 PM


Dog Island West End

Date High Low High Low
Thu 3.1 ft. -0.2 ft.
Jul 22, 10 10:13 AM 16:59 PM
Fri 2.6 ft. 2.0 ft. 3.1 ft. -0.2 ft.
Jul 23, 10 3:50 AM 5:43 AM 11:18 AM 7:43 PM
Sat 2.6 ft. 1.9 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 24, 10 14:04 AM 6:44 AM 12:19 PM 8:21 PM
Sun 2.6 ft. 1.8 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 25, 10 4:20 AM 7:31 AM 1:13 PM 8:52 PM
Mon 2.6 ft. 1.6 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 26, 10 4:33 AM 8:13 AM 2:01 PM 9:17 PM
Tue 2.6 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.3 ft.
Jul 27, 10 4:44 AM 8:52 AM 2:47 PM 9:37 PM
Wed 2.7 ft. 1.4 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.4 ft.
Jul 28, 10 4:54 AM 9:31 AM 3:32 PM 9:52 PM


M

M

M

M

M

M

M


Date High Low High Low
Thu 2.5 ft. 2.0 ft. 3.4 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 22, 10 1:56 AM 16:22 AM 12:38 PM 8:34 PM
Fri 2.7 ft. 1.9 ft. 3.5 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 23, 10 2:37 AM 17:36 AM 1:36 PM 9:18 PM
Sat 2.8 ft. 1.7 ft. 3.6 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 24, 10 3:10 AM 8:31 AM 2:22 PM 9:54 PM
Sun 2.9 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.7 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 25, 10 3:40 AM 19:16 AM 3:01 PM 10:26 PM
Mon 3.1 ft. 1.3 ft. 3.7 ft. 0.0 ft.
Jul 26, 10 4:09 AM 19:55 AM 3:36 PM 10:54 PM
Tue 3.2 ft. 1.1 ft. 3.7 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 27, 10 4:35 AM 110:33 AM 14:09 PM 11:19 PM
Wed 3.3 ft. 1.0 ft. 3.6 ft. 0.2 ft.
Jul 28, 10 5:01 AM 11:08 AM 4:42 PM 11:42 PM


St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.

Date High Low Hih Low
Thu 2.1 ft. 2.2 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 2,10 1:04 AM 4:57 AM 11:46 AM 7:09 PM
Fi2.2 f. 2.0 f. 2.9 f. -0.0 f.
Jul 23, 10 1:45 AM 16:11 AM 112:44 PM 17:53 PM
Sat 2.4 ft. 1.8 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 24, 10 2:18 AM 17:06 AM 11:30 PM 8:29 PM
S n 2.5 ft 1.6 f. 3.1 f. -0.1 f.
Jul 25, 10 2:48 AM 17:51 AM 12:09 PM 9:01 PM
Mon 2.6 ft. 1.4 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.0 ft.
Jul 26, 10 3:17 AM 18:30 AM 12:44 PM 9:29 PM
Tue 2.7 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.1 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 27, 10 3:43 AM 9:08 AM 3:17 PM 9:54 PM
W d 2.8 ft 1.1 f. 3.0 f. 0.3 f.
Jul 28, 10 4:09 AM 9:43 AM 3:50 PM 10:17 PM


)M

)M

)M


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday
6:50 am 6:50 am 6:51 am 6:51 am 6:52 am 6:53 am
8:36 pm 8:36 pm 8:35 pm 8:35 pm 8:34 pm 8:34 pm
6:14 pm 7:03 pm 7:45 pm 8:23 pm 8:57 pm 9:27 pm
3:36 am 4:31 am 5:28 am 6:25 am 7:21 am 8:16 am
76% 83% 89% 95% 99% 92%


Monday Tuesday Wednesday
MajorPeriod MajorPeriod MajorPeriod
:18AM-3:18AM 1:02AM-4:02AM 1:44AM-4:44AM
:43PM-3:43PM 1:27PM-4:27PM 2:09PM-5:09PM

1MinwPe4ri00 M 8:4PI 1 PM 9:1 InM-1 dPM
35AM-8:05AM 7:29AM-8:59AM 8:23AM-9:53AM
DayRadng:4 DayRadng:4 DayRadng:4


Each of our local Flotillas
- 12 at St. Marks and 13 at
Shell Point were busy this
past weekend, but in differ-
ent ways.
At the Shell Point Auxil-
iary Station, Saturday was
a fun day for seven young
people who completed the
How to Boat Smart Safety
Course.
Two of the seven Flotilla
13 member Frans Buyten-
dorp's grandsons visiting
from Georgia Harris Day
from Tifton and Ouade Buy-
tendorp from Donaldson.
The other five were Flo-
ridians, Ezekiel Bryan, Jo-
seph Covino, Colbi King,
Harrison King and Trent
Mebust,
The instructors were
John Edrington, Jim McGill
and Bob Morgan, Flotilla 13
Commander,
The course covers a wide
variety of data beginning
with general information
concerning vessels, and safe
and courteous boating.
Then applicable laws
and regulations were dis-
cussed.


In general this informa-
tion applies to all vessels
- powerboats, sailboats,
canoes, etc.)
However, some informa-
tion may apply specifically
to personal watercraft.
One of the most impor-
tant things a boater needs
to know is types of Personal
Flotation Devices (PFD), also
known as Life Jackets,
Statistics show that most
people who die in boating
accidents drown, and many
of them could swim,
Never and depend upon
your swimming ability to
keep you safe in a boating
emergency.
It is smart for everyone
to wear a life jacket while
on the water,
For the information of
all boaters and would-be-
boaters, the following are
quotes from Florida boating
regulations:
1.) Children under 6
years of age must wear a
USCG-approved Type I, II, or
IIIPFD at all times while on
any vessel less than 26 feet
in length that is underway


upon Florida waters.
2.) Vessels operating on
waters outside the geo-
graphical boundaries of
Florida (three miles or the
edge of the Gulf Stream,
whichever is greater, off
the Atlantic coast or nine
miles off the Gulf of Mexico
coast) are subject to the new
federal PFD regulation for
children,
3.) On these waters, each
child under 13 years old
who is underway on a recre-
ational vessel must wear an
appropriate USCG-approved
PFD unless the child is be-
low deck or in an enclosed
cabin,
The course is a well de-
signedcondensedversionof
some more lengthy ones.
Afterwards one of the
graduates stated, "We are
now safe boaters."
That is positive think-
ing
Carolyn Treadon, includ-
ed with her report of Flotilla
12, an excellent photo of the
St Marks Lighthouse and
the booms taken by Bob
Asztalos.
Carolyn reported: On July
16, Bob Asztalos, Mike Har-
rison and Chuck Hickman
went out with CWO Pete
Lehma with Wakulla County
EOC, to monitor the laid-
out boom and to continue
familiarizing CWO Lehma
our area.
Thankfully the day out
on the water allowed the
crew to navigate to Panacea
and back with no prob-
lems.


Sunday, we were at it
again
Mike Harrison, Phil and
Norma Hill, Steve Hults and
Mark Rosen were out moni.
toning our area.
The Birds Roost was full
of boaters enjoying the day
and taking in the sunshine.
With no boaters in distress,
the crew took opportunities
to practice some basic skills
including anchoring, toss-
ing the heaving line and
manning (or womaning)
the helm.
They also practiced more
advanced skills in rescuing
person in the water and
search and rescue patterns.
A good day out on the
water is a day when ev-
eryone comes home. This
weekend we had a good
weekend in our areal
That is all for this week.
REMEMBER, SAFE BOAT-
ING IS NO ACCIDENT.


Phil Hill and Steve Hults monitoring the area.


Boats and boaters at the Birds Roost on Sunday.


* new construction
* remodeling
* re-roofs
* siding
* window and door
replacement


* screen rooms
* decorative concrete
* flooring
* decks
* floating docks


3


> 6-foot Privacy Fence at $9/foot 4


ninnu er
483 Port


------- -- "
Hours: Aton-Sat 9:00ain- 5:30pin
Leon Dr., St. Marks, FL 32355


Mike Davis


Free Estimates


*


Date Hig Low Hig Low
Thu 2.7 ft. 2.2 ft. 3.6 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 22, 10 1:20 AM 15:18 AM 12:02 PM 7:30 Ph
Fri 2.9 ft. 2.1 ft. 3.8 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 23, 10 2:01 AM 16:32 AM 1:00 PM 8:14 Ph
Sat 3.0 ft. 1.9 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 24 10 2:34 AM 7:27 AM 1:46 PM 8:50 Ph
Sun 3.2 ft. 1.6 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 25 10 3:04 AM 8:12 AM 2:25 PM 9:22 Ph
Mon 3.3 ft. 1.4 ft. 4.0 ft. 0.0 ft.
Jul 26, 10 3:33 AM 18:51 AM 3:00 PM 9:50 Ph
Tue 3.4 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.9 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 27, 10 3:59 AM 19:29 AM 3:33 PM 10:15 P
Wed 3.5 ft. 1.1 ft. 3.9 ft. 0.3 ft.
Jul 28 10 4:25 AM 10:04 AM 4:06 PM 10:38 P




Date Hih Low Hih Low
Thu 2.0 ft. 1.6 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.0 ft.
Jul 22, 10 1:12 AM 15:29 AM 11:54 AM 7:41 Ph
Fri 2.1 ft. 1.5 ft. 2.8 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 23, 10 1:53 AM 16:43 AM 12:52 PM 8:25 Ph
Sat 2.3 ft. 1.4 ft. 2.9 ft. -0.1 ft.
Jul 24, 10 2:26 AM 17:38 AM 1:38 PM 9:01 Ph
Sun 2.4 ft. 1.2 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.0 ft.
Jul 25, 10 2:56 AM 18:23 AM 2:17 PM 9:33 Ph
Mon 2.5 ft. 1.0 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.0 ft.
Jul 26 10 3:25 AM 9:02 AM 2:52 PM 10:01 F
Tue 2.6 ft. 0.9 ft. 3.0 ft. 0.1 ft.
Jul 27, 10 3:51 AM 9:40 AM 3:25 PM 10:26 F
Wed 2.7 ft. 0.8 ft. 2.9 ft. 0.2 ft.
Jul 28 10 4:17 AM 10:15 AM 3:58 PM 10:49 F


Major Period Major Period Major Period Major Period
9:51PM-12:51AM 10:43PM-l:43AM 10:43PM-l:43AM ll:32PM-2:32AM 12
10:16AM-l:16PM ll:08AM-2:08PM ll:08AM-2:08PM ll:57AM-2:57PM 12

5:Mino e-o M :Minr 60 M 6:5Minor Pe~rio0 M:Minor odM 8:
2:50AM-4:20AM 3:45AM-5:15AM 4:42AM-6:12AM 5:39AM7i:09AM 6:.
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
Aug. 16






Full
July 26





Last
Aug. 3






New
Aug. 10


Wednesday
6:53 am
8:33 pm
9:56 pm
9:09 am
86%


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


locally owne4. g

- FL m
ST. MAR 1.-----


RINE *
S


*


~S1~


July 22 Julyr 28










THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010 Page 11A


re s ce respond e
Law Offices of
I.Inn Alan ThoulDson
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
misdemeanor felony
DUI BUI
"I will personally handle your case".
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9 7-
35 years 850-926-7663
experience in 7 High Drive, Crawfordville, Florida
crinunallaw www.Iynnthompsonlaw.com


-


926-5254


D'Arcy Brazier owner
Serving Wakulla & Surrounding
Counties for over 30 years
Lic # MV15601
60 Holiday Dr. Crawfordville, FL 32327


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


01J (tet Dinners
$6.99


Grouper Burgers
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8 05 a


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 22, 2010


Two house fires were
reported within minutes of
each other on Wednesday,
July 14, caused by lightning
strikes during a powerful
thunderstorm.
One of those house fires
caused the loss of a home
on Shoemaker Court, off
Ivan Church Road, in Craw-
fordville.
John Devillez, who lives
in the home with his dogs,
was running errands in
Tallahassee at the time of
the fire. A neighbor broke
through the fire line to save
Devillez's dogs, who were
on an enclosed porch at
the home.
The two dog s were
scorched by lightning and
were taken to a veterinari-
an's office for treatment,
A neighbor reported
spotting the smoke and
contacted law enforcement.
The fire originated in the
attic area and smoke spread
throughout the house.
Damage to the home was
estimated at $272,000.
Devillez reportedly lost
everything except his dogs
and what was with him in
his truck. A benefit account
has been set up for him at
Wakulla Bank.
Another fire was report-
ed at the home of Nicole A.
Green on Pimlico Drive as
the result of being struck by
lightning. The woman's 16-
year-old son was also struck
by lightning,
Wakulla EMS treated
the teenager for first and


During an investigation
that has continued for three
to four months, members of
the Wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office Narcotics and
Vice Unit have arrested
12 individuals out of 19
on their Most Wanted list
of individuals who have
pending narcotics warrants,
according to Sheriff David
Harvey.
The charges for the 12
most recent arrests are re-
lated to prescription pills,
crack cocaine, powder co-
caine and marijuana. Some
Ofthearrestsareconnected
and additional arrests are
expected, narcotics officers
said.
All of the 12 arrests are
individuals from Crawford-
ville.
They include Avery Ann
McDonald, arrested June
2; Amy Michelle May, ar-
rested May 10; Keith Ross
Harrison, arrested April 27;
Dusty Richard Harrell, ar-
rested May 14; Steven Tyler
Warren, arrested April 20;
Jessica Lynn Mays, arrested
May 3; Christopher Wayne
Flowers, arrested April 20;
Barbara Ann Thompson
(Thomas), arrested March
16; Vito James Knowles,
arrested April 19; Patricia
Ann Aries, arrested June S;
Robert Dean Holt, arrested
April 20; and Walter Leon
Gray, arrested July 6.
In other activity:
On July 8, Susan R.
Gregory of Crawfordville
reported a credit card fraud.
The victim had 61 unauthor-
ized charges on her credit
card while in Orlando. The
total fraud was $4,070. The
case has been turned over
to the Criminal Investiga-


tions Division. Deputy Billy
Metcalf investigated.
On July 11, Ann Cooper
of Panacea reported recover-
ing two wallets and turned
them in to the WCSO. The
two wallets contained cash,
In addition, a bank card
and a Florida and Georgia
driver license were recov-
ered. Deputy Lisa Hummel
investigated.
On July 11, Jessie Lee
Davis, 41, of Crawfordville
was charged with reckless
driving, fleeing and eluding
a law enforcement officer,
driving with no tag and
neglect of a child without
great harm. Deputy Ryan
Muse observed Davis' ve-
hicle with no tag displayed
on a Crawfordville road and
made a traffic stop after a
pursuit. The suspect was
secured at a Webster Road
location without incident,
A 2-year-old child was at
the scene and had been
left unattended. Lt. Mike
Kemp and Deputies Will
Hudson and Nick Gray in-
vestigated,
On July 12, Robert Jus-
tin Dunn, 18, of Crawford-
ville was issued a notice to
appear for allegedly using
a baseball to break light
fixtures and lights at the
recreation park in Medart.
Damage was estimated at
between $300 and $1,000.
Deputy David Renna inves-
tigated,
On July 10, Jeffery
W. Hicks of Crawfordville
reported the theft of a ve-
hicle from his property.
Tools were also taken that
were inside the vehicle. The
value of the stolen property
is $4,700. The vehicle was
entered into the NCIC/


FCIC computer. Deputy Josh
Langston investigated.
On July 10, Keri J. Co-
peland of Crawfordville
reported a residential bur-
glary. Two firearms, valued
at $600, were missing. Sgt.
Andy Curles investigated,
On July 9, James Shel-
ton of Crawfordville report-
ed the theft of a motorcycle,
The 2008 Harley Davidson
is valued at $28,000. The
motorcycle was entered into
the FCIC computer. Deputy
Lisa Hummel investigated,
On July 12, Animal
ControlOfficerKennethCar-
nivale investigated a report
of animal cruelty. Two dogs
were picked up from a home
on Hill-Green Road in Craw-
fordville. The animals were
small with matted hair that
took years to accumulate. It
has not been determined
who owns the dogs. The
case was turned over to
Criminal Investigations,
On July 13, Benjamin
Godbolt, 41, of Sopchoppy
was charged with DUI and
felony driving while license
suspended or revoked. Dep-
uty Lorne Whaley and Lt.
Brad Taylor were inves-
tigating a stolen vehicle
complaint that originated in
Franklin County when they
observed Godbolt on the
road. The two law enforce-
ment officials followed God-
bolt to Sopchoppy where
they were able to secure
him.
The vehicle that had
been reported stolen was
recovered in a wooded area
near where Godbolt was se-
cured. The Franklin County
Sheriffs Office was notified
and requested a hold be
placed on Godbolt.


second degree burns on
his left arm and released
him to his mother without
hospitalization,
The entire house suf-
fered fire and/or smoke
damage. Wakulla County
Firefighters were called to
put out the blaze.
During the severe weath-
er the two house fires were
reported two minutes apart
at 4:41 p.m. and 4:43 p.m.
There was also a report
of a jogger who suffered
an electric shock when
lightning struck the ground
nearby.
The Wakulla County
Sh iff Offi d d


to 14 calls during a 90 min-
ute period during the thun-
derstorm, which hit after 4
p.m. that day.
The rush of activity be-
gan with a traffic crash at
the intersection of Arran
Road and Dr. Martin Luther
King, Jr. Memorial Road
at the courthouse. The ac-
cident was minor although
it created traffic problems
prior to a flurry of calls to
dispatchers that followed.
other calls included
down power lines, home
and business alarms going
off and downed trees on
roads.


I


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
Workshop: To Discuss Wakulla County
Fire-EMS Integration

Workshop: To Discuss the Proposed
Fire Inspection Ordinance


July 22, 2010



July 22, 2010



July 22, 2010

August 2, 2010

August 5, 2010

August 16, 2010

August 19, 2010


August 19, 2010


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September 7, 2010 Regular Board Meeting


Storm batters county


Sh7eri$'s Report


F~OREIlON CAR


Soft Shell Crabs are BACK


Sbecializona In
















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Page 12A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
An old black and white
photograph of a young
woman standing in a field
with the Sopchoppy train
depot off in the background
was given to the Wakulla
County Historical Society
recently.
It's one of only a few
pictures found featuring the
train depot.
The young woman in the
photograph is Sopchoppy
resident Myrtle Langston,
who was then known by
her maiden name of Rod-
denberry.
Langston said the picture
was taken in her friend's
yard when she was around
17 years old. She gave the
picture to members of the
historical society after learn-
ing that they were look-
ing for pictures of the old
depot.
"Nobody knew it even
existed," said Sopchoppy
City Commissioner Richard
Harden, a member of the
Depot Advisory Committee
and the historical society.
Harden said this was the
only picture that surfaced
that had the whole depot
in the photograph and not
just a corner of it,
The depot was used for
the Georgia, Florida and
Alabama Railroad and is the
last surviving depot of that
railroad.
The railroad shut down
in 1946 and Langston said
its closure had a large im-
pact on the town.
After not being used
for decades and in need of
repairpeopleinSopchoppy
decided they wanted to
restore the old train depot
station. They eventually
raised enough money to




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do so. The restoration was
completed in November
2009.
For Langston, the depot
restoration meant a lot to
her because it's a part of her
history as well,
She remembers greeting
the train every day.
"They didn't have any-
thing else that was attrac-
tive," she said of the lack
of anything else to do in
town.
She said the restored de-
pot is "just a little bit differ-
ent, but they got it well."
"It made everybody in
Sopchoppy proud," she
said.
Langston was born in
Sopchoppy in 1911 in one of
the old Florida homes that
still stands.
She married Amos Langs-
ton, who died in 1991.
"I've been married to
him all my life," Langston
said.
After they were married,
they bought a piece of land
and built a store.
The RNL Trading Com-
pany served mainly as a
grocery store, but also sold
shoes, hats, gloves and
jeans,
"Her and her husband
were a wonderful asset,"
friend Jo Ann Cato said.
"What would we have done
without a grocery store?"
At the time, there was
Only the Langston's grocery
store in town.
Shereminiscesaboutthe
things that the town used
to have and the characters
who made up the town.
She remembers how
much has changed over
the years.
E ver y thing has
changed," Langston said.
She remembers when





Myrtle Langston, nee Roddenberry, as a 17-year-old


would give them money.
Cato said her husband,
when he was young, found
his father's wine-making
apparatus and began mak-
ing wine to sell to the
soldiers.
"They had a good wine
business before their daddy
found out," Cato said.
Soldiers and their wives
also stayed in town during
these days. People in Sop-
choppy rented out rooms
to them,
During World War II,
Langston also helped build
a ship in Panama City,
Shewasaburnerforthe
welders.
"I'm real proud of that,"
Langston said.
Langston and her hus.


all of Sopchoppy was dirt
roads.
Langston and Cato both
remember how there was a
watering place for cattle in
the middle of town.
"We had cows and pigs
right in the middle of Sop-
choppy," Cato said.
Langston said people
would milk and feed their
cows in the morning and at
night. During the day, the
cows would roam around
Sopchoppy, but they always
managed to make it back
home at night to be fed,
Theyalsoremember how
many kids used to live in
Sopchoppy.
The children in the city
used to play in a vacant lot


that was right in the middle
of the city.
One thing that has re-
mained about the same is
the size of the town and
the number of people who
live there,
During World War II,
Langston remembers sol.
diers coming through Sop-
choppy on the train to
Camp Gordon Johnston,
Cato, who is younger
than Langston, said her
brothers told her stories
about when the soldiers
would come through Sop-
choppy.
Her brothers and uncle,
who were the same age,
would perform tricks for the
soldiers and the soldiers


[ J.:.; d- .... .'j
[:- :. .'.*."-pl
band have one son, Ron-
ald.
She is also a member
of First Baptist Church and
has been for more than 40
years. She used to play the
organ and the piano for the
church.
She has a piano at her
home that is more than 100
years old and she said she
still plays it.


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"f. MARY ELLEN DAVIS
Attomey-at-Law
EMale Planning and Probale Located m
Commercial Transacl.ons WalmilaCounty
Real Properry unce 1998
BUS.nOSS LaW
(850) 926-6003
17 High Drive, Suite C
Courthouse Square
Crawfordville, Florida
Tne n.r.ng of a lawyer .s an .moorlani aec.sion inal snoula nol be
based solely on an adverI.sement Belore you aecide ask rne to send you
free wr.11en .nformalian aboul my qual.ficar.ons and experience


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 15, 2010


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
After working at Shell
Island Fish Camp for most
of his life, Allen Hobbs has
decided to hand over the
reigns to another member
of the family.
"I've sent people fishing
for 40 years and I'm going
to do some myself," Hobbs
said.
His last day will be Aug.
1.
On that day, his nephew,
Jimmy Bevis, and his wife,
Sherie, will take over,
"He don't mind working
and that's what it takes,"
Hobbs said. "It's going to
continue to be a success like
it is now."
Bevis was asked to start
working at the camp in 2003
with the intention that at
some point Hobbs would
walk away and let him run
the camp.
Prior to speaking with
Bevis, Hobbs said he looked
at selling the fish camp,
even though he didn't want
to. He had numerous inter-
ested parties, but no one
could afford it.
He then talked to his fa-
ther, Alex Hobbs, who sug-
gested he ask Bevis about
running the camp.
Bevis worked at the camp
in high school and had al-
ways lived within 10 miles
of the camp.
"This
has al -
ways been
ha me," he Most fish
Be vis become
gladly ac- closed, S
cepted
Hobbs Fish Cam
proposal into the
I al- t
h
ways want- camp in
ed to come


day his daughter, Emily,
who is 11 years old now,
will want to take over.
"Thatwillbefourgenera-
tions," Bevis said.
The fish camp has been
in the Hobbs family since
October 1962 when Allen
Hobbs' father and his uncle,
Winton Huff, bought it,
Hobbs said his uncle and
father came to fish at the
camp together quite often.
"He came fishing one too
many times," Hobbs said.
A guide had told them
that the owner at the time,
Rufus Bullock, was looking
to sell, Hobbs said.
So the two went into
business together and Alex
Hobbs moved his family
from Thomson, Ga., to St.
Marks.
Allen Hobbs was in the
sixth grade and became the
eighth student in the class
at St. Marks.
"That was a culture
shock," Hobbs said,
But he added that he
probably learned more that
second half of the year than
he did in all the years prior
in Georgia.
"It was pretty neat,"
Hobbs said.
Huff and Alex Hobbs
chose to keep the name,
Shell Island Fish Camp, be-
cause that's what everyone
had known the place as
prior to them taking over.
Af-
ter five
year s,
camps have beb
arinas or bought
ell Island out his
broth-
has grown e r. x n -
argest fish lawand
uth became
So east. the sole
owner,
When the Hobbs fam-
ily took over, there wasn't
much on the camp. There
were 11 cabins, nine rental
boats and the store. Now,
there are 24 motel rooms,


Allen and Ruthie Hobbs,
above, have been married
since 1973, and Hobbs
has run shell Island Fish
Camp since 1988 when
his father, Alex Hobbs,
stepped down. Hobbs'
nephew, Jimmy Bevis,
right, represents the third
generation of the family
to run the fish camp.



four cabins, five Park mod-
els, two pontoon boats and
14 re sb he started

working at the camp when
he was 14 years old af-
ter school. He mowed the
grass, painted cabins and
didgeneralmaintenanceon
the grounds.
He added that he also
liked to tinker with boat
motors. He would take one
apart simply to put it back
together,
One day his father asked
him to tune up a boat mo-
tor.


"And I've been doing it
ever since," he said.
After high school, Hobbs
went to Tallahassee Com-
munity College, which was
Tallahassee Junior College
at that time, and majored
in business. He also joined
the army during the Viet-
nam War,


"When I came back, I
went to work," he said. "I
tell people that I graduated
from SIU, Shell Island Uni-
versity."
He married his wife,
Ruthie, in 1973 and they
have been together ever
since, living and working
together for the last 37


years.
"We probably haven't
been apart 100 days," he
said.
The couple has two chil-
dren, both live in Tallahas-
see and neither had the
desire to run the family
business.
Continued on Page 10B


back and take over," Bevis
said.
And keeping the camp in
the family was a dream of
Hobbs' father,
Bevis said he hopes one


The Crawford\ Ile Woman's (^hib and $1) aktWa Atlag
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at the Crawfordville Woman's Clubsclubhouse behind Hudson*Park

FOOD ENTERTAINMENT SPEECHES -^ CANDIDATE BOOTHS


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Fried Chicken Dinner available from Catering by Judi (Judi Bunch)
Homemade Dessefts also available from WHS Varsity Cheerleaders a

For more information please call 4
Elnita Burke at 926-3159, We
or Tammie Barfield at The Wakulla News offic 926-7102. *


Section B


mbe wak~ulla 4etos' EXTRA!


TIhe fish camp has been owned by the


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I ;3232 C~rawfordvilleHwy.Crwfodvll~e


Thursday, July 22
* BINGOwillbeheldatthe
VFW Post on Arran Road
from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
* BINGO, to benefit the
Florida Wild Mammal As-
sociation, will be held at
Hamaknockers Oasis in
Ochlockonee Bay from 6
p.m. to 9 p.m.
* ROTARY CLUB meets
at the senior center at
noon.
* TOASTMASTERS will
be held from 6:30 to 7:30
p.m. at Posey's Up the
Creek. For more informa-
tion call 528-0895.
Friday, July 23
* FRIDAY AFTERNOON
BOOK CLUB meets at the
public library from 3 p.m.
to 4:30 p.m.
* GAMBLERS ANONY-
MOUS meets at St. Tere-
sa's Episcopal Church in
Medart from7 p.m.to 8:30
p.m.
* PICKING' 'N' GRINNING'
JAM SESSION will be
held at the senior cen-
ter from 10 a.m. to noon.
(Also on Tuesdays)
* SASSY STRIPPERS
QUILTERS GROUP
meets at the public library
from 9:30 a.m.to 2:30 p.m.
to make quilts for trauma-
tized children. The "cruis-
er quilts" are donated to
Wakulla County deputies
to be used for children in
need. New members wel-
come. For information, call
926-6290.
* KARAOKE will be held
at Hamaknockers's Oasis.
Saturday, July 24
* NARCOTICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at 3240
Crawfordville Highway at
5 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call 224-2321.
Monday, July 26
* LINE DANCING will be
held at the senior center
at 1:30 p.m.
Tuesday, July 27
* ALANON meets at 54
Ochlockonee Street in
Crawfordville at noon.
* BOOK BUNCH meets
in the children's room at
the public library at 10:30
a.m.
* NARCOTICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at 3240
Crawfordville Highway at
7 p.m. For more informa-
tion, call 224-2321.
* VFW LADIES AUXIL-
IARY BINGO will be held
at the VFW Post on Ar-
ran Road from 6 p.m. to 9
p.m.
* CRAWFORDVILLE Ll-
ONS CLUB will meet at
6 p.m. at Crawfordville El-


fe)mBenta y School.forr
meets at 10:30 a.m. at the
public library.
Wednesday, July 28
* ALCOHOLICS ANONY-
MOUS meets at Ochlock-
onee Bay UMC on Surf
Road at noon.
* BOOK BABIES, sto-
rytime with activities for
toddlers, will be held at
the public library at 10:30
a.m.









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Page 2B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


Tail roagger


* BRAIN GYM CLASS will
be held at the senior cen-
ter 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 kinder-
gartners, first and second
graders meets at 10:30
a.m. at the public library.
Thursday, July 29
* GIVING TREE MUSIC
DRUM CIRCLE will be
held from 7 to 8 p.m. at the
public library.

City and County
meetings
Thursday, July 22
* COUNTY COMMIS-
SION will meet in a work-
shop to discuss the solid
waste disposal special as-
sessment project at 5 p.m.
Following this meeting will
be a workshop to discuss
the proposed ordinance
requiring licensing for
kennels in the county. The
last workshop will begin at
7 p.m. to discuss the fire
MSBU
Monday, August 2
* COUNTY COMMISSION
will meet for its board
meeting.

Special Events
Saturday, July 24
* POLITICAL RALLY will
be held at 6 p.m.at 64 Och-
locknee St., Crawfordville.
The rally is sponsored by
the Wakulla News and the
Crawfordville Woman's
Club. Candidates should
R.S.V.P. by July 1 to Debi
Miller, by e-mail at debian-
nmiller@comcast.net or
mail at 21 Carriage Drive,
Crawfordville, FL 32327.
Monday, July 26
* CHP SAVVY SENIOR
will be held at the senior
center beginning at 10:30
a.m. Dr. John Goble will
speak on "Coping with
changing demands as we
age."
Tuesday, July 27
* CANDIDATE FORUM
presented by the League
of Women Voters will be
held from 7 to 8 p.m. at the
public library.
Friday, July 30
* FREE OPEN HOUSE
AND GAMING EXHIBl-
TION will be held at ITT
Technical Institute in
Tallahassee. The open
house runs from 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Visitors can tour


tbhbe e aan a nempor
grams in the Schools of
Information Technology,
Electronics Technology,


Criminal Justice
and Drafting and Design.
The gaming exhibition will
take place from 5 to 9 p.m.
Guests can register at the
door to participate in the
gaming event. Prizes will
be awarded to winners.
The school is located at
2639 N. Monroe Street,
Building A. Suite 100, Tal-
lahassee, FL 32303. Visit
www.itt-tech.edu or call
(850) 422-6300 for more
information.

Upcoming Events
Saturday, July 31
* HERMAN MCWATERS
will join South Bound Band
and the Messer Brothers
at 7 p.m. in the historic
Sopchoppy High School
Auditorium to celebrate
the 10th Anniversary of
the Sopchoppy Opry. Af-
fectionately known as "Mr.
Mac" by his many fans,
McWaters performed and
served as the musical co-
ordinator and host of the
popular show for many
years. Call 962-3711 for
tickets.
Thursday, August 5
* COPING WITH PET
LOSS PROGRAM will be
offered by Big Bend Hos-
pice. When a beloved pet
dies, many people are
surprised by the intensity
of their grief. For many
people, pets are consid-
ered part of their family so
intense grief is normal and
understandable. Although
grieving is normal after
the death of a pet, it may
be difficult or even embar-
rassing to describe how
youarefeelingtosomeone
else. Big Bend Hospice is
now offering grief support
to those who are grieving
the loss of a pet.The Cop-
ing with Pet Loss program
will offer adults who have
experienced the death of
an animal companion a
safe and supportive envi-
ronment to learn healthy
ways to cope with their
loss. This quarterly meet-
Ing will be from 6 to 7:30


p.m. at Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd.
in Tallahassee, with sub-
sequent meetings to be
held September 2, Octo-
ber 7 and November 11.
All meetings are confi-
dential but due to costs,
Big Bend Hospice is ask-
ing participants to sup-
port the program through
a suggested donation of
$20. Scholarships are
available for those who
cannot afford to pay. "We
see this as a need in the
community," said Diane
Tomasi, Community Rela-
tions Director of Big Bend
Hospice. "Often the death
of a pet can trigger strong
grief reactions and there
have been few places to
go where you can be with
other pet lovers who have
had the same experience
and understand how you
are feeling. We have ex-
pertise in grief and loss so
this new support service
seems to be a natural ex-
tension of our community
programs." Written mate-
rials are also available to
help parents and guard-
ians talk to their children
about the death of a pet.
For more information
please contact Laurie
Ward at (850) 878-5310.
Sunday, August 8
* PICKINGN IN THE PARK"
will be held from 2 to 4
p.m. in the Hudson Park
Pavilion. A group of local
musicians will provide en-
tertainment on the second
Sunday of each month. A
mix of classic and cur-
rent country will be fea-
tured. This event is free
and everyone is invited to
attend. Musicians want-
ing to participate can call
926-8136.
Monday, October 18
* GOLF TOURNAMENT
will be hosted by the
Wakulla High School Girl's
Volleyball team at Wild-
wood Country Club. Call
Patty Davis at 510-0317
for more information.


How does a foster get
adopted?
Their photos and in-
formation are posted on
www.petfinder.com and
posted on a board in the
lobby at the CHAT adoption
center.
The foster parent is so
proud that they will spread
the word to all their family
and friends
Why would you want to
become a foster?
We've already men-
tioned the problems with
limited space at CHAT. Also,
a crowded adoption center
is very stressful to the pet.
A dog or cat that is kept in a
home is a healthier pet.

solYounwills cP cof the
lem is the overwhPlm-
ing numbers of homeless
pets.
The best part: you get a
warm, fuzzy feeling inside,
Who pays for the pet's
food and health care?
CHAT will provide dog
Or cat food, and litter sup-
plies for cats,
CHAT pets are tested for

e nPd ns t rc
the appropriate ages,
we do everything we
can to foster and adopt
healthy pets. We also ask
that they go into safe and
healthy homes.
Can't take in a pet right
now? Then consider volun-
teering. We need dog walk-

00 s, 1 ne so rr
ers all kinds of help.
If you are interested in
fostering or volunteering,
give us a call,
CHAT of Wakulla Adop-
tion Center, 1 Oak St (near
the wakulla County Sher-
iff's Office). Visit the web-
site www.chatofwakulla.

.-OT phone 926-0891 or


By FAITH HUGHES, D.V.M.
CHAT of wakulla
Citizens for Humane
Animal Treatment (CHAT)
of Wakulla is a non-profit
adoption center for home-
less pets. We are able to
house and care for many

a ta rdoghsei loer
homes, but our space and
staff is limited,
CHAT is looking for fos-
ter homes. The more pets
that can be moved into fos-
ter homes, the more cages
and runs will be available
to house pets at the CHAT
adoption center.
Then, even more pets
have the chance for adop-
tion.foster home is a tem-

porary home that provides
shelter, food, love, basic
training and socialization
with people. You would
be asked to bring the pet
back to CHAT if someone is
interested in meeting them
or if they need medical care
(va ines, former kitt
needTo tae ed u is
they are old enough to re-
turn to CHAT. A "medical"
foster is someone who is
willing to give medicine to
a pet, such as a dog gomg
through heartworm treat-
ment,
Fostered cats must be
kept indoors at all times,
and dogs must be kept on

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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010 Page 3B


in Florida continued trend-
ing downward in June to
11.4 percent in June from
11.7 percent in May and 12.0
percent in April.
Nationally, unemploy-
ment was down to 9.5 per-
cent in June from 9.7 per-
cent in May and 9.9 percent
in April.
While the trend was for
lower unemployment, the
number of counties report-
ing a jobless rate above 10
percent was higher, with 47
counties now at the rate,
three more than reported
in May,
The highest unemploy-
ment was reported in Hen-
dry County where the rate
was 16.1 percent,
The lowest unemploy-
mentwasinLibertyCounty,
with 6.8 percent.
The Wakulla labor force


increased in June to 16,177
people of which 14,853 were
employed and 1,324 were
unemployed, according to
the state.
In May, the local labor
force consisted of 16,123
people of which 14,840
were employed and 1,283
were unemployed, the state
reported.
Unemployment in the
Tallahassee Metropolitan
Statistical Area, which in-
cludes Wakulla, Leon, Jeffer-
son and Gadsden counties
for the purpose of market
analysis, was up to 8.5 per-
cent in June from 8.0 per-
cent in May,
Of 23 MSAs in the state,
the Tallahassee area con-
tinued to have one of the
lowest rates only Crest-
view-Ft. Walton Beach-Des-
tin MSA at 7.6 percent and


the Gainesville MSA at 8.4
percent were lower.
The state-wide unem-
ployment rate represents
more than 1.056 million
jobless out of a labor force
of 9.237 million. This was
the third straight month of
a reported decline in the
state's jobless numbers.
"This continuing decline
in Florida's unemployment
rate is another strong indi-
cation that our economy is
improving," said AWI Direc-
tor Cynthia R. Lorenzo.
"While we recognize that
families and businesses, es-
pecially those impacted by
the Gulf oil spill, continue
to face challenges as the
nation emerges from reces-
sion, this positive indicator
should provide hope to
Floridians."


By WILLIAM SNOWDEN
editor@thewakullanews.net
Wakulla County's un-
employment rate was up
slightly in June to 8.2 per-
cent, according to the state
Agency for Workforce Inno-
vation figures released on
Friday, July 16.
The jobless rate was re-
ported as 3.0 percent in
May and was 8.5 percent
in April.
Despite the increase,
Wakulla has the sixth low-
est unemployment rate of
the 67 counties in the state,
according to AWI.
Neighboring Franklin
County was just under
Wakulla's rate with a re-
ported unemployment of
8.0 percent. Leon County
reported the same 8.2 per-
cent as Wakulla.
The unemployment rate


loans.
Affected loans include
subsidized and unsubsi-
dized Stafford Loans for
undergraduate and gradu-
ate students, PLUS Loans for
parents and PLUS Loans for
graduate and professional
degree students.
Under Direct Loan, the
latter two actually have
lower merest rates than
they did under FFELP (7.9
percent vs. 8.5 percent); and,
the approval rate for parent
loans tends to be higher.
Private lenders will con-
tinue servicing student
loans already ontheirbooks
and may continue offering
student and parental loans
that are not federally guar-
anteed, just as they always
have.
Such uninsured loans

is il shav high ranto
larger loan amounts.
Another feature: For fed-
eral loans granted begin-
ning in 2014, lower-income
graduates with outstanding
Stafford or Grad PLUS loans
who opt for an Income-
Based Repayment (IBR)
plan will see their monthly
repayment amount capped
at 10 percent of income,
compared to the current
15 percent, provided their
loan debt qualifies as high
relative to income and fam-
ily size.
Go to www.studentaid
ed.gov and search "IBR
to read about eligibility
requirements,
For more details on the
budgetary impacts of this
Act, visit the Congressional
Committee on Education
and Labor's website, www.
edlabor.house.gov and
search "SAFRA" (Student
Aid and Fiscal Responsibil-
ityAct).

Jason Alderman directs
Visa's financial education
programs. To follow him on
Twitter, go to www.twitter,
com/PracticalMoney.


By JASON ALDERMAN
Practical Money skills
My wife recently enrolled
in graduate school, so like
millions of other Americans
we've paid close attention
to news about student loan
programs.
One recent example:
A key component of the
Health Care and Education
Reconciliation Act will re-

::diic 0 alt i i
eral student loans are of-
fered and processed.
According to the nonpar-
tisan Congressional Budget
Office, the changes will
save approximately $61 bil-
lion over the next 10 years
- money that will partially
be used to expand the Pell
Grant program for low-
income students, beef up
community college fund-
ing and eventually lower
monthly loan repayment
amounts for lower-income
earners participating in the
Income-Based Repayment
Plan.
Here's an overview of
key changes:
As of July 1, all new fed-
erally backed student loans
are now issued directly
through the Department of
Education's Direct Loan pro-
gram, thereby eliminating
the Federal Family Educa-
tion Loan Program (FFELP),
which had allowed banks
and other private lenders to
offer federally guaranteed
loans.
The government is es-
sentially eliminating banks
as the middleman for these


Special to The News
A workshop on the
Crawfordville Town Plan
is set for July 27 at the new
county community center
from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m.
with a special emphasis
on working with the local
business community.
Two more workshops
are also set in August for
the general public.
The focus of the July 27
workshop will be coordi-
nating the Crawfordville
Town Plan with Craw-
fordville's business com-
munity.
Ades ig ncharrette
where the general pubhc
will have the opportunity
to provide input on the fu-
ture look of the Crawford-
ville area will be the focus
On Aug. 26 and 28.
Residents of the Craw-
fordville area are highly
encouraged to attend the
design charrette and to
provide input during the
development of the Craw-
fordville Town Plan,
The two-day design
charrette (public work-


shop) for the Crawford-
ville Town Plan, formerly
known as the Crawford-
ville Overlay, will be held
on Aug. 26 from 5:30 to
8:30 p.m. and Aug. 28, a
Saturday, from 9 a.m. to
11 a.m. at the community
center,
During the design char-
rette, the public will re-
ceive information about
the project and will be


asked to provide input into
the development of the
Crawfordville Town Plan.
The focus of this meet-
ing will be developing
strategies to implement
the recommendations from
previous visioning efforts
and developing a direction
for the future look and feel
of the Crawfordville area.
Day 1 of the charrette
is intended to provide the


The Wakulla County Board of County
Commissioners is looking to nominate a
citizen to serve on the Capital Regional
Transportation Planning Agency (CRTPA)
Citizens Advisory Committee.
Applications are due by July 30th.
*Business Networking Event will be held
at Wakulla Urgent Care, 2615 Crawfordville
Hwy, on Thursday, July 22 from 5:30 to
7:30 p.m.
RSVPtheChamberofficewakullacocham-
ber@embarqmail.com or call 926-1848.

Tallahassee InfraGard Free NIST Work-
shop will be held Tuesday, Aug. 24 from 8
a.m. to noon at the FSU Augustus B. Turn-
bull III Conference Center, 555 W. Pensacola


Street, in Tallahassee.
For more information on InfraGard
sponsored Training and Information
Sharing visit www.tallahasseeinfragard.
Org/infragard,
The registration link is online at confer-
encing.fsu.edu/InfraGard,
The event is co-sponsored by National
Institute of Standards and Technology
(NIST) and the U.S. Small Business Admin-
istration(SBA).
Participants will learn how to define in-
formation security, common best practices
to protect your data, and will hear examples
of common types of threats, and an expla-
nation of technologies and free resources
available to protect your business,


During my ior year he requirements












SO Interesting thattI n r


66
Brittaney J4hns, TCG CZzssiof2002 o ade d 19


Tallahassee Community College


| 4 p lyadD ie


| O oCIom | 2 1T C


use '39&UL #11R 1 EX TR A! Business


federd student loans


Workh~o set on Crawlfordville Towon Plan


Bui*s b f as





///~


Crist's haul was impressive for a candidate who rencent-
ly bolted a major political party to run as an independent,
but still far below the record quarter posted by former
House Speaker Marco Rubio, the Republican candidate
whose surge in the polls in the spring is credited with
chasing Crist from the GOP primary.
It was also well below what he took in when he was
seen as the likely GOP nominee last year and topped $4
million in his first quarter in the race.
But Crist appeared to be bolstered by his switch to a
no-party affiliation candidate, with his campaign pointing
to a large increase in small-internet donors since he left
the GOP, saying that its online contributions had increased
650 percent since he announced his NPA run.
Elsewhere in the Senate race, self-financed Democratic
candidate Jeff Greene revealed he had spent $5.8 million
of his own money on the race.
Greene, a wealthy real estate investor who has used a
slew of television ads to pull nearly even with U.S. Rep.
Kendrick Meek in most polls, only raised $3,036 in the
three-month span from donors,
His campaign said the contributions were unsolicited
and came from small-dollar donors who believe in Greene's
message.
But Meek's campaign said that the wide disparity be-
tween Greene's spending and fundraising showed he had
*a constituency of one."
Either way, there was no doubt this week that constitu-
ency was one that had deep pockets,
STORY OF THE WEEK: Tallahassee geared up for a sum-
mer special session, but no one seemed quite sure what to
expect. That didn't stop everyone from guessing though.
OUOTE OF THE WEEK: "By law, the governor can call a
special session. But also by law, the Speaker of the House
can say, 'We're in session and now we're adjourned.'"
Sen. Mike Bennett, predicting what could happen when
lawmakers return.

Fein berg: Oil claims
,
wzll be judgment call
Ken Feinberg, who will when it isn't.
administrate the $20 billion During a speech to the
Gulf oil spill compensation Economic Club of Wash-
fund, said during a speech ington, D.C., Feinberg said
Monday in Washington that beach motels would be
deciding whose claims of paid but in the example
lost income are legitimate he used there was oil on
will be a tough judgement the beach.
call, and didn't fully answer He gave an example of
one of the most pressing some of the hypothetical
questions in Florida will he might face. "'Mr. Fein-
businesses that suffer even berg, I own a restaurant
without oil being present be in the North End of Bos-
compensated, ton. I have the best shrimp
Several Panhandle busi- scampi in the city. I can't get
nesses say they have seen Gulf Shrimp. Where's my
business drop off, but large- money?' Highly unlikely,"
ly because of the perception Feinberg said,
that oil may be present even News Service ofFlorida


M ISSIN G AH DED FR IEND?


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. That's a Huge savings art
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VImport Entry Form "'"Far "',,,
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any participating Eatin' Place
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Page 4B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


By KEITH LAING
News Service of Florida
TALLAHASSEE Official Tallahassee was certain this
week that a special session will be convened and adjourned
next week. What will happen in between was anybody's
guess and this week, everybody guessed.
A host of interest groups sought to squeeze their pet
issues on next week's sparse agenda, labeled by Gov.
Charlie Crist as a "rifle shot" to deal only with a ban on
oil drilling.
Despite the governor's succinct description, supporters
of property-tax breaks, immigration reform and extended
unemployment benefits all took a shot at getting their
ideas into lawmakers' crosshairs.
But by week's end, it was legislative leaders who are
reluctant to return to the Capitol at all who were the
ones shooting things down.
After biting their tongues in the days since Crist an-
nounced he was calling lawmakers back to Tallahassee
for a session July 20-23, Senate President Jeff Atwater and
House Speaker Larry Cretul said they will get to some ad-
ditional issues but not next week.
"Floridians will not be well served by hastily drafted
legislation designed more for political consumption than
meaningful economic relief," Atwater said in a letter to
Cretul.
In a letter of his own, Cretul was even more direct. He
told House members they wouldn't have to worry about
settling in for a steamy Tallahassee summer, saying "You
can expect your stay to be very short next week."
So the stage was set this week for an unpredictable ses-
sion that appears likely to break the oft-cited rule about
not going into a special session until you know how you're
going to get out of it.
One veteran senator refused to predict, saying only
"We'll come up to Tallahassee... and see" what happens,
Atwater and Cretul eyed late August or early September
as a better time for lawmakers to tackle other issues related
to drilling, suggesting they might call a special session of
their own then.
Perhaps foreshadowing what happens between now
and then, the ruling Republicans in the House thumbed
their noses so much at the bill to put a constitutional
amendment banning drilling on the ballot that it will be
sponsored by a pair of Democrats.
Reps. Keith Fitzgerald of Sarasota and Rick Kriseman
of St. Petersburg said this week that they will carry the
bill for Crist,
Sen. Alex Villalobos (R-Miami) will carry the measure
in the Senate.
An out-of-call bill being talked about by some Republi-
cans this week would censure the governor for calling the
session in the first place,
Rep. Sandy Adams (R-Oviedo) said she is sponsoring a
resolution to chastise Crist, who she accused of wasting
hundreds of thousands of taxpayer dollars by calling what
she said is an unneeded session.
"This is $50,000 a day to basically solidify something
we can't do already," Adams told the News Service this
week. "There was no way any drilling was going to start
on our coasts this year."
Animosity toward Crist over his departure from the
Republican Party and a series of vetoes runs deep enough
there that the censure proposal could get the requisite vote
to be brought up outside the call.
The governor doesn't have as many friends as he used
to in the Senate either, but a spokeswoman for Atwater
said thus far, nobody in the Senate has expressed interest


in slapping Crist on the wrist.
Meanwhile, it remains to be seen whether the consti-
tutional amendment proposed by Crist will pass in the
House and because it's a constitutional amendment, a
three-fifths vote is required,
Late this week Cretul said he, for one, would be a "no"
vote.
"I'm not into a lot of symbolic stuff," Cretul told the
News Service. "I'm into meaningful stuff."

HOW'S THAT FOR DIVERSITY?
Crist responded to concerns raised by lawmakers about
a lack of diversity on the Florida Public Service Commission
this week by naming two African-Americans, Rep. Ronald
Brise and Jacksonville Commissioner Arthur Graham, to
the panel.
The pair will have to be confirmed by lawmakers, which
has proven in the recent past to be far from a guarantee.
But they will assume the seats vacated by David Klement
and Benjamin "Steve" Stevens, who failed to gain Senate
confirmation earlier this year,
Some lawmakers cited concerns that Crist had created
an all-white panel when he named Klement and Stevens,
though critics contended the ousted duo ran into trouble
because they voted against rate increases for the state's
two largest power companies,
Crist steered clear of the race debate, focusing instead
on Brise and Graham's resumes.
He also hued to themes of his no-party U.S. Senate
run, tapping one Democrat, Brise, and one Republican,
Graham.
That went unmentioned by the governor too, but Sen.
Mike Bennett, the chairman of the committee that vetted
Brise and Graham, noticed the variety on both fronts.
"How much more diverse can you get," he said of the
picks.
But with so much turnover at the PSC lately Brise and
Graham were Crist's third and fourth appointments in less
than a year other stakeholders in the utility regulation
process decided this week to wait and see on the pair.
"We'll have to see once we have a new commission
and those commissioners start to carry out their duties,"
AARP spokeswoman Leslie Spencer said, alluding to the
fact that Crist will still have to replace PSC Chairwoman
Nancy Argenziano and Nathan Skop.
Despite the muted reaction to the picks, House Demo-
crats called Brise's appointment historic, pointing out he
will be the first Haitian-American commissioner on the
panel.
A frequent PSC critic in the Legislature, Sen. Mike Fasano
(R-New Port Richey) predicted Brise and Graham would
fare better than Klement and Stevens did, pointing to
their backgrounds in telecommunications and overseeing
municipal utilities, respectively.

WHO NEEDS A PARTY?
Gov. Crist surprised the Florida political establishment
this week by raising more in his first fundraising quarter
as a candidate without a political party than he did in his
last few months as a Republican.
Crist raised $1.8 million between the end of March
and the end of June, besting the $1.1 million he took in
as rumors began swirling that his days in the GOP were
dwindling,


IIResntauant 1..,r \ou et -


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The Leon and Wakulla county health


-lillillli 111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111Hillilli11111111111111111111111111111111111111-
Specializing in
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4810 Crawfordville Hwy. Also Repair
850-877-5860 Amencan-made


CaIllPu's, el GtTemAl


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010 Page 5B


TALLAHASSEE The
Leon and Wakulla County
Health Departments re-
mind residents and visi-
tors of the importance of
protecting against mos-
quito-borne diseases dur-
ing the summer rainy
season, which includes
peak mosquito activity
months.
The public should re-
main diligent in protect-
ing themselves from mos-
quito bites by following
the "5 D's," which are:
Dusk and Dawn
- Avoid being outdoors
when mosquitoes are
biting,
Dress Wear cloth-
ing that covers most of
your skin,
DEET-Userepellents
containing DEET (NN-di-
ethyl-meta-toluamide, or
NN-diethyl-3-methylben-
zamide). Picaridin, oil of
lemon eucalyptus, IR3535
and permethrin are other


repellent options.
Drainage Check
around your home to
rid the area of standing
water, which is where
mosquitoes can lay their
eggs.
Using repellent can
help protect against be.
ing bitten by a mosquito.
Follow these tips for cor.
rect repellent use:
Read label directions
carefully for the approved
usage before applying a
repellent to skin. Some
repellents are not suit.
able for children,
According to the Cen-
ters for Disease Control
and Prevention (CDC),
mosquito repellents con.
training oil of lemon eu.
eucalyptus should not be
used on children under
the age of 3.
DEET is not recom.
mended on children
younger than two months
old.


Pump out bilges on
boats.
Remove vegetation
or obstructions in drain-
age ditches that prevent
the flow of water,
Most people who
become sick from mos-
quitoes have mild symp-
toms like headache, fever,
dizziness and fatigue, but
more severe symptoms
are possible,
Leon and Wakulla
Health Departments urge
anyone with severe symp-
toms to consult their
primary care physician or
seek immediate medical
care. Physicians should
contact their county
health department if they
suspect an individual
may have a mosquito-
borne illness,
Florida Department
of Health laboratories
provide testing services
for physicians treating
patients with clinical


signs of mosquito-borne
disease.
County health depart-
ments and the Florida De-
partment of Health work
with partner agencies,
including the Florida De-
partment of Agriculture
and Consumer Services,
Florida Fish and wildlife
Conservation Commis-
sion, mosquito control
agencies, and state uni-
versities year-round to
monitor for the presence
of illnesses carried by
mosquitoes including
West Nile virus infec-
tions, Eastern Equine
Encephalitis, St. Louis
encephalitis, malaria and
dengue.
For more informa-
tion on mosquito-borne
illnesses, visit DOH's
Environmental Health
website at http://www.
doh.state.fl.us/Environ-
ment/medicine/arbovi-
ral/index.html.


Products with concen-
trations of up to 30 per-
cent DEET are generally
recommended.
Mosquito repellents
containing picaridin, oil
of lemon eucalyptus, or
IR3535 can also be ap-
plied directly on skin.
Permethrin can be used
on clothing,
Apply insect repellent
to exposed skin, or on to
clothing, but not under
clothing,
Infants should be kept
indoors or mosquito net-
ting should be used over
carriers when mosquitoes
are present,
DOH also offers these
tips for eliminating mos-
quito breeding sites


around your home:
Clean out eaves,
troughs and gutters,
Remove old tires or
drill holes in those used
in playgrounds so water
can drain.
Turn over or remove
empty pots,
Pick up all beverage
containers and cups after
use.
Replace water in
birdbaths and pet or oth-
er animal feeding dishes
at least once a week.
Change water in
plant trays, including
hanging plants, at least
once a week.
Check tarps on boats
or other equipment that
may collect water,


TALLAHASSEE -Residents enrolled
in the Tallahassee Memorial Family
Medicine Residency Program graduated
recently. Many of these graduates have
found jobs locally and are staying in the
Tallahassee area.
Of the 11 graduates of the program,
10 are from the residency program and
one is from a fourth year fellowship in
HIV medicine. Of these, five will stay in
Tallahassee and an additional two will
stay in Florida.
There is a shortage of primary care
physicians in the United States. Medical
News Today online reports that the num-
ber of doctors specializing in this field has
dropped 51.8 percent since 1997. This has
implications for people over 65 who aver-
age six doctor visits per year, according to
Physicians Practice Journal online.
"Tallahassee benefits greatly when
this many graduates choose to stay here
to practice," says Donald A. Zorn, M.D.,
Director of the Family Medicine Residency
Program. "The class of 2010 is another out-
standing group of young physicians. While
we are very proud of each of them, we are
especially happy when many choose to
serve Tallahassee and our area."
The Family Medicine Residency pro-
gram at TMH provides additional medical
training to physicians who have chosen
the specialty of family medicine. This
program functions as a primary care physi-
cian practice. Its mission statement is "to
provide outstanding training for Family
Medicine Residents while providing ex.
excellent patient care in an atmosphere of
mutual support and trust."
With this class, the program has now
had 301 graduates since 1973, with 97 stay.
ing in Tallahassee and 180 in Florida.
The residents leaving for a wide variety


The 2010 graduating class from Tallahassee Memorial's Family Residency Program,


of career opportunities are Robin Albrit-
ton, M.D., Garrett Chumney, M.D., Terreze
Gamble, M.D., Narayanan Krishnamoorthy,
M.D., Samantha McKay, M.D., Claudia
Perdei, M.D., Rodrigo Pereira, M.D., Jo-
sef Plum, M.D., Shelley Sandiford, M.D.,
Brandy Willis, M.D. and Tara workman,
M.D.


Founded more than 60 years ago, Tal-
lahassee Memorial HealthCare (TMH) is a
private, not-for-profit community health
care system that includes a 770-bed acute
care hospital. With services specializing
in heart and vascular, cancer, medicine,
orthopedics, neurology, women's and
children's health, behavioral health,


surgery and emergency medicine, TMH
also offers a Family Medicine Residency
Program and five satellite Family Medicine
practices in surrounding counties of the
Big Bend Region. TMH is the eighth-largest
hospital in Florida, with a medical staff of
500 physicians representing 50 different
specialties.


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David Hinson


Service Agreements to Fit Your Needs, Financing Available


can
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Residents urged to guard against mosquitoes


Majority ofFamily M~edicine Residency graduates stay local


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Page 6B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


By NANCY
GEORGE
Horticultural
Specialist
The green
awareness
incentive
encourages
us to make
a change.
Public edu-
cation is on
the rise in-
structing how our individual efforts
can improve our quality of life while
protecting the environment for future
generations.
With sound practices we can pre-
serve drinking water, protect the Flor-
ida aquifer, rivers, springs, sinkholes,
lakes and coastal waters that are one
of our nation's greatest assets.
By planting low maintenance, na-
tive gardens or incorporating rain
gardens into the landscape, we reduce
potential environmental damage
caused by gardening products and
practices. Garden professionals can
provide home gardeners with accurate
advice on environmentally sustainable
practices and reconnect people to the
natural world through gardening,
What to Buy / Plant
For easy-care gardens, scout out rug-
ged alternatives that are in harmony
with the conditions of your property.
Our native blue eyed grass, cardinal
flower, blue flag iris, coreopsis, colum-
bine, Indian pinks, golden rod, stokes
aster, and various ferns are tough
plants that thrive in our area.
Look for shrubs like pawpaw, itea,
leucothoe, and trees such as buck-
wheat, halesia, and wild persimmon,
Remember native plants need an envi-
ronment similar to that of their natural


habitat. Attract beneficial insects with
bee balm, erigeron, queen anne's lace,
sunflower, and yarrow.
Herbs are good tool Rue thyme,
fennel, dill, and parsley are excellent
choices.
Prune/ Propagate
Properlyspacedshrubsintheland-
scape should not need heavy pruning,
Pruning may be needed to shape a
young tree, or to open up dense plants
to allow good air circulation, or to
remove dead, diseased, or damaged
tissue.
Avoid pruning during times of
drought because pruning stimulates
growth, which requires more water,
Alternatively, cutting back peren-
nials in summer reduces water needs
while maintaining a more compact
appearance,
Watering / Fertilizing
There are widely recognized stan-
dards that are effective in reducing
potential environmental damage.
Organic mulches reduce weeds and
conserve water while slowly releasing
nutrients to improve soil quality,
Drip irrigation or soaker hoses ap-
ply water to the roots and moisten soil
to an adequate depth of six to eight
inches. If more is being applied by
your sprinkler system, reset your timer
cycle. Then again, if your sprinkler is
watering significantly less, have the
cycle set longer,
Early morning irrigation is best, but
water only when needed,
If soil pH is too high or low, plants
can't use the fertilizer that is applied
and will perform poorly,
Remember that if a plant is growing
well, it probably doesn't need fertilizer
and most mature trees and shrubs
need little to none.
Purchase organic fertilizers, which


are available in both liquid and dry.

Edibles
Grow your own or buy fresh,
nutritious locally grown fruits and
vegetables to reduce energy con-
sumption.
Buying locally increases regional
economic health and keeps money
withinthecommunitywhiledecreas-
ing significant transportation and
storage, both of which are energy-
intensive and contaminate air and
water,
Pests
Inspect purchases to ensure you
are not bringing insects into your
garden,
Look for good color and strong
growth. Avoid a plant with spots,
mildew or other defects,
To prevent disease and insect dam-
age, pull mulch away from the stem
or trunk. Choose pest and disease
resistant plants,
Attract birds with birdhouses and
water features and by planting trees
and shrubs with berries,
Beneficial animals, such as earth-
worms, improve soil by bringing up
nutrients while creating channels for
air and moisture. Buy live beneficialin-
sects through mail order companies.
For Fun
Plant a rain garden as a solution
to pollution. Rain gardens hold water
so that runoff can gradually soak into
the ground and reduces the need for
storm water treatment facilities.
Choose a spot in full or partial sun,
at least 10 feet from the house, but
not over a septic system or drainfield-
Select native marginal bog plants in-
cluding a mixture of flowering species,
grasses and rushes in varying heights
and textures,


Top pr iz es to
be awarded worth
$1,500 to winners
special to The News
TALLAHASSEE Got a
minute? That's all it takes,
and it could be worth a
prize of up to $1,500 in a
video contest going on now
through Sept. 5.
Sponsored by a coalition
of recycling partners known
as "A Bag's Life," the contest
invites Floridians to break
out their camcorders and


create a video of up to one-
minute in length promoting
the recycling and/or reuse
of free plastic shopping
bags like those found in
grocery and retail stores.
Entriescanbesubmitted
at www.abagslife.com and
are being accepted in two
categories with top-prize,
second and third place win-
ners in each.
One category is for vid-
cos showing the myriad
ways plastic bags can be
reused, such as: rain hat,


lunch bag, wet bathing
suit tote, suitcase shampoo
wrapper, shoe saver, cast
protector, poop picker-up-
per,
The other category is
for videos that depict recy-
cling or second-life uses for
recycled plastic bags, such
as: low-maintenance fenc-
ing, decking, building and
construction products and
of course, new bags.
Don't sweat it if you're
not a filmmaking pro. Al-
though original content is


required, organizers aren't
expecting a summer block-
buster.
"Use your imagination
to make videos that are fun
and engaging," said Lauren
McCarthy of the Florida
Recycling Partnership.
The grand-prize win-
ner in each category will
receive $1,500, second place
$500 and third place $250.
A Bag's Life is Florida's
awareness campaign to
encourage reduce, recycle
and reuse of free plastic
bags and materials like dry
cleaning and bread bags*
A Bag's Life is a coop-
erative effort of the Depart-
ment of Environmental
Protection, Florida Recycling
Partnership, Florida Retail
Federation, Recycle Florida
Today and the Progressive
Bag Affiliates of the Ameri-
can Chemistry Council.


with compost tea, sulfur, or
copper sprays.
If indeterminate toma-
toes(withfruits)aremildly
diseased or stressed, re-
move any diseased parts.
Apply 4 to 6 inches of com-
post; mulch up against the
stem, as tomatoes will root
along the stems. Then foliar
feed with fish or seaweed
emulsion; repeat every two
weeks.
Enjoy the fresh flavor of
your first ripe tomato


How are your tomatoes
doing?
Therearetwotypesofto-
matoes:indeterminate(they
keep growing and growing,
fruiting all season long) and
determinate (they grow to a
specific height and ripen all
at once).
Late blight may be a
problem, which despite its
name, can appear early in
the season (small dark spots
on leaves with concentric
rings). Try controlling it


~La~z~ ~yLlou~ ~aY:


*Real Estate Transactions (Residential and Commercial)


* Title Insurance


Hardee's in Crawfordville is proud to announce our
new General Manager Rico Thompson. Rico and his entire
team are committed to providing you with fast and friendly
service every day. Please use one of the coupons
below and let Rico introduce you to Hardee's all over again.




IFREE

1/4 LB. LITTLE THICKBURGER.
W HASE OF 1/4 LB. LITTLE THICKBURGER


I I
I Offer valid through 8/31/10 at participating restaurants.
I I


FREE
I BISCUIT 'N' GRAVY"
WITH PURCHASE OF BISCUIT 'N' GRAVY"


I Offer valid through 8/31/10 at participating restaurants.
I I
immmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmal


Library News

By SCOTT JOYNER
WCPL Librarian
Summer Program Update
This Thursday, July 22.
we are happy to have Chil-
-, dren's Educational Theater
performing at the Wakulla
County Public Library for the
first time.
.: "The 49th Annual Fash-
ion, Fins, and Flippers Tal-
ent Show" will be a live
ill theater presentation with
a huge array of giant sea
puppet characters including
music, singing and audience
interaction.
Come join us at 7 p.m. to see clams sing, lobsters dance
and whales whistle just to name a few fun things.
This Friday, July 23, we will be holding Story Hour in
the park at Medart Park at 11 a.m. Come out and join us for
stories read by our Children's Coordinator Leilania and me,
along with snacks, drinks and fun on the playground.
Our final field trip of the summer will be a second trip
to the Gulf Specimen Marine Lab on July 30. This trip is
intended for those who could not make it to the first trip
in June.
Please give us a call or come by the library to see if there
are still spots available,
Friday Night Movie
On Friday, July 23, we are showing the Academy Award
nominated film based upon the last year of the life of liter-
ary icon Leo Tolstoy.
Starring Christopher Plummer, Helen Mirren, Paul Gia-
matti, and James McAvoy, the R-rated film (for a scene of
sensuality) tells the tale of Tolstoy (Plummer) making plans
to donate all his money and property to the Russian people
while his outraged wife (Mirren) wages a one-woman war
to challenge her husband's act of idealism.
Meanwhile his worshipful assistant's romance with a
free spirited young girl puts Tolstoy's notion of ideal love
to the ultimate test.
Doors open at 6:45 for the 7 p.m. showing and no chil-
dren will be admitted without an accompanying adult.
Friends of the Library
The Friend's of WCPL will be holding their monthly
meeting on Thursday, July 22, at 6 p.m. in our Children's
Room.
At this meeting the Friends will be accepting nomina-
tions for new officers to be voted on at their meeting in
August.
We strongly encourage any who have an interest in
fundraising and volunteering to help out the Library to
attend
Computer classes
On Tuesday, July 27, we are holding three computer
classes: Keyboarding II at 11 a.m., Facebook II at 1:30 p.m.,
and Microsoft PowerPoint I at 5:30 p.m.
All three of these informative classes require early
registration,
,
FTOblems w2th tomatoes ?


Gardening Guide


'A Bag s Life i ujc fvdocnet


~ehP S 8 F













































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

M
M
IFE.I!
I can f ix those
wonderful old pictures
so you can enjoy them
again, and make
copies to share.
Keep the family heritage
alive with restored
photographs

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


110 Help Wanted

A church-affiliated After School
for the Arts Program in Wakulla
County s looking f r an airt
ea aycare irec e
nt0s Inan ehf m en a
through middle school ages.
Certification not required. To re-
quest an application email
tmonica3769@vahoo.com
Automotive Service Writer
needed. Fast growing automo-
tive business has an opening for
the right person with or without
experience. Candidate must be
friendly, motivated, and present-
able, 40 hrs. a week with a great
working environment. Fax re-
sume to 926-4647 or come by
CrawfordvilleAuto&Tire,2235
Crawfordville Hwy.

Posey's in Panacea is accepting
satbo fa plex erpeenc
1506 Coastal Highway.


4X9 tilt trailer. New tires, metal
floor. $175.00.
Aluminum tool box, fits F150
F d t k $65.00 Call
8 -926- 46 -
Galvanized dog pen. 10'X10' by
6ft high. Comes in four sections.
$90. Please call 850-926-7275.
215 Auto Parts and Ac-
cessories

OraWIOrdville Auto & Tire
FULL SERVICE
Auto & AIC Repair
Tires
850-926-4466
2235 Crawfordville Hwy.

220 Cars

2008 Toyota Yaris "S". 16,400
miles, under warranty, white/red
accent stripes, 35mpg city,
42mpg hwy. (60/65mph).
Loaded, all options. Automatic.

$1s8k g+. Calll85805 6-11MS RP

CAP TOWillg
24-Hr Towing
Lockouts Wenching
850-926-3399
Locally owned and operated

240 Boats and MotorS

1994 20' Sunbird w/130hp John-
son. Includes trailer. $2,800, as
is. Will negotiate. 850-962-7820.

270Electronics

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

275 Home Furnishings

$175 Queen Pillow-Top Mattress
Set. NEW in sealed plastic
w/warranty. 222-9879. Delivery
-
2 PC Full mattress set in sealed
asst 2NEW $129. Can Deliver.
-


is reein r csome evl e Rp
Duties include: order entry,
billing, accts. receivable, assigning
work orders and handling
customer and employee calls.
Title search, banking or
experience with public records a
plus. Good salary and benefit
package offered. Email resume to:
resumes~inorthstatetitle.net








Shrtordrc ook pand res .
Reet xerc e i fst pce
Riverside aei Sat.r Marks.

cA-1PRESUEP CLEANCING

9265179 696












566-7550


ca e evma
545-7112.



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



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

320 Farm Products &
Produce


U-PICK/WE-PICK VEGETABLES
Peas, 5-varieties, okra, field corn
and silver queen sweet corn. Ra-
ker Farm 926-7561. Also
grain-fed beef 1/2 or whole,
dressed-weight $2.89/Ib.


-

nnn nunn*r u*nr nave
uUu rurdE HIUE URID
AND ImHS... ometake
a look and bring a new
friend home TODAY!
CHAT
Ado a Ce *
M v closed
Tuesday throxigh Wednesday&
Th s:11:1MAAMMtoo4 MM
Saturday: 10:00AM to 4:30 PM
Sunday: 1:00 PM to4:00 PM
1 OAK STREET, CRAWFORDVILLE


?-Family yard sale. Sat., July 24,
8AM-2PM, 41 Wildwood Dr. An-
tique furniture, mantel, sofa, ta-
ble+4 chairs, clothes, dishes,
much more!!

ESTATE SALE
JULY24 and 25
Sat. 8AM-2PM Sun. Noon 4pm
19 Frank Jones Rd., Crawfordville
Huge #of Collections includes:1400+
jMaodel CCh rnCanning CJarsBCmlckey
Crates, Vintage & Antique Soda
ttl@@2'Soc ea, Cf
dleTEaN eTableCs n deFlocCk r &
Cabinet, Console Table, Sofa Table,
Entertainment Center, Desk, Area
u enWjmE)6cSor, MM rhorsMor o so
Early Sales! See Website for
Directions&Details.
AmericanEstateSales
www.americanestatesalestlhfl.com
878-4598

Moving sale, (inside). Rain or
shiine.7 Nos li rdsh Furnituo
items. Saturday 7/24, 8AM-2PM,
276SamSmithCircle.

Neighborhood Yard Sale! Satur-
day, 7/24, 8AM-12Noon. Lots of
different homes, Wildwood Dr.
off of Hwy. 98. Clothing, sport-
ing goods, collectables, etc.


a


....
Royal King Western Saddle (per-
fect condition). 16.5" seat, front
and back inches, down billets &
rr ps e9e5. smost h70rs0s0
(Courtney 850-509-9914.


335Pets



? 8 .
TOOmitzg SoutiqU('
andBed&Biscuit
Gi ba ,,
or tuos ambpTansdpap
them in our kennel-free
home while
youareaway!
926-1016


Buckeye Florida, LP is a leading producer of specialty cellulose and absorbent products located in Perry, Florida.


YUC E Buckeye Technologies, Inc. (NYSE symbol, BKI) is our parent company with manufacturing facilities located in
the United States, Canada, Germany and Brazil. Buckeye is searching for candidates to work in our manufacturing
organization. Buckeye has job openings in the following areas:


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010 Page 7B


commecialresideniladm-






bile homes. Repair, sales er-
ice, isalaion. Allmaks and


926-3546.

Quick ervied & nu


sometors negree in Information Systems or related field
Wo& experience in an Information Systems/iechnology or Database Management Role is preferred
Experience integrating PLCs and controls devices with process information systems
Windows Server 2003 experience and certification
Database management experience
SQL coding experience (Oracle, SQL Server, or SQLPlus)
Application development experience C++, VB or VB.net, Java, XML
Manufacturing experience in information systems integration is a plus


HUMAN RESOURCES ASSOCIATE PAYROLL
30B OVERVIEW: Buckeye is searching for a candidate to administer weekly payroLL for about 460 hourLy
technicians and supporting monthly payroLL for salaried employees. This individual wiLL administer the
retirement plan and provides assistance with other administrative functions including security and backup
for other Human Resources Associates in the Human Resources Department. We are looking for candidates
that possess:
Associates or Bachelofs Degree in Business Administration, Accounting, Finance or Human Resources,
or at least 5 yeam experience in payrott, accounting or finance.
Very proficient in office software applications (Microsoft Excel, Word Outlook)
Experience in payroLL processing particularly with ADP is a significant plus.
Excellent written and verbal communication skills. Must be able to handle payrott, financial and
pesonnet data in a confidential manner.
As a member of our team you wiLL enjoy a very competitive wage and benefit package which includes:
Medical, dental and prescription drug insurance
Life insurance
Disabilityinsurance
Paid holidays and vacation
401(k) with match
Retirement plan with company contribution


TO BE CONSIDERED FOR EMPLOYMENT:
Please register online at www.employflorida.com and submit your resume to the
Workforce Employer Resource Center Located at 705 East Base St. Madison, Florida
32340. The Center is open Monday through Friday between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
and their tott free phone number is (866) 367-4758. Resumes may be e-maited to
EFM-Employers@nfwdb.org or faxed to Workforce at (850) 973-9757.
.
Registration must be completed and resumes received by 4:00 p.m. Monday, July
26, 2010 to be considered. Buckeye's evaluation of employment applicants includes
validated written tests, interviews, and post-offer physical exam. Pre-employment
drug screening and background check is required.
BUCKEYE IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.


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


S325 Horsel~sI~kdn c


SHIFT COORDINATOR
30B OVERVIEW: These individuals will be a member of a team responsible for directing the day-to-day operation
of the manufacturing organization. Individuals are responsible for providing day-to-day oversight of the
manufacturing organization. They witt support business needs in the key areas of quality, safety, environmental,
production and maintenance. We are looking for candidates that possess:
Bachelofs Degree in Engineering (Mechanical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Pulp and Paper
Technology, or related field preferred)
Work experience (including co-op) in a manufacturing environment is preferred
ExcettentPCskillsandproficiencywithMicrosoft0fficeprograms
Strong analytical and problem solving skitts
Outstanding written and verbal communication skills


OPERATIONS RESOURCE MANAGER
30B OVERVIEW: These individuals wiLL be a member of a team responsible for directing the part of the
day-to-day production operation. The individual wiLL provide tactical guidance to operation teams to meet
production, quality and safety commitments. We are Looking for candidates that possess:
Bachelofs Degree in Engineering (Mechanical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Pulp and Paper
Technology, or related field preferred)
Minimum of 2 years of wo& experience in a manufacturing environment preferably in pulp and paper
PC skills and proficiency with Microsoft Office programs
Strong analytical and problem solving skitts
Outstanding written and verbal communication skills


RELIABILITY ENGINEER
30B OVERVIEW: These individuals wiLL be a member of a team responsible for reliability engineering,
consensus failure analysis, precision maintenance, preventative and predictive maintenance, and capital
management in their department. We are looking for candidates that possess:
Bachelofs Degree in Engineering (Mechanical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Pulp and Paper
Technology, or related field preferred)
Work experience in a reliability engineering or similar role is preferred
PC skills and proficiency with Microsoft Office programs
Strong analytical and problem solving skitts
Outstanding written and verbal communication skills


INFORMATION SYSTEM ANALYST
30B OVERVIEW: Buckeye is searching for candidates to provide information systems support for the
manufacturing execution system. These individuals witt maintain systems that support the information and
data requirements to produce product, optimize manufacturing operating cost and control product uniformity
and quality. We are Looking for candidates that possess:

















* Retail -1250/sf












FOR SALE
OWHER FlHANCNG
2BR/1 BA Duplex, Wakulla
Gardens. Unique Beachhouse
lok wthuscre nd por h.2 0 n
and live in 2nd unit w/no
payments and investment credit.
1503 Crawfoniville Hwy. 3 ACRE
lot wl3BR/2BA, 2000sqft. of
spacious living. Extra large
family room wlfull-wall brick
fireplace and rocking chair front
porch for relaxing. Asking
$300,000 ad opn t
commercial zoming for future.
Call Bob at 545-6010
Community Realty





45 FLORIDA
BANK(-0WNEJD HOMES
iCrwlu ing me

66 Pawnee Trail
3 BR, 2 BA, 1128 SF Home
AGENT: David Rossetti
David Rossetti 850-926-9991
Selling ON-SITE: Wednesday,
July ath at 1 oo oon

& BID NOW at
FLHouseAuction.com
866 539 9544
ForPFREE Brochure
Ou E2 tHO2ShE:r 1a 3p S





Up to 25% to Buy rs Agen ss

-" r .; ~: C j
nMAB110 RE#CO 0535


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND
C ACCRCUUN NFA I R
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.:09-00183
CITIBANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR CER-
FS TBEAHCKLEDDE CUFR STLEARANS
SET BACKED-CERTIFICATES, SERIES
2006-HE3,
Paintitt,


C CLEESSW ; W THMAL K/
CORPORATE: UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
CHARLES SCOTT WHIMAN A/K/A CHAR-
KSAWINIDTAMMN;CAURNL NNOWNSSTEESNSANN
OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY,
Defendants.
RE-NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
Order Resetting Foreclosure Sale Date
ate heN6th0day0 8 y 2t0h10, and enteo
of the 2ND Judicial Circuit in and for Wa-
kulla County, Florida, wherein CITIBANK,
N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR CERTIFICATE-
HOLDERS OF BEAR STEARNS ASSET
BACKED SECURITIES I LLC, ASSET
BACKED-CERTIFICATES, SERIES
2006-HE3 is the Plaintiff and CHARLES
SCOTT WHITMAN A/K/A CHARLES WHIT-
MNNNM LN OUWEIN ORPOHRARTLEEDd
TUWKHMWNNA /NAA ANRLK T
MCCARL; IN POSSESSION OF THE SUB-
JECTPROPERTYaredefendants.Iwillsell
thFeR hTest aBnBd best b de for cUa
the Wakulla County Courthouse in Craw-
fordville, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on the 12th
pp rtAuasu tet itnh n J scrn td
towit:
LOT 3, BLOCK "A" MILL HOLLOW, UNIT
1, A SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP OR PLAT

EL3 ORF HNE L REACT BRDOK 3F
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
W ERTAHSERFTTHHAEND E OFROHERLTS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN
60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.

anb3cord ce w1it9h9t0hbAD7ricd tdh
sons who, because of their disabilities, need
special accommodation to participate in this
proceeding should contact the ADA Coordi-
nator at 3056 Crawfordville Highway, Craw-
fordville, FL 32327 or Telephone Voice
(850) 926-0905 not later than five business
dayspriortosuchproceeding.
Dated this 12th day of July, 2010
BRENTX.THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, W kt Ci C

July 22, 29, 2010


IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
2NDWAUKDUC LCC RNU AMDAFOR
CIVIL DIVISION
CASENO.:09-00339

susc ONRAT EAESSTOCI
MMR ECRATN ASAASLLSUBCACNEKSTAR BS
TRUSTEE FOR MERRILL LYNCH FIRST
AR LANEMLORNGA ET-LBAACNKETDRCS
TIFICATES, SERIES 2007-2.
Plaintiff,
vs.

B A/AKMAPBRE_ INRAELGIN RCBH
CAMPBELL; MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS INCORPO-
RATED AS NOMINEE FOR FIRST FRANK-
LIN FINANCIAL CORP., AN OP. SUB. OF
siCFBT NE RKHUNMOWNN
SPOUSE OF KEITH ANN CAMPBELL;
M WLNL SA /ASEREGFINRAE INBAdCB
CAMPBELL; UNKNOWN TENANTSS; IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY,
Defendants
RE-NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an
tdeerth tett r F clMre jntD
in case No. : of the Circuit Court
eC2NDt uFd dla chudtr naUn foBrA
NMIOT LS SS IABTA OAFSASMUECRC -
N.A. AS SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TC)
MAESRA ELB NHA.,F STTRUFSR KFLC
MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST, MORTGAGE
LOAN ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES,
A ECSA P E2L tMGPI jaBndCKAEMTH
BELL A/K/A REGINALD BURCH CAMP-
BELL; MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGIS-
TRATION SYSTEMS INCORPORATED AS
NOMINEE FOR FIRST FRANKLIN FINAN-
CIAL CORP., AN OP. SUB. OF MLB&T
CO., FSB; THE PARK HOMEOWNERS AS-
CK NINN d PNBKNLOWN NSKPNOUWN
SPOUSE OF REGINALD B. CAMPBELL
A/K/A REGINALD BURCH CAMPBELL;
UNKNOWN TENANTSS; IN POSSESSION
OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY are defen-
dants. I will sell to the hi hest and best bid-
der for cash at the FONT LOBBY OF
COURTHOUSE at the Wakulla County
Courthouse in Crawfordville, Florida, at
11:00 a.m. on the 12th day of August, 2010,
the following described property as set forth
in said Fin Judgment, towit:
LOT 10, THE PARK, A SUBDIVISION AS
PER MAP OR PLAT THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 4, PAGE 24-28
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF
ANWNERTAHSERFTTHHAEND E OFROHERLTS
ENDENS MUSTT LE CLAIM WITHIN

In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
tieshoAc fauls9e fMA)/is siat ednperd
special accommodation to participate in this
edi g h Id ondta tet DACoordi
fordville, FL 32327 or Telephone Volce
(850) 926-0905 not later than five business
days prior to such proceeding.
Dated this 9th day of July, 2010
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF
(Seal, kDEaPUo nt CEIRrK
of the Circuit Court)
July22, 29, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2nd
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FORWAKULLACOUNTY
CASE #:2009-CA-000355
DIVISIOUNNt

EverBank
Plaintiff,
vs.


Derek B. Burns, Sr. and Teresa L. Burns,


3 o 2acB Aod d3C3 McA DC
ing or pets. $825/month, plus
deposit. Call 850-508-3894.
Crawfordville, clean, large 2
Bedroom, 2 full bath duplex.
$675 per month. Call Linda at
850-926-0283.
Crawfordville. 3BR/2BA. W/D
hookups. New appliances. Huge

042$850/mo. + deposit.

560 Land for Sale


2-acre lot for sale near new
Shadeville School, corner of
Steel Court and Spring Creek
Hwy. (city water). Owner financ-
8n5 -556-1178.
565 Mobile Homes for
Rent

2BR/2BA S/W on 5 acres, clean '
new carpet. Near Natural Bridge.
$500/month, 1st, last and
$500/deposit. Pets negotiable.
Call 850-508-7439.
3BR/2BA, DW/MH, Merwyn Dr.
near Lake Ellen. $695/month,
+deposit, lease/purchase-option

gaenai b e.d, en ral- r/Heat,
Available August 1st!
850-212-5650

585 Wanted to Rent

Sole proprietor needs one large
office or two small rooms.
Please call 850-926-2039.

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

Announcements
Advertise in Over 100 Papers
throughout Florida. Advertising
Networks of Florida, Put us to
work for You! (866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds.com.

Financial
CASH NOW! Get cash for your
structured settlement or annuity
payments. High payouts. Call
J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLE-
MENT (1-866-738-8536). Rated
A+ by the Better Business Bu-
reau

$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!!! $$$ As seen on TV.$$$
Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need
$500-$500,000++within 48/hrs?
Low rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today! Toll-F .
(800)568-8321 ree.
www.Iawc ital.com

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

Help Wanted
DRIVER- GREAT MILES! NO
TOUCH FREIGHT! No forced
--


Multi-family yard sale! Saturday,
7/24, 7AM-1PMI 7 Magpie Trail.
Kid's bikes, exercise equipment,
video games & equipment, la-
dies/girls clothing, tools, bed lin-
ens, medical equipment... so
much you won't believe! Rain or
shine!


Wakulla County
Senior Center
Saturday July 31st
SaleH8eAA 1 AISh
an or me
Donati ntsdc pt S July31st
33 Michael Drive, 926-7145.


435LostandFound


Lost white, female Bichon/Poo-
dle. Last seen Sunday, July 18 in
the Riversink area. If seen or
found please call 926-9331.



Selling


Something?


RSS Ed


5 Ol'


Wakulla





Sonya Hall
Lic.RealEstateBroker
"Specializing in Wakulla Co."
(850) 926-5084

FOR RENT:

3Br2BaHouse$925mo+
Sec. Dep.

3Br 2.5BaTwnHe $850mo +
Sec. Dep.

3Br 2BaTWMH $825mo +
Sec. Dep.

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

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

2Br 1Ba House $700mo +
Sec. Dep

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


C /
C/

(850) 926-8038~ (850) 926-2390 fax
520 Crawfordville 1-lwy., Crawfordville, FL

COASTWISE.HOMESANDLAND.COM






1 41

Realt 52 4294 Br re R52 -s 81
peggyfox94@corncast.net jrobinsoncoastwise@embarqmail.com
241 DONCAN DRIVE/
AGDGBON FOREST
Lease/Purchase is an option!
3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1,714 sq.
ft. on .68 acre in desirable
neighborhood. This all brick home on
a large lot offers a huge family room,
dining & eat-in kitchen, french doors that open to a large covered
back porch. Privacy fence, double car garage, all appliances! Call
Peggy for more details.

9 KING ARTHGRS COGRT/
CAMELOT
SHORT SALE! 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 4 5 gg
bath townhome priced to sell at -
$107,900.Cornerunitoverlooking mm
FA A
green space. Lots of extras g &
including large family room,
spacious kitchen w/bar, inside laundry room, screened in porch,
and 1 car garage. Master bedroom has super bath w/tiled shower
& tub, plus double sinks. Ceramic tile in living areas, carpet in
bedrooms. Community pool! Won't last long! Call Jane.

,u 37 PECAN STREET/
4 HAMMOCKS SUBDIVISION
Brand new and ready for your family!
Prime location in the heart of
Crawfordville w/paved roads and
underground utilities. 3 bedroom,

has gorgeous hardwood Hoor t2 2h5a cs 1 and
bar. Trey ceiling in master suite, separate tub and tiled shower in
master bath. Super buy at $139,900. Call Jane


Shell Point Crawl0tdull'
926-7 11 926-5111

=IoridatCoastal T. Gaupin, Broker Silver Coast
oper ies, nc. Realty
Ochlockonee Bay 984-5007

Supe: cle.:,n.e.celleni Condllion -IBR ?BA ~'lliniDWP 1H, 1,. lt'
sq. Fi. I+.:dules sple-pl.:,n. Sep.:11.:0+ II .ng .:,nd I.:,mily looms.
pion-..In I+.:ldy, includes ,:ll .:,ppl..ances .:,nd possible luindule.
1 2,:IGlela tilCILisanihpin.:leviencedb.:Iek v.:lid.Sholidle+IO
C,:Ipool .5, Linl elesiles. Pl C+d .:II b 2.1:11:11:1. Plopel IV #6.25.1-W
F1LS#21:Ibi.6.5.

Jul :dd lumouse 10 rhus selleshed 5. leju en.aled ?BR ?BA
C, an.. I Iloni home on La CE:lk Ist:Ind 10 5+1 + voul enjoy:Ibdilyl
-
Ullic bonus loom. dock :Ind Ilsh (1 :Ining .:Ile.:1 lool Rest.:lid-
ing III slyle ..nAt..IIIS. FOI ..1 nesAt le..15 On III+,.11,.1 81y mee pill?
Only $319.1:11:11:1. Plopel [v #6.11:11-W. ? 1LS# 21:lf.'92-1
_ _
3.. Acles close Io Shell Poini 5, Spling Cleek. E-*,. .:,Is loc.:1-
lion b::ek in rhe stoods intilh 2.. :lenes in pl.anied pines 101
Income. Pilled lost .:II 5-11:1.1:11:11:1 101 quick L:llel Plopel IV #1 1, .
W.01LS#2(1836.-1

Eincient Alloid.:Ible.5. E.:1sy 10 H.:llni.:nni This ?BR 1BA hom
I+.:dules b::mboo Ilooling in Ll ing Room .5, bedicoms. Isle in
Michen,:Ind belih. .all .:,pph..-inces ..-ind anyl Elding. (ille CO' a ed
Iloni-polch.:,ndb.:lekdeckloc.:lledon':::CleloI.Cinly 591:1.1:11:11:1,
Plop--IIV # '91:16.-W. ? 1LS# 2(1836.ll'


RENTALS
SEASONAL Snug Harbor TOWallo1110 available 101 1Bill
al 51.51.11.1 week. ?-week lila w imum schedule in any gwen
1110nill. COillinunliv pool. docks on deep-waler Canal lo-
eg,--a .na galed communliv. NO PETS. Also available for
long -ler m al 51.91:11:1 monill.

SHELL POINT Fur nlslied 2BR 2BA mili pool, Canal-Irons.
NO PE TS. 51.500 monill willi applicable deposals.

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

WWW.C21FCP.COM


Page 8B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


nce a sI on 8 DU as
www.ptl-inc.com
Drivers FLORIDA TRUCK
DRIVERS NEEDED ASAPI
IN-STATE DRIVING POSITIONS
AVAILABLE! CDL-A w/ 1 yr. ex-
perience Outstanding pay 8<
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(877)484-3042 www.oakley-
tr spoCDcLoA- Company Drivers


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Drivers- Flatbed CDL/A $2,000
Si n On bonus. Great and
benefits! 6 months Exparence
Required. Lease Purchase Avail-
able No Felonies. (800)441-4271
x FL-100

Homes For Sale
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION
1000+ Homes | Auction: 7/29
Open House: July 17, 24 & 25
REDC | View Full Listings

^3A tion.com RE Brkr

Instruction/Schools
Receive quality training to be-
Cl A CDL dr 21
stance job placere nt f
financial aid available. Call Jamie
at (800)362-2793 ext 1964

Misc. Items for Sale
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Miscellaneous

rRhLINh a Aii ha
nance Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if quali-
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Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(866)314-3769.
Out of Area Real Estate
CROSSVILLE TN-Top 100 cities
to live in. Lots with spectacular
mountain views, underground
utilities, cool temps low crime,
property taxes & INS. No state
income tax. Priced from the
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www.crossvillerealty.com

Coastal Waterfront Land Sale
7/24/10. Only $89,900 Direct At-
lantic Ocean Access! Adjoining
lotsoldfor$309,900!Allameni-
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pool. Excellent financing. Call
now (877)888-1406, x 2619

DIRECT WATERFRONT with
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$37,900. Wooded, park-like set-
ting on one of Alabama's top
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amenities completed. BOAT TO
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nancing. Call now (866)952-5302
x 5455

NC MOUNTAINS BEST LAND
BUY! 2.5acres 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
reat view, ver private, bi 9
trees, waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $99,500 Bank fi-
nancing (866)275-0442

LAKE COMO 10AC. Putnam
Co, Zoned Ag-Estate/horses,
etc. fenced, wells, boathouse'
outbuildings, elec. dividable,
beaut. oaks/setting. house-pad,

-t 3set-up, $325,000
Real Estate Auctions

FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION
1000+ Homes | Auction: 7/29
Open House: July 17, 24 & 25
REDC | View Full Listings
www.Auction.com RE Brkr
CQ1031187

Sporting Goods
NATIONAL ARMS SHOW GUN
SHOW JULY 24-25 SAT. 9-5 &
SUN. 10-5 ATLANTA EXPO
CENTER (3650 JONESBORO
RD SE) BUY-SELL-TRADE
INFO: (563)927-8176

Wanted To Buy
AS SEEN ON TV Major collector
paying ALL CASH on the spot
for vintage
sportscards(pre-1970). Auto-
graphs, Memorabilia, Coins And
Pawn Tickets. Call anytime


(216)219-6827 or (216)322-9898


PUBLISHER'S NOTICE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act whic makes it ille-
gal to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination
based on race colors, religion,


O Ir
status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians, pregnant
smedn and nsecuding e
of 18
ge
This newspaper will not accept
ahnat ia Itn frt ala est e
readers are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an
equal opportunity basis. To com-
pain o Iscrimination ca II HUD
toll free at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll free number for the hearing
impaired is 1-800-927-9275.



'bu**="&
LENDER


510 Acreage for Sale



10 acres or x e J ins Natdonal
Great for riding, hunting and
fishing Ma ke of fer .
850-962-1071.

515 Apartments for
Rent


BUSINESSIRETAIL
SPACE AVAILABLE
Coastal Hwy. 98 frontage
ONLY s675/mo "

o5a0 Sf t3 ge1t o!
www.stowawaycenter.com


Commercial office, Hwy. 319,
Crawfordville. 1200sq.ft., walk-
ing distance to courthouse, re-
t kitch f ffi
cep lon area, en, our o ce
spaces. $900/mo. Call
850-926-6289, 850-421-2792


355 Yr ae


Eas..a.as..m..R..wns..min

1BDR 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


OFFICESPAGE!' C,
Several H ? -
frontage
e
a"a .
Gl..al alls.:-Epin..l..I -111...11! pl is sales
tax, incl. all utilities, trash plu, full kitchen
use, and clean restrooms. Rates starting
Ct22510 oi rar r frnonthsrent.
3295 raBa[orrd Idle HWV.
"


$8 A Week II


Copyrighted Material


















Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 2010 CP 000045 PR


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 65-2009-CA-000510
DIVISION
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff,
vs.

MICHAEL A. LEE, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated June 23, 2010 and entered in Case
No. 65-2009-CA-000510 of the Circuit Court
of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for
WAKULLA County, Florida wherein WELLS
FARGO BANK, NA, is the Plaintiff and MI-
CHAEL A. LEE; GINA M. LEE; are the
Defendants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash atFRONT FOYER OF
THE WAKULLA COUNTY COURTHOUSE
at 11:00AM, on the day of 5th day of
August, 2010, the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOT 12, BLOCK C, WILDWOOD ACRES,
UNIT II, ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE 78, OF THE PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
A/K/A99 JANE DRIVE,
CRAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on June 28, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
July 15, 22, 2010


NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is given pursuant to Florida Self Stor-
age Facility Act, Florida Statutes, Chapter
83, Part IV, that Downtown Storage Center,
61 HIgh Dr., Crawfordville, Florida will hold
and auction for sale of contents of mini
warehouses containing personal property
of:
Takiesha Keys
Freddie Lopez
Thomas Mathew Waites
Payment of past due rents and fees must be
made on or before Friday, July 30, 2010 by
5:00 p.m. before the sale date of Saturday,
July 31, 2010. The owners) may redeem
their property by payment of the Outstand-
ing Balance and cost by contacting Down-
town Storage Center, 850-926-2562 or, by
paying in person at the warehouse location.
July 22, 29, 2010


LEGAL NOTICE
Notice is given pursuant to Florida Self-Stor-
age Facility Act, Florida Statutes, Chapter
83, Part IV that Seminole Self Storage will
hold a sale by sealed bid on JULY 31, 2010
at 10:00 a.m. at 2314 Crawfordville Hwy.,
Crawfordville, Florida 32327 of the contents
of Mini-Warehouse containing personal
property of:
ROBERT ROBISON
Before the sale date of JULY 31, 2010. The
Owners may redeem their property by pay-
ment of the Outstanding Balance and cost
by mailing it to 2314 Crawfordville Hwy.,
Crawfordville, Florida 32327 or paying in
person at the warehouse location.
July 15, 22, 2010


WAKULLA COUNTY SHERIFF' S OFFICE
UNCLAIMED MONIES
Jul-10
As required by F.S. 116.21, below is a list of
unclaimed monies the Wakulla County
Sheriff's Office is holding. Named Individu-
als must submit a written claim on or before
September 1, 2009 by the close of business
at the Wakulla County Sheriff's Office. A
valid form of identification will be required to
make a claim.
Lane, Michael C. 4.40
Henley, Tiffany G. 5.00
Lamas Resendez, Die 1.68
Northern District Court 5.00
Quintanilla, Agulera 2.80
Chavarria Luna, M 47.18
Gonzales Morale, F 22.25
Gueye, Ibrahima 1.25
Chen, Xie Qin 100.00
Pena, Washington 70.18
Ramirez Medieta, M 300.00
Huffman, Ben 3.93
Webster, Tommy 15.00
Brice, John 95.46
Renteria Campos, M 2.04
Quevedo Ramirez, A 1.49
Quintanilla Perez, 1.14
Melgares, German 7.36
Venues Gutierez, C 50.11
Taylor, Vascoe S 45.73
Blaidsell, Brent V. 3.53
Brown, Bonnie C 2.81
Glass, James N. 1.05
Pereyra Morillo, F. 21.17
Diaz, Victor Enrque 1.51
Lazo Alonso, Jesus 1.34
Wallace, Ronald G. 27.69
Byrd, Tonya Sheree 5.78
Revan, Joseph A. 8.94
Marine Lara, Luis 2.74
Rolle, Roscoe 0.44
Clavijo, Jair 127.07


M
Ellis Wilton Edwin 216.41
House, Philip T. 11.40
Peacock Jr, Billy Y. 2.33
Rigdon, Jason Edward 3.60
Valerio, Epifanio A. 1.05
Arakelian, Souren A. 2.08
Forte, Humberto 17.94
Garcia, Camilo 44.61
Brabell, Neville 26.76
Marcel Batista, F. 1.14
Cornish, Willard Jr. 3.24
Martinez, Luis 0.31
Bonds, Gerald E. 37.95
Bollivar, Betty 1.29
Blount, Jerold 4.12
Beccerra Perez, I. 2.18
Barton, Jeremiah L. 2.23
Barbary, Malik 4.94
Award, Lucas R. 14.00
Eugene, Winex 0.10
Davis, Christopher 17.79
Davis, Tammy Lynn 7.71
Puphrey, Dennis J. 26.32
Baez, Humberto Juyl372010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 65-2009-CA-000231
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. AS TRUSTEE
FOR OPTION ONE MORTGAGE LOAN
TRUST 2007-1 ASSET-BACKED CERTIFl-
CATES SERIES 2007-1
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOSEPH W. MOSLEY, JR.; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF JOSEPH W. MOSLEY, JR.;
SHERYL L. MOSLEY N/K/A SHERYL
LYNN BRUCE: UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
SHERYL L. MOSLEY N/K/A SHERYL
LYNN BRUCE: UNKNOWN PERSONS) IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY:
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated June
23, 2010, and entered in Case No.
65-2009-CA-000231, of the Circuit Courtof
the 2nd Judicial Circuit in and for WAKULLA
County, Florida. WELLS FARGO BANK,
N.A. AS TRUSTEE FOR OPTION ONE
MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2007-1 AS-
SET-BACKED CERTIFICATES SERIES
2007-1 is Plaintiff and JOSEPH W. MOS-
LEY, JR.; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF JO-
SEPH W. MOSLEY, JR.; SHERYL L. MOS-
LEY N/K/A SHERYL LYNN BRUCE: UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF SHERYL L. MOS-
LEY N/K/A SHERYL LYNN BRUCE: UN-
KNOWN PERSONS) IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROPERTY: are defen-
dants. I will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at THE FRONT LOBBY OF
THE COURTHOUSE, AT 3056 CRAW-
FORDVILLE HIGHWAY, CRAWFORD-
VILLE IN WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA,
at 11:00 a.m., on the 5th day of August,
2010, the following described property as
set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 5 OF EAGLE S RIDGE PHASE l, A
SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 3,
PAGE 52, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis pendens must
file a claim with 60 days after the sale.
Dated this 28th day of June, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
This notice is provided pursuant to Adminis-
trative Order No. 2.065.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, if you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommodation in or-
der to participate in this proceeding, you are
entitled, at no cost to you, to provisions of
certain assistance. Please contact the Court
Administrator at 3056 Crawfordville High-
way, Crawfordville, FL 32327, Phone NO.
(850) 926-1201 within 2 working days of
your receipt of this notice of pleading; if you
are hearing impaired, call 1-800-955-8771
(TDD); if you are voice impaired, call
1-800-995-8770 (V) (Via Florida Relay Serv-
ices).
July 15, 22, 2010


Advertisement Detail
WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
JUNK REMOVAL SERVICE
Request for Proposal No. 2010-08
Advertisement Begin Date/Time: July 9,
2010 at 8:00 a.m.
Board Decisions will be available at: 3093
Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL
32327.
Sealed responses for Junk Removal Serv-
ice addressed to the Wakulla County Pur-
chasing Director, at 3093 Crawfordville
Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327 will be re-
ceived until 2:00 p.m. on July 27, 2010, at
which time all proposals will be publicly
opened. Any responses received after the
time and date specified will not be accepted
and shall be returned unopened to the Pro-
poser.
Please direct all questions to:
Deborah DuBose
Phone: 850.926.9500, FAX: 850.926.9006
e-mail: ddubose@mywakulla.com
RFP documents will be available at
www.mywakulla.com or can be picked up
at the location listed above after 8:00 a.m.
on Friday, July 9, 2010.
A non-mandatory pre-proposal conference
shall be held on July 22, 2010 at 10:00 a.m.
at 3093 Crawfordville Highway, Crawford-
ville, FL 32327.
Any person with a qualified disability requir-
ing special accommodations at the bid
opening shall contact purchasing at the
phone number listed above at least 5 busi-
ness days prior to the event. If you are
hearing or speech impaired, please contact
this office by using the Florida Relay Serv-
ices which can be reached at
1.800.955.8771 (TDD).
The Board of County Commissioners re-
serves the right to reject any and all bids or
accept minor irregularities in the best inter-
est of Wakulla County.
Howard Kessler, M.D., Chairman
Deborah DuBose, OMB Coordinator
July 15, 22, 2010


IN TI


HE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
ULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
File No.: 2010-CP-0010
ATE OF
MAE WILLIAMS,
obate


OTICE TO CREDITORS
istration of the estate of Georgia
ms, Deceased, whose date of
September 18, 2007, and whose
urity number is xxx-xx-7552, is
the Circuit Court for Wakulla
orida, Probate Division, the ad-
hich is 3065 Crawfordville High-
fordville, Florida 32327. The
addresses of the personal rep-
and the personal representa-
ey are set forth below.
s of the Decedent and other per-
g claims or demands against De-
tate on whom a copy of this no-
ired to be served must file their
this court WITHIN THE LATER
THS AFTER THE TIME OF THE
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
AYS AFTER THE DATE OF
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE

editors of the Decedent and other
ving claims or demands against
estate must file their claims with
ITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
CE.
MS NOT FILED WITHIN THE
IODS SET FORTH IN SECTION
F THE FLORIDA PROBATE
L BE FOREVER BARRED.
STANDING THE TIME PERIODS
H ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
EARS OR MORE AFTER THE
T'S DATE OF DEATH IS

the first publication of this notice
2010.
representative:
Donaldson
son-Williams Road
le, Florida 32327
rney for Personal Representative:
Andrea V. Nelson, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 0933260
Nelson Law Firm, PLC
East Lafayette Street, Suite 214
Tallahassee, FL 32301
Telephone: (850) 224-5700
Fax: (850) 224-7505
July 22, 29, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 65-2009-CA-000123
DIVISION
THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON F/K/A
THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCES-
SOR TO JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A.,
AS TRUSTEE FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE
CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF POPULAR
ABS, INC. MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH
CERTIFICATES SERIES 2006-C,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LESLIE L. YEOMANS, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated June 23, 2010 and entered in Case
No. 65-2009-CA-000123of the Circuit Court
of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for
WAKULLA County, Florida wherein THE
BANKOFNEWYORKMELLONF/K/ATHE
BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR
TO JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A., AS
TRUSTEE FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE
CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF POPULAR
ABS, INC. MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH
CERTIFICATES SERIES 2006-C, is the
Plaintiff and LESLIE L. YEOMANS: JAMES
YEOMANS: CACV OF COLORADO, LLC;
are the Defendants, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash atFRONT FOYER
OF THE WAKULLA COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE at 11:00AM, on the 5th day of
August, 2010, the following described prop-
ertyas set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOTS 6 AND 7, BLOCK 32, WAKULLA
GARDENS, UNIT Ill, A SUBDIVISION AS
PER MAP OR PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 43 OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
A/K/A 67 Dakota Drive,
Crawfordville, FL 32327
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on June 24, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
Any persons with a disability requiring rea-
sonable accommodations should call Clerk
of Circuit Court at (850) 926-0905.
July 15, 22, 2010



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 65-2009-CA-000085
DIVISION
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.

LEON H. TAYLOR, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated July 6, 2010 and entered in Case No.
65-2009-CA-000085 of the Circuit Court of
the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for WA-
KULLA County, Florida wherein BANK OF
AMERICA, N.A., is the Plaintiff and LEON
H. TAYLOR; THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
LEON H. TAYLOR N/K/A DOLLY PHILLIPS
N/K/A DOLLY PHILLIPS N/K/A DOLLY
PHILLIPS N/K/A DOLLY PHILLIPS; SHELL
POINT SANCTUARY, L.L.C., A FLORIDA
LIABILITY COMPANY: are the Defendants,
I will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash atFRONT FOYER OF THE WAKULLA
COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00AM, on
the 12th day of August, 2010, the following
described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment:
LOT 31, OF THE LAKES AT SHELL
POINT, AS PER MAP OR PLAT THEREOF
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 4, PAGE 8 OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
A/K/A LOT 31 SANCTUARY AT SHELL
POINT, PANACEA, FL 32346
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on July 9, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
Any persons with a disability require
sonable accommodations should caFC
of Circuit Court at (850) 926-0905.
July 22, 29, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 65-2009-CA-000002
DIVISION
PHH MORTGAGE CORPORATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.

RENEE J. LAZARUS, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated June 23, 2010 and entered in Case
No. 65-2009-CA-000002 of the Circuit Court
of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for
WAKULLA County, Florida wherein PHH
MORTGAGE CORPORATION, is the Plain-
tiff and RENEE J. LAZARUS; are the De-
fendants, I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash atFRONT FOYER OF THE
WAKULLA COUNTY COURTHOUSE at
11:00AM, on the7thdayof October, 2010,
the following described property as set forth
in said Final Judgment:
COMMENCE AT A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT MARKING THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER OF SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 3
SOUTH, RANGE I EAST, WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND THEN RUN
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 25 MINUTES 10
SECONDS EAST ALONG THE EAST
BOUNDARY OF SAID SECTION 8 A DIS-
TANCE OF 1559.47 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT, THEN RUN NORTH
78 DEGREES 56 MINUTES 33 SECONDS
WEST 527.22 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. FROM SAID POINT OF BE-
GINNING CONTINUE NORTH 78 DE-
GREES 56 MINUTES 33 SECONDS WEST
426.78 FEET, THEN RUN SOUTH 11 DE-
GREES 03 MINUTES 27 SECONDS WEST
460.00 FEET TO THE CENTERLINE OF A
60 FOOT ROADWAY EASEMENT, THEN
RUN SOUTH 78 DEGREES 56 MINUTES
33 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID CEN-
TERLINE 520.18 FEET, THEN RUN
NORTH 00 DEGREES 25 MINUTES 10
SECONDS WEST 469.39 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
A/K/A 48 HOLLYWOOD WAY,
CRAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the Lis
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on June 24, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
Any persons with a disability requiring rea-
sonable accommodations should call Clerk
of Circuit Court at (850) 926-0905.
July 15, 22, 2010



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO: 10-26PR
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JAMES S. CULLISON, II
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of James S.
Cullison, II, deceased, File 10-26PR is
pending in the Circuit Court for Wakulla
County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 3056 Crawfordville High-
way, Crawfordville, Florida 32327. The
name and address of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal representative s
attorney is set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against de-
cedents estate including unmatured, contin-
gent or unliquidated claims, on whom a
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-
cedents estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLl-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
This date of the first publication of this no-
tice is July 15, 2010.
Personal Representative:
Elizabeth C. Dixon
13978 Sea Prairie Lane
Jacksonville, Florida 32224
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Frances Casey Lowe
Crawfordville, Florida
Florida Bar No. 521450
3042 Crawfordville Highway
Crawfordville, Florida 32327
(850) 926-8245
July 15, 22, 2010


NOTICE OF SALE IN RE: EST
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an GEORGIA
order of Final Judgment of Foreclosure Division Pr
dated June 23, 2010, entered in Civil Case
No. 2009-CA-000355 of the Circuit Court of Deceased.
the 2nd Judicial Circuit in and for Wakulla
County, Florida, wherein EverBank, Plaintiff N
and Derek B. Burns, Sr. and Teresa L.
Burns, Husband and Wife are defendantss, The admin
I will sell to the highest and best bidder for Mae Willia
cash AT THE FRONT LOBBY OF THE WA- death was
KULLA COUNTY COURTHOUSE LO- social sec
CATED CHURCH STREET, HIGHWAY pending in
319, CRAWFORDVILLE, FLORIDA AT County, Fl
11:00 A.M. August 5, 2010 the following de- dress of w
ascribed property as set forth in said Final way, Craw
Judgment, to-wit: names and
resentative
LOT 84, GOLDEN FOREST, A SUBDIVI- tive's attorn
SION, ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT All creditor
BOOK 2, PAGE 3, OF THE PUBLIC RE- sons havin
CORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLOR- cedent's es
IDA. tice is requ
claims with
TOGETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN YEAR: OF 3 MON
2001, MAKE: SWEETHEART, FIRST PU
V IN#:S HGA71 63A AND V IN#: OR 30 D
SHGA7163B, MANUFACTURED HOME, SERVICE
WHICH IS PERMANENTLY AFFIXED TO ON THEM.
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED LANDS. AS
SUCH IT IS DEEMED TO BE A FIXTURE All other cr
AND A PART OF THE REAL ESTATE. persons ha
Decedent's
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST this court W
IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF DATE OF
ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY THIS NOTI
OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN ALL CLAI
60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. TIME PER
733.702 O
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABIL- CODE WIL
ITY WHO NEEDS ANY ACCOMMODA-
TION IN ORDER TO PARTICIPATE IN NOTWITH
THIS PROCEEDING, YOU ARE ENTI- SET FORT
TLED, AT NO COST TO YOU, TO THE TWO (2) Y
PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE. DECEDENT
PLEASE CONTACT WAKULLA COUNTY BARRED.
COURTHOUSE, 3056 CRAWFORDVILLE
HIGHWAY, CRAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327 The date of
WITHIN 2 WORKING DAYS OF YOUR RE- is July 22,
CElPTOF THIS NOTICE OF SALE: IF YOU
ARE HEARING IMPAIRED CALL: Personal R
1-800-955-8771; IF YOU ARE VOICE IM- Carolyn L.
PAIRED CALL: 1-800-955-8770. 273 Donald
Crawfordvil
DATED at CRAWFORDVILLE, Florida, this
24th day of June, 2010. Atto
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF 1020
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
July 15, 22, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR


IN RE: ESTATE OF


Deceased.


Division Probate
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration ofthe estate of Clyde
David Williams, Deceased, whose date of
death was June 28, 2009, and whose social
security number is xxx-xx-3364, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Wakulla County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the address of which
is 3065 Crawfordville Highway, Crawford-
ville, Florida 32327. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal representative and
the personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
All creditors of the Decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against De-
cedent's estate on whom a copy of this no-
tice is required to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME 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 other
persons having claims or demands against
Decedent's estate must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.
The date of publication of this notice is
July22, 2010.
Personal Representative:
Carolyn L. Donaldson
273 Donaldson-Williams Road
Crawfordville, Florida 32327
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Andrea V. Nelson, Esquire
Florida Bar No. 0933260
Nelson Law Firm, PLC
1020 East Lafayette Street, Suite 214
Tallahassee, FL 32301
Telephone: (850) 224-5700
Fax: (850) 224-7505
July 22, 29, 2010














I
'


F8 I


NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR
DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ES-
TATE:
You are hereby notified that an Order to Ad-
mit Will of Decedent; and Order for Sum-
mary Administration has been entered in the
ESTATE OF CHARLES F. SLABA, de-
ceased, File Number 2010 CP 000045 PR,
by the Circuit Court for WAKULLA County,
Florida, the address of which is WAKULLA
County Courthouse, 3056 Crawfordville
Highway Crawfordville, Florida 32327; that
the cash value of the estate is less than
$75,000.00; and the name and address of
those to whom it has been assigned by
such order are:
Charles V. Slaba
1848 Wright Road
Akron, OH 44320
Charlene M. Landry
314 Fairfield Avenue
Tallahassee, FL 32305
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTI-
FIED THAT:
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other than those
listed in the Order of Summary Administra-
tion must file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this No-
tice is July 22, 2010.
(s) Charles V. Slaba
Petitioner
(s) Charlene M. Landry
Petitioner
DAVID J. OBERLIESEN
Florida Bar No. 0735701
FLEET, SPENCER & KILPATRICK, P.A.
1283 Eglin Parkway, Suite A
Shalimar, FL 32547
(850) 651-4006 / (850) 651-5006 fax
ATTORNEY FOR THE ESTATE
OF CHARLES F. SLABA
July 22, 29, 2010












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Page 10B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, July 22, 2010


==*---


Continued from Page 1B
"I think part of it was the time
involved," Hobbs said.
In 1988, his father stepped
down and Allen and Ruthie, took
Over the family business.
"I knew what I wanted to do
from the get-go," Hobbs said.
His father moved back to his
farm in Georgia. His father had
kept that piece of property after
they moved to St. Marks.
After moving back to Georgia,
"He said he didn't smile at all if he


property.
He remembers, "how a hurri-
cane can kick your fanny."
"We had more water here than
we've ever had," Hobbs said.
Hobbs said it took a lot of work
to repair what was torn up.
After the hurricane, they de-
cided to put in Park models.
The property has five of these
models,
Hobbs said the camp has been
fortunate and has only sustained
water damage from hurricanes.




didn't want to," Hobbs said.
"The customer is always right,"
Hobbs added.
In 1989, the fish camp went
through a major change when the
state created a size limit on fish, a
bag limit and also started requir-
ing a saltwater fishing license,
Prior to this, whatever some-
One caught, they were allowed to
keep, Hobbs said.
"I told Daddy he knew when
to take his toys and run," he
added,
Since a majority of the camp's
customers are repeats, many of
them had a hard time accepting
the new rules and many stopped
coming,
"I guess they got to missing it,"
Hobbs said.
They eventually started coming
back and weren't mad anymore,
he added.
Since that time, Hobbs said
the camp has seen an increase in
people coming to fish as well as
thesizeoffishtheyarecatching,
"They catch just as many as
they always did, but can't bring
them home," Hobbs said,
Hobbs designed the plan for a
motel and it was built in 1992.
A difficult time for the camp
was in 2005 after Hurricane Den-
nis.
The hurricane wiped out the
mobile homes that were on the


The camp opens at 6:30 a.m.
seven days a week.
Most days are 12-hour days,
Hobbs said,
Hobbs said he is looking for-
ward to spending time at home,
Because they live at the fish
camp, they are never able to
escape.
Hobbs said he will be happy to
not have to run down to the dock
every 10 minutes,
But, Hobbs said, the business
has been good to them.
"It's been a good life," Hobbs
said. "I wouldn't swap it for any
life I know of right now."
Hobbs said he has made nu-
merous friends at the camp over
the years.
"People have a name here, not
a number," Hobbs said.
His father passed away on June
28 and Hobbs said they are still
receiving cards from all the friends
made at the camp.
"Everything I've done and the
people I've met here is a good
memory," Hobbs said.
Now it's time to retire and take
advantage of their age and good
health, he said.
"It's time for younger blood to
come in," Hobbs said. "And take
it to the next level."
Hobbs said they will continue
to live in their house on the
river.


Allen Hobbs outside one of the Park-model cabins at Shell Island.


"I'll probably be down here
driving the forklift," Hobbs said
with a laugh. "I just won't be an-
swering any questions."
They also plan to use their 40-
foot boat to travel to the Bahamas.
They also have a motor home that
they plan on using to explore the
United States.
The camp is a full service fish
camp and the largest one in the
Southeast.


Most fish camps either closed
orturnedintomarinashesaid.
The camp also sells more
three-day fishing licenses than
anywhere in Florida.
"Our motto is, all you need
to bring is your wallet," Hobbs
said,
Hobbs said his father had a
vision when he took over the
fish camp.
"And I took over where he left


off," he said,
NowBeviswilltakeoverwhere
Hobbs leaves off.
Bevis said he plans to keep
the traditional style of the fish
camp and not make any changes,
just some sprucing up from time
to time,
"Sometimes your dreams come
true, but you have to work hard for
them," he said.


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