Title: Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00289
 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: September 2, 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>.
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Bibliographic ID: UF00028313
Volume ID: VID00289
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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County loses weatherization program


Two Blondes Liquors hosts Chamber


Please see page IB

Three Sections

75 Cents


Inside this issue


Our 115th Year, 35th Issue TusaSpebr2 00


be placed with Capital Area Com-
munity Action Agency Inc. On an
interim basis.
The reason is "extremely low
production of weatherized homes
with funds from the American
Recovery and Reinvestment Act
Weatherization Assistance Pro-
gram."
In 2009, $1.3 million was award-
ed to the county to weatherize 144
homes from the DCA under the
American Recovery and Reinvest-
ment Act.
The letter is a follow-up to a
meeting held at DCA with Chair-


man Howard Kessler and county
staff on July 27.
According to James Miller, direc-
tor of public affairs with the DCA,
most of the WAP funding would
be removed from the county hous-
ing department and re-allocated to
Capital Area Community Action
Agency Inc,. which will try to use
local Wakulla County contractors
with the funds,
The annual allocated amount
given to the housing department
remains, the ARRA funds are what
was removed, Miller said.
The letter states, "This will pro-


vide the county an opportunity to
complete the homes it has started
through the ARRA WAP funds, as
well as the contracts for annual
WAP funding and WAP/LIHEAP
funding, and to address the op-
erational issues that have led to
the low production ofweatherized
homes."
The transition of the funds
was to take place at the end of
August.
The letter states that DCA will
consider removing the interim
provider and return the funding
if the housing department has


reached and maintained a level
of adequate production and has
overcome the present operational
issues,
"ARRA funds are specifically de-
signed to stimulate the economy,
and their timely expenditure is
paramount," the letter states.
The reason for this is because
the Florida WAP must complete
30 percent of its statewide ARPUL
production to be able to receive
the remaining 50 percent of ARRA
WAP funding from the Depart-
ment of Energy.
Continued on Page 12A


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
After several months of contro-
versy over the weatherization pro-
gram within the Wakulla County
Housing Department, the Florida
Department of Community Affairs
has striped those funds from the
county.
A letter was sent to the county
on Aug. 24 from Michael Rich-
ardson, assistant secretary and
acting director for the Division
of Housing and Community De-
velopment, informing the county
that the stimulus dollars would


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
The Wakulla County
Commission met for the
fifth time on the 2010-2011
budget at a workshop on
Aug. 19.
Chairman Howard Kes-
sler suggested having an-
other workshop and said
the county can't keep using
up its reserves and spend-
ing more than it takes in,
"Wehavegoneintodefi-
cit spending and balanced
it by going into reserves,"
Kessler said.
Initially, the board asked
for a 10-percent cut across
the board.
Kessler asked assistant
administrator Tim Barden
how the county did.
According to Barden, as
a whole, the county has
cut 5.9 percent. The board
has cut 14 percent and con-


situational offices cut 0.01
percent.
Thecountyhasincreased
the amount employees
contribute to health care
costs by 10 percent.
Kessler said he didn't
want to see the county do
that because essentially it
is a pay cut.
He added that he has
gone away from furloughs
and no longer wants that.
Commissioner Alan
Brock said," Glad to see
you're coming around."
Kessler said he's dis-
appointed in the tenta-
tive budget and the board
doesn't want to be in a po-
sition of firing anybody.
"I feel that we, right
now, have a top heavy situ-
ation in our own house,"
Kessler said.
Continued on Page SA


Residents discuss what they'd like to see in Crawfordville's town plan at a workshop last week.


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
The second of three workshops
on the Crawfordville Town Plan was
held on Aug. 26.
The purpose of the workshops is
to receive input from business and
property owners, as well as residents,
on what they would like for the fu-
ture of Crawfordville.
Assistant County Administrator
Lindsey Stevens was on hand to rep-
resent the county and Kimley-Horn
and Associates were there to run the
workshop.
Stevens asked the group of about
15 participants to think about what
they would like Crawfordville to grow
up to be.
Jon Sewell, with
Kimley-Horn and As-
sociates, said after
receiving input, they Crawfo
would draft a town planned, C
plan for Crawford-
ville. just happe
n
This town plan
would be drafted m
October and then On Sewel
presented to the ofKiml -
ey
Board of County
Commissioners in February 2011.
The process of developing a town
plan has been going on for several
years, Stevens said.
Sewell added that the visioning
began in the late 90s.


"You all have visioned to death in
Wakulla County," Sewell said.
The goal now is to make decisions
and define a look and feel for Craw-
fordville, he said.
"It operates at the biggest city
here, although it isn't incorporated,"
Sewell said.
The original land development
code was developed for a rural town,
which Crawfordville isn't anymore,
he added.
"Crawfordville wasn't planned,
Crawfordville just happened," Sewell
said,
Artie Lewis, with Kimley-Horn
and Associates, asked the group
what they would like Crawfordville
to become,
Several partici-
pants said they
would like to see a
dvillewasn't walkable communi-
awfordville ty, more sidewalks
and bike trails.
ed. They also would
like there to be a
umfied feel.
one participant
orn said the town
needs to marry the
future and nostalgia and didn't want
a Dale Mabry feel.
Some talked about requiring busi-
nesses to keep up with a certain
standard for the way the building
looks. Other participants felt that


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
Budgets are tight across
the board and the city of
Sopchoppy is no exception,
The Sopchoppy City Com-
mission has met several
times on the proposed bud-
get and have been trying
to come up with ways to
generate more revenue for
the city.
Commissioner Jim Stoke-
ly suggested charging for
the use of the boat ramp at
Sopchoppy City Park.
That's a honey hole
right there that we're not
taking advantage of," Stok-
ley said.
Stokely said the city could
set up a box where people
can insert their money and
base it on an honor sys-
tem.
Commissioner David Ed-
wards said the city should
look at utilizing the Sop-
choppy Gymnasium more
than they do.
"A revenue source we


haven't exploited is the
gym," Edwards said,
He added that the roof
needs to be fixed and they
need to get a license so
people can serve alcohol by
the drink when they rent
out the facility.
City Clerk Jackie Lawhon
said for weddings people
may want champagne, how-
ever she did say personally
she objects to alcohol.
Edwards added, "It's go-
ing to be hard. People may
not like it, but it's what your
customer wants,
He said the city needs to
make that a place that peo-
ple from Tallahassee come
to use, in addition to those
people in the county.
Public Works Director
Leonard Tartt suggested
making brochures about
the gym and putting them
in bridal boutiques,
Continued on Page SA


consultant Jon Sewell led the
town plan workshop.
makmg requirements voluntary was
a better solution,
Tourism Development Council Di-
rector Pam Portwood said, "It doesn't
have to be about restricting.
Commissioner Alan Brock agreed
and said developing a walkable town
may require some investing.
He suggested receiving invest-
ments from the Community Redevel-
opment Agency funds.
sewell said this a great way to
create infrastructure,
CRA projects must serve a public
purpose and must address concerns
raised in the redevelopment plans
for each area.
Continued on Page 12A


rf


search warrant, investigators deter-
mined that $5,455 worth of property
was stolen from an undetermined
number of victims but estimated
at 10 to 15 homes in the Sopchoppy
and Ochlockonee Bay area.
The items recovered included
clocks, artwork, a DVD player, tele-
visions, tools, jewelry, lawn deco-
rations, paintings, lights, a ladder,
fishing equipment, bowling balls
and more,
Sheriffs office investigators
were assisted by a juvenile who
helped identify the stolen property
which was seized as evidence.
The execution of the search
warrant led to the recovery of a vol-
unteer fire department radio that
was reported stolen from Edward
Dishong and the Ochlockonee
Bay Volunteer Fire Department on
March 7, 2009.
The fire radio went off as law
enforcement officials searched the
home and it was discovered in a
bedroom.


During the 2009 burglary, Dis-
hong reported the theft of $630
worth of valuables, including the
fire radio, a Madagascar DVD and
a five-pound bag of sugar.
Det. Derek Lawhon said owners
of some of the recovered property
have been identified but he may
need to go door-to-door in an at-
tempt to determine other owners.
Clussman and a juvenile have as-
sisted the sheriffs office identify-
ing some of the homes of victims.
She is being held in the Wakulla
County Jail on a $6,000 bond.
An additional arrest in the case
is anticipated.
Clussman could face additional
charges in Franklin County as well
in connection with burglaries com-
mitted on Alligator Point.
Serving the search warrant were
Captain Cliff Carroll, Captain Steve
Ganey, Det. Rob Giddens, Det. Jer-
emy Johnston and Det. Lawhon.
Also involved in the case investiga-
tionwasDeputyWardKromer.


e Special to The News
Wakulla County Sheriff s detec-
v tives served a search warrant at 358
eeK persimmon Road in Sopchoppy on
.Page 2A Aug. 19 and arrested a 51-year-old
Sopchoppy woman in connection
.Page 4A with burglaries in Sopchoppy and
.Page 5A Ochlockonee Bay, according to
.Page 6A Sheriff David Harvey.
Catherine Ren Clussman was
.Page 7A charged with grand theft and bur-
Page 9A glary of a dwelling with additional
charges likely as the investigation
Page 1 ,i expands and continues,
Page.11A On Aug. 6, WCSO Deputy Nathan
#age 1B Taylor reported a theft at his resi-
dence as exterior storm windows
Page 2B and a ceiling fan, valued at $420,
Page 3B were stolen from his home.
On Aug. 18, Det. Derek Lawhon
went to Clussman's home to serve
an outstanding warrant and alleg-
edly discovered Deputy Taylor's
property in plain sight.
Detectives received a signed
search warrant from Wakulla Coun-
15 o ty Judge Jill Walker on Aug. 18


Catherine Ren Clussman
and on Aug. 19 served the search
warrant at the Persimmon Road
home,
During the execution of the


~arzur~La


Board conttintues to


Discussing Crawfordville's future


Bud et is tig t in


Woman arrested for burglary, victims included a def uty


Insid

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Comment&Opinion...
Church.......................
Oil Spill.....................
People.......................
School.......................
outdoors
Almanac
sheriff s Report
Chamber =
,.=
Week in Wafulla
spotlight of Business






8 4578 202












Page 2A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


go w; NE
NATIONAL

NEWSPAPER

ps MEMBER


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


Publisher Emeritus: William M. Phillips Family (1976-2006)
All subscriptions to The Wakulla News become due and payable one
year from the time the subscription is purchased.
In County $30/yr. $16.50/6 mo. Out of County - 4 $22/6 mo.
Out of State - 4. $22/6 mo.


People will once again
congregate around the TV
on Saturday to catch their
favorite team in action. Or
they'll be there with the
team, tailgating before the
game and cheering them on
in the stands.
For me, I've waited for the
orange and blue to take the
field and once again cheer
with my fellow Gators,
With Tim Tebow gone
to the Denver Broncos and
a new man at quarterback,
John Brantley, we are all
excited and nervous to see
what this year has in store
for our beloved team.
The time of deep seated
rivalries and smack talk has
begun.
The Associated Press poll
and Coaches' poll came out
a couple weeks ago and both
had the defending National
Champions Alabama as the
top-ranked team. Not much
of a surprise there. People
are predicting them to once

aga e los tahbeowtathat
There are four different


games on tonight.
One I'm particularly in-
terested in is USC versus
Hawaii. This will be the first
time we'll see how USC does
with Lane Kiffin behind the
wheel. How someone like
Kiffin manages to score big
time coaching positions is
beyond me. He failed with
the Oakland Raiders, he
failed with the Tennessee
Volunteers and I hope he
fails once again. He plays
dirty and I'm sure the Uni-
versity of Tennessee fans still
get angry when someone
utters his name,
Other games on tonight
are FAMU vs. Miami, Pitts-
burgh vs. Utah and Marshall
vs. Ohio State.
I look forward to football
season every year and this
year is no exception. On
Saturday, I'll be decked out
in my Gator gear watching
my favorite team and look-
ing forward to each game
after that,
Only two more days.


jr o wu e nt
The best time of the year
starts tonight.
College football begins
and the race to the National
Championship game is on.
We have all waited since
Jan aryd aors llretaurn.dwe

ing the spring games for our
favorite teams. It gave us a
g mpli se at the newcomers
and how the team would
work t ether in the com-
me season.
Now it's time for the real
deal. What we've been wait-
ing for since last season
ended,


Editor, The News:
Re: Commissioner Brock endorsement of
.
attorney David Pleat, letters, Aug. 5:
I was disappointed with Commissioner
Alan Brock's recent endorsement of David
Pleat for the Florida House of Representa-
tives. Over the last few years Rep. Marti
Coley has tirelessly worked for the people
of Florida in the House after taking the seat
once held by her late husband.
Rep. Coley is one of the most honorable
and unselfish elected officials I have seen
in a long time and it is my hope that she
will continue to represent us in the Florida
House. Rep. Coley ran for this seat after her
husband passed away and out of a sense
of duty to his legacy, not because she had
broad political ambitions or designs on


higher office. She ran for the seat to pre-
serve the work her husband began and has
.
always put her constituents mterests first,
During the 2009 legislative session, she
stood up to special interests and the teach-
ers unions to advocate for the passage of
SB 6. She is fearless in her advocacy for the
people of Florida, calling out political op-
portunists like Charlie Crist and has cham-
pioned many pressing issues facing our
communities, including affordable housing
education, and economic development.
Ithinkthepeopleof thisdistrictandour
state are better served by a dedicated leader
like Marti Coley versus another personal
injury trial lawyer like David Pleat.
Becky Lannon
Crawfordville


Kessler respond :


Editor, The News:
Ms. Florence Chapin's Aug. 26 Letter to
the Editor states that: "Kessler has given
Pingree great reviews each year..."
I definitely have not given our present
County Administrator Ben Pingree great
performance reviews each year.
Pingree's performance has been evalu-
ated by your county commissioners on
three occasions. During his first review
(Jan. 1, 2007 to Sept. 30, 2007), four Com-
missioners turned in written evaluation
forms. Two commissioners awarded him
100 percent of the possible positive points;
another commissioner awarded 70 percent;
while I awarded 53 percent,
For his second review (Oct. 1, 2007 to
Sept. 30, 2008), two commissioners awarded
Pingree 100 percent of the possible positive
points, another awarded 93 percent and I
awarded 83 percent.
During his third review (Oct. 1, 2008 to
Sept. 30, 2009), one commissioner awarded
Pingree 100 percent of the possible positive
points; other commissioners awarded him
97, 90, and 70 percent, and I awarded him
73 percent,
I have consistently ranked Pingree's
performance at or near the bottom as com-
pared to my fellow commissioners. These


performance evaluations are available for
public inspection,
Ms.Chapinstatedthatprotocolprevent-
ed Pingree from responding to questions
relative to his actions and performance at
county commission meetings. Nothing is
further from the truth. A section of each
meeting is specially set aside for the ad-
ministrator to make any comments he so
wishes, to respond to any statements, or
present any data he so wishes,
In the past, he has utilized this section
many times to respond to questions. Also,
I have given him opportunities to respond
directly to citizen questions or comments
and at times have requested that he so
respond,
As commission chairman, I inherited a
system of evaluating the county administra-
tor out of the Sunshine. Florida Attorney
General Opinions state that Florida law,
286.011, F.S., require that the county admin-
istrators' performance be evaluated in the
Sunshine i.e., the public must be allowed
to witness the evaluations.
This year will be the first time that our
county administrator will be evaluated at
a public meeting.
Howard Kessler
County commissioner


Editor, The News:
It is very concerning to
read about taxes that con-
tinue to climb. Property
taxes continue to go up
even though our commis-
sioners have all promised
not to let that happen.
The results of the coun-
ty's last audit clearly showed
that the administration is
spending more than it takes
in. The public auditor an-


bounced that we had over-
spent more than a million
dollars at the close of 2009.
This year will be the same,
Why is Howard Kessler
the only one on the board
to bring these issues up? He
presents concerns at each
board meeting but the other
commissioners don't seem
to respond. I find that up-
setting. The other commis-
sioners either don't want


to hear it or don't want to
do anything about it. I hold
each of them accountable as
all other citizens should.
I commend you Dr. Kes-
sler, for bringing these is-
sues to light and for trying
to keep our property taxes
down. County spending is
out of control and no one
seems to listen.
Kathryn Wilson
Crawfordville


Editor, The News:
On Thursday, Aug. 19, I invited women
from the Big Bend area to join me at La
Fiesta in Tallahassee for a happy hHour to
commemorate the 2010 "Women's Week
of Action."
This gathering was particularly appropri-
ate as this week also marked an important
anniversary: On Aug. 18, 1920, 90 years
ago women won the right to vote and
make our voices heard in government.
Ninety years from now, I would like
the history books to record 2010 as the
year when Florida elected its first woman
governor,
The 2010 election is crucial because it's
about Florida's future,
Florida is at a crossroads and we need
our next governor to focus on issues that
matter for our state: growing our economy
and creating jobs, building a stronger
education system, and holding Tallahassee
politicians accountable.


That's why it's so important that we
work to elect Alex Sink as our next Gov-
ernor.
Sink worked her way up in business as
a leader at a time when women executives
were few and far between in the business
world, to become head of Florida's largest
bank. And she will bring those decades
of business experience and know-how to
work in Tallahassee.
Sink has laid out a real business plan
to create jobs now and transform our
economy. Her plan will gives small busi-
ness owners the support they need now,
and focuses on the innovative industries
of the future like renewable energy and
biotech.
Help make history -- but more impor-
tantly help build a brighter future for our
state.
Rachel Sutz Pienta
President, Wakulla Democratic Women's
Club


Editor, The News:
I am a citizen of Wakulla
County and have lived most
ofmylifeintheSmithCreek
community. Here recently
it seems that the grounds
around the fire house have
been maintained very little
if any at all. The inside of
the firehouse has been ne-
glected as well.
I know that the fire house
here in the Smith Creek
community is based on
volunteers to maintain and
operate the equipment and
keep up the fire house and
grounds. It is rather trou-
bling to see that our current
volunteers are not taking
full responsibility in doing


these things.
If the grounds are not
being maintained that well
then who is to say that the
fire equipment itself is being
maintained as it should be.
Another thing that con-
cerns me as well is on elec-
tion day, a couple of ladies
in the community had to
clean up the fire house for
it to be presentable to the
public for use as a polling
place.
I remember the days
when our former fire chief
was in charge of things at
the fire house. Everything
was looked after a lot bet-
ter than it is nowadays. Our
former fire chief had the


fire house in mind when
it came to the grounds and
buildings.
I believe that if one is
going to volunteer their time
to be a part of the volunteer
fire department, then they
should at least maintain the
grounds and facilities,
Derek Davis
Smith Creek


COZIHfy team

deserves all

the credit
Editor, The News:
Re: William Snowden's
column "Sometimes the good
guys win thanks to Joan
Smith," Aug. 26:
While I appreciate that the
purpose was to let the general
COmmunity know what's hap-

e Sc chrun ethbsin obn
that I've done nothmg.
It is Ben Pingree and his
team that should be publicly
written of and not me. It is my
sincere hope that any future
articles be more about his
team and how it benefits our
community.
All efforts put forth thus
far (creating a revised cov-
enants and restrictions for the
Wakulla Gardens subdivision)
will go far in promoting good
will amongst our county,
friends, neighbors, and will
benefithomeowners.
I personally appreciate
that Pingree and his team
are making head way resolv-
ing this delicate issue. And,
may I extend a warm thank
you to each of them for their
personal leadership services
to our community.
Joan E. Smith
Crawfordville


Last week's questions
Are you satisfied with the election results?




SOmewhat
26%
Ye5
42%





NO
32%



Total of 19 votes


This week's question: What should happen to

County Administrator Ben Pingree?


General Manager: Tammie Barfield.............
Editor: William Snowden..................... .....
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StaffWriter/Reporter: Jenmfer .
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(1 ..I i...,l DeniseFolh...................
-il'-' .....11.1..... Sherry .11..l.....I
Production Coordinator/IT: Eric Stanton.....
GraphicArtist:Milindall... 11.......


.....tbarfield@thewakullanews.net
.........editor@thewakullanews.net
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..classifieds@thewakullanews.net
...........Inc. II... ,Hill.....
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Disappointed in Br-ock's endorsement


Kessler is the only one concerned


Supporting Alex Sink for governor


What zs happening to Smzth Cr-eek?


Vote online at thewakullanews.com





Sept.9 6-9p.m.



Sept.14 2 -5 p.m.



Sept.14 6-9 p.m.



Sept.16 & 21 2-5 p.m.



Sept.16 & 21 6-9 p.m.



Sept.23 2-5p.m.


FIRST PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE

The City of St. Marks is considering applying to the Florida Department of Com-
munity Affairs (DCA) for a Small Cities Community Development Block Grant
(CDBG) of up to Six Hundred Thousand Dollars ($6(X),(XX).(X)). These funds must
be used for one of the following purposes: To benefit low and moderate income
persons, To aid in the prevention or elimination of slums or blight, or To meet other
community development needs of recent origin having a particular urgency because
existing conditions pose a serious and immediate threat to the health or welfare of the
community and where other financial resources are not available to meet such needs.
The categories of activities for which these funds may be used are in the areas of
housing, neighborhood revitalization, commercial revitalization, or economic devel-
opment and include such improvement activities as acquisition of real property, loans
to private-for-profit business, purchase of machinery and equipment, construction of
infrastructure, rehabilitation of houses and commercial buildings, and energy conser-
vation. Additional information regarding the range of activities that may be under-
taken will be provided at the public hearing. For each activity that is proposed, at
least 7()% of the funds must benefit low and moderate income persons. In developing
an application for submission to DCA, the City of St. Marks must plan to minimize
displacement of persons as a result of planned CDBG activities. In addition, the City
of St. Marks is required to develop a plan to assist displaced persons.

A public hearing to receive citizen views concerning the community's economic
and community development needs will be held at the City of St. Marks City Hall
on Thursday, September 9, 2()1(), at 6:3() p.m. or as soon thereafter as possible. For
information concerning the public hearing contact: Ms. Zoe Mansfield, City Man-
ager, City of St. Marks, 788 Port Leon Drive, St. Marks, Florida 32355. Telephone
(85()) 925-6224.

The public hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any
handicapped person requiring an interpreter for the hearing impaired or the visually
impaired should contact Ms. Mansfield at least five calendar days prior to the meeting
and an interpreter will be provided. Any non-English speaking person wishing to at-
tend the public hearing should contact Ms. Mansfield at least five calendar days prior
to the meeting and a language interpreter will be provided. Any handicapped person
requiring special accommodation at this meeting should contact Ms. Mansfield at
least five calendar days prior to the meeting.
A Fair Housing/Equal Opportunity/Handicap Accessible Jurisdiction.


The Wakulla County Value Adjustment Board will hold an Organizational
Meeting on Friday, September 17, 2010 at 9:00 a.m. in the Commission
Chambers, 29 Arran Road, Crawfordville, Florida. The primary purpose
of this meeting is to ratify the VAB's private legal counsel, set hearing
dates, review procedures and rules, and any other business as required by
Rule 12D-9.013, F.A.C. All interested parties are invited to attend.

If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board, agency
or commission with respect to any matter considered at such meeting or
hearing, he or she will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such
purpose, may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based'

Any handicapped, visually or hearing impaired person needing special
assistance should contact the Wakulla County Clerk of Court
at 850-926-0330 or TDD (850) 926-1201.


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page 3A


ContinuedfromPage lA
He added that the ad-
ministration has told him
they are understaffed, but
he sees it differently.
Commissioner Lynn Artz
was upset at the lack of
reduction in the constitu-
tional officers' budgets.
"I don't understand why
we don't have an equivalent
reduction with the constitu-
tional officers," Artz said.
For the increase in the
percentage paid for health
care by employers, Artz sug-
gested keeping it at the 10-
percent increase of at least
increasing it five percent,
She also suggested a 5-
percent increase for those
employees who smoke.
Commissioner Mike



Sopchoppy
Continued from Page 1A
Com mis sooner Rich-
ard Harden said the city
should look at marketing
its parks.
Lawhon said the bath-
rooms at the park need to
be renovated.
Ed wa rd s s ug tested
charging a fee for renting
the pavilion and making
one fee for out of town us-
ers and one for those living
in town.
Edwards asked that
Lawhon and the rest of the
staff come up with a rate
fee and schedule for the
park and bring that recom-
mendation back to the com-
mission,
Edwards said he felt the
city needs a professional
marketing plan for the gym
andpark ercommission-
ers agreed.
Lawhon also asked the
commissionforsomedirec-
tion on the police contract
the city has with off-duty

::=.:::..::ht
service.
The city used to have its
ownpolicechiefandeven-
tually got rid of that posi-
tion. It then hired off duty
sheriffs deputies, Lawhon
said.
Harden said, "If you do
need him, it's nice that he's
there."
However, Stokely said, if

h Pi y li i ,a 111outssido
respond to that call.
,sHe adde h herds n
there and drawing a check.
The commissioners said

o dudt ido efes1 that the
effective.
They all agreed to stop
ngt atkhea service a
budget.
The commission also dis-
cussed the Sopchoppy Vol-


Stewart didn't want to see
any increase in the amount
employees must contribute
for health care.
Property Appraiser Don-
nie Sparkman said, "The
same time we're wanting to
cut them, we're giving them
more to do."
He added that he has cut
his budget 3 percent,
Tax collector Cheryl 01-
lah said she has cut her
budget by 4.5 percent,
The sheriffs depart-
ment's financial officer,
Mary Dean Barwick, said
the sheriffs budget is one
with zero percent worth
of cuts,
"We are continuing to do
more and more with less,"
Barwicksaid.



budget
unteer Fire Department,
The city pays for the
light bill at the fire station,
as well as the gas for the
trucks, Lawhon said,
Mayor Colleen Skipper,
who works with the Wakul-
la County Public Safety
Department, said she writes
the checks that are given to
the other cities' volunteer
fire departments for reim-
bursement of those costs,
Skipper said Sopchoppy
Volunteer Fire Department
has never sent anything
in,
Edwards said the VFD
needs someone who has
the time to get in there and
take care of the VFD.
He suggested having a


Sheaddedthattheirbud-
get hasn't increased in four
years and if they have to
decrease their budget, they
will have to cut people.
"We're looking at hard
choices," Kessler said.
He asked that the sher-
iff's department look at
people who may not be
essential.
Stewart asked that all
departments and constitu-
tional offices take the hit
in the increase in health
care in their own budgets
and not pass it on to em-
ployees,
Citizen Ben Withers
asked that the board not cut
anymore from the parks and
recreation department,
"Ifwe don't invest in


these kids at the park,
we're going to be investing
in them at Hotel Harvey,"
Withers said.
Citizen Charles Hickman
said if the board doesn't
hire staff then any firing
falls to the administrator,
"The one who does the
hiring should do the firing,"
Hickman said.
Brock said the adminis-
trator was directed not to
fire anyone by the board.
Brock added that the
possibility ofESG serving as
the facilities manager is be-
ing discussed if it can save
the county money.
ESG is the current com-
pany that runs the public
works department.
Former facilities man-


ager John Taylor resigned
in June and his position has
not been filled,
"We're looking at num-
bers," County Administrator
Ben Pingree said.
Stewart said he's not
sure he's ready to live with
asking for a 10-percent cut
across the board, but he
does want the board to try
and get the village rate
down to 8.5.
In the current proposed
budget, the village rate is
set at 8.75.
Artz suggested cutting
back on utilities in all de-
partments.
She added that she is cut-
ting her operating budget.
She also offered two
awardsbothintheamount


of $1,000, which will be
contests open to county em-
ployees and contractors,
The first award would
be for creative cost cutting
which doesn't postpone
costs, but deals with recur-
ring costs,
The deadline for entries
is Jan. 1, 2011.
The next award was for
energy conservation,
The winner must show
a reduced annual use of
energy. The deadline is
November.
The award money will
come from Artz's personal
funds.
Kessler ended the meet-
ing asking all departments
to go and make big cuts.


the proposed budget.
The discussion eventu-
ally turned to raises for city
employees.
Harden and Skipper were
for cost of living increases.
"You can't ask for better
employees," Skipper said.
Stokely said he was hesi-
tant in light of the current
budget constraints.
Edwards wanted a rec-
ommendation from Lawhon
On what type of an increase,
if any, the city can afford.
Harden wanted a 3-per-
cent increase.
Commissioner Martha
Evans suggested a 3-percent
raise or $1,500, whichever
is greater,
Edwards said the com-


mission needs to look at
the math and not base their
decision on emotions.
"How does it factor into
the budget?" Edwards said.
Skipper said the com-
mission doesn't simply pull
it out of the budget, but
comes up with a percentage
and Lawhon crunches the
numbers,
"We didn't just go fly by
night," Skipper said.
Edwards said the com-
mission could put the 3-per-
cent raise in the budget for
now, but there's no guaran-
tee it will stay in there,
He added that he still
wanted to see a recommen-
dation from Lawhon,
Included in the proposed


water budget was an in-
crease in utilities because
of the addition of four lift
stations,
There is also about
$30,000 set aside for repaint-
ing the water tower behind
Crawfordville Elementary
School and about $90,000
for placement of a 14-inch
water line to Crawford-
ville.
Tartt said they have the
supplies, but do not have
the manpower to lay the
line,
The commission also
talked about the need for
another operator with a
Class C license and included
it in the proposed budget.


community cookout to get
people more involved with
the VFD.
The commission agreed
to try and get someone
to send that information
into the county to be reim-
bursed.
Money for renovations
was added into the budget,
including $10,000 for bath-
room upgrades at the park
and $5,000 for Sopchoppy
Depot renovations.
Lawhon said there is
not air conditioning in the
bathrooms at the Depot
and some of the molding
in the stalls has started to
peel off.
There was also $1,200 for
lights at the tennis courts in


2-5p.m


FREE CLASSES available I


at TCC for Wakulia County
/

reSidents impacted by the



Deepwater Horizon oil spill.
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TranSltion into a new career or develop skills to
r : I ; I li
laCe yOur ECODOTTHC 000 ECOlOglCal CnallengeS.


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Board budget


Sept. 9


Sept. 28 & 30


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING




















ObituarieS 350 families urecive food


Robert "Rob Roy"
Ashore
Robert "Rob Roy" R.
Ashore, 95, died on
Wednesday, Aug. 25, in
Tallahassee.
He was the owner and
operator of Ashmore's
Drug Store in Tallahassee
for more than 60 years.
He was a veteran of World
War II, serving in the
Army, and came to Talla.
hassee in 1946. He was a
member uhehL eviehw

Ashore Masonic Lodge

102Fin Sopchoppy.
heldu Taks ew awt e
Church, 222 W. Seventh
Ave. on Frida Au 27
with burial at o cho
West Cemeter nS
h oppy.

deaHh1wahsis raere s oibn

sthRm re, rd ad se ly
Ethelle L h h
died 1 Saw on) w o
Suirniv9eors include a
son, Bradle (Sharon) of
Marietta, G ., one rand.
daughter, Shellie Brad)
Blackburn of East Point;
and two great-grandchil-
dren, Payton and Colby.
Memorial contribu-





STO GR N

& JONES
Funeral Home, Inc.
551 West Carolina St.
Tallahassee, FL 32301

GraciouS,

Dignified Service
says. 224-2139
SHIELD Day or Night
Pre-Arrang nts

Notary
DARRELL L. LAWRENCE
LINNANN GRIFFIN
J. GRIFFIN
Licensed Funeral Directors


Friday, Aug. 27-
He was born in Buffalo,
N.Y., and moved to this
area in 1985 from Atlanta.
He was chief of person-
nel for the southeastern
region of the Internal
Revenue Service and re-
tired after more than 25
years. He was a member
of the American Legion
Post in Lanark Village and
Wakulla Moose Lodge
2510. He was a veteran of

e U.S.eaAr ForcHedlur 8
spending time with his
fa 1 memorial service will

be held Thursday, Sept.
2, at 6 p.m. at Bevis Fu-
neral Home, Harvey-Young
Chapel in Crawfordville.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be made to the
American Cancer Soci-
ety, 241 John Knox Road,
Suite 100, Tallahassee FL
32303.
Survivors include a
daughter, Jennifer Nellums
(Burrell) of Sopchoppy; a
son, Alan Weimer of Pana-
cea; and a brother, Richard
Weimer of Tonawanda,

He was redeceased b
his wife, CProlyn Weime
in 2007; a son, Timothy, in
2005; and a sister, Joan.

Wakulla United
-
Methodist Church
Sunday Contemporary Service 8:30 a.m
SundaySchoolforallages-10am
SundayWorship-11a.m
WednesdayService-7p.m
1584 Old Woodville Rd.
Wakulla Station
421-5741
Egggy ag{gg Egg Higgher;


Oddockonee


United
Method ist
Church
Sunday Worship 9 a.m.
Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.
fastor Nevin ##all
(850) 984-0127


JOhn E. Whiddon
John Elias Whiddon, Jr.,
83, died Saturday, Aug. 28,
in Crawfordville.
HewasborninCarrabelle
and was a lifelong resident
of Wakulla County. He was
a member of Crawfordville
First Baptist Church. He
served in the U.S. Army
during World War II, and
retired as a mechanic and
equipment operator for the
Wakulla County School Sys-
te Hewasasielfbma mart

with everyone and helped

mr dr rwc ckaerd,10ent d
to fly planes, operated large
cranes, and wasn't afraid
to try anything. He was
from the Ivan Community
and was a loving husband,
father, grandfather, and
brother
He is survived by his wife
of 53 years, Norma Ruth
Whiddon; his sister, Mary
Lee Whiddon Johnson, and
his dog Honey. He will also
be remembered by eight
children, 15 grandchildren,
16 great-grand children and
two ex le ed great, great
'

helFdunnraW servi s were
1, at 10 a.m. at Cr ford-
ville First Baptist Church,
Graveside services followed
at whiddon Lake Cemetery,
and a luncheon at First
Baptist Church. In lieu of
flowers, donations may be
madeto Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd
Suite 100, Tallahassee FI'
32308.
Bevis Funeral Home, Har-
vey-Young Chapel in Craw-
fordville was in charge of
arrangements.

Trinity
Lutheran
Church of Wakulla County

Hw.s t8 Across frorn WHS
Lutheransonline.corn/trinityofwakulla
Bible Class 9:00 a.m.
Worship 10:00 a.m.
Pre-School M-F (3-5Years)
Pastor Vicar Bert Matlock
Church926-7808*Pre-School926-5557


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

Let the Bible Speak
1044 Shadeville Road Crawfordville Florida 32327
the churches of Christ salutes you" Romans 16:16
www.0ysterBayChurchofChrist.org

Hwy 319 Medart,
alce Elle Office 926-5265
Early Worship 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
AWANA 5:00 p.m.
Youth Zone Time 4:30 p.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Services7:00p.m'
Our Mission is: Loving God and Loving Other,
through Worship, Ministry and Service.
Operating like a family; strong in the Word of God, warm and
inviting. Powerful ministries for strengthening our families.
Reaching Children, Youth, Adults and Seniors for Jesus.
We will look forward to seeing you this Lord's Day.
www.lakeellenbaptistchurch.ors




V5'


w ouakers




Who is the latest

Wakulla Wavemaker?"

Tune in daily at

2 p.m. and 6 p.m.





THE WORD IN PRAISE



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


_Crawf~ordyllle 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


"We are so blessed to be
providing some relief for as
many of them as we can,
Pastor Christian said.
Ochlockonee Bay and
Harvest Fellowship immedi-
ately gave out their portion
of the food and estimate
that together over 350 fami-
lies were given meals.
What organizers Elma
Gillette (Ochlockonee Bay
UMC) and Michelle Sand-
ers (Harvest Fellowship)
learned from this experi-
ence is that while the boxes

tm ibh{fo Toai 1
a person's hunger, the real
item given away was HOPE
- hope for a brighter tomor-
row, hope that even in the
worst of times someone
does care, and hope that
God does hear and answer
our prayers.
Angel Food has two host
sites located in Wakulla:
Harvest Fellowship, Craw-
fordville, and Ochlockonee
BayUMC, Panacea.
To find out more about
Angel Food Ministries or to
place an order through one
of the local sites, contact Mi-
chelle at wakullaangelfood@
live.com or Elma at gillette@
nettally.com.


St. Elizabeth
4.. seto.
Catholio Chutell
Mass 9 a.m. Sunday
Sunday School 10 a.m.
Father EdwardT.JonesPastor
3609 Coastal Hwy. (US 98)
926-1797
4 4
Saint Teresa
Episcopal
Church
1255 Rehwinkel Rd.
At the o ner of Meo inkel Rd. US 98

Sunday Holy Eucharist
5:30 pm
Sunday School, supper
and fellowship provided.
4 850-274-4490 ,
,,te.
FT)(if(
First Baptist Church
CRAWFORDVILLE
RggU|g|"
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 h33 on bl I south
850-926-7896 office
Www.f bcc.embarqspace.com


SundalSchool0*41i AM
Church Office Morning WorshiD11AM
962-7822 AWAIIA CI.llB 5PM
Evening WorshiD 6 PM

Wednesdall PM Praser Mooting,
Youth & Chihiron's Programs
Dr. Billlelikills, Paster
Da gill MIen, Associate Paster/SIllilent Minister
HAHillAlillerBBII, Minister BIMIISic
Jerrg Eualls, Mike Oranch, Bernie Kenig Musicians


Page 4A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


tions may be made to the
church or to a charity of
One's choice.

Sean Campbell
Sean Campbell, 41, of
Tallahassee, died on Fri-
day, Aug. 27, at Capital
Regional Medical Center,
He was working as a
computer technician at
Florida A ST M University.
Memorial Services will
be held at 10 a.m. on

Tehu sday, Se)pt. 2,)atlCul.
neral Home, Riggins Road

Ch ,iin Talilahlaus ehis
mother, Carol-Sue; his
wife, Suzanne; a son, Ty-
ler Campbell; a daugh-
ter, Courtney Campbell; a
sister, Courtney Fleming
(John) of Crawfordville,
h Park FI '
ng:eaPndea niece, icham-
Flemin
He as predeceased by
his father, Charles Davis
Campbell
Culley's Meadowwood
Funeral Home, Riggins
Road Chapel, is in charge
of the arrangements.

Thomas D. Weimer
Thomas David weimer,
76, of Panacea, died on
Ivan Assembly of God
202 Ivan Church Road
IMHilf#MI crawforowne
Pastor,
Daniel Cooksey
"Come&WorshipMthUs
926-IVAN(4826)
Sunday School........................10 a.m.
SundayWorship... ..11a.m.
Evening Worship.......................6 p.m.
Wednesday Service..................7 p.m.
& Youth Service........................7p.m.
RoyalRangers...........................7p.m.
Missionettes..............................7 p.m.
S h
ope oppy
Church Of Christ
Corner of Winthrop & Byrd St.
Sunday: Bible Study...0:30 a.m.
Worship ......hi
Wednesday: Bible Study...7 p.m.
Visitors are welcome!

Hompillible Coursesdavailable...
'
062-2213


-

7,000 pounds of food was distributed on Saturday.


By MICHELLE SANDERS






























Speciato Thfe News h
aturday started of
as1 anoveSrcast soomewha F

voluneder fro Harviest e-

Comunityoo Outreacho-
Rfices braed the 1inclmet
Felowship inCafrvlle 0
to unlodad 7000pound of
food donae~lteby Ange~lFod
Mmisdut ries, Sti hlm

Blof AnugelFod
ou AngelFo iisre s
hpir uoghqultyfotohse


"Ino Wheakull Tain countytere
is such a grea ed rm


117 CUfflS Mill Road, Sopchoppy


TrOm1 11gel Food Mlinistr-ies























It will take afewmore months to
figure out how much money lo-
cal governments lost as tourists
stayed away and how much was
spent on preventative measures
to keep oil off their beaches.

with BP to be reimbursed. Neither the
company, nor government officials has
a template on how exactly that is sup-
posed to work.
"For us, the biggest challenge is there
really isn't much precedent around the
country to work from," Hudson said.
Revenue data is also lagging behind.
Revenue collections for July have yet to
be tallied and analyzed. That data won't
be available until September. Given the
lack of information, Hudson said a spe-
cial session wouldn't be prudent,
"I think local governments are
going to have to do a lot more data
collection," Hudson said. "I don't see
anything within our recommendation
that would necessitate the need for a
special session."
Monday's conference call comes on
the eve of the latest round of congres-


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page 5A


An undetermined number of tarballs found on St.
George Island have been confirmed as coming from the
Deepwater Horizon oil spill.
of 58 tarballs collected last week, an undisclosed number
were from the BP spill and others were reportedly from
other sources.
On Thursday, Aug. 26, Gov. Charlie Crist signed a
new declaration of a State of Emergency due to ongoing
economic impact from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill. The
declaration is amended to reduce the number of counties
covered in the Executive Order to the seven most affected
counties of Escambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa, Walton, Bay,
Gulf and Franklin.
"While we are grateful the Deepwater Horizon well
stopped gushing oil more than a month ago," Gov. Crist
said, "counties in Northwest Florida hardest hit by oil con-
tinue to see hotel and travel cancellations."
The state emergency operations center's response was
downgraded on Friday, Aug. 27 to a monitoring status.
A statement from the EOC said officials will continue to
respond to impacts as they are reported to the State Watch
Office and ensure proper cleanup occurs as needed.

.
Realtors can file claims

This week, Florida Realtors secured $16 million in
damages for real estate sales associates and brokers who
experienced loss of personal income as a result of the BP
Deepwater Horizon oil spill,
Florida-licensed real estate brokers can now file claims
for economic damages through an industry-specific website,

GulBr k r IPn ed the following information in order
to file a claim:
Information about income stream;
Evidence of historical income;
Evidence to link the loss and incident, such as tax
records, wage loss statements, deposit slips, financial state-
ments, valid sales contracts, and any other claim-related
documentation;
Photo identification and a copy of your real estate
license and license number, and any other documentation
supporting your claim.
For more information about how to file a claim, please
visit GulfREClaims.com or call (888) 498-6944 from 8 a.m.
to 8 p.m., weekdays.

A 4 p a
181180 Survey on sealoocx

The Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC) is con-
ducting a survey on Gulf residents seafood consumption
patterns in relation to the Gulf oil spill,
To take the survey, go to switchboard.nrdc.org/blogs/
gsolomon/howmuchseafooddogulfcoast.html.


By MICHAEL PELTIER
THE NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA
TALLAHASSEE A House panel set
up to make sure governments get reim-
bursed for oil spill damage determined
Monday, Aug. 30, that it's too early for
lawmakers to take definitive action but
urged local governments to vigilantly
record spill-related expenses.
Meeting to approve the final draft
of its report, the House Deepwater
Horizon work group devoted to public
sector loss recovery, headed by Rep.
Matt Hudson, said it will take a few
more months to figure out how much
money local governments lost as tour.
ists stayed away and how much they
spent on preventative measures to keep
oil off their beaches or clean up after
it came ashore,
The group, which approved its final
report via conference call, will transmit
its findings to House Speaker Larry
CretulandhisheirapparentRep.Dean
Cannon (R-Winter Park) for future use.
Private sector claims for damage
from the BP Gulf of Mexico oil spill are
now being handled by federal adminis.
tractor Ken Feinberg, but cities, counties
and the state must continue to work


signal hearings in response to the
spill. Company officials are scheduled
to update the U.S. House Energy and
Commerce Committee, which wants to
know how much money BP has spent
on advertising and marketing efforts
Over the past four months.
Reports going into the meeting sug-
gest the company will admit to spend-
ing $1 million a week on ads, many of
which depicted BP employees from the
Gulf Coast region talking about com-
pany efforts to contain the spill as well
as a commitment to "stay the course"
on recovery efforts,
Among the state House group's rec-
ommendations is the need to review
state laws already on the books dealing
with environmental accidents. On the
claims front, the group is recommend-
ing the formation of an interagency
panel to standardize claims requests
among different state and local agen-
cres.
The procedure would have the added
benefit of making local governments
more closely monitor their local costs
related to the spill as the state begins
the process of collection money from
gp.


By JOHN KENNEDY
THE NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA
TALLAHASSEE Attorney
General Bill McCollum ap-
pealed Friday, Aug. 27, to the
federal government and be-
sieged oil giant BP for help in
his battle over the $20 billion
compensation fund estab-
lished for Gulf oil victims.
McCollum sent letters to
U.S. Attorney General Eric
Holder and BP general coun-
sel Jack Lynch urging that
they support his push for
revisiting the protocols for
those seeking oil spill settle-
ments. Independent admin-
istrator Kenneth Feinberg,
who oversees the Gulf Coast
Claims Facility, is putting


heavyemphasisonabusiness
or individual's proximity to
the Gulf which McCollum
says could eliminate hun-
dreds of potential victims in
Florida.
McCollum also sought to
enlist BP as an ally in the
state's bid for a more gener-
ous compensation process
- particularly when it comes
to covering claims by busi-
nesses far from the beach
that still feel they lost income
because of the spill. McCol-
lum contends that BP will
be inundated with lawsuits
from victims ruled ineligible
for a direct payment from the
$20 billion escrow account
controlled by Feinberg.


"Even claims that have
been paid under the BP claims
process will apparently be
rejected by the GCCF," Mc-
Collum told Lynch. The com-
pensation fund, which was
passed last week from BP to
the Gulf Coast Claims Facility,
has drawn mixed reaction
early from Florida organiza-
tions.
The Florida Restaurant
and Lodging Association an-
nounced Wednesday that it
was partnering with three
law firms to help members
navigate the claims process.
Carol Dover, president of the
association, said a lawsuit
against BP remained a pos-
sibility partly because of


increasing frustration with
the compensation process.
Real estate developer St.
Joe Company, the Panhandle's
largest private landowner, this
week also sued a Houston-
based company that supplied
drilling fluids it alleges should
have controlled pressure in
the Deepwater Horizon well.
St. Joe contends that at its
worst point during the spill,
it lost about $1.4 billion in
stock value.
McCollum said the claims
process has become more
complicated and restrictive
under Feinberg.
BP did not immediately
respond to requests for com-
ment.


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Ir~rll L1I


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Page 6A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


FirstBirthdays
ton of Crawfordville.
His maternal grandparents
are Stephen and Tina Porter of
Sopchoppy.
His paternal grandparents
are Marvin Barton and Diane
Barton, both of Sopchoppy.
His maternal great-grand-
parents are Wesley and Eliza-
beth Smith of Sopchoppy
and Marion Blackmon of Sop-
choppy.
His paternal great-grandpar-
ents are Lamar and Hazel Bar-
Ruth Elliot Carey ton of Sopchoppy and Richard
Ruth Elliot Carey celebrated and Joyce Hart of Mascott.


Jessica Baxter and Johnny Slusher
plan to marry on Oct. 16 on St. George
Island.
They are both from Crawfordville.
The bride's parents are Diana and
John L. Sutton and Buddy Baxter, all of
Crawfordville.
The groom's parents are Wanda
and Bob Champagne of Crawfordville
and Mark Slusher and Lisa Andrusco
of International Falls, Minn.
The bride's grandparents are Bonita
and Mike Lambert of Crawfordville, the
late Clarence E. Baxter and George and
Carole Esslinger of Titusville.
The groom's grandparents are Lewis
and Joyce Williams of Madison, Edna
Battery of Austin, Texas, and Monty and
Lynn Slusher or Fairbanks, Alaska.
The bride's great-grandparents are
Ila Phillips of Crawfordville and the

lateT ated from Wakulla
High School in 2003. After high school,
he enlisted with the U.S. Army and
served one tour in Iraq. He is currently


her first birth
day on Aug. 7.
Her parents are Tim and
Jennifer Carey of Charlotte,
N.C.
Her maternal grandparents
are Mike and Merica Granger
of Tallahassee.

areH eternal grand
ville and Chuck Carey of Buf-
falo, N.Y.
Her maternal great-grand-
parents are Ralph and Reba
"'t and
Her paternal great-grand-
parents are Harold and Rea
Burse of Crawfordville and
Marie Carey of Buffalo, N.Y.


Johnny Slusher and Jessica Baxter


employed with Altrua Marketing.


FSU and will graduate in May 2011,


IsaiahJohnathanGranger

Isaiah Johnathan Granger
celebrated his first birthday
On Aug. 25.
His parents are Scott and
Laura Granger of Crawford-
ville.
His maternal grandparents
are Norman and Linda Stalvey
of Crawfordville.
His paternal grandparents
are Mike and Merica Granger
of Tallahassee.
His maternal great-grand-
parents are Earlene Pigott of
Crawfordville and the late
John Pigott.
Hispaternalgreat-grandpar-
ents are Irene Rice of Denver,
N.C., and Ralph and Reba
Granger of Tallahassee.
He has two siblings, Josiah
Daniel Granger, who is 7 years
old, and Eliana Grace Granger,
who is 3 years old.


The fifth annual Mighty
Mullet Maritime Festival
is scheduled for Saturday,
Oct. 30 at Woolley Park
off Coastal Highway 98 in
Panacea.
There will be lots of
treats from 10 a.m. until 5
p.m., so children can begin
their Halloween celebra-
tion here first. Entry dona-
tion is only $3 per person
with children under 12
admitted free.
Festival Director Bill
Lowrie said the event cel-
ebrates the region's coastal
heritage and maritime
resources.
"Following the oil spill
disaster and its devastat-
ing financial impact on our
local counties, this festival


will offer everyone an op-
portunity to come out and
show their support for our
coastal businesses, fisher-
men, and communities,"
Lowrie said.
Among the many ac-
tivities will be the famous
mullet cook-off to deter-
mine bragging rights for
the best smoked mullet,
mullet dip, and mullet
stew, chowder, or casse-
role. Backyard cooks and
professional chefs are all
invited to dig out their fa-
vorite recipes, start rattling
those pots and pans, and
compete. Plus, cooks will
be encouraged to decorate
their booths and dress up
in their favorite maritime
attire,


tire family including boat
building, kayaking, history
re-enactors, displays and
presentations, arts and
crafts vendors, live music,
and the traditional crown-
ingoftheFestivalKingand
Oueen. Children will also
enjoy animal balloons, toy
boat building, white boot
races, live sea encounters,
rides and much more.
Proceeds from the fes-
tival will benefit the Big
Bend Maritime Center, a
living museum to be devel-
oped next to Woolley Park
on Dickerson Bay. Many of
the day's activities will be
held on the museum prop-
erty to showcase plans for
its development.


Festival 1 attendees
should bring their appe-
tites, as well as their cam-
eras because great local
seafood will be served up
by some of the Big Bend's
best restaurants and food
vendors.
This year's festival is on
the day before Halloween
so there will be a Coastal
Costume Contest, in which
teams will be challenged
to outfit live models with
costumes depicting the
maritime theme of the fes-
tival. Attendees can cheer
on their favorite team,
enjoy the runway action
and vote for the best in
nautical costume.
This action-packed day
will offer fun for the en-


Justin Lee Barton


Justin Lee Barton cele-
brated his first birthday on
June 11.
He is the son of Jonathan
Lee and Bonnie Elizabeth Bar-


an you. .
For your vote of confidence in me on August 24th!
I treasure the smiles and greetings we share, the way we help each other
when we see a need, our love for nature, and being committed to keeping
it pure and wholesome for future generations to enjoy. I admire our loyalty
and spirit, acknowledging each others right to their own opinion and our
right to agreeably disagree. I salute our tenacity and ingenuity when faced
with adversity. I appreciate our dedication to the children and youth of our
county, and their school system.
I will continue to volunteer wherever I am needed to help provide the best
possible education for all of our students.
"The success of our lives will be evidenced in the success of
theirs, for success is not measured in dollars, but in the
differences we make!"
I am proud to represent"Wakulla"
and to be re-elected as
yo r School Board Member, Dist.3


~3_1____. C


"Your Voice In Education"
Political Advertisement paid for and approved by Rebecca S.Cook, School Board Dist.3


Real Estate Transactions (Residential and Commercial)
Estate Planning-- Wills, Power of Attomey, Living Wills, Trusts
Business Planning and Incorporations
Title Insurance
Probate and Heir Land Resolution
General Practice


Phone 926-8245 Fax 926-2396
3042 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL visit us at www.francielowe.com


Baxter to marry Slusher


2010 M~ighty Ml~ullet Ml~aritimze Festi~val


111 ~"1~~


1


1




















a |, 4-H Congress held in Gainesville


WAKULLA SCHOOL DISTRICT ROCKS!


.
Dsstrid a
HigilligiltS
A FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
ACKNOWLEDGED WAKULLA AS
"Academically High Performing District ", meaning:
Class Size Reduction requirements have been met;
Superior financial audit with no material findings.

& Fourth consecutive year we have had an "A" rating for the entire
school district academically.

A Consistently in the top 10 districts in the state for standardized test scores.

& 2008 10th grade students #1 in the state in Writing.

&2010 Wakulla High School Academic team (Brain Bowl) placed third
in the state.

&2010 3rd grade students ranked #2 in Math and #3 in Reading in the state.

A 2009 Graduation Rate at 84%, exceeding the state's 78.6% rate and up
from Wakulla's rate of 81.6 % the previous year.

& Advanced placement courses opportunity has increased from one class
in 2002 to eleven in 2010.


& WHS Medical Academy has grown to serve over 200 students;
& Eight on-campus Career and Technical Programs at WHS;
& Environmental Education Project Learning Tree, 4-H Programs, RMS
partnered with Fl. Department of Environmental Protection to
study Wakulla Springs. Middle School annual Science Expo *
WHS Environmental Science Program
A Veteran's Day Programs Black History Month Programs Adult
Education Program Adult and Disabilities Programs


A SECOND YEAR OF THE AVID PROGRAM:
ADVANCEMENT VIA INDIVIDUAL
DETERMINATION PROGRAM is a
nationwide successful colle re ration
program to help students who had not
previously prepared for college serving
q 125 students in 8th, 9th and 10th grades,
) adding a grade level each year up to
th
12 gra e.
AVID strategies are taught school-wide in
middle and high school levels.

A WAKULLA HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
RECEIVED $800,000 IN SCHOLARSHIPS
2010


ThMk $@8 ROr yOUr SHpport

in RIIOWing IIIO to COHtinue to

SerVO RS 8 part OE JOUr
*
clusIdren's education and


yOUr IRSHily'S $UtWre.



Walculla School Board, District I
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Ray Gray, for Wakulla County School Board, District 1


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page 7A


Three Wakulla High
School culinary students
traveled with 4-H Agent
Sherri Kraeft to Gainesville
in July for 4-H Congress.
This year was the first
in several years that senior
4-H members traveled to
Gainesville to participate in
this event.
The theme was "Mis-
sion Possible" and students


tive events and educational
workshops.
While at the University of
Florida, Sarah Morgan, Zach
Harrell and Sam Tomlinson
experienced what it would
be like to attend a football
game at Ben Hill Griffin
Stadium, eat at Gator Dining
for breakfast, shop in the
bookstore in the Reitz Union,
sleep in the dormitories, and
most importantly, they got
to attend educational work.
shops all around campus to
see what academic life might
be like as college students,
Even though the primary
focus of the Congress is
learning, there were several
opportunities to socialize
with other teen 4-H mem-
bers from around the state
during the "Night at the
Museum" at the Florida Mu.
seum of Natural History, as
well as the two dances that
were held on Tuesday and
Thursday nights,


AVID Summer Institute attendees are: Back row: Bill Peck, Rick Myhre, Mike Barwick,
Sally Jones, Nancy Floyd Richardson, Ana smith, Michele Baggett, Bill Taylor and
David McBrayer. Front row: Sue Hutchins, Katherine Spivey, Sunny chancy, Beth
O'Donnell, Brenda Hatcher, Donna Sullivan and Charlotte McCormick.

Teachers and stafattend A FTD training


Gainesville,
while they were there,
they met young people run-
ning for state office and
had the opportunity to see
how many scholarships are
available to seniors as they
complete high school and go
to college.
Morgan said, "Congress
introduced me to so many
wonderful people from all
over the state of Florida, and
I loved the entire experience
of making friends, learning
life skills and making memo-
ries that I will never forget.
I'm looking forward to re-
turning next summer and
gaining more knowledge,
and enjoying the experience
again. I would encourage
anyone to join 4-H to have
the chance to experience this
amazing opportunity."


Upon returning from Con-
gress, Morgan, Harrell and
Tomlinson were excited
about beginning a new 4-H
Culinary Club at Wakulla
High School.
Shirley Bouie will be the
club leader and the first
meeting will be held on
Monday, Sept. 20.
Anyone who wishes to
join is invited to attend this
organizational meeting in
room 90 at 2:15 p.m. after
school.
For further information
about this club or any oth-
er activity in the Wakulla
County 4-H Program, please
feel free to contact 4-H Agent
Sherri Kraeft at sjkraeft@ufl.
edu or at the Wakulla County
Extension Office, 84 Cedar
Avenue, 926-3931.


Superintendent David
Miller advocated for wakulla
County school system to be
one of Florida's first rural dis-
tricts chosen for the Florida
Partnership with the College
Board Grant. This grant of-
fers opportunities for mid-
dle school and high school
teachers and administrators
to better prepare all students
for success in college.
One aspect of the grant
is funding the AVID pro-
gram, which stands for Ad-
vancement Via Individual
Determination. It is a na-
tionwide successful college
preparation program.
AVID strategies are taught
schoolwide, and a college
prep AVID support class was
taught last year in eighth
addn sh set io ao'
Honors, Advanced Placement
and college dual enrollment
classes.
Students are recommend-
ed for AVID elective classes
by their teachers. A total of
75 students were enrolled in
AVID for 2009-2010. For the
2010-2011 school year, tenth


T te g f 2t50bse dd teud
dents who have the drive
and desire to go to college,
but who may not be rec-
ommended for advanced
classes.
"AVID has proved to be
a successful program. For
example, over 30 percent
of the Riversprings Middle
School eighth graders who
won academic awards last
year were AVID students.
Wakulla Middle School had
over 80 percent oftheir AVID
students earn a 'C' or higher
in Algebra I for high school
credit while in eighth grade.
Wakulla High School ninth
graders were successful in
One or more Honors classes


WHS reading

COach wins

$500 in books
Reading Coach Susan
Decker from Wakulla High
School was chosen as one
of 10 winners on Aug. 25
for the online bookstore,
The Reading Warehouse's
$50,000 book giveaway.
Decker was awarded $500
in books to be used for the
school's media center and
classrooms.
The Reading Warehouse
will award a total of $50,000
in books to schools and
libraries across the U.S. to
assist schools experiencing
budget cuts and to provide
students with needed read-
ing material.
In addition to the weekly
prizes given away until Sept.
30, one grand prize winner

"!Hobeiseloot sd t erecej
place winner will receive
$5,000 and two third place
winners will each receive
$2,500. The grand prize draw-
ingswillbeheldOct.1.
Publisher contributions
include McGraw-Hill Com-
panies, Carson Dellosa Pub-
lishing, Penguin Group USA,
Randon HousHarnouHougnhd

more.
Teachers, librarians and
school administrators are
encouraged to enter the
drawing at www.thereading-
warehouse.com.


that they may never have
taken without AVID," Miller
said.
The AVID elective classes
are taught by Donna Sullivan
at RMS; Katherine Spivey at
WMS: and Nancy Floyd Rich-
ardson and Brenda Hatcher
at WHS.
From July 18 through July
22, Assistant Superintendent
for Instruction/AVID District
DirectorBethO'Donnelltook
15 middle school and high
school teachers and admin-
istrators to AVID training in
Orlando, paid for through
the Florida Partnership with
the College Board grant. Riv-
ersprings Middle, Wakulla
Middle, and wakulla High


School each sent a team of
five who attended five days
of college prep, higher-order
thinking seminars in the
areas of math, science, lan-
guage arts, social studies, and
administrative leadership to
prepare students for college
success,
At the teachers' welcome
Back Breakfast on Aug. 5, four
AVID students spoke to the
crowdofover400. Theywere
Charity Wilson and Makayla
Payne from WMS, Markell
Rawls from RMS and Hunter
wheatcraft form WHS.
"Their poise and confi-
dence has skyrocketed over
the last year of having AVID,"
Miller said.


Senor4-Hmeber, ara MrgaZc arl n


TH ANK. YO U!














Wa;kulla Springs News and Notes


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The Wakulla County Code Enforcement Board will hold a Public Hearing
on September 8. 2010, at 5:30pm in the Commission Chambers. 29 Arran
Rd., Crawfordville. FL 32327. Interested parties are invited to attend and
participate. Any handicapped, visually or hearing impaired person or any non-
English speaking person needing special assistance should contact the Wakulla
County Board of County Commissioners Office at (850) 926-0919 or TDD
(850) 926-1201
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the board, agency, or
commission with respect to any matter considered at such meeting or hearing.
he or she will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for sud purpose, he
or she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made,
which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is
to be based,


FAIR HOUSING WORKSHOP
The City of St. Marks is a fair housing advocate. The City is holding a
workshop to explain the Fair Housing Ordinance for all of the protected
classes (race, color, familial status, handicap, national origin, religion
and sex). The public is invited to attend. The workshop is scheduled for
Thursday, September 9, 2010 at 6:45 p.m., or as soon thereafter as pos-
sible at the City of St. Marks City Hall located at 788 Port Leon Drive.
St. Marks. Florida. Any handicapped, visually or hearing impaired per-
.
son or non-English speaking person needing special assistance at the
meeting should contact Ms. Zoe Mansfield, City Manager, City of St.
Marks at (850) 925-6224 at least five days prior to the meeting and as-
sistance will be provided.


St. Agedo 'llova, 'lfl2
Certified By:
The American Board of Obstetrics and Gynecology


UNDERSTAND YOUR


=- RIGHTS IN DIVORCE


Free Informational Seminar for Men On
(Seminar for Women to be offered at later date)


Presented by Deirdre A. Farrington, Esq.

Wednesday, September 8, 2010 at 6:30 p.m.

At Farrington Law Office, 68-B Feli Way, Crawfordville


Space is limited Pre-registration required

Sign up at www.farrington-law.com or call (850) 926-270(


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


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


By JEFF HUGo
Wakulla springs State Park
I have often referred
to Wakulla Springs as the
"liquid heart" of Wakulla
County.
People and the resource
have been inextricably con-
nected for a millennia.
Just as swallows return
to Capistrano, people re-
turn on annual pilgrimages
(some more frequent) to the
billowing waters of one of
the world's deepest fresh-
water springs.
Somanyotherswholive
within the spring's reach,
testify to having grown up
on its beach and immersed
in its water. They bring their
children and grandchildren
to share the joy they relive
in their minds' eyes,
With the commence-
ment of school, the crowds
that thronged the grounds
of Wakulla Springs State
Park have dwindled,
Children have returned
to their citadels of learning,
They return to prepare for
a world that demands that
they be able to process,
code, and decode ever in-
creasing amounts of infor-
mation. Bordered by four
walls and a 'sky' of fluores-
cent lights, they learn.
Adults too have returned
to their own respective
citadels of labor. With the
conclusion of summer and
its accompanying vacations,
a more regular routine de-
scends upon their lives.
Like the children, most are
bordered by four walls and
a 'sky' of fluorescent lights,
they work.
On Saturday, Sept. 11,
adults and children will
have opportunities to ex-
pand the borders of their
lives under the magnificent
painted ceiling of the Lodge
at Wakulla Springs State
Park or the blue expanse of
its surrounding sky.
In observance of Sep-
tember as Florida Adult
and Family Literacy Month,
Wakulla Springs State Park
will offer four activities to


unity would gather to
exchange ideas. Here neigh-
bors could come to know
one another and gather
consensus in resolving is-
sues.
The members of the Pa-
laver Tree Theater cut across
generational lines and come
from diverse backgrounds.
Together they invite the
greater Wakulla Springs
community to come and
get to know them from 4
to 5 p.m. in the lobby of
the Lodge.
For more information
about the Palaver Tree The-
ater, visit www.palavertree-
theater.com.
Don't plan to leave the
park following the Palaver
Tree Theater presentation
or you'll miss the Swift
Night Out beginning at
7:15 p.m.
You'll probably want
a bite to eat before that


though, so plan ahead and
bring your own picnic din-
ner or make plans to enjoy
an All-You-Can-Eat shrimp
dinner in the dining room
of the Lodge.
For only $12.99 per per-
son you can enjoy all of the
hand-breaded, golden-fried
shrimp you choose to eat.
These are not the pre-
breaded, popcorn shrimp;
but succulent butterflied
shrimp dipped in the kitch-
en's own specially seasoned
light coating mix. They
are then fried to a golden
brown,
Meet outside the front
of the Lodge at 7:15 p.m. to
witness one of the remark-
able natural occurrences
at Wakulla Springs State
Park:Hundreds ofmigrating
chimney swifts circle the
lodge in a dizzying display.
At a time mysteriously
appointed between dusk


and dark, they begin to
descend like black specter
into one of the great chim-
neys of the lodge. It is here
that they will roost for the
evening.
And it is at the moment
of descent that the people
participating in Swift Night
Out can join with others all
over the nation in counting
these remarkable insect-eat-
ing birds.
Be part of this unusual
ranger-led activity from 7:15
to 8:15 p.m.
Learn more about these
twittering birds and share
some fun with ranger-led
activities leading up to their
dazzling finale.
With the coming of dark-
ness and the roosting of the
chimney swifts, the day's
events come to a close.
But its participants will
have at least for a day bro-
kenfreeoftheircitadels.


Saturday, Sept. 11 events at Wakulla
Springs:
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. free book giveaway;
2:30 to 4 .m., Treasure Hunt;
4 to 5 p.m., Palaver Tree'Iheater reading;
Dusk, chimney swift count with rangers.

Admission fees are waived for those who
present a library card or book, or those who
donate a new or used family-friendly book.


challenge, entertain and
enrich its visitors,
Please make plans to
come by for a visit be-
cause entrance fees will be
waived from Friday, Sept.
10 through Sunday, Sept. 12
for those who can present a
library card or book, or for
those who donate a new or
gently used family friendly
book.
Those who fulfill the re-
quirementsoftheentrance
fee waiver on Saturday will
want to make their way to
the Wakulla Springs Lodge.
There, thanks to the gener-
osity of the Wakulla County
Public Library, will be hun-
dreds of free used books.
A library representative
will be able to help you
with a selection from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. After that, and
through Sunday evening,
feel free to serve yourself as
you choose free literature,
Take a book discovered
at the Book Giveaway down
to the swimming area while
you relax in the warmth of
the sun or under the shade
of an ancient cypress tree.
The children can splash
in the cool water of the river
while you are transported
to exotic places through a
writer's artful descriptions.
Solve a mystery, cry for
a love lost, or rejoice in
hope regained in the read-
ing room of the great out-
doors,
Don't forget to take a
break for lunch,
Forgot to bring a snack?
Then walk the short dis-
tance to the soda fountain
and enjoy an ice cream treat
or a hoagie sandwich,


Want to relax more el-
egantly? Enjoy lunch in the
dining roomwithits menu
of southern specialties,
Be sure to be finished
by 2:30 p.m. and meet in
the Lodge lobby with your
small team of three to five
people ready to decipher
the clues that will lead to
the "Treasure Hunt" re-
ward.
Teams can be made of
familymembersBoyorGirl
Scout members, or good
friends to offer a few sug-
gestions.
Don't have a team? Take
a chance and meet new
friends.
We can help you find a
team during the orientation
for the "Treasure Hunt"
at 2:30 p.m. in the Lodge
lobby.
Put your counting, read-
ing, and decoding skills to
the test with the members
of your team.
With map and clues in
hand, your team will put its
collective minds together to
discover the "reward."
The treasure hunt is
meant to be a challenge,
but it is one people of all
ages can work together to
resolve.
The treasure hunt ends
at 4 p.m. to usher in a pre-
sentation by the Palaver
Tree Theater,
Jointhefledglingtheater
company in the lobby of
the Lodge as they enter-
tain with material written
by members of the com-
munity.
In some African cultures,
the palaver tree was a large
tree under which the com-


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page 9A


This is a partial schedule-for remaining schedule
call (850) 922-6290
e-mail Wakullacenter@tcc.fl.edu
Or Visit WOrkforce.tcc.fl.edu/Wakulla

Scholarships available to Wakulla charter boat captains
and those working in the seafood industry.

The Wakulla Ecotourism Institute is part of Tallahassee Community College


The weekend turned out
to be fairly nice except for
the winds out of the east
on Sunday.
Saturday was not too bad
but you had to dodge the
rain showers early.
All the rain we've been
havinghasdroppedthewa-
ter temperature on the flats
to about 82 degrees, which
is a good thing. Hopefully
we won't see any more of
those scorchers like we had
earlier in the month.
Tom Tillman and his son
Dan took to the freshwater
this past week and had a
very successful day. They
fished the Ochlockonee
River up around Mac Lake
and caught about 37 big
bream using ultra lights and
crickets. I wasn't able to talk
to Dan but Tom told me he
caught quite a few more
fish than his son did.
Glenn Peel and Alicia
Tatum were up to their old
tricks again. Living right
on the canal at Shell Point'
when the tide is right, they
go fishing. They were gone
for a short while and came
back with two reds about
26 inches long.
Jimmy Bevis at Shell
Island Fish Camp said they
saw some reds come in this
weekend and some trout.
Most fish were caught west
of the St. Marks River on
live shrimp. You heard me
right, live shrimp.
Jimmy said they started
back netting them down
around Keaton Beach and
they are really nice shnmp.
Jerry's Bait and Tackle,
Shields, AMS, Crum's and
the BP at Mashes Sands
should also be carrying
them now.
The Ochlockonee Shoals
are still producing plenty
of trout, blues and Spanish
along with ladyfish and


With years of kayak fish-
ing experience and also Pro
Staff Kayak Team mem-
bers for Hobie Kayak Fish-
ing they decided to make
a business out of their
hobby.
They offer a variety of
guided fishing trips and
courses on angling and
rigging. They now offer a
one-day kayak fishing class,
which includes kayak rig-
ging, fishing techniques,
fish management and safe-
ty.
Their next class will be
Sept 18 and a list of classes
can be found on their wed-
site www.casttheflats.com.
Right now the Feder-
al Government is taking
comments from fishermen
on whether to extend the
snapper season to Fridays,
Saturday, and Sundays in
October and November,
Let them know that there
are plenty of snapper out
there and very little fish-
ing pressure due to the
economy and oil spill and
encourage them to extend
the season,
Go to the link below
and give them your opin-
ion: www.regulations.gov/
search/Regs/home.html#s
ubmitCommentR=090000
6480b316f5*
Also know that they are
talking about closing the
gag grouper season for the
entire year of 2011.
with Labor Day Week-
end coming up, there are
going to be a lot of boats on
the water so be extremely
careful.
Remember to know your
limits and leave that float
plan with someone. Good
luck and good fishmgl


People die every year
from the fear of snakes
alone, thinking they've been
bit by a venomous snake,
when indeed it was actually
a perfectly harmless, often
beneficial to man species,
Last week, for instance, I
discussed the Eastern Hog
nose Snake, which even
though they do have venom,
they never use it and if they
do strike at you, it'll be with
their mouth closed,
Hog noses love toads so
much, captive specimens
can be fed strips of beef that
have been rubbed against a
frozen toad. These snakes
are rear fanged, and when
trying to swallow a captured
toad, they'll use these larger
rear teeth to puncture the
toads, that swell up when
caught. They literally deflate
the toads, as well as mildly
poisoningitwiththeirtoxic
saliva.
By the way, we've all
heard you can get warts from
a toad. Well, in a way that's
true, for the little bumps
all over a toad (remember
frogs have smooth skin)
have toxins in them, and so
when a captured toad swells
up, these bumps, or glands,
ooze a very distasteful fluid
into the predators' mouth,
This fluid has actually
killed dogs and humans
with very sensitive skin can
literally break out in wart-
like bumps, or rashes,
We also have another


species of hog nose, the
Southern Hog Nosed Snake.
These babies only generally
get about a foot max, about
the same size as our Dusky
Pygmy Rattler, or "ground
rattler' as they are often
called, and they are perfect
mimics of the Pygmy too,
Just like the Pygmy they
have the same basic spotted
pattern. Every one I've come
across, I had to look really
close before capturing it, to
make sure I wasn't about to
grab a tiny rattlesnake bare
handed!
Speaking of rattlers, the
last of August into mid- or
late September is when
our Eastern Diamondback
Rattlesnakes breed, and you
are more likely to see one on
the prowl in the next few
weeks than any other time
of the year,
Plustheymayactuallybe
with a mate, or two males
may be following a femalell
So, if you do walk up on
one DO NOT PANIC, but
look around, and when you
are convinced there are no
Others around, slowly leave,
watching every step.
These handsome crea-
tures should not be killed,
as they are becoming rarer
and rarer. To me seeing
one in the wild is such a
unique treat. If I find one
on a road I'll go out of my
way to shoo it of the road
to (hopefully) keep it from
being run over.


Jason Callaghan witha niceredfish he caught from


sharks. Use a gulp fished on
the bottom in 12 to 14 feet
of water over the grass.
Dog Island Reef is pro-
ducing trout early and late
on top water plugs and
the Cajun Thunder with a
gulp.
Plenty of trout are still
being caught on the flats
behind St. George using
pearl white Gulp under the
cork. Look for reds around
the docks along Hwy. 98
in Lanark and throw a live
minnow, shrimp or gold
spoon for best results.
Nowadays, kayak fishing
is becoming more and more
popular because they can
fish where a lot of boats
can't get to and especially
on low tides,
Another big factor is
cost.
You can spend as little as
a few hundred or as much
as several thousand, but
still a lot less than purchas-


ing a power boat,
You can also launch
them almost anywhere
you can get your truck or
car close to. The biggest
problem I saw with them
was how you were going
to paddle and fight a fish.
Well that's not a problem
anymore. They now make
themwhereyou can paddle
with your legs leaving your
hands free to fish.
Forgotten Coast Kayak
Anglers is a kayak fishing
club in Tallahassee that has
several hundred members
and is always looking for
new members. T-n-T Hide-
away on the Wakulla River
andTheWildernessWayin
Wakulla Station rent kayaks
if you want to try one be-
fore you buy one.
Jason Callaghan and his
brother Liam, who are very
avid and experienced fish-
ermen, have started a busi-
ness called Cast the Flats.


*Former Assistant State Attorney


& Family
a Probate
a Depend
a Civil Li
a Real Pr


Law


ency


926-2561


Member of FL. Bar 35 years


Classes begin September 20th


6-9 p.m.
6-9 p.m.
1-5 p.m.
6-9 p.m.
6-9 p.m.


9/26


St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge Field Trip


9/28 BuiesBsc II


9 a.m.-12d p.m.
p.m.
6-9 p.m.
6-9 p.m.
1-5 p.m.
6-9 p.m.
6-9 p.m.
1-5 p.m.
8 a.m.-1 p.m.


10/4


Creating Web Pages and Web Marketing I


1 0/10 Kayak Field Trip


10/12


Geological Features


10/24 Birding & Sea Life Mashes Sands/Gulf Specimen


Kayak fishing is the new thing












Page 10A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


Boating Emergencies -
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


Recently, while digging
in my beloved Save file
(which is actually a large
box), I found an email that
I received from a gal on the
West Coast. As most of the
readers know, anything en-
titled "interesting/amazing
facts," immediately gets my
attention,
Here are a few of those
facts that I would like to
share with you:
Alaska: More than half of
the coastline of the entire
United States is in Alaska.
Brazil: Brazil got its name
from the nut, not the other
way around.
Canada: Has more lakes
than the rest of the world
combined. Canada is an
Indian word meaning "Big
Village.
New York City: The term
"The Big Apple" was coined
by touring jazz musicians
of the 1930s who used the
slang-term "apple" for any
town or city. Therefore, to
play New York City is to to


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Author, Lecturer, Psychic Medium


Date High Low Hih Low Hg
Thu 2.3 ft. 3.6 ft. 0.7 ft. 2.9 ft.
Sp2, 10 1:37 AM 17:20 AM 3:52 PM 111:00 PM
Fri 2.5 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.5 ft.
Sp3, 10 3:05 AM 18:51 AM 5:16 PM
Sat 3.1 ft. 2.4 ft. 3.7 ft. 0.2 ft.
Sp4, 10 112:11 AM 14:42 AM 10:38 AM 16:20 PM
Sun 3.4 ft. 2.0 ft. 4.0 ft. -0.0 ft.
Sp5, 10 112:59 AM 15:58 AM 12:00 PM 17:11 PM
Mon 3.6 ft. 1.5 ft. 4.3 ft. -0.0 ft.
Sp6, 10 1:37 AM 6:57 AM 1:03 PM 7:55 PM
Tue 3.8 ft. 1.0 ft. 4.5 ft. 0.1 ft.
Sp7, 10 2:11 AM 7:48 AM 1:58 PM 8:34 PM
Wed 3.9 ft. 0.5 ft. 4.5 ft. 0.4 ft.
Sp8, 10 2:42 AM 8:35 AM 2:49 PM 9:10 PM


Dog Island West End

Date High Low Hih Low
Thu 3.4 ft. 0.4 ft.
Sp2, 10 6:59 AM 13:55 PM
Fri 3.3 ft. 0.2 ft.
Sp3, 10 8:10 AM 15:04 PM
Sat 2.8 ft. 2.2 ft. 3.3 ft. 0.1 ft.
Sp4, 10 2:05 AM 13:44 AM 19:37 AM 6:00 PM
Sun 2.8 ft. 2.1 ft. 3.4 ft. 0.1 ft.
Sp5, 10 2:14 AM 15:10 AM 11:05 AM 6:48 PM
Mon 2.8 ft. 1.8 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.2 ft.
Sp6, 10 2:28 AM 6:09 AM 12:22 PM 7:30 PM
Tue 2.8 ft. 1.5 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.5 ft.
Sp7, 10 2:42 AM 6:59 AM 1:32 PM 8:07 PM
Wed 2.8 ft. 1.1 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.8 ft.
Sp8, 10 2:54 AM 7:47 AM 2:36 PM 8:40 PM


Date Hih Low Hih Low High
Thu 2.1 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.7 ft. 2.8 ft.
Sp2, 10 1:40 AM 7:23 AM 3:55 PM 11:03 PM
Fri 2.3 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.4 ft.
Sp3, 10 3:08 AM 18:54 AM 5:19 PM
Sat 23. ft. 2.2 ft. 3.6 ft. 0.2 ft.
Sp4, 10 112:14 AM 14:45 AM 110:41 AM 16:23 PM
Sun 3.3 ft. 1.9 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.0 ft.
Sp5, 10 11:02 AM 16:01 AM 121:03 PM 17:14 PM
Mon 3.5 ft. 1.4 ft. 4.2 ft. -0.0 ft.
Sp6, 10 1:40 AM 7:00 AM 12:06 PM 7:58 PM
Tue 3.7 ft. 0.9 ft. 4.4 ft. 0.1 ft.
Sp7, 10 2:14 AM 7:51 AM 2:01 PM 8:37 PM
Wed 3.8 ft. 0.5 ft. 4.4 ft. 0.4 ft.
Sp8. 10 2:45 AM 8:38 AM 2:52 PM 9:13 PM


Date High Low High Low High
Thu 1.9 ft. 3.3 ft. 0.6 ft. 2.6 ft.
Sep 2, 10 2:44 AM 7:59 AM 4:59 PM 11:39 PM
Fri 2.1 ft. 3.2 ft. 0.4 ft.
Sep 3, 10 4:12 AM 9:30 AM 6:23 PM
Sat 2.9 ft. 2.0 ft. 3.4 ft. 0.1 ft.
Sep 4, 10 12:50 AM 5:49 AM 11:17 AM 7:27 PM
Sun 3.1 ft. 1.7 ft. 3.6 ft. -0.0 ft.
Sep 5, 10 1:38 AM 7:05 AM 12:39 PM 8:18 PM
Mon 3.3 ft. 1.3 ft. 3.9 ft. -0.0 ft.
Sep 6, 10 2:16 AM 8:04 AM 1:42 PM 9:02 PM
Tue 3.4 ft. 0.9 ft. 4.1 ft. 0.1 ft.
Sep 7, 10 2:50 AM 8:55 AM 2:37 PM 9:41 PM
Wed 3.6 ft. 0.4 ft. 4.1 ft. 0.3 ft.
Sep 8, 10 3:21 AM 9:42 AM 3:28 PM 10:17 PM


St. Teresa, Turkey Pt.

Date High Low High Low High
Thu 2.1 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.7 ft. 2.2 ft.
Sep 2, 10 1:19 AM 7:07 AM 3:34 PM 10:47 PM
Fri 2.2 ft. 2.7 ft. 0.4 ft. 2.4 ft.
Sep 3, 10 2:47 AM 8:38 AM 4:58 PM 11:58 PM
Sat 2.2 ft. 2.8 ft. 0.1 ft.
Sep 4, 10 4:24 AM 10:25 AM 6:02 PM
Sun 2.6 ft. 1.8 ft. 3.0 ft. -0.0 ft.
Sep 5, 10 12:46 AM 5:40 AM 11:47 AM 6:53 PM
Mon 2.8 ft. 1.4 ft. 3.3 ft. -0.0 ft.
Sep 6, 10 1:24 AM 6:39 AM 12:50 PM 7:37 PM
Tue 2.9 ft. 0.9 ft. 3.4 ft. 0.1 ft.
Sep 7, 10 1:58 AM 7:30 AM 1:45 PM 8:16 PM
Wed 3.0 ft. 0.5 ft. 3.5 ft. 0.4 ft.
Sep 8, 10 2:29 AM 8:17 AM 2:36 PM 8:52 PM


Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday
7:14 am 7:15 am 7:15 am 7:16 am 7:16 am 7:17 am 7:17 am
7:58 pm 7:57 pm 7:56 pm 7:54 pm 7:53 pm 7:52 pm 7:51 pm
12:47 am 1:45 am 2:50 am 3:58 am 5:08 am 6:18 am 7:28 am
3:23 pm 4:17 pm 5:07 pm 5:52 pm 6:34 pm 7:13 pm 7:51 pm
46% 39% 32% 25% 17% 9% 1%


MajorTimes MaorTimes MaorTimes MaorTimes MaorTimes MaorTimes MaorTimes
8 05 am-10 05 am 9 03 am-ll 03 am 10 01 am-12 01 pm 10 59 am-12 59 pm ll 55 am-1 55 pm 12 50 pm-2 50 pm 1 43pm-3 43pm
833pm-1033pm 932pm-ll 32pm --------- ------ --------- --------- ---------
Mmor Times Mmor Times Mmor Times Mmor Times Mmor Times Mmor Times Mmor Times
1 44 am-2 44 am 2 49 am-3 49 am 3 57 am-4 57 am 5 07 am-6 07 am 6 17 am-7 17 am 7 27 am-8 27 am
322pm-422pm 416pm-516pm 506pm-606pm 552pm-652pm 633pm-733pm 712pm-812pm 750pm-850pm
Average Average Average Average Better Better Best


play the big time The Big
Apple.
Ohio: There are no natu-
ral lakes in the state of
Ohio, every one is man-
made.
Rome: The first city to
reach a population of 1
million people was Rome,
Italy in 133 B.C. There is a
city called Rome on every
continent.
United States: The Eisen-
hower Interstate System
requires that one mile in
every five must be straight.
These straight sections are
meant to be usable as air-
strips in times of war or
other emergencies,
And then I dug deeper
in the box. Ah-hal A new
little pamphlet, "A Guide
For a Cleaner Boating Envi-
ronment."
And so I quote, "The
National Clean Boating
Campaign celebrates that
boating is good clean fun
and asks you to help keep it
that way. Here is how you
can lend a hand:


Control boat sewage and
use pumpouts.
Use onshore restrooms
and shore side facilities
when in docks. Urge every-
One to use the bathroom
before leaving home,
Take dogs to the mari-
na's posted pet walk area
(and always use a cooper
scooper.)
Use a properly main-
tained MSD (boat toilet)
anywhere it is legal; un-
treated sewage can only be
allowed overboard outside
the 3-mile limit.
Empty portable toilets at
shoreside dump stations or
at home.
If your boat has a toilet,
make sure your equipment
is U.S. Coast Guard certi-
fied.
To keep your MSD Type
1 or 2 working properly,
follow the manufacturer's
suggested maintenance
program. Post MSD instruc-
tions near the toilet.
When in "no discharge"
waters lock or secure the
MSD Type 1 or 2 closed so it
cannot empty overboard.
If you have a MSD Type
3 with holding tank and
your boat has a y-valve and
through-hull fitting, always


Coast Guar Auilay ebesCrw, Yood.,.., Hickman andose


keep them locked closed sewage facilities. Report any
when inside coastal waters, malfunctioning pump out
bays, and on any inland or dump station at above
river or lake. Opening y- number."
valve and through-hull is (To be continued at a
legal only offshore beyond later date.)
3 miles. It may be best to
removey-valveandthrough- Andnow
hull so no sewage can ever Carolyn Treadon's
go into the water, news of her flotilla
Use a pumpout facility "Flotilla 12 has been
at the end of each boating the little engine that could
day for your MSD Type 3 these last few weeks. We
with holding tank. Other- have slowly been able to
wise, use a mobile service do more and more between
to empty your vessel's tank weather and limitations
while in the slip. with our boats and mem-
To find the nearest bers,
pump out service call the This Sunday we had
National hot line at 1-800- My Gail out on the water
ASK -FISH (275-3474) with Coxswain Tim Ashley;
Alert marina owner if crew Chuck Hickman, Mark
there is a need for more Rosen and Rick Yood; and


Raye was able to contin-
ue to work on some of her
crew qualifications while
the other members enjoyed
the refresher training.
The weather held off
long enough to allow the
crew to get several hours
of good on the water timel
Not many other folks took
thegamblethoughtheflats
were relatively quiet.
That is all I have for
now.
A reminder to all local
Coast Guard Auxiliarists:
The Fall meeting of Divi-
sion 1, Coast Guard Auxil-
iary, will be October 8-10 in
Panama City Beach. Their
local Flotilla 19 will host
the event. Anyone inter-
ested should contact their
Flotilla Commander for
details. Reservations should
be made early.

NREME1\4BERSAFEBOAT-


trainee Raye Crews. The


For tides at the following points

,' Gulf Coast Weekly Almanac addtoDoglslandListings: Carrabelle
Apalachico
Cat Point
Tide charts by Sept. 2 Sept. 8 e... Lower Anch
Zihua Software, LLC West Pass

S Marks River Entrance City of St. Marks Shell Point, Spring


HighTide Low Tide


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


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


la


__ _


Creek


1


First


Last


New


Thursday Friday Stra udy


Monday Tuesday Wensa


Sunrise
Sunset
,
$1008 riSe
$100H Set
Brightness


Coast Guard Auxiliary Reports











THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page 11A


Law Offices of
I.Inn Alan Thompson
CRIMINAL DEFENSE
misdeDm ano felony

Th fr It un It o ree.o i s .ars
defending clients in Wakulla County.
35 years 850-926-7663
ec jea"' 7 High Drive, Crawfordville, Florida
www.Iynnthompsonlaw.com


PANACEA AREA
WATER SYSTEM, INC.
ANNUAL MEMBERS MEETING

SEPTEMBER 30, 2010
7:00PM

POSE'S UP THE CREEK

The purpose of this meeting is to select
new Board Member(s). All custom-
ers of the Panacea Area Water System
are invited to attend to vote on the new
memberss. The meeting will be held at
Posey's Up The Creek Restaurant.


On Aug. 19, John Del-
gato of Crawfordville re-
ported a criminal mischief
at the Hunter's Trace sub-
division. A video camera
on a gate was vandalized
and shot.
On Aug. 19, Tony
Strickland of Crawfordville
reported finding a pistol on
his property. The pistol was
discoverednearthevictim's
back door and contained
two bullets. Deputy Lorne
Whaley was unable to de-
termine gun ownership
through the NCIC/FCIC
computer. The gun and
bullets were seized and
turned over to the evidence
department.
On Aug. 20, Steven El-
lis of Crawfordville report-
ed a residential burglary as
tools, a generator and golf
clubs were stolen from his
shed. The loss is estimated
at $2,000.
On Aug. 20, Kenneth
Abshire of Crawfordville
reported a vehicle burglary.
Adeerbowvaluedat$250,
was taken while the vehicle
was at his home,
On Aug. 20, Linda
D. Davis of Tallahassee
reported a forgery and ut-
tering on her bank account.
Several of her checks had
been forged by a suspect
who has been identified.
An estimated $600 to $700
worth of checks have been
written. Lt. C.L. Morrison
investigated.
On Aug. 21, Daniel
Moninger of Crawford-
ville reported his home
being shot. A bullet hole
was spotted in the front
door. A projectile was lo-
cated inside the home. Lt.
C.L. Morrison, Deputy Josh
Langston and Captain Steve
Ganey investigated.
On Aug. 22, Jenni-
fer Clemons Mott, 29, of
Panama City was charged
with battery for striking a

Deamld fen 1 u mle

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the two females exit the
building when the victim
was struck.
On Aug. 20, Gettis
Barrow of Crawfordville
reported a fraud. Two un-
authorized charges were
found on the victim's bank
account. The charges were
for $245 in Maryland. Dep-
uty Nick Gray investigated.
On Aug. 21, James
Dennis Dilmore, 49, of
Tallahassee was charged
with battery after Deputy
Will Hudson responded to
a complaint of an intoxi-
cated driver on Woodville
Highway. The suspect's
vehicle was located at the
County Line Bar. Dilmore
was questioned by Deputy
Hudson and Deputy Nick
Gray when he allegedly
struck a female victim in
the chest. Dilmore was tak-
en to the Wakulla County
Jail without incident.
On Aug. 24, Brandon
Dodson of Crawfordville re-
ported discovering a hand-
gunburiedinhisbackyard.
The revolver had little value
and was turned over to the
evidence manager.
On Aug. 23, Brittany E.
Degagne of Tallahassee re-
ported a vehicle burglary at
Sulfur Hole in St. Marks. A
wallet and cell phone were
reported missing. They are
valued at $115.
On Aug. 23, Lashon-
da Lachel Savage, 29, of
Crawfordville was charged
with DUI and driving while
license suspended or re-
voked with two previous
convictions. Lt. Danny Har-
rell responded to a report
of a motorist driving all
Over the road. He stopped
Savage for having an ex-
pired tag and determined


that she had a suspended
license,
On Aug. 23, James Hol-
comb of Ochklockonee Bay
reported a fraud. Fraudulent
charges were discovered on
the victim's bank account.
The transactions occurred
in Ohio and totaled $500.
Deputy Evelyn Brown in-
vestigated,
On Aug. 23, Bryan
Hillard of Branford and
Davey Resources reported
a criminal mischief involv-
ing heavy equipment in
the Apalachicola National
Forest. Someone tampered
withatractorbeingusedto
clear trees near power lines.
A large patch of soil was
disturbed in the forest.
On Aug. 25, Deputy
Taff Stokley investigated
a Crawfordville medical
call involving a 6-year-old
female who was bitten by
a bulldog. The victim suf-
fered puncture wounds on
her arm as well as lacera-
tions.
Thechild'smothertook
her to Tallahassee for medi-
cal treatment. The Animal
Control Unit contacted the
dog owner about bringing
theanimaltotheshelterfor
additional investigation,

The Wakulla County
Sheriffs Office received
884 calls for service during
the past week including 20
fire, business and residen-
tial alarms; 96 citizen con-
tacts; 21 disturbances; 46
investigations; 51 medical
emergencies; 170 security
checks; 78 business checks;
40 special details: 13 suspi-
cious vehicles; 24 traffic en-
forcements; 59 traffic stops;
20 reckless vehicles and 10
wanted people.


A 24-year-old Tallahas-
see man was charged with
grand theft retail at 9:26
p.m. Thursday, Aug. 26 in
connection with a theft
case at the Crawfordville
Wal-Mart, according to
Sheriff David Harvey.
Witnesses in the store
reported that Darrell Tim-
othy Hall allegedly left
the store with a latched
tote full of merchandise
without paying for the
items.
Traffic Unit Deputy Will
Hudson was conducting
an unrelated traffic stop
onU.S.Highway319when
he observed the suspect's
vehicle which had just left
the store parking area,


Mart earlier and did not
have a receipt for the 75
items inside the tote,
The deputy returned to
the store with Hall and
matched his suspect with
Wal-Mart surveillance evi-
dence.
Three witnesses at the
store also provided sworn
affidavits stating they ob-
served the suspect leave
the store without pay-
ing for the merchandise
which was later valued
at $483.
Hall was transported to
the Wakulla County Jail
where he remains under
a $5,000 bond.
Deputy Taff Stokley
also investigated.


Darrell Timothy Hall
Hudson conducted a
traffic stop of Hall's ve-
hicle south of the Leon
County line,
Hall told the deputy
that he had been at Wal-


A 27-year-old Crawford-
ville man was arrested on
narcotics charges Monday,
Aug. 30 at 8:09 p.m. at his
Edgewood Drive home, ac-
cordingtoWakullaCounty
Sheriff David Harvey.
Clark John Miller was
charged with possession
of marijuana with intent
to sell and possession of
narcotics equipment after
deputies were called to the
home to assist the Emer-
gency Medical Services
unit with a medical call.
Deputy Rachel Oliver
entered the residence and


observed a glass smoking
pipe, $350 cash, plastic
sandwich bags and a digi-
tal scale in plain view.
Miller also produced
three smoking bongs,
another smoking pipe, a
cigarette rolling machine
and metal push rod along
with four plastic bags of
marijuana.
The individual bags of
marijuana contained a
total of 72.3 grams of nar-
cotics.
Miller was taken to the
Wakulla County Jail with-
out incident,


Clark John Miller


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Page 12A THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


family care homes, cor-
rectional facilities, schools,
transient public lodging
establishments, residential
and non-residential child
care facilities and facilities
for the developmentally
disabled.
The ordinance also in-
cludes annual inspection
ofindustrialmanufacturing
facilities, commons areas
of apartment buildings and
other multi-family residen-
tial buildings.
Public Safety Director
Scott McDermid said ini-
tially the department was
asking for the hiring of a
fire inspector, however in


light of the budget, they
took that out.
Commissioner Mike
Stewart said he is pleased
thatthiswillnotbeacost
to the county and will sup-
port it,
Chairman Howard Kes-
sler said he also didn't want
to see any costs associated
with the ordinance for the
county, but pointed out
section 8 of the ordinance
which allows the board to
establish fees for conduct-
ing inspections,
The ordinance will be
brought back as an agenda
item to the board in Sep-
tember,


By JENNIFER RAYMOND
jraymond@thewakullanews.net
In July 2009, the county
administrationwasdirected
bycountycommissionersto
develop an annual commer-
cial fire safety inspection
program.
Florida law re quires
counties to have a fire in-
spector conduct all fire in-
spections,
The board held a work-
shop on Aug. 19 to discuss
the county's proposed fire
inspection ordinance.
Buildings that require
annual inspections are hos-
pitals, nursing homes, as-
sisted living facilities, adult


Continued from Page 1A
CRA projects are funded
by tax increment financing
wherethevalueofrealprop-
ertyinaredevelopmentarea
is determined and as the
value of the real property
appreciates, the tax revenue
on the appreciated portion
of the value is set aside for
CRAprojects.
The city and county con-
tinue to collect the tax rev-
enue on the original real
property value.
The participants were
alsoaskedwherethetown
entrance signs should be
placed,
R.H. Carter, executive
director for the Wakulla
Senior Citizens Council Inc.,
said he would like to see it
right before the bridge on
Hwy. 319 before the TCC
Wakulla Center,


They also talked about
trying to get some local traf-
fic off Hwy. 319 by redirect-
ingittoanotherroad.
Sidewalks were also a
large need, participants
said.
Sewell said where the
sidewalks will be placed
should be determined,
One major area was
Wakulla-Arran Road, where
the Wakulla Senior Citizen's
Center and post office are
located,
Sewell pointed out that
Crawfordvillehasnotheme
when it comes to landscap-
ing,
He added that people
have said they want that old
Southern charm, which has
a lot to do with trees,
One woman suggested
having something like Tal-
lahassee's Chain of Parks in


Wakulla County.
There were other sugges-
tions,1ikeundergroundutil-
ities, stormwater retention
areas being incorporated
into the parks, like Lake Ella
in Tallahassee, the widen-
ing of roads near lights to
get more traffic through and
street parking,
The participants also
saw a need for a diversity
in restaurants, coffee shops,
bars, roller rink, outdoor
theater, etc.
The group also discussed
heightrestrictionsfornew
buildings. They didn't see
a need for buildings to be
taller than five stories,
Another workshop was
planned for Aug. 28. After
that, Sewell and his group
would take the suggestions
from all workshops and de-
velop a draft town plan.


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Weatherization
Continued from Page 1A
The ARRA funds must be spent by March
2012, or they will have to be returned to the
federal government.
The housing department originally
learned of the DCA's concerns in a letter
dated April 29.
The DCA told the county if a substantial
number of homes was not completed by
May 31, it would look at seeking an addi-
tional or replacement provider.
At that time, only five homes had been
weatherized.
"DCA gave them time," said resident
Renee Calhoun.
Calhoun is the wife of a contractor hired
to weatherize homes for the county,
"It is a big deal," Calhoun said. "They
don't just go pulling those funds for noth-
ing."
Miller said the housing department was
supposed to weatherize eight homes per
month starting in June and fell significantly
short of that goal.
The county began to fall behind schedule
after the former director of weatherization,
Robin Diaz, resigned in September 2009.
Someone was needed to fill that position
and also be trained to perform weatheriza-
tion. The training was needed to continue
the process. In December 2009, Jerry Nuss
was hired as the new director and received
the necessary training in February 2010.
After receiving the letter in April, the
housing department performed an emer-


gency bidding process. Contractors who
were not already on jobs, were taken out to
the job sites to offer verbal or written bids,
The bids were awarded and then later had
to come before the county commission for
approval.
The process came before the county com-
mission on May 17 and they voted 4 to 1,
with Chairman Howard Kessler opposing,
to approve the bid process,
A week after the county commission
meeting, Nuss resigned,
Since that time, the housing department
said it was on track. DCA said otherwise.
The shortfall of houses being completed,
as well as personnel issues led to the funds
being removed, Miller said.
"The Wakulla Housing Dept suffered
significant personnel issues, among other
issues that hindered their ability to reach
their WAP goals," Miller said.
In addition to that, the DCA required the
housing department to strengthen its com-
pliance for program procedures and guide-
lines and this time period is intended to
help them with those issues, Miller said.
"DCA has worked hand in hand with the
Wakulla Housing Department, which was
one of our star weatherization programs,
and we are confident they will return tO
that level," Miller said.
County Administrator Ben Pingree was
called for a comment by The News, but he
did respond back before deadline.


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


Kimberly A. M~oore,


Greetings, Chamber mem-
bers and friends:
Can you believe it? The
month of August has quickly
passed us by.
As a business commumty
we continue to be faced with
the many challenges of run-
ning our businesses and en-
suring that we are open for
another month. Like many
businesses across the state
and nation, times are tough
and though there have been
some rays of hope, there are
still many of us plagued with
whether we will be in a posi-
tion to m t payroll for the

Day in and day out we are
faced with choices. One of
our most recent important
choices pertained to the

('"""ge ea tshoamure
which are now headed into
the general elections,
Though your candidate
of choice may not have
been elected, it's important
that we work diligently to
educate those who will be
entrusted with the future
of our community and its
residents,
With the general election
right around the corner, it's
imperative that we take the
time to ask the candidates
questions that move from
on the surface conversa-
tions to the specifics of what
their election will mean for
businesses, families and the
future direction of our com-
munity.

the urweentalelcoknnoom sih
along with other key issues,
now is not the time to just
accept short answers regard-
less of party affiliation,
Continued on Page 4B


By PETRA SHUFF
of the Chamber
A crowd of more than 40 people poured
into the quaint liquor and gift shop in
Ochlockonee Bay for the monthly net-
working event Thursday, Aug. 19.
Guests were greeted by owner of Two
Blondes Liquors and Gifts Nancy Matheny
and adorned with a lei upon arriving at
the shop, and then mingled with the
crowd.
The Two Blondes "Dream Team" as
Nancy calls Jason Morgan, manager, and
Maura Evans, her daughter introduced
the spirits to be tasted throughout the
evening: a Barefoot Moscato bubbly,
ChocoVine, Menage a Trois, Rosenblum
Red Zinfandel, and Caravella Limoncello,
a lemony after-dinner liqueur, with the


wines accompanied by an array of won-
derful cheeses, fruit, and the most tender
smoked pork ribs, donated by the recently
opened Ochlockonee Bay BBQ*
Needless to say, quite a few bottles of
One or the other of the evening's tasted
goodies were purchased.
A package of interesting recipes had
been put together, and was sent along to
experiment with. A bottle of the bubbly,
and two gift certificates donated by Back-
woods Bistro were given as a door prize.
Two Blondes Liquors and Gifts offers
a wide array of spirits, a great wine selec-
tion, wonderful cheeses, and gifts from
local artists*
Stop in sometime and, who knows,
you might find something you have never
tried before,


: -- 1 1$ TR
,* e mi .7A.1
Chamber members and guests mix and mingle at
the event, which was held Thursday, Aug. 19


Chamnber chatter


New members: The Learning Curve Tutoring LLC, Wakulla County Republican Com-


Section B


~frP~f~i;r"Sl~a~s~s3~


Two Blondes Liquors hosts Chamber


Message


Two Blondes manager Jason Morgan with owner Nancy Matheny and her daughter Maura Evans at the mixer.












































































L "mmm mmmmm m ,
WUlunt.ual
IIIIIIIIIIb dIIIIIIb dIIIIIII IIIIIIIIb IIIIIIIIb 41|||||||III


Page 2B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


Thursday, Sept. 2
BINGO will be held
at the VFW Post on Arran
Road from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
BINGO, to benefit the
Florida Wild Mammal As-
sociation, will be held at
Hamaknockers Oasis in
Ochlockonee Bay from 6
p.m. to 9 p.m.
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.
BIG BEND HOSPICE
offers an Adult Grief Sup-
port Group starting today
and going until September
16. It starts at 6 p.m. at Big
Bend Hospice Counseling
and Resource Center, 1669
Mahan Center Blvd., Tal-
lahassee. Contact Wendy
at 878-5310, ext. 704 or
wendy@bigbendhospice.
org.
COASTAL OPTIMIST
CLUB will meet at noon at
Posey's Steam Room in
Panacea.
ALCOHOLICS ANON-
YMOUS will meet at 7:30
p.m.at St. Marks First Bap-
tist Church.
Friday, Sept.3
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
Medartfrom7p.m.to8:30
p.m.
PICKING' 'N' GRINNING'
JAM SESSION will be held
at the senior center from
10 a.m. to noon. (Also on
Tuesday)
SASSY STRIPPERS
QUILTERS GROUP meets
at the public library from
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. to
make quilts for traumatized
children.The"cruiser quilts"
are donated to Wakulla
County deputies to be used
for children in need. New
members welcome. For in-


formation, call 926-6290.
KARAOKE will be held
at Hamaknockers's Oasis.
ALCOHOLICS ANON-
YMOUS meets each Friday
at 8 p.m.at 54 Ochlockonee
StreetinCrawfordville. Call
(850)545-1853 for more
information.
Saturday, Sept. 4
NARCOTICS ANON-
YMOUS meets at 3240
Crawfordville Highway at 5
p.m. For more information,
call 224-2321.
ALCOHOLICS ANON-
YMOUS meets each Sat-
urday at 5:30 p.m. at Mis-
sion by the Sea Church on
Alligator Drive in Alligator
Point. Call (850)545-1853
for more information.
Sunday, Sept. 5
ALCOHOLICS ANON-
Y MOUS me ets e ac h
Sunday at 6:00 p.m. at
54 Ochlockonee Street
in Crawfordville, Florida.
For more information call
(850)545-1853.
Monday, Sept. 6
LINE DANCING will be
heldattheseniorcenterat
1:30 p.m.
WOMEN'S ALCOHOL-
ICS ANONYMOUS meet-
ing is held each Monday at
6 p.m. at 54 Ochlockonee
Street in Crawfordville.
For more information call
(850)545-1853.
ALCOHOLICS ANON-
YMOUS will meet at 7:30
p.m.at St. Marks First Bap-
tist Church.
MEN'S FRATERNITY
will meet at 7 p.m. at the
public library.
Tuesday, Sept.7
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 ANON-
YMOUS meets at 3240
Crawfordville Highway at 7
p.m. For more information,
call 224-2321.
VFW LADIES AUXIL-
IARY BINGO will be held
at the VFW Post on Arran


Road from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
CRAWFORDVILLE
LIONS CLUB will meet at 6
p.m. at the Hudson House
behind Wakulla Bank.
HORSE MASTERS will
meetat7p.m.attheWakul-
laCountyExtensionOffice.
Contact Durene Gilbert at
321-2858.
*WRITERS OF WAKUL-
LAwillmeetat6p.m.atthe
public library.
Wednesday, Sept. 8
ALCOHOLICS ANON-
YMOUS 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.
BRAIN GYM CLASS
will be held at the senior
center at 10:30 a.m.
KNITTING GROUP
meets at the public library
from 4 p.m.to 6 p.m. For in-
formationcall491-1684.
LINE DANCING will be
held at the senior center at
2 p.m.
ThursdaySept.9
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.
COASTAL OPTIMIST
CLUB will meet at noon at
Posey's Steam Room in
Panacea.
ALCOHOLICS ANON-
YMOUS will meet at 7:30
p.m.at St. Marks First Bap-
tist Church.
WAKULLA DEMO-
CRATIC WOMEN'S CLUB
will meet at Myra Jean's in
Crawfordville from 6 p.m.
to 8 p.m. Contact Rachel
Sutz Pienta at 926-8894 or
by email at dr.sutzpienta@
yahoo.com.
Friday, Sept.10
ALCOHOLICS ANON-
YMOUSmeetseach Friday
at 8 p.m.at 54 Ochlockonee
Street in Crawfordville. Call
(850)545-1853 for more
information.

City and County


Meetings
Thursday, Sept. 2
COUNTY COM M IS-
SION will meet for a special
called meeting at 5 p.m.
concerning issues raised
with the county adminis-
trator.
TuesdaySept.7
COUNTY COM M IS-
SION will meet for its regu-
lar board meeting at 5
p.m.
Thursday, Sept.9
ST. MARKS CITY
COMMISSION will meet
in a workshop on the pos-
sibility of buying the build-
ing that houses the United
States post office at 6 p.m.
Its regular commission
meeting will follow at 7
p.m.

Special Events
Friday, Sept.3
GIANT YARD SALE
will be held hosted by the
FloridaWildMammalAsso-
ciation from 8 a.m.to 4 p.m.
at Townsend's Nads Mini
Storage in Crawfordville.
WILD AND SCENIC
FILM FESTIVAL will be
held in Apalachicola at 21
Avenue E at 7 p.m. The
festival is free. For more
information and tickets, visit
www.riverflix.org.
Saturday, Sept. 4
GIANT YARD SALE
will be held hosted by the
Florida Wild Mammal Asso-
ciation from 8 a.m.to2p.m.
at Townsend's Nads Mini
Storage in Crawfordville.
WILD AND SCENIC
FILM FESTIVAL will be
held in Apalachicola at 21
Avenue E at 7 p.m. The
festival is free. For more
information and tickets, visit
www.riverflix.org.
Monday, Sept. 6
MEMORIAL HURRI-
CANE RUN/WALK held by
the American Red Cross k
will begin at 8 a.m. Reg-
istration is at 7 a.m. Visit
www.tallyredcross.org for
more information and reg-
istration forms or contact
Debara Jump (850) 402-


5612 or debara.jump@
tallyredcross.org.
Saturday, Sept. 11
M AK EADIFFE R-
ENCE DAY will be hosted
by VolunteerWAKULLA at
Hudson Park beginning at
9:30a.m.featuringseveral
communityserviceevents.
Volunteer sign-up will be-
gin at 7:30 a.m. at Hudson
Park.Nexttotheparkthe
Sheriffs Office will be hav-
ing an event commemorat-
ing 9/11 beginning at 8:30
a.m. After the activities are
completed there will be
a free lunch, door prizes,
and community celebration.
Call 745-0600 for more
information.
*NINTH ANNUAL SEPT.
11 MEMORIAL SERVICE
will be held at the sheriffs
office at 15 Oak Street be-
ginning at 8:45 a.m.
COMMUNITY-WIDE
YARD SALE will be held in
Sopchoppy 8 a.m. until 2
p.m.There will be individual
sellers as well as sales to
benefit the Sopchoppy De-
pot and the Lion's Club.
If anyone plans to have a
yard sale in Sopchoppy that
day, please call Susan at
Sisters at 962-2550.Sisters
will provide the directional
road signs into Rose Street
that morning. If the weather
is bad, the yard sale will be
rescheduled for Sept. 18.
Sunday, Sept. 12
PICKING IN THE PARK
will be held from 2 to 4 p.m.
in Hudson Park. A group
of local musicians would
like to make it a monthly
program on the second
Sunday of each month. It
will feature a mix of clas-
sic and current country,
Gospel, fifties music from
local musicians. Musicians
wanting to participate can
call Dick Bickford at 926-
8136.

Upcoming Events
Saturday, Oct.9
THIRD AN NUAL
WOODSTORK FESTIVAL
will be held to benefit the


Florida Wild Mammal As-
sociation at Harvey Young
Farm in Crawfordville from
11 a.m.to9 p.m.Tickets are
$3 per person.There will be
live music, a silent auction,
food, beverages and local
artists and vendors. For
moreinformationvisitwww.
woodstorkfestival.com.
Monday, Oct.18
*GOLFTOURNAMENT
will be hosted by the Wakul-
la High School Girl's Vol-
leyball team at Wildwood
Country Club. Call Patty
Davisat 510-0317for more
information.


Godstork

needs sponsors
The third annual Wood-
stork will be held on Oct,
9 and the event is seeking
sponsors,
Woodstork is a music
festival featuring local art-
ists, vendors, silent auction,
raffle, food, and fun that
benefits the Florida Wild
Mammal Association.
This year's event will be
held at Harvey Young Farm
in Crawfordville from 11 a.m.
to 9 p.m.
If you would like to sup-
port FWMAyou may choose
to become a sponsor of the
event by making a monetary
donation or donate an item
that features your business
to our silent auction. All
donationsaretaxdeductible
and greatly appreciated.
The benefits of being a
sponsor depending on the
level, are your name on the
sponsor board, space to hang
a banner, free vendor space,
name announced over the
loudspeakertwofreeadmis-
sions and name featured in
all advertising,
For more information
visit www.wakullawildlife,
org and www.woodstorkfes-
tival.com. Thankyou for your
support and we hope you
will join us at the event.


oin your neighbors and

help your community

SATURDAY,

SEPT. 11, 2010

And help

Make A Difference!

8:30 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.


as*"**a's


Doot Prizes '


9ree Lunch
for ts
,, voluntee
So es"


Sign up for volunteers
Sheriff's Office September 11
Memorial Ceremony
Hudson Park to select a volunteer
location Volunteer Service
(or go directly to your organization's
volunteer site)
Lunch and Celebrate Wakulla!
(Lunch will be provided for all
volunteers!)
Enjoy your day and thank you for


7:30 a.m.


12:30 p.m.


joining VolunteerWAKULLA to help
MAKE A DIFFERENCE!


Call 745-0060 for more information or

Visit VolunteerWAKULLA.0rg & learn

how you can VOLUNTEER

VolunteerWAKULLA
8A Cedar Street
Crawfordville, FL
32327 O
745-0600
www.volunteerwakulla.org .


WEEK IN WVAKULLA












































































( ....... ... .......... my s.... e....co .. For us 0 ac
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500 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page 3B


. ,



* " " " ' " " " " "


October 29, 2010
Wild wood Country Club


The staff at Crawfordville Auto 6r Tire: manager George Kaplan, Keith Hill, Luke


A former graduate of
Wakulla High School, I went
to FSUto major in business.
I have three great boys,
all involved with baseball:
The twins are in the minor
league system, with Cole, a
former Gator, now playing
with San Diego, and Correy,
a former Tampa Spartan,
now with Kansas City; and
Cyle graduated from Lincoln
last year and is now at St.
Petersburg College.
I got started in insurance
with my mother Phyllis
Causseaux at Allstate. I
quickly learned that most
people did not want to
know about insurance, they
just wanted to know if
there was a loss they could
call a friendly person to
direct them on the way to
handletheprocess.Ifigured
Out that insurance was not
about selling coverages it
was about selling claims.


Knowing your coverages
when the claim comes is
really what it is about. Af-
ter my mother retired from
Allstate, I opened Figueroa
Insurance Group.
I knew that an indepen-
dent agency would offer
customers many different
choices. My agency offers
coverage for auto carriers
from Mercury to Untrin, as
well as coverage for mobile
homes, homes, homes on
the water, commercial cov-
erage for auto and general
liability, as well as workers
compensation,
I sold Figueroa Insurance
Group, and decided to move
back down to the county
where the nice people live.
My office is across from the
courthouse in attorney Mike


Carter's old office. Andrea
Carter invited me to a cham-
ber event in November 2009
and I joined immediately.
I could feel the true loy-
alty of the county in shop-
ping local. Shopping local
keeps our community going,
and keeps the place for the
small business person,
Insurance is a changing
business, so know your
agent on a first name ba-
sis. Be able to say hello to
them in the local business
and community activities,
Feel confident in your local
agent. Just keep your bases
covered,
For a free insurance review
contact us at cr.figueroa3@
yahoo.com or call (850) 745-
8615 or just stop by at 3047
Crawfordville Hwy.


Tells about your busi-
ness: At Crawfordville Auto
& Tire (formally Bob's Auto-
motive) we are equipped to
repair almost every make
and model car or truck,
whether foreign or domes-
tic. Crawfordville Auto &
Tire has the distinct honor
of being the only AAA ap-
proved auto repair center
and we offer AAA towing
in Wakulla County,
Store manager George
Kaplan has many years
experience working in the
automotive and tire indus-
tries. George has also re-
cently completed Michelin's
mostadvancedtrainingand
certification program. Me-
chanics Keith Hill and James
Harrison have over 50 years
experience between them
repairing cars and trucks.
Equipped with state of
the art diagnostic and re-
pair equipment including
the county's only Hunter

the Igbnem ntn rint
most an rivip$c, nm

exists. We are offering a
one year, 12,000 mile war-
ranty on most repairs and
services.
Owner Dan Hinchee has
over 35 years experience in
the automotive repair and
service industry.
What services, prod-
acts do you offer? Full Ser-
vice automotive repair and
service including brakes,
alignments, tune-ups, diag-
nostics, air conditioning,
maintenance services, elec-
trical, suspension, batteries,
tires, wheels, towing and
storage. Crawfordville Auto
& Tire has also aligned itself
with the largest tire distribu-
tors in the country includ-
ing brands such as Michelin,
BF Goodrich, Bridgestone,
Pirelli, Cooper, Continental,
General, Toyo, Maxxis and


many others.
What sets your busi-
ness apart from the com-
petition? Experience and
knowledge. There is almost
no problem we can't fix.
What should we be
on the lookout fort With
the technology in today's
cars and trucks you must
have the newest and best
diagnostic equipment, so
we are always investing and
upgrading our equipment,
How long have you
been a Chamber member?
One year,
Why did you join the
Chamber? To support the
businesses of Wakulla
County and be a part of
helping our community as
it continues to grow and
prosper,


Why should local busi-
nesses join the Chamber?
To help shape the com-
merce of Wakulla County,
provide local jobs and con-
tinue helping promote the
quality of living we are all
fortunate to have here in
Wakulla County,
If anyone is interested
in your products/services,
how do they contact you?
our hours are from 7:30
a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday thru
Friday and from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. on Saturday. We also
have a night drop for when
you need to drop-off your
car or truck after hours.
Ourshopnumberis(850)
926-4466 and our 24-hour
towing number is (850)
926-3399.


Business: A-1 Insurance of Wakulla


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Page 4B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


special to The News
The Learning Curve Tu-
toring Center opened re-
cently in Crawfordville, in
The Wakulla News build-
ing at 3119-B Crawfordville
Hwy.
The Learning Curve will
cater to students from kin-
dergarten through college.
It is Wakulla County's first
full-service tutoring center.
Students and parents will
no longer have to drive 30
miles, spend three hours
in travel and tutor time as
well as exorbitant prices for
supplemental education.
The center offers every-
thing from one-on-one in-
struction to small group and
ACT/SAT Prep Courses,
"For years, parents have
asked me to recommend
tutors for their sons and
daughters, and since the


days of The Little Red School
House, that answer has left
me with no alternative but
to send them to Tallahas-
see for that extra academic
attention as well as test re-
mediation and preparation,
I am happy to offer students
an opportunity to get that
extra attention without
leaving our county," said
owner Melisa Taylor.
Taylor has been a Florida
Certified teacher for over
25 years and has been an
English teacher at Wakulla
High School for the last 10
years,
She is National Board
Certified, was the 2004
WHS Teacher of the Year, is
a complete of the Educa-
tion Leadership 1 Trainmg
in Wakulla County, and is
currently working on her
Master's degree in English


fordable,
"Our tutors boast accom-
plishments suchas National
Board Certification, former
Teachers of the Year, mul-
tiple certification areas and
specialization, along with
many years of experience in
education," Taylor said.
Additionally, a new tutor-
ing center could not have
come at a better time to
meet the needs of those
students affected by the
recently legislated end of
course exams.
As of last year, high
school students must take
Algebra I to graduate from
high school, and are now
required to take an end of
the course exam that will
count as 30 percent of their
overall grade.
If students don't catch
On to the basic algebraic


concepts early on, they will
quickly fall behind making
the task of passing these
tests even more difficult.
Moreover, they will be
offering Chemistry, Algebra
II, and Geometry sessions
and study groups, just to
name a few. These will be
comprised of three to seven
students meeting once a
week to make sure students
have the reinforcement they
need.
The Learning Curve
Opened its doors Sept.1
and is open from 3 to 8 p.m.
Monday through Thursday
by appointment only,
Call926-2179toschedule
individual, small group, or
College Prep classes today.
Or visit www.thelearning-
curvetutoring.com for a list
of options and prices,


ggy
WiB
--
Melisa Taylor prepares to cut the ribbon as Chamber
member and guests look on,


Education at Florida State
University.
The Learning Curve hires
Florida Certified teachers
in all academic disciplines
and grade levels to tutor
students individually or
in small groups of three


students to one teacher.
This way parents can get
the help their students
need more economically,
not only because they won't
have to drive to Tallahassee,
but also because the small
group tutoring is more af.


Continued from Page 1B
The decisions that have
to be made are quite clear,
however what is not clear is
which candidate will offer
the best decision-making
skill when it counts.
As a community we must
channel our thoughts away
from the catchy television
spots, the never ending
robo-calls and glossy mail-
box inserts to hold each
candidate accountable,
The same energy used
by the candidates to get
elected must now be used
to advocate in improving
our local community, to sup-
port local business through
their engagement, as well
as establishing a system to
attract new business.
To assist you in mak-
ing your decision, please
mark your calendar for the


Chamber's candidate forum
scheduled for Oct. 5 at 6:30
p.m. The event will be held
at the Wakulla Senior Citi-
zen Center and will include
light refreshments courtesy
of the Wakulla Rotary.
This event will offer a
great opportunity to hear
the thoughts of the candi-
dates seeking to represent
our interests,
In addition to the option
of selecting candidates on
the upcoming ballot, we
will also be faced with
Amendment 4.
This amendment has
reached a boiling point
throughout the state of
Florida.
For those of you who are
just tuning into the discus-
sion, if the constitutional
amendment is approved, it
will give Florida voters the


right to decide on whether
to approve changes to local
community's comprehen-
sive growth plans. At pres-
ent, city and county com-
missioners are tasked with
making this decision,
As with any issue there
are multiple positions that
can be taken but only two
boxes that will be found on
the ballot.
Having said that, the
Chamber will be hosting
a forum to include guest
speakers to outline views
both for and against the pas-
sage of the amendment.
It's absolutely imperative
that you understand the
issues and implications for
yourself. Once the date is
set it will be communicated
to the Chamber members
and community at-large.
The impact of your vote car-
ries a great deal of weight,
so let's work together to


ensure that the decision you
make is an informed one.
Partnerships
Thanks to the great in-
terest expressed by our
Chamber membership and
local community in the
training provided through
our Brown Bag Lunch Series,
I am pleased to report that
both Florida State Universi-
ty's Jim Moran Institute and
Florida A&M University's
Small Business Develop-
ment Center have agreed to
continue offering the train-
ing in the upcoming year,
On behalf of the Wakulla
County Chamber of Com-
merce, we are very apprecia-
tive of the partnership held
with our key educational
partners.
Economic Forecast .....Re-
member our Neighbors
Recently the unemploy-
ment figures for our re-


gion (Gadsden, Leon and
Wakulla) were published,
Though we are blessed as
a region to have the second
lowest unemployment rate
in the state at 9.0 percent,
the number of people un-
employed, nearly 17,000, is
quite troubling to say the
least.
Bringing the picture clos-
er to home, the unemploy-
ment rate for Wakulla is 8.6
percent, which represents
1,386 people unemployed.
As we go throughout our
busy day, it is important
that we think about those
who are less fortunate and
that we look for ways to
share and give back.

Membership Benefit
Services
Remaining current with
technology is key to the
continued success of any
business. This is no differ-


ent for your Chamber and
our support to you. There-
fore, to ensure that we are
in a position to meet both
your current and future met-
ing needs, the Chamber has
invested in a projector and
screen that can be used for
presentations. If your busi-
ness would like to schedule
a meeting at the Old Court
House or rent the equip-
ment please contact us at
926-1848.
In closing, the year is
nearly over but our com-
mitment remains strong
in serving as the voice f or
Wakulla businesses. As al-
ways, my door is open and
I would welcome an oppor-
tunity to hear from you.
Yours in service,
Kimberly A. Moore,
MBA
President, Wakulla Cham-
ber of Commerce


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THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page 5B


appeared to be taking the loss better than
the defeated attorney general, predicting
the party would rally around Scott in the
name of keeping Sink out of the Governor's
Mansion.
The first chance for a GOP group hug, a
planned unity event in Tampa, was scuttled,
and Scott made Republican Party of Florida
Chairman John Thrasher come to meet with
him at his campaign headquarters in Fort
Lauderdale rather than coming to the RPOF
building in Tallahassee.
In the U.S. Senate race, the Democrat's
establishment pick Kendrick Meek fared
much better than McCollum did,
Meek, who had fallen behind wealthy
real estate mogul Jeff Greene in mid-sum-
mer polls, was far ahead of him when polls
closed Tuesday,
Meek beat Greene 57 to 31 percent,
signaling perhaps that Democrats were
a lot less comfortable with free-spending
millionaires than Republicans are, at least
for this election cycle.
However, Meek quickly found himself
competing with independent Gov. Charlie
Crist for the same Democratic voters he
had just won over,
The day after the primary, Crist, who was
the Republican governor of Florida just a
few months ago, rolled out endorsements
from a few Teamsters locals, though the
AFL-CIO quickly sent out a reminder that
most union support is going to Meek.
The Meek campaign also fought back by
re-releasing some Crist campaign e-mails
that Crist sent out back when he was in the
GOP and was trying to show he was just
as conservative as Marco Rubio.
Rubio responded to it by saying he was
facing "two supporters" of President Barack
Obama's agenda, a far cry from Meek's
assertion this week that he was running
against "two conservative candidates for
the United States Senate that have similar
records."
Crist said he was unfazedby the squeeze,
telling Washington, D.C. newspaper Politico
this week: "I may be a man without a party,
but I'm not a man without a people."
And Greene, who was at least $26 mil-
lion lighter in the pocket and is not used
to making unwise investments, was left
wondering where it all went wrong,
Asked on CNN how much money he'd
spent on the Senate race, Greene replied:
"I wish I'd spent a lot less."
So likely does Meek, who spent at least
$4.7 million he had wanted to save for the
campaign with Rubio and Crist, which most
observers predict will be among the most


expensive in the country this fall.
WELCOME BACK THE BUMS?
Scott's ascension in the governor's race
- and for a time Greene's rise in the Sen-
ate was supposed to signal that a hostile
electorate was ready to "throw the bums
out," as the old saying goes,
But it turns out almost no bums were
tossed. The only legislative incumbent
who lost Tuesday was Rep. Ron Schultz
(R-Homosassa).
Schultz was given the heave-ho by
GOP primary voters in House District 43,
a Nature Coast district including parts of
Hernando, Citrus and Levy counties. He
was defeated by Jimmie Smith, who will
take the seat with no Democrats waiting
in November,
A few other incumbents came close to
losing to challengers in their own party,
including Republican incumbent state Rep.
John Tobia of Melbourne, who barely held
On to his seat, beating Lori Halbert by a
couple hundred votes.
otherwise, the "bums" were all reward-
ed with at least a chance to win re-election
in November,
No Democratic incumbents were ousted
in legislative or congressional races Tues-
day.
one who was thought to be in danger,
state Rep. Michelle Rehwinkel Vasilinda
(D-Tallahassee) surprised some observers
by easily defeating former Leon County
Democratic Chairman Rick Minor, who had
made a major issue out of Vasilinda's vote
in favor of nearshore oil drilling,
Statewide primary turnout was 20.9 per-
cent on Tuesday. It was rainy around the
state, particularly in central Florida and
if it hadn't been for high numbers of early
and absentee voters, the numbers would
have been far lower.
All told 2.3 million voters cast ballots,
surpassing turnout in August primaries in
2006 and 2008, but a far cry from the torch
and pitchfork wielding mob some predicted
would show up.
THE BUMS WEREN'T THROWN OUT,
BUT THE LAW WAS
The politicians were mostly safe this
week, but a 2009 developer-backed law
that relaxed transportation and other re-
quirements in targeted, high density areas
around the state wasn't.
A circuit judge on Thursday threw out
the law, siding with cities and counties who
argued the bill would amount to unfunded
mandates for them.


In a summary judgment, Second Circuit
Chief Judge Charles Francis declared SB
360 unconstitutional and ordered state
officials to take the controversial law off
the books.
The ruling brought an immediate reac-
tion from the law's chief Senate sponsor,
who said lawmakers would return in March
to correct the deficiencies and pass a similar
version again.
"This is what happens when judges try
to be legislators," said Sen. Mike Bennett
(R-Bradenton). "I thought we were pretty
clear."
Elsewhere in the legal system, a circuit
court judge has ruled that a parents group
can continue with a court challenge of the
state's education system, rejecting a request
by the Legislature to throw the suit out.
The lawsuit, filedby a coalition of groups
called "Fund Education Now" that includes
parents of school children, argues that the
government is violating the state constitu-
tion by failing to adequately pay for "high
quality" public schools.
STORY OF THE WEEK: Rick Scott
shocked the political world, and the Repub-
lican establishment, by defeating Attorney
General Bill McCollum to win the GOP
gubernatorial nomination,
OUOTE OF THE WEEK: "The people
of Florida have spoken, and I like what
they've said," said Republican gubernatorial
nominee Rick Scott after he defeated Bill
McCollum in a closely-watched and very
nasty primary this week.
State jobless rate

M CO 11 5 percentt
J
TALLAHASSEE Florida's unemploy-
ment rate hit 11.5 percent in July, ending
three straight months of decline even as an-
nual job growth showed its first gain since
2007, state officials reported Friday.
with the economy widely seen as weak-
ening again nationally, Florida was among
14 states where unemployment inched
upward last month.
Florida's 11.5 percent jobless rate up 0.1
percent from June remains well above the
national 9.5 percent unemployment level.
Slightly more than 1 million Floridians
are out-of-work, the Agency for Workforce
Innovation reported.
Even as unemployment climbed, the 7.2
million jobs in the state represented a boost
of 2,700 jobs compared to a year earlier.
News Service ofFlorida


By KEITH LAING
THE NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA
TALLAHASSEE Republican guberna-
torial candidate Rick Scott pronounced
himself a big fan of what the people of
Florida said when (a few of them) went to
the polls this week.
The GOP establishment in the capital
- not so much.
"The dealmakers in Tallahassee are
crying in their cocktails," Scott said as he
proclaimed victory Tuesday night, though
the establishment was really mostly in Or-
lando, wondering where it all went wrong
with Attorney General Bill McCollum.
It's hard to imagine a campaign won by
spending $50 million of your own money
being called an upset, but Scott's self-fi-
nanced win over McCollum who had al-
most the entire Republican Party apparatus
behind him sure felt like one,
There was no doubt that the result was
upsetting to the lobbyists who funneled
money to McCollum to keep his campaign
afloat under the deluge of television ads
from the free-spending Scott.
It looked for a time like it had worked.
Polls as recently as the day before Elec-
tion Day Eve showed McCollum ahead,
most comfortably,
But it was only Scott who was comfort-
able by Tuesday night. He celebrated by
triumphantly proclaiming his figurative
independence from the party whose nomi-
nation he had just claimed.
"Today's vote rocked the political estab-
lishment," the Naples businessman told
supporters. "Voters have a mind of their
own, they found out tonight. It's sobering
news for the special interests. They know
I don't owe them anything."
Initially on election night, McCollum,
- for whom this was a third and likely final
time as statewide loser did not concede
to Scott.
Then he did, though he continued at-
tacking him.
By week's end McCollum told report-
ers he'd spoken to all three gubernatorial
candidates Scott, Democrat Alex Sink
and independent Bud Chiles- but was not
endorsing any of them.
And he still had concerns about Scott,
the four-month primary they just complet-
ed apparently insufficient time for him to
come around on the Naples businessman,
It was a surreal scene, considering Mc-
Collum was once thought to be the odds-on
favorite to be governor, not just the GOP
nominee.
Republican leaders in the Legislature


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


Join the

workforce


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Introduction to

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September 6-16

Monday, Tuesday and Thursday

6-10 p.m.


FREE to Wakulla County residents


The intent of this 24 hour Florida Solar Energy Center
(FSEC) course is to provide trainees with the knowledge
and skills needed to design, install, operate and maintain
the most common types of solar water heater systems. The
course presents an overview of solar thermal applications,
provides basic information on the principles of solar
energy, reviews solar thermal technologies and provides
detailed instruction on the safe, efficient installation of
solar water heating and pool heating systems.


To register or for more information

Call (850) 922-6290 or visit the

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110 Help Wanted



EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITIES
Animal Control
Officer Vacancy
Department of
Public Safety
The Wakulla County Board of
County Commissioners is seeking
qualified applicants for a full-time
Animal Control Officer within the
Department of Public Safety.
Qualified applicants must possess
a High School Diploma or GED and
two years of experience in animal
u oNrsc e o
society, veterinary office, or
kennel. Must be able to lift
animals and equipment in excess
of 75 pounds. Must be able to use
a two-way radio.
Must currently hold a valid Florida
Animal Control Officer
Certification, including Chemical
Capture and Euthanasia training.
Applicants may be permitted to
o n certi6icat oNnsthlisteod


pberiencceontinvolvi g d Ins ee
Possession of or the ability to
obtain a valid Florida driver's
license. Applicants must pass a
ckgr1oundhi vestigata dn eurs
screening. Must be available to
work weekends, early and late
shifts, periodically be "on-call",
Snday liable nisshortnoti .hour.
To apply, send a Wakulla County
employment application to Human
IleP.O. FLBox 3
Applications may be obtained by
visiting our website at
www.mywakulla.com or can be
picked up at the County
Administrators office located at

t rd i ,ar u f t5a
and/or duties and responsibilities,
um tnt5 bora MIBaoN
preference will be given to
qualified applicants. Wakulla
un spo nA aet Ac
until position is filled.


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PUBLISHER'S NOTICE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it ille-
gal to advertise "any preference,
limitation, or discrimination
s 8 mobc I ar(srel onr
nat onal r gmhop an intemion t
station or discrimination." Familial
status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents
or meefalancdustodian prgnahnt
custody of ren under the
age of 18.
This newspaper will not accept
ahnat i a iol t n fr ala estate
readers are hereby informed that
all dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an
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KULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


OEPM LROTYUMETNETS
FULL-TIME
FIRE FIGHTER
The Wakulla County Board of
Commissioners is seeking
qualified applicants for a full time
Firefighter. Responsibilities
include working with career and
'2" 'eq tte ,d staa e
are properly maintained; serve as
nic n ommandeeerded a
until relieved by another qualified
incident commander, participate
in the inspection of hydrants,
erliiN ts ofsn em eva lonot
protection system, conduct
voluntary home inspections,
ssist in the investigation of i
education in fire prevention,
including giving talks,
demonstrations and presentations
before community groups,
schools, and other organizations
or institutions, perform other
duties as assigned.
.
Qualifications include:
isighqS rheoolDiplomaorEquivalent
Current and Valid Florida
Firefighter Basic Standards (FF2)
is required
Experience in Fire Suppression
and Incident Command
Ciurerent, LVpar e )da Drivers
Current and Valid Florida EMT or
Paramedic preferred
Additional Florida Fire
Certifications (FO, Inspector,
Instructor, LFTI, etc.) preferred
ft ssp ti rr inphysic
reviews, and a fingerprint based
Federal and State Criminal History
evaluation.
To apply, send a Wakulla County
application to: Human Resources,
P.O. Box 1263,
Crawfordville, FL 32326.
A tionsomay becobb ined
www.mywakulla.com or at the
Personnel Office at 850-926-
9500.
Drug screening is required.
Veteran's preference will be given
to qualified applicants. Wakulla
County is an Affirmative Action/
Equal Opportunity Employer.
Salary will be based on
qualifications and experience.
t nber 2s0els0ato500 FliElay,


---Help Wanted---

Part-t
illO.
School bus driver.
COAST Charter School,
St. Marks. Contact
carrie at 925-6344.

*
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Something

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MS F Ol'
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,

0 - '
355 Y dSI
at a e5


129 Kinsey Rd. Sat. & Sun. 4 & 5
a a.m. Antiques, hunting/fishing
Gear, spa tub, housewares &
more


Sat/SunSept.3&4,8am-2pm.
Furniture, antique full bed,
dishes, what-knots, children &
adult clothes, rod & reels, tools,
toddler bed, much more. 99
Tickie Ridge Circle, off Hwy 61.


Saturday, September 4 Moving
Sale. Mostly furniture, sewing
machine.3201vanChurchRd.9
a.m. until 3 p.m.


We've got you covered!
Casuals, T's, Sweats-tops &
pants name brand new and used
large, x-large, xx-large and
arnel ed earT le
ABC Storage 8:00 am 2:00 pm


Found one white bunny rabbit
on Pixie Circle, behind Riversink
Volunteer Fire Dept. Please call
926-8072 and describe.


Found female basset hound mix
tan with white markings, has col-
11 ton, verCy sweeb F nd August
tweeero aa de Etdgewowhd m
Please call to cl im 850
-519-5074.


Quic Service


Coastal Restaurant a

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&
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Thursday Mornings
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copy of Elle H)alculia news
(free with any full Breakfast Order)

Hungry Man Breal fast $5"
Breakfast Platter $2'

$1" Breakfast Special


K~ids Eat


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DOGS PUPPIES HICE CATS
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CHAT
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Tuesday through Wednesday&
Friday: 11:00AM to 4:30PM
Thursday: 11:00AM to 7:00 PM
Saturday: 10:00AM to 4:30 PM
Sunday: 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM
1 OAK STREETORA\A!FORDVILLE


BIG YARD SALE
SAT SEPT 4TH
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STORAGE
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North Wakulla county acreage ISANIL F
with 2 Br/2 Bd MH for rent Mtn. La
b
$550.00 per month first and last nryu
plus $300.00 deposit call (877)644
BUY M
850-745-8040. prices e
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m
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Put us to work for Youl (866)742-1373
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Equipment For Sale
NE W Norwood
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logs 34" diameter, mills boards 28" wide.
Automated quick-cycle-sawing increases INT
efficiency up to 40%! www.NorwoodSaw- SECON
mills.com/300N (800)661-7746 Ext 300N W
A
-
Financial
FARMER
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outs. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLE-
MENT (1-866-738-8536). Rated A+ by the vs.
Better Business Bureau. BLUEW

$$$ACCESSLAWSUITCASHNOW!!!$$$ INC., C
n en oene TV. n u5r0 wsuit h W
48H/hr LOCal'atesoAPPLY TN WFreB FAIRCL
(800)568 8321 www.Iawcapital.com Defenda
For Sale N
CHERRY BEDROOM SET. Solid Wood, NOTICE
never used, brand new in factory boxes. ment of
English Dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell and an
for $895. Can deliver. Call Tom schedule
(813)600-3653 Case No
the Seco
He Wa d kulla Co
u
Ip nte MLEURECW
Drivers FOOD TANKER DRIVERS INC., C
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Heat & Air JOBS Ready to work? 3 house 3
week accelerated program. Hands on envi- ville, Wa
ronment. Nationwide certifications and Lo- on Sept
cal Job Placement Assistancel forth in t
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(904)424-5697
Drivers- Flatbed CDL/A $2,000 Sign On
bonus. NEW TRUCKS ARRIVING 6
months Experience Required. Lease Pur-
chase Available No Felonies. Hornady
Transportation (800)441-4271 x FL-100
WANTED: LIFE AGENTS. Earn $500 a Day,
Great Agent Benefits. Commissions Paid
Daily, Liberal Underwriting. Leads, Leads '
Leads. LIFE INSURANCE, LICENSE RE-
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OutofArea Real Estate *


tT id eg sP26, publication of this No-
Co-Personal Representative:
Gail H. Field
Allen N. Hobbs
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Van P.Geeker, Esquire
Fll le DDo 1506
2457 Care Drive
Tallahassee, Florida32308
Telephone: (850) 878-2411
August 26, 2010
September, 2010




IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
10-65-PR
DIVISION PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JAMES HENRY BURGE, JR.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of James
dH trh wausrgJ IJr{0deceasedd e i
security number is XXX-XX-0321, is pend-
iFn(riindhePCirbcuit CD ioonr VVhakulladCousnt
wo vl ,3 63C2rawfor ie Highway ra
dresses of the personal representative and
the personal representative s attorney are
setforthbelow.
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against de-
c trs ea toonbwhom ado off I thne
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 SO 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 first publication of this notice is
August 26, 2010.
Signed on August 20, 2010.
JAMES H. BURGE
Personal Representative
Marion D. Lamb Ill
Florida Bar No. 0500951
217 Pinewood Drive
Tallahassee, Florida32303
Telephone: (850) 385-0501
AttorneyforPersonalRepresentative
August 26, 2010
September 2, 2010


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEC-
OND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WA-
KULLACOUNTYFLORIDA
CIVll.. DIVISION
Case No.: 65-2009-CA-000378
Division:

SRB NKRNE SRTERDUSTEE
HOLDERS OF MASTR ASSET
BACKED SECURITIES TRUST,
2006-AM1, MORTGAGE
PA FHCRA E SERIES 2006-AMI
Plaintiff,


RALPH DELLOSSO; EVELYN DELLOSSO;
UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT #2; ALL OTHER UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH,
UNDER, AND AGAINST A NAMED DE-
FENDANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAME
UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN IN-
TEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVI-
GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIM-

Defendants,
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
a Final Summary Judgment dated March
24, 2010, entered in Civil Case No.:
65-2009-CA-000378, of the Circuit Court of
the Second Judicial Circuit in and for Wa-
kulla County, Florida, wherein U.S. BANK
N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR THE REGIS-
TERED HOLDERS OF MASTR ASSET
BACKED SECURITIES TRUST, 2006-AM1,
MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFl-
CATES, SERIES 2006-AMI is Plaintiff, and
RALPH DELLOSSO, is Defendant.
I will sell to the hi hest bidder for cash at
11:00 a.m. at front door of the Courthouse,
322 Shadeville Road, Crawfordville, FL
32327 on the 23rd day of September, 2010
thehfo o n Iri dmre proupde t anststet
wit:
LOT 21, BLOCK "A", AMELIA WOOD, A
SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2,
PAGE 6, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
This property is located at the Street ad-
dress of: 83 Marie Circle, Crawfordville, FL
32327.
If you are a person claiming a right to
'aunfairren n aftekthels y s
after the sale. If you fail to file a claim you
will not be entitled to any remaining funds.
After 60 days, only the owner of record as of
tshepduate of the lis pendens may claim the
WITNESS my hand and the seal of the
court on August 19,2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE COURT
By: Irvene Metcalf
Deputy Clerk
AttorneLforPlaintiff:
Elizabeth R. Wellborn, P.A.
fW s boFr d42Suite307
Telephone:(954)354-3544
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERI-
CANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT, If you are
a person with a disability who needs.any ac-
commodation in order to participate in a
court proceeding, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, to the provision of certain assis-
tance. Please contact the Office of Court
minbs rat nCatu8h50)us577R44o0m 20 t
S. Monroe Street, Tallahassee, FL 32301
within 2 working days of receipt of a notice
compelling you to appear at a court pro-
ifr ca 71 u are hearing or voice im-
September 2, 9, 2010

NO I ICE UNUEH FIC Il l IOUS NAME LAW
PURSUANRIDO S O 865.09,

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under-
ifrntehde f tiir tnoamneg m businMssd
located at 197 Buck Miller Road in the
County of Wakulla, in the City of Crawford-
ville 32327, State of Florida, intends to reg-
ister the said name with the Division of Cor-
PsirtadioTna71a astsheeeFFll Department of
Dated at Crawfordville, Florida, this 25th
day of August, 2010.
-s- Danielle Alvarez


September 2, 2010


(lill .........






ed


Ochlockonee Bay 984-5007

Beaulliully appoinled canal-Ironi Iown home al Shell
Poini Beach in Snug Harbour. DOCK, Coninlunily poole
.
IBWO IS 000 SENICE. OSI Ufillure, all appliances
Washer dryer & hol lub: NOW REDUCEDI A real bal-

gain al $36.9.0001 ilLS# 139880, Properly #3701-W.


4BR ?BA, 1,96.9 sq.II.honie slih ?-car garage. Living
I0001, 68011@ [0001 DIGIng Klichen open, on 2.E.acres
FOOilna on paved road. Close 10 schools, shopping &
the coasil Priced for a quick sale al $20E..000. IP1P1E-
DIATE OCCUPANCY E1LS# 200881 PROPERTY
# 401 -W,


Gull-Ironi 2BR 2BA Del-lec home on paines, rebulli
aller HurrICane Dennis. Greal room. urally slorage.

large deck wilh 10001 101 emerlaining f losi lurnish-
Ings includedl $6.26.,000, ilLS# 20901,, Proper IV
# 207-F
eq ,



Thelma, Ted & all Agents would like to Thank
those who voted us Runner Up in the Real
Estate section of the Readers Choice2010
edition of the Wakulla NOWS.


It has been our pleasure to work with you in
Listing & Selling your properties!

WWW C21 FCP COM

*

Readers' ,g
CiloICO al ulIn
20 10 New
-


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page 7B


Tsseob icCh sMW aH gh CC
fordville, Florida 32327. The names and ad-
dres s of t rco-Trson e at es
ney are set forth below. All creditors of the
decedent and other persons having claims
or demands against decedent s estate, in-
t d71anmaturedhocontcnopey f i 2i
is served must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLl-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A

A othe cre orNOTIhCeEdeNe nE and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent s estate, including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims, must file
their claims with this court WITHIN 3
MIRNTTHSBAlFCTAERONHEF TD SENOT CETHE


IN TH
SECON
FOR W


JOHN J. RY
Plaintiff,
vs.
J. DONALD
alive, and

t hd
Defendant.


TO: EDWIN
YOU ARE
Deed Quiet
regarding th


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September2,2010



Legal Notice




HECIRCUITCOURTOF THE
D JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
KULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 09-452-CA
S & MERCHANTS BANK,




ATER DEVELOPMENT & CO.,
HRISTOPHER P. COPELAND,
DH O
OTH,
nts.
OTICE OCFHSAAPLTEEPRU4R5SUANT

is given pursuant to a Final Judg-
Foreclosure dated June 7, 2010,
Order Reopening Case And Re-
ngForeclosureSaleenteredin
. 09-452-CA, of the Circuit Court of
nd Judicial Circuit, in and for Wa-
nty, Florida, in which FARMERS &
ANER BDAENVKE O MeENIain ffCand
HRISTOPHER P. COPELAND,
B. COPELAND, HIDDEN MEAD-
N LOWER BRIDGE HOME OWN-
SOCIATION, INC., and LAURIE
OTH are the Defendants, I will sell
ghest and best bidder for cash at
door of the Wakulla County Court-
22 Shadeville Road, in Crawford-
kulla County, Florida at 11:00 a.m.
ember 23, 2010, the property set
he Final Judgment of Foreclosure
e particularly described as follows:
Block A of Hidden Meadows, ac-
o the Plat thereof as recorded in
k 4, Pages 66-71, of the Public Re-
Wakulla County, Florida.
. .
on claiming an Interest in the sur-
m the sale, if any, other than the
owner as of the date of the lis pen-
st file a claim within sixty (60) days
sale.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERKOF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY -s- IRVENE METCALF
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
August 26, 2010
September2,2010


Mashes Sands Rd. 2BR/2BA on
the bay. Furnished or unfur-
nished, recently remodeled. No
smoking or pets. Deposit and
applic at lon req uired .
706-845-7626, 706-302-6003.
f S560
an or ae



2-haacd vill h Ile near neW
S S corner O
Steel Court and Spring Creek
Hwy. (city water). Owner financ-
ing.
850-556-1178.
565 Mobile Homes for
Rent

2BR/1 BA M/H for rent. Front
porch, fenced yard with carport.
$450/month, $300/security de-
posit. Call 850-491-1200 or
850-766-0170.

3BR/2BA D/W on 5 acres. Nice!
3 miles from Woodville.
$780/mo., first, last and security.
Call 850-574-4354

3BR/2BA MH on 27 Kay Street
near Lake Ellen. $700/month,
plus deposit Call 850-556-1962

3BR/2BA, DW/MH, Merwyn Dr.
near Lake Ellen. $695/month,
+deposit, lease/purchase-option
available. Central-Air/Heat,
fenced yard, tiled-in kitchen.
$1000FF August's rent.
850-212-5650.

Nice Mobile Home for Rent or
Sell 3Br/2Ba, Large Yard, Deck
$650.00 per Month. First Months
Rent Plus Deposit. Call Revell
Reality 962-2212 or Owner
962-1967


E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
D JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
AKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 10-206-CA
AN and SHARON W. RYAN,



NICHOLS, EDWIN BROWN, if
if dead, his unknown spouses,
nt e creld o s, a



NOTICE OF ACTION
BROWN


NOTFID ha a acio fr ax ALL CLAIMS NTS IE ILB


D VTS OBNLOASKPHERAQUA WENV AMAPSUBR
PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 1, PAGE 12, OF THE PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA.
Wakulla County Parcel ID
No. 25-5S-02W-046-03397-000
and you are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it on MARY W.
COLON, ESQUIRE, SMITH, THOMPSON,
SHAW & MANAUSA, P.A., Plaintiffs attor-
neys, 3520 Thomasville Road, 4th Floor,
tTha na seb0Td a 3rTm9 4fTstnpoubn a
tion date of this notice of action, and file the
ori inal with the Clerk of this Court either
be ore service on Plaintiffs attorneys or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise, a default
will be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
DATED this 9th day August, 2010.
BRENTX. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
gy.gA DENETMECTLCEAR
(Seal, Waktuhle Cioun yCClerk

S teurs r922


IN IHEClHOUll COUHI
OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
WAKULLANCANUDNF RFLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 10-56-PR
INRE:ESTATEOF
ALVIN F. BAUMGARTNER,
Deceased /
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of Alvin F.
Baumgartner, deceased, whose date of
death was May 22, 2010, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Wakulla County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is
3056 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville,
Florida 32327. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and the per-
sonal representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All creditors of the decedent and other per-
phasvbnsta aims3demand a am d
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 who have claims or demands
against the decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLl-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION
733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE
CODEWILLBEFOREVERBARRED.
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 the first publication of this No-
tice is September 2, 2010.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Stuart E. Goldberg
Fla. Bar No. 0365971
Law Offices of Stuart E. Goldberg, P.L.
P.O. Box 12458
TallahasseeFlorida32317
(850) 222-4000
Personal Representative:
Julie S. Beachler
Crawford 19,F xRuan le
September 2, 9, 2010
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT EECNTRNONMENTAL

NOTICE OF APPLICATION
TheliDe ment announces receipFti of aon
app rom mes ournoy,
65-0302118-001-DF, to recover pre-cut
submerged timber from the Ochlockonee
River beginning at Red Lake and ending at
Bear Creek. The timber recoveries will be
conducted in Franklin, Liberty and Wakulla
Counties
This application is being processed and is
available for public inspection during nor-
mal business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.,

Maoy tth h Diet c off thlo
Governmental Center, Pensacola, Florida
32502-5794.

September, 2010

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
WAKULLACOUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No: 10-62-PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ALEX A. HOBBS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ihe administration of the estate of ALEX!
OBBS, deceased, File Number 10-62-P '
s pending in the Circuit Court for Wakull a
county, Florida, Probate Division, the at


kU

RCe? ff

&


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


RENTALS:

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

3Br 2Ba DWMH $875mO
+ Sec. Dep.

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

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

3Br 2Ba Duplex $775mo
+ Sec. Dep.

2Br 2Ba Duplex $700mo
+ Sec. Dep.

2Br 1Ba House $700mo

+ Sec. Dep.

2Br 1 Ba House $625mO


S+ Sec. Dep. I


.,,
41)


T. Gaupin, Broker


(Irl)


530 Comm. Property
for Rent



BUSINESSIRETAIL
SPACE AVAILABLE
Coastal Hwy. 98 frontage
ON $ J
*

Ba fo t t o!
www.stowawaycenter.com


Woodville Retail
Space Available

Fitness Studio-1000/sf

li\to w5a mat & mirrors)
(Storefront w/back storage)
Two-Bay Garage-1200/sf
Divided Office Space-1074/sf

L d Cent
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_


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


($hadeville Road); thence continue along
said Southerly right of way boundary run
South 70 degrees 38 minutes 11 seconds
West 180.01 feet to THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING. From said POINT OF BEGIN-
NING and leaving said boundary run South
18 degrees 33 minutes 40 seconds East,
169.69 feet to a point lying on a curve con-
cave Easterly; thence Southeasterly along
said curve with a radius of 361.16 feet
through a central angle of 13 degrees 23
minutes 55 seconds for a distance of 84.46
feet (chord bears South 25 degrees 15 min-
utes 37 seconds East, 84.26 feet); thence
South 72 degrees 38 minutes 46 seconds
West, 197.41 feet; thence North 17 degrees
04 minutes 20 seconds West, 246.77feetto
the Southerly right of way boundary of State
Road No. 61 (Shadeville Road); thence
North 70 degrees 38 minutes 11 seconds
East 181.14 feet to the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING.
PHASE II, PARCEL B
Commence at a concrete monument
(marked #6475) marking the Northwest cor-
ner of Lot 1 Block "A" of Highwoods Place
Phase 1, a subdivision as per map or plat
thereof recorded in Plat Book 3, page 65 of
the Public Records of Wakulla County, Flor-
ida, said point also lying on the Southerly
ri ht of way boundary of State Road No.61
( hadeville Road); thence leaving said
southerly right of way boundary run South
ondet e el7erminutuensd2r2 sf d ot
distance of 134.13 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING. From said POINTOF BEGIN-
NING Continue along said lot line South 19
degrees 17 minutes 22 seconds East, 45.87
feet to the Southwest corner of said Lot 1;
thence North 70 degrees 38 minutes 11
seconds East along the southerly boundary
of said Lot 1 a distance of 30.08 feet;
thence departing said boundary line run
South 17 degrees 21 minutes 14 seconds
East 189.45 feet; thence South 72 degrees


related to or benefitting the Land or the Im-
provements, or both, and all rights-of-way,
streets, alleys and roads which may have
been or may in the future be vacated; all
proceeds paid or to be paid by any insurer
of the Land, the Improvements, the Fixtures,
the Personalty or any other part of the Mort-
gaged Property, whether or not Borrower
obtained the insurance pursuant to Lender's
requirement; all awards, payments and
other compensation made or to be made by
any municipal state or federal authority
with respect to the Land, the Improvements,
the Fixtures, the Personalty or any other
part of the Mortgaged Property, including
any awards or settlements resulting from
condemnation proceedings or the total or
partial taking of the Land, the Improve-
ments, the Fixtures, the Personalty or any
other part of the Mortgaged Property under
the power of eminent domain or otherwise
and including any conveyance in lieu
thereof; all contracts, options and other
agreements for the sale or lease of the
Land, the Improvements, the Fixtures, the
Personality or any other part of the Mort-
gaged Property entered into by Borrower
now or in the future, including case or secu-
rities deposited to secure performance by
parties of their obligations; all proceeds from
the conversion, voluntary or involuntary, of
any of the above into cash or liquidated
claims, and the right to collect such pro-
ce alla usntas e vsaeb%,a earninansd
profits from the Land, the Improvements or
any other part of the Mortgaged Property,
and all undisbursed proceeds of the loan
secured by this Instrument and, if Borrower
is a cooperative housing corporation, main-
tenance charges or assessments payable
by shareholders or residents; all Imposition
Deposits; all refunds or rebates of Imposi-
tions by any municipal, state or federal
authority or insurance company (other than
refunds applicable to periods before the real


NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Consent Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated July 23, 2010, (the "Judgment"), en-
tered in Civil Case No. 10-CA-144 in the
Circuit Court in and for Wakulla County
Florida, wherein Soverei n Bank, a Federal
savings bank, is Plaintif and Highwoods,
LLC, a Florida limited liability company, is
Defendant.
I will sell the Property at a Public Sale to the
"highest bidder," for cash, on September 9,
2010, at 11:00 a.m., in the lobby of the Wa-
kulla County Courthouse, 322 Shadeville
Road, Crawfordville, FL 32327, except as
herein before set forth, in accordance with
Fla.Stat. 945.031. The "highest bidder" for
purposes of this Notice of Sale, is defined
as the party who bids the largest amount of
money to purchase the Property and who
completes the sale in a timely fashion, as
hereinafter set out. The one who bids the
largest amount of money to purchase the
Property shall be permitted to complete the
sale by delivering to the Clerk, the balance
of such bid, over and above the deposit, by
4:30 p.m. on the day of sale.
The following Property located in Wakulla
County, Flori a:
EXHIBIT
Begin at a concrete monument (marked
#6475) marking the Northwest corner Lot 1
Block "A" of ghwoods Place Phase 1, a
subdivision per map or plat thereof recorded
in Plat Book 3, page 65, of the Public Re-
cords ofWakulla County, Florida, said point
also lying on the southerly right of way
boundary of State Road No. 61 (Shadeville
Road). From said POINT OF BEGINNING
run South 70 degrees 38 minutes 11 sec-


onds West along SAID right of way bound-
ary 361.16 feet to a re-rod (marked #4261)
thence leaving said right of way boundary
run South 17 degrees 04 minutes 20 sec-
onds East 1120.47 feet to a re-rod (marked
#4261) lying on the Northerly right of way
boundary of State Road S-368 (Lower
Bridge Road), thence run North 73 degrees
02 minutes 03 seconds East along said
Northerly right of way boundary 197.11 feet
to a re-rod (marked #4261) marking a point
of curve to the right, thence run Northeast-
erly along said right of way boundary and
said curve with a radius of 1687.02 feet,
through a central angle of 09 degrees 39
minutes 18 seconds, for an arc distance of
284.28 feet, chord being North 77 degrees
51 minutes 42 seconds East 283.94 feet to
a re-rod (marked #4261) thence leaving
said right of way boundary run North 17 de-
grees 04 minutes 20 seconds West 984.32
feet to a re-rod (marked #7160) lying on the
Southerly boundary of aforementioned
Highwood Place Phase 1, thence run South
70 degrees 38 minutes 11 seconds West
along said Southerly boundary 112.26 feet
to a concrete monument (marked #6475)
marking the Southwest corner of Lot 1,
Block "A" of said Highwoods Place Phase 1,
run thence North 19 degrees 17 minutes 22
seconds West along the Westerly boundary
of said Lot 1, Block "A" a distance of 180.00
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
LESS AND EXCEPT THE FOLLOWING
DESCRIBED PARCELS
PHASE II, parcel A:
Commence at a concrete monument
(marked #6475) marking the Northwest cor-
ner of Lot 1, Block "A" of Highwoods Place
Phase 1, a subdivision as per map or lat
thereof recorded in Plat Book 3, page 6 of
the Public Records of Wakulla County, Flor-
Ida said point also lying on the Southerly


38 minutes 46 seconds West, 138.82 feet to
a point lying on a curve concave Westerly;
thence Northwesterly along said curve with
a radius of 277.13feet through a central an-
gle of 19 degrees 43 minutes 09 seconds
for a distance of 95.38 feet (chord bears
North 26 degrees 49 minutes 33 seconds
West, 94.91 feet) to a point of reverse
curve; thence Northwesterly along said
curve with a radius of 321.16 feet through a
central angle of 18 degrees 07 minutes 29
seconds for a distance of 101.59 feet (chord
bears North 27 degrees 37 minutes 24 sec-
onds West, 101.17 feet); thence North 71
degrees 26 minutes 20 seconds East, 10.00
feet; thence North 18 degrees 33 minutes
40 seconds West, 40.87 feet; thence North
72 degrees 38 minutes 46 seconds East,
131.73feettothe POINT OF BEGINNING.
TOGETHER with all right, title and interest
of, in and to any streets and roads abutting
the above described premises.
SAID PREMISES being known as and by
the street number 33 Home Stretch Lane,
Crawfordville, Florida.
EXHIBIT B
The additional property more fully described
in the Mortgage and Assignment of Rents
which includes all of Borrower's present and
eu@II title and interest in and to all of
the Land;
the Improvements;
the Fixtures;
the Personalty-
all current and future rights, including air
rights, development rights, zoning rights and
other similar ri hts or interests, easements,
tenements, rigNts-of-way, strips and gores
of land, streets, alleys, roads, sewer rights,
waters, watercourses, and appurtenances


:













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IN CRAWFORDVILLE
The Wakulla News Office

Ace Hardware

Beef O'Brady's

CVS Pharmacy

Dollar General

Dux Liquors

El Jalisco

Food Mart

Hamaknocker's
,
artlee s

Karol's Korner Petro

Lee's Liquor/Sky Box Sports Bar

Lindy's Chicken
Lube Expert

Michele's Convenience Store

Ming Tree
a ,
IVlyra Jeans
savannah's

Semor Center

Stop N Save
Tasty Take out
-7 .
p p

Walgreen's
Wal-Mart

Winn Dixie


IN PANACEA

Big Top Supermarket
Crum's Mini Mall

Dollar General


IN OCHLOCKONEE BAY

Angelo's
Mashes Sands BP


IN SOPCHOPPY

Ex ress Lane

Lou's Bait and Tackle

Sally's

Sopchoppy Grocery


Legal Notice


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 65-2009-CA-000315
DIVISION.
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION, AS SUCCESSOR IN IN-
TEREST TO WASHINGTON MUTUAL
BANK, FORMERLY KNOWN AS WASH-
INGTON MUTUAL BANK, FA,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ERIC T. SU, et al,
Defendantss.

NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE

NOd rCREe hHeERInBYFGrlVEN pruersSuart t
August 18, 2010 and entered in Case NO.
65-2009-CA-000315 of the Circuit Court of
the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for WA-
KULLA County, Florida wherein JPMOR-
GAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, AS SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK, FOR-
MERLY KNOWN AS WASHINGTON MU-
TUAL BANK, FA, is the Plaintiff and ERIC
T. SU; JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NA
SONCMESSUARLBBAMERGE D RWASAHSN
CIATION; are the Defendants, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash at
FRONT FOYER OF THE WAKULLA
COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 322 Shadeville
Road, Crawfordville, FL, at 11:00AM, on the
23rd day of September, 2010, the following
described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment:
LOT 7, SUMMERWOOD (UNRECORDED)
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER OF SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 3
SOUTH, RANGE 1 EAST, WAKULLA
COUNTY, FLORIDA, THEN RUN NORTH

9FE LE CG4T7THM NO H BT EN
1300.00 FEET TO CENTERLINE OF A
60.00 FOOT WIDE ROADWAY EASE-
MENT, SAID POINT ALSO LYING ON A
CURVE TO THE LEFT; THENCE RUN
SOUTHEASTERLY ALONG SAID CEN-
TERLINE AND SAID CURVE WITH A RA-
DIUS OF 809.17 FEET, FOR AN ARC DIS-
TANCE OF 249.78 FEET, CHORD BEING
SOUTH 08 DEGREES 37 MINUTES 35
SECONDS EAST 248.79 FEET; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 17 DEGREES 28 MINUTES
11 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID CEN-
TERLINE 257.72 FEET TO A POINT LYING
AT THE INTERSECTION OF SAID CEN-
TERLINE WITH THE CENTERLINE OF
BLUEBIRD LANE; THENCE LEAVING
SAID CENTERLINE, RUN NORTH 89 DE-
GREES 47 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST
ALONG THE CENTERLINE BLUEBIRD
CANREVE78T6 63THFEEEL FTT TAHEPNCINTR N
SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID CEN-
TERLINE AND SAID CURVE WITH A RA-
D UNSC F 1F2 187FEFEE PCRHANRARBCE SG
SOUTH 82 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 17
SECONDS WEST 324.99 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM THE SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING CONTINUE
ALONG SAID CENTERLINE AND SAID
CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 1285.51
FEET, THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF
03 DEGREES 10 MINUTES 02 SECONDS
FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 71.06 FEET
CHORD BEING SOUTH 74 DEGREES 06
MINUTES 50 SECONDS WEST 71.05
FEET, THENCE RUN SOUTH 72 DE-
GREES 31 MINUTES 49 SECONDS WEST
ALONG SAID CENTERLINE 270.00 FEET,
TO A POINT LYING AT THE INTERSEC-
A's"TERFL A GFNTFE NEB TNHD
OF 150.00 FOOT WIDE POWERLINE
EASEMENT; THENCE LEAVING SAID
ygEURTLNSEO CNONRDTSH SDTE LRENES
SAID RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY 665.38
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT

MAUDRKRE8HNO3 E NRY 2:
SECONDS EAST 177.65 FEET TO ST.
JOE PAPER COMPANY CONCRETE
MONUMENT; THENCE RUN SOUTH 89
DEGREES 48 MINUTES 41 SECONDS
EAST 349.95 FEET TO A CONCRETE
MHENNUMERNUTN SOMUATRHKEODDENG E3E5S6o
MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST 532.76
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
LLA 7F8LB3L2UE7BIRD LANE, CRAWFORD-
Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
$.se mo'vhee ad df n ,d heeroftht1n tLhi
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on August 19, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERKOFTHbCVRNUI ECTCTI
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Waktu Ciou yCC)leg

Any persons with a disability requiring rea-
sonable accommodations should call Clerk
of Circuit Court at (850) 926 u9g0ust 26, 2010

September2,2010

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND
aug. ACCR OnlNAN IFD R
CIVIL ACTION
CASENO.:65-2008-CA-000200
DIVISION:

URSUSBTANKFNATCONMALASSOCIATIONAS
MORTGAGE-BACKED
PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES


vPhintiff,
HOWARD R. HAULING JR, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE

anNO CrEFISs REB GIFVoEN ur un at
dated August 18, 2010 and entered in Case
NO. 65-2008-CA-000200 of the Circuit
Court of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in
and for WAKULLA County, Florida wherein
U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS
TRUSTEE FOR CSMC
MORTGAGE-BACKED PASS-THROUGH
CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-4, is the
"H N HOM I RK HMU N AGRE
VENTURE, LLC, A FLORIDA LIMITED Ll-
ABILITY COMPANY; are the Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at FRONT FOYER OF THE WAKULLA
COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 322 Shadeville
Roadeat :00AMboenthe23irddaeof Sep-
property as set forth in said Final Judg-
ment:
LOT NUMBER EIGHT (8) IN SECTION B OF
OCHLOCKONEE SHORES SUBDIVISION,
AS SHOWN BY PLATS OF SAID SUBDIVI-
SION OF RECORD ON PAGES 16 AND 17
OF PLAT BOOK NO.1 OF THE PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
A/K/A 319 MASHES SANDS ROAD, PANA-
CEAFL32346.
Any person claiming an interest in the
'e":""::'t,"t-e'd heo Me":
Pendens must file a claim within sixty (60)
daysafterthesale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this


Court on August 19, 2010.
Brent X. Thurmond
ClerkoftheCircuitCourt
By: Irvene Metcalf
DeputyClerk
September, 9, 2010


SECOTNHDEJ DRIC TCRUCRUTT NA DFOR
WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASENO.:10-CA-144
SOVEREIGN BANK
afederalsavingsbank,
Plaintiff,


HIGHWOODS, LLC, a Florida
limited liability company,
Defendant.


.] .111


IN MEDART
Dollar General

Inland Store

Petro

Wakulla Co Public Library

Wildwood Inn


IN SPRING CREEK

Spring Creek Restaurant


IN SHELL POINT
.
C21/Florida Coastal Properties


IN ST. MARKS

Bo Lynn's

Express Lane


IN WOODVILLE
AoH dw a
0 0

Bert Thomas Grocery
n
vOllar General

Gulf Coast Lumber
re a
luA grocery Store


IN WAKULLA STATION
Dollar General

Savannah's
11
atop N Save
Wakulla Station BP


AND ELSEWHERE

Glenda's Country Store

Mack's Country Meats

Spring Creek Restaurant

Stop N Save (Bloxham Cutoff/H'way 319)

Stop N Save (H'way 98/Spring Creek Road)
Wakulla Springs Lodge


IN TALLAHASSEE

Circle K (Capital Circle & C'ville Highway)

Public (Capital Circle & C'ville Highway)

















Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
Mean i gd iHust,3dece ted, Fe 100- a
County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 3056 Crawfordville High-
way, Crawfordville, Florida 32327. The
nmeti dan peor o I pe snearlta
attorneyissetforthbelow.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate including unmatured,
contingent or unliquidated claims, on whom
a copy of this notice is required to be
IrvedNmust fi th r claimsOwNthHthiA
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE

NOA h rNcEr Eo sOof theCdece FntT S
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including unmatured'

50 t ngent sr uwr i h Fm N)
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
This date of the first publication of this
notice is September2, 2010.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Frances Casey Lowe
Crawfordville, Florida
Florida Bar No. 521450
3042 Crawfordville Highway
PO Box 306
C8rawf d le Florida 32326
Personal Representative:
Victoria S. Hust
226 Spring Street
St. Johnsbury, VT 05819

September, 9, 2010



NO SUUN ERRDF C TO S NAM)E9LAW

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under-
syned desiring to enga e in business un-
r e u


kulla, in the City of: Crawfordville, State of:
FL, intends to register the said name with
tD7pDrit% tno SCao hnasss helo da
Dated at Crawfordville, Florida, this 17th
day of, August, 2010.
-s- WAYNE A. PAYNE
September2,2010



NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO
CHAPTER 83, PART IV
Notice is hereby given pursuant to Florida
Self Storage Facility Act Florida Statutes,
Chapter 83, part IV that the Stow Away
Center will hold a sale by sealed bid on
ath ur co com r 1h a20198 n1d1 pr r
St reak e wyit rotn input esp rsaonMa Sop-
erty o
GEDOHNNE SILAS
LEE NORRIS

etht owna sdra dSeptehm r ro
erty by payment of the outstanding balance
and costs by paying in person at the Stow
Away Center, 2669 Spring Creek Hwy
Crawfordville, FL 32327.
September 2, 9, 2010


NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO
CHAPTER 83, PART IV
Notice is given pursuantto Florida Self-Stor-
age Faciltiy Act, Florida Statutes, Chapter
83, Part IV that Crawfordville Self Storage
will hold a sale by sealed bid on ? .Iued "
September 18, 2010, at 10:00 a.m .1 *I
Crawfordville Hwy. of the contents of
Mini-Warehouse containing personal prop-
erty of :
TAMMIE DORSEY
KATRENA ROBERTS
LATRESEWEBSTER
THOMAS CAROLING
Before the sale date of Saturday, Septem-
ber 18, 2010, the owners may redeem their
property by a payment of the outstanding
balance and cost by paying in person at
3291 Crawfordville Hwy.
September, 9, 2010


THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010 Page DB


WO Ok-201Plart-time / Worker Full-time

Other Personnel (including temporary, PT &
current employees hired to a second posi-

eervicPeogram/Center Position / Term
Barksdale, Jo / District ESE / Homeless
Resource Teacher / 2010-2011 / (372 hrs)
Boheler, Denise / WHS / Custodian Time
ree L r0allele0-08/ /10Taepa r Time
Limited/08/05/10-12/17/10
Odi e h 10WHS1/ A/S Credit Recov-
Rentz, Melanie / WHS / A/S Credit Recov-
ery Teacher/2010-2011
hanec2 C i1al (%s6 h GESE / Gifted
Supplemental Positions 2010-2011:
NaS rvicPeogram/Center Position / Term
Bishop, Jessica / WHS / Varsity Head Girls
Soccer Coach / 2009-2010


J c2a W SO earsitGil-bad Gir
Bunch, Erica / WHS / Varsity Head Volley-
ball Coach 2010-2011

o OS oacMWS/ 1 ss o t
/p id0-1201C1ynthia / SES / Volunteer Coordi-
nator / 2010-2011
Posey, James / WHS / JV Head Boys Soc-
cer Coach /2010-2011
Sweat, Bronson / WHS / JV Head Football
Coach / 2010-2011
We 31 Cames / RMS / Ass s B s Bas-
Summer Appointments (including part-time,
temporary employees)
Name / Program/ Position / Term
of Service / Center

n ID
Floyd- ichardson, Nancy / WHS / Summer
AVID Training /08/02/10-08/02/10 1 day
Gray Heather / WHS / Summer AVID Train-
tjWO B10-n0d8a02/WOH1SdaySummer AVID
Trai ng WO2/1W- /029e0achde7Algebra 1
Syllabus/Prep / 07/27/10-07/27/10 1 day
Smith. Ana / WHS / Summer AVID Training
/08/02/10-08/02/101day
n P me0b WHS / Sumrn VID

Tucker Christa / WHS / Teacher/Algebra 1
Syllabus/Prep /07/27/10-07/27/10 1 day

C tilfie (I t)ructi nnal)I


10 Month Employee
Name / Program/Center / Position / Term of
rvTn Au r RMS / Teacher /
20)1u0 011Me Cda / WHS / Teacher /
2010-2011 / PS
AoCnes, Sally / WHS / Teacher / 2010-2011 /
3. Approved the following requests for

B ra /effective August 12, 2010
through September 24, 2010
Susran Asher/effective the 2010-2011 school
Y -
4. Approved the following Letters of Resig-
nation:
AngelaCrum/effective August 5, 2010
Amy Taffleffective July29, 2010
n s @re / ti u 129 20010.
5. Approved a Letter of Retirement on Jean
Vichich/effective August 4, 2010.
6. Approved Warrants for payment.

Onsg ca er tiMott aMnrds.M o2mM
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Evans to approve the 2010-2011 Master
Teacher Contract with the amendment to
the Memorandum of Understanding of the
e ora ic ofStchheedu)letr Latnb9
bar ninorunit.
ans, Mr. er tiMott aMnrds.M o2mM
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Scott to cancel the executive session re-
ga)rt ng matters omcolective g nink Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
to approve the School Internal Accounts
Audit.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Scott to table Student Expulsion #09/10-10
until an evidentiary hearing can be held and
also continue the student suspension until
then.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
tM r eMe aor -sCe i ede P s aZ
(See Supplemental File #20)
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Evans
@ bpro the Wakulla High School Band
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.


o bMr.MGjEoaTsScott a dMbry Mhomas
t ap oAe thesWakulhSH heScho e

Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.

oet aGMay obSc ttrs MrP"b me
the Wakulla County Hea h Department and
Wakulla County Schools
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr
o sd .MG{drM Sec tn oma
to approve Cooperative Agreements for
aring andt sualoltr pairmMnt SeCvices.Mr
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Gray
to approve an Agreement between Behavior
kMualna8em tSChoSultants (BMC) and Wa-
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Mvoansd bMr.M aEva s, a dMb TMhrom
mas to rove the Elder Care Services
n F P3r sa T m


Evans to award a contract with H2En
ing for the Wakulla Middle Schoolg nVe
tRhee coon r .t asibi ty Stu sand execute

Myansd Mr.MGraScMr. Scott and Mr. Mho s.
y y ay
Tc8pmoRe hydntensive Reading, 9-12 Cur-
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Evans
tdoatapprove the Master Inservice Plan up-
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Gray
to approve the Gifted Endorsement Insery-
ice Program.
Un h rMoti cbnaM s.MC rk,


maaschintoSpoatpsp edcinth EndoA m nc
Program.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Evans, seconded by Mr. Gray
TcalppmoRe t intensive Reading, 6-8, Cur-
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
st d M tna Me T cm .

Moved by Mr. Scott seconded by Mr. Gray
to approve the 2010-2011 School Resource


MrbMdA m
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
tMovepdpboy Mr.thSecott sec idedC o rGt e
re ent bet natnhdethNeodWha uo CoCu
School District for Head Start and Early
He Start rvicr tion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.

oa dbMr.M aEva sS dMb TMhrom
ms om pr e the 2 er3
County Schoo District.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
t a r eMtrhe 0 0 d rbyDM ott
Rural and Sparsely Populated Grant.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr.
Thomas.
d p 60s dA I d
tiorban Family Literacy Adult General Edu-
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
Gm tomaph 6the 009 010CWellnesrs

Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Gray, seconded by Mr. Scott
to approve the 2010-2011 Carl D. Perkins
Secondary Grant
Unsg or e mMotiMott aMnrds.M o2mM
Moved by Mr. Thomas, seconded by Mr.
ritpoi a1ppr e 9thSe nw nd re ob
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
set %pv 2s0e@- 0 bAd nist
tive/Supervisory and Non-Instructional Sal-
ary Schedule.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
Moved by Mr. Scott, seconded by Mr. Evans
to adjourn.
Voting for the motion: Mrs. Cook, Mr.
Evans, Mr. Gray, Mr. Scott and Mr. Thomas.
September, 2010


C LAS SIFIEDS
0
O

Per Week!


IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
SECOWDK D IA CNRTCUlFT NR NAD FOR
CASE NO.: 10-360-DR
SHAINA R. TABLE
PETITIONER
AND
CHARLES B. TABLE
RESPONDENT
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: CHARLES B. TABLE
EASY STREET, SOPCHOPPY, FL 32356
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has
been filed against you and that you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written de-
a esi 5 I a t h

clerk of this Court at 3056 8rawfordville
Hwy. Crawfordville, FL 32327 before serv-
c Otoonerro imm tnh a d



Copies of all court documents in this case,
including orders, are available at the Clerk
of the Circuit Court s office. You may review
these documents upon request.

C rtrnust enpotf dCC ko erel'ir t
dress. (You may file Notice of Current Ad-
dress, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers in
this lawsuit will be mailed to the address on
record at the clerk s office.


AoRNal Gi Ru e le2 8 Fois
formation. Failure to comply can result in
sanac ons, including dismissal or striking of
p ngs.
Dated this 23rd day of August, 2010.
BRENT X. THURMOND
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY ASBDEETPHUD NCALWRK
(SealWakullaCount Clerk

Septemb f h Cire t urt)




W NT S ibSOF


COGMRPARETHMNASNAE EHMEUNSTNG
REVIEWt CoONSULoT IGdE2RVIOCES
AdvertTement Begipn Date/Time: August
20, 2010 at 8:00 a.m.

Boaa oDd IsioHN hwl e ava abley e30
32327.

S d rsapn M a rm Cto R pensive
sulting services addressed to the Wakulla
Co t(e ir9ch C M Av e F9L33Cn
will be received until 2:00 p.m. on Septem-
ber 3, 2010, at which time all proposals will
be publicly opened. Any responses re-
ceived after the time and date specified will
not be accepted and shall be returned un-
opened to the Proposer.
PleaseDdirbect al questions:
Phone: 850.926.9500 FAX: 850.926.9006
e-mail: ddubose@mywakulla.com

.ndy km tesomw r n a li uat
n rd y ul t e after 8:00 a.m.
Any person with a qualified disability requir-
Ing special accommodations at the bid
opening shall contact purchasing at the
ed mbe lis dt o e .least 5u
thhTrm or speech Imhpa odrd e a
ices which cn be reached at
1.800.955.8771(TDD).

reeBTedri ht jTcC mmissi dsj
accept minor Irregularities in the best inter-
est ofWakulla County.
Howard Kessler, M.D., Chairman
Deborah DuBose, OMB Coordinator
August 26, 2010
September 2, 2010

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
WAKULLACOUNTYFLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO: 10-67PR
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF


NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
PURSJTANT TO SECTION 865.09, FLORIDA



ern i sETe 3t res
working Cafe, located at 27 Azalea Drive,
in the County of Wakulla, in the City of
t t ds in it t 7C odns
portions of the Florida Department of
State, Tallahassee, Florida.
Dated at Crawfordville, Florida, this 30th
day of August, 2010.
-s- Charles Robinson

September, 2010


NO C UUN NERRDF C TO SENAM)E9LAW


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under-

pedh j c o reut a t
of Wakulla, in the City of Crawfordville
32327 State of Florida, intends to register
oen emelw h Ddas rbol oSptom-
Tallahassee, Florida
Dated at Crawfordville, Florida, this 25th
day of, August, 2010.
-s- Danielle Alvarez
September 2, 2010


WAKULLATCNH OS BOATRHDEMEETING
HELD ON AUGUST 16, 2010
Chairman Cook called the meeting to order.
The following employees were recognized:
Brenda Clemons/Employee of the Year
Beth O Donnell/District Level Administrator
of the Year, Susan Brazier, DeeAnn
fi hoMlikLeveB dwr n stratnods oTotl
Year. All employees were applauded for
their hard work and dedication. Beth


r t
Alle iance was recited and a prayer was
give by Mr. Scott. Superintendent Miller
and all board members were in attendance.

o d Mr Sc G

Mvo sd bMr.MGraSy Mr. Scottda dbMrMThEmaans
to approve the following consent items:
or hp v dTn7tu 1 201 hM u sarod
t2h0el chaonod BMpnrdteMeetinheh hoon u
Meeting held on Au ust 2, 2010
peA roved the following Employment of
NewHires:

aM t Emp@Center / Position / Term of
Brown Vi Ina / RES / Teacher / 2010-2011
Klees, Erirca / District ESE / Speech Lan-
uage Patholo ist/2010-2011
thjneisKn010- 11Speech/Language Pa-
9
9 1/2 Month Emplo ee
Name / Program/Center / Position / Term of
Service
rnan fesa o 1/ WHS / 02ne on e ESE
Hale Ashley / CES / Paraprofessional /
1r le1z, JoAnne Pre-K/WEC /
Paraprofessional / 2010-2011
San Miguel, Ar3ela District/ESE / Em-

p ym9 S 011s 2 WOE2C011Paraprofes-
9 Month Emplo ee
Name / Pro ram/Center / Position / Term of
r ickie20Tra rotation /
Ducksworth, Jerry / Food Service / Food
rvice WorekerdaPart-tinr 010 0 iver /
2010-2011
Guenther, Earl / Tran oration / Bus Driver
/d010-201Lori / Transportation / Bus Driver
/20 0-2011 sp
Lan ston, Lori / Food Service / Food Serv-
Ice /Worker Part-time / 2010-2011
McClenton, Sharon Food Service /
Food Service Manager /2010-2011
Mullins, Wesley / Trans oration / Bus
Driver/2010-2011
Smith, Heather / Food Service / Food Serv-
ice Worker Part-time / 2010-2011
Transfers.
9 Month Employee
Name / Position From / Program Frorn / Po-
donoTeo /J Simrn To oTerr r ce3rviceood
Service / Food / Service / Food Service /
2010-2011
Worker Part-time /Worker Full-time
Wheatcraft, Laura Food Serv-
Fo'ood S rvice Food Serv-


.
Legal Notice


o y xt tinswh h sdnos usme
have not been forfeited by any tenant under
any Lease; and all names under or by which
any of the above Mortgaged Property may

t ed p ar e wonddNe ti m k
t mortgage property.
All capitalized terms shall have the same
meaning as defined in the Mortgage, As-
signment of Rents and Security Instrument
desdo Wak a260 t F ritd a
758, Page 505. A true and correct copy of
tahteacMe eeTdm ailgtname h iRents is
Any person claiming an Interest in the sur-
f rn h sI it i 6ated sap dn


DATED on this 16th day of August, 2010.

CLERK B H
AS DEPUTY CLERK
(Seal, Wakulla County Clerk
of the Circuit Court)
August 26, 2010
September 2, 2010




Advertisement Detail
WAKULLA CO)UMNMTYSBO OF COUNTY

INSURANCE SERVICES
Request for Proposal No. 2010-10
Advertisement Begin Date/Time: August
27, 2010 at8:00 a.m.
Board Decisions will be available at: 3093
Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL
32327.

s stpoThs Wa ull aunn r a
ing Director, at 3093 Crawfordville Highway'
Crawfordville, FL 32327 will be received un-
til 2:00 p.m. on September 14, 2010, at


ii".h e
the Proposer.
Pleasehdirect all questions to:
Phone: 850.926.9500, FAX: 850.926.9006
e-mail: ddubose@mvwakulla.com
RFP documents will be available at
ww.mvwa unla.st a vce ir OkO .up
on Friday, August27, 2010.

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 ofWakulla County.
Howard Kessler, M.D., Chairman
Deborah DuBose, OMB Coordinator

September, 9, 2010



NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
PURSUANTTOSECTION865.09,
FLORIDA STATUTES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under-
signed, desiring to engage in business un-
der the fictitious name of Custom Concrete
Coatings & Designs, LLC, Inc., desiring to
engage in business under the fictitious
name of: Paynes Electronics Deals, located
at: 27 Lonesome Road in the County of:
Wakulla, in the City of: Crawfordville, State
of : FL, intends to register the said name
with the Division of Corporations of the Flor-
Ida Department of State, Tallahassee, Flor-
Ida.
Dated at Crawfordville, Florida, this 17th
day of, August, 2010.
-s- WAYNE A. PAYNE
September, 2010


MAYNARD HUST


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8


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Brain


Tea s ers


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* Copyrig hte Material




- ** Syndicated C ed - g -






Available from Commercial News Providers















































CIIANPION


Page 10B THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, September 2, 2010


. : sees
e 8 e .
o 0 &

00
a 0


PalRssl d


North Florida Fair


SR 61


THURSDAY Y-SATURDA Y OPENV AT 9am UNTIL THE LAST CUSTOMER IS SER VED!


576-4000 www. ChampionChe vy. comn


*V/ehicles Under f l0k miles. **IRebates combined with discounts.


~3~7~~ ~1~1~1 ~~


~~~I~li


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WAY


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