Wakulla news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028313/00370
 Material Information
Title: Wakulla news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: George R. Langford-Ben Watkins
Place of Publication: Crawfordville Fla
Publication Date: 08-18-2011
Frequency: weekly
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Crawfordville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Panacea (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Wakulla County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Crawfordville
United States -- Florida -- Wakulla -- Panacea
Coordinates: 30.176111 x -84.375278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 74, no. 1 (Jan. 2, 1969)-
General Note: Published at: Panacea, Fla., Sept. 2, 1976-Sept. 4, 1980.
General Note: Editor: William M. Phillips, <1978>.
General Note: Publisher: Marjorie Phillips, <1978>.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000401960
oclc - 33429964
notis - ACE7818
lccn - sn 95047268
System ID: UF00028313:00370
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By WILLIAM SNOWDENeditor@thewakullanews.netIt was hot out on the water last week. It was even hotter if you were tonging oysters … as Congressman Steve Southerrland found out when he gave it a try. Thats hard work,Ž Southerland told a boatload of reporters following him on the water. Along with Southerland, R-Panama City, were state Sen. Bill Montord, D-Tallahassee, and state Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam. The politicians were taking a look at this years oyster relay program in Wakulla County. The $50,000 grant pays oystermen to move bushels of oysters from closed areas to areas that are open to oystering. In two weeks, the oystermen can return and harvest the oysters … and they will be safe for human consumption having been cleanedŽ in the open areas. In the end, it makes sure oystermen have jobs,Ž Southerland said, and theres something on the dinner table for consumers.Ž This year the local program is being administered by Wakulla Fishermans Association. And the media and politicians were invited out on Thursday, Aug. 11, by “ shermans association president Ronald Fred Crum to see how the program works. Crum made some changes this year … making the payment $2 per bushel for a 60-pound container of oysters, rather than 10 pounds as in the past. Crum noted that, when harvested, those oysters will bring $20 a bushel. Crum had been a critic of past years relays, which he dubbed an entitlementŽ for oystermen. We have to make some changes in how we do things,Ž he said. The three-day oyster relay moved 17,492 bushels of oysters from closed areas in Oyster Bay to open areas near Gull Island. Continued on Page 2A Serving Wakulla County For More Than A Century Our 116th Year, 33rd Issue Thursday, August 18, 2011 T w o S e c t i o n s Two Sections 7 5 C e n t s 75 CentsThe Wakullanews Teachers: Visit TheWakullaNews.com for links to FREE NIE curriculum Please see Page 6BInside This Week Public Notices ..............Page 3A Comment & Opinion ....Page 4A Church..........................Page 6A People..........................Page 7A School...........................Page 8A Sports ..........................Page 9A Outdoors ...................Page 10A Water Ways...............Page 11A Sheriffs Report ..........Page 13A Arts & Entertainment ...Page 1B Week in Wakulla ..........Page 2B Classi eds ....................Page 7B Legal Notices ...............Page 8B P u b l i s h e d W e e k l y Published Weekly, R e a d D a i l y Read Daily Because of a printers error, the Back to School section was not included in last weeks News. Copies of the section were mailed out to subscribers, and more copies of the section were made available at locations around the county. If you did not receive a copy of the Back to School section, you can pick one up at The Wakulla News of“ ce. Its also available online at thewakullanews. com. Oyster relay Questions raised at TDCBack to School section availableBy JENNIFER JENSENjjensen@thewakullanews.netSince the controversy, accusations and concerns raised over the Tourist Development Council and its director, Pam Portwood, the Wakulla County Commission has decided to adjust the directors contract with the county. This comes after residents in the community voiced concerns over the proposed Tourist Development Tax increase and began to ask questions about what the extra money would be used for, which led to public records requests and Chief Deputy Clerk Greg James raising his own concerns. The concerns heard throughout the community are whether the TDC is being run ef“ ciently, money is being spent wisely, the director is effectively doing her job, increased hours and the addition of health insurance for the director and the contract not be amended to re” ect these additions. According to James, there are two recent contracts, March 2009 and May 2010, which are different from each other. One includes compensation of $25,000 a year and allows travel to be reimbursed. The May 2010 contract includes base salary of $25,000, but does not mention travel reimbursement and includes health insurance to be paid for the director at the same rate as a county employee. James pointed out that the clerks of“ ce has reimbursed Portwood for travel expenses since May 2010 for a total of $2,110.59, which would need to be paid back if going by the May 2010 contract. Also, in October 2010, TDCs budget was amended to give Portwood an increase in pay of $354.58 per month. However, Portwoods contract was not amended to include the increase, which would bring her total salary to $29,255. Amending the TDC budget does not amend the TDC director contract,Ž James said.Continued on Page 5A COUNTY COMMISSIONBy JENNIFER JENSENjjensen@thewakullanews.netCounty commissioners heard from Florida Governmental Utility Authority about the possibility of taking over the countys sewer at an Aug. 4 workshop. The county would sell the sewer system to FGUA, which would then provide sewer for the county. And at any point if the county wanted to, it could acquire ownership back. FGUA is a mutli-jurisdictional entity for utility ownership, operation and management. Robert Sheets, general manager of Government Services Group, said the entity would look at the countys system, operations and “ nances. If they decided to take over the system, the county would have zero “ nancial, operational and environmental liability. GSG provides management and operational services to the FGUA. All those risks leave the countys plate,Ž Sheets said. Currently, the county continues to lose money with the sewer system. All we want to do is break even,Ž Commissioner Mike Stewart said. If FGUA took over, one representative from Wakulla County, not a commissioner, would sit on the FGUA board, which is comprised of one representative from each county FGUA serves. The board sets the rates and makes the decision for all the counties. Stewart said, The sewers not making money.Ž He added that the sewer needs to expand because the daily flow is exceeding the number where the county needs to start planning for the future. Continued on Page 3AChamber presents plan to improve 319By JENNIFER JENSENjjensen@thewakullanews.netThe Wakulla County Chamber of Commerce hopes to be able to implement a Blueprint 2000-type effort in Wakulla County and wants the “ rst project to be improvements to U.S. 319. Our town is much smaller, our plan much simpler,Ž said Chamber President John Shuff. Members of the chamber, as well as those involved with Tallahassees plan, made a presentation to the Wakulla County Commission at a Aug. 4 workshop. Tallahassees plan called for a voters to approve an extra one-cent to the sales tax. David Bright, Blueprint 2000 planning manager, said the original estimate for 15 years charging this amount was $728 million, however with the drop in the economy, he said they are anticipating only $440 million. Bright suggested the county leverage its dollars and apply for grants, and having projects ready will give the county a better opportunity fo r grants. Continued on Page 5A Fisherman Clark Nichols, above, shows one of the large oysters being moved. Top, an oyster boat hauls a load of oysters to an open area. In two weeks, the oysters can be harvested for consumption.PHOTOS BY WILLIAM SNOWDENCongressman Steve Southerland, state Sen. Bill Montford and Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam watch the relay and talk to oystermen.Politicians visit Panacea last week to see the local oyster relay program in action In the end, it makes sure oystermen have jobs, and theres something on the dinner table for consumers,Ž Congressman Southerland said of the relay program Concerns about whether the Tourist Development Council is being run e ciently and where money is spent … as well as issues about the TDC directors contractSelling the sewer system is discussedThe board hears a pitch from Florida Governmental Utility Authority about taking over the sewer system, which has been a money-loser for the county County attorney also represents FGUA, see Page 3A THE IDEA: An extra penny sales tax to nance improvements to U.S. Highway 319“We think working together we can crack this nut.” Paul Johnson of the Chamber Based on TallahasseeLeon Countys Blueprint 2000, the local plan is called Our Town, and proposes an extra one-cent sales tax for improvements JENNIFER JENSENMike Kinsey Creating sandblast artSee Page 1B

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Page 2A – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.comContinued from Page 1AThat wasnt as much as Crum was hoping for. We didnt make the grade I thought we should have,Ž he said. Still, he anticipated that the $50,000 grant would have the effect of producing a $600,000 return to the community when those oysters are harvested beginning Sept. 1. Thats money going back into our community,Ž Crum said. The politicians arrived at the Rock Landing Dock in Panacea on Thursday morning, trailed by TV and print reporters, and loaded onto several boats for the trip to Oyster Bay. There, the observers watched as oystermen tonged up oysters into containers from the closed area, marked with white floats, and rushed them in their boats to the relay deposit area, marked with green floats, where they were inspected and then dumped. The state grant was through the Department of Agricultures aquaculture division.Oyster relayClockwise from top: Oystermen show the quality of oysters theyre harvesting from closed areas for relay to open waters; the containers of oysters are dumped in the open areas and will be harvested after two weeks; “ sherman Clark Nichols is interviewed by reporters; Wakulla Fishermans Association President Ronald Fred Crum talks to reporters on the Rock Landing Dock.PHOTOS BY WILLIAM SNOWDEN By JENNIFER JENSENjjensen@thewakullanews.netA group of about 70 people, which included environmental activists, employees with city and county governments throughout the state, Florida Department of Environmental Protection and U.S. Environmental Protection Agency staff, met for several hours in Tallahassee on Aug. 3 to discuss DEPs proposed rule for nutrient criteria for state waters. DEP is drafting a rule in hopes of controlling its own waters and not rely on the Environmental Protection Agencys manage the states waters. Environmental groups sued the EPA in 2008 for failing to enforce the Clean Water Act and in 2009, EPA settled and agreed to set numeric nutrient standards in two stages, one for inland water bodies and one for estuaries and coastal water. The effective date for the rule will be March 6, 2012, which was extended 15 months to allow an opportunity to review the standards and develop ” exible strategies for implementation. In April, DEP petitioned EPA to withdraw their determination that numeric nutrient criteria are necessary in Florida and to repeal the EPAs rule for Florida, allowing them to create their own rule. In June, EPA agreed to support this endeavor for rule development, but not rule making. The DEP plans to present the rule to the Environmental Regulatory Commission in November, who could vote on the rule in January. If approved, it will go before the legislature during the 2012 session. According to Darryl Joyner of DEP, EPA has expressed they would delay the effective date if FDEP was making substantial progress. The more we could handle, the better,Ž Joyner said. According to the DEPs list of impaired waters, about 1,918 miles of rivers and streams are impaired. The number of miles impaired grew from 1,000 miles in 2008 to 1,900 miles in 2010. The current draft rule proposed uses EPAs numbers, but is more ” exible and subjective, said Drew Bartlett with DEP. Joyner said the rule will implement narrartive nutrient criteria related to imbalance. The narrative criteria provides a ” exible and strong tool, he said. He added that DEP will look at the numbers for a water body, as well as if it is biologically healthy. And the numbers will be looked at as a spatial average of the water body. DEP will take the comments provided from the workshops to continue to develop the rule for Florida. Another workshop will be held in September. Were relying on feedback,Ž Bartlett said. On the same day as the August workshop, a federal appeals court turned down a challenge by utilities, farmers and the South Florida Water Management District to do away with EPAs proposed numeric nutrient criteria for the state. This court decision is a win for Floridas families. We should not have to endure public health threat posed by contaminated river, springs, lakes and beaches,Ž said EarthJustice attorney David Guest. We are talking about the water that ” ows from our kitchen taps. It needs to be clean,Ž he said.State, feds, local governments discuss water rulesO cials meet for hours to discuss the proposed rule for nutrients in state waters MIKE PELTIER/NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDA Darryl Joyner of DEP walks through a package of proposed water quality standards at the workshop The discussion came, though, as a federal appellate court in Atlanta threw out an appeal “ led by water management officials and backed by industry groups that challenged a 2009 consent decree entered into by the federal Environmental Protection Agency that set out numerical limits for nutrients going into the states waterways. In its ruling, the appellate court upheld the consent order that set up speci“ c federal pollution standards, known as numeric standards,Ž in place of state standards that were more flexible and subjective. Those federal standards are on hold, however, as federal officials have agreed to allow Florida of“ cials to draft new state rules to better meet what the federal government says the state must do, generally, to meet clean water laws.… News Service of FloridaFederal appeals court rejects states challenge to EPA

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By JENNIFER JENSENjjensen@thewakullanews.netAnother city is discussing the idea of joining with the countys solid waste assessment of $196. The St. Marks City Commission talked about the possibility at their Aug. 11 meeting. The city of Sopchoppy will adopt a resolution at their next meeting to be included in the assessment, along with county residents, which includes curbside garbage and recyclables pickup once a week. St. Marks currently charges for garbage pickup within the city limits, charging $19 a month, not including recyclables, said St. Marks Mayor Chuck Shields. The charge of $196, which will appear with each households property taxes, equals out to $16 a month. Shields said going with the assessment would save city residents some money and would also allow them to offer recycling. Maybe we do what Sopchoppy did,Ž Shields said. Shields said it would also save the city staff the extra work. City Manager Zoe Mans“ eld said the city will be increasing the water and sewer rates by 3 percent at the start of next year, which would include garbage. Shields said he felt like it was worth looking into and the commission agreed. In other matters: € The city commission heard from Billy Bishop of St. Marks Waterfronts Partnership about a partnership with the Tourist Development Council to produce a 30 second video thanks to a $2,000 grant. Bishop said the group has met with Robert Seidler, who will put the video together. Bishop said they want to show the quaint atmosphere of St. Marks and will feature the Stone Crab Festival. The video will be put on YouTube and other social sites. € The city was awarded a CDBG grant and awarded the bid for engineering to HydroEngineering and administration to Fred Fox. City Attorney Ron Mowrey looked over the contracts and said he has cleaned up both contracts and is waiting to hear back on both. € The city commission also discussed the need for a master plan for architecture, signage, etc. for the downtown area. Shields wanted the city to have a long range plan for how they want the downtown to look. And if a building is taken down, they can control what takes its place. Id hate to see it get hodgy podgy,Ž Shields said. Mans“ eld said she would like to see the utilities go underground. The commission agreed they would look at developing a plan. € Last month, the commission head from Max Creve with Educate the 3rd, who wanted to host a concert in St. Marks. Since that time, the city has been unable to contact Creve. His phone is disconnected and the groups website is down. According to Mowrey, the group is not an active non-pro“ t or for pro“ t Florida corporation. The next commission meeting will be held Sept. 8 at 7 p.m. www.thewakullanews.com THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 – Page 3A PUBLIC NOTICESFor our readers’ convenience, The Wakulla News will provide this Public Notice Section in our A-section for all Public Notices not published in the Legal Notice section of the newspaper. By JENNIFER JENSENjjensen@thewakullanews.netStarting the next “ scal year, county residents could see an increase in the “ re assessment from $61 a year to $75. This would mean non-residential would be charged 6 cents a square foot and land would be charged 17 cents per acre. At the Aug. 1 County Commission meeting, the commission voted unanimously to approve the preliminary rate resolution, which sets the maximum rate the county can charge. County Attorney Heather Encinosa said the commission can decide to lower the rate, but cannot increase it from the $75 rate. Commissioner Alan Brock said the commission lowered the rate from $75 to $61 last year and are simply taking it back to where it was before. Crawfordville Volunteer Fire Department Chief Darcy Brazier said technically it isnt an increase and said when the paid “ re“ ghters salaries were moved into the MSBU, it cut the volunteer “ re departments budgets drastically. It doesnt make up for the loss last year,Ž Brazier said, but it helps. Kurt Hindle, with the Wakulla County Fire Department, said even with the increase, the department will still be short to run a full service, which includes truck replacement and other improvements. Hindle said the department is trying to cut costs by having paid staff take a SUV instead of the “ re truck to certain jobs, not putting two “ re trucks out on the road, lowering water usage and by training in house. Currently, the department has “ ve full-time “ re“ ghters. Commissioner Lynn Artz said this a more fair way to collect taxes, by charging for a needed service. The commission will hold a public hearing on Sept. 6 to hear from the citizens and discuss the issue further. In other matters before the board: €The commission agreed to form the Wakulla County Airport Committee. The committee would ful“ ll the airport functions with citizen volunteers. The WCAC will consist of “ ve members including a chairperson and an airport manager. This group would be tasked with airport improvement and operation including: safety, visioning, strategic planning, grant application, project implementation, daily operation, fee collection, budgeting, reporting and accountability to the commission. The commission had discussed turning the airport back over to the Tarpine community, but Interim County Administrator Tim Barden said after speaking with the Florida Department of Transportation he was told that wasnt the best idea because money may be coming their way in a few years. A total of $431,818 in nonmatching grant funding is tentatively budgeted through 2016 for the Wakulla County Airport. Wakulla County would be excluded from receiving these funds and may have to repay the previous $75,000 grant award if the county decided to turn the airport over. I think it could be an economic engine,Ž Barden said. Commissioner Jerry Moore said he would only support this if the airport can pay its own way. Barden said the plan going forward is to make the airport budget neutral. € At the meeting, the commission also voted to schedule a public hearing establishing the district boundaries for the commissioners and school board. The charter requires the boundaries to be redrawn based on population, Barden said. Commissioner Mike Stewart said the 2010 census determined that the countys population has grown by 34.5 percent since the last census. The boundaries should be about even based on population, Stewart said. The boundaries no longer include the inmate population and the current commissioners and school board members will remain in the same district. The commission will hold a public hearing on a future date. € Stewart brought up the idea of asking DOT to continue with construction on Hwy. 319 during the hours of 6:30 p.m. to 6 a.m. Stewart said DOT seems very receptive to the idea, but needed a resolution requesting the change. The commission voted unanimously to approve and send the resolution. € Barden also discussed the reduction in furlough days for of“ ces under the Board of County Commissioner to one every two weeks, as opposed to every Friday. The remaining furlough days are Aug. 19, Sept. 2, Sept. 16 and Sept. 30. The next commission meeting is Sept. 6 at 5 p.m.COUNTY COMMISSIONBoard will consider restoring “ re assessment to $75 fee Florida Certi“ed Contractor Southeastern Home Building Services, Inc.Residential License #CRC057939 Commercial License #RB0067082 MorrisBROWNMorrisBROWN construction You can count on us for “ne craftsmanship with a great deal of attention to detail and a clear focus on planning.ŽMorris Brown, Contractor( 850 ) 509-3632www.tuscanytrace.net www.buildinghomes.com REMODELING ADDITIONS KITCHENS BATHSINSURANCE WORK WINDOW REPLACEMENTHARDWOOD FLOORSLETUSDESIGNYOURNEXTPROJECTNO JOB TOO LARGE OR SMALL (850) 421-3012 24-Hour ServiceSpecializing In Repair & Service Residential & Commercial Homes & Mobile HomesER0015233Call Mark or Cole Oliver for all your electrical needs. AL RE: J. P. King Auction Company, Inc. #16959. Auctioneer J. Craig King, Auctioneer #354 AUCTIONSeptember 13th at 1:00 PM (CT) Hurtsboro (Bullock County), AL & & ENONSEHOYPLANTATIONS E NON & & & & & S & & & & & E HO Y O O O PLANTATION & & & & & S Y Y Y Continued from Page 1ACommissioner Randy Merritt wondered if the FGUA would simply come in and raise rates. Merritt said, We need to charge what things cost.Ž Sheets said they would do an analysis of the system that costs $15,000. There are two other steps in the process before ownership is transferred, but the only cost is for the “ rst phase. Public Works Director Cleve Fleming said the county had a rate study performed two years ago and has spent lots of money on plans and studies, but the commission will not move forward with them. Stewart said until the commission make a decision, nothing will happen and the sewer system wont improve. Weve got to fix it,Ž Stewart said. The boards got to move.Ž The workshop ended and it didnt seem the commission was in support of the option of transferring ownership, but agreed something needed to be done. Sidebar: Prior to the workshop, County Attorney Heather Encinosa wanted to make it clear that neither she nor her “ rm, Nabors, Giblin and Nickerson, have any interest or will pro“ t from this venture. Encinosa said she has been the counsel for the Florida Governmental Utility Authority since 1999, but would not represent the utility in this matter if the county chooses to go this route. Encinosa said any allegations that Government Services Group, which helps manage FGUA, and her law “ rm have any ownership or “ nancial interest between the two is completely false. She added that she understands there may be some confusion because her law “ rm helped start GSG several years ago, but divested any interest several years ago.… Jennifer JensenSelling the sewer system is discussed by countyCounty attorney also represents FGUAWe need to charge what things cost, a commissioner says of losing money providing sewer serviceST. MARKSCity considers joining in on countys $196 garbage assessmentMaybe we do what Sopchoppy did, says Mayor Chuck Shields of St. Marks 4Br 2Ba House $1250mo + Sec. Dep. 4Br 2Ba DWMH $850mo + Sec. Dep. 3Br 3Ba House $1200mo + Sec. Dep. 3Br 2Ba House $1050mo + Sec. Dep. 3Br 2Ba House $1000mo + Sec. Dep. 3Br 2Ba House $900mo + Sec. Dep. 3Br 2Ba House $875mo + Sec. Dep. 3Br 2Ba House $850mo + Sec. Dep. 3Br 2Ba House $725mo + Sec. Dep. 2Br 2.5Ba TwnHs $1200mo + Sec. Dep. 2Br 1Ba SWMH $400mo + Sec. Dep. Wakulla Realty RENTALS:Sonya HallLic. Real Estate BrokerSpecializing in Wakulla Co.Ž(850) 926…5084 N O T I C ECallingthisnumber willsubjectyoutoHUGEsavings onstatewide advertising 850-926-7102 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING A copy of this ordinance shall be available for inspection by the public at 3093 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327. Interested parties may appear at the Public Hearing or submit comments and be heard with respect to the proposed ordinance. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the board, agency, or commission with respect to any matter considered at such meeting or hearing, he or she will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. Any handicapped, visually or hearing impaired person or any nonEnglish speaking person needing special assistance should contact the Wakulla County Board of County Commissioners Of“ce at (850) 926-0919 or TDD (850) 926-1201.AUGUST 18, 2011

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Page 4A – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.com readers speak out Comment & OpinionThe Wakulla News (USPS 664-640) is published weekly at 3119-A 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.The Wakulla NewsPublisher 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 $31/yr. $17.50/6 mo. Out of County $42/yr. $24/6 mo. Out of State $44/yr. $26/6 mo.General Manager: Tammie Bar eld ........................tbar eld@thewakullanews.net Editor: William Snowden ............................................editor@thewakullanews.net Staff Writer/Reporter: Jennifer Jensen ......................jjensen@thewakullanews.net Advertising/Photographer: Lynda Kinsey .................lkinsey@thewakullanews.net Classi eds/Legals: Denise Folh ...........................classi eds@thewakullanews.net Bookkeeping/Circulation: Sherry Balchuck .......accounting@thewakullanews.net Production Coordinator/IT: Eric Stanton ................estanton@thewakullanews.net NATIONAL NEWSPAPERFOUNDATION NATIONAL NEWSPAPERBlue Ribbon AWARD WINNINGNEWSPAPER MEMBER Most popular stories online:• Ray Gray says disciplinary report is retaliation • Woman sentenced to 10 years for crash that killed her husband • Parks and Recreation direction written up for insubordination • Thomas (Tommy) Lee Jacob Lesley obituary • Chamber President’s Message: The business perspective • Taylor Brooke Moseley obituary thewakullanews.comEditor, The News: This lovely veterinary assistant is holding ElvisŽ … a former shelter dog for the Glamour ShotŽ at the Paws Show in Hudson Park on a very hot Saturday past. Dr. Faith Hughes of Wakulla Animal Hospital and a host of voulunteers were doing their best for CHAT. our local humane society. CHAT organized the show which drew a great crowd of people who came to demonstrate the very best of Christian culture, sel” ess love for the animals. Ted Hanna Crawfordville Editor, The News:It was evident that CHATs “ rst annual Pamper Your Pooch Day was a huge success at Hudson Park. Smiles were all over the place on the faces of the children and the adults as well. We had a huge crowd of people and so many varities of dogs and more dogs. The owners can be very proud of their pets because everyone of them were so well behaved and each seemed to enjoy their pampering of a fragrant organic bathe, organic dip, hair dry, nail clipping and some had their nails pawlished.Ž After all the special attention, many opted for a Glamour Shot to end their perfect day. Good food was enjoyed by everyone and the Big Blue Dog bouncy house never stopped rocking. We really appreciate the patience of everyone that arrived in the morning as our “ rst annual event unfolded. Thank you to everyone who came and brought their family pet to CHATs Spa. I can speak for all of us at CHAT when I say that we enjoyed spending time with your dogs at our event. The much-needed funds that we succeeded in raising for the homeless animals at CHAT met all of our expectations and more. Because of the donations of so many of our local businesses, this event was very successful. All of the money donated will be used for spaying, neutering, vaccinations, heartworm treatment and heartworm prevention, supplies, and other uses for our adoption center. Next year, the second annual event will be held either in the spring or fall! And... It will be bigger and better and cooler! Joan Hendrix President, CHAT Praising Pamper Your Pooch eventPHOTO BY TED HANNA/SPECIAL TO THE NEWSEvent proved sel” ess love for the animalsJOAN HENDRIX/SPECIAL TO THE NEWSHuge crowd came out for pamperingREADERS WRITE:Summer radio show has been extendedEditor, The News: The Works Co-Working Caf and the Palaver Tree Theater Company would like to thank those whove shown their support in our effort to present the WAKULLA SUMMER SUNDAY Radio Program. We were pleased and thankful for the opportunity to explore the people, history, and future of our county, and hope that you were as well. The feedback and comments were informative, helpful, and a guiding force in development of the content. Our original six episodes will be donated to the Wakulla County Historical Society and the Wakulla County Public Library for archival purposes, so that future generations can know more about who we were … in our own words … at the start of this new millennium. We have been asked by radio station WAVE 94.1 to extend this program, and our goal is to do so. Our county is rich in history, ideas, and stories … old and new. With your help we can bring even more of these histories to life. If you would like to donate to the program (no amount too great or small), or have interest in becoming a sponsor (sponsors get a commercial to advertise their business as well), please contact us at palavertreetheater@gmail.com Thank you also to Palmetto Expeditions, The Florida Green Guide Association, Morris Brown Construction, and Mr. Shockley for their much valued support. To those whove sent in story ideas that we were not able to get to in the original episodes, we look to contact you soon. For those who want to know more about the program, you can listen to us on Sundays at 4pm / Fridays and Mondays at 8pm, on your radio dial: WAVE 94.1. Herb DonaldsonPalaver Tree Theater Company Chuck RobinsonThe Works Co-Working CafeON THE SOLID WASTE ASSESSMENT:Editor, The News: I attended the Board of County Commissioners meeting last week when the Solid Waste Assessment RFP was discussed. It seemed that many people there were not informed, so Im writing on behalf of the Wakulla County Recycle Task Force, to provide a few details. Our current solid waste program is not working! It is losing a halfmillion dollars per year, we are violating state regulations and polluting our drinking water, we are in danger of incurring expensive “ nes, we risk a court injunction, and more. Details of the two options being considered are listed below. The “ rst choice is the same proposal that the commission considered last year and did not approve. Either choice means that residents will pay a new fee on their property tax bill. The main differences are how much you will pay on your tax bill, how much you and other county taxpayers will pay (or save) in other ways, and what bene“ ts you will receive. $112 Solid Waste Assessment This would pay to 1) permanently cap/ seal the closed land“ ll; 2) monitor toxic releases (leaks) from our three closed land“ lls foreverŽ and 3) expand and upgrade our transfer station (at a cost of about $1 million) so we may legally continue to accept garbage, compact it, and ship it to a land“ ll in Marianna … and continue to accept and truck out recyclables. The county would continue to spend more than $300,000 per year to operate the transfer station. Residents would be able to drop off bags of garbage at the transfer station for free (saving residents without garbage pickup $100 per year). The satellite drop-off stations at Otter Creek and Smith Creek would be closed. Residents would still be able to hire one of several local waste haulers to pick up their garbage for $300 per year. Taxpayers should understand that most local haulers owe the county money and are not being charged interest on their debts. $196 Solid Waste Assessment This will pay for 1) once-a-week pick up of residential garbage at the end of your driveway, and 2) once-a-week pick up of recyclables at the end of your driveway. This also will pay to 1) permanently cap/seal the land“ ll; and 2) monitor toxic releases (leaks) from our three closed land“ lls forever.Ž Residents will be given one 96-gallon garbage can and as many recycling containers as desired. The franchisee will buy out all local waste haulers, paying them 15 months worth of their gross (not net) receipts … and will help them sell their equipment. Displaced employees will be given hiring preference by the franchisee. No large increases in the assessment will occur anytime soon. The franchisee will be under a 10-year contract that restricts annual increases to no more than the Consumer Price Increase and excess fuel surcharges. Annual increases must be approved by the county commission. The franchisee can drive to any address that receives mail. Residents with long driveways may leave their containers at or near the street (in an enclosure if desired) and drive their bags of garbage to the containers. Bear-proof containers may be requested for only an additional $6/year. The county will not incur any debt to build a new transfer station and illegal dumping is expected to decrease. As a local homeowner, I have also considered the cost to me. I do not have a large income, but I am in favor of the $196 option and think that this is a valuable service to me and for our county. Pamela Joy Chair, Recycle Task Force Editor, The News: I just want to be clear on what everyone is upset about. Our land“ ll is past the point of redemption and we have to “ x it. What must we do? Pay $112 in taxes. We shouldve started doing this a year ago, but we brushed it under the rug and now something must be done to avoid daily “ nes. I am a big proponent of You get what you pay forŽ so when the commissioners told me that for $196 our landfill would no longer be our responsibility AND I would get garbage pickup AND I would get recycling, I thought Whats the problem?Ž People are getting upset over $7 a month. Where can you get garbage service for $7 a month? Wakulla County! Yeah, I know its really $196 but you would be paying $112 of that regardless! Please, use your common sense. I strongly believe that everyone should pitch in to reap the rewards. What about the local garbage companies?The ones that are not regulated? The ones that owe the county thousands and thousands of dollars that they are paying back interest-free? The ones that are not dumping in our local dump, therefore we are not collecting the refuse fees from? Those guys? Well, in all actuality, they may go out of business anyway. If we regulate them as they should be (and should have been) they will most likely go out of business „ without a buyout or preferential hiring! You say WastePro can drastically increase their prices once they get the contract? Nope! Its a contract folks, a contract that is to be monitored by our government. They cant raise the prices without our of“ cials hearing about it and voting for it. Please think about what you are getting versus what you are paying for. I know you will see the value in this service. Thank You, Samantha Morsesamatha.morse@ymail.comEditor, The News: No one likes taxes and no one especially likes taxes increased at a time when the economy is struggling so much. That being said, taxes are necessary to run and fuel the services our government provides, whether local, state or federal. Recent comments have been made about how our county is not spending wisely. We know the county can do better at reducing waste and cutting the fat...Ž comment was made by a local resident. While general comments like that are thrown out by everyone, I believe it would be more productive to state where savings might be found. We all need to be creative and work to keep costs down while continuing to offer necessary services to local residents. Before we go making generalized comments though, lets work together to keep costs under control while ensuring our residents continue to receive necessary quality services. Lets not let the cut, cut, cut mentality so pervasive currently lead to cuts being made locally that will hurt Wakulla and Wakulla residents. Remember the job that is lost due to these cuts or lack of tax revenue could be that of your neighbor, friend or relative. Diane Wilson dwilson.1947@gmail.com e two options presented to the board What are people getting upset about? Lets be productive when talking about cuts

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www.thewakullanews.com THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 – Page 5A TheWorks coffee•espresso•latts cappuccino•frapps andnowBAGELS! Monday-Friday630am-900pm Saturday8a m-9pm Sunday1 2-5pm 27FAzaleaDr•BehindBealls•850.253.7253•www.theworkscafe.com 2 0 1 1 S t a rt u p B u s i n e s s o f t h eY e a r Barber Shop & Salon 926-4080 Clipper Cuts Scalp Massage Steam Towels Style Cuts Neck Massage Hi-lites & Low-lites Color 926-4080 926-4080 3334 Crawfordville Hwy. TheresaDelta Waxing Perms Exchange student met by RotaryMembers of the Wakulla Rotary Club greeted Brazilian exchange student Laiz Silveira when she arrived at the Tallahassee airport on Wednesday, Aug. 10. For the next year she will be living in Wakulla County with her host family, Richard and Cindy Russell, right.PHOTOS BY WILLIAM SNOWDEN Farrington Law Of“ceDeirdre A. Farrington, Esq.Lic. FLA & VA68-B Feli Way, Crawfordville (Just off MLK/Lower Bridge Rd.) Bankruptcy | Divorce | Custody | Wills | ProbateThank you, Wakulla for a successful six years in business!Ž Has Your Mortgage Lender Forced You to Pay For Excessive Amounts of Flood or Hazard Insurance on Your Home?Certain Lenders, including GMAC and Wells Fargo may have been forcing borrowers to pay for excessive insurance on Condos or Homes. If this has happened to you, you may be entitled to monetary compensation. Call NOW for information regarding your legal rights. ATTENTION Call 813-225-4000 or 800-360-6439 Kevin McLaughlin Wagner, Vaughan and McLaughlin601 Bayshore Boulevard, Suite 910 €Tampa, FL 33606 www.hicksair.com Questions raised about TDCContinued from Page 1A James said it was also unclear whether Portwood was considered an independent contractor or county employee. He said the county is paying her as a contractor, but terms are used in the contract to suggest she is an employee. James said if she is determined to be an employee, she would need to submit timesheets and be paid from countys payroll and payroll taxes would need to be deducted. James was also concerned with the county paying the director for additional hours other than her base salary, because he could not “ nd any documentation where the commission authorized the additional hours for Portwood, but authorized additional hours for the BP oil spill grant. The contract uses the phrase base salary possibly inferring there could be additional salary but it is not outlined in the contract and there are no Board minutes approving such hours,Ž James said. The additional hours total $9,747. In an email to Interim County Administrator Tim Barden, James states, ŽIf these matters, for whatever reason, are not addressed immediately, our of“ ce will have to withhold future payments to the director until these overpayments are corrected either through an amended contract or reimbursement.Ž At the Aug. 11 TDC meeting, Portwood said the commission approved the increase in hours, but did not change the contract. She added that at the request of Commissioner Alan Brock, the commission will clarify the contract to re” ect what the TDC is doing. Vice Chairman Richard Harden said he was under the assumption the contract had been amended when the TDC approved the changes last year. Portwood also brought up the questions raised by a group of citizens calling themselves Wakulla 411, as well as the emails and letter to the editor regarding her and the boards work and expressed anger in what she called a witch hunt.Ž We do great things. This group does great things and I do great work and Im proud of my work,Ž Portwood said. Board member Tim Jordan said, This is a small, insigni“ cant group.Ž He added that he didnt feel the board should be wasting a lot of time on this. Portwood said she was willing to meet with anyone who had questions regarding her or TDC, but now will only meet with a TDC board member present. Literally being sought after to be brought down, that to me is a threat,Ž Portwood said. Harden said he supported Portwood and added, Even though it makes for some interesting reading, it doesnt change my opinion of you.Ž Harden said the TDC tax, also known as a bed tax, has been unfairly characterized with other taxes. The tax is 2 percent and the proposed increase is 1 percent now and an additional 1 percent six months later. Harden said the TDC has a small budget and is competing with surrounding counties with a much bigger budget. He added that the negative comments about TDC counteracts all the positive they are trying to accomplish. Several citizens attended the TDC meeting, including members of Wakulla 411. Steve Fults said for some people the issue has become personal with Portwood, but it was not personal for him. Fults said when the clerk “ nds issues with the TDC that makes it clear there is an issue, not a witch hunt. He said the TDC has a responsibility to appropriately expend the money collected from the tax and he didnt feel that was being done. And were going to throw more money at this,Ž Fults said. He added that the TDC was letting the director do whatever without any oversight. Barden said Portwood has done nothing that wasnt approved by the board. Some have also expressed concern that the directors salary and benefits are a large chunk of the TDCs budget. Hugh Taylor said, The money for tourism isnt going to tourism. Thats my concern.Ž Portwood said that wasnt a fact and the issue of the contract was being addressed. Fults responded, After a whole lot of people bringing it up.Ž The county commission will amend the contract at the Sept. 6 meeting. Continued from Page 1AHe also said if the county chooses to implement a plan, it has to stick with the same projects laid out initially and keep moving ahead even if a new commission is elected. The Wakulla County plan is being called Our Town and incorporates elements of the Crawfordville Town Plan, which will focus on four intersections and develop them. To “ x the stopping of traf“ c,Ž said Paul Johnson of the chamber. The plan would be managed and funded through a public and private partnership. Johnson said the group was looking for the commission to agree to work with the chamber and the Economic Development Council on implementing the plan and coming up with a way to fund the project. We think working together we can crack this nut,Ž Johnson said. They are also looking at getting the sales tax increase on the ballot for 2012. Commissioner Mike Stewart said the group will need to educate the public and let them know what the bene“ t will be of the extra tax. Commissioner Jerry Moore agreed and said, The best example we can sell is Capital Circle.Ž A citizen committee will be put together to work on the plan, Johnson said. And U.S. 319 would just be the start of the plan. It would be a several years-long project,Ž Johnson said. Commissioner Alan Brock said the county cannot rely on the Department of Transportation to improve 319. If we dont take some of the responsibility ourselves, it may never happen,Ž Brock said. The commission was in full support of the plan and progressing. I know everyone in Wakulla County wants this,Ž Brock said. The plan will be presented to the commission in the future for approval.Staff reportWakulla County loves its pets and The Wakulla News is happy to bring back our Pet Photo Contest. Like last year, there are a variety of pet categories as well as placement for cutest, funniest, most unusual, and other fun categories. The 2011 Pet Photo Contest is open to everyone regardless of photography experience. There will be a $5 entry fee for each photograph submitted for judging. And our panel of judges, better known as the staff of The Wakulla News, will again judge the photographs with composition, focus and sharpness, lighting, and creativity in mind. Photographs that have been digitally altered or those that may indicate injury or harm to the animal will not be accepted. Contest rules and entry form are available online at our website, thewakullanews.com. Just print the form out and mail it, fax it, or email it with your photograph prior to the deadline date. We accept cash, check, or credit card payment for your convenience. Good luck! Chamber presents plan to improve 319 JENNIFER JENSENDavid Bright, Blueprint 2000 planning manager, talks to county commissioners. e group is looking for the commission to agree to work with the chamber and the Economic Development Council on implementing the plan and coming up with a way to fund the project.The best example we can sell is Capital Circle, says a commissionerNews will again hold Pet Photo Contest

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Anthony CanestraAnthony Canestra, 91, of Augusta, Ga., died on Monday, Aug. 15. A native of New York City, he had resided in Evans, Ga. He was a member of Mount Elon Baptist Church in Smith Creek. He worked for 31 years in law enforcement, with 20 of those in New York, and 11 years in Statesboro, Ga. He was a veteran of the U.S. Navy serving in World War II and was a Mason. A memorial service will be held Saturday, Aug. 20 at 2 p.m. in the chapel at Trinity on the Hill United Methodist Church in Augusta with Dr. Dan Brown and the Rev. Greg Hat“ eld of“ ciating. Donations in memory of Anthony Francis Canestra may be sent to the Duane Hesner, Betty J. Canestra and John S. Alderman Memorial Education Endowment at the Tallahassee Memorial Healthcare Foundation, 1331 E. Sixth Ave., Tallahassee FL 32303, or to Trinity on the Hill United Methodist Church, 1330 Monte Sano Ave., Augusta GA 30904-4699. Survivors include his son, Robert Anthony Canestra; step-daughters, Lisa Lawrence (Mallory) of Augusta, Ga., Claudia Canestra and Denise Hackett (Ben); stepson, Randy Hoyt; grandchildren, Robert Canestra Jr., Kellyann Critelli, Bruce Canestra, Christopher Hackett, Ethan Paulson, Palmer Lawrence, Mallory Lawrence Jr., Samuel Hoyt and Kiersten Hoyt; and three great-grandchildren. He was predeceased by his wife, Betty C. Canestra; a son, Bruce Francis Canestra; and a stepson, Duane Hesner. Thomas Poteet and Son Funeral Directors in Augusta, (706) 364-8484, is in charge of the arrangements.Henry ‘Hank’ N. CreechHenry HankŽ Nathaniel Creech, 51, passed away Saturday, Aug. 13, in Tallahassee. He was employed by the Wakulla County Property Appraisers Of“ ce, was a member of Crawfordville United Methodist Church and was a sportsman. He was a Mason, Past Master of Crawfordville Lodge No. 294 and was current President of the Wakulla Shrine Club. Current Worthy Patron of Crawfordville 242, Order of the Eastern Star. Family received friends Wednesday, Aug. 17, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at Bevis Funeral Home, Harvey-Young Chapel in Crawfordville. Services will be Thursday, Aug. 18, at 10 a.m. at Crawfordville United Methodist Church. Burial will follow at Crawfordville Cemetery. Survivors include a daughter, Victoria Creech of Crawfordville; a brother; Michael Creech (Kay) of Crawfordville; nephews, Jeremiah, Walker and Noa Creech; a sister-inlaw, Pollie Lawhon; and many other family and friends. He was predeceased by his parents, George and Daisy Creech; and a brother, William HalŽ Creech. Bevis Funeral Home, HarveyYoung Chapel in Crawfordville is in charge of arrangements (850-9263333 or bevisfh.com)Elizabeth L. ‘Betty’ StricklandElizabeth L. BettyŽ Strickland passed away Wednesday, Aug. 10, at home. She was born in St. Marks on Feb. 28, 1920, to John and Lizzie Linton. She graduated from Crawfordville High School in 1938 where she was valedictorian of her class. She married Tillis Strickland Jr. and had two daughters, Nancy and Diane. She retired from the State of Florida, Unemployment Compensation Claims. She was a member of the Crawfordville United Methodist Church. She was one of three originators of the Golden Girls, an informal group of people who enjoy luncheons once a month. Until her health failed her, she played Santa Claus at the annual Golden Girls Christmas luncheon. She loved cooking, reading and working crossword puzzles. Her friends and loved ones will miss her calls to pick up something wonderful she cooked for them. Family received friends Friday, Aug. 12, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at Bevis Funeral Home, Harvey-Young Chapel in Crawfordville. Services were held at Bevis Funeral Home, Harvey-Young Chapel in Crawfordville on Saturday, Aug. 13, at 10 a.m. Burial followed at Zion Hill Cemetery. In lieu of ” owers, donations may be made to Crawfordville United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 37, Crawfordville FL 32326 or favorite charity. Survivors include her daughters, Nancy Allen of Troy, Ala., and Diane Lynn (Johnny) of Crawfordville; three grandchildren, Sesha Dunn (Scott) of Troy, Ala.; Spencer Reddick (Tracey) of Lake Wales and Layne Lynn (Stephanie) of Crawfordville; four great-grandchildren, Quynn, Cayne and Rebecca Reddick of Lake Wales, and Camden Lynn of Crawfordville. She is also survived by wonderful nieces and nephews. Bevis Funeral Home, HarveyYoung Chapel in Crawfordville is in charge of arrangements (850-9263333 or bevisfh.com)Lawrence J. WhiteLawrence Joseph White, 69, passed away Saturday, Aug. 13, in Crawfordville. He was born Dec. 25, 1941, in Shamrock, and had lived in the Panacea area since 1983. He was a loving husband, father, grandfather, great-grandfather and brother. He served in the U.S. Army including two tours in Vietnam. He was wounded more than once and was awarded the Good Conduct Medal, Army Communication Medal, a Purple Heart and a Bronze Star Medal. In addition he was an engineer and a tanker man. He also worked as a substitute teacher. He will truly be missed and will be a great loss to his family and the community. Continued on Page 7A Page 6A – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.comCrawfordville Area Wakulla Worship Centers Sopchoppy Medart Area religious views and eventsChurchObituaries Church briefsCoastal AreasWakulla StationCall Denise at The Wakulla News850-926-7102 and place your church listing today. Crawfordville United Methodist Church Pastor Mike Shockley 926-7209Ochlockonee & Arran Road Come Grow With UsŽ www.crawfordville-umc.orgSunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship 11:00 a.m. Grief RECOVERY GROUP for parents who have lost a childFor more information call Gigi Cavallaro at 850-962-6117 or Melanie Lachman 850-878-5310 or 926-9308 Sunday School........................10 a.m. Sunday Worship......................11 a.m. Evening Worship.......................6 p.m. Wednesday Service..................7 p.m. & Youth Service........................7 p.m. Royal Rangers...........................7 p.m. Missionettes..............................7 p.m. Ivan Assembly of God202 Ivan Church Road Crawfordville Pastor, Daniel Cooksey“Come & Worship With Us”926-IVAN(4826) Ochlockonee BayUnited Methodist ChurchSunday Worship 9 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10:30 a.m.Pastor Kevin Hall(850) 984-0127 Let the Bible Speakwww.OysterBayChurchofChrist.orgFind the Peace and Hope and Answers in these Troubling Times.1044 Shadeville Road • Crawfordville, Florida 32327 "the churches of Christ salute you" — Romans 16:16You’ve Got Bible Questions? We’ve Got Bible Answers Sopchoppy Church Of ChristCorner of Winthrop & Byrd St.Sunday: Bible Study...9:30 a.m. Worship...................10:30 a.m. Evening Worship.............5 p.m. Wednesday: Bible Study...7 p.m. Visitors are welcome! Home Bible Courses availableƒ please call for details, 962…2213 Sopchoppy United Methodist ChurchSunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m.Pastor Kevin Hall850-962-2511 Blood Bought Word Taught Spirit WroughtSpirit Life ChurchSpirit Filled NEW LOCATION! 131 Rose Street € Sopchoppy, FL 962-9000 Pastor John S. Dunning (From Rhema Bible Training Center) www.ochcc.org Schedule of Services Sunday School Refreshments Worship Prayer Wednesday Supper Wed. Pioneer Club Wed. Adult Group Studies 9:45am 10:30am 11:00am 5:00pm 6:00pm 6:30pm 6:30pm 1s t Pastor Vicar Bert MatlockChurch 926-7808 • Pre-School 926-5557Bible Class 9:00 a.m. Worship10:00 a.m. Pre-School M-F(3-5 Years)Trinity Lutheran Church of Wakulla County Hwy. 98, Across from WHS Web site: Lutheransonline.com/trinityofwakulla Wakulla United Methodist ChurchSunday Contemporary Service 8:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Wednesday Service 7 p.m.1584 Old Woodville Rd. Wakulla Station 421-5741 Pastor Janice Henry Rinehart 8:30am Service9:30am Adult Bible Class 10:30am Childrens Class10:30am Service Nursery available850-745-8412 3383 Coastal HighwayChrist Church AnglicanThursday 10:30 am Adult Bible Study Wednesday 6:30 pm Supper and Children, Youth and Adult Bible ClassesThe Rev. John Spicer, RectorSunday Anthony Canestra Henry ‘Hank’ N. Creech Betty Strickland Lawrence J. White James ‘Jim’ WilliamsOn Aug. 17 to 20, First Baptist Church of Crawfordville will host the popular annual youth revival known as Revolution. Everyone is invited to attend the four-night event. This years speaker is Pastor James Bridwell. Come and hear about what Jesus death has accomplished for humanity. See where you “ t into Gods plan for the world. Teenagers are encouraged to bring your questions and your friends. Back by popular demand, worship in song will be led by Canopy Red. After weeks of traveling all around the south, Canopy Red will return home to rock out Revolution. Check them out in advance at www.facebook. com/#!/canopyred. Revolution runs nightly from 7 to 9 p.m., with Wednesday through Friday dinners provided at 6 p.m. Extra treat: Friday concert by Canopy Red from 9:30 to 10:30 p.m. Adults are invited to attend all events. For more information, call the FBCC of“ ce at 926-7896.Buckhorn NewsBy ETHEL SKIPPER Thought for the week: Building on tradition. There are some things one just wants to hold on to … your history and family traditions. As we grew up as children, you had to respect people, and honor those to whom honor is due. There were some things you just did not do or say. The women in our family had a great respect for their home. Certain days were for cleaning. Your home was collaboration of family history. One should hold on to those things that have been taught, to build on them. If you have your own ideal or vision, dont destroy someone elses. When you build on traditions, they become wiser and stronger. Happy birthday to Eddie L. Brannen Jr., Lotaya Brannen, and Isiah Hines Jr. The Tallahassee Diocese Sunday School Convention 2011 will be held at Tabernacle Church of Christ Written in Heaven in Gretna on Aug. 23 to 28 at 8 p.m. nightly. Sunday School at 10:30 a.m., service at noon. Host pastor is Maylis Harrison. On Wednesday night will be Tallahasse district churches; on Thursday, Marianna district churches; and Friday night is womens service. Saturday, Aug. 27, will be youth activities at 10:30 a.m., and at 8 p.m., all youth in action. Sunday speaker will be Bishop Walter Williams. Everyone is welcome. On Aug. 18 from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m., free school supplies will be available at Skipper Temple Church, 165 Surf Road, in Sopchoppy. Time for Revolution at First Baptist Church

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www.thewakullanews.com THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 – Page 7A VisionCenterDr. Ed Gardner Board Certi“ed Optometric Physician Most Insurance Accepted926-620635 Mike Stewart Drive Licensed Optician Licensed OpticianMost Insurance AcceptedMon. Sat. 9-7Closed Sunday926-299035 Mike Stewart Drive, CRAWFORDVILLE welcome back teachers & students welcome back teachers & students Tucker Life-Health Insurance, Inc.RATED A+ BY BETTER BUSINESS BUREAUTOP QUALITY COMPANYMEDICARE PLANSAFFORDABLE COVERAGE TO SAVE YOU MONEY Ross E. Tucker, AgentSince 1981Chartered Life Underwriter Registered Health Underwrighter850-570-9734 800-226-7005www.tuckerlifehealth.com Continued from Page 6A Services were held Monday, Aug. 15, at 3 p.m. at Bevis Funeral Home, Harvey-Young Chapel in Crawfordville. Family received friends from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. at Bevis Funeral Home, Harvey-Young Chapel. Survivors include his wife, Joe Ann White; and one sister, Loye Patton. In addition he is survived by 12 children, 20 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by one sister, Sue Fletcher; four brothers, Percy, Brady, Grady and Roye White; and his parents, Lonnie and Irene White. Harvey-Young Chapel in Crawfordville was in charge of the arrangements (850-926-3333 or bevisfh.com).James ‘Jim’ WilliamsJames JimŽ Williams, 58, passed away Aug. 13, at home surrounded by loved ones to the last breath. He was a 23-year resident of Wakulla County, and was previously a resident of Perry. He served in the U.S. Navy as a gunners mate for four years. He was vice-president of Buck Bottom Hunting Club and operated the Williams BP for nearly 20 years as a staple of the community. He enjoyed all types of hunting and “ shing, as well as nature and exploration, often spending hours scouring the Earth or below the waters mysterious surface for artifacts of ancient times. His outdoor tendencies leaned toward a knowledgeable green thumb. Graveside services were held Wednesday, Aug. 17, at 10:30 a.m. at Wilcox Cemetery in Perry. Survivors include his children, Jamie and Josh Williams, Cindy Hough and Kelly Lundy of Steinhatchee; his mother, Patricia Woods; his sisters, Dail Bodziony and Trisha Nix; three grandchildren; as well as his dearest friends, Neal Williams and Wayne Aikens. He was preceded in death by his father, Beasley Williams; and brother, Joe Williams. Bevis Funeral Home, Harvey-Young Chapel in Crawfordville is in charge of arrangements. (850-926-3333 or bevisfh.com)Obituarieshappenings in our communityPeopleLawrence J. White Ford marries Hairston Ebony Hairston and Erik Ford Ebony Hairston and Erik Ford were married on Aug. 6 at Little Salem Primitive Baptist Church with Elder Renson Thompson of“ ciating. The bride is the daughter of William and Carol Hairston. The groom is the son of Alexander and the late Brendolyn Bruton. Both are graduates of Wakulla High School. The groom is employed with the Wakulla County School Board. Maids of honor were Mary Williams, Amesha Brannen and Elbonnie Hairston. Bridesmaids were Latoya Brannen, Charelle Murray, Ericka Bruton, Kristen Rivera and Regina Murray. Flower girls were Elena, Kashira, Chinera, Ronecia and Brianna. The ringbearer was Erik Ford Jr. Best men were Elby Hairston and Andre Harvey. Groomsmen were Patrick Harvey, Sam Mcgrew, Eddie Brannen, Lenard Randolph, Makeithen Farmer, Carl Gavin and David Mills. Ushers were Courtney Felder, Kraven White, Reginald Murray and Patrick Harvey Jr. The reception was held at the Wakulla Womens Club.Happy “ rst birthday Annalyn Marie Martin celebrated her “ rst birthday on Aug. 3. She is the daughter of Josh Martin of Crawfordville and Rustie Shaske of Tallahassee. Her maternal grandparents are Russel Shaske of West Palm Beach and Angela Shaske of New Jersey. Her paternal grandparents are Donna Chatham of Crawfordville and Tommy Martin of Sopchoppy. Greatgrandparents are Robert and Arlene Shaske of Grand Marsh, Wis., and Bruce and Mary Lou Martin of Crawfordville.Boy scouts visit USS Alabama battleshipSpecial to The News Scouts from Troop/Pack 126, of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, recently had the opportunity to participate in an overnight adventure aboard the USS Alabama Battleship in Mobile, Ala. The boys slept in a berthing area and got a glimpse of what life was like for the soldiers aboard this war vessel. The Alabama saw 37 months of active duty during WWII, earning nine Battle Stars. After their sleepover, the adventure continued with a visit to the National Naval Aviation Museum in Pensacola. Scouts got to view more than 150 restored aircraft. One of the highlights was the hands-on Blue Angels exhibit that allowed the scouts to sit in a cockpit and let their imaginations take ” ight. For for information about Pack 126 visit their website at www. pack126crawfordville.scoutlander. com. Boy scouts from troop 126 and their families aboard the USS Alabama. Annalyn Marie Martin Find us on the EATIN’ path… OFF Your Guide to Area Restaurants and Catering Janice ColvinJuly 2011 Winner ank You So Much! Her name was drawn fromank you to the restaurants for a fun program!Ž OFF The Eatin’ Path Entry Form Please drop off form at any participating Eatin’ Place Name_____________________________________ Address___________________________________ __________________________________________ City______________________________________ State__________Zip_______________________ Phone____________________________________ e-mail_____________________________________One Winner!One Meal from Ever y Resta urantCoastal RestaurantHome of the All-U-Can Eat Seafood & Chicken Deli Deli Congratulations 1800247 7841 1999a month for 12 mo. Packages starting at $(Reg. price $24.99 | mo.) unlimited D VDs by mail + in-store exchanges (for 3 mo.) FREE FREE FREE 2 Room HD DVR Upgrade (1 HD DVR + 1 SD DVR) ($6/mo DVR service fee applies) (30 ch. for 3 mo.)WWW. INFINITYDISH .COM Appointments & Walk-Ins Welcome As Owner ofƒ () Come See Kim for all your haircare needs!Kim’s Back!

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Page 8A – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.com Studies show thatreading keeps the mind sharp. Give your brain a boost. Subscribe to and expand your mind with a world of information. Send Payment to:TheWakulla news 850.224.4960www.fsucu.org Pre school Openings Ava ilable3254 Coastal Highway(across the street from Wakulla High School) Call us today! Trinity Lutheran Preschool850-926-5557 Trinity Lutheran Preschool 2011-2012 School YearVPK classes 9AM to 3:30PM Mon., Wed., and Fri. Full and part-time options for 3-5 year olds.Quality Preschool Education based on Saxon curriculum. education news from local schoolsSchoolRequirements to qualify for reduced price meals is outlinedBy GAIL MATHERS Director of School Food Service, Wakulla Wakulla County School Board recently announced its policy for free and reduced-price meals for students under the National School Lunch and Breakfast Programs. Household size and income criteria will be used to determine eligibility. An application can not be approved unless it contains complete eligibility information. Once approved, meal bene“ ts are good for an entire year. You need not notify the organization of changes in income and household size. Application forms are being sent to all homes with a letter to parents or guardians. To apply for Free or Reduced-Price Meals, households must complete the application and return it to the school. Additional copies are available at the principals office in each school. The information provided on the application will be used for the purpose of determining eligibility and may be veri“ ed at any time during the school year. Applications may be submitted at any time during the year. Households that receive SNAP (Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program) or TANF (Temporary Assistance for Needy Families) are required to list on the application only the childs name, SNAP/TANF case number, and signature of adult household member. Foster children will receive free bene“ ts regardless of the childs personal income or the income of the household. Households with children who are considered migrants, homeless, or runaway should contact the district liaison Tanya English at (850) 926-0065. For the purpose of determining household size, deployed service members are considered a part of the household. Families should include the names of the deployed service members on their application. Report only that portion of the deployed service members income made available to them or on their behalf to the family. Additionally, a housing allowance that is part of the Military Housing Privatization Initiative is not to be included as income. All other households must provide the following information listed on the application: Total household income listed by gross amount received, type of income (e.g., wages, child support, etc.) and how often the income is received by each household member; Names of all household members … check the no incomeŽ box if applicable; if household member is a child, list school name for each; Signature of an adult household member certifying the information provided is correct; and Social security number of the adult signing the application or the word NONEŽ for this household member if he or she does not have a social security number. If a household member becomes unemployed or if the household size changes, the school should be contacted. Children of parents or guardians who become unemployed should also contact the school. Under the provisions of the Free and Reduced-Price meal policy, the director of Food Service will review applications and determine eligibility. If a parent or guardian is dissatis“ ed with the ruling of the of“ cial, he or she may wish to discuss the decision with the determining of“ cial on an informal basis. If the parent wishes to make a formal appeal, he or she may make a request either orally or in writing to Randy Beach, Chief Financial Of“ cer, P. O. Box 100, Crawfordville, FL 32326. Or call (850) 9260065. Unless indicated otherwise on the application, the information on the Free and Reduced-Price Meal application may be used by the school system in determining eligibility for other educational programs. Breakfast and lunch prices for 20112012 school year are announcedMeal prices have increased by 10 cents for full pay students for the 2011-12 school year. It has been two years since the last 10-cent increase. Prices are: Pre-K & Elementary: Full pay breakfast is $1.35, reduced price breakfast is 30 cents, full pay lunch $2.10, reduced price lunch 40 cents. Secondary: Full pay lunch is $2.35. Reduced price lunch is 40 cents. Breakfast is not served in middle and high school. Also, the managers for the cafeterias are as follows: Kathleen Newton, Wakulla High; Betty Becker, Wakulla Middle; Ingrid Funderburke, Riversprings Middle; Sandy Changanis, Shadeville; Tina Wilson, Riversink Elementary; Suzanne Moses, Crawfordville Elementary; Suesun Trice, Medart Elementary; Colleen Altenburg, Wakulla Education Center.Wakulla High School will have three more new faces this yearSpecial to The News Additional new teachers have been hired for the 20112012 school year. Even though they were not of“ cially hired until the eleventh hour, the following teachers have hit the ground running in an effort to be prepared for the “ rst day of school, Thursday, August 18, 2011. Their commitment and high energy level are already evident. A quick glimpse of the newest WHS War Eagle teachers is as follows: €Heather Marie Kampert (Spanish Teacher) … Her hometown is Crawfordville. She now lives in Tallahassee. She holds a double bachelor degree from FSU. She enjoys snorkeling, coral-ree“ ng, spending time with family and friends. €William Pafford (Culinary Arts Teacher) … After graduating from Florida State with a bachelors degree, Pafford remained in his hometown of Tallahassee with plans to relocate to Wakulla County. Pafford is a versatile person who enjoys fishing, wrestling, as well as cooking. €Sean Crowe (Math Teacher and Head Basketball Coach) … Crowe resides in Tallahassee with his wife Cassandra, and two children Alyssa and Anthony. His hometown is Chicago, Illinois and he is a graduate of Purdue University with a BSEE and MBA from the University of Georgia. He enjoys playing hoops, reading, and Sudoku puzzles. Heather Kampert William Pafford Sean Crowe Wakulla High School student pictures are scheduled for September 13 and 14Wakulla High School underclassman pictures will be taken on Monday, Sept. 12 and Tuesday, Sept. 13 in the auditorium during English period. Tuesday, Sept. 13 is the last day for senior portraits and they will be in the gym. For students to have their senior picture made on that date, they must sign up in the front of“ ce or in room 77 (Mrs. H .Tuckers). The student is responsible to pay a $15 sitting fee. Seniors must have a formal senior picture made by Stan Wilkerson Photography (SWI) to appear in the yearbook. For questions call SWI at 425-1010.

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www.thewakullanews.com THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 – Page 9Asports news and team viewsSports 1305 Coastal Hwy. 98, PanaceaHome of the All-U-Can Eat Seafood & Chicken www.thewakullanews.comServing Wakulla County For More Than A CenturyThe Wakulla News BREAKFAST PA RTNER... Hungry Man Breakfast $5 29Breakfast Platter $249 $199 Breakfast SpecialCoastalRestaurantursday Mornings Look for Your Complimentary copy of (free with any full Breakfast Order)984-2933Kids Eat Freeon Wed.AUCEChicken Tues. & urs. Of WakullaHeating & AirServing Wakulla & Franklin Counties850-926-5592Sales & Service All Makes & Models3232 Crawfordville Hwy. € CrawfordvilleOwned & Operated by Gary LimbaughLic. # CAC1814304 The Workswakullas coworking caf www.theworkscafe.com “ReceiveacomplimentarycopyofPastry and Coffee Special!” Let us perk up your day! McClendon Auto Service, LLCFree EstimatesSpecializing in:Owned and operated by Fred McClendon 10 years experienceMV#66653Brake s Batteries Radia tors Water Pumps Hub Bea rings Starte rs Alterna tors and more !MOBILE AUTO REPAIR850-421-2633 $2500OFFANY Break Job! Joanna Johnson, MSW, CACAwarded Professional Substance Abuse Counselor of The Year, 2011-2012 in the state of Florida. COUNSELING CONSULTATION Outpatient Drug/Alcohol Treatment, Batterer Intervention Program, Anger Management, Women’s Group, Drug/Alcohol Testing by Lab Plus (7 days/week)!3128 Crawfordville Hwy. Crawfordville, FL 32327(850) 926-4953Special to The NewsTeam Surge, a newly formed travel 13u baseball team, brought home the champions trophy in its very “ rst tournament play, on Aug. 6 in Bainbridge, Ga. The Surge, which is made up of eight boys from Wakulla County, two from Gulf County and one from Calhoun County, went undefeated in the tournament, beating four teams on the road to the victory over the Blountstown Benders. Team Surge is coached by Tracy Forester, Darrell Norman and Ken Weber. Players are Chasen Roulhac, Jordan Vaughan, Buddy Wood, Chase Forester, Zach Norman, Dylan Atkins, John Weber, Chance Harper, Aaron Ginn, Skyler Talavera, and Kaleb Langston. Special to The News On Frida, July 22, and Saturday, July 23, 31 residents of Wakulla County and members of Tiger Rock Martial Arts in Crawfordville competed in the World TaeKwonDo Championships in Baton Rouge, La. There were over 2,200 competitors from all over the U.S. and abroad. Of the 31 participants, 30 received medals in various competition categories. The competitors representing Tiger Rock Martial ArtsCrawfordville brought back a medal cache totaling 54. This is a huge accomplishment for the students who went as well as for the academy, which has a history of producing top level competitors, said Jason Adams, lead instructor and “ fth-degree black belt. The students at Tiger Rock Martial Arts … Crawfordville started training for the event back in March this year. The students are very dedicated and work hard on improving themselves every day,Ž Adams said. Also, what makes our competition team stand out is the camaraderie and family atmosphere. We are all close and very supportive of each other.Ž The students who went to competition showed the world that some of the best people and competitors come from Crawfordville. They have already started preparing themselves for the Florida State Championships to be held in Pensacola later this year. The competitor list includes Jason Adams, Rodney Causseaux, Jack Plagge, Aleyda Plagge, Dr. Andrea Plagge, Hannah Strickland, Madison Strickland, Chayton Bussey, Hailey Underwood, Amy Jenks, Zachary Hoevet, Alex Jenks, Aidan Annand, Adam Annand, Andrew Annand, Hailey Barbree, Cherrie Barbree, Marty Strickland, Wes Underwood, Scott Bussey, Mollie Robinson, Brandon Ash, Bob Hoevet, Cheyenne Pigott, Hunter Posey, Aydan Ashley, Erik Matlock, Payton Moseley, Austin Paschal, Oliver Robinson and Arynn Annand. Special to The NewsIgnite the Fight is making plans for the annual Ignite the Fight Golf Tournament and 5K Run on Sept. 30 and Oct. 1. The success of this event is credited largely to our sponsors, who lend their names and financial support to the event. The money we raise goes to the Wakulla County United Fire Fighters Association (WCUFFA), and this years goal is $20,000. The proceeds will be used towards training and new equipment. By participating as a sponsor, your organization will bene“ t from extended exposure through media campaigns and promotional efforts directed toward the supporters of Ignite the Fight. There are different levels of sponsorship packages, You can select the level of participation that best meets your needs, and be secure in the knowledge that your sponsorship fee will be used to help the WCUFFA. We are also looking for participants for the Golf Tournament & 5K Run. Please feel free to register for both events. Were counting on your support, and will be happy to answer any questions you may have. For mor information on the event, contact Cyndy Murphy, event coordinator, at (850) 926-3647. SPECIAL TO THE NEWS SPECIAL TO THE NEWSBASEBALLTeam Surge wins tournamentTeam Surge, a traveling 13u team, after its win in Bainbridge, Ga., on Aug. 6.TAEKWONDOMartial artists bring home goldCompetitors from Tiger Rock Martial Arts Crawfordville. Thirty of the 31 won medals.GOLF TOURNAMENT/5K RUN FUNDRAISERIgnite the Fight set for Sept. 30, Oct. 1Proceeds from the fundraiser will go for training and new equipment for Wakulla County “ re“ ghters.THE COOL DOWN LAPWatkins Glen layout tests Cup carsBy ALAN ROSS As persistent showers forced a three hours-plus rain delay before NASCAR of“ cials “ nally postponed the Sprint Cup race at Watkins Glen International until Monday morning, this writers thoughts turned to the track layout at the historic racing venue. Things have long changed on the winding circuit that used to be even more winding and longer in the old days when I first visited the Glen back in the early 1960s. Staking out my spot at The Esses,Ž it was thrilling to watch the immortal Jim Clark, Graham Hill, and other Formula One legends roar around the famous western New York road course with the great elevation changes. But todays Cup racers face a simpler track layout, the short course,Ž comprised almost exclusively of right-handers (there is only one left-hand turn, Turn 6). To encourage higher speeds for the Cuppers, Watkins Glen paved critical runoff areas exiting turns 6 and 7 on the 2.45-mile course, which now allows the drivers to carry more speed and brake later entering those turns. Funny, but if you cock your head and look slightly askew at the short course layout, it comes across very much like a wobbly clockwise oval. RAIN, RAIN, GO AWAY: The postponement of Sundays Heluva Good! Sour Cream Dips at the Glen … I know, doesnt that sound ridiculous? … with its yawning rain delay beforehand, again raises the question of when is the rain tire … already utilized in the Nationwide Series … going to be adopted by the Sprint Cup division of NASCAR. During the delay, Kyle Busch voiced strong opposition to the idea of ever racing in the rain. The Joe Gibbs Racing driver is clearly not supportive of bringing the rain tire to the Cup series, claiming impacts are hard enough in dry weather without the cars spinning every which way on slick surfaces. It was the second straight week that rain punched a two-hour hole or longer in the Cup race, the drivers having sat through the moisture at Pocono last week. LINE OF THE DAY: Jamie McMurray, interviewed by an ESPN reporter in the garage area during the delay about the effects of the wait on drivers eating habits: Rain delays are hard because you just go back to the hauler and snack the whole time. Its hard to sit here and watch you guys interview anybody with feet that walks through the garage and not want to eat.Ž The comment is both funny and observational of the taxing job that live reporters, both in the pits and in the studio, have before them when trying to kill vast amounts of down time.The author of 29 books on sports, Alan Ross is a contributing editor at American Pro“ le. E-mail: alanross_sports@yahoo.com. Tel:(850)877-5193TollFree:(888)905-8959Call now for discount pricing!www.nflasafety.com Behind theWheel Training!

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Page 10A – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.comoutdoor sports and shing reports OutdoorsWe just spent the last two weeks where the temperature may have reached 79 one day and got as low as 52. We spent our vacation with two other couples in Vancouver Island, British Columbia, and in Packwood, Wash., near Mt. Rainier. On our way back to Seattle on Monday, we had a picnic at Paradise, which is the starting point for hikers going to the top of Mt. Rainier. Problem was “ nding a picnic table that wasnt covered with snow. Vancouver Island was very beautiful but also very expensive. We paid as much as $5 for a gallon of gas. We didnt do any “ shing there but in a little town of Tal“ no they were coming in with limits of 20 to 30 pound king salmon. Some of the boats were trolling with 14 weight ” y rods and a spinner that stayed near the surface. The guide we talked to said it was pretty exciting to see a 30-pound king salmon hit top water bait. We “ shed in Packwood one day and caught and released some small trout in a stream. The house we stayed in had a view of Mt. Rainier out the back window. If youre ever up that way, get your gas at the Chevron station. They pump your gas and wash your windshield. I didnt think anyone still did that. It was a great trip but nice to be back home. I talked to the folks at Shell Island Fish camp and they said not many folks are “ shing because of the heat and those who are going are having not doing real well. Some folks are getting their limits of scallops while others are struggling. They said the best place right now seems to be between Gray Mare and Cobb Rocks, way east of the Lighthouse, and in about 5 to 7 feet of water. They also said they are starting to get shrimp on a regular basis though they are rather small right now. Capt. David Fife “ shed Thursday and Friday with some of his buddies from Destin and they caught their limits of reds each day using live mud minnows and small finger mullet. They also had one 23-inch trout. They “ shed around the oyster bars between Spring Creek and Panacea. David said there are still plenty of sharks around and they saw quite a few pushing “ ve feet. They also saw quite a few tarpon out in front of Smith Island. A friend of Davids “ shed Sunday and caught six reds over 22 inches using live minnows and “ shing around Smith Island. Capt. Randy Peart said that he “ shed last week at St. George and fishing was absolutely incredible. There was a shrimp run and he said “ sh were chasing shrimp to the top everywhere. They caught numerous bull reds, lots of ” ounder, speckled trout and silver trout. He said he had never seen anything like it. He also talked to Capt. James Burke and he said “ shing was real poor at the Econ“ na and Aucilla and he was running all the way to St. Marks to catch his “ sh. As always happens, when I travel a long distance on a plane I come home and come down with something. I feel like Ive had the ” u for about a week. I “ shed with Dr. Shuford Davis on Sunday although I didnt feel like it. We ended up with “ ve nice ” ounder, six trout, two small cobia and numerous blues and lady“ sh. Everything was caught on the Gulp. We tried for reds but didnt even get a bite and the high winds late in the day ran us in. When there are three-foot seas in front of Piney its time to retreat. I talked with Millard Collins at C-Quarters in Carrabelle about the King“ sh Tournament. They had 48 boats entered in the tournament and they donated $30,000 to the Leukemia Foundation. The team of Florida Panhandle Outdoors from Panama City placed “ rst with a 42.9 pound king. The team of Weather Makers placed second with a king weighting 37.8 pounds and Bluewater Predator Team came in third with a 36-pound king. They paid money to the top 10 teams. Congratulations to Jimmy Crowder and his entire team for another successful tournament for such a great cause. The Kevins Seatrout Shootout will be held on Aug. 27 and it will be based out of C-Quarters in Carrabelle. Its awfully hot out there so if youre gonna go, go early or late. Wear plenty of sunscreen and take plenty of water. Remember to leave that ” oat plan and be careful out there. Good luck and good “ shing!Its hot … and youve got to “ nd the “ sh From The DockBY CAPT. JODY CAMPBELL 850925-5685Your Boats One Stop Paint & Body Shop 56 Industrial Court St. Marks Industrial Park,St. Marks 32355Fiberglass Supplies and Repair Marine Battery Dealer Tues. Thurs. 9am 5:30pm Friday Sunday See Us at the Gun Shows LOWER PRICED AMMO IN STOCKMany accessoriesLargest Selection of Guns in the Tallahassee Wakulla Area GunSmithing Fast Turn Around! OFFICIALPRODUCTLICENSED www.ronsgun.comLocated Main Street St. Marks483 Port Leon Dr., St. Marks Gun Show Pricing Everyday! WE BUY GUNS$ Highest Dollar Paid $ for your gun! Selling GunsSince 1999AK 47s in stock! Commercial Residential & Mobile Homes Repairs Sales Service All Makes and Models(850) 926-3546LIC. #RA0062516 r r sTM Locally Owned and Operated Since 1991 Beach Furnishingsin Panaceais seeking consignment furniture, artwork, etc. We offer FREE pickup and delivery.Call us at850-984-00441306 COASTAL HWY., PANACEA,FLWe moved to IF WE DON’T HAVE IT… WE CAN GET IT! ALL YOUR MARINE SUPPLIES FOR 26 YEARS OPEN Main Store: Mon. Sat. 8-6 Bait Shop: Mon. Sat. 6-6 • Sun. 6-12 WE CARRY ALL YOUR NECESSARY BOATING SAFETYEQUIPMENT 3026 Coastal Highway, Medart (850) 926-3114 (800) 726-3104 Bait Shop (850) 926-1162 SCALLOPS ARE IN From the U.S. Forest ServiceRecreational activities on national forests and grasslands continue to make large economic impacts on Americas rural communities, contributing $14.5 billion annually to the U.S. economy. According to the National Visitor Use Monitoring report released today by Forest Service Chief Tom Tidwell, national forests attracted 170.8 million recreational visitors and sustained approximately 223,000 jobs in rural communities this past year. This data shows once again just what a boon our forests are to local economies,Ž said Tidwell. Because of forest activities, thousands of jobs are supported in hundreds of rural communities. We are proud of helping to put a paycheck into the pockets of so many hardworking Americans.Ž National forests also provide economic relief for vacationers. Fewer than half of the U.S. Forest Services 17,000 developed sites charge any fees for visitors. The report reveals that 94 percent of visitors were satis“ ed with their experience on the national forests. Our national forests are some of the most beautiful and adventure-“ lled places in the world,Ž said Tidwell. The national forests give Americans a chance to build life-long memories for the price of food and gas. Youd be hard pressed to “ nd any vacation destinations that offer better value.Ž The “ ndings of the report support the efforts of President Obamas Americas Great Outdoors Initiative that seeks to connect people with conservation issues as well as the First Ladys Lets Move! Outside campaign that aims to get more kids and their families physically active by exploring the outdoors. Recreational activities such as hiking, camping, boating and skiing instill a healthier lifestyle and a deeper appreciation of nature. Researchers interviewed 44,700 visitors to the forests in 2010, ranging from commuters to wilderness trekkers. Overall, some 72 percent of those interviewed were in the forest for recreation. According to the report: € Recreation activities on National Forests and Grasslands sustain 223,000 jobs in the rural communities within 50 miles of the national forests and grasslands, where visitors purchase goods and services for their recreational activity. € Visitors spend $13 billion directly in those communities within 50 miles of the national forests and grasslands. € Visitor satisfaction is very high, with an overall satisfaction rate of 94 percent. € Approximately 83 percent of visitors are content with the value received for any fees paid. € Nearly 95 million visitors (over 55 percent) come to a forest to primarily engage in physical activity. We cant rest with the release of this report. We need to work hard to maintain our infrastructure across the country,Ž Tidwell said. And we need to continue to work with our partners to protect and restore our natural landscapes in a time of development, pest infestation and a changing climate.Ž Descriptions of visitation to national forests and grasslands from the report are available at http://apps. fs.usda.gov/nrm/nvum/results. The mission of the USDA Forest Service is to sustain the health, diversity, and productivity of the Nations forests and grasslands to meet the needs of present and future generations. The Agency manages 193 million acres of public land, provides assistance to State and private landowners, and maintains the largest forestry research organization in the world.National forests have strong economic impact From FWC NewsA Naples “ sherman is facing 69 charges after law enforcement of“ cers discovered a large illegal catch in his boat Sunday. Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission officers patrolling off Gordons Pass in Collier County Sunday stopped a boat that was returning to shore. The captain initially advised of“ cers he did not have any “ sh on board. Officers boarded the boat and conducted a “ sheries inspection. They found 75 red grouper in a “ sh box onboard, and determined 68 were undersized. The captain, David J. Starrett, 48, of Naples, was charged with 68 counts of possession of undersized grouper and one count of possessing over the allowable limit … all misdemeanors. He was booked into the Collier County jail, where he remains on $34,500 bond. Red grouper must be 20 inches in length or larger to possess. The possession limit for red grouper is two. The laws are in place to protect the fishery,Ž said FWC Maj. Alfredo Escanio. We enforce the laws to help ensure sustainability of the resource.Ž The “ sh were seized by the FWC and entered into evidence.Naples man charged with 68 undersize grouper FWCThe FWC seized 75 red grouper, most undersized, as evidence. A Naples man faces 69 charges as a result. e man allegedly was in possession of 75 red grouper, 68 of which were undersized. The limit is two Come Se e us forALL your A utom otive Needs! 926-7883Open: M-F 7:30 6:00 • Open Saturday 764 Shadeville Rd. Readers’ Choice2009 TheNews Wakulla Readers  Choice 2010 Readers Choice2010 All for Just$299 most cars MV#53695 SUMMER SPECI AL

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www.thewakullanews.com THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 – Page 11Aa peek into life on and under the water Water Ways Water Ways 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 ..................................................................................... 926-5654Boating Emergencies Coast Guard Auxiliary ReportsBy Carolyn Brown Treadon AUXILIARY U.S.COAST GUARD UnderwaterWakullaBy Gregg StantonThe tragedy from the Indiana storms this past week brings sorrow to so many. My heart sank when I saw the news reports and I was shocked by the enormity of the situation. It goes to show that weather can come quickly and leave chaos in her path. Where we are, there is not much shelter to “ nd quickly when weather strikes out in the bay. Other than St. Marks and Shell Point, the ” ats do not offer much protection. Would you know what to do if a storm brewed quickly and you did not have warning enough to make it back to the docks? I can remember being about 5 years old when our family got caught out in Lake Erie when a storm hit. We did not have warning and raced to get back to the dock as water spouts sprouted and tornado warnings were rampant. My dad drove the boat (about 20 footer) with three adults and “ ve kids back to the dock, ran it aground and sent us all up to the cabin while he did his best to secure it. My mom and aunt were in front and behind all “ ve kids and we were holding hands running. Once we reached the cabin, we were all put under our cots for safety until the storms passed. Thankfully, we all made it unharmed, and the only damage was a water-logged weather radio. A few rules of thumb are good to remember if you do get caught out in a storm and cannot make it to safe shelter: First, make sure everyone is wearing a life jacket. Then, “ gure out where you are in case you need to call for help. Mark it on your GPS and also write it down in the event your electronics fail. Drop your anchor so that you dont get blown all over. Let out at least a 10:1 ratio of rope to depth to allow some additional support. Have everyone move to a safe part of the boat and get down as low as possible. Put down antennas and other items that may attract lightning. As we all know, electricity and water dont mix well! Be prepared to call for help if needed. In the event you are in danger or need immediate assistance, call for help on Channel 16 of your VHS radio. If you call for help, have ” ares and other signaling items ready for use, but dont use them unless there is someone out there to see or hear it. As always, the Auxiliary is prepared to help you make sure you have everything you need onboard in the event of an emergency. For a free vessel safety exam, “ nd one of us dockside or feel free to contact one of us or send an e-mail to FSO-VE@uscgaux.net or check out what is required at www.uscgaux. net. As Sherrie reminds us, safe boating is no accident, a few extra minutes preparing and making sure you are ready to leave the dock can mean the difference in you making it back safely!Special to The NewsSea Tow Services International, Inc. announced it has completed installation of its revolutionary Automated Radio Check (ARC) boating safety service through its network of Sea Tow franchises, and will make the free public service available nationwide through additional marine outlets. Boaters now are able to obtain radio checks through the Sea Tow ARC service in major coastal boating markets across the U.S., including the East Coast, Gulf of Mexico and Southern California, as well as in select inland regions. The “ rst boating safety program of its kind, Sea Tow ARC is made possible due to Sea Tows ongoing relationship with marine communications specialist MariTEL. Conducting a radio check through the Sea Tow ARC service couldnt be simpler. All boaters need to do is tune their VHF radios to Channel 24, 26, 27 or 28, depending on the region, key the mic, and ask for a radio check. The ARC system responds to each radio check with an automated reply, and also replays to the boaters original radio transmission, allowing him or her to assess the strength of the signal and con“ rm the VHF radio is in good working order. To find the Sea Tow ARC service channel in a particular region, all you have to do is visit www. seatow.com/boating_safety/ARC.asp. The web page also links to an instructional video demonstrating how to use the service step by step. Its the same procedure you would use to get a radio check on Channel 9, but it doesnt require a fellow boater or watchstander to answer your hail; its automated,Ž said Capt. Joe Frohnhoefer, founder, chairman and CEO of Sea Tow Services International. A properly working VHF is essential safety equipment on every boat. Equally important to boater safety in general is the fact that the ARC system helps reduce unnecessary chatter on Channel 16.Ž Excessive radio traf“ c on Channel 16 (156.8) continues to be a challenge for Coast Guard Rescue Coordination Centers,Ž said Capt. David A. McBride, U.S. Coast Guard Chief of the Of“ ce of Search and Rescue. Although not explicitly prohibited, routine radio checks conducted on Channel 16 can interfere with vital distress and safety communications. Sea Tow is happy to be playing our part to help the Coast Guard at no extra cost to boaters,Ž Frohnhoefer said. Our ARC service is available to everyone free of charge, regardless of whether they are Sea Tow members or not.ŽSea Tow o ers Automated Radio CheckInnovative boating safety program helps reduce disruptive radio chatter on channel 16 THE CABINET SHOPTHECABINET SHOP Custom Kitchens&Counter Tops PARTNER… www.thewakullanews.comServing Wakulla County For More Than A CenturyThe Wakulla News while quantities last. Corner of Rose St. and Winthrop Ave. Downtown Sopchoppy926-1010Order a baked good and drink and receive a complimentary copy of Scott A. Smith850-228-100738 Rainbow Drive, Crawfordville (behind El Jalisco)Quality Marine Canvas Fabrication and Upholsteryof all kinds...www.”agshipcanvas.com ”agshipcanvas@yahoo.com As the Life Support Investigations teams coordinator, I am the one who gets the call that there has been another unfortunate diving incident. The U.S. Coast Guard or sheriffs of“ ce has someones diving equipment that needs inspection to determine if it has malfunctioned. Over the years, our team of volunteer professionals that also dive Closed Circuit Rebreathers (CCR), have perfected protocols to evaluate diving equipment and the incident that surrounds them in the hope we may “ nd ways to avoid diving injuries. Our team came out of a Divers Alert Network (DAN) meeting to evaluate CCR fatalities. Since 1960 there have been around 180 deaths while using these life support platforms, but very little was investigated at the time, so there was little known about the cause. The outcome of the meeting resulted in my invitation to create a protocol to investigate future incidents. I started with what authorities were currently using. Because the list was extensive, I invited several colleagues to join me in sorting out what may work and what may not. I invited Dr. Joerg Hess (a frequent contributor to this column), who is an engineer, and Dr. Jon Conard, M.D., who practices Emergency Medicine and is a hyperbaric chamber medical of“ cer. Also asked to assist was Suzanne Floyd, a former Florida Department of Law Enforcement investigator, now teaching criminology at Gulf Coast Community College. We sorted and debated every step. In the end, we compiled a multi-page document that begins at the dive site with steps to preserve data contained in the equipment, then advises the medical examiner on what to look for if there was a fatality, extends through a performance analysis of the life support technology and “ nally an analysis of the incident itself from police records. We were then asked to test the protocols on an old case and found limited success. After that, agencies began requesting our assistance. Today, our team is organized as a not-for-pro“ t corporation with a few more investigative specialists, including an attorney and two-deep representation (in case of con” ict of interest). What began as research into a protocol to collect better data has developed into a pro bono service to law enforcement. And what have we found? As in most cases on land, the prevailing contributor to a diving incident is human error. While there are many contributing factors such as distraction, complacency and poor judgement, one stands out more than the rest: Exceeding ones level of training. The individual who dives beyond his depth limit faces more unknowns than he is prepared for, unfamiliar technology behaves in an unfamiliar way, and new places (like a cave) cause people to perform in an unsafe manner if you are not trained for it. There is an old saying common to many high risk activities. There are old divers and there are bold divers, but there are no old, bold divers. I have taken this experience into our classroom, and used it in lectures, training all levels from basic scuba all the way up to Advanced Rebreather Cave Diving. We strongly believe in the National Association of Underwater Instructors motto: Safety Through Education. All of our courses are longer so that we can expose our students to the greater volume of information available. Diving is relatively safe if you know what you are doing! Almanac Brought To You By Crawfordville Branch Now Open224…4960www.fsucu.org Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wenesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Monday Tuesday Wenesday g Thu Aug 18, 11 Fri Aug 19, 11 Sat Aug 20, 11 Sun Aug 21, 11 Mon Aug 22, 11 Tue Aug 23, 11 Wed Aug 24, 11 Date 3.7 ft. 4:59 AM 3.6 ft. 5:22 AM 3.6 ft. 5:49 AM High 0.8 ft. 11:26 AM 0.9 ft. 12:05 PM 1.0 ft. 12:54 PM 1.7 ft. 12:30 AM 1.9 ft. 1:19 AM 2.2 ft. 2:33 AM 2.3 ft. 4:09 AM Low 3.4 ft. 5:36 PM 3.1 ft. 6:20 PM 2.8 ft. 7:17 PM 3.5 ft. 6:23 AM 3.3 ft. 7:08 AM 3.2 ft. 8:20 AM 3.3 ft. 10:05 AM High 1.1 ft. 11:24 PM 1.4 ft. 11:54 PM 1.1 ft. 2:02 PM 1.1 ft. 3:37 PM 0.8 ft. 5:08 PM 0.5 ft. 6:12 PM Low 2.6 ft. 8:42 PM 2.6 ft. 10:34 PM 2.8 ft. 11:59 PM High Thu Aug 18, 11 Fri Aug 19, 11 Sat Aug 20, 11 Sun Aug 21, 11 Mon Aug 22, 11 Tue Aug 23, 11 Wed Aug 24, 11 Date 3.8 ft. 4:56 AM 3.7 ft. 5:19 AM 3.6 ft. 5:46 AM High 0.8 ft. 11:23 AM 0.9 ft. 12:02 PM 1.1 ft. 12:51 PM 1.8 ft. 12:27 AM 2.1 ft. 1:16 AM 2.4 ft. 2:30 AM 2.4 ft. 4:06 AM Low 3.5 ft. 5:33 PM 3.2 ft. 6:17 PM 2.9 ft. 7:14 PM 3.5 ft. 6:20 AM 3.4 ft. 7:05 AM 3.3 ft. 8:17 AM 3.3 ft. 10:02 AM High 1.2 ft. 11:21 PM 1.5 ft. 11:51 PM 1.2 ft. 1:59 PM 1.1 ft. 3:34 PM 0.9 ft. 5:05 PM 0.6 ft. 6:09 PM Low 2.7 ft. 8:39 PM 2.7 ft. 10:31 PM 2.9 ft. 11:56 PM High Thu Aug 18, 11 Fri Aug 19, 11 Sat Aug 20, 11 Sun Aug 21, 11 Mon Aug 22, 11 Tue Aug 23, 11 Wed Au g 24, 11 Date 3.4 ft. 5:35 AM 2.6 ft. 12:35 AM High 0.7 ft. 12:30 PM 1.0 ft. 12:28 AM 1.2 ft. 12:58 AM 1.5 ft. 1:34 AM 1.8 ft. 2:23 AM 2.0 ft. 3:37 AM 2.1 ft. 5:13 AM Low 3.2 ft. 6:12 PM 3.4 ft. 5:58 AM 3.3 ft. 6:25 AM 3.2 ft. 6:59 AM 3.1 ft. 7:44 AM 3.0 ft. 8:56 AM 3.1 ft. 10:41 AM High 0.8 ft. 1:09 PM 0.9 ft. 1:58 PM 1.0 ft. 3:06 PM 1.0 ft. 4:41 PM 0.8 ft. 6:12 PM 0.5 ft. 7:16 PM Low 2.9 ft. 6:56 PM 2.6 ft. 7:53 PM 2.4 ft. 9:18 PM 2.4 ft. 11:10 PM High Thu Aug 18, 11 Fri Aug 19, 11 Sat Aug 20, 11 Sun Aug 21, 11 Mon Aug 22, 11 Tue Aug 23, 11 Wed Aug 24, 11 Date 2.8 ft. 4:51 AM 2.7 ft. 5:14 AM High 0.6 ft. 11:37 AM 0.6 ft. 12:16 PM 1.0 ft. 12:05 AM 1.2 ft. 12:41 AM 1.4 ft. 1:30 AM 1.6 ft. 2:44 AM 1.6 ft. 4:20 AM Low 2.6 ft. 5:28 PM 2.4 ft. 6:12 PM 2.7 ft. 5:41 AM 2.6 ft. 6:15 AM 2.5 ft. 7:00 AM 2.4 ft. 8:12 AM 2.5 ft. 9:57 AM High 0.8 ft. 11:35 PM 0.7 ft. 1:05 PM 0.8 ft. 2:13 PM 0.8 ft. 3:48 PM 0.6 ft. 5:19 PM 0.4 ft. 6:23 PM Low 2.1 ft. 7:09 PM 2.0 ft. 8:34 PM 2.0 ft. 10:26 PM 2.1 ft. 11:51 PM High Thu Aug 18, 11 Fri Aug 19, 11 Sat Aug 20, 11 Sun Aug 21, 11 Mon Aug 22, 11 Tue Aug 23, 11 Wed Aug 24, 11 Date 2.9 ft. 4:43 AM 2.8 ft. 5:06 AM 2.8 ft. 5:33 AM High 0.8 ft. 11:05 AM 0.8 ft. 11:44 AM 1.0 ft. 12:33 PM 1.6 ft. 12:09 AM 1.9 ft. 12:58 AM 2.1 ft. 2:12 AM 2.2 ft. 3:48 AM Low 2.7 ft. 5:20 PM 2.4 ft. 6:04 PM 2.2 ft. 7:01 PM 2.7 ft. 6:07 AM 2.6 ft. 6:52 AM 2.5 ft. 8:04 AM 2.6 ft. 9:49 AM High 1.1 ft. 11:03 PM 1.3 ft. 11:33 PM 1.1 ft. 1:41 PM 1.0 ft. 3:16 PM 0.8 ft. 4:47 PM 0.5 ft. 5:51 PM Low 2.0 ft. 8:26 PM 2.0 ft. 10:18 PM 2.2 ft. 11:43 PM High Thu Aug 18, 11 Fri Aug 19, 11 Sat Aug 20, 11 Sun Aug 21, 11 Mon Aug 22, 11 Tue Aug 23, 11 Wed Au g 24, 11 Date 3.1 ft. 4:49 AM 3.2 ft. 5:13 AM 3.2 ft. 5:42 AM 3.2 ft. 6:17 AM 3.2 ft. 7:01 AM 3.2 ft. 7:57 AM 3.2 ft. 9:06 AM High 0.8 ft. 11:03 AM 0.7 ft. 11:52 AM 0.7 ft. 12:54 PM 0.6 ft. 2:15 PM 0.5 ft. 3:38 PM 0.4 ft. 4:46 PM 0.2 ft. 5:41 PM Low 2.5 ft. 6:01 PM 2.3 ft. 7:09 PM 2.2 ft. 8:40 PM High 1.3 ft. 10:18 PM 1.5 ft. 10:40 PM 1.7 ft. 11:03 PM Low Gulf Coast Weekly AlmanacAugust 18 – August 24First Sept. 4 Full Sept. 11 Last Aug. 21 New Aug. 28Major Times 4:45 AM 6:45 AM 5:06 PM 7:06 PM Minor Times 11:23 AM 12:23 PM 10:43 PM 11:43 PM Major Times 5:28 AM 7:28 AM 5:50 PM 7:50 PM Minor Times 12:16 PM 1:16 PM 11:18 PM 12:18 AM Major Times 6:13 AM 8:13 AM 6:36 PM 8:36 PM Minor Times 1:10 PM 2:10 PM 11:57 PM 12:57 AM Major Times 7:00 AM 9:00 AM 7:24 PM 9:24 PM Minor Times --:---:-2:05 PM 3:05 PM Major Times 7:49 AM 9:49 AM 8:15 PM 10:15 PM Minor Times 12:40 AM 1:40 AM 2:59 PM 3:59 PM Major Times 8:41 AM 10:41 AM 9:08 PM 11:08 PM Minor Times 1:28 AM 2:28 AM 3:52 PM 4:52 PM Major Times 9:35 AM 11:35 AM 10:02 PM 12:02 AM Minor Times 2:22 AM 3:22 AM 4:43 PM 5:43 PM Average Average Average Average Average+ Average+ Average7:06 am 8:15 pm 10:44 pm 11:23 amMoon rise/set Sun rise/set Brightness– Brightness– Brightness– Brightness– Brightness– Brightness– Brightness– Moon rise/set Sun rise/set Moon rise/set Sun rise/set Moon rise/set Sun rise/set Moon rise/set Sun rise/set Moon rise/set Sun rise/set Moon rise/set Sun rise/set7:06 am 8:14 pm 11:19 pm 12:17 pm 7:07 am 8:13 pm 11:57 pm 1:11 pm 7:07 am 8:12 pm --:-2:05 pm 7:08 am 8:11 pm 12:40 am 3:00 pm 7:08 am 8:10 pm 1:29 am 3:53 pm 7:09 am 8:09 pm 2:23 am 4:44 pm72% 66% 60% 54% 48% 41% 35% City of St. Marks St. Teresa, Turkey Pt. Alligator Point, Ochlockonee BayDog Island West End Shell Point, Spring CreekTide charts by Zihua Software, LLCFor tides at the following points add to Dog Island Listings:High TideLow Tide Carrabelle28 Min.25 Min. Apalachicola1 Hr., 53 Min.2 Hrs., 38 Min. Cat Point1 Hr., 13 Min.2 Hrs., 31 Min. Lower Anchorage1 Hr., 36 Min.2 Hrs., 3 Min. West Pass1 Hr., 26 Min.2 Hrs., 39 Min. St. Marks River Entrance

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Page 12A – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.com The following schools have requested newspapers for their classrooms and are in need of sponsors. This one time cost covers an entire school year. Crawfordville Elementary..........36 classrooms/newspapers.........$576/yr Medart Elementary...................33 classrooms/newspapers.........$528/yr Riversink Elementary................20 classrooms/newspapers.........$320/yr Shadeville Elementary..............40 classrooms/newspapers.........$640/yr C.O.A.S.T. Charter School........10 classrooms/newspapers.........$160/yr Sopchoppy Education Center........................20newspapers..........$320/yr Attention Teachers … if you are a teacher in a Wakulla County school that is not currently listed and would like The Wakulla News delivered to your classroom, please contact us today!Just $16 puts a newspaper in a classroom every week for an entire school year. To sponsor or partially sponsor a classroom in a Wakulla County school, call Tammie Bar“eld or Sherry Balchuck at (850) 926-7102, or mail your contribution to The Wakulla News Newspaper in Education Program, P. O. Box 307, Crawfordville, Florida 32326. ! Name_________________________________ Address_______________________________ City_______________________State____Zip_________ Phone______________Email_______________________ Your donation of $16 will sponsor a classroom for an entire school year. YES! I want to help sponsor NIE program. Enclosed is my check for _____________ to help support as many children as I can. All donations to the NIE program are tax deductible. For sponsoring The Wakulla News Newspapers in Education program. Get on the bus and help bring the most up-to-date textbook to our local classrooms by becoming a sponsor ofƒ its BACK-TO-SCHOOL TIME AGAIN Wakulla Coastal Optimist Club is collecting school supplies for their annual Back to School Supply Drive. The supplies go to students in all Wakulla County schools to ensure that every student has the supplies they need in the classroom. The school supply drive began July 1 and will continue through August 19. School Supply Drive Box Locations: The Wakulla News, Crawfordville Ace Hardware, Centennial Bank locations, Capital City Bank, The Thread Tree, CVS, Posey’s Steam Room, Ameris Bank, The Hair Cottage, Wakulla County Sheriff’s Of ce, Winn Dixie, Wal-Mart, Walgreens Call us today to make your reservation!www.jacksbquick.comOpen Monday Friday • 7am 6pm Saturday by appointment only GEO-ENERGY Since 1985 CERTIFIED DEALER FOR:MacCLEANWATER TREATMENT SYSTEMS 926…8116 By WILLIAM SNOWDENeditor@thewakullanews.netA 58-year-old man pleaded no contest to carrying a concealed “ rearm, a thirddegree felony, and was ordered to serve two years probation with the condition he perform 30 days on the sheriffs work camp or 240 hours of community service. George Ellis could have faced a maximum of “ ve years in state prison on the charge. He entered a plea to the charge in open court on Wednesday, Aug. 10, before Wakulla Circuit Judge Jackie Fulford. According to the arrest report in the court file, Deputy Jeremy Johnston was on patrol back in June at about 2 a.m. and saw the flash of brake lights in the Splash N Dash car wash. The deputy went to investigate and saw Ellis sitting in a car, and he appeared upset. There was a case of beer on the seat near him and the deputy allegedly caught a glimpse of a handgun. According to the arrest report, Johnston talked to Ellis and the man reportedly told him, My (expletive) wife is cheating on me and Im going to make things right.Ž Asked what he meant, Ellis reportedly answered: What do you think?Ž Asked if he had a concealed weapon permit, Ellis reportedly answered: What does that matter?Ž Johnston ran a check on the .357 “ rearm and it came back as reported stolen from Gadsden County in 1997. Ellis claimed he had the gun since he was 16. The pistol was seized, along with some loose ammunition and a knife. In other court matters this week: € An 19-year-old Crawfordville man pleaded no contest to burglary of a dwelling while armed, a “ rst-degree felony punishable by life, and possession of burglary tools, a seconddegree felony punishable by up to 15 years in prison, and was sentenced to 10 years in state prison under the 10-20-life law. The man, Peter Will, had asked for leniency in his case at his hearing on Thursday, Aug. 11, and to be sentenced as a youthful offender, which is an exception to the 10-20-life minimum mandatory sentences. That law requires a 10 year sentence for a crime committed with a “ rearm, 20 years if the gun is “ red, and life if anyone is injured. Will admitted he was wearing dark clothes, a mask and gloves and had armed himself with a .380 pistol and a knife for the break-in. Wills mother, Patricia Pater, told the court that the pistol wasnt loaded and begged that he be given a chance to redeem himself. Will told the court that he knew no one was in the home at the time he was attempting to burglarize it, and that he just happened to have the “ rearm on him. The knife, he said, was being used to break in to the house … not as a weapon. At the time this happened, I was just 18 years old,Ž Will said. Drugs were a major contributing factor... I wasnt thinking about anybody but myself at that time.Ž Assistant State Attorney Lorena Vollrath-Bueno told the court that Will had a juvenile criminal history and, after he got out on bond, he was arrested in Leon County on attempted armed robbery. When he was subsequently arrested by the U.S. Marshals Violent Fugitive Task Force, he had a variety of drugs on him, Vollrath-Bueno said. Assistant Public Defender Brian Higgins asked the court to give his client one more shot, to sentence Will to four years as a youthful offender. But Wakulla Circuit Judge N. Sanders Sauls called the crime an egregious offenseŽ and sentenced Will to 10 years in prison, minimum mandatory, followed by 10 years of probation. Judge Sauls made a “ nding that circumstances dont justify his sentencing as a youthful offender.Ž € Andrew Lee Baxley, 20, pleaded no contest to several cases of burglary and grand theft on Wednesday, Aug. 10, as part of a plea deal that saw him sentenced to three years in state prison followed by “ ve years probation. In one case, latent “ ngerprints were found at a burglarized home where a 64-inch flat-screen TV had been stolen in December 2010. In took several months for the state crime lab to return the results, which found a match with Baxley. According to the arrest report, Baxley admitted selling the TV for $100 which he used to purchase drugs. Tallahassee attorney Baya Harris represented Baxley. Judge Fulford accepted the plea. € William Wayne Porter, 22, pleaded no contest to aggravated battery with a deadly weapon, burglary of a conveyance, felony criminal mischief and battery and was sentenced to 86 months in state prison followed by six years probation. Porter also had four more cases of burglary and grand theft, as well as charges of stealing copper. According to the court “ les, in January, Porter was drinking and wanted to drive his girlfriends 2002 Nissan Maxima sedan, but she refused to give him the keys. He began hitting her, but she got away and went inside her house … and he busted of the windows of her car with a bottle of vodka. When she went outside, he hit her with the liquor bottle. When she said she was going to call her father, Porter ran and hid in the woods, the report said. Two burglary cases were related to stealing boat motors in Shell Point in November 2010 … a 15 horsepower motor valued at $1,200 and a 9.9 horse valued at $1,000. In March, one of the boat motors was located at a Crawfordville home where the man who bought it told a detective he knew it was underpriced when he bought it for $300. The deputy, Nicholas Boutwell, wrote in his report that, a short time later, while headed towards Spring Creek, he observed Porter traveling down Roddenberry Sink Road. Knowing Porter didnt have a valid driver license, Boutwell stopped Porter. He told him he wanted to ask some questions about some stolen boat motors and asked him to come to the sheriffs office for an interview. Porter reportedly agreed, but told the deputy to put me in handcuffs because people are watching.Ž € On Thursday, Aug. 11, Judge Sauls sentenced Jeffrey Johnson, 22, to “ ve years probation with the condition of 180 days in the Wakulla County Jail for armed robbery with a “ rearm. Johnson was with a group of young men who intended to rob a local drug dealer, but his attorney, Chuck Hobbs, insisted that Johnson did not know that one of the men had a gun. Assistant State Attorney Angelique Hudgens asked the court to sentence Johnson to “ ve years in prison, contending it was mind bogglingŽ that Johnson could claim he didnt know one of the co-defendants had a gun. Hudgens noted that, according to Mapquest, the young men walked 1.5 miles to the robbery site that night. She produced a long, bolt-action ri” e that was allegedly used in the robbery and noted that the co-defendant who carried the ri” e was only “ ve-feet, six inches tall. And you didnt realize he had a gun?Ž Hudgens asked. Johnson denied it. Sauls allowed a departure from the sentencing guidelines, finding that Johnson was a youthful offender, ordered him to serve the six months in jail with credit for two days served, with no work release authorized, and to go into intensive outpatient treatment. € Tevin Gardner pleaded no contest to robbery by sudden snatching in exchange for a sentence in which adjudication was withheld, meaning there was no court determination of guilt, and he must serve two years of probation with the condition of 30 days in the sheriffs work camp. Gardner, 19, entered the plea on Wednesday, Aug. 10. He was one of “ ve men charged with robbing a Pizza Hut delivery driver on Dec. 23 last year when she attempted to deliver pizzas on Cayuse Drive. According to the court “ le, one of the men was on the porch of a home while others were in the back yard behind a privacy fence. When the delivery driver approached with the pizzas, the men in the backyard ran out and grabbed the pizzas. The stolen pizzas were valued at $56 and the delivery bag was valued at $50. The delivery bag was later recovered in the neighborhood. € Jordan Lamar Barwick admitted violating his probation on underlying charges of burglary and robbery and was sentenced to “ ve years in state prison on Wednesday, Aug. 10. While on probation in February, Barwick picked up new charges of ” eeing an of“ cer and possession of cannabis. According to the arrest report, deputies were dispatched to Panacea on a report of a “ ght in progress and a person being attacked with a baseball bat. When the of“ cer arrived on Fishing Fool Road, Barwick was seen getting into his Chevrolet truck and backing down the road in an effort to get away. He drove into National Wildlife Refuge property and eventually abandoned his truck and got away on foot. The deputy seized the truck. In the vehicle was a metal baseball bat, and some marijuana and rolling papers. After he was arrested on the new charges and for violating his probation, Barwick got more charges in jail when he and two other inmates were caught trying to smuggle tobacco. On June 15, correction officers noticed one inmate on anothers shoulders on a bunk bed and a third inmate trying to help them … they were later determined to be trying to retrieve tobacco thrown to an open window. A young woman, one of the mens girlfriends, was arrested outside the jail. € Amanda Colston, a woman who faced life in prison for aiding a home invasion robbery in which the men robbing the home were armed, was sentenced as a youthful offender and, as part of a plea deal, was ordered to serve a year and a day in prison. Because of the seriousness of the crime, Colston scored a minimum sentence of 110 months to life in prison. But Assistant State Attorney Lorena VollrathBueno was willing to waive the sentencing guidelines. Attorney Jeff Arrowood presented a case in which he claimed Colston was hanging out with the wrong people … a boyfriend had led her down a wayward path, and she helped set up a friend for the robbery. According to testimony, the friend whose home was robbed had a dog, but Colston knew the family and had befriended the dog, and enabled the two men to force their way into the home for the armed robbery. At her sentencing on Thursday, Aug. 11, Judge Sauls sentenced Colston to a year and day with credit for 35 days served, followed by 10 years probation. € Roy Ivester pleaded no contest to charges of possession of controlled substance with intent to sell and sale of controlled substance … both seconddegree felonies punishable by 15 years in prison … and, as part of a plea deal, was sentenced to 36 months of probation. More serious charges of traf“ cking were dropped by the state. Ivester, 51, of St. Marks, was allegedly selling prescription pills. In November 2010, deputies arranged an undercover drug buy and Ivester was charged. Ivester was represented by Tallahassee attorney Don Pumphrey. The plea was accepted by Judge Fulford.Court shorts

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www.thewakullanews.com THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 – Page 13AreportsLaw Enforcement and CourtsOn Aug. 8, Valarie Mitchell of Tallahassee reported a grand theft of business signs. Mitchell acquired a child care business building on Sopchoppy Highway and someone stole her new signs. The signs are valued at $374. In other activity reported by the sheriffs of“ ce this week: € On Aug. 4, Carolyn Reams of Tallahassee reported a motorcycle theft in Crawfordville. The motorcycle was taken from a porch at her sons home. The motorcycle is valued at $10,000. € On Aug. 4, Rosamond Tubbs of Crawfordville reported a grand theft of his homemade trailer, valued at $2,500. The trailer was entered into the NCIC/FCIC computer. € On Aug. 4, Randy Miller of St. Marks reported a grand theft of 15 foot boat, motor and trailer, valued at $2,000. The boat was sitting on the side of the road being offered for sale. The property was entered into the NCIC/FCIC computer. € On Aug. 4, Pedro SotoSosa, 46, of Sopchoppy was arrested for aggravated stalking after admitting that he made constant contact with a female victim. The victim reported that SotoSosa threatened her and her family members. Evidence was collected and the suspect was transported to the Wakulla County Jail without incident. € On Aug. 4, Gregory Alcorn of Crawfordville reported a grand theft at his home. A video game console, coins and an iPod, valued at $600, were taken. A suspect has been identi“ ed. € On Aug. 6, Stacy Herrington of Apalachicola reported a vehicle burglary at Wakulla Springs State Park. A cell phone was stolen from her vehicle. The phone was recovered and the back had been tampered with by the thief. € On Aug. 7, Brandi Marie Hicks, 27, of Panacea was charged with disorderly intoxication at Dux Liquors. Hicks refused to leave the scene at closing time when asked by Capt. Randall Taylor and assumed a fighting stance against another female. € On Aug. 7, a concerned citizen in St. Marks reported that a motorist ran off the road and struck road signs before leaving the scene. A suspect has been identi“ ed. € On Aug. 7, Dwayne Maddron of Tallahassee reported striking a deer with his vehicle on the Woodville Highway. The victims vehicle suffered minor front end damage and the suffering deer was euthanized. € On Aug. 5, Kenneth Dodson of Crawfordville recovered a wallet on the ground at Old Plank Road and Tram Road and turned it in to the sheriffs of“ ce. The owner, Kristen Roddenberry, contacted WCSO dispatch and she was connected with Lt. Mike Kemp so her property could be returned. She reported that nothing was missing from the wallet. The wallet and contents were valued at $80. € On Aug. 5, Todd Meyer of Crawfordville reported a criminal mischief as someone shot paintballs at his vehicle and driveway. A neighbor, John Lewis, reported being a victim of paintballs as well. € On Aug. 6, Charles Gaves of Tallahassee reported recovering a wallet on Old Woodville Highway in Leon County which was owned by Joshua Adair of Crawfordville. Lt. Mike Kemp contacted Adair who said the wallet contained the same amount of money, $25, as when it was lost. € On Aug. 6, Carol Roach reported a criminal mischief to the Womens Pavilion on Otter Lake Road in Panacea. The facility is operated by the county. The front door handle was damaged. It was valued at $50. € On Aug. 6, Sheila Babb of Crawfordville reported a criminal mischief to her mailbox. The box appeared to have been struck by a blunt object. Damage is estimated at $30. Other mailboxes in the neighborhood were observed on the ground. Allen Lynns box was damaged and was valued at $30. James Whittaker reported that his mailbox was stolen. It was valued at $100 and was later recovered down the road. € On Aug. 8, Ronald Isham of Crawfordville reported a criminal mischief as someone damaged his mailbox. The box was destroyed. It was valued at $80. € On Aug. 8, Pansy Hodges of Crawfordville reported the theft of her medications from a vehicle at the grocery store. The medications are valued at $90. € On Aug. 8, Teresa Gilliam of Crawfordville reported the loss of her purse at Wal-Mart. The victim left her purse in a buggy and was unsuccessful in locating the purse when she returned to the store. Her property was valued at $116. € On Aug. 9, Deputy Cole Wells arrested Christina Lee Mills, 37, of Tallahassee for disorderly conduct at Murphy Oil. Mills was observed with a crow bar threatening a male subject while yelling and cursing loudly. Mills also threw items out of a vehicle onto the ground. € On Aug. 8, Gregory Mack Daniels, 40, of Crawfordville was charged with driving under the in” uence of alcohol and narcotics following a traf“ c crash in Sopchoppy. Daniels struck a power pole with his truck. Neither Daniels nor his passenger was seriously injured. € On Aug. 8, Michael Roberts of Crawfordville reported a residential burglary. Tools and currency, valued at $130, were reported stolen. € On Aug. 10, Leona Green of Sopchoppy reported a one vehicle accident with a deer on U.S. Highway 319 near Medart Elementary School. There were four occupants in the vehicle at the time, but no injuries. The damaged vehicle needed to be towed. € On Aug. 9, Christine Williams of Tallahassee reported a felony criminal mischief to her vehicle. The victim offered a work friend a ride home. When she arrived at the friends home, a female suspect kicked her car door numerous times. The suspect followed Williams to a convenience store and kicked her vehicle again. Damage to the vehicle is estimated at $1,000. € On Aug. 10, Kristine Madonna Torres, 26, of Crawfordville received two uniform traffic citations following a crash at U.S. Highway 319 and Aaron Strickland Road. Torres was driving a 2003 Nissan Pathfinder and attempted to make a left hand turn from the highway onto Aaron Strickland Road. In order to avoid oncoming traf“ c, Torres accelerated her turn and ran off the road into a parked 2002 Chevrolet Avalanche owned by Darell W. Land of Crawfordville. The Nissan airbags deployed and $6,000 worth of damage was created to the Nissan, while $3,500 worth of damage was done to the Chevrolet. Torres received a citation for driving without a valid driver license and careless driving. Deputy Mike Zimba investigated. € On Aug. 10, Joseph Cruce of Crawfordville reported a criminal mischief at his home. The victim heard noises of something hitting his home. He investigated and observed paint balls stains on the home. € On Aug. 10, John William King, 58, of Crawfordville was arrested for trespassing after warning. Hill came onto a neighbors property after being served with a trespass warning in November 2010. Sgt. Ronald Mitchell observed the suspect leave his home and travel to his neighbors a second time. He was charged with two counts of trespass after warning and a count of assault for failing to follow Sgt. Mitchells commands and getting into an altercation with the sergeant. The Wakulla County Sheriffs office received 753 calls for service during the past week including 22 residential and business alarms; 96 citizen contacts; 54 investigations; 48 medical emergencies; 42 security checks; 21 special details; 11 thefts; 34 traf“ c stops; 12 disabled vehicles; 16 reckless vehicles; 16 wanted people; and 90 watch orders. Sheri s Report Hats by Dorfman-Pacific Men’s Scala and Women’s Cappelli on US 98 PANACEA ~HATS A FACTPANACEA BaysideSeafood Restaurant850-984-9994Mon.-Thu. 11-9 p.m. Fri. & Sat. 11-10 • Sun. 11-9Shrimp Dinner$750(Includes 2 sides)Oyster Dinner $800(Includes 2 sides) 12 pc. 12 pc.Downtown Panacea in the plazaHand Dipped Ice Cream Daviod Rossetti 850 591-6161 Sandy Lott 850 926-1010 Loren Joiner 850 544-3508 Kelly Dykes 850 528-3063 all akullas inest 850 926-1011 our ome own ealtor734 Shadeville Rd, Crawfordville FLShes charged with stealing $12,000 from grandmotherThe Wakulla County Sheriffs Of“ ce arrested a 52-year-old Crawfordville woman in connection with the theft of nearly $12,000 over several months from her 100-year-old grandmothers bank accounts, according to Sheriff David Harvey. Lynda S. Hutcheson was charged with theft, criminal use of a personal identi“ cation and exploitation of the elderly on July 20 for an incident at Score Credit Union where she withdrew funds without authorization. As the case investigation expanded into August, Hutcheson was charged with grand theft and 39 counts of criminal use of personal information. Hutcheson was a caregiver for her 100-year-old grandmother in Crawfordville. During the investigation, detectives discovered that Hutcheson drove the victim to businesses on daily errands to pick up items for her and she used the victims credit card during the transactions. The victims family was noti“ ed by a banking institution after the accounts became overdrawn. The victims bank determined that more than $9,000 worth of charges were created on her bank accounts. A warrant was issued July 21 for Hutcheson for petit theft, criminal use of personal information and exploitation of the elderly for the May 8 credit union withdrawal. Thirty-nine other withdrawals were discovered at Centennial Bank, Wal-Mart, Publix and Winn-Dixie that totaled $11,156 that resulted in her Aug. 12 arrest while in jail. Her bond increased from $15,000 to $95,000 at her “ rst appearance Saturday, Aug. 13. She has remained in the Wakulla County Jail since July 20. The victim moved to Wakulla County in April 2011 from South Florida. HARRISON BAIL BONDS850-926-2299Franklin County 850-670-3333Locally Owned & Operated by Mike Harrison Since 1995 3039 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville www.wakullabailbonds.comA-AAA TIME T O DO SOMET HING FOR YOURSELF!Gena DavisPersonal Trainer 926–7685 or 510–2326 KIDS BAC KINSCHOOL? WCSOLynda S. Hutcheson Domestic and Imported Beer as well as Wine.SAVE WI TH TH ESE COUPON S !!!Summer hours: 11AM 9PM Daily850745-8545Call ahead and pick up your order in our drive through window or Eat-In!Kids Ea t FRE E!!with a dult m eal pu rch ase all day every da y!!!WINN-DIXIE PLAZA 2615 Crawfordville Hwy., Suite 101Check out our menu at blackbeancc.com Buy one Sandwich and get a second sandwich of Buy one dinner entre and get a second ofThis offer is not valid with any other coupons or discounts. One coupon per visit. Offer expires 9/30/2011 This offer is not valid with any other coupons or discounts. One coupon per visit. Offer expires 9/30/201150%OFF50%OFFequal or lesser value for equal or lesser value for(valid after 4 p.m. only) (dine in only) OPENTIL 11 P.M.ONALL WAKULLA HIGH HOMEFOOTBALLGAMESwith dinner and beer specials O rder Lun ch Spec ialsAnyti me: Day or Night Tallahasse 267 Capital Circ le SEWal-Mart CrawfordvilleBellamys 850-926-8888 850-926-8888 BELLAMYSwww.bellamysoutdoorsports.comOVERYEARS20 Use d Gas Golf Cars Availab le Use d Gas Golf C ars Available

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Page 14A – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.com 2994 Crawfordville Hwy., CrawfordvilleNOW OPEN!2011 Hardee’s Food Systems, Inc. All rights reserved.DOORS ARE OPENOPEN WIDEDOORS ARE OPENOPEN WIDE 1699¢ BACON, EGG & CHEESE BISCUIT Offer valid through 10/15/11 at participating restaurants. Offer available after regular breakfast hours. Not valid with any other coupon, offer, discount or combo. Coupon must be presen ted and surrendered before ordering regardless of discounts redeemed. Only original coupon accepted. Limit 2 discounts per coupon. Customer must pay any sales tax due. Cash value 1/100 of 1¢. Not for sale. 2011 Hardees Food Systems, Inc. All rights reserve d.Offer valid through 10/15/11 at participating restaurants. Offer available during regular breakfast hours. Not valid with any other coupon, offer, discount or combo. Coupon must be prese nted and surrendered before ordering regardless of discounts redeemed. Only original coupon accepted. Limit 2 discounts per coupon. Customer must pay any sales tax due. Cash value 1/100 of 1¢. Not for sale. 2011 Hardees Food Systems, Inc. All rights reserve d. 10042FOR$500 HAND-BREADED CHICKEN FILLETTM SANDWICH HAND-BREADED CHICKEN FILLETTM SANDWICH Movers have a grand time!This situation had the potential to turn into a gag from an old Warner Bros. cartoon … grand piano being moved comes crashing down on something. This picture was taken at Shell Point on Wednesday, Aug. 10, as movers used a crane to wrestle a grand piano onto the upper ” oor of a beachfront home.WHS Atrium TransformedBy DEBORAH MADDEN WHS TeacherPeople have the amazing capacity to pass by the same location day after day and never notice what they are seeing. One such place is the atrium surrounded by the hallways of Wakulla High School. The area is 900 square feet of openroofed space enclosed by picture windows surrounded by the pathway of approximately 1,600 people on a typical school day. What caught my eye one day as I made my daily trek from my classroom to the of“ ce was the sunlight streaming through the windows. With a few minutes to spare I stopped to survey the atrium and noticed the remnants of past landscaping endeavors. A well-constructed raised bed, a winding walkway, and a half-buried patio formed the framework of the space. Even though it was covered with grass, a few overgrown plants, and a thriving wisteria vine, I could see potential. I began thinking of a garden space that would offer a peaceful retreat from the hectic scurry of daily high school life. Having recently discussed Keep Wakulla County Beautiful and what they do in the community with Director Jo Ann Palmer, I recruited her help. She in turn got her board of directors approval to take on this beauti“ cation project and we were underway. WHS principal Michael Crouch was appreciative of the interest and support and gave his permission for the project to begin. A committee of teachers met and came up with a landscaping plan that involved various student groups. The woodworking classes, taught by Keith Moore, would build an arbor to tame the overgrown wisteria vine and provide a shady retreat. The culinary classes would maintain an herb garden to use in their cooking classes. The art classes, taught by Cassie Tucker, would create a splash of color by making a mosaic on the concrete picnic table. Volunteer groups, such as AVID and NJROTC, would help with the building and maintenance of the garden over time, along with their instructors, Pam Smith, Ron Huddleston and Mike Stewart. Betsy Smith, landscape designer and alumnus of WHS, volunteered her professional services to re“ ne the landscape design and help select plants and hardscape materials for the garden. She spent many hours consulting and helping to install materials in just the perfect location. Her insight and expertise transformed the landscape plan from paper to a beautiful garden. Thanks to the Wakulla County Sheriffs Of“ ce work crew, the pre-construction phase of clearing grass, removing pavers, removing overgrown plants, and painting was accomplished within the “ rst week. They returned later in the project to help excavate the walkway and patio areas. The soil was then enriched with the addition of mushroom compost donated by Tallahassee Nurseries and peat moss, donated by Rodney Bennett, a teacher at WHS. Bryan and Suzanne Camp of Bryans Lawn Care Service transported the compost which they helped spread and work into the existing soil with the help of the NJROTC cadets and \Huddleston and Stewart. WHS teacher Pam Smith and AVID students Danielle Gray and Ciarra Harris spruced up the raised bed timbers with a coat of stain donated by ACE Hardware. They also painted the garden bench to match the freshly painted walls. Plants for the garden were generously provided by Gourds & Gophers Plant Nursery, Just Fruits and Exotics, and Ace Hardware. They were planted by volunteers Shelby Williams, Suzanne Camp, Deborah Madden… all teachers at WHS. John Madden and Bryan Camp, husbands of the volunteers, were also enlisted to assist. Ewing Irrigation Products donated all the materials needed for a micro-jet system to keep the garden watered. The irrigation system was installed by volunteer John Madden, a teacher at Riversprings Middle School. The patio area was constructed by the husband and wife team of Levi and Ashley Workowski, both alumni of WHS. Along with John Madden, this team worked for 11 hours straight on a hot day in July to complete two patio areas. Their professional work is evident in the “ nished product which required custom cutting of most of the concrete pavers to create the curved lines of the patios. Brooks Concrete donated the paver base, sand, and gravel needed to construct the patio. Gulf Coast Lumber & Supply Inc. donated all the lumber, hardware, and concrete that will be used to build the arbor this fall. Cash donations by longtime supporter of KWCB, Alice Veasman, and Don Conn of Bevis Funeral Home helped cover the expenses of paint, gravel, and stones. Woody Palmer donated the pine straw mulch for the plant beds and transported many materials from the stores to WHS during the project. To date, a total of nine businesses and 26 community volunteers have donated their time, money, goods and services for this project. More than 566 volunteer hours valued at over $11,000 and almost $3,000 worth of products and cash contributions have been donated. The purpose of this garden is to create a peaceful space within the busy learning community of WHS where people can relax, enjoy a quiet conversation, or just spend a thoughtful moment in their busy day. This project has been made possible with local support and the partnership between WHS and KWCB. This is how a community builds a garden. Thank you to all those who contributed. Visit Keep Wakulla County Beautiful on Facebook to see the before and after pictures of this amazing transformation. PHOTO BY BILL DICKMAN/SPECIAL TO THE NEWSSearch underway for Tallahassee boaterA search was underway on Tuesday, Aug. 16, for a Tallahassee man who failed to return from a “ shing trip Monday in Apalachee Bay. David Richard Clark, 61, launched his 18-foot Carolina skiff Monday morning at Lighthouse Boat Ramp in Newport. He was due back around 1 p.m. A friend reported him missing about 6:30 p.m. Of“ cers with the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and U.S. Coast Guard responded and began a search of the area. They located Clarks drifting, unoccupied vessel about 11:30 p.m. Monday. Based on the GPS onboard his vessel, we know the vessel made several sharp turns and the location of those turns, and then the vessel began drifting,Ž said FWC Maj. Dave Pridgen. The search is centered in an area three to four miles south of where the Aucilla River enters the bay.Ž Pridgen said the search continues and has been aided by several volunteers.

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By JENNIFER JENSENjjensen@thewakullanews.netLocal artist Mike Kinsey loves to learn new things and his latest endeavor is mastering the technique of sandblast art. If you go through a day and dont learn one thing, its a wasted day,Ž Kinsey says. He “ rst became interested in sandblast art or surface etching in 2009. He started with small glass engravings and then decided to explore the technique more and went on the computer. He found images of sandblast art and was intrigued. I said, Oh, I have got to do this,Ž Kinsey says. He says he has always liked to work with his hands, from drawing when he was a little kid to getting into wood working when he got older and lathe work. He then switched to glass. To be able to create things … oh, I just love it,Ž Kinsey says. He started working with small glass, but he hit a setback in January 2010 when a severe storm came through Wakulla County and lightning struck his home, exploding the TV in his bedroom. Kinsey says he was outside in his workshop when the storm started and knew he needed to make it to his house. I took off running, splashing, all the way to the house,Ž Kinsey says. Lightning struck one right after the other, hitting trees in his backyard. Once inside the house, he smelled smoke and realized it was coming from his bedroom. He closed off the door and called 911. The “ re department was able to save his home, but it was in poor condition. At least God left a house,Ž Kinsey says. Kinsey says he spent the next year rebuilding his home. Towards the end of 2010, he started sandblasting again, picking up where he left off. Ive progressed,Ž Kinsey says. He bought equipment needed for his art and his friend bought him a small blast cabinet where he can work on small objects and he bought an on-site blaster for doors and mirrors. He also started ordering precut stencils to put on the glass. The stencils come in three layers, one layer peels away so the stencil will stick to the glass, then there is a protective layer that once peeled away exposes the stencil, and the stencil itself. Continued on Page 10B & THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 Section B Law Oce Est. 1998Foreclosures Creditor/Debtor Business Law17 High Drive, Suite C Courthouse Square Crawfordville, Florida Rules and Entry Form available at of“ce location3119-A Crawfordville Hwy. Crawfordville, Floridaor online at www.thewakullanews.comEntry Forms due by September 16, 2011 (Digital photos only)850-926-71022011 Pet Photo Contest Doug Aldersons new book, Wild Florida WatersPage 3B Mike Kinsey loves creating sandblast artHeide Clifton recalls the help of Capt. William Kerber with rose sales Tail Wagger, Page 2B He etches designs on glass surfaces … mirrors, bottles, plates …and his work is popular with buyers at the local art store Tranquility by Candlelight SANDBLAST CREATIONS: Mike Kinsey in his workshop, left, with a bottle ready to be etched; some of his creations on display at Tranquility by Candlelight in Crawfordville, above; and some mirrors Kinsey sandblasted with designs, lower left.PHOTOS BY JENNIFER JENSEN Scott Joyner on how the library helped a volunteer “ nd a job Library News, Page 2B

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Clubs, Groups, Regular MeetingsThursday, August 18  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets at 7 p.m. at the Panacea Women’s Club on Otter Lake Road, Panacea. For more information call 524-9103.  BINGO will be held at the VFW Post on Arran Road from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.  COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB will meet at noon at Posey’s Steam Room in Panacea.  FAMILY TO FAMILY SUPPORT GROUP will meet at 6 p.m. at the NAMI Wakulla of ce.  ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at noon.  WAKULLA COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY MUSEUM will be open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The museum is located at 24 High Drive, Crawfordville.  BINGO will be held from 6 to 9 p.m. at Beef O’ Brady’s to bene t Florida Wild Mammal Association.  WAKULLA COUNTY CANCER SUPPORT GROUP meets in the Education Center of the Crawfordville United Methodist Church at 7 p.m. This group meeting is for men and women, regardless of the type of cancer. For more information, call 926-6050.  CONCERNED CITIZENS OF WAKULLA COUNTY will meet at 7 p.m. at the public library. Friday, August 19  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets each Friday at 8 p.m. at 54 Ochlockonee Street in Crawfordville. Call (850) 545-1853 for more information.  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets each Friday at noon at 54 Ochlockonee Street in Crawfordville. Call (850) 545-1853 for more information.  FRIDAY AFTERNOON BOOK CLUB meets at the public library from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.  GAMBLERS ANONYMOUS meets at St. Teresa’s Episcopal Church in Medart from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  PICKIN’ ‘N’ GRINNIN’ JAM SESSION will be held at the senior center from 10 a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays)  SASSY STRIPPERS QUILTERS GROUP meets at the public library from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. to make quilts for traumatized children. The “cruiser quilts” are donated to Wakulla County deputies to be used for children in need. New members welcome. For information, call 926-6290.  WAKULLA COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY MUSEUM will be open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The museum is located at 24 High Drive, Crawfordville. Saturday, August 20  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets each Saturday at 5:30 p.m. at Mission by the Sea Church on Alligator Drive in Alligator Point. Call (850) 545-1853 for more information.  NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS meets at 3240 Crawfordville Highway at 5 p.m. For more information, call 224-2321.  SOPCHOPPY GROWER’S MARKET is held every Saturday, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., in front of Posh Java in Sopchoppy. The market features local organic and unsprayed vegetables, homemade, hand-ground, fresh bread from Crescent Moon Farm, live music and varying demonstrations, events, vendors and activities. Growers and seafood vendors wanting to participate may phone Jennifer Taylor at (850) 241-3873 or email famu. register@gmail.com. For general information or to offer an activity, demonstration or performance, contact Posh at (850) 962-1010 or Debbie Dix at (850) 528-5838, or email posh_faery@yahoo.com.  ORDER OF CONFEDERATE ROSE MARY C. GWALTNEY CHAPTER will meet at 5 p.m. at the public library. For more information, please call Lisa Morgan at (850) 926-1405. Sunday, August 21  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets each Sunday at 6 p.m. at 54 Ochlockonee Street in Crawfordville. For more information call (850) 545-1853. Monday, August 22  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS will meet at 7:30 p.m. at St. Marks First Baptist Church.  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets at 7 p.m. at the Panacea Women’s Club on Otter Lake Road, Panacea.  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS FOR WOMEN meets each Monday at 6 p.m. at 54 Ochlockonee Street in Crawfordville. For more information call (850) 545-1853.  LINE DANCING will be held at the senior center at 1:30 p.m.  RESPITE CARE is offered by The Alzheimer’s Project of Wakulla at Lake Ellen Baptist Church from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Fellowship Hall. Bring your loved one to be cared for. Lunch will be provided. There is no cost. The church is located at 4495 Crawfordville Highway. Call Pat Ashley for more information at (850) 984-5277. Tuesday, August 23  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.  NAMI CONNECTION will meet from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the NAMI Wakulla of ce. This group is for people diagnosed with a mental illness.  NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS meets at 824 Shadeville Road at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call 224-2321.  VFW LADIES AUXILIARY BINGO will be held at the VFW Post on Arran Road from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.  CRAWFORDVILLE LION’S CLUB will meet at Beef O’Brady’s at 6 p.m. Wednesday, August 24  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets at Ochlockonee Bay UMC on Surf Road at noon.  BOOK BABIES, storytime with activities for toddlers, will be held at the public library at 10:30 a.m.  BRAIN GYM CLASS will be held at the senior center at 10:30 a.m.  KNITTING GROUP meets at the public library from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. For information, call 491-1684.  LINE DANCING will be held at the senior center at 2 p.m.  NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS will meet at 6:30 p.m. at 2140-C Crawfordville Highway. Call 224-2321 for more information. Thursday, August 25  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets at 7 p.m. at the Panacea Women’s Club on Otter Lake Road, Panacea. For more information call 524-9103.  BINGO will be held at the VFW Post on Arran Road from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.  COASTAL OPTIMIST CLUB will meet at noon at Posey’s Steam Room in Panacea.  FAMILY TO FAMILY SUPPORT GROUP will meet at 6 p.m. at the NAMI Wakulla of ce.  ROTARY CLUB meets at the senior center at noon.  BINGO will be held from 6 to 9 p.m. at Beef O’ Brady’s to bene t Florida Wild Mammal Association.  WAKULLA COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY MUSEUM will be open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The museum is located at 24 High Drive, Crawfordville. Friday, August 26  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets each Friday at 8 p.m. at 54 Ochlockonee Street in Crawfordville. Call (850) 545-1853 for more information.  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS meets each Friday at noon at 54 Ochlockonee Street in Crawfordville. Call (850) 545-1853 for more information.  FRIDAY AFTERNOON BOOK CLUB meets at the public library from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.  GAMBLERS ANONYMOUS meets at St. Teresa’s Episcopal Church in Medart from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  PICKIN’ ‘N’ GRINNIN’ JAM SESSION will be held at the senior center from 10 a.m. to noon. (Also on Tuesdays)  SASSY STRIPPERS QUILTERS GROUP meets at the public library from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. to make quilts for traumatized children. The “cruiser quilts” are donated to Wakulla County deputies to be used for children in need. New members welcome. For information, call 926-6290.  WAKULLA COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY MUSEUM will be open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The museum is located at 24 High Drive, Crawfordville.Special EventsThursday, August 18  CHAMBER MIXER will be held at Ameris Bank from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. RSVP to the chamber of ce at 9261848. Saturday, August 20  FUN IN THE SON will be held at Hudson park from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. here will be free food, music, games and fun, including volleyball, board games, slip-n-slide, water bouncer, music, food, speakers, community out-reach and much more. Monday, August 22  NAMI MONTHLY PROGRAM will present Bobbie Massey, a bereavement specialist from Covenant Hospice in Tallahassee, to speak to Wakulla County residents about managing stress created by death and dying, developing resiliency, and creating positive family bonds at the TCC Wakulla Center at 6:30 p.m. In addition, Massey will focus part of her presentation on children’s needs during periods of bereavement. Covenant Hospice has special programs designed to address children and grief services.Two of the programs are “our unique Butter y Bag Program and the upcoming Camp Monarch, a free Children’s Bereavement Camp scheduled for Sept. 24, at the Beau Turner Youth Conservation Center. Everyone is welcome to attend. For more information, call NAMI Wakulla at 926-1030.  WAKULLA COUNTY DEMOCRATIC PARTY SOCIAL will be held at the Black Bean Cuban Cafe in Crawfordville from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. The Wakulla County Democratic Executive Committee and the Wakulla Democratic Women’s Club have scheduled a meet and greet the Wakulla Democratic Party. Food and beverages will be available for purchase. For more information, please visit http://www. wakullademocrats.org/. Wednesday, August 24  CHAMBER NETWORKING LUNCHEON will be held at Posey’s in Panacea from noon until 1:15 p.m. Those attending are encouraged to bring a raf e item, and any promotional brochures to distribute. Call 926-1848 to make a reservation. The cost is $12. Upcoming EventsSaturday, August 27  PANCAKE BREAKFAST will be held at Beef ‘O Brady’s in Crawfordville to support NAMI Wakulla and mental health from 7 until 10 a.m. There will be pancake, sausage and bacon plates for $6. Tickets may be purchased by calling NAMI Wakulla at 926-1033, or stopping by NAMI Wakulla’s of ce at 2140 C Crawfordville Highway. Friday, September 9  ELVIS AND FRIENDS will perform at the Senior Center at 8 p.m. featuring Todd Allen Herendeen and the FTD Band. Tickets are available at $25 per person and are tax deductable. Seating is limited. Purchase tickets or for more information please call the Senior Center at (850) 926-7145. Proceeds will support the Senior Center, meals on wheels program and other critical needs of our seniors. By SCOTT JOYNER WCPL Director This week Id like to share with you a great story of how WCPL helped one of our volunteers get employed in this tough economy. Kay, who comes in each Monday to vacuum and comes in throughout the week when she can to help us in other areas, started taking some of our computer classes a few months ago, to not only occupy her time but to gain skills that seem to be more and more needed in todays techsavvy world. She learned everything from Social Networking to Microsoft Of“ ce to Skype. After she became fairly well versed in multiple computer programs, she was hired by a relative to do data entry and tech support for the relatives company. The skills she picked up, free of charge, from our computer classes are what enabled her to do this. We encourage anyone who can to take advantage of the free classes that were offering to either brush up on your computer skills, or learn new ones. These skills will not only make you more attractive to potential employers, but can make it much easier to keep in touch with family and friends. Classes for the next week are mentioned below and the schedule for August and September is on our website (www. wakullalibrary.org) or at the front desk. While every class is free, they do require early registration as seating is limited. Computer classes Aug. 18 to 25 On Tuesday, Aug. 18. were offering: Computer Basics: Getting Started at 9:30 a.m. followed by Microsoft Word 2007: Getting Started at 1:30 p.m. On Tuesday. Aug. 23, we have My First Laptop: What You Need to Know at 9:30 a.m., Digital Photography: Understanding Camera Basics at 1:30 p.m. and Facebook: Getting Started at 5:30 p.m. Lastly on Thursday, Aug. 25, the classes are, Computer Basics: Sur“ ng the Internet at 9:30 a.m., Microsoft Word 2007: Formatting Multi-Page Documents at 1:30 p.m. and a second Facebook: Getting Started class at 5:30 p.m. Furlough Closing WCPL will be closed on Friday, Aug. 19, due to a county mandated furlough day. We will have our normal hours of 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 20. Page 2B – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.comLibrary News... Tail Wagger...By HEIDE CLIFTON of CHAT Most people who read The Wakulla News are aware that CHAT of Wakulla and I have a yearly sale of Heritage roses that are propagated at my place. A good friend of mine, who helped me with my “ rst misting system and my “ rst rose-sale to bene“ t the animals of Wakulla County, passed away a couple of weeks ago. His name was William Kerber and he was in charge of the roses at Goodwood Plantation in Tallahassee. Bill Kerber was a captain in the U.S. Army in the Biological Warfare Service, earned a doctorate in veterinary medicine from Iowa State University and volunteered at Goodwood Museums and Gardens for the last 20 years. He also served as the director of laboratory animal medicine at Florida State University. During his veterinary career he specialized in the compassionate care of research animals. Dr. Kerber and I were both members of the Tallahassee Rose Society and our interest in roses brought us to the conclusion the Heritage Roses, that do not need a lot of care as do the fancy Hybrid Teas, were the way to go. I learned from him how to propagate roses and to take care of them properly. About 15 years ago, I was complaining that we needed a good fundraiser for the animals and he helped me, as I already stated, with the “ rst try of growing and selling roses. We made $600 that first year and I thought that we hit the jackpot. This is how it started and now on a regular basis, we make between $3,500 and $4,000 a year. Dr. Kerber was at every event I had for the last 15 years and his presence and knowledge of roses will be missed by the people he helped to pick out varieties that were right for them. I remember a trip we took with several members of the Tallahassee Rose Society to Natchez, Miss. We visited the National Cemetery where we saw rose bushes that were big and beautiful with trunks like trees. Nobody had pruned or cleaned them up over the last hundred years and it was amazing to see how well the Old Garden Roses survived over time. The roses for the 2012 rose sale are coming along and doing well. Hopefully I will see many of you at my next rose-sale in April 2012. As always, my ads will be in The Wakulla News. Hope to see you then. Just a quick reminder. If you want your pet chipped, we have just the place for you to get it done. CHAT of Wakulla will have a chipping event, along with our pet adoption day, at PETCO in Tallahassee, on August 20, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The price is $25. Dr. Hughes from the VCA Veterinary Clinic will be on site to do the chipping. City and County MeetingsThursday, August 18  WAKULLA COUNTY RECYCLE TASK FORCE will meet from 4 to 6 p.m. at the public library.  WAKULLA COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD meets in the school administration of ce beginning at 5:45 p.m. Monday, August 22  SOPCHOPPY CITY COMMISSION will hold special meeting at 6:30 p.m. to adopt personnel policies and procedures for the city, as well as a public hearing to adopt an ordinance to be included in the county’s solid waste assessment. Following this meeting, there will be a budget workshop. Thursday, August 25  WAKULLA COUNTY ENERGY CONSERVATION COMMITTEE will hold a public meeting at 10 a.m. in the Wakulla County Board of County Commissioners Administration Conference Room, 3093 Crawfordville Hwy. Chamber Mixer at Ameris Bank 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Fun in the Son at Hudson Park from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. NAMI monthly program at 6:30 p.m. at TCC Wakulla Center. Energy Conservation Committee meeting at 10 a.m. at Commission building. ThursdayFridayMondayThursday W e e k Week i n in W a k u l l a akulla W a k u l l a akulla Email your community events to jjensen@thewakullanews.netPost your event on TheWakullaNews.com

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www.thewakullanews.com THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 – Page 3B The Ecological, Cultural, and Historical Signi cance of Apalachee Bay Tuesday, August 30, 20118:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m.FSU Coastal and Marine Laboratory US Highway 98, St. Teresa Organizers Sponsors Contributors MaritimeHeritageTourismSymposium a r i t i m e e e e r i t a g g a e g o u r i s m y y y m p o s i u m $15 Per Person for Food & BeverageRegister at FloridaForesight.org or call 850/984-0663 Phone 926-8245 926-2396“As always, client service is our ultimate priority.”Frances Casey Lowe, P.A.of counsel to Guilday, Tucker, Schwartz & Simpson, P.A.• Real Estate Transactions (Residential and Commercial) • Estate Planning-Wills, Power of Attorney, Living Wills, Trusts• Business Planning and Incorporations • Title Insurance • Probate and Heir Land Resolution • General PracticeCrawfordville Of ce3042 Crawfordville Highway Crawfordville, FL 32327Tallahassee Of ce1983 Centre Pointe Blvd Suite 200 Tallahassee, FL 32308 Laura M. Mulholland 850-926-23043340 Crawfordville, FL 32327 ART WAREHOUSE Paintings, Sculptures & Carvings Sales, Purchases & Consignments www.WakullaDiving.com Wakulla Diving Center, Inc. TODIVELEARN Buy Your Scuba Equipment Here & Class Tuition isFREE!* 2784 Coastal Hwy., Crawfordville850745-8208 Highest Rated Training Blended Gasses Scuba Equipment Sales & Service Special to The NewsLet the names of Floridas rivers and coastal waters roll off your tongue: Ocklawaha, Chassahowitzka, Suwannee, Waccasassa, Aucilla, Wacissa, Sopchoppy, Withlachoochee, Loxahatchee, Homosassa, Pithlachascotee, Econ“ na, Kissimmee. For those who have paddled these waters in a canoe or kayak, the Native American place names evoke winding streams and shaded hammocks, shimmering coastal waters and wild tree islands. Florida is made for paddling. Doug Aldersons Wild Florida WatersŽ places Floridas unsurpassed beauty and abundant wildlife in the forefront, from the mangrove labyrinth of the Ten Thousand Islands to the springfed Ichetucknee River. It also includes an exciting dose of paddling adventures, whether its tipping over in the Suwannee Rivers Big Shoals rapids, sur“ ng wind-generated waves while paddling the remote Apalachee Bay, or meeting up with a different form of wild lifeŽ on the St. Marks River. Through all of the adrenalin, a strong conservation message permeates the volume, and useful how-to information is included at the end of each chapter. Its meant to be more than a paddling guide,Ž said Alderson. I wanted to evoke a sense of place in the waterways that I feature, and many of the tales have a humorous vein.Ž Alderson has authored two other books that focus on paddling in Florida, including New Dawn for the Kissimmee River: Orlando to Okeechobee by Kayak,Ž winner of the 2010 Excellence in Craft Award by the Florida Outdoor Writers Association. His “ rst book, Waters Less Traveled,Ž focused on the environment, history and paddling along the remote Big Bend Florida Coast. The book was runner-up for best travel book of 2006 by the North American Travel Journalists Association. Several of Floridas leading paddlers have read and endorsed Wild Florida Waters, including Bill Richards, executive director of Paddle Florida. It is past time somebody wrote a book of this caliber,Ž he said. The book is a treasure trove of information for nature enthusiasts.Ž Warren Richey, a journalist with the Christian Science Monitor and author of Without a Paddle: Racing Twelve Hundred Miles Around Florida by Sea Kayak,Ž added, The book is a celebration of a part of Florida most visitors „ and many residents „ never see, a celebration of what old-timers call the real Florida.Ž Several Big Bend waterways are featured in the 274-page volume, including the Apalachicola River, Graham Creek, the Forgotten Coast, Tates Hell, Apalachee Bay, Ochlockonee River, Sopchoppy River, St. Marks River, Wacissa River and Slave Canal. The book also features 89 black and white photos. Wild Florida Waters, retailing for $14.95, is available on Amazon and at select area businesses. Alderson has scheduled several book signings in the area, including one at The Wilderness Way in Wakulla Station on Sunday, Sept. 11, at 4 p.m. For more information, check out the authors website, www.dougalderson.net. & Doug Alderson has a new book on paddling in Florida watersWild Florida Waters features several Big Bend waterways, including the Apalachicola River, Tates Hell, Apalachee Bay, Ochlockonee River, Sopchoppy River, St. Marks River, Wacissa River and Slave Canal Alderson will have a book signing at e Wilderness Way in Wakulla Station on Sept. 11 at 4 p.m. PHOTO BY JULIA THOMPSONKAYAK ADVENTURES: clockwise from right, approaching the St. Marks Lighthouse, author Doug Alderson, the book cover, and paddling into Ochlockonee Bay on the last day of a six-day trip.PHOTO BY DOUG ALDERSON PHOTO BY DOUG ALDERSON

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Page 4B – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.com SaveUpTo$75 Or MoreEachWeek!CanYouAffordTo Be Without OurCoupons?CouponSpecial13 Month SubscriptionName Address City/State/Zip Phone Email NewRenewVisaMCDiscCheck Card # Signature $3100 Exp.8/31/11.OrganizermaybepickedupinpersonM-F,8-5withvalidID.Price and premiums good with new in-county subscriptions only. IncludesaFREECouponOrganizer&CutterwithyourSubscriptionEach editionofTheWakullanewscontains money-savingcouponsfrom SmartSource. In fact,youcansave enough in one weekto payfor a subscriptionto ouraward-winningNewspaper! E Just75 ¢PerIssue AtManyArea Locations Mailto:The Wakulla News at P.O. Box 307, Crawfordville FL 32326, call 850-926-7102 or drop by The Wakulla News at 3119 Crawfordville Hwy. 0008OW9 LUNCH PARTNER… www.thewakullanews.comServing Wakulla County For More Than A CenturyThe Wakulla News aComplimentaryCopyofwhile quantities last.926-3500• Fax orders 926-35012500 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville Orderthespecialandreceive… Deli Delioftheweekat Try One of Our Home Made Parfaits TuAmigoYourFriendWillHelpYou Accident? Injured?Call Someone You Can Trust!Hablamos Espaol1-855-55AMIGOA er 911 & Before 411By BRANDON LARRABEETHE NEWS SERVICE OF FLORIDATALLAHASSEE, Aug. 12 … It was a week full of legal maneuverings, from a major ruling in the battle over the landmark health-care law passed last year to a series of controversies over attorneys leaving the attorney generals of“ ce. And that wasnt all the courtroomand lawyer-related drama. The Department of Justice approved parts of the states controversial elections law, while the quasi-judicial Public Service Commission took up a rate case that could end with almost $200 million being passed on to FPL consumers. Meanwhile, Gov. Rick Scott made ripples with a personnel decision while two long-time “ gures on the political scene bowed out of their high-pro“ le jobs. APPEALS COURT NIXES HEALTHCARE MANDATE, BUT UPHOLDS LAW The appeals court ruling on the healthcare law had something for almost everyone to like and many people to hate. The court called the laws requirement that all Americans buy health insurance an unprecedented exercise of congressional powerŽ that ran afoul of the U.S. Constitution. But while the divided three-judge panel struck down the linchpin of the healthcare overhaul that President Barack Obama and congressional Democrats pushed through in 2010, it allowed the rest of the law to stand. That overturned part of the “ ndings of Pensacola federal judge Roger Vinson, who ruled that the entire health care law should be tossed out because the individual mandate could not be separated from the other changes approved by Congress. This economic mandate represents a wholly novel and potentially unbounded assertion of congressional authority: the ability to compel Americans to purchase an expensive health insurance product they have elected not to buy, and to make them re-purchase that insurance product every month for their entire lives,Ž Chief Judge Joel Dubina and Judge Frank M. Hull wrote in the 207-page majority opinion. But Judge Stanley Marcus mocked that reasoning, siding with the Obama administrations argument that the mandate is allowed under the constitutions Commerce Clause, saying the law portends no such impending doom.Ž The appeals court ruling was just one more step on the road to a ruling by the U.S. Supreme Court on the law, but Republicans still hailed the decision. It is critical that this case be expedited to the United States Supreme Court so that we can put this job-killing federal government mandate behind us and begin making the meaningful improvements our healthcare system needs without infringing on the liberties of Americans, said Gov. Rick Scott, who has made opposition to the law one of his signature issues. But advocates for the law, like healthadvocacy group Florida CHAIN, focused on the next stages of the “ ght. Implementation of the (law) is critical to the health and well-being of Floridians,Ž Florida CHAIN said in a statement. COMING AND GOING IN THE ATTORNEY GENERALS OFFICE When the states attention wasnt riveted on the outcome of the court case, it was instead focused on the lawyers who argued the cases. It was getting harder and harder to keep up with the organizational chart in Attorney General Pam Bondis of“ ce, or at least to track who was leaving and why. Assistant Attorney General Andrew Spark quit Wednesday as Bondi was threatening to put him on administrative leave. Spark wrote a 16-page memo outlining what he saw as shortcomings in the of“ ces effort to go after fraud, and accused two fellow employees of trying to block his efforts to initiate investigations. But Bondi said the memo divulged information about ongoing investigations … and failed to include that [Sparks] was the subject of an ongoing investigation for using the services of a business he was investigating.Ž Or maybe it did. Spark wrote about a case in which he was investigating a health club chain of which he was a member. But conflict-of-interest accusations surrounding AG employees were all too common. Joe Jacquot, who left the attorney generals of“ ce earlier this year, defended his work at the of“ ce before he took a job with Jacksonville-based Lender Processing Services, which was under investigation during his time with the state. Jacquot said he was careful to wall himself off from any discussions about the “ rm once he knew he might take a job there. (Incidentally, Jacquot spent much of his time working on the healthcare lawsuit.) Jacquots departure in May and his landing at LPS was scrutinized in part because Bondi has been under the microscope for the “ ring of two attorneys who worked in the economic crimes unit on the fraud cases. Critics alleged that the attorney generals of“ ce has gone soft on the “ rms, and claimed also that theres a revolving door culture between the agency and the companies. And two other former McCollum attorneys have ties to “ rms that were under investigation … one who quit when Bondi took over and another who was “ red by Bondi. It wasnt long before politicians entered the fray, with Reps. Darren Soto, D-Kissimmee, and Ron Saunders, D-Key West, and Sen. Eleanor Sobel, D-Hollywood, announcing they were working on legislation to prevent lawyers who leave the attorney generals of“ ce or certain other agencies from going to work for a company that had been under investigation while they were there. It is bad policy for the integrity of the investigation, and the perception,Ž Soto said Wednesday in an interview. DOJ: VOTING LAW LOOKS OKAY TO US. WELL, PART OF IT The federal Department of Justice also had its day in the news, when Secretary of State Kurt Browning announced that he had gotten the go-ahead from U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder to enforce the states controversial elections law in the “ ve Florida counties that require preclearance under the Voting Rights Act. Or at least that he had gotten the goahead to enforce the uncontroversial parts of the states controversial elections law in those counties. The rest of preclearance process … required for areas that have a history of racial discrimination in voting … was moved recently to the federal appeals court in Washington, D.C., apparently paving the way for this weeks announcement. I am appreciative of the work the DOJ has done to approve Floridas new election laws,Ž Browning said in a statement released by his of“ ce. Their decision confirms what we already know, that Floridas new election laws are fair and not discriminatory.Ž Not so fast, opponents said. As the Secretary should know well, the State stopped the Department of Justice from reviewing the most discriminatory portions of the law and, moreover, the Department of Justice is only reviewing these changes for compliance with the federal Voting Rights Act … not their legality or fairness overall,Ž said Howard Simon, executive director of the ACLU of Florida. To suggest otherwise is dishonest.Ž HEARINGS ON FPL RATE CASEIt might have taken the DOJ weeks to consider the states election changes, but it took the Public Service Commission almost no time at all to “ nish up a hearing on Florida Power & Lights proposal to collect $196 million next year to pay for nuclear-power projects. A ruling is scheduled for Oct. 24. The PSC had set aside all or parts of three weeks to hear about FPLs plans and a request by Progress Energy Florida to pass along about $141 million in nuclear costs to customers in 2012. But the hearing on FPLs request started Wednesday and ended Thursday, and Deputy Public Counsel Charles Rehwinkel said negotiations on the number of witnesses in the Progress case could allow it to be wrapped up in a day or two. At the hearing, attorneys for consumers and business and environmental groups questioned whether FPL will ever build two new nuclear reactors and whether the company increased costs by trying to do an upgrade project quickly and told the PSC that the utility used out-of-date information during a similar 2009 hearing about the upgrade project. COMINGS AND GOINGS Gov. Rick Scott made waves by hiring tea party activist Robin Stublen as a new deputy director of public liaisonŽ at $70,000 a year. € Barney Bishop said he would resign as president and CEO of Associated Industries of Florida at the end of the year, saying there are other things in life … other passionsŽ that he wants to pursue. € And Rod Petrey resigned as head of the Tallahassee-based LeRoy Collins Center, according to the Tallahassee Democrat, but said he was bound by a con“ dentiality agreement from discussing the circumstances surrounding his departure. STORY OF THE WEEK: A federal appeals court sides with Florida and 25 other states, ruling the health-care mandate approved by President Barack Obama and congressional Democrats is unconstitutional. QUOTE OF THE WEEK: There is a less of a chance that an individual will go through his entire life without ever consuming healthcare services than there is that he will win the Irish Sweepstakes at the very moment he is struck by lightning,Ž wrote federal Judge Stanley Marcus in a dissent to the health care ruling.WEEKLY ROUNDUP … (Recap and analysis of the week in state government)Courts, personnel decisions dominate the week

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www.thewakullanews.com THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 – Page 5B MagicKingdom:2.1millionannually Epcot:1.2millionannually AnimalKingdom:1.4millionannuallyFloridaNewspapers:9.5millionweeklyWITHFLORIDANEWSPAPERS,YOUARE ALWAYSFRONTANDCENTER; GETTHEFACTS.WhereDo Floridians TurnFor Entertainment? Scarborough2010 850926-7102For more information on how to reach readers in the Sunshine State, contact

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Page 6B – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.com Look for the next chapter of The Brass Bell in next weeks edition of The Wakulla news This page sponsored in part by:Written by Cathy Sewell and illustrated by Blaise Sewell of The Curriculum ClosetChapter One of Six Rotten Luck The score was tied and Felix and his friends were looking to claim the winning goal. “Open!” Hector gasped, making a breakaway. “Pass it to me!” Felix planted his foot in the grass and kicked the green and blue sphere toward his teammate. The ball went airborne and all the players stood still, holding their breaths. Felix could only watch as the ball seemed to grow wings and y through the air. It sailed right over Hector, over the goal and even over the tall fence that towered behind the soccer eld. “Great shot,” his teammates growled sarcastically. Everyone headed off the eld. They all knew the wall rule: Anything hit, kicked or thrown over the 6-foot wooden wall is lost forever. Felix found himself all alone, still kneeling in the same spot where he had launched the ball. “It’s not fair, abuelita,” Felix later told his grandmother. “Why do I always have such rotten luck?” “Now, nieto,” she began, sliding a plate of fresh corn tortillas across the table. “You know about the curse of our family.” Felix was always interested in Grandma’s stories. He was even willing to put up with helping her cook, because cooking time usually meant story time. “Yes,” Felix answered, adding beans and rice to the tortillas and rolling them into burritos. “But Grandma, why does the curse always have to fall on me? Nobody else in our family has bad luck.” “Felix, have I told you the story about where that cursed thing came from?” she asked, reaching out and touching the small brass bell Felix wore on a string. “Tell me again!” Felix begged. “Many years ago, my great-great-grandparents went through some rough times. They had no money or food, just a skinny goat. One evening, a mysterious old woman came to their home and tied that brass bell around the neck of their goat. She said the bell must stay on the goat, or bad things would come to the family. Afterward, the goat produced enough milk that they were able to feed themselves and sell the extra. “But late one night, my greedy uncle snuck into the barn and took the bell from the goat. He tied it around the neck of the goose, hoping to get more eggs,” Grandma continued. “When he went out to check on the goose the next morning, he found the goat had died. He told his parents what he had done and begged their forgiveness. Ever since, our family has had to pay for his mistake!” Felix had heard the goat story for years, but had a hard time believing that this little trinket had cursed their family for generations. “Felix! You’ve only rolled one burrito! No more stories for you,” Grandma teased. “Sorry,” Felix said. “I just haven’t had such a great day. I’m going to the attic until dinner.” The attic was Felix’s quiet place. In a house full of brothers, sisters and cousins, he had very little privacy. He spotted an old, dusty box of books in the corner and selected a leather-bound one called “Coronado and the Golden Cities.” Felix loved books about conquistadors. He immediately cracked open the cover to start reading. The next day at school, Felix was still thinking about what he had read. “One of these days, I’m going exploring!” he told his friend, Karol. Karol usually kept quiet in class, but Felix didn’t have anyone else to talk to because most of the soccer team was still mad at him. “Where would you go?” Karol asked. “I’ve been reading a story about an explorer named Coronado,” Felix said. “Did you know that Coronado explored the land right around here?” “Hey, that’s freaky!” Hector joined the conversation, uninvited as usual. “I wonder if our town, Corona, is named after him?” “Anyway,” Felix continued, “Coronado was looking for the seven lost cities of gold.” “I know of a mysterious golden city not too far away,” Hector said, trying to sound serious. “Not many know of its secret treasure, but this knowledge has been passed down for generations in my family. I suppose I could be persuaded to share this information, with two fellow explorers.” Hector glanced over to see if Karol and Felix were listening. They both just looked at each other. “All right, then, it’s settled!” Hector announced, after the pair continued to stand in silence. “We’ll meet here at 9 o’clock tomorrow morning!” Find us on

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STOWAWAY MARINE & MORE, Inc.BUY€SELL€TRADE€REPAIRBoats, Motors, Trailers, New/Used Marine Supplies Sold 4815D Coastal Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 32327 Pro p Service Center Interstate Batter y Dealer Amsoil Dealer 850-556-4652www.wakullaboatsales.com stowawaymarine @ comcast.netSandblast Art on Glassby MIKE KINSEYBeautiful platters, bowls, mirrors Special requests available. Please stop by Tranquility by Candlelight to view sandblast art on glass and more local artwork. (across from courthouse in Crawfordville). 850-408-3483www.tbccafe. y olasite.com Full & part-time options for 3 to 5 year olds. VPK classes 9am to 3:30pm Monday, Wednesday & Friday. Quality Preschool education based on Saxon curriculum 926-5557 for more information.Trinity Lutheran PreschoolEnrolling for 2011-2012 School Year Denise’s ListCall Denise today to get your services on her list!850-926-7102 Classi eds@TheWakullaNews.net CLINE’SALL MAJOR BRANDS 37 YEARS EXPERIENCE850-926-6510 € 850-524-1797€parts: 1-877-235-9761APPLIANCEREPAIR SERVICETOM CLINE, owner/operator, licensed and insured Monday Friday 8-5 TEACHABLE MOMENTSFAMILY HOME CARE ENROLLING INFANTS! We are a school readiness provider serving children birth-through-12 years old. Two nutritious meals and a snack are included in tuition. For more information call 850-926-1287. 105 Business Opportunities BRING YOUR OLD PHOTOS TO LIFE!!I can fix those wonderful old pictures so you can enjoy them again, and make copies to share. Keep the family heritage alive with restored photographs Just $15 per photo. 850-766-7655dougapple@gmail.com MoneyMakingOpportunity. Computeramust.Freeevaluation&Training.Flexiblehours. Great incentives. www.freedomtodream.net 352-360-5939. 110 Help Wanted has a full time position opening. Potential candidates must be dependable,focused,and capable of meeting production quotas.Good grammar,reading and writing skills are required.Daily job tasks include cold calling government officials, conducting investigative interviews, researching government documents,and report writing.The starting/training salary ranges from $20K to $24K based on qualifications,with continuing increases based on production. CJIS GROUP benefits include 10 paidholidays,monthly personal accrual,Health,Dental and 401K. Please E-mail resume to Cheryl@cjisgroup.com.Or send by mail to:CJIS GROUP; 2758 Coastal Hwy US 98; Crawfordville,Fl 32327.CJIS GROUP Inc., a Market Research firm, General Service Technician. Light repair and tires. Apply in person at 2235 Crawfordville Hw y Tow Truck Driver Clean driving record. Experience helpful. 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For additional qualification and information refer to: www.mywakulla.com.To apply, send a Wakulla County application to: Human Resources, P.O.Box 1263, Crawfordville,Florida 32326. County applications are available at: www.mywakulla.com or at the CountyAdministrators Office, 3093 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville,Florida 32327. Drugscreeningandbackground checksarerequired.Veterans Preferencewillbegivento qualified applicants. Wakulla County is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity Employer. 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From5gallonbucketsupto 10-wheelerdumptruckandwe deliverforafee.Call 850-528-6722,850-661-1027. 3098-BCoastalHwy.Southo f WHS.Mon-Fri8:30AM-5PM,Sat 8:30AM-1PM. POLLY NICHOLSSpecial Touch CleaningConstruction Cleanup, Commercial, Residential.“pray like it ’ s up to God, Work like it ’ s up to you”519-7238 926-3065Licensed &Insured UPHOLSTERY Flagship Canvas & Upholstery. Quality marine canvas fabrication and Upholstery of all kinds. Scott A. Smith, 38 Rainbow Dr. Crawfordville, (behind El Jalisco). 850-228-1007. www.flagshipcanvas.com flagshipcanvas@yahoo.com 125 Schools and Instructions REGISTER ON AUGUST 22! Studio88DanceProductions. Registerfor2011-2012Season. ProfessionalInstructionin:Ballet/Pointe/Lyrical/Contemporary, Tap/Clogging/Jazz/Hip Hop Mommie and Me, Zumba/Salsa. FallRegistration:August22nd, 4-7PM,850-926-1698.Lauren Mannin g, director. Visa/MC. 200 Items For Sale QuiltsforSale.Sellingcollection ofhandmadevintagequilts. Someingreatcondition,others not. All reasonable. 933-6888. 205 Antiques SistersAntiques and UniquesGoing Out of Business SaleLOWPRICES!All must go! Cash or Cards Only Please. Come,get your treasures before theyre all gone!61 Rose Street, Sopchoppy 850-962-2550 275 Home Furnishings $170BrandNameQUEENPILLOWTOPmattressset,unused insealedplasticwithwarranty, 222-7783. Deliver y available. $499CompleteBedroomSet. Brandnew!MustSee.Candeliver 545-7112. CanopyBed-BrandNewin box. $129. 425-8374. ONLY$399-SealyPosturepedicQueenmattresssetBRANDNEWsstillinsealed plastic.Full10-yearwarranty. Call222-7783.Deliveryisavailable. 320 Farm Products & Produce Farm-freshvegetables.We-pick, U-pick.Peas:blackeye,pinkeye, purplehull,creamforty,white acreandzipper.Also,okra.We custom-processcows,hogs, goats,deer.RakerFarm, 926-7561. 335 Pets DOGS,PUPPIES,NICECATS ANDKITTENS...Come,take alookandbringanew friendhomeTODAY!CHAT Adoption Center:Mondays closed. Tuesdays through Wednesday& Fridays: 11:00AM to 4:30PM Thursdays: 11:00AM to 7:00 P M Saturdays: 10:00AM to 4:30 PM Sundays: 1:00 PM to 4:00 PM1 OAK STREET, CRAW FORDVILLE The unconditional love of a pet is waiting for you at th e C.H.A.T. Adoption Center. orvisit: chatofwakulla.org Stopscratching&gnawing.Promotehealing&hairgrowth. StampoutITCHAMCALLITS! ShampoowithHappyJack Itch-No-More,applySkinBalm addTonekotetodiet.Ashley Feed&Hardware850-421-7703. www.kennelvax.com. 355 Yard Sales Garage/MovingSale!Furniture, antiques,appliances,knives, dishes,tools,campinggear, clothesandmore.2017BloxhamCutoff.Saturday,August 20, 8AM-2PM. Multi-FamilySale,Fri.-8/19, 9AM-6PM;Sat.-8/20,8AM-2PM at138SanMarcosDr.(northo f Bloxhamon319).Everything goes!Furniture,kid’sstuff, housewares,decor,vehicles, boat. Saturday,8/20,9AM-2PM. Householditems,babyitems, books,clothesandmoreto browse.154JeanDrive(Wildwood Dr. off Hwy. 98). Saturday,Aug.20th,9AM-3PM, 97H.T.AdamsAve.(offSpring CreekHwy.,nearShadeville). Dishes,partysupplies,quilts,Sz 16lady’sbusinessclothes,linens,leadcrystalitems,wedding items,tulle,candles,decorations, flowers, table covers. YardSaleat61RoseStreetin Sopchoppy.8AM-2PMonSaturday, August 20th. All must go! 500 Real Estate PUBLISHER’S NOTICEAllrealestateadvertisinginthis newspaperissubjecttotheFair HousingActwhichmakesitillegaltoadvertiseanypreference, limitation,ordiscrimination basedonrace,color,religion, sex,handicap,familialstatusor nationaloriginoranintentionto makeanysuchpreference,limitationordiscrimination.ŽFamilial statusincludeschildrenunder theageof18livingwithparents orlegalcustodians,pregnant womenandpeoplesecuringthe custodyofchildrenunderthe age of 18. Thisnewspaperwillnotaccept anyadvertisingforrealestate thatisaviolationofthelaw.Our readersareherebyinformedthat alldwellingsadvertisedinthis newspaperareavailableonan equalopportunitybasis.TocomplainofdiscriminationcallHUD tollfreeat1-800-669-9777.The tollfreenumberfortheh earing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 510 Acreage for Sale FiveacresNEWakullaCounty. Well,septic,power.Readyfora houseorMobileHome.$65,000. No im p act fees! 850-510-6200. 515 Apartments for Rent Contemporaryloftforthestylish individual.Largebedroom,spiral staircase,manycustomfeatures.Walk-in-closet,1.5bath, washeranddryer,hugedeckon privatepond.$600/month. 850-962-2849. ShellPoint,large,furnishedloft styleapartment.$650/month. WasherandDryer.Petsokay! Call 850-273-2633. Subscribe to your local newspaper! Just $31 per year in Wakulla County  $42 per year in Florida  $44 per year out of state Please Go To www.thewakullanews.com and click on subscribeorCall850-926-7102

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Page 8B – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.com We Offer Long-Term Rentals in Wakulla and Franklin Counties! 850-984-0001 146 Coastal Hwy. Panacea, FL 323246 obr@obrealty.com www.obrealty.com Need to rent your house?Ochlockonee Bay Realty has been in the rental management business for 25 years and has a dependable, experienced rental team. Let our experience work for you! Call 984-0001 to nd out how!49 Anna Drive3BR/1.5BA in Crawfordville. $800 Mo. 91 Posey Rd., Medart3BR/1BA, secluded cypress home w/ replace, 2 screened porches on 30 Acres. Perfect for nature lovers.$875 per month.204 Bay DriveOchlockonee Bay Community. 2BR/1BA home w/ RV hookup, screened porch, near bay and boat ramp. $600 per month.39 Rutland Road, Crawfordville 3BR/2BA Doublewide, $750 per month.1119 Aligator Dr. Beachfront homeAlligator Point 2BR/2BA Furnished, w/ replace, deck on the Gulf of Mexico $1,300 per month. 28 Endeavor DriveTradewinds of Ochlockonee Bay, 3BR/3BA, community club house, pool, pier, and a private boat slip. $2,500 per month. Ochlockonee Bay 984-5007Country Cutie! Country living close to town with many upgrades updated laminate ”ooring, large fenced backyard, like new A/C, covered/screened back porch, covered front porch and a new refrigerator! Very peaceful, comfortable & quiet. Lots of privacy! Seller must relocate! Priced at $120,000, MLS# 218658, property #41-G Located just a mile outside of downtown Monticello. This country home is on a full acre of land with paved road access, city water and sewage. Recent upgrades to the kitchen include new counter tops and stainless appliances. New laminated wood ”ooring surrounds the updated “replace. An updated bathroom and new landscaping make this a must see home! Priced at $125,000, MLS# 215667, property # 47-J WWW.C21FCP.COM RENTALS OCHLOCKONEE 2BR/2BA on Ochlockonee River, $900/month plus applicable deposits & last month rent. SHELL POINT 2BR/2BA Canal-front, fully furnished ground level house, with in-ground pool $1,500/month plus applicable deposits. No Pets. 2BR/2.5BA Townhouse with sleeping loft located on deep-water canal with dock. Community pool, gated subdivision. $1,900/month plus deposits. No Pets. 3BR/2BA home in gated community on deep-water canal. Unfurnished, No Pets. $2,000/month plus deposits. Shell Point 926-7811Florida Coastal Properties, Inc. Crawfordville 926-5111Silver Coast Realty T. Gaupin, Broker Lynn Cole-Eddinger lynncole5228@msn.comDavid Hoover dhoover2@hotmail.com ULTIMATE HOME IN HUNTERS GLENN PLANTATION Custom brick home on 20 acres ingated community. 3,222 sq. ft., 4 bedrooms, 3 1/2 baths. Interior features include soaring 12’ ceilings, hardwood oors in formal living and dining room, spacious family room, gorgeous kitchen w/ new stainlessappliances and eat in area. Master bedroom has sitting area with loads of windows and super master bath. Large inside utility room w/washer, dryer, and loads of cabinets. Three car garage. Close to Wakulla River, coast, and short drive to Tallahassee. Call Lynn or David for appointment to see this super home. You can also see pictures at coastwise.homesandland.com. COASTWISE.HOMESANDLAND.COMCoastwise Realty,Inc. (850) 926…8038 ~ (850) 926…2390 fax 520 Crawfordville Hwy., Crawfordville, FL 515 Apartments for Rent 1BDR as LOW as $600/mo. 2BDR as LOW as $700/mo. 3BDR as LOW as $800/m o. swimming pool and gym850-926-1134 MOVE IN SPECIAL $99 DEPOSIT $300 LOCAL HERO DISCOUNT $99 $35 Application Fee waived if you tour and apply on same day! 520 Townhouses for Rent TallahasseeTownhousefor Rent!2/2w/washer/dryer,allappliances.GreatareaoffPark A ve.NearFSU,allgovrn’toffices&downtown.$850/month. Call Lionel 850-284-6961. 530 Comm. Property for Rent A ffordableOfficeSpaceatthe BarryBuilding.Greatatmosphere!Includesallutilities,trash p/u,fullkitchenuse,conference room.Ratesstartat$250/mo. 850-210-5849orourwebsiteat www.Barr y Buildin g .com DowntownCrawfordville!close tocourthouse.1,000sqft.office building.Rentisnegotiable, p lease call 850-962-2358. Mini-WarehouseSpacesfor lease,8X10and10X12now available.ComebyorcallWakulla Realt y, 926-5084. Newlyrenovated3000sqft.officebuildingat1773CrawfordvilleHwy.(1/2milenortho f Wal-Mart).Availablenow!$2,600 permonth.Call850-656-6340 for more information. Selling Something?Classified Ads For As Little As $10 A Week 926-7102 WOODVILLE RETAIL SPACE AVAILABLE € Fitness Studio -1000/sf,(wall to wall mat & mirrors) € Retail -1250/sf (storefront w/back storage) € Divided Office Space -1074/sf.Lewiswood Center 850-421-5039 535 Comm. Property for Sale Choicecornerlotatjunctureo f CrawfordvilleHighwayand pavedWhitlockWay.200'X300'. CommercialZoningGuaranteed, $70,000.DixieProperties(850) 656-6340. 555 Houses for Rent Crawfordville,clean,large2 bedrooms,2fullbathduplex, $675permonth.CallLinda, 850-926-0283. Crawfordville.3or4BR/2BA. W/Dhookups.Excellentcondition.Hugefencedyard. $850/month. 850-228-0422. 560 Land for Sale 2-acrelotforsalenearnew ShadevilleSchool,cornero f SteelCourtandSpringCreek Hwy.(citywater).Ownerfinancing.Call850-556-1178or 850-556-3765. 565 Mobile Homes for Rent 14X702BR/2BA.CentralA/C. Gas,heatandrange.#10 CutchinCourt,offEastIvanRd. Garbagepick-up/waterincluded. Talquin/WakullaGas.$575/mo., $400/deposit.Nopets. 926-1428. Leave messa g e. 2BR/2BASW/MH.WakullaGardensKlickitatRd.Niceinterior andexterior,openfloorplan. $575/month,first,last,references,applicationrequired. A vailblenow.850-524-4090. Call for discount! 3BR/2BA,14X70,33LisaDrive, Hwy319,southofCrawfordville, $650/month,plusdeposit.Call 850-926-5192. CountryLiving!3BR/2BAon5 acresNEWakullaCounty. $800/month. 850-510-6200. FISH,SKIandSWIM!!Lakefront adjacenttoLakeEllenboat ramp.2BR/1.5BA,large screenedporch,patio,CH&A,all electric,kitchenequipped. $595/month.Nopets. 850-576-2695. FISH,SKIandSWIM!!Lakefront adjacenttoLakeEllenboat ramp.2BR/1.5BA,large screenedporch,patio,CH&A,all electric,kitchenequipped. $595/month.Nopets. 850-576-2695. Secludedlarge3BR/2BAon1.5 acres.Verybigworkshop. FencedyardwithlargedeckinWildwoodsubdivision.$750/mo.,$700/deposit. 850-926-9967. 570 Mobile Homes for Sale 2BR/2BASW/MHon2.89acres. 146ObediahTriplettRoad.Recentlyremodeled.Surrounded bybeautifuloaktreesandnea r greatfishing!$47,500.Moredetails at 850-841-0606. 605 Statewide Classi eds Adoption A childlesscoupleseeksto adopt.Flexibleworkschedule. WillbeHANDS-ONparents.Financialsecurity.Expensespaid. Catherine&Michael.(askformichelle/adam).(800)790-2560FL Bar#0150789. Announcements NEEDMORERESPONSE?AdvertiseinOver100FloridaPapersreachingMILLIONSofpeople.AdvertisingNetworkso f Florida,PutustoworkforYou! (866)742-1373 www.florida-classifieds.com. Condos For Sale WATERFRONTCONDOLIQUIDATION!SWFloridaCoast! Brandnew,upscale2bedroom, 2bath,1,675sfcondo.Only $179,900!(Similarunitsoldfor $399,900)Primedowntownlocationonthewater!Callnow (877)888-7571, x28. Education A LLIEDHEALTHcareer training-Attendcollege100% online.Jobplacementassistance.Computeravailable.FinancialAidifqualified.SCHE V certified.Call(800)481-9409 www.CenturaOnline.com Financial Services $$$ACCESSLAWSUITCASH NOW!!!$$$AsseenonTV.$$$ InjuryLawsuitDragging?Need $500-$500,000++within48/hrs? LowratesAPPLYNOWBY PHONE!CallToday!Toll-Free: (800)568-8321 www.lawcapital.com. Help Wanted FreightUp=More$2Mos.CDL ClassADrivingExp (877)258-8782TextMeltonto 50298 www.meltontruck.com. Driver-RecessionProofFreight. Plentymiles.Needrefresher?No out-of-pockettuitionatFFE. $1000BonusforCO's&$1500 IncentiveforO/O's. recruit@ffex.net. (855)356-7121. DriverStartaNewCareer!100% PaidCDLTraining!NoExperienceRequired.RecentGradsor ExpDrivers:SignOn Bonus!CRSTEXPEDITED (800)326-2778. www.JoinCRST.com FracSandHaulersWanted! Completebulkpneumaticrigs only.RelocatetoTexasfortons ofwork.Greatcompany/pay. Gascards/QuickPayavailable. (800)397-2639. Drivers-CDL-ADRIVERS NEEDED!!Startupto44¢per mile!!LeasePurchaseAvailable! GreatHometimeExperience Req'd.(800)441-4271xFL-100 HornadyTransportation.com. Land For Sale NY-SOUTHERNTIERFARM SALE!9acres-$24,900. Woods,lakerights,mins.North ofthePAborder!Survey,clear title!Call(877)458-8227orclick: www.NewYorkLandandLakes.co m. Lender-OrderedLakeLiquidationSale!Saturday8/27only!2+ acreswithfreeboatslipsonly $19,900.Was$59,900.Boat, ski,fishon160,000acreKentuckyLake.Allinfrastructure completed.Ownforpennieson thedollar.Excellentfinancing. Call now (800)704-3154. Miscellaneous A TTENDCOLLEGEONLINE fromHome.*Medical,*Business, *Paralegal,*Accounting,*CriminalJustice.Jobplacementassistance.Computeravailable.FinancialAidifqualified.Call (888)203-3179www.CenturaOnline.com. A IRLINESAREHIRING-Train forhighpayingAviationMaintenanceCareer.FAAapproved program.Financialaidifqualified-HousingavailableCALL A viationInstituteofMaintenance (866)314-3769. DISHNETWORKlowestnationwideprice$19.99amonth. FREEHBO/Cinemax/Starz / ShowtimeFREEBlockbuster FREEHD-DVRandinstall.Next dayinstall(800)908-2955.Restrictions apply call for details. DIRECTVSummerSpecial!1 YearFREEShowtime!3mos FREEHBO/Starz/Cinemax!NFL SUNDAYTICKETFree-Choice Ultimate/Premier-Pkgsfrom $29.99/mo.Callby8/29! (800)363-3755. 680 Legal Notices IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 65-2009-CA-000254 US BANK N.A. Plaintiff v. EDWARDC.ROBINSON;DORCUSP.ALLEN;UNKNOWNSPOUSEOFEDWARD C.ROBINSON;UNKNOWNSPOUSEOF DORCUSP.ALLEN;UNKNOWNSPOUSE OFDORCUSP.ALLEN;UNKNOWNTENANT1;UNKNOWNTENANT2;andallunknownpartiesclaimingby,through,under oragainsttheabovenamedDefendants,wo arenotknowntobedeadoralive,whether saidunknownpartiesclaimasheirs,devisees,grantees,assignees,lienors,creditors, trustees, spouses, or other claimants; Defendants, NOTICE OF SALE Noticeisherebygiventhat,purusuanttothe FianlJudgmentdatedJuly27,2011,inthis cause,IwillsellthepropertysituatedinWAKULLA County, Florida, described as LOT5,WAKULLAFARMESTATES,UNIT 3,ASPERMAPORPLATTHEREOFRECORDEDINPLATBOOK3,PAGE1,OF THEPUBLICRECORDSOFWAKULLA COUNTY,FLORIDA.TOGETHERWITH THATCERTAIN2002GRMRDOUBLE WIDEMOBILEHOMEATTACHED THERETOHAVINGVIN #GAGMTD07861A,TITLE#85025212AND VIN#GAGMTD07861B,TITLE#85025115, WHICH HAS NOW BEEN RETIRED. a/k/a 138 MOUNT ZION ROAD CRAWFORDVILLE, FL 32327 atpublicsaleonSeptember29,2011,tothe highestbidderforcash,inWAKULLA CountyinCrawfordville,Florida,inaccordancewithsection45,031,FloridaStatutes, using the following method: InthefrontlobbyoftheWakullaCounty Courthouselocatedat3056Crawfordville Highway,Crawfordville,FL32327,beginningatelevenoclocka.m.,ontheprescribed date. Anypersonclaiminganinterestinthesurplusfromthesale,ifany,otherthanthe propertyownerasofthedateofthelispendensmustfileaclaimwithin60daysafter the sale. DatedatCrawfordville,Florida,this29th day of July, 2011. BRENT X. THURMON D CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY -sBECKY WHALEY AS DEPUTY CLERK (Seal, Wakulla County Cler k of the Circuit Court IFYOUAREAPERSONWITHADISABILITYWHONEEDSANYACCOMMODATIONINORDERTOPARTICIPATEIN THISPROCEEDING,YOUAREENTITLED,ATNOCOSTTOYOU,TOTHE PROVISIONOFCERTAINASSISTANCE, PLEASECONTACTLETHAWELLS,(850) 926-0905EXT222,WITHIN2WORKING DAYSOFYOURRECEIPTOFTHISTEMPORARYINJUNCTIONIFYOUARE HEARINGORVOICEIMPAIRED,CALLED TDD 1-800-955-8771. August 11, 28, 2011 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Noticeisherebygiventhatthefollowingvehicleandvesselwillbesoldfortowingand storage charges pursuant to F.S. 713.78. Date of Sale:9-6-2011 Time:9:00 a.m. Vehicle:2005 NISSAN Vin # :1N6AD07U55C424696 All sales by Hobbys Towing & Recovery will be held at 1498Shadeville Rd. Crawfordville, FL 32327 850-926-7698 August 18, 2011 681 Foreclosure Proceedings IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY CIVIL ACTION CASE NO. 08-218-FC UNITEDSTATESOFAMERICA,acting throughtheUnitedStatesDepartmentof Agriculture,RuralDevelopment,f/k/aFarmers Home Administration, Plaintiff, vs. GREGORYJ.WRIGHTandTORI WRIGHT, husband and wife. Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICEISHEREBYGIVENthatpursuant toaSummaryFinalJudgmentofForeclosureenteredonJuly27,2011,bytheabove entitledCourtintheabovestyledcause,the undersignedClerkofCourtoranyofhis dulyauthorizeddeputies,willsellthepropertysituatedinWAKULLACounty,Florida, described as: Lots22and23,andtheSouthHalfofLot 21,Block55Ž,WAKULLAGARDENS,UNIT 5,asubdivisionaspermaporplatthereof asrecordedinPlatBook1,Page56ofthe Public Records of Wakulla County, Florida, atpublicoutcrytothehighestandbestbidderforcashonSeptember8,2011,at11:00 a.m.,inthelobbyoftheWakullaCounty Courthouse,3056CrawfordvilleHighway, Crawfordville,Florida32327,subjecttoall advaoremtaxesandassessmentsforthe real property described above. ANYPERSONCLAIMINGANINTEREST INTHESURPLUSFROMTHESALE,IF ANY,OTHERTHANTHEPROPERTY OWNERASOFTHEDATEOFTHELIS PENDENSMUSTFILEACLAIMWITHIN SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER THE SALE. Ifyouareapersonwithadisabilitywho needsanyaccommodationinordertoparticipateinacourtproceeding,youareentitled,atnocosttoyou,totheprovisionof certainassistance.PleasecontacttheOfficeofCourtAdministrationat(850) 577-4401,orattheLeonCountyCourthouse,Room225,301S.MonroeStreet, Tallahassee,FL32301within2working daysofreceiptofanoticecompellingyouto appearatacourtproceeding;ifyouare hearing or voice impaired, call 711. Dated on July 29, 2011 BRENT X. THURMON D CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY -sGLENDA PORTER AS DEPUTY CLERK (Seal, Wakulla County Cler k of the Circuit Court August 11, 18, 2011 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 11-26-CA FLORIDABANK,aFloridabankingcorporation,assuccessorininteresttoTHEBANK OFTALLAHASSEE,aFloridabankingcorporation, Plaintiff, vs. CRITICALPATHPROPERTYINVESTMENTS,LLC:MERLINM.MITCHELL,JR.; and SUSAN A. ATWOOD Defendants. CLERKSNOTICEOFSALEUNDER CHAPTER45OFTHEFLORIDASTATUTES NOTICEISGIVENthat,inaccordancewith theFinalJudgmentofForeclosuredated August8,2011,intheabove-styledcause,I willselltothehighestandbestbidderfor cashattheWakullaCountyCourthouse, 3056CrawfordvilleHighway,Crawfordvivlle, Florida32327,at11:00a.m.onSeptember 8, 2011 the following described property: LOT9INTHETOWNOFSPRING CREEK,ASSHOWNBYPLATRECORDEDONPAGE103OFOFFICIALRECORDSBOOK29OFTHEPUBLICRECORDSOFWAKULLACOUNTY,FLORIDA.THESAMEBEINGARESURVEYOF THEPORTIONOFBLOCKCŽOFSTEVENS&DYKESSUBDIVISIONNUMBER2 ASRECORDEDONPAGE222-AOF DEEDBOOK33OFTHEPUBLICRECORDSOFWAKULLACOUNTY,FLORIDA. MOREPARTICULARLYDESCRIBEDAS FOLLOWS: LOT 9 BEGINATRE-ROD(MARKED#7160) MARKINGTHESOUTHEASTCORNEROF LOT9OFARESURVEYOFAPORTION OFBLOCKCŽOFTHESTEVEN&DYKES SUBDIVISIONNUMBER2ASPERMAP ORPLATTHEREOFRECORDEDINOFFICIALRECORDSBOOK29,PAGE103OF THEPUBLICRECORDSOFWAKULLA COUNTY,FLORIDAFROMSAIDPOINT OFBEGINNINGRUNSOUTH44DEGREES26MINUTES00SECONDSWEST ALONGSAIDRIGHT-OF-WAYBOUNDARY59.85FEETTOARE-ROD(MARKED #7160)THENCELEAVINGSAID RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY RUN NORTH 43DEGREES42MINUTES31SECONDS WEST89.39FEETTOTHEAPPROXIMATEMEANHIGHWATERLINEOFA CANAL,THENCERUNNORTH39DEGREES56MINUTES19SECONDSEAST ALONGSAIDMEANHIGHWATERLINE 60.19FEET,THENCELEAVINGSAID MEAN HIGH WATER LINE RUN SOUTH 43 DEGREES42MINUTES42SECONDS EAST94.11FEETTOTHEPOINTOFBEGINNING. ANYPERSONCLAIMINGANINTEREST INTHESURPLUSFROMTHESALE,IF ANY,OTHERTHANTHEPROPERTY OWNER,ASOFTHEDATEOFTHELIS PENDENSMUSTFILEACLAIMWITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. Dated this 10th day of August, 2011 BRENT X. THURMON D CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY -sIRVENE KIMBREL AS DEPUTY CLERK (Seal, Wakulla County Cler k of the Circuit Court August 18, 25, 2011 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION CASE NO.: 2007-110-F C DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY,ASTRUSTEE,OFAMERIQUESTMORTGAGESECURITIES,INC., ASSETBACKEDPASSTHROUGHCERTIFICATES,SERIES2004-R9,UNDER THEPOOLINGANDSERVICINGAGREEMENTDATEDASOFSEPTEMBER1, 2004, WITHOUT RECOURSE, Plaintiff, vs. CATHERINECLUSSMANA/K/ACATHERINER.SCHUYLERA/K/ACHATERINER. SCHUYLER;TERRYL.CLUSSMAN;JOHN DOE;JANEDOEASUNKNOWNTENANT (S)INPOSSESSIONOFTHESUBJECT PROPERTY, Defendants. RE-NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICEISHEREBYGIVENpursuanttoan OrderResettingForeclosureSaleDate datedthe1stdayofAugust,2011,andenteredinCaseNo.2007-110-FC,oftheCircuitCourtofthe2NDJudicialCircuitinand forWakullaCounty,Florida,whereinDEUTSCHEBANKNATIONALTRUSTCOMPANY,ASTRUSTEE,OFAMERIQUEST MORTGAGESECURITIES,INC.,ASSET BACKEDPASSTHROUGHCERTIFICATES,SERIES2004-R9,UNDERTHE POOLINGANDSERVICINGAGREEMENT DATEDASOFSEPTEMBER1,2004, WITHOUTRECOURSEisthePlaintiffand CATHERINECLUSSMANA/K/ACATHERINER.SCHUYLERA/K/ACHATERINER. SCHUYLER;TERRYL.CLUSSMAN;JOHN DOE;JANEDOEASUNKNOWNTENANT (S)INPOSSESSIONOFTHESUBJECT PROPERTYaredefendants.Iwillselltothe highestandbestbidderforcashatthe LOBBYOFTHECOURTHOUSEattheWakullaCountyCourthouseinCrawfordville, Florida,at11:00a.m.onthe8thdayofSeptember,2011,thefollowingdescribedpropertyassetforthinsaidFinalJudgment,to wit: CommenceataU.S.Governmentconcrete monumentmarkingtheNortheastcornerof Section35,Township4South.Range3 West,WakullaCounty,Florida,andthence runNorth89degrees21minutes41secondsWestalongtheNorthboundaryofsaid Section35,adistanceof1243.04feettoan oldConcretemonument,thencerunSouth 00degrees29minutes18secondsWest 2704.77feettoanoldconcretemonument, thencerunSouth02degrees54minutes01 secondsWest1105.84feettoanoldlightwoodhub,thencerunSouth17degrees49 minutes29secondsWest258.53feettoa concretemonument,thencerunSouth31 degrees37minutes42secondsWest 751.06feettoanoldconcretemonument, thenceSouth34degrees26minutes30 secondsWest113.80feettothePOINTOF BEGINNING.FromsaidPOINTOFBEGINNINGthencerunSouth59degrees20minutes29secondsEast419.01feettothe Westerlyright-of-wayboundaryofagraded countyroad,thencerunSouth30degrees 39minutes31secondsWestalongsaid Westerlyrigth-of-wayboundary500.07feet, thencerunNorth59degrees20minutes29 secondsWest452.07feet,thencerunNorth 34degrees26minutes30secondsEast 501.16feettothePOINTOFBEGINNING containing 5.00 acres, more or less. ANYPERSONCLAIMINGANINTEREST INTHESURPLUSFROMTHESALE,IF ANY,OTHERTHANTHEPROPERTY OWNERASOFTHEDATEOFTHELIS PENDENSMUSTFILEACLAIMWITHIN 60 DA YS AFTER THE SALE. InaccordancewiththeAmericanswithDisabilitiesActof1990(ADA),disabledpersonswho,becauseoftheirdisabilities,need specialaccommodationtoparticipateinthis proceedingshouldcontacttheADACoordinatorat3056CrawfordvilleHighway,Crawfordville,FL32327orTelephoneVoice (850)926-0905notlaterthanfivebusiness days prior to such proceeding. Dated this 2nd day of August, 2011. BRENT X. THURMON D CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY -sTAMIKA PETERSON AS DEPUTY CLERK (Seal, Wakulla County Cler k of the Circuit Court) August 18, 25, 2011

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www.thewakullanews.com THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 – Page 9BBrain Teaser 1 14 17 20 26 32 38 42 51 57 63 66 69 2 27 52 3 28 53 4 23 33 48 5 29 43 21 44 64 67 70 6 15 18 39 54 58 7 30 45 49 59 8 24 40 55 9 25 31 34 46 22 47 65 68 71 10 16 19 41 56 11 35 50 60 12 36 61 13 37 62ACROSS1.Disinclined 6.Toxins phased out by 1970s legislation 10. Rookie socialites 14. Nebraska's largest city 15. Border on 16. Leap for Lipinski 17. Hit the cushion, in pool 18. McEntire of country 19. Enticement to a trout 20. Pasta-andpotatoes-loving singer? 22. Mooch 23. Unappetizing fare 24. Most in need of a rubdown 26. Oneoftwodrawn in "Hangman" 29. Cupcake topper 31. Shakespearean prince 32. Reference citer, in a manuscript 34. Leaning to the right 38. __ IRA 39. Maple's yield 41. Wartime harbor hazard 42. Catchall category 45. Whales the tar out of 48. Web site address part 49. Poi source 50. Several reps, in the weight room 51. Fit to consume 55. Trillion: Prefix 57. Iraqis and Qataris 58. Worker for the Belgrade Red Cross? 63. Comic Rudner 64. "Peek-__!" 65. Lauder of cosmetics 66. Autocrat until 1917 67. Penny-pinching 68. Pave over 69. Mint or chive 70. Saysfurther 71. Wordafter running or flyingDOWN1.Centersof activity 2.Epps of "House" 3.Bern's river 4.Revealing swimsuit 5.Town that wasrid ofrats 6.Great Wall of China features 7.Radio "good buddy" 8.Good ol' boy's nickname 9.Penn or Grand Central: Abbr. 10. Mild-mannered religious leader? 11. Radiate, as charm 12. Arcticfloaters 13. Wintry forecast 21. Designer Chanel 22. Cyberspace "room" activity 25. Ho __ Minh 26. Bushy hairdo 27. Chant with the cheerleaders 28. The first "computer bug," infact 30. Change chemically 33. Caustic-wittedstar of silent movies? 35. Many campaign promises, it's suspected 36. Legalese memo phrase 37. Porter's "__ Magnifique" 40. Shares the regular starting job, in baseball 43. Holds up 44. Musial's cap monogram 46. Classic Nabisco treat 47. Sitesfor skirmishes 51. Youarethere 52. Greet the day 53. Mongol invader 54. Dwindled 56. Black-ink entry 59. Dryer batch 60. Singer James or Jones 61. Bring up the __ (followbehind) 62. Convy or Parks 64. Physicians' org. American Profile Hometown Content 7/24/2011 Each puzzle is divided into nine sections, and each section has nine blank squares. Fill in all 81 squares on the puzzle with numbers 1 to 9. You may not repeat any numbers in any one of the nine sections that you’ve already used elsewhere in that section. Also, you can use each number 1-9 only once in each horizontal line of nine squares, and in each vertical column of nine squares. The puzzle is completed when you correctly ll every square.Solutions 200 9 HtCtt 12 3 4 5 346 713 417 4829 273 6 37 578 47932 200 9 HtCtt 712 8396 4 5 934256817 586741932 359 462178 648175293 127983564 861 327459 293514786 475698321 L O C I A F R O E A R T H O M A R R O O T A R I S E A A R E M O T H T A T A R T H O N G T H E D A B A R B H A M E L I N R O B S C O C O S T L A M A P A R A P E T S E B B E D C B E R R E A C T L O A D B U B B A P L A T O O N S S T A C H I O R E O C H A T B O R D E R S D A L A I L A M B A S S E T E X U D E L I E S E T T A B E R G S I N R E R E A R S L E E T C E S T B E R T Brought to you by… • High Speed Internet • Complimentary Hot Breakfast • Meeting Rooms 850 926-3737Scenic Hwy 98 Medart3292 Coastal Hwy.www.WakullaInnHotel.comSelling Something? Classified Ads For As Little As $10 A Week 926-7102 681 Foreclosure Proceedings IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION 65-2010-CA-000001 MIDFIRST BANK Plaintiff, vs. SCOTTMCKINNEYa/k/aSCOTTE. MCKINNEYandPENNYMCKINNEY, BUCKFORESTPROPERTYOWNERSASSOCIATION,INC.;TALLAHASSE-LEON FEDERALCREDITUNION;AMERICAN BANKINGCOMPANYdbsAMERISBANK; UNITEDSTATESOFAMERICA,INTERNALREVENUESERVICE,ANDUNKNOWN TENANTS/OWNERS. Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE Noticeisherebygiven,pursuanttoFinal JudgmentofForeclosureforPlaintiffenteredinthiscauseonJuly27,2011,inthe CircuitCourtofWakullaCounty,Florida,I willsellthepropertysituatedinWakulla County, Florida described as: COMMENCEATTHENORTHEASTCORNER(ALSOTHEMOSTNORTHERLY CORNER)OFLOT1,BLOCK"C",BUCK FOREST,ASUBDIVISIONASPERMAP OFPLATTHEREOFRECORDEDINPLAT BOOK2,PAGES87-89OFTHEPUBLIC RECORDSOFWAKULLACOUNTY, FLORIDA,ANDTHENCERUNNORTH19 DEGREES56MINUTES38SECONDS WESTALONGTHENORTHEASTERLY BOUNDARYOFACITYOFTALLAHASSEEPOWERLINEEASEMENT4019.09 FEETTOTHENORTHERLYBOUNDARY OFSECTION21,TOWNSHIP3SOUTH, RANGE1EAST,WAKULLACOUNTY, FLORIDA,THENCERUNSOUTH89DEGREES41MINUTES43SECONDSWEST ALONGSAIDNORTHERLYBOUNDARY 100.10FEETTOTHEPOINTOFBEGINNING,FROMSAIDPOINTOFBEGINNING CONTINUESOUTH89DEGREES41MINUTES43SECONDSWESTALONGSAID SECTIONLINE536.59FEET,THENCE RUNSOUTH12DEGREES54MINUTES 54SECONDSWEST736.53FEETTO THENORTHERLYRIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARYOFPINELANE,SAIDPOINT LYINGONACURVECONCAVETOTHE SOUTHWESTERLY,THENCERUN SOUTHEASTERLYALONGSAID RIGHT-OF-WAYBOUNDARYANDALONG SAIDCURVEWITHARADIUSOF90.00 FEET,THRUACENTRALANGLEOF45 DEGREES50MINUTES40SECONDS EAST68.88FEET,THENCERUNNORTH 40DEGREES17MINUTES33SECONDS EAST1006.70FEETTOTHEPOINTOF BEGINNINGCONTAINING5.20ACRES, MORE OR LESS. andcommonlyknownas:97PINELN., CRAWFORDVILLE,FL32327-1665;includingthebuilding,appurtenances,andfixtures locatedtherein,atpublicsale,tothehighest andbestbidder,forcash.Salesareheldin frontfoyerattheWakullaCountyCourthouse, on September 29, 2011 at 11 a.m. Anypersonclaiminganinterestinthesurplusfromthesale,ifany,otherthanthe propertyownerasofthedateofthelispendensmustfileaclaimwithin60daysafter the sale. Dated this 29th day of July, 2011. BRENT X. THURMON D CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY -sBECKY WHALEY AS DEPUTY CLERK (Seal, Wakulla County Cler k of the Circuit Court August 11, 18, 2011 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION CASE NO. 65-2010-CA-000289 BAYVIEW LOAN SERVICING, LLC, Plaintiff, vs. DAVIDP.MORGAN;THEUNKNOWN SPOUSEOFDAVIDP.MOGAN;CATHERINEG.MORGAN;THEUNKNOWN SPOUSEOFCATHERINEG.MORGAN;IF LIVING,INCLUDINGANYUNKNOWN SPOUSEOFSAIDDEFENDANT(S),IFREMARRIED,ANDIFDECEASED,THERESPECTIVEUNKNOWNHEIRS,DEVISEES,GRANTEES,ASSIGNEES,CREDITORS,LIENORS,ANDTRUSTEES,AND ALLOTHERPERSONSCLAIMINGBY, THROUGH,UNDERORAGAINSTTHE NAMED DEFENDANT(S); Defendant(s) NOTICE OF SALE Noticeisherebygiventhat,pursuanttoaFinalSummaryJudgmentofForeclosureenteredintheabovestyledcause,intheCircuitCourtofWakullaCounty,Florida,Iwill sellthepropertysituateinWakullaCounty, Florida, described as: LOT5,SWIRLINGSINKS,ASUBDIVISION,ACCORDINGTOTHEPLAT THEREOF,ASRECORDEDINPLAT BOOK2,PAGE106,OFTHEPUBLICRECORDSOFWAKULLACOUNTY,FLORIDA. a/k/a Hoot Owl Hollow, Crawfordville, FL 32327 atpublicsale,tothehighestandbestbidder,forcash,atthefrontlobbyoftheWakullaCountyCourthouse,3056CrawfordvilleHighway,Crawfordville,FL.32327at 11:00o'clock,A.M.,onSeptember29, 2011. DATED THIS 1st DAY OF AUGUST, 2011. Anypersonclaiminganinterestinthesurplusfromthesale,ifany,otherthanthe propertyownerasofthedateofthelispendens,mustfileaclaimwithin60daysafter the sale. Witness,myhandandsealofthiscourton the 1st day of August, 2011. BRENT X. THURMON D CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY -sGLENDA PORTER AS DEPUTY CLERK (Seal, Wakulla County Cler k of the Circuit Court THIS INSTRUMENT PREPARED BY: Law Offices of Daniel C. Consuegra 9204 King Palm Drive Tampa, FL 33619-1328 Attorneys for Plaintiff Ifyouareapersonwithadisabilitywho needsanyaccommodationinordertoparticipateinacourtproceeding,youareentitled,atnocosttoyou,totheprovisionof certain assistance. Please contact: Danny Davis Office of Court Administration 301 South Monroe Street, Room 225 Tallahassee, FL 32303 850.577.4401 atleast7daysbeforeyourscheduledcourt appearance,orimmediatelyuponreceiving notificationifthetimebeforethescheduled appearanceislessthan7days;ifyouare hearing or voice impaired, call 711. August 11, 18, 2011 IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION 65-2009-CA-00025 2 THEBANKOFNEWYORKMELLONFKA THEBANKOFNEWYORKASTRUSTEE FORTHECERTIFICATEHOLDERS CWALT,PASS-THROUGHCERTIFICATES, SERIES 2006-OC7 Plaintiff, vs. BOBBYD.LOVELETTEANDJONILOVELETTEA/K/AJONID.LOVELETTE,MORTGAGEELECTRONICREGISTRATION SYSTEMS,INC.,ANDUNKNOWNTENANTS/OWNERS, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE Noticeisherebygiven,pursuanttoFinal JudgmentofForeclosureforPlaintiffenteredinthiscauseonJuly27,2011,inthe CircuitCourtofWakullaCounty,Florida,I willsellthepropertysituatedinWakulla County, Florida described as: CommenceataconcretemonumentmarkingtheNorthwestcorneroftheSouthhalfof theNortheastquarteroftheSouthwest quarterofSection4,Township5South, Range2West,WakullaCounty,FLorida andthencerunNorth89degrees54mindElhNh g utes56secondsEastalongtheNorth boundaryoftheSouthhalfoftheNortheast quarteroftheSouthwestquarterofsaid Section4adistanceof510.09feettoaconcretemonument(marked#2919)marking thePOINTOFBEGINNING.Fromsaid POINTOFBEGINNINGcontinueNorth89 degrees54minutes56secondsEastalong saidNorthboundary150.27feettoanold axle,thencerunNorth89degrees42minutes40secondsEastalongsaidNorth boundary32.39feettoaconcretemonument(marked#2919),thencerunNorth89 degrees54minutes33secondsEast 312.83feettoaconcretemonument (marked#2919),thencerunSouth01degrees56minutes27secondsWest669.00 feettoare-rodandcap(#4261),tothe SouthboundaryoftheNortheastquarterof theSouthwestquarterofsaidSection4 (saidpoint,beingNorth89degrees57minutes23secondsWest312.11feetofan axlemarkingtheSoutheastcornerofthe SouthhallsaidNortheastquarterofthe SouthwestquarterofsaidSection4), thencerunNorth89degrees57minus23 secondsWestalongsaidSouthboundary 312.50feet,thencerunNorth01degrees 55minutes03secondsEast360.67feetto are-rodandcap(4261);thencerunNorth 89degrees02minutes25secondsWest 226.38feettoare-rodandcap(#4261), thencerunNorth10degrees04minutes59 secondsEast308.32feettothePOINTOF BEGINNINGcontinuing6.23acres,moreor less. SaidLandsbeingthesomaslandsasdescribesinOfficialRecordsBook202,Page 556-559andOfficialRecordsBook198, Page270ofthePublicRecordsofWakulla County, Florida. Togetherwithanaccesseasementdescribes as follows: CommenceataconcretemonumentmarkingtheNorthwestcorneroftheSouthhalfof theNortheastQuarteroftheSouthwest quarterofSection4,Township5South, Range2West,WakullaCounty,Floridaand thencerunNorth89degrees54minutes56 secondsEastalongtheNorthboundaryof theSouthHalfoftheNortheastQuarterof theSouthwestquarterofsaidSection4a distanceof510.09feet,thencerunSouth 20degrees04minutes59secondsWest 308.32feettothePOINTOFBEGINNING. FromsaidPOINTOFBEGINNINGthence runNorth89degrees08minutes11secondsWest466.84feettoaconcretemonument,thencerunSouth02degrees04minutes23secondsWestalongsaidWest boundary30.01feet,thencerunSouth89 degrees08minutes11secondsEast 497.45feet,thencerunNorth00degrees 54minutes30secondsEast29.95feet, thencerunNorth89degrees02minutes25 secondsWest30.00feettothePOINTOF BEGINNING. SUBJECTTOacountygradedroadover and across the Westerly portion thereof. SaidLandsbeingthesamelandsasdescribedinOfficialRecordsBooks202Page 581-584ofthePublicRecordsofWakulla County, Florida. andcommonlyknownas53P.A.SANDERSROAD,SOPCHOPPY,FL32358;includingthebuilding,appurtenances,andfixtureslocatedtherein,atpublicsale,tothe highestandbestbidder,forcash,Salesare heldinfrontfoyerattheWakullaCounty Courthouse,onSeptember8,2011at 11am. Anypersonsclaiminganinterestinthesurplusfromthesale,ifany,otherthanthe propertyownerasofthedateofthelispendensmustfileaclaimwithin60daysafter the sale. Dated this 29th day of July, 2011 BRENT X. THURMON D CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY -sBECKY WHALEY AS DEPUTY CLERK (Seal, Wakulla County Cler k of the Circuit Court) August 11, 18, 2011 682 Public Sales and Auctions NOTICE OF SALE NoticeisgivenpursuanttoFloridaSelf-StorageFacilityAct,FloridaStatutes,Chapter 83,PartIV,thatABCStoragewillholda salebysealedbidonSaturday,August27, 2011,at2:00PM,at3743Crawfordville Hwy.,Crawfordville,FL32327,ofthecontentsofMiniWarehousecontainingpersonal property of: -----FINAL NOTICE----CASEY GODWIN NELSON WOODS NORMAN McCALLISTER PaymentsmustbemadebeforeSaturday, August27,2011,by12:00noonbeforethe saledateofAugust27,2011at2:00p.m. Theownersmayredeemtheirpropertyby paymentoftheoutstandingbalanceand costbycontactingABCStorageat 508-5177.Orbypayinginpersonatthe warehouse location. August 18, 25, 2011 683 Estate (Probate) Filings IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO.:11-45-PR IN RE: THE ESTATE OF COLLEEN CRAWFORD AVERY, Deceased. NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS TOALLPERSONSHAVINGCLAIMSOR DEMANDSAGAINSTTHEABOVEESTATEANDALLOTHERPERSONSINTERESTED IN THE ESTATE. YOUARENOTIFIEDthattheadministration oftheEstateofCOLLEENCRAWFORD AVERY,deceased;CaseNo.:11-45-PRis pendingintheCircuitCourtforWakulla County,Florida,ProbateDivision,theaddressofwhichis3056CrawfordvilleHighway,Crawfordville,Florida32327.ThePersonalRepresentativeoftheEstateisROY L.AVERY,III,whoseaddressis78Faith Avenue, Sopchoppy, Florida 32358. Allpersonshavingclaimsordemands againsttheEstatearerequired,WITHIN THREEMONTHSFROMTHEDATEOF THEFIRSTPUBLICATIONOFTHISNOTICEtofilewiththeClerkoftheabove Courtawrittenstatementofanyclaimor demandtheymayhave.Eachclaimmust beinwritingandmustindicatethebasisfor theclaim,thenameandaddressofthe creditororhisagentorattorneyandthe amountclaimed.Itheclaimisnotyetdue, thedatewhenitwillbecomedueshallbe stated.Iftheclaimiscontingentorunliquidated,thenatureoftheuncertaintyshallbe stated.Iftheclaimissecured;thesecurity shallbedescribed.Theclaimantshalldeliversufficientcopiesoftheclaimtothe ClerktoenabletheClerktomailonecopy tothePersonalRepresentative.Allpersons interestedintheEstatetowhomacopyof thisNoticeofAdministrationhasbeen mailedarerequired,WITHINTHREE MONTHSFROMTHEDATEOFTHE FIRSTPUBLICATIONOFTHISNOTICE,to fileanyobjectionstheymayhavethechallengesthevalidityofthedecedent’sWill, thequalificationsofthePersonalRepresentative,orthevenueorjurisdictionofthe Court. Dated this 9th day of August, 2011. Larry K. White, Esquire -sLARRY K. WHITE, LL C Attorney for Petitioner Florida Bar No.: 0195446 1501 East Park Avenue, Suite A Tallahassee, Florida 32301 (850) 577-3230 Telephone (850) 727-4525 Telefax August 18, 25, 2011 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO: 11-41-PR PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: ESTATE OF JAMES P. LOTT Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS TheadministrationoftheestateofJamesP. Lott,deceased,File11-41-PRispendingin theCircuitCourtforWakullaCounty,Florida,ProbateDivision,theaddressofwhich is3056CrawfordvilleHighway,Crawfordville,Florida32327.Thenameandaddress ofthepersonalrepresentativeandthepersonalrepresentative’sattorneyissetforth below. Allcreditorsofthedecedentandotherpersonshavingclaimsordemandsagainstdecedent’sestateincludingunmatured,contingentorunliquidatedclaims,onwhoma copyofthisnoticeisrequiredtobeserved mustfiletheirclaimswiththiscourtWITHIN THELATEROF3MONTHSAFTERTHE DATEOFTHEFIRSTPUBLICATIONOF THISNOTICEOR30DAYSAFTERTHE DATEOFSERVICEOFACOPYOFTHIS NOTICE ON THEM. Allothercreditorsofthedecedentandpersonshavingclaimsordemandsagainstdecedent’sestate,includingunmatured,contingentorunliquidatedclaimsmustfiletheir claimswiththiscourtWITHIN3MONTHS AFTERTHEDATEOFTHEFIRSTPUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALLCLAIMSNOTSOFILEDWILLBE FOREVER BARRED. Thisdateofthefirstpublicationofthisnotice is August 11, 2011. Attorney for Personal Representative: Frances Casey Lowe, Esq. Guilday, Tucker, Schwartz & Simspon, P.A. Crawfordville, Florida Florida Bar No. 521450 3042 Crawfordville Highway Crawfordville, Florida 32327 (850) 926-8245 Personal Representative: Shearon Glover 468 Blackland Road Atlanta, GA 30342 August 11, 18, 2011 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF WAKULLA COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION NO: 11-33-PR PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: ESTATE OF ROBERT PERCY SINGLETARY Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS TheadministrationoftheestateofRobert PercySingletary,deceased,File11-33-PR ispendingintheCircuitCourtforWakulla County,Florida,ProbateDivision,theaddressofwhichis3056CrawfordvilleHighway,Crawfordville,Florida32327.The nameandaddressofthepersonalrepresentativeandthepersonalrepresentative’s attorney is set forth below. Allcreditorsofthedecedentandotherpersonshavingclaimsordemandsagainstdecedent’sestateincludingunmatured,contingentorunliquidatedclaims,onwhoma copyofthisnoticeisrequiredtobeserved mustfiletheirclaimswiththiscourtWITHIN THELATEROF3MONTHSAFTERTHE DATEOFTHEFIRSTPUBLICATIONOF THISNOTICEOR30DAYSAFTERTHE DATEOFSERVICEOFACOPYOFTHIS NOTICE ON THEM. Allothercreditorsofthedecedentandpersonshavingclaimsordemandsagainstdecedent’sestate,includingunmatured,contingentorunliquidatedclaimsmustfiletheir claimswiththiscourtWITHIN3MONTHS AFTERTHEDATEOFTHEFIRSTPUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALLCLAIMSNOTSOFILEDWILLBE FOREVER BARRED. Thisdateofthefirstpublicationofthisnotice is August 18, 2011. Attorney for Personal Representative: Frances Casey Lowe, Esq. Florida Bar No. 521450 Guilday, Tucker, Schwartz & Simpson, P.A. 3042 Crawfordville Highway Crawfordville, Florida 32327 (850) 926-8245 Personal Representative: Suzanne Williams Singletary 1445 Meridian Road Thomasville, Georgia 31792 August 18, 25, 2011 684 Miscellaneous Notices NOTICE BrentMeyer,LCSWisleavingATimeto ChangeCounselingCenter,P.A.(2140-B CrawfordvilleHwy)duetorelocatingoutof thearea-effective08/09/2011.Ifyouwere aclientofMr.Meyer's,recordswillremain attheofficeifcopiesareneeded.Mr. MeyerthankshisclientsandWakulla County for their loyalty. August 4, 11, 18, 25, 2011 687 Invitations to Bid Notice for Interested Contractors/ Request for Qualifications (RFQ) Multi-Family CapitalAreaCommunityActionAgencyhas federalfundsforweatherizingMulti-Family unitsinLeon,Franklin,Gadsden,Gulf,Jefferson,andWakullacounties.Weatherizationincludesairinfiltrationreduction,insulation,repair/replacementofdoorsandwindows,low-flowshowerheadsandcompact fluorescentlightbulbsrepair/replacementof heating/coolingsystemsandwaterheaters. WorkwillbeginOctober1,2011andmust beperformedunderthesupervisionofa statelicensedcontractorandissubjectto Davis-Baconrequirements.APre-BIDconferencewillbeheldonThursday,August 18,2011,9:00am-11:00amattheRed CrossBuilding,1115EasterwoodDrive, Tallahassee,FL.TheRFQisduenolater than5:00pm,Monday,August29,2011. Currentcontractorsmustre-apply.ToattendthePre-BIDconference,requestan RFQ,orformoreinformation,contactMecarloRichardsonorDebbieMabry,(850) 222-2043,fax(850)270-9561,or debora.mabry@cacaainc.org. August 11, 18, 2011 Advertisement Detail WAKULLA COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Wakulla County Tourist Development Council CONSULTANT SERVICES Request for Proposal No. BBSB 1 Advertisement Begin Date: August 14, 2011 Board Decisions will be available at: 3093 Crawfordville Highway, Crawfordville, FL 32327. SealedresponsesforConsultantServices addressedtotheWakullaCountyTourist DevelopmentCouncil,at3093Crawfordville Highway,Crawfordville,FL32327willbereceiveduntil2:00p.m.onAugust29,2011, atwhichtimeallproposalswillbepublicly opened.Anyresponsesreceivedafterthe timeanddatespecifiedwillnotbeaccepted andshallbereturnedunopenedtotheProposer. Please direct all questions to: Pam Portwood, Director Phone: 850.926.0919 #436, FAX: 850.926.0910 e-mail: pportwood@mywakulla.com RFPdocumentswillbeavailableat www.mywakulla.comorcanbepickedup atthelocationlistedaboveafter8:00a.m. on Monday, August 15, 2011. Anypersonwithaqualifieddisabilityrequiringspecialaccommodationsatthebid openingshallcontactpurchasingatthe phonenumberlistedaboveatleast5businessdayspriortotheevent.Ifyouare hearingorspeechimpaired,pleasecontact thisofficebyusingtheFloridaRelayServiceswhichcanbereachedat 1.800.955.8771 (TDD). TheBoardofCountyCommissionersreservestherighttorejectanyandallbidsor acceptminorirregularitiesinthebestinterest of Wakulla County. Mike Stewart, Chairman Pam Portwood, TDC Director August 18, 2011 Notice for Interested Contractors/ Request for Qualifications (RFQ) Single Family CapitalAreaCommunityActionAgencyhas federalfundsforweatherizingresidential homesinLeon,Franklin,Gadsden,Gulf, Jefferson,andWakullacounties.Weatherizationincludesairinfiltrationreduction,insulation,repair/replacementofdoorsand windows,low-flowshowerheadsandcompactfluorescentlightbulbsrepair/replacementofheating/coolingsystemsandwater heaters.WorkwillbeginOctober1,2011 andmustbeperformedunderthesupervisionofastatelicensedcontractorandis subjecttoDavis-Baconrequirements.Currentcontractorsmustre-apply.APre-BID conferencewillbeheldonThursday, August18,2011,9:00am-11:00amatthe RedCrossBuilding,1115Easterwood Drive,Tallahassee,FL.TheRFQisdueno laterthan5:00pm,Monday,August29, 2011.ToattendthePre-BIDconference, requestanRFQ,orformoreinformation, contactMecarloRichardsonorDebbie Mabry,(850)222-2043,fax(850)270-9561, or debora.mabry@cacaainc.org. August 11, 18, 2011 You’ve got questions… we have answers Q: Where are the best places to eat? A: Check out the Your source for everything local3119-A Crawfordville Hwy. 926-7102 www.thewakullanews.com OFF the EATIN’ path… a monthly page inThe Wakuulanews

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Page 10B – THE WAKULLA NEWS, Thursday, August 18, 2011 www.thewakullanews.com pure speed. pure performance. pure simplicity. Pure broadband is everything you want from an internet connection … with no phone line required. Its all the speed you need to surf, watch, download and game without slowing down. call 866.958.7873to get pure speed today. givemepure.com stop by your CenturyLink store *Offer ends 09/30/2011. Pure Broadband available to qualifying residential customers only. The monthly rate of $29.95 requires a minimum service commitment of twelve (12) months (after which the rate reverts to the then-current standard rate), and applie s to up to 1.5 Mbps service. An additional monthly fee (including professional installation, if applicable) and separate shipping and handling fee will apply to customers modem or router. Gene ral … Services and offers not available everywhere. CenturyLink may change, cancel, or substitute offers and services, or vary them by service area, at its sole discretion without notice. Requires credit approval and deposit may be required. Additional restrictions apply. Terms and Conditions … All products and services are governed by tariffs, terms of service, or terms and conditions posted at www.centurylink.com. Taxes, Fees, and Surcharges … Applicable taxes, fees, and surcharges include a Carrier Universal Service charge, National Access Fee surcharge, a one-time Pure Broadband activation fee, state and local fees that vary by area and certain instate surcharges. Cost recovery fees are not taxes or government-required charges for use. Taxes, fees, and surcharges apply ba sed on standard monthly, not promotional, rates. Call for a listing of applicable taxes, fees, and surcharges. Monthly Rate … Monthly rate applies while customer subscribes to all qualifying services. If one (1) or more services are cancelled, the stan dard monthly fee will apply to each remaining service. Pure Broadband … As determined by service location, an early termination fee will apply as either a ”at $99 fee or the applicable monthly recurring service fee multiplied by the number of months remaining in the minimum service period, up to $200. Performance will vary due to conditions outside of network control and no speed is guaranteed. Telephone landline is part of the service only for the purpose of data traf“c transmission/connection and cannot be used for voice traf“c transmission, except for 911 services. 2011 CenturyLink, Inc. All Rights Reserved. The name Ce nturyLink and the pathways logo are the property of CenturyLink, Inc. All other marks are the property of their respective owne rs. a month*all high-speed internet. no phone line required. Continued from Page 1B Theyre easy to work with and theyre pretty,Ž Kinsey says. The tricky part of glass etching is placing the stencil on glass, Kinsey says. If the surface is flat, its simple. However, if there are curves or contours to the glass, it makes it a little more challenging. Kinsey uses jewelers glasses so he can see all the angles of the glass up close. Theres an art to it,Ž Kinsey says of placing the stencil. Its got to be perfect.Ž Sometimes this process can take hours, especially if the design is intricate. Once the stencil is placed on the glass, he begins to sandblast, which creates a cloud of smoke because of the aluminum oxide used to etch the glass. He uses a shop vac to soak up the dust. Its like looking through smoke,Ž Kinsey says. Kinseys etches designs on vases, platters, mirrors, doors, bottles and anything else he can get his hands on. And he works with a variety of designs including underwater themes, nautical scenes, swamp scenes, “ sh, seahorses, butter” ies, horses, manatees, deer, etc. Theyre nice, pretty to look at and useful,Ž Kinsey says of the art he makes. And its all one of a kind.Ž Once the etching is “ nished, he places the object in his blast cabinet and looks for shiny spots. If he “ nds one, it means he missed a spot. Kinsey also makes incense holders out of bottles. A friend broke her incense holder and suggested Kinsey make one out of one of his old glass bottles. He drilled a series of holes in the bottle and then took a cork and drilled a small hole in it to hold the incense. It actually burns better,Ž Kinsey says. Kinsey “ nds most of his glass at yard sales and says he is always on the lookout for colored glass. Anytime I can reuse something, I will,Ž Kinsey says. One of his most recent pieces of art was a large, used mirror that he etched a picture of Jesus Christ on and then found an old frame and cut it to “ t the mirror. He then delivered it to St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Catholic Church and gave it to the church as a gift. Its my way of thanking God for looking out for me.Ž Kinsey says. And for my God-given talents.Ž Kinsey gives away a lot of his artwork, because giving is just in his nature. He has donated art to several different organizations in the county, including the Senior Citizen Center and Florida Wild Mammal Association. One piece he decided to hold on to was a aqua vase that he etched seahorses and an underwater scene on. Kinsey says that project was very time-consuming because the vase had lots of curves and the design was very detailed. Kinsey says the vase was so pretty, he decided to keep it. I call it my Rembrandt,Ž Kinsey says. In July, Kinsey went to an antique bottle show and brought some of his sandblast art. A family was intrigued by the art, especially their 13-year-old daughter. She asked Kinsey how much he was selling a small cobalt vase with seahorses on it. That was a work of art,Ž Kinsey says of the vase. Kinsey told the little girl the price of the vase, which was too expensive for her. The girl seemed sad and he decided to sell it to her for $10. That was the only piece Kinsey sold that day. Its not always about pro“ t,Ž Kinsey says. I love doing stuff for kids.Ž He sells his work at various places including Handmade in Appalachicola, Wakulla Sod and Nursery and Tranquility by Candlelight in Crawfordville. Kinseys says he tries to keep his prices low, but his hobby is expensive. The owner of Tranquility by Candlelight, Vanessa Bass, says Kinsey is extremely talented and creative. He has made me beautiful things,Ž Bass says. The store, which Bass calls a cafe with a twist, has been open for four months and features a lounge area, free wi“ library, cafe with food, coffee and tea, kids game room, consignments and art from local artists. Bass says they want to support the local artists and have a place where customers can meet the person who created the piece they are buying. Currently the store features 12 different artists and Bass says Kinsey is the most successful. Everybody loves it,Ž Bass says. Those visiting the shop can ” ip through a catalog and order specific pieces from Kinsey. And they get it right away,Ž Bass says. Theres no wait time.Ž For more information about Tranquility by Candlelight or to view Kinseys work, visit www. tbccafe. yolasite.com. Kinseys says he wants to eventually start glass carving, which is more complex than surface blasting. Kinsey says glass artwork is his future and how he plans to support himself from now on. This is something I dearly love,Ž Kinsey says. This is where my heart is.Ž Mike Kinsey loves creating sandblast art To be able to create things … oh, I just love it, he says.JENNIFER JENSENA stencil is placed on glass and Kinsey begins to sandblast, which creates a cloud of smoke because of the aluminum oxide used in the etching process. Kinsey, above, at work on a design in his workshop. Rafel and Adriana Fortier, both of Crawfordville, were recently selected from a Wakulla Homeschoolers group to be cast as extras in an FSU Film School production, The Listener.Ž The “ lms director, Laura Coconto, was homeschooled and was excited to include homeschooled students in the “ lm. The two had the opportunity to learn about “ lmmaking and organizing the scenes. Adrianas favorite part was “ lming the scene where they played hide and seek. Rafels favorite part was seeing the “ lming of the scene shot at the school with the lights and sound equipment up close. SPECIAL TO THE NEWSA scene from the FSU movie featuring Rafel and Adriana Fortier. Local students appear in “ lm JoinTheNature Conservancytoplant abilliontrees, one tree at a time, in the ght to end climate change at plantabillion.org BBH2011 SAVE THE DATE! Go to www.bigbendhospice.org to Sign-up Today! Wakulla County Big Bend Hospice11:30am Registration and Lunch 12:30pm Tee-oOctober 28, 2011Wildwood Country ClubFor more information, call Pam Allbritton at 850.926.9308


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