Group Title: Apalachicola times
Title: The Apalachicola times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100380/00005
 Material Information
Title: The Apalachicola times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: H.W. Johnston
Place of Publication: Apalachicola Fla
Apalachicola Fla
Publication Date: December 18, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Apalachicola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Franklin County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Franklin -- Apalachicola
Coordinates: 29.725278 x -84.9925 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1885.
General Note: Description based on: New ser. vol. 15, no. 14 (July 14, 1900).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100380
Volume ID: VID00005
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 32911693
lccn - sn 95026907
 Related Items
Preceded by: Apalachicola tribune
Preceded by: Apalachicola herald

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Apalachicola


Carrabelle






THIE:


YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER FOR MORE THAN 120 YEARS


Thursday, December 18, 2008


www. apalachtimes. com 50C


Porthaven faces auction block as foreclosures rise


By David Adlerstein
Times City Editor

The unrelenting glut of
foreclosures in Franklin
County claimed a high-
profile victim earlier this
month, when the Porthaven
project, a multi-million dol-
lar mixed-use project once
slated to radically trans-
form the heart of Eastpoint,
was ordered to the auction
block.
In a Dec. 1 decision,
Circuit Judge James Han-
kinson ordered the 31-acre
parcel be sold to the high-
est bidder on the county
courthouse steps on Jan. 8
at 11 a.m.
The notice of sale fol-
lowed a ruling that award-


ed the Chambers Bank of
North Arkansas, LLC a
default judgment of nearly
$14.5 million against East-
point Redevelopment LLC
and its three main Fayette-
ville, AK principals: James
M. Massey, John M. Hook-
er and his wife, Carlen; and
Rick Hancock and his wife,
Christine.
Court filings leading up
to Hankinson's ruling show
that in June 2005, the bank
issued a promissory note
for $14 million to the prin-
cipals, at 7.5 percent inter-
est. The note was renewed
a year later for $12.75 mil-
lion, at an interest rate of
9.25 percent. That note
matured in Sept. 2007.
The ruling indicates the
principals owe the bank


the original $12.75 million,
which now totals nearly
$14.5 million once interest,
late charges and attorney
fees are included.
John Lovett, an at-
torney with the Akerman
Senterfitt in Tallahassee,
which represented the
bank, said the judge or-
dered the property sold as
one parcel.
It is not clear what ef-
fect the foreclosure will
have on a lawsuit filed in
June in the U.S. District
Court in Western Arkansas
against the developers, and
the bank and loan officers
who helped bankroll the
project.
These investors, who

See AUCTION A5


A view of the Eastpoint waterfront where PortHaven hoped
complex on the north side of the road.


PHOTO BY DAVID ADLERSTEIN
to develop a multi-use


Photo by DAVID ADLERSTEIN
County Attorney Michael Shuler addresses the school
board while holding up a map of the site in
Carrabelle proposed for the new urgent care clinic.


School board moves

forward on land deals


By David Adlerstein
Times City Editor

The Franklin County
School Board stuck to their
guns Dec. 11 regarding the
sale of land to the county
for a new urgent care clinic
in Carrabelle, and moved
forward with two other
possible deals involving its
existing buildings in Apala-
chicola.
By a 4-1 vote, with
George Thompson dissent-
ing, the board reiterated its
intention to sell about five
acres of land, between the
county health department
and the former Carrabelle
School's football field, to
the county for $100,000.
Apalachicola restaura-
teur Susan Gary and sev-
eral others residents had
come forward last month to
press their contention that
it was unfair to taxpayers
to sell, rather than give, the
acreage to the county. They
argued that such a move
would be, in effect, charg-
ing taxpayers twice for the
same land.
Acting on a request by
the county commission,
County Attorney Michael
Shuler asked the board to
consider giving the county
the land, or agreeing to a
long-term lease.
"We all understand the
public benefits. That is on
the table," said Shuler. "We
too are here to serve the
benefit of the people."
Chairman Jimmy Gan-
der stood firm for the
board's original contention,
that it would give the land
free in exchange for the
county building an access


road to serve the new con-
solidated school.
He noted as well that the
land had been appraised for
$300,000, but that the school
board had stood by its deci-
sion to abide by a price ceil-
ing of $100,000. "We have
gone by our word," Gander
said.
"The (road) permitting
issues have long since been
put behind us," said Shuler.
"Some question the tie-in
to begin with."
He said the county re-
thought its position after
seeing that the board of-
fered "a better deal provid-
ed to the city of Carrabelle,"
which was a no-cost sale of
the old school building.
"The better deal was of-
fered to the county before it
was the city of Carrabelle,"
countered Gander.
Board member David
Hinton said the comparison
was a matter of apples and
oranges. "That bit of land
isn't costing us anymore,"
he said. "They're doing
something for us. They're
reducing our costs."
Hinton said the district
would be losing valuable
collateral for any future
land purchases by giv-
ing the land to the county.
"Things we own, we should
get a value for it," he said.
"We're trying to be good
stewards of the school sys-
tem's money."
Board attorney Bar-
bara Sanders, who worked
out terms of the deal with
Shuler, said the Carrabelle
deal was different in that
the city can not build on the
adjacent land without the
See DEALS A3


They know the


-4-


Parker tops

field at county

spelling bee

By David Adlerstein
Times City Editor

Malachi Parker likes to
read "A Series of Unfortu-
nate Events," a children's
book series written by Lem-
ony Snicket.
Kristen Burkett can't
stand that stuff.
She prefers more realis-
tic novels like "Zack's Lie"
or "The Babysitter's Club"
or all the good books like
"Voyage on the Great Ti-
tanic" that she has handed
down from her grandmother,
Brenda Flowers.
But one thing these two
ABC School seventh graders
have in common.
They know their ABCs.
The two were among the
four finalists at Friday's
county spelling bee in the
media center, topping a field
of three dozen contestants
from throughout the county.
The winner received a
berth in the Feb. 14 regional
competition to be held at the
WFSU studios in Tallahas-
see.
See SPELLING BEE A5


)


PHOTOS BY DAVID ADLERSTEIN
ABC School seventh grader Malachi Parker, left, won the county spelling
bee while ABC School sixth grader Kelsey Shuler, right, was runner up.


ABC School third grader Brooke
Martina gets last-minute
encouragement for the spelling bee
from her dad, Lance.


Franklin County sixth grader
Morgan Mock looks surprised by
the word given her at last week's
spelling bee.


Weems signs deal with TMH


Tallahassee Memo-
rial HealthCare will provide
management support to
George E. Weems Memorial
Hospital in Apalachicola un-
der an agreement reached
by the TMH Board of Direc-
tors and the Weems Memo-
rial Hospital Board along
with the Franklin County
Commission this week.
"The 3,200 colleagues of
TMH are honored to become
part of the George E. Weems
family of caregivers," said G.
Mark O'Bryant, president
and CEO of TMH. "We are
pleased to be chosen by the
representatives of Franklin
County to continue the great
work that has been accom-
plished since the county took
control of the hospital."
Under the agreement


TMH will employ Weems'
CEO Charles Colvert, and
Chief Nursing Officer Can-
di Fox. Colvert will report
jointly to O'Bryant and to the
Weems Hospital Board.
"This is a fitting step
forward in Weems pursuit
of improving the quality of
healthcare provided to the
residents of Franklin County.
After looking at several alter-
natives the Weems Hospital
Board is delighted to be as-
sociated with an outstanding
TMH organization and their
physicians," said Curt Blair,
vice chairman of Weems
Hospital Board.
There are several addi-
tional benefits outlined in the
contract. Under the agree-
ment Weems will reduce the
See WEEMS A5


Photo by LOIS SWOBODA
TMH CEO G. Mark O'Bryant, seated left, signs the
new Weems-TMH partnership deal with Curt Blair,
vice-chair of the Weems Hospital Board, on Tues-
day morning. Standing, from left are Weems board
members Mark Friedman, Margie Solomon and Paul
Marxsen.


Phone: (850) 653-8868
Web site: apalachtimes.com
E-mail: timesnews@starfl.com
Fax: (850) 653-8036


Letter to the Editor........... ........ A4
Sheriff's Report.............. ..... B7
Church News......................... B3


Society News .. ................. B2
Tide Chart ........................... A6
Classifieds ........................ B6-B7


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Sing to the

Lord, all the

earth


TABLE OF CONTENTS


NE





A2 I The Times


Local


Thursday, December 18, 2008


^Tfttien tkt ttuf4T6rt/


Carrabelle hosts
annual boat parade,
lights contest
Carolers, holiday
displays, music and Santa
were out in festive force
Saturday as Carrabelle
marked its 16th annual
Boat Parade of Lights,
Holiday on the Harbor and
Music Fest celebration.
The city streets were
lined with luminaries,
caroling from the First
Baptist Church, lots of
food, holiday lights and
vendors.
The day kicked off
with kayak races and a
fishing tournament in
the morning and early
afternoon, conducted by
Expeditions in Hell and
sponsored by several local
businesses.
Because there was
not enough water around


Timber
Island, the -
race was
changed c
to the
Carrabelle
River the
entire way,
from buoy
marker 26 to
marker 3.
At the
music venue
at Gulf State
Community
Bank, Robin
Hilton
announced
the winners, all of whom
received a great bunch
of cash and prizes from
the sponsors. The winner
was Robert Osborne, from
Fayetteville, Ga., who did
the course in a time of
50:22.
The rest of the places
went to locals, with second
going to David Morse,
in 58:28, third to Tom


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Herzog, in 1:00.30 and
fourth to Skip Frink, in
1:05.45.
The tournament, which
was a catch-and-release
of redfish, featured a field
of Cal Allen, Ted Berkwist,
Keith Howard, Katherine
Miller, Tom Herzog and
Judd Miller.
The music festival,
See HARBOR A8


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PHOTOS BY DAVID ADLERSTEIN I The Times
Tallahassee musician Carrie Hamby performs on
the bass fiddle with "The Mayhaws" Saturday
afternoon at the music venue at Carrabelle's
annual Holiday on the Harbor celebration.


While \ou re j-.v.i. we II put your Ne'uL s Heraid in a jfe |l:ji:e the hands of
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All proceeds benefit The Newspaper In Education program, which
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info@apalachicolabay.org






Thursday, December 18,2008


Local


The Times | A3


Snowden to speak at World War II vets dinner


Lt. Gen. Lawrence E Snowden
will be the featured speaker when
American Legion Post 106 hosts
an appreciation dinner next week
in honor of all World War II vet-
erans.
The covered dish dinner will
be held on Thursday, Dec. 18 at
the Armory at 6 p.m.
All veterans, young and old,
are invited to help in paying trib-
ute to those men and women of
the greatest generation and to
share in the community's appre-
ciation for their service. If you or
a family member were not includ-
ed in the last booklet the legion
made in honor of these World War
II vets, please call Al Mirabella at
653-5838.
Snowden, now 87 and a Talla-
hassee resident, retired from the
Marine Corps after more than 37
years of active service, the last


years of which were served as
Chief of Staff, Headquarters U.S.
Marine Corps.
A graduate of the University of
Virginia and Northwestern Uni-
versity, Snowden enlisted in the
Marine Corps Reserve in Febru-
ary 1942 and went on active duty
in May 1942.
Later commissioned as a Ma-
rine second lieutenant, Snowden
saw combat as a Company Com-
mander with the 23d Marines, in
the capture of Roi-Namur in the
Marshall Islands, the capture of
Saipan and Tinian and the as-
sault on Iwo Jima.
Now the senior survivor of
the Iwo Jima landing, Snowden
was wounded in battle during
the island invasion, evacuated to
a Navy ship and treated for his
wounds, and then returned to the
front lines, in what became a fight


that lasted more than 30 days and
left more than 6,000 American sol-
diers dead and 20,000 wounded.
Promoted to major in Janu-
ary 1951, Snowden was ordered
to Korea in April 1953, and for his
service there, he was awarded the
Legion of Merit with Combat "V"
Snowden was promoted to
Lieutenant Colonel in January
1955, and in July 1956, began a
two-year assignment on the staff
of the Commander in Chief, Eu-
rope, Paris, France, earning the
Army Commendation Medal for
his service.
He later commanded Battal-
ion Landing Team 3/1 aboard the
USS Iwo Jima for deployment to
the Caribbean during the Cuban
crisis in October 1962. Ordered
to Vietnam in August 1966, he
saw duty as Commanding Officer,
7th Marines and as Operations


Officer, III Marine Amphibious
Force. He was awarded Gold
Stars in lieu of a second and third
Legion of Merit for his service in
Vietnam.
In August 1968, Snowden was
advanced to brigadier general,
and in April 1972 to major gener-
al. In June 1972, he was ordered
to Tokyo where he served for
three years as Chief of Staff, U.S.
Forces, Japan. For his contribu-
tions to Japan's security inter-
ests, he was awarded the Second
Order of the Sacred Treasure by
the Emperor of Japan.
He was advanced to his pres-
ent rank as lieutenant general in
August 1975. He assumed the as-
signment as Chief of Staff, Head-
quarters Marine Corps in May
1977 and served in that capacity
until his retirement on May 31,
1979.


Lt. Gen. Lawrence F. Snowden


DEALS from page Al


board's permission, and
the board can get that land
back if it so wishes.
"We have spent a lot of
time on these facilities and
it has been our goal to get
out of these facilities and we
have tried to offer them to
other government entities,"
Gander said.
Thompson indicated he
might support gifting the
land to the county. "This is
new to me," he said. "This
should have been solved
months ago. I'm all for work-
ing together on this."
He noted that several
people still wished the main
Weems hospital would be
rebuilt in Eastpoint. "We'd
give you that land near
the jail and build it there,"
Thompson said, but Shuler
said relocation of Weems
was not an option given the
restrictions of federal criti-
cal access hospital funding.
"It's not feasible," he
said. "Trust me, we looked."
The discussion was not
without levity as both sides
made mention of their finan-
cial woes. "We're as broke
as you are," said Shuler.
Board member Carl
Whaley suggested the board
sit down in a face-to-face
meeting with the county
commissioners, and while


the board liked the idea,
they passed a motion that
reiterated their agreement
to the $100,000 deal.
The board also indicated
it might be willing to trade
the land for an agreement
with the county to tear down
and dispose of the former
Apalachicola High School
building. That offer was not
part of the formal vote, how-
ever.
"The board has stated
its position from day one,"
Gander said. "We have an
obligation to these children,
to the people we're serving,
and we feel like whatever
we do, we are literally tak-
ing a roof off these babies'
heads."
The board also agreed
to commence talks with the
city of Apalachicola regard-
ing the transformation of
the football field and gym-
nasium at the former Apala-
chicola High School into a
youth center.
City Administrator Bet-
ty Webb said the city was
looking for a deal similar
to that which was given
Carrabelle. "We're going to
help you out and take some
expenses off your hands,"
she said.
The board also initiated
talks with the leadership


of the Apalachicola Bay
Charter School to strike
a deal regarding giving
over the former Chapman
School to serve as the char-
ter's school kindergarten
through eighth grade cam-
pus.
The board agreed unani-
mously to begin negotia-
tions but not without some
murmurs of concern.
"I always thought this
would be used as adminis-
trative offices," said Hinton.
He said the board might
also consider reviving the
school for use by the young-
er grades in Apalachicola,
in the event the new con-
solidated school outgrows
its population.
"I have a feeling we
might need this building,"
he said. "I don't like the idea
of busing these (younger)
kids. I went along with it
due to necessity."
Board member Teresa
Ann Martin said any deal
would require the board's
OK. "If something's done
different from that, the
board will have to approve
that," she said.
Sanders told board mem-
bers that now is the time
for them to revise their fa-
cilities plan as part of their
educational plant survey.


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A4 I The Times O11inion


Thursday, December 18,2008


A family's



Christmas



letter of love


By Lois Long
Special to the Times

Editor's note: The Rev.
Lois Long, of the Living
Waters Assembly of God
Church inr
Apalachic-
ola, wrote
this letter in
2005 to her
children,
for the first
Christmas
their Fam- REV LOIS LONG
ily Circle
was broken
by the loss of three family
members, Long's 29-year-
old grandson; their Dad-
dy, her husband; and her
mother, Luetta Skinner
For each child, she put
this letter in a green en-
velope, and when the fam-
ily gathered around the
dinner table, they were
each handed an envelope.
"Then we sat and I read
it out loud to them as they
followed me with letter
in hand," Long recalled.
"This really helped my
family to face the present
absences and not avoid
the issue. So, we had a fine
day, while missing our
loved ones. I do hope this
will help others who have
adverse situations in their
lives this Christmas."

Today we celebrate
Christmas at "my home."
Today, our children
gather to share a little love
at "mother's" house.
Today, our grandchil-
dren gather to smell the
smells, see the tree, and
open gifts.
Today, our great-grand-
children gather to see if
Santa Claus will be there
and give them a gift and
some goooood cookies.
But, today our celebra-
tion will be mixed with
"sour" along with the
"sweet." We call this "Sweet
and Sour."
Now, when you mix the
two together you have a
mixture that is quite tasty.
That is the way with our
lives; they are "Sweet and
Sour."
Sour sorrow, rejection
and disappointments, loss
of jobs, loss of finances,
etc.!
Sweet "Fruity taste" of
love, joy, peace, goodness,
meekness, temperance,
longsuffering, faith, and
gentleness."
Sour alone is horrifying
to the taste. Turn up a vin-
egar bottle and take a swig.


Why it will crinkle your
mouth and expression. Or
try dipping your chicken
nuggets or taco into just
vinegar or lemon juice.
What frowns we would
make. Wow! How unhappy
we would look.
And, take sweet alone.
Try mixing sugar and wa-
ter and dip your nuggets or
taco into it. How horrifying!
Or try pouring this over
your ham and baking it.
How distasteful. You proba-
bly would not be able to eat
it. You would refuse to eat
horrifying tasting stuff.
But, mix together, vin-
egar, sugar and catsup.
Mix well, and begin to dip
and dip and dip. It's called
"sweet and sour", and is
good for dip, and to pour
over your ham when you
bake it. How delicious it
tastes. It makes you say
"mmmm, good." It gives
you a smile but not a frown.
It makes you lick your lips
and your fingers and ask
for more. Your ham is sooo
good.
Today, at my home, we
will be sharing a mixture
of "sweet and sour" at
our Christmas meal. But,
we won't be sharing only
"sour" (the sad things of
life, alone.) On the other
hand, we won't be trying
to share only "sugar" or
sweet things of life. Our
lives are made of "sweet/
sour" every day, as well as
Christmas.
Jesus' life consisted
of "sweet and sour." The
sweet of love, joy, peace,
etc., but also the "sour" of
suffering and death. His
cup was filled with "sour,"
"bitter" for him to drink.
But, on the "last supper"
table was a "Sweet and
Sour" dip. (A mixture of
fruits, used as a dip, and a
bitter cup his blood.)
Now, seeing all this,
let's share our lives that
are mixed with the "sweet
and the sour" and not try to
avoid the sour things that
make us unhappy, or, avoid
the sweet things in order
to be able to show sadness
only. Life consists of both.
With this mixture, you
can smile, be joyful, be
happy, and enjoy sharing
Christ at Christmas. But,
we might also share some
sour, sad moments also.
We will intentionally mix all
together to produce a well
balanced day that is called
Christmas at my Home!

Love, Mother


Apalachicola
Currabelle


THE TiMES
USPHS #027-600
Published Every Thursday at 129 Commerce St
Apalachicola, Florida 32329
VP/Publisher: Karen Hanes
Editor: Tim Croft
Circulation: James Meadors


POSTMASTER:
Send address change to:
The Apalachicola Times
P.O. Box 820
Apalachicola, FL 32329
Phone (850) 653-8868


PERIDICAL RATE
POSTAGE PAID AT
APALACHICOLA, FL
32329
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SUBSCRIPTIONS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
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TO ALL ADVERTISERS
In case of error or omissions in advertisements the publishers do
not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for
such advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is
thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word
thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Can we banish fears long


I'm no
larly perk
day season
lack of t
and I did
about las


enough to find gc

it feeling particu- terated joy to hard work. ly want to participate. I will
ky about the holi- When I was single, Mama, take my clippers into the
n, but it's not for sister Susan and I used to yard and snip holly, magno-
rying. My sister give glitzy Christmas Eve lia leaves, Japanese plum
our tourist walk- parties here at home. We tree leaves, cedar and pine
t weekend during cooked up a storm, mak- to make arrangements all


the fresh market event in
downtown Apalachicola.
We had some extremely
successful shopping, en-
joyed the holiday tunes
Joe was playing in Avenue
E and had a great lunch
at That Place in Apalach.
Elizabeth Zingarelli joined
us, and a good time was
had by all. I paid for every-
thing I bought with my little
stash of cash. The days of
unlimited credit card use
have come to a screeching
halt in my budget.
I am afraid that my grim
view of the economy comes
not only from personal ex-
perience, but also from my
driving schedule. I leave
the house around 7 a.m.
On the way to work, WFSU-
FM, 96.7, airs National Pub-
lic Radio's Marketplace
program. I get a full dose of
bankruptcies, layoffs, and
sliding dollars and sterling,
all before I stop for my sau-
sage, egg and cheese bis-
cuit at the Express Lane in
Eastpoint. I can count on a
daily smile there.
I continue on to work,
thinking about the chil-
dren and my lessons for
the day.
Aside from school, there
is the personal and fam-
ily paradigm going on. I've
been trying to identify just
when the holiday season
turned from pure unadul-


ing ham and roast beef,


homemade yeast
pimento cheese,
chopped liver,
sangria punch,
crudites and dip,
spanakopeta, bak-
lava, marinated
shrimp, cheese
balls, and much,
much more. We
absolutely loved
the planning and
preparation. Then
there was a night
of flirtation and


rolls,








RED WI
AND RO
Denise R


old friends meeting again.
It was work, but it was fun.
Even after I had the baby,
Jesse, in 1989,1 I still had fun.
Very little money translated
into wondrous toys. He went
to bed early, so Santa could
arrange toys and still get
a good night's sleep. I re-
member him charging into
the living room, spotting his
tent, his Play Mobil pirate
ship and all the other good-
ies arranged around the
tree. "I can't believe it!" he
screamed. That just might
have been the high point of
holiday joy.
Now, I'm going through
the motions. I will buy a
tree this week. Thank God
there are fresh cut trees
for sale at the base of the
bridge in Eastpoint. I will
decorate it by myself be-
cause there are those who
want it there but don't real-


over the house.
We will open presents
on Christmas morn-
ing, noting privately
.. that the largesse is
smaller than previ-
4i ous years. We will
i .have a big break-
3 fast, because Aunt
Dolores wants to
do Christmas din-
HITE ner later in the day.
DUX The grandchildren
oux need to have plenty
of time to play with
their toys before a
command appearance at a
family dinner. That's a rea-
sonable compromise.
I'm supposed to bring
something green to the
dinner. I'm torn among
mustards, cole slaw and
green beans. I'll also bring
homemade cranberry
sauce. The kids love that
stuff you slice from the
can, but I'm a purist.
With so much worry,
and so much stress, how
do we find peace of mind?
I recently read that happi-
ness is not what you have
or who you know. Rather, it
is what you think.
Can we banish the fears
long enough to make a list
of all that is good? I have a
house that brings me com-
fort, even though it is con-
stantly at risk for foreclo-
sure. I have a partner who


)od?

the house. At age 56, that's
a biggie. I have my health,
until at least my next
mammogram. I have some
smart friends who take me
seriously even though I
have so much less money
than they do. I have the op-
portunity to write this col-
umn, which gives me the
freedom to be creative for
a couple of hours.
Life seems very hard
right now. Expectations
are not being fulfilled. We
find ourselves broke, not
poor, but broke. I have sold
jewelry, clothes and sav-
ings bonds and cashed in
a life insurance policy. My
last remaining certificate
of deposit is history. I am
trying to keep a kid in col-
lege. Even he has had to
take on student loans.
But as I end this column,
I plan to go wash windows.
It makes me happy when
the winter sun shines in
brightly. I will make up Jes-
se's bed with clean linens,
two down comforters and at
least a half a dozen pillows. I
will wrap packages with big
fluffy bows of recycled rib-
bon from years before.
I will find some joy here,
even if the cats climb the
Christmas tree and Skip-
per, the pup, feels com-
pelled to baptize some of
the presents.

Denise Roux is a reg-
ular columnist for the
Apalachicola and Carra-
belle Times. To reach her,
email her at rouxwhit@


loves me and helps around mchsi.com


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


The true meaning



of Christmas


Dear Editor,
As we come to this busy sea-
son amidst the hustle andbustle
of getting ready for Christmas,
I can't help but wonder how
many people really know what
Christmas is all about. Santa
Claus has replaced Christ even
among many Christians, and
many churches have someone
dressed like Santa to give out
the presents.
There is nowhere in the
Bible that tells the date of
Christ's birth. December 25
was set in the western church
in the Fourth Century. Bible
history tells us the Church
of the Nativity in Bethlehem,
the oldest church building in
Christendom, was built origi-
nally by Helena, mother of
Constantine, the first Christian
emperor of the Roman Empire
330 AD. Ruth was the great
grandmother of David, begin-
ning the family in which the
Messiah would come. Boaz was
of Bethlehem. Jesus was born
in Bethlehem. Church history
has it that Boaz took Ruth to be
his bride and started the fam-
ily which was to bring Christ
into the world in the very same
room in which 1,100 years ago,
Christ was born.
To all that don't know Christ
as your personal Savior, there
is no better time than now to
accept him. Hebrews 2:3: How
shall we escape if we neglect so
great salvation? which at the
first began to be spoken by the
Lord and was confirmed unto
us by them that heard him.
Romans 10:9: That if thou shall
confess with thou mouth the
Lord Jesus and shall believe
in thine heart that God hath
raised him from the dead thou
shall be saved v.10 For with the
heart man believeth unto righ-
teousness and with the mouth
confession is made unto salva-
tion. John 8:32: And you shall


know the truth and the truth
shall make you free v.36 If the
Son therefore shall make you
free ye shall be free indeed.
In Paul's writing to Timothy,
II Tim 3:1 Thus know also that
in the last days perilous times
shall come. v2 For men shall
be lovers of their own selves,
covetous, boasters, proud
blasphemers, disobedient to
parents, unthankful, unholy
v.3 Without natural affection,
trucebreakers, false accusers,
incontinent, fierce, despis-
ers of those that are good v.4
Traitors, heady, high minded,
lovers of pleasures more than
lovers of God v.5 Having a form
of godliness but denying the
power thereof from such turn
away. Amos 8:11 Behold the
days come saith the Lord God,
that I will send a famine in the
land not a famine of bread nor
a thirst for water but of hearing
the words of the Lord.
This is my personal belief. A
lot of the Christians don't know
what the Bible teaches. John
5:39 Search the scriptures;
for in them ye think ye have
eternal life; and they are they
which testifying of me. Psalm
119:11 Thy word have I hid in
mine heart that I might not sin
against thee v.105 Thy word is
a lamp unto my feet and a light
unto my path.
When Christ was born in a
manger in Bethlehem, he came
as a savior, the next time he
will come as a judge. Rev. 1:7
Behold he cometh with clouds
and every eye shall see him
and they also which pierced
him; and all the kindreds of the
earth shall wail because him,
even so Amen.
So let's put Christ back in
Christmas. Merry Christmas
and happy new year.


School meals


balanced and


nutritious

Dear Editor,
Everyone is looking for good ideas
that will help save them a few bucks
each week. Here is a great one have
your son or daughter eat a healthy
school lunch for free instead of spend-
ing money on packing a lunch.
Franklin County School breakfasts
and lunches cost nothing for all en-
rolled children! However, according
to the School Nutrition Association,
independent research puts the aver-
age cost to prepare a sack lunch from
home at $3.41 and a breakfast at $2.15.
Each household can save about $1,000
for each child who eats breakfast and
lunch at school over the course of the
school year!
But wait, there's more! On top of
all the savings, the really good news
is: School nutrition programs are pro-
viding nutritious, balanced meals that
can help children reach and maintain
a healthy weight. Meals served under
the National School Lunch Program
(NSLP) must meet federal guidelines
based on the Dietary Guidelines for
Americans. No more than 30 percent
of calories can come from fat and less
than 10 percent from saturated fat.
School lunches provide one-third of the
Recommended Dietary Allowances of
protein, Vitamin A, Vitamin C, iron, cal-
cium and calories.
Studies show students who eat
school lunches consume less calories
from fat and that school lunches con-
tain twice as much fruit and seven
times the vegetable amounts as lunch-
es brought from home. With today's
school lunches featuring fresh fruit,
whole grains and lean protein, you
cannot go wrong dining in the school
lunch room.
The next time you are at the gro-
cery store spending too much money
on school lunch supplies, consider the
nutritional and economic value of hav-
ing your child eat a school lunch in-
stead.


Wilma Tipton
Carrabelle


Robin Tennille
School Food Service


*


NE






Thursday, December 18,2008


Local


SPELLING BEE from page Al


Lynn Clark, reading
coach at the Franklin
County School, served as
caller, while teachers Don-
na Barber and Pam Mar-
shall were judges.
After drawing their
names from a hat to estab-
lish the order, the spellers
each stepped forward to
take their best shot. The
field ranged from ABC
School third graders (the
school has multi-age class-
rooms) to fourth, fifth, sixth,
seventh and eight graders
from both the traditional
and charter school.
Words like "vivisection,"
alleviate," "hygiene," "syn-
ergy," "vulcanize" and even
"geta," (a type of Japanese
footwear) posed problems
for some students, but
were easily handled by oth-
ers, as the field slowly grew
smaller.
Taking part were ABC
School third graders Sa-
vannah Montgomery and
Brooke Martina; Frank-
lin County fourth graders
Colby Estes, Scout Segree,
Alexis Segree, Thomas Co-
pley, Melody Hatfield, Bob-
by Kilgore, Charles Petty,
and Abby Harris; and ABC
School fourth graders Eve
Bond and Allie Kirvin.
Franklin County fifth
graders included Gerald
Messer, Lael Parker, Shad-
owrun Earl, Ricky Edge-
comb, Lee Sutton, Amelia
Newman, Brandon Walker


and Brendan Hutchins,
who was unable to attend,
while the ABC School fifth
graders were Dallas Shiver
and John White.
Sixth graders from
Franklin County included
Morgan Martin, Morgan
Mock, Samantha Marx-
sen and Bobby Curry, with
Kelsey Shuler and Trin-
ity Henderson from ABC
School.
Franklin County sev-
enth graders who quali-
fied for the bee were Bria
Walker, William Dalton
and Andrea Cupid, who
was unable to attend; with
Burkett and Parker repre-
senting the ABC School.
Franklin County eighth
graders Chelsea Cash and
Brittany McPherson, and
ABC School eighth grad-
ers Coyer Causseaux and
Kelby Chambers, rounded
out the field.
Eventually the field
was whittled to just Allie
Kirvin and Kelsey Shuler,
but it was later deter-
mined by the judges that
the previous round had
not been fully completed.
So Parker and Burkett
were called back into the
competition and the four
finalists squared off.
The word "boudoir"
gave the spellers a hard
time, as did roughhewnn"
but eventually Parker
emerged victorious when
he spelled "incognito" and


Photos by DAVID ADLERSTEIN.
Spelling bee judge Pam Marshall pins a number on ABC School fourth grader Eve Bond as the spellers wait
in line.


"sequin" both correctly.
Shuler finished as runner-
up.
"I'm ecstatic about win-
ning," said Parker. "I've
never won the county
spelling bee before."
A student in Tara
Ward's class, which is now
reading "The Iliad," Park-
er said he also likes "Arte-


mis Fowl," a fantasy novel
written by Irish author
Eoin Colfer about a teen-
age criminal mastermind.
"I enjoy reading," said
Burkett, who likes to pick
up a book after the stress
of tests "or when there's
nothing else to do.
"I like to read at night,
in my very big comfy chair


or on my bed," she said.
"I think nonfiction is too
straightforward. I like it
when they challenge you
to figure out what's going
on."
It isn't only books that
stir Burkett's imagination;
she said she enjoys read-
ing old Readers Digest
and Seventeen magazines.


"Any fashion magazine I
can get my hands on," she
said.
Unfortunately, though,
she said she isn't a huge
fan of newspapers. "I only
read the newspaper when
someone I'm close to is in
it," Burkett said. "Or some-
thing really important hap-
pens."


AUCTION from page Al


WEEMS from Dace Al


bought into a private
equity investment of about
$3.5 million three years
ago, allege they were mis-
led by the developers, as
well as several agents of
Chambers Bank.
Named among the
many defendants are Dirk
Van Veen, who served as
the face of Growth Group
LLC, before the county
commission, and former
Eastpoint seafood dealer
Bruce Millender, who
worked to coordinate the
sale of several Eastpoint
properties into the 31-acre
parcel that was to become
PortHaven.
Christy Comstock, an
attorney with the Ever-
ett and Wales law firm in
Fayetteville, said "we are
waiting on the court to
rule on various motions.
"We're in a holding pat-
tern," she said. "The true
extent of the project is
part of the litigation."
Millender had knit to-
gether the properties in
spring 2005, and then pri-
vate investments were
used to acquire financing
to purchase a 16.92-acre
consolidated parcel from
him at a cost of $19 mil-
lion, Comstock said.


The developers added
additional land, and then
the project's scope ex-
panded considerably in
March 2007, after Miami
architectural firm Duany
Plater-Zyberk and Compa-
ny conducted a week-long
charrette in Apalachicola
to brainstorm ideas and
work up designs.
Their designs resulted
in a project encompassing
311 units on 31.09 acres,
and a few weeks later, the
county agreed to transmit
to the Florida Department
of Community Affairs a
change in the compre-
hensive plan that would
allow Growth Group to
create densities as high
as 10 units per acre for
Porthaven.
The developers had
sought 11.3 units per acre,
or about 350 units, on the
site, which runs from
just west of First Street
to east of Second Street,
and north from the water
to just south and directly
east of Russell Street.


A rising tide of

foreclosures
This high-profile mort-


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^ Gulf Coast
Community Co||^^^ llegej^^^^^^^^^^^^


gage default is just the
latest in a rising tide of
foreclosures that have
kept Michelle Maxwell
and Terry Creamer in the
Clerk of Court's civil office
busy.
According to Clerk of
Courts Marcia Johnson,
the county had only 20
foreclosure cases filed in
2005, with five voluntarily
dismissed.
In 2006, the numbers
rose to 44 cases, with 17
voluntarily dismissed.
But beginning in Sept
2007, when there were 14
cases filed, there has been
a steady climb in foreclo-
sures.
Last year, Maxwell said,
the county had 158 filed
foreclosure cases, with 18
voluntarily dismissed.
According to Realty-


Trac, which monitors fore-
closures across the coun-
try, the county has seen
173 foreclosures this year
up through November.
Already, 23 foreclosure
sales have been scheduled
for this month.
"I think we're getting
ready to go into a new
wave of foreclosures."
said Helen Spohrer, a
longtime real estate
professional in Frank-
lin County. "What we're
seeing is a lot of addi-
tional filings. The banks
are starting to take them
back and those are just
now starting to happen."
How long this wave will
last "is anybody's guess,"
Spohrer said. "I think
we're looking at a couple
of years, 12 to 18 months
at the least."


costs of supplies and servic-
es through TMH sponsored
purchasing cooperatives.
TMH is a founding member
in VHA, nationwide network
of community owned health
care systems and their phy-
sicians that uses its large
number of hospitals to pro-
mote quality care and re-
duce costs to member insti-
tutions. Weems will have ac-
cess to VHA through TMH's
membership. VHA tools will
be used to assist with the
evaluation and negotiation
of contracts for supplies and
services.
Clinical quality improve-
ment will also be a focus of
the partnership agreement.
TMH's quality improvement
staff will consult with Weems
colleagues on standards of
patient care and quality en-
hancement activities.
Fox expressed her an-


ticipation of new avenues of
training for staff under the
agreement, saying that "This
newly founded partnership
will create endless opportu-
nities for clinical advance-
ment including improved
staff education and develop-
ment, as well as augment
existing clinical resources."
Finally, the hospitals have
agreed to promote seamless
transfers for patients be-
tween the two institutions.
"We will be working to-
gether over the next several
weeks to bring new opportu-
nities to George E. Weems
Hospital," said O'Bryant.
"We understand that, when
possible, the best health
care is local health care. So
our goal is to strengthen the
health care leadership role
George E. Weems Hospital
enjoys in their communi-
ties."


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A6 I The Times


Local


Thursday, December 18,2008


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OTHER SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF
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Temperature
Date High Low % Precip
Thu, Dec 18 730 560 0%
Fri, Dec 19 710 580 10%
Sat, Dec 20 710 560 0%
Sun, Dec 21 690 420 10%
Mon, Dec 22 540 410 10%
Tue, Dec223 63 49 10%
Wed, Dec 24 660 51 30%

TIDE TABLES
MONTHLY AVERAGES
To find the tides of the following areas, subtract the indicated
times from three given for APALACHICOLA
HIGH LOW
Cat Point Minus 0:40 Minus 1:17
East Pass Minus 0:27 Minus 0:27a
To find the tides of the following areas, subtract the indicated
times from these given for CARRABELLE
High Low
Bald Point Minus 9:15 Minus 0:03

APALACHICOLA


12/18 Thu 02:04AM
02:32PM
12/19 Fri 03:30AM
03:06PM
12/20 Sat 04:51AM
03:38PM
12/21 Sun 06:OOAM
04:11PM
12/22 Mon 06:59AM


12/23 Tue 07:51AM -0.4 L

12/24 Wed 08:38AM -0.5 L
07:34PM 1.1 L


07:07AM
09:02PM
08:42AM
09:22PM
10:53AM
09:43PM
01:47PM
10:08PM
10:38PM


11:14PM 1.4 H

05:03PM 1.2 H
11:57PM 1.4 H


CARRABELLE


12/18 Thu 05:42AM
07:37PM
12/19 Fri 01:17AM
12:53PM
12/20 Sat 02:38AM
01:25PM
12/21 Sun 03:47AM
01:58PM
12/22 Mon 04:46AM

12/23 Tue 05:38AM


1.8 H 12:19PM


0.2 L


07:17AM
07:57PM
09:28AM
08:18PM
12:22PM
08:43PM
09:13PM


-0.6 L


09:49PM 2.2 H


12/24 Wed 06:25AM -0.8 L 03:38PM 1.9 H
05:21PM 1.8 L 10:32PM 2.2 H


Students celebrate





English class completion


By Sister Mary Alice Neylon
Special to the Times

On Thursday, Dec. 11,
12 students, their teach-
ers, families and friends
gathered at the St. Pat-
rick's Catholic Church
fellowship hall in Apala-
chicola to celebrate com-
pletion of the fall ESOL
(English as a Second Lan-
guage) term.
Representatives from
the Gulf Coast Commu-
nity College, which spon-
sors the class, congratu-
lated the students on
their improvement. The
teachers, Al London and
Sister Mary Alice Neylon,
distributed certificates of
attendance to all and cer-
tificates of achievement
to the seven students who
had completed one or
more levels of study.
One student, Manuel
Ruiz, who graduated from
the English program, was
presented with a special
gift and diploma. The
students who came from
Honduras, El Salvador,
Guatemala and Mexico
each brought food typical
to their country to share.
Registration for the
next term will be on Tues-
day, Jan. 27. These classes
will meet for three hours


Photo by Lois Swoboda
Celebrating their completion of ESOL classes are, from left back row, teacher Al
London, Elton Olvera, Manuel Ruiz, Renan Perez, Martin Ramos, Gerald Velas-
quez, Jose Andres, Pedro Vieves and Isaac Diaz. Front row, from left, are Bea-
trice Perez, Carmen Escobar and teacher Mary Alice Neylon.


each Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday beginning
the following week, Feb. 3.
Instruction and materials
are free courtesy of Gulf
Coast Community Col-
lege.
Jueves, 11 Diciembre,
doce students, sus mae-
stros, susfamilias y amigos
se reunieron en el Salon de
San Jose, Calle 6 y Avenida
C, Apalachicola, para cel-
ebrar el completamiento de
la session del otono.


The Courthouse will be closed
for the following days during
the Holidays.

December 24, 2008
December 25, 2008
December 26, 2008
January 1, 2009
January 2, 2009






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Securities offered through Triad Advisors, Inc. Member FINRA/SIPC,
Investment advisory services offered through Farnsley Financial Consultants, LLC,
A Registered Investment Advisor.


Representantes de
Gulf Coast Community
Colleges felicitaron a los
estudiantes por mejorar
sus capacitades en ingles.
Los maestros presentaron
certificados de asistencia
a todos y certificados de
realizacion a siete estu-
diantes que subieron un
nivel o mas de studio.
Un estudiante Manuel
Ruiz complio el curso. Re-
cibio un regalo especial
y una diploma. Los stu-
dents quienes vinieron


de Honduras, El Salva-
dor, Guatemala y Mexcio
llevaron comidas tipicas
de sus paises de origin
para compartir.
Inscripcion por las
closes sera 27 Enero a
las 5:30 PM en el Salon de
San Jose. Estas closes y
los materials son gratis
por el parte de Gulf Coast
Community Colleges. Se
reunen los martes, mier-
coles y jueves de 5:30
- 8:30 PM. Las closes em-
peceran 3 deFebrero.


PLANNING YOUR



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PORTS


A
Section


Thursday, December 18, 2008 w w w. apalach times. com Page A7


Seahawks stay undefeated



with two wins in Georgia


By David Adlerstein
Times City Editor


"That was our best
remhngndinno nnme


The Franklin County Seahawks
boys varsity basketball team earned a SO far th
major chunk of respect on a western | was even
road trip last weekend, downing two Fre
highly-regarded squads in Columbus, Fre
GA to stay undefeated on the year.
The back-to-back wins, on Friday
night against Carver High School, where Seahawks
coach Fred Drake once ran the program, and on
Saturday against Jordan High School, avenged last
year's defeats on the Columbus trip.
It also gave the Seahawks momentum as they em-
bark on a seven-game road schedule over the holi-
days that won't see them back paying at home until
Jan. 9.
"This was the best defense we've played so far this
year. I was surprised myself," said Drake, after the
team scored a 59-50 win Friday against Carver, run-
ner-ups last year in Georgia 3A hoops and currently
ranked No. 10 in the state.
"That was our best rebounding game so far this
season," he added. "I was even impressed."
Admittedly, Carver's ranks were depleted, the
school having lost in the state football semifinals the
week before. Four starters played football this past
year, including one linebacker, a two-time Player of
the Year, who was out due to a thumb injury.
"They still boasted of three post players, 6'5", 6'3"
and 6'3", all very physical and big," said Drake. "They
just underestimated us. They didn't take us serious-
ly"
Speed and stamina gave the Seahawks the edge,
paced by 18 points from freshman Carlos Morris, de-
spite foul trouble, and 16 points, plus superb defense,
from senior Jeremy James.
"That was his (James') best game of the season
so far," said Drake, noting the he went 4-for-4 from
the field, 2-for-5 from beyond the three-point arc and
2-for-3 from the free throw line.
"Before the game I grabbed all three seniors
(James, Zan Simmons and Deshaun Winfield) and
talked to them," said Drake. "I said we're here to get
you guys some exposure. You need to shoot the ball
well. Their careers were on the line and he (James)
took on that challenge. He always plays defense, but
tonight he hit the shots.
"The main thing is they took us lightly," said
Drake. "I think they were still out of shape. We out-
ran them. We ran our fast break offense, and played
2-3 zone from time to time, and a 1-2-2. We just boxed
them out."
Despite four fouls in the third quarter, Morris
played "an overall good game," said Drake. "Zan
(Simmons) was quite impressive. I had one scout ask
about him; he played very well
Winfield, the team's most quietly consistent player,
put "the signature nail in the coffin" with a breakaway
steal fast-break dunk in the second half, said Drake.
There's nothing like beating your old team," said
the coach.
On Thursday night, both the boys and girls squads
watched Chattanooga State defeat Chattahoochee
Valley Community College 95-90 to run their record to
12-2. "They actually saw a good game," said Drake.
On Saturday night, the Seahawks faced Jordan, a
squad currently ranked #10 in Georgia 2A ball, a for-
mer state champion in 3A hoops in 2007, and part of
the 3A "Sweet 16" last year.
The Seahawks won 68-47 but Drake said "it was
harder than what it looked.
"Jordan's reputation is they are like the mirror im-
age of us, they love to get the rebound and run," said
Drake. "I know the tradition of Jordan, if they get a
two-point lead they're going to hold the ball. I said
'We have no choice, we have to play man-to-man.'
"It almost backfired," he said. "Their guards were
quicker than ours and we couldn't guard them man-
to-man. We looked tired and sluggish; they spent so


much emotion Friday night
Drake switched to a 2-3 zone
and the team began to rebound and
secured the win,
but Drake said his


squad has a ways
impressed." togo.
Drake "We're definitely
fumbling too many
passes on our fast
break. We got to work on catching
that," he said. "Offensively we got to
keep moving, and we have to be pa-
tient. I think the kids get kind of frus-
trated. We still haven't got that totally
solved."
The Seahawks face a must-win
game Dec. 18 against district rival
Jefferson County, and then have the
Norris Langston Christmas Tourney
at Chipola College Friday and Satur-
day nights.
After that they'll take off for a few
days rest before resuming play af-
ter Christmas. "They won't get that
much break time," said Drake.


CARLOS MORRIS








JEREMY JAMES


DEC. 12 FCHS AT CARVER
Franklin 13 16 12 18-59
Carver 10 13 11 16 -50

FCHS STATS: Deshaun Winfield 4/9
2s, 8 pts; Carlos Morris 5/10 2s, 2/10
3s, 2/2 FTs, 1 8 pts.; Jeremy James 4/4
2s, 2/5 3s, 2/3 FTs, 16 pts. Austin
O'Neal 1/4 2s, 2/5 3s, 2/2 FTs, 4 pts.;
Simmons 4/11 2s, 0/1 3s, 2/4 FTs, 10
pts.; James Winfield 1/1 2s, 2 pts.; Arron
Prince 0/2 2s, 0/1 3s, 1/2 FTs, 1 pts.
Rebounds: Winfield, Simmons 11,
Morris 6, James, O'Neal 2
Assists: Winfield, Simmons, O'Neal 4,
Morris 1
Steals: James 5, Winfield 3, Morris 2,
O'Neal
Blocks: James 5, Winfield, Morris 3,
Simmons 1

DEC. 13 FCHS AT JORDAN
Franklin 17 17 19 15-68
Jordan 15 7 9 16-47

FCHS STATS: Winfield 8/1 3 2s, 0/3
FTs, 16 pts; Morris 5/11 2s, 0/4 3s, 2/2
FTs, 12 pts.; James 2/2 2s, 1/2 3s, 7
pts. O'Neal 5/7 2s, 2/3 FTs, 12 pts.;
Simmons 5/10 2s, 3/4 FTs, 13 pts.; Ar-
ron Prince 1/4 2s, 1/2 FTs, 3 pts.; Dalin
Modican 2/7 2s, '/2 FTs, 5 pts.
Rebounds: Winfield 9, Simmons, Mor-
ris 8, O'Neal 3, James, Modican 2
Assists: Simmons 6, Winfield, Morris
5, Simmons, O'Neal, James 2
Steals: Morris 3, O'Neal, Simmons,
Winfield 2
Blocks: James, Winfield, Morris, Sim-
mons 4, O'Neal 1


Lady Seahawks



Middle School



hoopsters 4-6
The Lady Seahawks middle school team, under the di-
rection of coach Paul Bankston, ran their season record
to 4-6.
With help from assistant coach Carla Bankston, and
managers Deniser Clark, Karlie Tucker, Grace O'Neal
and Marquis Williams, the team has hovered around the
.500 mark all year.
Players includes Dixie Bach, Ashley Carroll, Andrea


Cupid, Katarena Da-
vidson, Carla Dean,
Keaton Hersey,
Anna Lee, Samantha
Marxsen, Stephanie
Marxsen, Meagan
McClain, Haleigh
Ming and Shelby My-
ers.
The following are
results from the first
10 games:
Oct. 27 loss at home to
Blountstown 38-26
Anna Lee had six
treys, a deuce and
two free throws to
lead the team with
22 points. Morgan
Martin has two treys
and two buckets
for 10 points, while
Shelby Myers added
two buckets for four
points.
Oct. 28 win at home
against Hosford 20-15.
Myers tallied two
treys, and six buck-


DAVID ADLERSTEIN
Lady Seahawks middle
school girls basketball players
Ashley Carroll, left, and Steph-
anie Marxsen bottle up a Tolar
player in action Dec. 4.


ets, for 18 points.Anna Lee had one bucket for 2 points.
Oct. 30 loss at home against Port St. Joe 15-13.
Myers had four buckets for 8 points, with McClain add-
ed a trey and Lee a bucket
Nov. 10 win at Wewahitchka 20-17
Myers had one trey, three buckets and two free throws
for 11 points. McClain added two buckets, while Stepha-
nie Marxsen had a trey and Andrea Cupid a bucket.
Nov. 13loss at Blountstown 26-7
Myers had one trey and one bucket for 5 points, while
Marxsen had a bucket.
Nov. 17 win at home against Wewahitchka 23-11
Myers had two treys and five buckets for 16 points.
Dyshereah Key, McClain and Lee each added a bucket,
while Ming hit a free throw.
Nov. 18 loss at Tolar 31-16
Myers had one trey, one basket and two free throws
for 7 points. Lee had three buckets for 6 points, while Mc-
Clain added a trey.
Dec. 2 win at Hosford 16-13
Myers had six baskets for 12 points. Lee had two buck-
ets for 4 points.
Dec. 3 loss at Port St. Joe 28-23
Lee had four buckets and one trey for 11 points. Myers
had three buckets and a trey for 9 points, while McClain
added a trey.
Dec. 4 loss at home against Tolar 47-26
McClain had two treys and a deuce for 8 points, while
Key added three buckets and a free throw for 7 points..
Myers had two treys for 6 points, while lee had a trey and
a deuce for 5 points.


This Week with the Seahawks

Thursday, Dec. 1 8
Seahawks Varsity and Junior Varsity Basketball at Jefferson
County. District matchup. JV tipoff at 4:30 p.m.; varsity 7:30 p.m.
Lady Seahawks Varsity Basketball at Jefferson County. District
matchup. Tipoff at 6 p.m.
ABC School Eagles Middle School Boys Basketball away against
Franklin County. Tipoff 5 p.m.

Friday, Dec. 19
Lady Seahawks Varsity Basketball home vs. Mosley. Tipoff 6
p.m.
Seahawks Varsity Basketball vs. Godby at Norris D. Langston
Christmas Invitational Basketball Classic at Chipola College. Tipoff 6:30
p.m. CST

Saturday, Dec. 20
Seahawks Varsity Basketball vs. Cottondale at Norris D. Langs-
ton Christmas Invitational Basketball Classic at Chipola College. Tipoff 5:30
p.m. CST


MORE SPORTS ONLINE
APALACHTIMES.COM


DAVID ADLERSTEIN
Middle school cheerleaders Bria Walker, left, and
Haleigh Ming, right, lead cheers against Tolar Dec.
4.


APALACHICOLA STATE BANKAP

Edition 00, Sports,

3x 2.0

4503146,4503146


I


*l n ounne i
his< seasn.;


J





B8 | The Times


Local


Thursday, December 18,2008


Spohrer's art featured in 2009 calendar


Wildlife photographer
John Spohrer has several
wildflower pictures promi-
nently featured in the 2009
Notes from the Field Calen-
dar, produced by the Mag-
nolia Chapter of the Florida
Native Plant Society out of
Tallahassee.
Photographs by Spohrer
depict the months of Janu-
ary, red maple, and July,


purple cone flower, as the
calendar depicts wildflow-
ers throughout the year. He
also has four smaller photos
decorating the borders of
other months.
"I volunteered to help.
Andy Smith of the Riverkeep-
er is a member of the plant
society, and he suggested I
submit some of my work. I
was surprised I had so many


pictures accepted because
they have a lot of regular con-
tributors," said Spohrer. "We
have a lot of very pretty things
here in Franklin County, and
it's important that we try not
to destroy them."
Calendars are available
to the general public for $15
and can be ordered at fnps_
magnolia@nettally.com.
By Lois Swoboda


PHOTOS BY JOHN SPOHRER
Above: These white-
topped pitcher plants,
which once grew in
roadside ditches in
Eastpoint, have become
exceedingly rare due to
habitat loss.
Above left: This photo
of red maple flowers is
the keynote image for
January 2009.
Left: Red calaminth and
October flower.


ivian-in ureer form
Please send me copies of the 2009 Pet of the year calendar at $10.00 per copy and $1.50 for
shipping and handling. (Calendars also available for pick up at The News Herald office.)


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Cell: 850-528-3850


850-227-1278


NE ~*I


ATTENTION

THE FRANKLIN COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS HAS THE FOLLOWING
VOLUNTEER POSITIONS THAT NEED TO BE FILLED:

FRANKLIN COUNTY ADVISORY BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT -

(1) DISTRICT 3, AT LARGE MEMBER

(2) ALTERNATE MEMBER

THE ADVISORY BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT REVIEWS APPLICA-
TIONS WITHIN THE COUNTY FOR VARIANCES, SPECIAL EXCEP-
TIONS AND APPEALS TO ADMINISTRATIVE DECISIONS MADE BY
STAFF REGARDING DEVELOPMENT.


THESE ARE VOLUNTEER POSITIONS AND WILL REQUIRE ATTEN-
DANCE AT APPROXIMATELY ONE MEETING PER MONTH.

IF YOU ARE INTERESTED, PLEASE CONTACT THE FRANKLIN
COUNTY PLANNING AND BUILDING DPEARTMENT AT 653-9783 OR
SUBMIT A LETTER EXPRESSING YOUR INTEREST TO THE FRANK-
LIN COUNTY PLANNING & BUILDING DEPARTMENT, 34 FORBES
STREET, SUITE 1, APALACHICOLA, FL 32320.

RESPONSE MUST BE RECEIVED NO LATER THAN JANUARY 5TH,
2009.


/MI ,S# 233891


2 -- '--." .
'St. George Island
Realty









LIFE


TIMES


B
Section


Thursday, December 18, 2008 w w w. apalach times. com Page BI


Soprano Megan Lamb, left, and tenor Pat Leach perform with the Bay Area Choral
Society at the annual Ilse Newell Fund for the Performing Arts' Community Holiday
Program Dec 14 at Trinity Episcopal Church.


LOIS SWOBODA
Violinist Maranda Moses performed "Ave Maria"
at the Philaco Woman's Club's Christmas musical pro-
gram Dec. 1 1 at Trinity Episcopal Church


LOIS SWOBODA
Singing at their Christmas musical program Dec. 11 at Trinity Episcopal Church are The Philaco Chorus,
front row, from left, was Nadine Kahn, Jan Dooley, Joyce Estes, Barbara Young, Shirley Taylor, Ann Size-
more, Leslie Coon and Shirley Adams; and back row, Liz Sisung, left, and Elaine Kozlowsky.


LOIS SWOBODA
The Franklin County Consolidated School band
made its debut at the Carrabelle Christmas luncheon
at the Franklin County Senior Center Dec. 11.


DAVID ADLERSTEIN
Gordon Adkins gives a stirring rendition, without mu-
sical accompaniment, of "Sweet Little Jesus Boy" at
the annual Ilse Newell Fund for the Performing Arts'
Community Holiday Program Dec 14 at Trinity Epis-
copal Church.


On the steps of Trinity Episcopal Church, members of the First Methodist Church
the sanctuary for the annual Christmas Holiday Program Dec. 14.


DAVID ADLERSTEIN
Bell Choir prepare to enter


*


NE






B2 I The Times


Local


Thursday, December 18,2008


Olivia Poloronis turns 2 Ed and Janette Pooser mark

70th wedding anniversary


Ashley Kent, Stephen

Tarantino to marry
Stephen Tarantino and Ashley Kent are to be wed
at the First Assembly of God Church in Carrabelle on
Saturday, Dec. 20 at 4 p.m.
Reception will follow immediately at the Fellowship
Hall. All family and friends are invited.


Olivia Kate Poloronis
celebrated her 2nd birth-
day on Sunday, Oct. 26.
Olivia is the daughter
of Timmy and LeeAnne
Poloronis and the sister of
Owen Poloronis, 3.
Her maternal grand-
parents are Monica and
Leslie Lemieux. Her ma-
ternal great-grandparents


are Bill and Burnell Marti-
na, and the late Jewel and
Leslie Lemieux, Sr.
Olivia's paternal grand-
parents are Debbie and
Tim Poloronis. Her pater-
nal great-grandparents
are Louise and the late
Adie Ward, and Dimple
and the late Pete Poloro-
nis, all of Apalachicola.


Ed and Janette Pooser
renewed their marriage ~
vows in celebration of their
70th wedding anniversary
at the First United Meth-
odist Church in Winter
Garden, where they now
reside. They were joined by
more than 100 family mem-
bers and friends from all
over the country.
The couple were mar-
ried on Nov 23, 1938, in
Clearwater on Mr. Pooser's Mr. an
22nd birthday in 1
Mrs. Pooser, 89, was in 193
born in Apalachicola to
the late James A. and U
Grace Hathcock Jenkins. S
Mr. Pooser, 92, was born
in Wauchula and is the *
nephew of the late W. W.
"Billy" Pooser, who owned
Pooser's Drug Store in the
1920s and '30s in downtown
Apalachicola where the
Apalachicola State Bank is
now located.
Children who attended
included sons Ned Pooser,
of Franklin County, and Jim Mr. anr
Pooser, of Tallahassee, and today
daughter Jenny Brown,
of Winter Garden. Grand- Janett
children included Ted, Da- stone,
vid and Daniel Pooser, of "Be
Tallahassee, John Pooser, having
of Jacksonville, Phyllis real b
Janette Brown, of Winter Ned, (
Garden, Holly Baulier, of their
Auburndale, and Barbara up in o


nd Mrs. Ed
38


da wrs. La rooser

e Pooser, of Yellow-
MT.
ing my age and still
your parents is a
)lessing," said son
68. "I never tire of
stories of growing
ld Florida."


] Cassiddi Stepro born


John Stepro and Latoya
Dykes, of Apalachicola,
are pleased to announce
the birth of their daughter,
Cassiddi Lynn Stepro.
Born Sunday, Nov. 30,
2008. She weighed 5 lbs.,
15.3 ozs. and was 18 i2
inches.
Paternal grandparents
are Diane Monroy and
Donnie Dean, of Carra-
belle, and Corkey Dykes,
of Apalachicola.
Maternal grandpar-
ents are Ray and Sharon
Creamer, of Apalachicola,
and Bubby and Marie
Stepro, of Biloxi, MS.


Kisses and Bandit

Kisses, 8 months old, above left, and Bandit,
6 months old, have been all over Franklin
County looking for a home.
They have been at the Tin Shed in
Apalachicola, the Lighthouse on St. George
Island, and on Marine Street in Carrabelle
at the Boat Parade. Everyone who comes up
to see them comments on how beautiful and
wonderful they are but they have still not
found a home. They are waiting patiently.
Call Kam for more details or visit the
Franklin County Humane Society at 244
State Route 65 in Eastpoint. You may log
onto the website at www.forgottenpets.org to
see more of our adoptable pets.
Remember, when you adopt a friend for
life, you not only save the life of that pet, you
make room for us to save the life of one more
abandoned dog or cat!
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! We are
always in need of volunteers to spend time
with the animals. The cats and dogs would
love any spare time you have to give.

Holiday Plant & Pet Sitting
In your home

(850) 653-5857
for residential accounts
AlohaBusPestPManagement ci
Franklin County's ONLY LOCAL Pest control company


GULF STATE T
Community Coolest Bank
,tBank in the
S www.gscb.com Hottest Spots

Apalachicola Carrabelle Crawfordville
(850) 653-2126 (850) 697-3395 (850) 926 8338
Eastpoint St. George Island
(850) 670 8786 (850) 927 2511









..4 4 .4 -3 .'4 : .4 '4 _4 =%1 '4 "1 4 1. .


Cassiddi was welcomed
home by friends and fam-
ily.


Trenton Teat born


Adam Lee and Ale-
cia Marie Teat are proud
to announce the birth of
their son, Trenton Blaine
Teat, on Tuesday, Nov. 11,
2008, at Gulf Coast Medi-
cal Center.
He weighed 6.7 lbs. and
was 19 1/4 inches.
Maternal grandparents
are Gloria Jean Ward and
the late Roger Dale Ward.
Paternal grandparents


4.*.



are Eric Lee Teat and
Wanda Sue Teat.


SILVER( UEST
Weddings "\ STUDIOS
Engagements
Senior Portraits
Children & Babies


Call today and ask about our Children & Babies specials
850-229-9353
www.SilverQuestStudios.corn


Congratulations Shaylee Martina
























Congratulations to 18-month-old Shaylee Danielle
Martina.
Shaylee, daughter of Glenn and Danielle Martina, of
Apalachicola, recently won Supreme Queen Toddler Miss
for ages 1-2 and runner up to Ultimate Grand (second
highest score overall for ages newborn through Miss) in
the 2008 Miss Franklin County Pageant.
She walked away with two nice crowns and banners at
the pageant, held Nov 16 at the new City Hall in Carrabelle.




LET US HELP YOU WITH ALL YOUR PARTY NEEDS!
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'We, b






Thursday, December 18,2008


Local


The Times | B3


Leave a message on tree of remembrance


When you've lost a loved one,
whether recently or years ago,
the holidays can be bittersweet.
The Big Bend Hospice Trees
of Remembrance are adorned
with gold bows, porcelain bells
and angels, each bearing a per-


sonal handwritten message that their families in Franklin County George Island; and Superior a contribution in honor or mem-
serves as a living reminder of the and can be made at the follow- Bank in Carrabelle. ory of a loved one to support the
enduring power of love. ing locations: Apalachicola State Volunteers are available to as- mission of Big Bend Hospice.
Donations made to the Trees Bank locations in Carrabelle and sist at each site through Dec. 24. For more information, please
of Remembrance go directly to Apalachicola; Gulf State Commu- Please stop by and read some of contact Pam Raker Allbritton
providing care, comfort and hope nity Bank locations in Carrabelle, the heartfelt messages attached at (850) 508-8749 or pamal@big-
to Big Bend Hospice patients and Apalachicola, Eastpoint and St. to each tree and consider making bendhospice.org.


Realtors drive to help food pantry


In Loving Memory of My Dad
Wayne Campbell
Dec. 28, 1961 to July 28, 2006


The Realtors Association of Franklin and Southern
Gulf Counties is taking part in a holiday food drive, with
all donations to be delivered to the Franklin's Promise
Food Pantry.
Drop-off locations are in Apalachicola at Prudential


Resort Realty and the RAFSG offices; on St. George Is-
land at Prudential Resort Realty, Fickling & Company
and Jeff Galloway Real Estate; and in Carrabelle at Car-
rabelle Coastal Properties and Sandy Beach Properties.
For additional information call 653-3322.


Cards of Thanks


Chip Sanders
I want to wish everybody a merry Christmas and a On beha
happy New Year. I miss them all and I love everybody and rest of our f
I'm sorry for letting all the kids down at the skate park Memorial I
and all the family and friends who were behind me and pertise in s
who are still behind me. him on to Tz
I want to thank Miss Betty Webb, Mayor Van Johnson, We would a]
Commissioner Mitchell Bartley, Commissioner Noah only for the
Lockley, Shirley Byrd, Clarice Powell and Friendship for the care
Missionary Baptist Church, who have all been very sup- port to TMI
portive. Daddy w
I love my mom and dad and BFF Derek Crumpton, to all his fr:
Alan Mathis and so many others. Thanks also to Mark, and for their
Dave, Ronnie and Kelly, of the 84 West Building Corpora- is up and al
tion, for being supportive, road to rec
I am now in a transition program in Orlando, and any- With four b
body willing to and wanting to visit or write me can do so tured ribs,
to Donald Sanders, DC #129717, 2025 North Mercy Dr., broken wer
Orlando, FL 32808. The doc
I am working on a new clothing line and will get back would like t
to the skate park when I return home. When I get home, and answer
I'm going to put on the best freestyle moto-X shows that that fall!
there are. I'm going for the back flips. Thank yi
Chip Sanders Jennifel

Bay Medical Blood Center

The Bay Medical Blood Center would like to say a
special thank you to everyone who donated blood Dec.
8. We signed in 50 people for the first time!
In 2008, the Apalachicola/Eastpoint area has donated -
185 units of blood, making it our most successful Com-
munity Blood Drive. It is always one of the staff's favor- -
ite drives.
Thanks to Susan Richardson for collecting gifts from
the local merchants and for her countless hours getting
the word out and rounding up donors.
We would also like to thank Evelyn and the members
of Trinity Episcopal Church for coming out and donating
13 units in honor of Wallace Hill. Best wishes for a full
and speedy recovery, Wallace.
As always we could like to thank the Natural Medicine
Shoppe for allowing us to use their parking lot, Michael
Allen at Oyster Radio and Royce at Forgotten Coast TV
for helping to get the word out, and Lois Swoboda for
writing such great articles in the Apalachicola/Carra-
belle Times about blood donation.
Best wishes to everyone at The Apalachicola State
Bank, and we hope that everything gets back to normal
again soon.
Thanks again to the local businesses who generously
donated thank you gifts:
Ace Hardware, All that Jazz, Apalachicola Chocolate
Co., Apalachicola Fitness Center, Apalachicola River-
keeper, Apalachicola State Bank, Artemis Gallery, Ave-
nue E, Avenue Sea, Blue, Burger King, Caf6 Con Leche,
Chez FRnk, Downtown Books, Forgotten Coast Outfit-
ters, Frame Shop, Gardens, Inc., Grady Market, Green
Door, The Grill, Gulfside IGA, Magnolia Grill, Market
Street Diner, Natural Medicine Shoppe, Oasis, Piggly
Wiggly, Richard Bickel Photography, River City Trad- Wallace Hill
ing, Riverlily, Seahorse Gifts & Florist, Sirens, Southern
Sage, Stuffed Owl, Subway, Tamara's, That's a Moray,
That Place in Apalach, Veranda's, Windcatcher Char-
ters, and Dr. Zoe Segree. l St. I


THE
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH


WELCOMES YOU
Church
of the
Ascension
101 NE First Street
Carrabelle
SUNDAY
10:00 AM


THE
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
WELCOMES YOU


Trinity
EST. 1836
Hwy. 98 & 6th St.
Apalachicola
SUNDAY: 8:00 AM 10:30 AM
LIBRARY HOURS:
SUNDAY 12:00 2:00 PM
MONDAY 11:00 AM 1:00 PM
WEDNESDAY 12:00 2:00 PM
THURSDAY 3:30 5:30 PM


Buddy Shiver Family
alf of my father, Buddy Shiver, and the
family, we would like to thank the Weems
Hospital ER staff for their care and ex-
tabilizing him and not hesitating to send
'allahassee for precautionary measures.
lso like to thank the ambulance crew, not
eir quick response after his fall, but also
and compassion he received upon trans-
H.
wouldd also like to send a special thank-you
ends and family who called or came by
ir prayers. I would like to report that he
bout, although very sore and with a long
overy that he's not very thrilled about.
broken bones in his back and two frac-
we are thankful that none of the bones
e major.
tor said he was very lucky. I personally
to thank my Lord and Savior for hearing
ring prayers, as I know who cushioned

ou all and God Bless.
r Shiver Powell


Ave. "C" & 6th St. Apalachicola, FL 32329
(850) 653-9453 Email: stpatcath@gtcom.net

PASTOR: FATHER ROGER LATOSYNSKI
MASS SCHEDULE
SATURD AY ............. ........... ................. 5 PM
SUNDAY .............................. ............. 10 AM
SUNDAY SPANISH MASS............................... 5 PM
TUESDAY FRIDAY ................................. 8:30 AM



H The United Methodist Churches
of Franklin County Welcome You

First United Methodist Church of Apalachicola
Worship Service 11:00 a.m. every Sunday
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
75 5' St. Apalachicola 653-9530 fumcapalach@gtcom.net
Pastor: Rev. Themo Patriotis
Carrabelle United Methodist Church
Worship Services 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
"Celebrate Recovery" Mondays 7-9 p.m.
Healing service first Friday of each month
102 NE Ave. B Carrabelle 697-3672
Pastor: Julie Stephens
Eastpoint United Methodist Church
Worship Service 10:00 a.m. every Sunday
Prayer 9:15 a.m. Waffles & Wisdom 11:15 a.m.
Healing Service every first Fridays of the Month at 6:30 p.m.
317 Patton Dr. (corner of David St.) 670-8825
Pastor: Rev. Beth White
St. George Island United Methodist Church
9:00 a.m. Worship Service
10:00 a.m. Fellowship Hour
201 E. Gulf Beach Dr. 927- 4635 www.sgiumc.org
Pastor: Rev. Themo Patriotis


*I


There will be a memo-
rial service for Karen Rad-
cliff Standridge at the Car-
rabelle United Methodist
Church on Saturday, Dec.
20 at 2 p.m.
Standridge, 47, of Haw-
thorne, formerly of Mor-
gantown, WV passed away
Nov. 13, 2008, at her resi-
dence.
She was born March 10,
1961, in Parkersburg WV,
daughter of the late Hugh
A. and Ruth Jean Hinkle
Radcliff.
Beginning her career
as a teenage counselor at
a summer camp for the
mentally challenged, Kar-
en earned a bachelor's in
speech communication and
dramatic arts from West
Virginia Wesleyan College.
She also attended South-
eastern Baptist Theologi-
cal Seminary.
After marrying her hus-
band, Drew, the family lived
in several places in North
Carolina, South Carolina,
Georgia and Florida, in-
cluding Carrabelle, where
Drew served the Methodist
Church and Karen was ac-
tive in Franklin's Promise
and other church and com-
munity activities.


Karen was a kind and
loving person who truly
personified her nickname
"Sunshine." She was a so-
cial worker who showed
the true meaning of service
by helping her disabled and
disadvantaged clients. She
had a love for people and
music, whether it be sing-
ing in the church choir or
hosting tea parties for her
church family. Karen al-
ways enjoyed being with
family and friends.
Karen is survived by
husband, the Rev. Andrew
"Drew" Standridge, pas-
tor of the Hawthorne First
United Methodist Church;
two sisters, Sandra Lon-
don and husband, Ken, of
Maidsville, WV and Kathy
Cutright and husband
Butch, of Buckhannon,
WV; two brothers, Hugh D.
Radcliff and wife Mary, of
Independence, WV and Da-
vid James Radcliff and wife
Mary, of Chicago.
Funeral services were
Nov. 17 with Rev. Kenneth
London officiating. Burial
followed at Beverly Hills
Cemetery. Online condo-
lences may be sent to the
family at www.McCulla.
com.


Episcopal Chu'i
79 Sixth Street
Apalachicola
850-653-9550


Schedule of
Christmas Services:


5:00 p.n

11:00 .a


6,&4,mal


'71.

n.
m.
M.r


Dear Dad,
Our lives go on without you
But nothing is the same.
We have to hide our heartaches
When someone speaks your name.
Sad are the hearts that love you.
Silent are the tears that fall.
Living our lives without you
Is the hardest part of all.
You gave us precious memories to keep.
We still see you in our dreams when we sleep.
Your heart was kind and true.
When we needed someone to make us smile,
we could always count on you.
The special years will not return
when we were all together.
But with your love within our hearts
you will be with us forever.
We love and miss you,

Your son Charlie C. and wife Sandra Campbell


Obituaries


Karen Standridge


Patrick Catholic Church


First Pentecostal Holiness Church
379 Brownsville Road Apalachicola


Sunday School 9:45 am
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 am
Sunday Evening Service 6:00 pm
Monday, Youth Group 6:30 pm
Wednesday, Royal Rangers, G.A.P. 7:00 pm
Wednesday Worship & Word 7:30 pm
Nursery Provided during regular church services


10:00 a.m.






B4 I The Times


Local


Thursday, December 18,2008


SPECIAL

PROPERTIES


APALACHICOLA 1171
BLUFF RD 2 BR/ 2 BA brick
home with detached 500 sq ft
apartment and 30 x 40 metal bldg
with 12'doors, on 0.6 acres.
MLS #209171.............$259,000


195 AVENUE F Cozy 3BR /
2BA cottage undergoing total
restoration, historic district
northside on quiet corner under
majestic oaks on TWO lots,
being sold "as is".
MLS #209281.............$189,000


HISTORIC DISTRICT 87
Ave. D 3,000 + sq ft of charm-
high ceilings, tall windows, heart
pine floors, early Apalachicola
house with major remodels over
past 150 years- on two very
private landscaped lots in the
heart of town NEW PRICE
MLS #208027.............$475,000

CAN'T BEAT PRICE! High
ground building site with natural
vegetation, 15 minutes to historic
Apalachicola, 15 minutes to
St George Island beaches. 325
Blue Heron Drive in Eastpoint's
Magnolia Ridge.
MLS #208086...............$35,000

APALACHICOLA 563
BROWNSVILLE ROAD- 1
1/2 acre parcel with lovely oaks,
zoned R-4 residential / home
industry
MLS #209271.............$150,000

APALACHICOLA RIVER-
1.3 acre parcel with 100'
riverfront at end of Bluff Road
south of new county Pine Log
boat ramp. Natural vegetation,
easy open gulf access.
NEW PRICE
MLS #106689.............$450,000

CARRABELLE 'S
McKISSACK BEACH-
50x100' gulf front building site,
city water/sewer, spectacular
views, white sand beach stretches
for miles.
MLS #206058.............$349,000

APLACHICOLA
RESIDENTIAL
building site, city water/sewer,
orders city square near former
high school
MLS #206403...............$45,000

APALACHICOLA
NORTHSIDE High elevation
super building site with potential
river/Marina view from future
2-story. Existing structure a
restoration challenge. Block 174,
Lot 3 REDUCED AGAIN
MLS #110320 ...............$60,000


I.


(850)653-330
PO BOX 666
171/2 Ave. E


Apalachicola, FL 32329
S www.shaundonahoe.com


Thursday, Dec. 18
Wandering Star Quilting Club. Chillas
Hall Lanark Village. 1 to 3 p.m. Call Chris-
tine Hinton 697-2551.
Luncheon and Information Specials at
the Franklin County Senior Center in Car-
rabelle. Noon. $3 donation. Call 697-3760.
Apalachicola Community Pride. 6 p.m.
at City Hall. For info call 653-8715.

Friday, Dec. 19
Breakfast at the Franklin County Se-
nior Center in Carrabelle. Coffee at 7:30
a.m., meal at 8 a.m. $2 donation. Call 697-
3760.

Saturday, Dec. 20
Apalachicola Bay Charter School Bag-
ging for Bucks and bake sale. Gulfside
IGA. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call 653-1222.

Monday, Dec. 22
Breakfast at Franklin County Senior
Center in Carrabelle closed until January


ABC School students
bag for bucks
The eighth grade class of the
Apalachicola Bay Charter School
will be bagging for bucks this Sat-
urday, Dec. 20, from 10 a.m. until 2
p.m. at the Gulfside IGA in Apala-
chicola.
They will also have a holiday
bake sale with delicious home-
made cakes, pies, and other baked
goodies for your family to enjoy
this holiday season.
Come by the IGA in Apala-
chicola to receive holiday cheer
from students as they raise money
for their class trip to the Smoky
Mountains in April 2009. The stu-
dents appreciate your support.
For more information or to
place an order for baked goods,
please contact Heather Friedman
or Tara Ward at the ABC School
653-1222.

Sanders reappointed to
Corridor Authority
Gov Charlie Crist has an-
nounced that Franklin County
Commissioner Cheryl Sanders, 53,
of Carrabelle, has been reappoint-
ed to the Northwest Florida Trans-
portation Corridor Authority.
Her second four-year term
began Dec. 11 and ends Aug. 10,
2012.

Democrats elect
executive committee
The Franklin County Demo-
cratic Executive Committee
meeting was held Monday eve-
ning, Dec. 1 at the Water Street
Hotel. Elections were held and
the officers remained the same:
Chairman Barbara Sanders,
Vice-Chairman Curt Blair, Secre-
tary Glynda Ratliff and Treasurer
Brenda Ash.
Blair will serve as the state
committeeman; State Commit-
teewoman will be Betty Croom.
The FCDEC will be a member
of the Small County Coalition at
the state Democratic meeting to
be held in January.
Official meetings of the execu-
tive committee will be held four
times a year with any others as
needed. The next meeting will be


Biscuit and Gravy Breakfast. Chillas
Lanark Village. 9 a.m. Benefit for the Gulf
Club. Call 697-9626.
Computer classes at the Franklin
County Senior Center in Carrabelle. Call
Joyce Durham 670-5951 and set up a time.

Tuesday, Dec. 23
Carrabelle Historical Society. Carra-
belle Library. 5:30 p.m. Call 697-8380.
Apalachicola Community Gardens, 6
p.m. at the Apalachicola Bay Chamber of
Commerce. For info call 653-9419.

Wednesday, Dec. 24
Christmas Eve
Apalachicola City Hall, Carrabelle
City Hall and Franklin County Court-
house are all closed from Dec. 24 to 26.

Thursday, Dec. 25
Christmas Day
Christmas Breakfast. Chillas Hall,


Lanark Village. 8:30 to 11
9626.


News BRIEFS
Monday, March 2 at 5:30 p.m. with
the place to be announced at a
later date.
There are still a couple slots
available for committee members
if others are interested. Members
were charged to think about ways
that the FCDEC can continue to
be involved in the community and
have an impact on Democrats in
the county.
Anyone having ideas and sug-
gestions is invited to send an e-
mail to don.ratliff@gatech.edu.
The committee is hoping to have
an active Young Democrats group
formed in the county, as well.

St. Vincent seeks
volunteers
The Friends of St. Vincent are
seeking volunteers to help with a
number of projects.
Currently the visitors center
in Apalachicola has limited hours
because of cutbacks in staff. Volun-
teers are needed to help out at the
office as greeters, to answer tele-
phones and to just generally help
out. The hours are flexible.
Using the Internet, it's possible
to do remote volunteerism, and
St. Vincent is seeking volunteers
to work from home, as well. The
refuge is looking for people to do
Web site development and mainte-
nance, fundraising and grant writ-
ing, educational program develop-
ment and outreach. There are also
volunteer positions for drivers and
docents on the island itself.
If you would like to help, call
653-8808.

Brown promises St. George
Island sewage plant
At the Dec. 2 meeting of the
Franklin County Commission,
Gene Brown, owner of Water Man-
agement Systems, announced his
intention to build a wastewater
processing plant on St. George
Island.
"I would hope we could get it
designed and financed by next
year. I expect to be well under
way in 2009," he said, in a subse-
quent telephone interview. "I've
met an engineer and he's coming
up with a preliminary design and
pricing. I have also spoken with
a rate consultant. Before we can


a.m. Call 697-


FWC cracks down on


oystering violations


On Nov. 20, Lt. Charlie
Wood and Officers Steven
Cook and Chasen Yarbor-
ough, from the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission's Divi-
sion of Law Enforcement,
conducted a commercial
oyster detail in Apalachic-
ola Bay.
The detail was to spe-
cifically address pos-
session of undersized
oysters, harvesting from
closed waters, and ille-
gal harvest from leased
oyster beds, possession
of saltwater products li-
censes and Apalachicola
Bay oyster harvest per-
mits, and commercial
vessel safety equipment
inspections.
The detail yielded the
inspections of 12 vessels


go to the Public Service Commis-
sion, we will need an estimate of
price so that we can get the cost
amortized and estimate the rate
for customers."
The plant will service the busi-
ness district located in the central
portion of the island. Over 500 lots
will be affected, including most
restaurants, the Buccaneer and
St. George Inns and 41 shotgun
houses.
"I don't think people know
how bad the problem is," said
Brown. "I've talked to my person-
nel who've seen pretty much raw
sewage in ditches. What I don't
want is for people to wake up one
morning and say, 'We need this
now' because this is not an over-
night project. The public will be
fully informed. There will be pub-
lic hearings and a full discussion.
There's nothing really I can say
other than that I'm working on it
full time."
By Lois Swobodo

Don't miss Apalachicola
Growers' Market Friday
Apalachicola Growers' Market,
featuring the fresh, locally grown
produce from Crescent Moon Or-
ganic Farm, Hampton Farm and
Barnhart Farms, is held every Fri-
day, 3 to 5:40 p.m., rain or shine, in
downtown Apalachicola.
Enjoy fresh local, seasonal or-
ganically grown sweet potatoes,
a variety of heirloom lettuces,
arugula, spinach, broccoli, gar-
lics, kale, upland cress, cabbage,
collard greens, turnip greens,
mustards, kale-collard mix, car-
men peppers, Asian greens, Ital-
ian dandelion greens, broccoli
raab, mizuna, herbs, wheatgrass,
sprouts, persimmons, Satsumas,
navel oranges, chestnuts, pecans,
tupelo honey and much more.
Meet your local small farmers
at the market, at the corner of Mar-
ket Street and Avenue D in front of
the Natural Medicine Shoppe.
For additional information
about the growers' markets and
other sustainable development
efforts, please contact FAMU
StateWide Small Farm Programs
by e-mail to Jennifer.Taylor@
famu.edu or telephone to (850)
412-5260.


and 23 harvesters. One
resource citation was is-
sued for harvesting from
conditionally restricted
waters and two other re-
source citations were is-
sued for possession of
undersized oysters (45
percent and 62 percent
undersized).
Two resource warnings
were issued for failure to
carry a saltwater prod-
ucts license and Apala-
chicola Bay oyster har-
vest permit. Two uniform
boating citations and nine
warnings were issued for
insufficient vessel safety
equipment and vessel reg-
istration violations. One
arrest was made on a fe-
male harvester who had
an open arrest warrant
out of Alachua County.



,anark NEWS


For those of you looking for
last minute stocking stuffers, the
Thrift Shop is the place! Betty,
Sharon and Mary have the shop
all decked out for Christmas and
a large assort-
ment of stock-
ing stuffers and
other gift items.
Drop by the La-
nark Plaza and
check it out.
Hope you
signed up for the
JIM WELSH Prime Rib din-
ner at Chillas
Hall. We will
gather at the Hall Sunday, Dec.
21 at 4 p.m. I'm sure it will be a
fun filled evening.
On Monday, Dec. 22, mem-
bers of the Lanark Golf Club
will serve up biscuits and gravy
at the Hall. There will also be a
bake sale. Fan will start at 8:30
a.m. See ya there!
Christmas Eve will be our
annual Christmas Cantata at
the Community Church in the
village. The program begins at
6 p.m.; afterwards, there will
be refreshments in the church
hall.
Christmas morning you can
enjoy smoked turkey and other
goodies at the Hall from 8:30 to
11 a.m. Thanks Bob and Carol!
Members of the Lanark Vil-
lage Association will hold a good
old-fashioned Chili Supper Mon-
day, Dec. 22, starting at 4 p.m.
Donation of $2 for members and
$4 for non-members. Come on
over and warm up.
Enjoy ringing in the New
Year at The Legion Post 82 in
the village. Music, food, games,
and fun, fun. All you pay for is
your drinks. Fun starts at 7 p.m.,
champagne at midnight.
New Year's morning, 8:30 to
11 a.m., friends and neighbors
will gather at the Hall to enjoy
boiled shrimp and other good-
ies. Hope to see you there!
Have a blessed Christmas
and a Happy New Year!
Be kind to one another and
check in on the sick and house-
bound, and remember to keep
Christ in Christmas. Until next
time, God Bless America, our
troops, the poor, homeless and
hungry.


ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
THE FRANKLIN COUNTY BOARD OF
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
WILL RECEIVE BIDS FOR THE FOLLOWING:

W. GULF BEACH DR DRAINAGE PROJECT
ST. GEORGE ISLAND, FLORIDA


Date & Time for
Receiving Bids:
To Be Opened:
Place for Receiving Bids:



Bid Documents Prepared By:



Bid Documents Available from:



Deposit for Bid Documents:



Project Description:


4:00 P.M. LOCAL TIME
Monday, January 5, 2009
10:00 am January 6, 2009
Apalachicola Office
Clerk of the Court
Franklin County Courthouse
33 Market Street, Suite 203
Apalachicola, FL 32320
Franklin County Engineering Dept.
134 Forbes St, Suite 1
Apalachicola, FL 32320
(850) 653-9783x158, FAX (850) 653-9799
Franklin County Planning and Building Office
134 Forbes St, Suite 1
Apalachicola, FL 32320
(850) 653-9783x158, FAX (850) 653-9799
Prime Contractors for payment of $50.00 per set with a two
(2) set maximum. Payments of Contractors are
non-refundable. Bidders using partial sets of Documents
are fully responsible for any errors or omissions made due to
not reviewing the entire set of Construction Documents.
This Project consists of the 2 pavement cuts, 2 FDOT
pavement patches, installation of 2 drop boxes, 1 manhole,
22' .. . 4 ... i i .i i ,pipe,
24, ... ,* i- .... 1 HDPE pipe, 1 mitered end section,
erosion sediment control, grassing and sodding.


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Thursday, December 18,2008


Law Enforcement


The Times I BS


CYPRESS MULCH, WITH OUR COMPLIMENTS


The Franklin County Solid Waste department still has plenty of bags of
cypress mulch available for free to county residents. Donated by Sunshine
State Cypress out of Hosford, the 20-pound bags may be picked at the
department's headquarters at 210 Highway 65 in Eastpoint from 9 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, with the exception of holidays. In
photo above, Fonda Davis, the department's assistant director, shows off
a bag of the mulch, great for gardening and other lawn care needs. Limit
is two per vehicle. For more info, call 670-8167 for information.


Shiver picks Norred as undersheriff


Changes boost deer hunt quality on Tate's Hell


Two new rules in place on
the 187,700-acre Tate's Hell
Wildlife Management Area
in Franklin and Liberty coun-
ties this hunting season are
designed to improve the qual-
ity of the hunting experience.
The first new rule requires
that legal buck deer must
have at least one antler with
two or more points. Each
point has to be at least 1 inch
long, and the antler has to be
a minimum of 5 inches long.
Under the second rule, no
one can shine or look for deer
from midnight until 30 min-
utes before sunrise. There is
an exception to the light-shin-
ing rule for raccoon or opos-
sum hunters.


Both rules were put in
place after numerous re-
quests from members of the
hunting public, according
to Adam Warwick, a Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission wildlife bi-
ologist.
"The two-points-on-a-side
antler rule is an effort to
improve the quality of deer
available to hunters on Tate's
Hell," Warwick said. "Also,
we'll be collecting harvest
data from deer killed on the
area and conducting deer
track counts on designated
area roads. The goal is to im-
prove the deer herd."
The "no-shining rule" is in
place on Tate's Hell and the


nearby 582,700-acre Apala-
chicola National Forest this
season.
"This is one of those things
where a lot of hunters felt
like those trying to shine or
locate deer after midnight
and during the wee hours of
the morning were gaining an
unfair advantage over other
hunters. This is just to make
sure there's a level playing
field," he said.
Upcoming general
gun season hunting dates for
both Tate's Hell and Apala-
chicola WMAs are Dec. 13 to
Feb.4. A quota permit is re-
quired for anyone hunting on
Tate's Hell through Dec. 21.


At the Dec. 3 meeting of the Apala-
chicola Bay Chamber of Commerce,
Sheriff-elect Skip Shiver introduced
Joel Norred as his newly appointed
undersheriff.
An Apalachicola native, Norred,
59, retired five years ago from the
Florida Department of Law Enforce-
ment. In 2004, he ran unsuccessfully
for the Democratic nomination for
Franklin County sheriff.
Norred holds an associate's in law
enforcement from Tallahassee Com-
munity College and a bachelor's in
criminology from Florida State Uni-
versity.
With more than 30 years of law en-
forcement experience, Norred was
the founding president of the Florida
D.A.R.E. Officers Association and has
served as the State D.A.R.E. Coordi-
nator. He is the recipient of a D.A.R.E.
Lifetime Achievement Award.
His other awards include the
FDLE Commissioners Award, FDLE
Distinguished Group Award and a
Homicide Task Force Investigative
Star Medal.
A certified law enforcement in-
structor, Norred has instructed law
enforcement personnel throughout
Florida, the U.S. and abroad.
His wife, Lt. Col. Susan Norred, is
the assistant director of safety and
security for the University of Florida
Police Department.
Shiver will be sworn into office
in early January, and has been busy
becoming acquainted with the job
ahead after sweeping into office with
a landslide victory Nov. 4.


"I'm overwhelmed
with the results and
definitely appreciate
the confidence that
Franklin County has
bestowed upon me,"
he said.
JOEL NORRED "I have been evalu-
ating and once I do
that I think I can start
implementing the goals and objec-
tives for the sheriffs' department,"
Shiver said. "If things are working,
I won't mess with it. Any program
that's currently working, I plan to
keep if it's successful."
He said he expects to make chang-
es but will not overspend to imple-
ment them. "Money is a big issue,"
he said. "It costs money to change,
lots of money."
Last week Shiver attended the
Florida Sheriff's Association Basic
Institute in Tallahassee, a weeklong
conference for new sheriffs that
teaches the nuts and bolts of being
the county's chief law enforcement
officer.
After that he'll continue his meet-
and-greet with existing staff. "I'm
looking forward to really meeting
each employee individually so that
we can both get to know each other
better," said Shiver. "Some do know
me already; some don't know me so
well.
"That's a relationship were going
to have to work on and gain trust for
each other," he said. "And I'll be there
100 percent for them if they give me
100 percent from them."


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6B The Times Thursday, December 18, 2008


Franklin County's source of news for more than a century


1100 Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices/
Announcements
1130 Adoptions
1140- Happy Ads
1150- Personals
1160 Lost
1170 Found


| 1100
9421 T
In The Circuit Court Of The
Second Judicial Circuit In
And For Franklin County,
Florida

Superior Bank, a Federal
savings bank,
Plaintiff

vs,

MARY SMITH (Deceased),
ANNIE BROWN, BRENDA
CUMMINGS, BRENDA
BENJAMIN, JAMES
DONNELL AUSTIN,
DARRON SMITH, WILLIE
SMITH and unknown par-
ties of the above named
Defendants, including any
unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees,
lienors, creditors, trustees,
and all other parties claim-
ing by, through, under or
against that defendant,
and TENANT #1 and TEN-
ANT #2 representing any
unknown tenants who may
be in possession
Defendants.

CASE NO.: 08-000020CC

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO:
MARY SMITH (Deceased),
ANNIE BROWN, BRENDA
CUMMINGS, BRENDA
BENJAMIN, JAMES
DONNELL AUSTIN,
DARRON SMITH, WILLIE
SMITH and unknown par-
ties of the above named
Defendants, including any
unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees,
lienors, creditors, trustees,
and all other parties claim-
ing by, through, under or
against that defendant,
and TENANT #1 and TEN-
ANT #2 representing any
unknown tenants who may
be in possession, and To
All Others Whom It May
Concern:

You are hereby notified
that an action to foreclose
a mortgage on the follow-
ing parcel of real property
located in Franklin County,
Florida, described as fol-
lows:

THE NORTHEAST HALF
(1/2) OF LOT NUMBER
TEN (10), BLOCK NUM-
BER ONE HUNDRED
SIXTY-FIVE (165), OF THE
CITY OF APPALACHI-
COLA, FRANKLIN
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT
OF SAID CITY IN COM-
MON USE, THE SAID
PARCEL FRONTING FIFTY
(50) FEET ALONG AVE-
NUE "L' BY SIXTY (60)
FEET ALONG THE ALLEY
IS SAID BLOCK.

has been filed against you
and you are required to
serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it
on Steven L. Applebaum,
attorney for Plaintiff, whose
address is Post Office Box
9454, Panama City Beach,
Florida 32417, on or be-
fore 30 days from the first
date of publication, and file
the original with the Clerk
of this Court before service
on Plaintiff or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to do
so, a default will be en-
tered against you for the
relief demanded in the
Complaint.

Witness my hand and seal
of the Court on this 24th
day of October, 2008.

Clerk of the Court
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk
December 11, 18, 25, 2008
January 1, 2009
9436T-1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY,
FLORIDA

CHAMBERS BANK OF


EASTPOINT REDEVELOP-
MENT, LLC., a Florida lim-
ited liability company;
JAMES MITCHELL MAS-
SEY, individually; JOHN
MORGAN HOOKER and
wife CARLEN G. HOOKER,
individually and as hus-
band and wife; RICK L.
HANCOCK and wife
CHRISTINE HANCOCK, in-
dividually and as husband
and wife; all unknown par-
ties having or claiming to
have any right, title, or in-
terest in and to the prop-
erty herein described; and
all unknown parties claim-
ing under any of the
above-named or described
defendants or parties or
claiming to have any right,
title, or interest in and to
the property herein de-
scribed,
Defendants.

CASE NO.:
2008-CA-000346

AMENDED NOTICE OF
SALE

NOTICE is hereby given
pursuant to the Final Sum-
mary Judgment of Fore-
closure entered in the
above-styled cause, in the
Circuit Court of Franklin
County, Florida, that I will
sell the following property
situated in Franklin
County, Florida, described
as:

PARCEL 1:

A PARCEL OF LAND IN
THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
FRACTIONAL SECTION
31, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST BEING
THAT SAME PARCEL
CONVEYED BY DEED AS
RECORDED IN VOLUME
98, AT PAGES 109 AND
110, OF THE "OFFICIAL
RECORDS" OF FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA, AND
FURTHER DESCRIBED BY
METES AND BOUNDS AS
FOLLOWS: FROM A
POINT (CONCRETE MON-
UMENT) ON THE NORTH-
ERLY BOUNDARY OF THE
100 FOOT HIGHWAY
"U.S. 319-98" 730 FEET
SOUTH (TRUE MERIDIAN)
OF THE NORTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID
NORTHEAST 1/4, RUN
SOUTH 54 DEGREES
WEST ALONG SAID HIGH-
WAY BOUNDARY, 137
FEET TO A POINT FOR
BEGINNING; RUN
THENCE NORTH 37 DE-
GREES WEST 175 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST, 54 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 37 DE-
GREES EAST 175 FEET
TO SAID HIGHWAY,
THENCE CONTINUE ON
SAME BEARING FROM
THE SOUTHERLY
BOUNDARY OF SAID
HIGHWAY TO ST.
GEORGE SOUND;
THENCE NORTHEAST-
ERLY ALONG SAID
SOUND TO A POINT
SOUTH 37 DEGREES
EAST OF THE BEGINN-
ING POINT; THENCE
NORTH 37 DEGREES
WEST TO SAID HIGHWAY
ACROSS WHICH IS THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
SAME BEING IN TWO
PARTS BY THE CROSS-
ING OF SAID HIGHWAY

PARCEL 2:

FROM A POINT ON THE
NORTHERLY BOUNDARY
OF U.S. HIGHWAY NO.
319, 730 FEET DUE
SOUTH OF THE NORTH-
EAST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 31, TOWNSHIP 8
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST
RUN SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST ALONG
SAID BOUNDARY, 291.4
FEET TO A POINT OF BE-
GINNING; RUN THENCE
NORTH 36 DEGREES
WEST, 200 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST, 50 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 36 DE-
GREES EAST 200 FEET
TO SAID HIGHWAY;
THENCE NORTH 54 DE-
GREES EAST, 50 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINN-
ING. SAME BEING A PAR-
CEL 50' X 200' LYING
NORTH OF THE 100


1100
FOOT HIGHWAY BY DIVI-
SION OF A TRACT OF
RECORD, "OFFICIAL REC-
ORDS", FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA, VOL-
UME "81" ON PAGES
556-557.

PARCEL 3:

FROM A POINT ON THE
NORTHERN BOUNDARY
OF U.S. HIGHWAY NO.
319, 730 FEET DUE
SOUTH FROM THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH RANGE 6 WEST,
RUN SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST ALONG
ROAD FOR 341.4 FEET
FOR A POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. FROM THIS POINT
OF BEGINNING RUN
THENCE NORTH 36 DE-
GREES WEST, 200 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST, 100 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 36 DE-
GREES EAST, 200 FEET
TO HIGHWAY; THENCE
NORTH 54 DEGREES
EAST ALONG THE ROAD
RIGHT OF WAY 100 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. BEING A PARCEL
OF LAND 100 FEET BY
200 FEET, AND FRONT-
ING 100 FEET ON THE
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF STATE
ROAD 30 (U.S. 319 AND
U.S. 98)

PARCEL 4:

BEGIN AT A POINT 494
FEET WEST AND 767-5
FEET SOUTH FROM THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE 6
WEST, RUN THENCE
EAST 100 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 54 DEGREES
WEST, 100 FEET;
THENCE RUN IN A
NORTHWESTERLY DI-
RECTION TO POINT OF
BEGINNING. THUS
FORMING A TRIANGULAR
TRACT MADE BY A DIVI-
SION OF AND BEING THE
EAST END OF THE
TRACT AS RECORDED
ON PAGES 227-8 IN DEED
BOOK "UU" FLOY
G R I M E S
HIGGINS TO MRS. DORIS
DOERRE.

PARCEL 5:

FROM A POINT
(CONCRETE MONU-
MENT) ON THE NORTH-
ERLY BOUNDARY OF THE
100 FOOT HIGHWAY (U.S.
HIGHWAY NO. 319) 730
FEET SOUTH (TRUE ME-
RIDIAN) OF THE NORTH-
EAST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 31, TOWNSHIP 8
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST,
RUN SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST ALONG
SAID HIGHWAY BOUND-
ARY 541.4 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 36 DEGREES
WEST 200 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
FROM THIS POINT OF BE-
GINNING, RUN SOUTH 54
DEGREES WEST, 50
FEET; THENCE SOUTH 36
DEGREES EAST, ALONG
THE EASTERLY BOUND-
ARY OF THE 50 FOOT
FIRST STREET, 50 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 54 DE-
GREES EAST, 50 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 36 DE-
GREES WEST 50 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. SAME BEING THAT
PARCEL OF LAND CON-
VEYED BY DEED DATED 7
FEBRUARY 1966 AND RE-
CORDED IN VOL. "77" AT
PAGES 373-374 OF THE
"OFFICIAL RECORDS" OF
FRANKLIN COUNTY,
FLORIDA.

PARCEL 6:

COMMENCE AT AN OLD
CONCRETE MONUMENT
MARKING THE NORTH-
WEST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 32, TOWNSHIP 8
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST,
FRANKLIN COUNTY,
FLORIDA AND THENCE
RUN SOUTH 730.00 FEET
TO AN OLD CONCRETE
MONUMENT ON THE
NORTHERLY RIGHT OF
WAY BOUNDARY OF U.S.
HIGHWAY NO. 98,
THENCE RUN SOUTH 54
DEGREES WEST ALONG
SAID NORTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY 2.00 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 37
DEGREES 00 MINUTES
EAST 100.02 FEET TO
THE SOUTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID U.S. HIGH-
WAY NO. 98; THENCE
CONTINUE SOUTH 37
D E
GREES 00 MINUTES
EAST 59.18 FEET TO THE
APPROXIMATE MEAN
HIGH WATER LINE OF ST.
GEORGE SOUND;
THENCE RUN SOUTH 58
DEGREES 00 MINUTES
1 0
SECONDS WEST ALONG
SAID APPROXIMATE
MEAN HIGH WATER LINE,
81.11 FEET; THENCE RUN
NORTH 36 DEGREES 30
MINUTES 32 SECONDS
WEST 53.52 FEET TO THE
SOUTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID U.S. HIGH-
WAY NO. 98; THENCE
CONTINUE NORTH 36
DEGREES 30 MINUTES
3 2
SECONDS WEST, 100.03
FEET TO THE NORTH-
ERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY OF SAID


I 1100
HIGHWAY: THENCE CON-
TINUE NORTH 36 DE-
GREES 30 MINUTES 32
SECONDS WEST, 174.98
FEET TO AN OLD IRON
PIPE; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 54 DEGREES 00
MINUTES WEST 108.00
FEET TO AN IRON PIPE;
THENCE NORTH 40 DE-
GREES 24 MINUTES 57
SECONDS WEST, 120.63
FEET; THENCE RUN
NORTH 16 DEGREES 35
MINUTES 30 SECONDS
WEST, 403.34 FEET;
THENCE RUN EAST 67.59
FEET; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 37 DEGREES 00
MINUTES EAST 636.11
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. LESS AND
EXCEPT THE RIGHT OF
WAY OF U.S. HIGHWAY
NO. 98.

PARCEL 7:

THAT CERTAIN PARCEL
OF LAND, 54 FT X 175 FT,
NORTH OF THE 100
FOOT HIGHWAY (U.S.
319-98 STATE #30) AND
INCLUDING ALL LAND LY-
ING BETWEEN THE HIGH-
WAY AND ST. GEORGE
SOUND, IN THE NORTH-
EAST 1/4 OF FRAC-
TIONAL SECTION 31,
TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST, COM-
PRISING THE DIVISION
OF TWO TRACTS AS FOL-
LOWS; THE MOST WEST-
ERLY 36 FOOT PORTION
FROM A TRACT IN DEED
FROM APALACHICOLA
STATE BANK AND RE-
CORDED IN VOL. "35" AT
PAGE 141-142 OF THE
OFFICIAL RECORDS OF
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA; AND THE MOST
EASTERLY 18 FOOT POR-
TION FROM A TRACT IN
DEED FROM DAVID H.
BROWN ESTATE AS RE-
CORDED IN DEED BOOK
"GG" AT PAGE 340-352
O F
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF SAID COUNTY AND
STATE; AND FURTHER
DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS: FROM A POINT
(CONCRETE MONU-
MENT) ON THE NORTH-
ERLY BOUNDARY OF THE
100 FOOT HIGHWAY
(STATE #30) 730 FEET
DUE SOUTH OF THE
NORTHEAST CORNER
(CONCRETE MONU-
MENT) OF SAID SECTION
31, RUN SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST ALONG
SAID HIGHWAY 83 FEET
TO A POINT OF BEGINN-
ING; RUN THENCE
NORTH 37 DEGREES
WEST, 175 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST 54 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 37 DE-
GREES EAST 175 FEET
TO SAID HIGHWAY AND
ON SAME LINE TO ST.
GEORGE SOUND;
THENCE NORTH 54 DE-
GREES EAST ALONG
SAID SOUND 54 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 37 DE-
GREES WEST TO, AND
ACROSS, HIGHWAY TO
THE POINT OF BEGINN-
ING.

PARCEL 8:

FROM A POINT ON THE
NORTHERN BOUNDARY
OF U.S. HIGHWAY NO.
319, 730 FEET DUE
SOUTH FROM THE
NORTHEAST CORNER
O F
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE 6
WEST, RUN SOUTH 54
DEGREES WEST ALONG
ROAD 541.1 FEETTO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
FROM THIS POINT OF BE-
GINNING RUN THENCE
NORTH 36 DEGREES
WEST, 200 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST 50 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 36 DE-
GREES EAST, 200 FEET
TO THE ROAD; THEN ON
TO THE SHORE OF ST.
GEORGE SOUND,
THENCE NORTHEAST-
ERLY ALONG SHORE 50
FEET; THENCE NORTH 36
DEGREES WEST
A C R O S S
THE HIGHWAY TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
THUS FORMING A LOT
50' X 200' ON THE
NORTHERN SIDE OF THE
100 FOOT ROAD, AND IN-
CLUDING THAT PORTION
BETWEEN THE ROAD
AND SOUND. LESS AND
EXCEPT: FROM THE DE-
SCRIBED LAND THAT
CERTAIN PARCEL AS DE-
SCRIBED IN THAT CER-
TAIN DEED DATED FEB-
RUARY 3, 1956, FROM
CLYDE TUCKER AND
LLOYD R. TUCKER HER
HUSBAND TO GEORGE
BRASWELL AND SELMA
BRASWELL HIS WIFE, DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
FROM A POINT ON THE
NORTHERN BOUNDARY
OF U.S. HIGHWAY NO.
319, 730 FEET DUE
SOUTH FROM THE
NORTHEAST CORNER
O F
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE 6
WEST, RUN SOUTH 54
DEGREES WEST ALONG
ROAD 541.4 FEET;
THENCE RUN NORTH 36
DEGREES WEST 200
FEET FOR THE POINT OF
BEGINNING; FROM THIS
POINT OF BEGINNING
RUN SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST 50 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 36
DEGREES EAST 50 FEET;


1100
THENCE NORTH 54
DEGREES EAST 50 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 36
DEGREES WEST 50 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. BEING THE
NORTHERLY 50 FEET OF
THE LAST DESCRIPTION
ABOVE.

PARCEL 9:

BEGIN AT A POINT ON
THE NORTHERN BOUND-
ARY OF THE 100 FOOT
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF U.S.
HIGHWAY NO. 319, ONE
HUNDRED NINETY-ONE
(191) FEET SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST FROM A
POINT SEVEN HUNDRED
THIRTY (730) FEET DUE
SOUTH FROM THE
NORTHEAST CORNER
O F
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE 6
WEST, RUN THENCE
NORTH 37 DEGREES
WEST ALONG D.W.
BROWN'S LINE TWO
HUNDRED (200) FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST NINETY
SEVEN (97) FEET TO
NORTHEAST CORNER
O F
MELTON CREAMER'S
TRACT; THENCE SOUTH
36 DEGREES EAST TWO
HUNDRED (200) FEET TO
HIGHWAY AND STRAIGHT
ON TO SHORE OF ST.
GEORGE SOUND;
THENCE NORTH 54 DE-
GREES EAST ALONG
SHORE ONE HUNDRED
TWO (102) FEET;
THENCE NORTH 37 DE-
GREES WEST ACROSS
HIGHWAY TO POINT OF
BEGINNING; THUS
FORMING A TRACT IN
THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
SAID SECTION 31,
WHICH INCLUDES ALL
OF THE TRACT AS RE-
CORDED IN DEED BOOK
'J" ON PAGES 330-331
OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA AND
BEING THE SAME AS RE-
CORDED ON PAGES
30-31 OF DEED BOOK
"NN", NICHOLS TO
DOERRE.

PARCEL 10:

FROM A POINT 635 FEET
WEST AND 860.5 FEET
SOUTH FROM THE N.E.
CORNER OF SECTION 31,
T. 8-S; R.6-W, RUN S. 36
DEGREES E, 15 FEET TO
A POINT FOR BEGINN-
ING; CONTINUE THENCE
36 DEGREES E 50 FEET,
THENCE N. 54 DEGREES
E, 150 FEET, THENCE IN
A NORTHWESTERLY DI-
RECTION AND ALONG
THE WEST LINE OF A
TRACT DEEDED TO
HOUSTON MILLER 50 OR
MORE FEET THENCE S.
54 DEGREES W. 160
FEET MORE OR LESS TO
POINT OF BEGINNING.
THUS FORMING A TRACT
50 FEET WIDE IN SOUTH
CORNER OF THE TRACT
AS RECORDED IN DEED
BOOK RR, PAGES 384
AND 385 AND LATER IN
DEED BOOK UU, PAGES
377 AND 378. AND BEGIN
AT A POINT 635 FEET
WEST AND 767.5 FEET
SOUTH FROM THE N.E.
CORNER OF SECTION 31,
T. 8-S.: R. 6-W. RUN
THENCE SOUTH 93 FEET
THENCE S. 36 DEGREES
E, 65 FEET THENCE N.
54 DEGREES E. ALONG
THE BACK ENDS OF FIVE
LOTS, 250 FEET THENCE
WEST 241 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
LESS, HOWEVER A TRI-
ANGULAR TRACT AT THE
EAST AND FORMERLY
DEEDED TO MR. & MRS.
HOUSTON MILLER, AND
ALSO A STRIP ALONG
THE S. E. PREVIOUSLY
DEEDED TO J T. BOAT-
WRIGHT AND WIFE
VELMA BOATWRIGHT.

LESS AND EXCEPT:
BEGIN AT A POINT 494
FEET WEST AND 767.5
FEET SOUTH FROM THE
N.E CORNER OF SEC-
TION 31, T. 8-S. R.6-W.
RUN THENCE EAST 100
FEET THENCE S. 54 DE-
GREES W. 100 FEET.
THENCE RUN IN A
NORTHWESTERLY DI-
RECTION TO POINT OF
BEGINNING. THUS
FORMING A TRIANGULAR
TRACT MADE BY THE DI-
VISION OF AND BEING
THE EAST END OF THE
TRACT AS RECORDED
ON PAGES 227-8 IN DEED
BOOK "UU." FLOY
GRIMES HIGGINS TO
MRS. DORIS GREENE
DOEREE.

PARCEL 11:

BEGIN AT A POINT 363
FEET EAST AND 218
FEET SOUTH FROM THE
NW CORNER OF SEC-
TION 32, TOWNSHIP 8
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST,
RUN THENCE SOUTH 36
DEGREES EAST, 200
FEET TO THE 100 FOOT
U.S. HIGHWAY #319 AND
ON TO THE SHORE OF
ST. GEORGE SOUND;
THENCE NORTHEAST-
ERLY ALONG SAID
SOUND 50 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 36 DE-
GREES WEST ACROSS
SAID HIGHWAY; THENCE
CONTINUE ON 200 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES WEST 50 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINN-


1100
ING. THUS FORMING A
LOT IN THE NW 1/4 OF
SAID SECTION 32, FRON-
TING 50 FEET ON THE
HIGHWAY AND RUNNING
BACK 200 FEET. SAME
BEING THE LOT IN DEED
FROM LEE VROOMAN
AND WIFE AND RE-
CORDED IN DEED BOOK
HH ON PAGE 327-328, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF FRANKLIN COUNTY,
FLORIDA AND HEREBY
TRANSFERRED SUBJECT
TO THE PRESENT TUR-
PENTINE LEASE HELD BY
C. C. LAND FROM LEE
VROOMAN. EXCEPT ALL
OR THAT PART OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED REAL
PROPERTY LYING BE-
TWEEN THE
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF U.S.
HIGHWAY NO. 319 AND
ST. GEORGE SOUND; IT
BEING THE INTENTION
OF THIS DEED TO
TRANSFER AND SELL
ONLY THAT PART OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED REAL
PROPERTY WHICH IS
NORTH OF U.S. HIGH-
WAY 319, CONSISTING
OF A TRACT 200 FEET
DEEP AND 50 FEET WIDE
ON THE HIGHWAY

PARCEL 12:

A PORTION OF THAT
PART OF THE NORTH-
EAST 1/4 OF FRAC-
TIONAL SECTION 31,
TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST AS DE-
SCRIBED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 22,
PAGE 244, OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 83,
PAGE 419 AND OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 83,
PAGE 421, ALL BEING IN
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF FRANKLIN COUNTY,
FLORIDA, BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING AT A
POINT ON THE EAST
BOUNDARY OF FIRST
STREET (50 FEET WIDE)
SAID POINT BEING WEST
635 FT. AND SOUTH
517.5 FEET OF THE
NORTHEAST CORNER
O F
FRACTIONAL SECTION
31, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST; THENCE
CONTINUE SOUTH ON
SAID EAST BOUNDARY
150 FEET; THENCE DE-
FLECT 89 DEGREES 53
MINUTES 20 SECONDS
LEFT AND RUN A DIS-
TANCE OF 173.11 FEET;
THENCE DEFLECT 64 DE-
GREES 01 MINUTES 40
SECONDS RIGHT AND
RUN A DISTANCE OF
19.04 FEET FOR THE
POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE DEFLECT 11 DE-
GREES 17 MINUTES 00
SECONDS LEFT AND
RUN A DISTANCE OF
100.63 FEET; THENCE
DEFLECT 90 DEGREES
0 0
MINUTES 00 SECONDS
LEFT AND RUN A DIS-
TANCE OF 150 FEET;
THENCE DEFLECT 91 DE-
GREES 07 MINUTES 10
SECONDS LEFT AND
RUN A DISTANCE OF
92.33 FEET; THENCE DE-
FLECT 19 DEGREES 47
MINUTES 30 SECONDS
RIGHT AND RUN A DIS-
TANCE OF 74.25 FEET;
THENCE DEFLECT 96 DE-
GREES 01 MINUTES 10
SECONDS LEFT AND
RUN A DISTANCE OF
156.55 FEET; THENCE
DEFLECT 91 DEGREES
2 2
MINUTES 10 SECONDS
LEFT AND RUN A DIS-
TANCE OF 98.21 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINN-
ING.

PARCEL 13:

THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF
LAND, 100' X 141' IN THE
NE 1/4 OF FRACTIONAL
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE 6
WEST FORMED BY THE
JOINING OF TWO PAR-
CELS CONVEYED BY 1
DEED DATED 23 APRIL,
1962 AND RECORDED IN
VOL. "58" AT PAGES 6 & 7
OF THE "OFFICIAL REC-
ORDS" OF FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA; AND
2, DEED DATED 2 MAY,
1962 AND RECORDED IN
VOL. "58" AT PAGES 8 & 9
OF SAID "OFFICIAL REC-
ORDS", SAID TRACT IS
HEREBY FURTHER DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGIN AT A POINT ON
THE EAST BOUNDARY
O F
THE 50 FOOT "FIRST
STREET", 635 FEET WEST
(TRUE BEARING) AND
667.5 FEET SOUTH OF
THE NE CORNER OF
SAID SECTION 31, RUN
THENCE CONTINUING
SOUTH 100 FEET;
THENCE EAST 141 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 100
FEET; THENCE WEST 141
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. TOGETHER
WITH ALL IMPROVE-
MENTS THEREON. SUB-
JECT HOWEVER, TO ANY
EXISTING VALID EASE-
MENTS OR RIGHT OF
WAYS.

A PORTION OF THAT
PART OF THE NE 1/4 OF
FRACTIONAL SECTION
31, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST AS DE-
SCRIBED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 102,
PAGE 99, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF FRANKLIN


S 1100
COUNTY FLORIDA, AND
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS; COMMENC-
ING AT A POINT ON THE
EAST BOUNDARY OF
FIRST STREET (50' WIDE),
SAID POINT BEING WEST
635 FEET AND SOUTH
517.5 FEET OF THE NE
CORNER OF FRAC-
TIONAL SECTION 31,
TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST; THENCE
CONTINUE SOUTH ON
SAID EAST BOUNDARY
150 FEET FOR THE POINT
OF BEGINNING; THENCE
DEFLECT 89 DEGREES
5 3
MINUTES 20 SECONDS
LEFT AND RUN A DIS-
TANCE OF 173.11 FEET;
THENCE DEFLECT 115
DEGREES 58 MINUTES
2 0
SECONDS LEFT AND
RUN DISTANCE OF
79.17 FEET; THENCE DE-
FLECT 91 DEGREES 14
MINUTES 10 SECONDS
LEFT AND RUN A DIS-
TANCE OF 135.66 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING.

PARCEL 14:

COMMENCE AT AN OLD
CONCRETE MONUMENT
MARKING THE NORTH-
WEST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 32, TOWNSHIP 8
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST;
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA AND THENCE
RUN SOUTH 730.00 FEET
TO AN OLD CONCRETE
MONUMENT OF THE
NORTHERN LY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF U.S. HIGHWAY
NO. 98, THENCE RUN
SOUTH 54 DEGREES
WEST ALONG SAID
NORTHERN LY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY 2.00 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
FROM SAID POINT OF
BEGINNING THENCE
RUN NORTH 37 DE-
GREES 00 MINUTES
WEST 636.11 FEET,
THENCE RUN EAST
101.41 FEET; THENCE
RUN SOUTH 37 DE-
GREES 00 MINUTES
EAST 576.50 FEET TO
THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID U.S. HIGH-
WAY 98; THENCE CON-
TINUE SOUTH 37 DE-
GREES 00 MINUTES
EAST, 100.02 FEET TO
THE SOUTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID HIGHWAY,
THENCE CONTINUE
SOUTH 37 DEGREES 00
MINUTES EAST 73.96
FEET TO THE APPROXI-
MATE MEAN HIGH
WATER LINE OF ST.
GEORGE SOUND,
THENCE RUN SOUTH 64
DEGREES 59 MINUTES
0 7
SECONDS WEST ALONG
SAID APPROXIMATE
MEAN HIGH WATER LINE
82.59 FEET, THENCE RUN
NORTH 37 DEGREES 00
MINUTES WEST 59.18
FEET TO THE SOUTH-
ERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY OF SAID U.S.
HIGHWAY NO. 98,
THENCE CONTINUE
NORTH 37 DEGREES 00
MINUTES WEST 100.02
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. LESS AND
EXCEPT THE
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF U.S.
HIGHWAY NO.98 AND
POWER LINE EASEMENT
OVER AND ACROSS A
NORTHERLY PORTION
THEREOF.
(Continued as 9436T-2)
9436T-2
PARCEL 15:

BEGINNING AT A POINT
220 FEET SOUTH AND
173 FEET WEST FROM
THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER OF SECTION 31 OF
TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST; RUN
THENCE SOUTH 37 DE-
GREES EAST ALONG R.
E. BROWN'S LINE 624
FEET TO ST. GEORGE
SOUND; THENCE SOUTH
54 DEGREES WEST
ALONG ST. GEORGE
SOUND 90 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 37 DE-
GREES WEST ALONG F.
D. TUCKER'S LINE 691
FEET; THENCE EAST
ALONG SEVILLA
CARRIN'S LINE 112.7
FEET TO POINT OF BE-
GINNING. BEING PARTLY
IN SECTION 31 AND
PARTLY IN SECTION 32
OF TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST

LESS AND EXCEPT,
HOWEVER, ALL THAT
PART LYING SOUTH OR
SOUTHERLY OF U.S. 98
(SR 30), DESCRIBED AC-
CORDING TO FRANKLIN
COUNTY "OFFICIAL REC-
ORDS" VOLUME 134,
PAGES 78-79, AND LESS
AND EXCEPT THAT PART
CONVEYED TO
EASTPOINT WATER AND
SEWER DISTRICT DE-
SCRIBED ACCORDING
TO FRANKLIN COUNTY
OFFICIAL RECORDS"
VOLUME 124, PAGES
576-577, FURTHER DE-
SCRIBED BY METES AND
BOUNDS AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE NE
CORNER OF FRAC-
TIONAL SECTION 31,
TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST, AND EX-
TEND A LINE SOUTH FOR


1100
220.0 FEET THENCE
WEST FOR 172.7 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. THENCE SOUTH 37
DEGREES 00 MINUTES
EAST FOR 513.12 FEET
TO A POINT ON THE
NORTH RIGHT OF WAY
LINE OF STATE ROAD
30-U.S. HIGHWAY 98;
THENCE SOUTH 54 DE-
GREES 00 SECONDS
WEST ALONG SAID
RIGHT OF WAY FOR 25.0
FEET; THENCE NORTH 37
DEGREES 00 MINUTES
WEST FOR 441.06 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 56 DE-
GREES 21 MINUTES 05
SECONDS WEST FOR
65.10 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 37 DEGREES 00
SECONDS WEST FOR
135.63 FEET; THENCE
DUE EAST FOR 112.7
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING, BEING IN
FRACTIONAL SECTIONS
31 AND 32, TOWNSHIP 8
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST,
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA.

PARCEL 16:

A PARCEL OF LAND IN
FRACTIONAL SECTION
32, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST, DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
FROM THE NW CORNER
OF SAID FRACTIONAL
SECTION 32, RUN 220
FEET SOUTH TO A
POINT; THENCE RUN
WEST 172.7 FEET TO A
POINT; THENCE RUN
SOUTH 37 DEGREES
EAST A DISTANCE OF
556 FEET, MORE OR
LESS, ACROSS THE 100
FOOT RIGHT-OF-WAY OF
STATE ROAD NO. 30 (U.S.
HIGHWAY 98), TO THE
WATERS OF ST. GEORGE
SOUND AND THE POINT
OF BEGINNING. FROM
SAID POINT OF BEGINN-
ING, RUN NORTH 37 DE-
GREES WEST TO THE
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF STATE
ROAD NO. 30 (U.S. HIGH-
WAY 98) THENCE RUN IN
AN, EASTERLY DIREC-
TION ALONG SAID
RIGHT-OF-WAY FOR A
DISTANCE OF 135 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 37 DE-
GREES EAST TO THE WA-
TERS OF ST. GEORGE
SOUND; THENCE RUN
WESTERLY ALONG THE
MEANDERING WATERS
OF ST. GEORGE SOUND
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING.

PARCEL 17:

BEGIN AT A POINT 267.5
FEET SOUTH (TRUE ME-
RIDIAN) AND 635 FEET
WEST OF THE NORTH-
EAST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 31, TOWNSHIP 8
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST;
RUN THENCE EAST 195.5
FEET; THENCE S17 DE-
GREES 30 MINUTES E
105 FEET; THENCE WEST
227.5 FEET TO FIRST
STREET; THENCE NORTH
ALONG SAID STREET TO
POINT OF BEGINNING
100 FEET. THUS FORM-
ING A LOT IN THE
NORTHEAST QUARTER
OF SAID SECTION 31,
FRONTING 100 FEET ON
FIRST STREET,
EASTPOINT AND RUNN-
ING BACK TO PROPERTY
LINE OF R.B. BROWN
AND BORDERING A
TRACT DEEDED AUGUST
1947 TO 0. J. DOERRE
ON THE NORTH AND A
TRACT DEEDED OCTO-
BER 1945 TO LAVERE
WALKER ON THE SOUTH.
AND, BEGIN AT A POINT
635 FEET WEST AND
217.5 FEET SOUTH FROM
THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER OF SECTION 31,
TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST; RUN
THENCE SOUTH(TRUE
MERIDIAN) 50 FEET;
THENCE EAST 195.5
FEET; THENCE N17 DE-
GREES 30 MINUTES W
52.5 FEET; THENCE
WEST 179.5 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.

PARCEL 18:

BEGIN AT A POINT 635
FEET WEST AND 367.5
FEET SOUTH FROM THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE 6
WEST, FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA, RUN
THENCE SOUTH 50 FEET;
THENCE EAST 244 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 17 DE-
GREES 30 MINUTES
WEST 53 FEET; THENCE
WEST 227.5 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
THUS FORMING A TRACT
IN THE NORTHEAST 1/4
OF SAID SECTION 31.
AND, A 25 FOOT STRIP
OF LAND ALONG THE
SOUTH BOUNDARY OF A
TRACT IN DEED FROM
LEE VROOMAN DATED
JULY 20, 1953 AND RE-
CORDED IN VOL. 8 ON
PAGES 157-58 OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA, AND FURTHER
DESCRIBED BY METES
AND BOUNDS AS FOL-
LOWS: BEGIN AT A
POINT 342.5 FEET SOUTH
(TRUE MERIDIAN) AND
635 FEET WEST OF THE
NORTHEAST CORNER
O F
SECTION 31, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE 6
WEST; RUN THENCE
EAST 219.5 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 17 DE-


S 1100
GREES 30 MINUTES
EAST 26.25 FEET;
THENCE WEST 227.5
FEET TO THE EAST
BOUNDARY OF THE 50
FOOT FIRST STREET;
THENCE NORTH ALONG
SAID STREET 25 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINN-
ING.

PARCEL 19:

THAT CERTAIN IRREGU-
LAR PARCEL OF LAND IN
THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
FRACTIONAL SECTION
31, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST, BY DIVI-
SION OF A TRACT CON-
VEYED BY DEED FROM
REVA LAMAR FINCHER
DATED 11 APRIL, 1969,
AND FURTHER DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
FROM A POINT 290 FEET
DUE WEST OF THE
NORTHEAST CORNER
(CONCRETE MONU-
MENT) OF SAID SECTION
31, RUN FIRST SOUTH 36
DEGREES EAST 125
F E E T
(EASTERLY CORNER OF
ARLEN T. CHAMBERS
LAND) THENCE SOUTH
77 DEGREES 30 MIN-
U T E S
WEST, 60 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING;
FROM THIS POINT OF BE-
GINNING RUN SOUTH 77
DEGREES 30 MINUTES
WEST 200 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 17 DEGREES 30
MINUTES EAST 66.75
FEET (CONCRETE
M 0 N U
MENT); THENCE DUE
EAST 200 FEET; THENCE
NORTHERLY TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.

PARCEL 20:

A PARCEL IN LOT 27, OF
BLOCK 120 ACCORDING
TO AN UNRECORDED
1956 PLAT (REVISED) OF
THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
FRACTIONAL SECTION
31, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 6 WEST AND DE-
SCRIBED BY METES AND
BOUNDS AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT A POINT
(CONCRETE MONU-
MENT) WHICH MARKS
THE INTERSECTION OF
THE EAST BOUNDARY
O F
THE 50 FOOT FIRST
STREET AND THE
SOUTHERLY BOUNDARY
OF THE 60 FOOT
"AVENUE A' (FORMER
S-65), AND WHICH SAID
POINT IS 76.25 FEET DUE
SOUTH AND 635 FEET
WEST OF THE NORTH-
EAST CORNER
(CONCRETE MONU-
MENT) OF SAID NORTH-
EAST 1/4; RUN THENCE
SOUTH ALONG THE
STREET BOUNDARY,
91.25 FEET TO A POINT
WHICH IS THE POINT OF
BEGINNING OF THE PAR-
CEL HEREIN CONVEYED;
THENCE EAST 179.5
FEET; THENCE NORTH
17.5 DEGREES WEST 60
FEET, MORE OR LESS,
TO A POINT; THENCE
TURN LEFT 90 DEGREES
AND RUN 180 FEET,
MORE OR LESS, TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
BEING A TRIANGULAR
PARCEL SOUTH OF THE
UNIMPROVED ROAD
WHICH TRAVERSES SAID
LOT 27.

PARCEL 21:

BEING LOT 14, BLOCK
"120A', FRONTING 48.5
FEET ON THE SOUTH-
ERN BOUNDARY OF THE
100 FOOT HIGHWAY U.S.
319-98, ACCORDING TOA
1956 MAP OF THE NW 1/4
OF FRACTIONAL SEC-
TION 32, TOWNSHIP 8
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST;
ALSO BEING THAT POR-
TION, LYING BETWEEN
SAID HIGHWAY AND ST.
GEORGE SOUND, OF A
TRACT IN DEED DATED
23 DECEMBER, 1960 AS
RECORDED IN VOL. "50"
AT PAGES 445-446 OF
THE "OFFICIAL REC-
ORDS" OF FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA, AND
WHICH IS HERE DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGIN AT A POINT 363
FEET EAST, AND 218
FEET SOUTH OF THE
NORTHWEST CORNER
(CONCRETE MONU-
MENT) OF SAID SECTION
32; RUN THENCE SOUTH
54 DEGREES WEST, 54
FEET TO PROPERTY LINE
OF T.M. BROWN;
THENCE SOUTH 37 DE-
GREES EAST 200 FEET
TO SAID HIGHWAY AND
ON TO ST. GEORGE
SOUND; THENCE
NORTHEASTERLY ALONG
SOUND APPROXIMATELY
47 FEET; THENCE NORTH
36 DEGREES WEST
ACROSS HIGHWAY AND
ON FOR 200 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINN-
ING. THUS FORMING A
LOT, MEASURING 50
FEET ON THE NORTH-
ERLY BOUNDARY OF
SAID HIGHWAY RUNN-
ING BACK 200 FEET, AND
MEASURING 54 FEET
ACROSS THE BACK; IN-
CLUDING THAT PORTION
LYING BETWEEN SAID
HIGHWAY AND SAID ST.
GEORGE SOUND.

PARCEL 22:

ALL OF THAT PART OF
THE FOLLOWING DE-
SCRIBED TRACT OF


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The Times Thursday, December 18, 2008 7B


1 1100 11100 100 1100 1100 1 3230 4100 I 6130 6140
LAND WHICH LIES ON THENCE NORTH 36 DE- BOUNDARY RUN NORTH Any person claiming an in- County Courthouse, Apa- Eastpoint, Corner of Hwy ther Snow Birds/ For rent
THE SOUTHERLY SIDE GREES WEST ACROSS 36 DEGREES 53 MIN- terest in the surplus from lachicola, Florida, at 11:00 98 and North Bay Shore Other i o r nt
OF THE 100 FOOT THE HIGHWAY THENCE U T E S the sale, if any, other than a.m. on January 15, 2009. Dr, Sat. Dec 20th, 8 am- Lanark Village Downtown
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF STATE CONTINUE ON TWO 14 SECONDS WEST, the property owner as of until gone. Attention!!! 1 br, 1 ba, Renovated/fur- Apalach
ROAD #30 (U.S. 319) AND HUNDRED (200) FEET TO 511.64 FEET TO CON- the date of the lis pend- Any person claiming an in- A MUST to Home Computer work!!!, nished end unit, new kitch
BETWEEN SAID ROAD- THE POINT OF BEGINN- CRETE MONUMENT ens, must file a claim terest in the surplus from Flexible hours, great pay, and bath, mini. 4 month
WAY AND THE WATERS ING. THUS FORMING A (MARKED #1787), within 60 days after the the sale, if any, other than Check Out! will tran, applyonline lease $595/mo + dep., no Large historical home
wltrain, apply online lease $595/mo + dep., no great location. 4 bed, 2
OF ST GEORGE SOUND; LOT MEASURING 50 FEET THENCE RUN EAST, sale. the property owner as of You'll be surprised! www.iwork smoking, pet considered. bathwithfireplace. 112 4th
BEGIN AT A POINT 363 ON THE NORTHERN SIDE 171.05 FEET TO THE the date of the lis pend- Good Stuff!! fromhome.com (850) 653-3838. St. $850/mo 850-323-0259
FEET EAST AND 218 OF HIGHWAY 200 FEET POINT OF BEGINNING. WITNESS my hand and ens, must file a claim S_________85 0850-32-05
FEET SOUTH FROM THE DEEP AND 54 FEET the seal of this Court this within 60 days after the a 1 Year round rental on canal
NORTHWEST CORNER ACROSS THE BACK. PARCEL 30: 11th day of December, sale. M -, 9 Other i in SGI, 2 br, 2 ba, nice
OF SECTION 32, TOWN- LESS, HOWEVER, THAT 2008. | 3280 6140 yard. Boats welcome!! No
SHIP 8 SOUTH, RANGE 6 PORTION BETWEEN THE COMMENCE AT A CON- WITNESS my hand and King Kutter Post hole Caregivers Needed 1 br house for rent in pets. $795 mo. Call
WEST; THENCE RUN 100 FOOT HIGHWAY AND CRETE MONUMENT CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT the seal of this Court this digger for 3pt-PTO, 40 in or CNA's Carrabelle. remodeled, 413-454-4253
SOUTH 36 DEGREES SOUND. MARKING THE NORTH- COURT 11th day of December drilling depth, includes 9 & Seeking caring and re- w/d hookup, fenced yard,
EAST, 200 FEET TO THE EAST CORNER OF FRAC- By: Michele Maxwell 2008. 12 in. bits, $450 sponsible persons to Low util. $500 per month
N O R T H E R L Y PARCEL 26: TIONAL SECTION 31 Deputy Clerk 850-653-2897 assist elderly. Will train plus dep. Call 850- __
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF (ALSO BEING THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT right person. Harbor 697-4080 or 850-591-5899 6170
THE 100 FOOT COMMENCE AT A CON- NORTHWEST CORNER Steve M. Watkins, III COURT Breeze Assisted Living
RIGHT-OF-WAY OF STATE CREATE MONUMENT OF FRACTIONAL SEC- FBN: 0794996 By: Michele Maxwell 312 N.W. Avenue D 1, & 2, br 2 br, 1 ba
ROAD #30; THENCE MARKING THE NORTH- TION 32), TOWNSHIP 8 41 Commerce Street Deputy Clerk | 3300 Carrabelle, 697-2886. Apalachicola, FL. huge lot, 3 Rivers Area
CONTINUE ON THE EAST CORNER OF SEC- SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, Apalachicola, FL 32320 Contact Tammi Hardy. Call 850 6437740 Carrabelle, $495 mo+ utill-
S A M E TION 31, TOWNSHIP 8 FRANKLIN COUNTY, (850)653-1949 Steve M. Watkins, III STEEL Ca 850-643-7740. ties & dep. 850-653-3270
BEARING ACROSS SAID SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST FLORIDA AND RUN December 18, 25, 2008 FBN: 0794996 BUILDINGS 2 br, 2 ba, House off Twin
ROADWAY AND EXTEND FRANKLIN COUNTY SOUTH 220.92 FEET, 9523T 41 Commerce Street 4 Only 25x38, 30x52, Lakes Road in Eastpoint 2 br, 2 ba MH, Woodill
SAID LINE TO THE WA- FLORIDA AND RUN THENCE RUN EAST IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Apalachicola, FL 32320 40x64, 45x84. C/H&A w/d and d/w Rd., Carrabelle, W/D w/
TERS OF ST. GEORGE SOUTHALONGTHE EAST 185.24 FEET TO A OF THE SECOND JUDI- (850)653-1949 MustMoveNow! 4130 Screened in front porch shed, trash pick up
SOUND; THENCE RUN BOUNDARY OF SAID RE-ROD (MARKED CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND December 18, 25, 2008 Will Sell for Balance very private w/s included included. $500 mo. +dep.
NORTHEASTERLY MEAN SECTION 31 (AS MONU #4261), THENCE RUN FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY Owed./Free Delivery! It's a lifestyle, not just a $800 mo first and last 850-685-6787.
DERING THE WATERS OF MENTED) A DISTANCE SOUTH 36 DEGREES 53 FLORIDA 1-800-411-5869 x82 job. Travel, Work, Party, month rent. 850-370-6863 Rent to Own
ST GEORGE SOUND TO OF 220.00 FEET TO A MINUTES 14 SECONDS Play. National Company 3 br 2 ba House, w/W/D
LINE RUN NORTH 36 DE- MARKING THE POINT OF RE-ROD (MARKED #0340) N BANK Gals to work and travel en- Avail Jan 1st $800 monthly dise nowu $0 down, $50
GREES WEST WILL BE 50 BEGINNING. FROM SAID LYING ON THE NORTH- Plaintiff, tire USA. 2 weeks paid Yard w/ covered deck, mo. 2 or 3 br MH, each
FEET FROM AND PARAL- POINT OF BEGINNING W E S T E R LY training, transportation and plus storage shed, pets with its ownr 3 br MH, ach
LEL TO SAID FIRST DE- RUN NORTH 36 DE- RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND- VS. lodging furnished. Returns plus storage shed, pets with its own dock on
SCRIBED LINE; THENCE GREES 00 MINUTES 28 ARY OF U.S. HIGHWAY guaranteed. Call Today, ok, call 850-653-5950 Crooked River in
RUN NORTH 36 DE- SECONDS WEST 223.72 NO. 98, THENCE LEAV- JOHN BELLEW and. Am 1-877-856-6960 Start To- 3 br, 2 ba, house on River Carabelle, call 509-2460
AGREES WEST ACROSS FEET TO A RE-ROD ING SAID NORTHWEST- SONYA BELLEW, husband 2100. -Pets day! Rd, FP fncd in backyard.
SAID ROADWAY TO THE (MARKED #0340), ERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY and wife; APALACHICOLA 2110 Pets: Free to EMPLOYMENT REDUCED! $800 mo Call
N 0 R T H E R LY THENCE RUN SOUTH 53 BOUNDARY CONTINUE STATE BANK, a D on of Good Home Maria 850-766-0357.
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF DEGREES 55 MINUTES SOUTH 36 DEGREES 53 COASTAL COMMUNITY 2130- PeF Supplies 4100 Help Wanted Other
STATE ROAD #30; 3 7 MINUTES 14 SECONDS COAST L SuppOMMUNITY 2130 Farm Animals/ 4130 Employment
THENCE CONTINUE ON SECONDS WEST 52.66 EAST 100.01 FEET TO A BANK; and COASTAL Supplies Information Mystery Shoppers. Earn-
THE SAME BEARING A FEET; THENCE RUN RE-ROD (MARKED #4261) BUILDING SUPPLY 2140- Pets/Livestock up to $100 a day. Under-
DISTANCE OF 200 FEET; SOUTH 36 DEGREES 00 LYING ON THE SOUTH- Defendant(s) Wanted cover shoppers needed to Apalach Newer, 2 br, 2
THENCE RUN SOUTH 54 MINUTES 46 SECONDS E A S T E R LY CASE NO:07 000235-CA 4100 judge retail/ dining estab- ba, ch/a, dw, w/d, hkup,
DEGREES WEST 50 FEET EAST 185.54 FEET; RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND- CASE NO 07-000235-CA lishments. Exp not re- sm. petokw/dep $725 mo
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN- THENCE RUN NORTH 89 ARYOF U.S. HIGHWAY 98 NOTICE OF SALE 2100 qured. Please Call + dep. Call 850-670-8266 7100 Homes
NING. DEGREES 54 MINUTES FOR THE POINT OF BE- 1-800-308-4616. 7110- Beach Home/
P 2C E 5 G.INNING; FROM SAID NOTICE is hereby gven Beautiful AKC Custome Support Apalachicola, 187 Ave L, Property
PARCEL23: SECONDS EAST, 65.00 POINTOF BEGINNING N ICE is byg2 br 1 ba, renovated, 7120- Commercial
FEET TO THE POINT OF AND LEAVING SAID that, pursuant to the Order POSTAL & GOVT JOB vaulted ceilings, skylight, 7130- Condo/Townhouse
COMMENCE AT A CON BEGINNING. THE ABOVE RIGHT-OFWAY BOUND- of Amended Final Sum- Customer INFO FOR SALE? w/d included, central air, 7140 Farms & Ranches
CRETE MONUMENT DESCRIBED PARCEL BE- ARY CONTINUE SOUTH mary Judgment o Fo Service Rep screened porch, fenced 7150 Lots and Acreage
closure in this cause, n r. service R7180-Let Hs/Lots
MARKING THE NORTH- ING THAT SAME PARCEL 36 DEGREES 53 MIN- the Circuit Court of Frank Payment Center yard pets OK w/ dep., 7170- Waterfront
WEST CORNER OF SEC- AS DESCRIBED IN OFFI- U T E S i caution $680 mo. 404-695-8367. 7180 Investment
TION 32, TOWNSHIP 8 CIAL RECORDS BOOK 14 SECONDS EAST, 74.75 sell the propeunty Fltuated w Standard poodle pup- cableco nthe US an Now Accepting HUD Properly
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, 139, PAGE 226, OF THE FEET TO A RE-ROD 7190-Out-of-Town
FRANKLIN COUNTY PUBLIC RECORDS OF MARKED #4261) LYING Franklin County, Florida pies home raised vet immediate opening inour You NEVER have to pay Beachview house for rent Real Estate
described as: docks, dews, shots, Apalachicola office for for information about short walk to beach, furn. 3 7200- Timeshare
FLORIDA AND THENCE FRANKLIN COUNTY, N THE APPROXIMATE health certcate. Ready Cusome Service/Sales federal or postal jobs If br 2 ba, screenedin
RUN SOUTH (BEARING FLORIDA. MEAN HIGH WATER LINE Lot 3: on Dec 14. Accepting Representative. Mus have ou see a job swimmingpool, lots of p
BASE) ALONG THE WEST OF ST GEORGE SOUND, Commence at a concrete deposits nowto hold up reliable transportation and "guarantee", contact the vacy, $950 mo. call
BOUNDARY LINE OF SAID PARCEL 27: THENCE RUN SOUTH 53 to Dec 24. View at vl7109
SECTION32FOR22 DEGREES 39 MINUTES Northeast corner of Sec- www.palmpups.com or GENERAL The Federal Trade Port St. Joe, St. George
FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 COMMENCE AT A CON- 22 tion 30, Township 8 South, hone 850-508-6865 or RESPONSIBILITIES: Commission Carrabelle Island and St. James Bay
DEGREES 58 MINUTES CRETE MONUMENT SECONDS WEST ALONG Range 6 West, Franklin 850-508-3315 Answer phone, greet cus- is America's consumer Fabulous Previously Bank Owned
SECONDS EAST FOR EASTCORNER OFSEC- LINE, 138.37 FEET County, Florida and run tomers & handles cash protection agency. Private! Property Priced way below
183.80 FEET FOR THE TION 3 TOWNSHIP 8 THENCE RUNSOUTH 43 South 00 degrees 45 mmn- selling service. Private! market value! Prices start-
POINT OF BEGINNING. SOUTH31, RANGE 6 WESTHIP 8 DEGREES 31 MINSOUTESH 43 utes 8 second West PREFERRED www.ftc.gov/jobscams ing at $35,000. Please call
FROM SAID POINT OF FRANKLIN COUNTY 3 EES61.35 feet to a re-rod EXPERIENCE/SKILLS: 1877FTCHELP 4 Bed, 2 Bath w/FP all Counts Real Estate Group
BEGINNING RUN SOUTH FLORIDA AND RUN SECONDS WEST ALONG marked#5826) lying on High School Diploma or appl ncl dishwasher, w/d at 850-249-3615.
36 DEGREES 58 MIN SOU TH ALONG THE EAST SAID MEAN HIGH WATER the Southerly right of way Seasoned equivalent. Ability to com- A public service Pool, hot tub, sauna +
36 DEGREES 58 MIN SOUNDARY OF SAID IN 1 78 HIGHATER O A boundary of Twin Lakes Firewood municate effectively orally message from the FTC ool house w/full bath Why Rent
33 SECONDS EAST FOR SECTION 31 (AS MONU- E-ROD (MARKED Road; thence run North 89 and in writing. Sales expe- and The News Herald $1200/mo 1 yr lease, se- When You Can
33 SECONDS EAST FOR SECTION 31 (AS MONU- REROD ( MARKED degrees 29 minutes 28 By the load or bythestlck. rience preferred. Data en- ClassffiedAdvertising cuty deposit, cr check Own A Brand
303.70 FEET TO THE MENTED) A DISTANCE #4261), THENCE LEAV- seconds West 64604 feet 670-8808or670-8851 t experience and cus- Department and ref reqpost, cr check wn A Brand
N O R T H E R L Y OF 220.00 FEET TO A ING SAID MEAN HIGH to an ireconds Wes thene tomer sy ervience and cus Department and ref req, Non-smokers
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF RE-ROD (MARKED WATER LINE RUN NORTH an iron pipe thence tomer service experience _Call 229-403-7701 NOW Home?
U.S. HIGHWAY 98 #7160), THENCE RUN 36 DEGREES 53 MIN- leaving said right of way required.
(HAVING A 100 FOOT SOUTH 89 DEGREES 54 U T E boundaryrunSouth deTo apply forth pos- Carrabelle THEAVENUESat
WIDE RIGHT OF WAY); MINUTES 15 SECONDS 14 SECONDS WEST, TnWes t f ts a 3220tion, visit our website at Beach KEOUGH's LANDING
THENCE NORTH 53 DE- WEST 65.00 FEETTOTHE 77.72 FEET TO A ondsest 21487 feetoa careers.mediacomcccom each Affordable Lvng on the
GREES 58 MINUTES 37 POINT OF BEGINNING. RE-ROD(MARKED #4261) re-rod (marked #4261) tofill out an online applica- 3 br, 2 ba, large lot, w/d, Forgotten Coast
SECONDS EAST ALONG FROM SAID POINT OF LYING ON THE SOUTH- marking the Point of Be- ton. deck, appliances, ref. 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes
SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE BEGINNING RUN NORTH E A S T E R LY ginning. From said Point of Equal Opportunity Em- $750/mo. 860-233-0676 ranging from 1250-2000
FOAR 90.01 FEET THENCE 36 DEGREES 00 MIN R IGHTF- AY BOUNDS T E R L Y Beginning continue South $159 Queen PILL OWTOP poye or emal sqft in Carrabelle's Newest
FOR 90.01 FEET;THENCE 36 DEGREES 00 MIN- ARIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND- 00 degrees 28 minutes 22 Mattress & Box. Manufac- WeblD#34019993 I clapqarten @sbcqlob- Subdivision only 14 mile
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE RUN 46 SECONDS WEST, 98, THENCE RUN NORTH seconds WestE104.'95ee aESTATEFORnet from the Carrabelle River
to a re-rod (m a rked D el A vail (850) 222 -7783 ._J,.m_.___-_._re
NORTH 36 DEGREES 58 185.54 FEET; THENCE 54 DEGREES 00 MIN- #4261);thence run South 6100- BusinessCarrabelle/Lanark Beach
MINUTES 33 SECONDS RUN SOUTH 53 DE- U T E S 89261); thene 42un Sominute 40 Commercial unfurnished, 3 brBa, Prices from $159,900 to
WEST FOR 237.50 FEET; GREES 55 MINUTES 37 00 SECONDS EAST degrees 42 minutes 4 6110-BApartments u nfurnished, 3 brk 1 ba, $1P9900
THENCE SOUTH 89 DE- SECONDS WEST, 52.66 ALONG SAID seconds East 418.95 feet Math Adjunct 6120- Beach Rentals Good Location! $775 mo
GREES 58 MINUTES 31 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE; RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND- to a point lying on the cen- (Gulf/Franklin Center) 6130 Condo/Townhouse + utilities. 850-528-3850 IPick your Lot
SECONDS WEST FOR THENCE RUN SOUTH 36 ARY 150.00 FEET TO THE ter line of a 60.00 foot wide 100% Leather 2 pc, Living instruct Pre-Calculus Al- 6140 House Rentals
SECONDS WEST FOR THENCE RUN SOUTH 36 ARY 150.00 FEET TO THE a6150- Roommate Wanted Century 21 Gulf Coast Re- Choose
112.62 FEET TO THE DEGREES 01 MINUTES POINT OF BEGINNING. accessand utilase- Rom t, No vi Never gebra (MAC 1140) at 6100 Rooms for Rent alty long term rentals avall- Your Model
POINT OF BEGINNING. 1 4 ent known as (Bear Run used. Still in crates. List, the Gulf/Frankn Center, 6170- Mobile HomeLot able
SECONDS EAST 147.35 BEING THE SAME PROP- Road); thence run North $2749 Asking starting spring 2009. 6180 Out-of-Town Rentals Coronado #3 2 br, 1.5 ba JillArcher, REALTOR
PARCEL 24: FEET TO A RE-ROD ERTY AS DESCRIBED IN 03degrees 12 minutes 28 425-8374, can deliver. Requires MS degree 6190- Timeshare Rentals 731 Hwy 98 $850 per 1st Choice Real Estate
F(MARKED #0340);TOFFICIAL RECORDS seconds West along said grad.hrs.in 6200- Vacation Rentals mn Services, Inc.
(MARKED #0340); OFFICIAL RECORDS centerline 105.15 feet with 18 grad. hrs. in month Services, Inc.
COMMENCE AT A CON- THENCE RUN NORTH 89 BOOK 35, PAGE 143, OF- thence leaving said center mathematics and/or sta- Destiny #1 2 br, 1 ba 115 (850)528-5804
CRETE MONUMENT DEGREES 54 MINUTES FICIAL RECORDS BOOK line run North 89 deg trees tstlcs. For more info 40th St. $550 per month
MARKING THE NORTH 1 5 60, PAGE 462 OFFICIAL ne run Nort contact the Math Divi- Gulf Point #42 br, 2.5 ba
WEST CORNER OF SEC- SECONDS EAST 65.00 RECORDS BOOK 92, West 41u feet' Bed4room: mpet slon @ 872-3852. I 6100 7172 Hwy 98 $1000 per
TION 32, TOWNSHIP 8 FEET TO THE POINT OF PAGE 2, OFFICIAL REC- Pn f nin SUB- Designer 7 piece set all Additional info: For Rent Space available month 7150
SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST BEGINNING. ORDS BOOK 93, PAGE JECTTOANDT new. Sacrifice $949. htt://www.oulf for small business or of- Indian Lagoon Cottages 3 57 acres off Hwy 65 on
FRANKLIN COUNTY 161, AND IS EXCLUDING WITHa 60.00foot deac 545-7112. Can Deliver coast.eduhrl. fice. Utilities included. br, 2 ba SR-30 Indian Pass Gardner's Landing Road.
FLORIDA, AND THENCE PARCEL 28: THAT PROPERTY AS DE ss and utili easeentGCCC is an Downtown Historic Apa- $850 per month Make offer. 850-653-1596
RUN SOUTH (BEARING SCRIBED IN OFFICIAL cess and u tility easement EA/EO/M/F/ lachicola. 29 Ave. E. Palmetto Plantation 3 br, 3 leave message
BASE) ALONG THE WEST COMMENCE AT A CON- RECORDS BOOK 204, Easterly 30.00 feet there Vet employer. (upstairs) For info call ba 1120 15th St. $900 per
BOUNDARY LINE OF SAID CREATE MONUMENT PAGE 322, DESCRIBED of. arol 850-653-3871 month For Sale By
SECTION 32 FOR 220.00 MARKING THE NORTH- AS AN "OUT" PARCEL. Dinette Set: Solid wood D Gulf Coast Paradise Porch 2 br, 2 ba or Sale By
FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 EAST CORNER OF SEC- SUBJECT TO A 100' WIDE SUBJECT AND TO table with 4 chairs-$150. 9135 Cockles Ave. $650 Owner
DEGREES 58 MINUTES TION 31, TOWNSHIP 8 FLORIDA POWER COR- GETHER WITH a 60.00 NEW IN BOX per month 1 acre lot high and dry,
3 1 SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, PORATION POWERLINE foot wide access and utility 850-222-9879 r Surf & Sands unit 30-1 2 cleared with trees. Re-
SECONDS EAST T C FRANKLIN COUNTYEASEMENT LYING OVEReasement lying over and 6110 |br, 2 ba 109- 30th St. $580 duced Price $48K. Call
183.30 FEET; THENCE FLORIDA AND RUN AND ACROSS THE WEST- across the Easterly 30.00 S 1 br, 1 ba & 2 br, apart- per month Captain JR for more de-
SOUTH 36 DEGREES 58 SOUTHALONGTHE EAST ERLY PORTION OF THE feet thereof, which is more ment. unfurn electric/water Surf & Sands unit 42-A & tails at 850-670-8858
MINUTES 33 SECONDS BOUNDARY OF SAID ABOVE DESCRIBED dscbedb Medical/Health nc. Tle floors art 42-b 2 br, 2 ba 121-42ncd home or cell 653-5030
EAST FOR 403.71 FEET SECTION THE MENTED)31 (AS MONU- REMISESTANCE recent survey produced by Queen Orthopedic Pil- press panelling, private St. $650 per month
TO A POIN H R LHEOF 2 0 FED T TO A at public sale, to the high-James "Thurman" lowtop. New mattess set in Case Aide deck 1 block from beach Surf & Sands unit 42-C 4 WANTED
S U T H E R L Y OFR 220.00 FEET TO A tpublcsale, tothehi fgh Roddenberry Professional sealed plastic. Full War- 4 0 4- 4 0 2 5 5 7 3 br, 2 ba 121-42ncd St.
RIGHTOFWAY LINE OF REROD (MARKED st and best bidder for Land Surveyor, dated No rnty Sacrifice $289. Can Case Aide position, 850-653-6459 $850 per month Apalachicola Area: 1/2 1
U.S. HIGHWAY 98 #7160), THENCE RUN cash, at the Franklin vember21,2001 and bear- dehvcer. 425-8374 Ponderosa #18 3 br,2 ba acre wooded, vacant par
(HAVING A 100 FOOT SOUTH 89 DEGREES 54 County Courthouse, 33 br a o part-tme. Positon is re--PonderoaPinesD acre s a M p
WIDE RIGHT OF WAY) MINUTES 15 SECONDS Market Street, Apalaching Job No. 01-645 as fol- sponsible for assisting 1 br, 1 ba, all utilities includ- $850 per month el stable for S/F Modu-
FOR THE POINT OF BE- WEST 130.00 FEET TO A cola, Florida 32320, at s. Case Manager, scheduling ed, Apalachicola, no smok- Call 850 648- 5449 or lar Home, non-waterront,
SF D RE KE#0340 0 A.M. on January 8 Commence at a concrete workrsnd g, walk togroc store, 850229-1200 for more in- available. 727515 8537
GINPONING. FROM SAID REROD (MT OF BEGINNING MARKING THE POINT OF 2#0340) 1:00 A.M. on January 8, Commence at a concrete general office work. Expe- furn. 1 yr lease required, formation electr.l2751-83
RUN NORTH 53 B EGINN BEGINNING. FROM SAID monument marking the Solid Wood Sleigh Bed- rience in working with the 1st month and dep req at
RUN NORTH 53 DE- BEGINNING. FROM SAID Northeast corner of Sec- room Set. English Dovetail elderly and basic com-1stgntnd. 653-6375 t
GREES 58 MINUTES 37 POINT OF BEGINNING Anyperson claiming an in- on 30, Township 8 South, Drawers. Hh Quaty uter and signing. 653-6375 Townhomes for rent,
SECONDS EAST ALONG RUN NORTH 36 DE- terest in the surplus from Range 6 West, Franklin Construction. Beautiful preferred. Excellent written Jones Homestead- 160
SAID RIGHT OF WAYLINE REES 01 MINUTES 14 the sale, if any, other than County, Florida and run sell $599 Delivery avail, communication skills re- 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, 3 br, 2 ba, Single Wide
LEAVING SAID RIGHT OF FEET TO AN IRON PIPE147.35 the daterty ofthelspendens South 00 degrees 45 mm- 850-545-7112 quired. Mandatory Modern Apt with washer of year special. First fully furnished, Singlot rent
WAY LEAVINE RUN SRIGOUTH 36OF THENCE RUN SOUTPE; he date of the s pendens utes 08 seconds West, pre-employment drug and dryer, central AC, Ave month rent free with $250 mo, 450 24th Ave.
WAY LINE RUN SOUTH 36 THENCE RUN SOUTH 77 must file a claim within 60 659.56 feet to a re-rod screen and TB test. Appli- E, Apalachicola $700 deposit and 12 month Apalachicola. $39,500 Call
3 3DEGREES 58 MINUTES DEGREES 46 MINUTES ays after the sale. marked #5826) lying on cations are available at mo.,+ dep. Call 653-1240 lease. 2 br and 3br 850-653-9406
SECONDS EAST FOR SECONDS WEST 60.39 MARCIA JOHNSON the Southerly R/W boun 3230 Elder Care Services of or 670-1211. units available. Call
9738 ECONDS EAS T FOR SECONDS WEST 60.39 RODARCIA JOHNSON ary of Twin Lakes Road; Franklin County, 302 NW__usab______le._ C MH For Sale or Rent
97.38 P ROXIMATE MEAN HIGH THENCE RUN SOUTH 09 Clof Court thence run North 89 de- 1405 Long Ave. Sat 8? Ave F Carrabelle, FL 850-227-8404 or 850 $20,000 or $600 mo rent 2
PROXIMATE O EAN HIGH THENCE RU00 MINUTHES As09 chelle Maxwell agrees 29 minutes 28 sec- Furniture, tools, clothes 222. OE. ADA. Drug 2 br, 1 ba, tWO 227 9732 for more in BR 2 BA, 16x60 Champion
GEORGE SOUNDF THEN 0 0 Deputy Clerk onds West along said Yard Sale Free Workplace. units available formation. MHzoned3 850-370-6118
TURN LEFT AND MEAN- SECONDS EAST 108.37 2 eettothePonto$650 and $850 per month IIIIII IIIIIIIII I
PROXIMATE MEAN HIGH MARKED #7160); N THE CIRCUIT COURT Beginning. From said Librarian, Apalachicola Municipal 850-653-9087
WATER LINE IN A SOUTH-THENCE RUN NORTH 89 OF THE SECOND JUDI-Point of Beginning con- Library Apalachicola, Florida h i
WESTERLY DIRECTION DEGREES 37 MINUTES CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND tinue North 89 degrees 29 3 br, 1 ba Lanark Village,
FOR 95 FEET MORE OR 1 4 FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY minutes 28 seconds West The Apalachicola Municipal Library seeks a part-time $700 mo + deposit, no
LESS, TO A POINT SECONDS EAST 86.84 FLORIDA along said R/W boundary librarian to supervise library programs, operations, smoking no pets Susan li i r/W/
WHICH BEARS SOUTH 36 FEET TO A CONCRETE 60.11 feet; thence leaving staff and volunteers Jones Bluewater Re-alty
DEGREES 58 MINUTES MONUMENT (MARKED GULF STATE COMMU- said R/W boundary run The librarian reports to a five member Advisory Group (850) 566-7584
3 3 #1787); THENCE RUN NITY BANK South 02 degrees 56 mm- Board The Apalachicola Municipal Library serves___________
SECONDS EAST FROM NORTH 89 DEGREES 54 Plaintiff, utes 27 seconds East the residents of Apalachicola (population 2500) in
THE POINT OF BEGINN- MINUTES 15 SECONDS 448.22 feet; thence run Franklin County, Florida The library is a classic Lanark Village
ING; THENCE LEAVING EAST 41.88 FEET TO THE vs. t er "small town library" situated in historic Apalachicola, Rental's I' i i I I I I
MEAN HIGH WATER LINE PE DAVIS, a married 560.74 feet; thence run named by the Trust for Historic Preservation as one 2 br, 1 ba, furn. with w/d -
MEARUN NOHIGRTH 36 DWATER PARCEL29 erson, and STEVEN DA South 89 degrees 42 mm- of a Dozen DistinctiveDestinations" in 2008 Library $700 mo. incld. until. All=
GREES 58 MINUTES PARCEL29: ISon, and utes 40 seconds East holdings are approximately 10,000 volumes The I1- new 2 br, 1 ba, furn, with : DfL R
75.36SECONDS WEST TO THE C MRETE MONUM Defendant(s) T South 89 degrees. 42 mm- We seek a self-motivated, enthusiastic, innovative in- Furn. 2 br, 1 ba, incld until.
POINT OF BEGINNING. MARKING THE NORTH CASE NO: 08-000319-CA utes 40 seconds East, dividual who can preserve the viability and relevance $775 mo. Rentals weekly E EY
EAST CORNER OF FRAC- 60.13 feet; thence run of a small library in the 21st century The successful or monthly. 850-697-2220 fl
PARCEL 25: TIONAL SECTION 31, NOTICE OF SALE North 02 degrees 10 mm- applicant will continue the library history of friendly or 850-509-3535
TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH, utes 57 seconds West, customer service, while seeking ways to update and"i"
THREE HUNDRED LIN COUNTY, FLORIDA that, pursuant to the Order North 02 degrees 56 mn Candidates should have a BA or BS degree Library -
SIXTY-THREE (363) FEET AND RUN SOUTH 220.92 of Amended Final Sum- utes 27 seconds West, experience and an MLS/MLIS is preferred 2
EAST AND TWO HUN- FEET TO THE POINT OF mary Judgment of Fore- 444.60 feet to the Point of The successful candidate will possess strong written 6120
DRED EIGHTEEN (218) BEGINNING; FROM SAID closure in this cause, in Beginning. and oral communication skills, good planning and *
FEET SOUTH FROM THE POINT OF BEGINNING, the Circuit Court of Frank- supervisory abilities, knowledge of library practices St. George
NORTHWEST CORNER RUN EAST 185.24 FEET in County, Florida, I will at Public Sale, to the high- suptechnology experience with budgets, and a keen ISland St e
OF SECTION TO A RE-ROD (MARKED sell the property situated in est bidder, for cash, at the interest in advocating thegoals and programs of the $160 wk, elec, Satellite _ _ _ _
THIRTY-TWO (32), TOWN- #4261), THENCE RUN Franklin County, Florida steps o e rankin lbrary within thecommunitv If not knowledgeable in Garhane m -cluded nnnl


SHIP EIGHT (8) SOUTH, SOUTH 36 DEGREES 53 described as: the areas of Florida library procedures and programs, table. 12'X65' deck with Mit
RANGE SIX (6) WEST, MINUTES 14 SECONDS the candidate will be expected to attend training in Beautiful view Call = h l
RUN THENCE SOUTH 54 EAST, 302.19 FEET TO A Lot 6, SEASIDE COT- I | 1 these fields. The librarian will also be expected to at- 850-653-5114 Used Car Supercenter
DEGREES WEST, RE-ROD (MARKED #0340) TAGES, a subdivision as 1 tend monthly Library Advisory Board meetings and toat- 850-653-5114 & Usar Su center
FIFTY-FOUR (54) FEET TO LYING ON THE NORTH- per map or plat thereof as D submit a monthly report to the City Commission Service Center~ Parts & Accessories
THE PROPERTY LINE OF W E S T E R L Y recorded in Plat Book 9, ServiceCener-P s&Accessoies
TIM. BROWN; THENCE RIGHTOFWAY BOUND- Page 25, of the PublicIThe position requires 20 scheduled hours per week
SOUTH 37 DEGREES ARY OF U.S. HIGHWAY Records of Frankln B(toanldmeatengs) e6130nhlLbrr s'VM NI
EAST TWO HUNDRED 98, THENCE SOUTH 54 County, Florida. i rd| meet[sis Board meeti0Mngs) -UaSHI m
(200) FEET TO U.S. DEGREES 00 MINUTES Salary negoable 1111111
HIGHWAY #319, AND ON 0 0 at Public Sale, to the high- High School Diploma at Interested applicants should send a cover letter and Carrabelle -
TO THE SHORE OF ST. SECONDS WEST ALONG est bidder, for cash, at the Convenient Affordable & a resume to Betty Webb, City Administrator, 1 Bay 0 7 85A O372 E
GEORGE SOUND; SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY steps of the Franklin Accredited. Free Brochure. Avenue, Apalachicola, Florida 32320 or email to Bet- 3 br, 2 ba Unfurnished, i iU8f 5EuE :
THENCE NORTHEAST- BOUNDARY 285.00 FEET County Courthouse, Apa- Call NOW! 1-888-583-2105 ty Webb, apalachadmin@gtcom net No telephone W/D, D/W, CH& A, Deck, : .
ERLY ALONG THE SHORE TO A RE-ROD (MARKED lachicola, Florida, at 11:00 www.continentalacade- or fax responses will be accepted Pool side. Covered park-
APPROXIMATELY #4161), THENCE LEAV- a.m. on January 15, 2009. my.com Application deadline is February 15, 2009 EOE/ ing. Long term. $995/mo. :
FORTY-SEVEN (47) FEET; ING SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY DFWP For appointment, Call
850-877-7696.illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll





B8 | The Times


Local


Thursday, December 18,2008


Spohrer's art featured in 2009 calendar


Wildlife photographer
John Spohrer has several
wildflower pictures promi-
nently featured in the 2009
Notes from the Field Calen-
dar, produced by the Mag-
nolia Chapter of the Florida
Native Plant Society out of
Tallahassee.
Photographs by Spohrer
depict the months of Janu-
ary, red maple, and July,


purple cone flower, as the
calendar depicts wildflow-
ers throughout the year. He
also has four smaller photos
decorating the borders of
other months.
"I volunteered to help.
Andy Smith of the Riverkeep-
er is a member of the plant
society, and he suggested I
submit some of my work. I
was surprised I had so many


pictures accepted because
they have a lot of regular con-
tributors," said Spohrer. "We
have a lot of very pretty things
here in Franklin County, and
it's important that we try not
to destroy them."
Calendars are available
to the general public for $15
and can be ordered at fnps_
magnolia@nettally.com.
By Lois Swoboda


PHOTOS BY JOHN SPOHRER
Above: These white-
topped pitcher plants,
which once grew in
roadside ditches in
Eastpoint, have become
exceedingly rare due to
habitat loss.
Above left: This photo
of red maple flowers is
the keynote image for
January 2009.
Left: Red calaminth and
October flower.


ivian-in ureer form
Please send me copies of the 2009 Pet of the year calendar at $10.00 per copy and $1.50 for
shipping and handling. (Calendars also available for pick up at The News Herald office.)


Sd m- m o CARRABELLE BEACH RV RESORT


Our local real estate experts have

identified what they feel are the best

values around and are offering them to

you in Real Estate Picks! (In this section),

Discover the best real estate values in

Mexico Beach, Port St. Joe, Apalachicola,

Cape San Bias, St. George Island,

Carrabelle and surrounding areas.


Own your RV site in paradise located on Florida's "For-
gotten Coast". Relax and enjoy the sun, pool, beach and
great fishing from your home away from home. We will
rent and maintain your site when you are on the road, mail
you a check for 80% of revenues generated from your
site. Prices from $89,900. For purchasing your RV Con-
dominium Lot today, please call Patty Lee, 850-545-2872.
Don't miss out on this opportunity of a lifetime of fun.
MLS#207792
Carrabelle Coastal Properties, LLC
Patti Lee
Phone: 850-697-5444
Cell: 850-545-2872


$168,000 St. George Island&


NEW
LISTING!


One acre Plantation lot located in Bay Cove Village,
this outstanding, dry lot has easy access to theBeach,
Bob Sykes Cut and the Apalachicola Bay. Vegetation is
dense in some areas, but few if any trees need to be cut
for your building site. This bay view lot measures 174
x 256. Plantation amenities include tennis, pool, 24 hr
security and air strip. Osprey nest is near on Turpentine
Lane.


John Shelby, Broker
800-344-7570
850-927-4777
www.sgirealty.com


401 St. James Ave.


Excellent 2/BR/3Bath condo on the Carrabelle River. Fan-
tastic view of the river, sunrises from your private deck.
Tiled kitchen in the family room and baths, Berber car-
pet in the bedrooms. Full kitchen built- ins plus Fridge/
washer/dryer. Dedicated under-unit parking plus boat slip.
Make this your vacation get-away for the best relaxation
and fishing that Florida offers. Priced at only $224,900.
MLS# 207628
Carrabelle Coastal Properties, LLC
Robert Barfield
Phone: 850-697-5444
Cell: 850-528-3850


850-227-1278


NE ~*I


ATTENTION

THE FRANKLIN COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS HAS THE FOLLOWING
VOLUNTEER POSITIONS THAT NEED TO BE FILLED:

FRANKLIN COUNTY ADVISORY BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT -

(1) DISTRICT 3, AT LARGE MEMBER

(2) ALTERNATE MEMBER

THE ADVISORY BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT REVIEWS APPLICA-
TIONS WITHIN THE COUNTY FOR VARIANCES, SPECIAL EXCEP-
TIONS AND APPEALS TO ADMINISTRATIVE DECISIONS MADE BY
STAFF REGARDING DEVELOPMENT.


THESE ARE VOLUNTEER POSITIONS AND WILL REQUIRE ATTEN-
DANCE AT APPROXIMATELY ONE MEETING PER MONTH.

IF YOU ARE INTERESTED, PLEASE CONTACT THE FRANKLIN
COUNTY PLANNING AND BUILDING DPEARTMENT AT 653-9783 OR
SUBMIT A LETTER EXPRESSING YOUR INTEREST TO THE FRANK-
LIN COUNTY PLANNING & BUILDING DEPARTMENT, 34 FORBES
STREET, SUITE 1, APALACHICOLA, FL 32320.

RESPONSE MUST BE RECEIVED NO LATER THAN JANUARY 5TH,
2009.


/MI ,S# 233891


2 -- '--." .
'St. George Island
Realty




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