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Group Title: Apalachicola times
Title: The Apalachicola times
ALL ISSUES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100380/00051
 Material Information
Title: The Apalachicola times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: H.W. Johnston
Place of Publication: Apalachicola Fla
Apalachicola Fla
Publication Date: November 5, 2009
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Apalachicola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Franklin County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Franklin -- Apalachicola
 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: VID00051
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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00011-05-2009 ( PDF )


Table of Contents
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    Section B
        Page B 1
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Thursday, NOVEMBER 5, 2009 ww w .apalach times .com 50(


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See WELCOME A9


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YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER FOR MORE THAN 120 YEARS


VOL. 124 ISSUE 28


wek~ome,,






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my chadhoo whyerl thits


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PHOlUS DT DAVID AULCKSklN
LEFT: Miss Florida Seafood Isabel Pateritsas. RIGHT: Seafood Festival's
King Retsyo, Stan Norred.


oysters are sold all over the world.
We are so lucky to live in area that
has such a plentiful supply of fresh
seafood provided by our waters.
The Seafood Festival is a fun way to
celebrate the bounty of our bay!"
Pateritsas, daughter of Franklin
County High School English teacher
Callie Nichols and Mario Pateritsas,
of Greece, has roots in the local
seafood industry that reach back
more than a century, to 1903 when


her great-grandparents, John
and Garaphylia Nichols, moved to
Apalachicola from Trekiri, Greece.
The family's joy is mixed with
the memories of Callie's sister,
Rosalie, who was selected Miss
Florida Seafood at the 1974 pageant.
Ten years ago, she and her young
son Matthew died in an automobile
accident.

See FESTIVAL A9


46TH ANNUAL FLORIDA
SEAFOOD FESTIVAL
at Apalachicola's Bttery Park
FRIDAY (no entrance fee)
4 p.m. Festival opens with the Blessing
Sof the Fleet at the Apalachicola city docks.
King Retsyo and Queen arrive.
5:30-10 p.m. Musical entertainment
I 0 p.m. Park closes
SATURDAY ($5 entrance fee; children 12
and younger get in free)
7 a.m. Redfish Run 5K registration
starts at the Gibson Inn. ,
8 a.m. Redfish Run 5K starts.
10 a.m. Gates open and parade
sta rts.
1-5 p.m. Blue Crab races at the top of j
each hour, for kids under 12.
p.m. Oyster shucking contest
S2 p.m.- Oyster eating contest
S3 p.m. Local seafood cooking contest
, for amateur chefs. All entries must be
tue edriizes i I u e co kC d n te sby
Badcock and free dinner for two at local
restaurants. Anyone interested can call
Tress or John at 653- 5696 or visit ww.
florida seafoodfestivalI.com .
8 p.m. Country star Tracy Lawrence
performs. There is no additional charge. *
1 1 p.m. Park closes


By David Adlerstein
Times City Editor
Just like his longest-lasting
No. 1 hit and double-platinum
album of the same name
"Time Marches On" for Tracy
Lawrence.
And the 41-year-old country
music star likes that fact of life
just fine.
After two short-lived
marriages and a well-earned
reputation as a hell-raiser
with a heart, Lawrence has
settled down with his wife of
nine years, real estate agent
Becca, in a dream house in the
Tennessee countryside in Mount
Juliet, about 25 miles outside of
Nashville.
They and their two daughters,
Skylar JoAnn, 8, and Mary
Keagan, 6, attend church
regularly.
Lawrence even recorded his
first album of entirely Christian-
themed country music in June.


Tralcy Lawrence
"Now that I've gone through it
and come out the other side, I'm
pretty content where I'm at," he
said, from a stop on his current
tour. "I don't get the consistent
airplay I used to, but I'm much
happier not having the security
around all the time. People don't
bother me like they used to.
See LAWRENCE A6


By Lois Swoboda
Times StaffWriter

A pair of pit bulls confis-
cated last month in a raid on a
suspected dog fighting opera-
tion are on their way to per-
manent homes in Georgia.
On Sept. 19, Franklin Coun-
ty Animal Control officers
seized two severely injured
pit bulls from the residence of
Richard Duncan, of 1122 Bluff
Road in Apalachicola.
Norred and Associates,
an Atlanta-based private in-
vestigative and security firm,


spearheaded the rescue of
two of the dogs.
Aveteran private investiga-
tor, retired Atlanta police offi-
cer Phil Gallacher, led the raid
based on information from an
anonymous tip. He said he
was disgusted at the deplor-
able condition of the dogs.
"I would have gathered
additional evidence, but
couldn't stand to let those
poor animals suffer another
minute in the state they were
in," he said.
Two years ago, Greg Nor-
red, CEO and founder of Nor-


red and Associates, began do-
nating his company's time and
resources to rescuing abused
animals. As part of that effort,
he launched 877-215-2250, a
toll-free animal cruelty tip ho-
tline to give private citizens a
confidential way of reporting
suspected cases of animal
abuse occurring in Georgia
and Florida.
Norred further offers re-
wards of up to $5,000 for any
notification that results in an
arrest and conviction.
See HOME A6


LOIS SWOBODA | The Times
Melissa Sanders and Taz, right, and Janice Clark and Seiko celebrated
Halloween with a road trip from Franklin County to South Georgia.


Phone: 850-653-8868
Web site: apalachtimes.com
E-mail: timesnews~,starfl.com
Fax: 850-653-8036


DEADLINES FOR NEXT WEEK:

Lega Ad :ia 11 a .r
Casrifedd Dirpa idr a day aill1a.mn.
Classified Line Ad Monday ai5 p.mn.


Opinion .............. .... .......... A4
Tide Chart ................... ........ A6
SocietyNews......................... B2


ChurchNews ........... .... B3
Sheriff's Report. ................... ... B4
Classifieds ................... ..... B5-B7


Apa lachicola

Carrabelle


Father, daughter co-write
World War II memoir, BI


FLORIDA


LOCal industry to

l iven up weekend



Put aside the frustrations of
economic hard times.
Have the FDA take a chill pill for
their heavy-handed plan to over-
regulate the seafood industry.
Let worries and cares slide off
your back like a fresh oyster newly
shucked on the half-shell.
It's time for the Florida Seafood
Festival, the oldest maritime event
in the entire state, and the 46th
annual affair gets under way Friday
in Battery Park with what promises
to be the best ever.
"The reason why we have a
Seafood Festival is to promote
our local seafood industry and
invite others to come celebrate.
this way of life with us," said Miss
Florida Seafood Isabel Pateritsas, a
Franklin County High School
junior who comes from a long line
of Greek immigrants who helped
shape the county's venerable
seafood industry.
"Many people in Franklin County
for a great number of years have,
and still do, depend on the seafood
industry to support their families,"
said the raven-haired, green-eyed
beauty. "Our famous Apalachicola


I racy Lawrence keeps

stride as time ma rc hes on


A new home for Taz and Seiko


TABLE OF CONTENTS


~FREEDOM
NWPA ERS NTER CT V


-





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Thursday, November 5, 2009


A2 | The Times


Local


By David Adlerstein
Times City Editor
The front of the Franklin
County School got a new set of
trees, shrubs and all-around
beatification last month, as
teachers, administrators, stu-
dents and friends pitched in to
landscape on "Make A Differ-
ence" Day.
On the morning of Satur-
day, Oct. 24, an enthusiastic
volunteer crew worked under
the auspices of Bill Kollar,
owner of Gardens, Inc. who
had overseen the roughly
$5,000 project.
Volunteering his design ex-
pertise and labor, Kollar used
a sampling of deciduous trees
and ground cover to create an
effc that will make itce fr n

and warm to those entering
the sprawling complex.
"Trees in general in the
landscape offer scale and pro-
portion between the architec-
ture and human beings," he
said. "It also can enhance, and
disguise, architectural quali-
ties."
Fourteen winged elms, ar-
ranged at either end of the
front parking lot, are the first
to greet visitors, students
and school personnel. These
trees, as well as 10 Shumard
oaks, were funded by dona-
tions made to the 2008 Project
Graduation.
The landscaping also in-
cludes 10 overcup oaks, each
about 15 feet tall. The whole-
sale cost of the trees, valued at
$500, was donated by Progress
Energy as part of the compa-
ny's Arbor Day programming
focus for the new school.
Wayne Poole, senior forester
with Progress Energy, and
Dustin Bremer, with Burford
Tree Contractors, handled the
selection and delivery of the
trees.
The front landscaping also
includes eight sable palms,
the state tree of Florida,


which will tower between 20
and 40 feet high, and six crepe
myrtles, which will bloom with
white flowers in the summer-
time.
Ground cover needs were
addressed by the planting of
more than 60 parsoni juniper,
a low-lying ground cover; 38
pittosporum, which will blos-
som with white flowers in the
spring; and 52 African irises,
an evergreen also with white
flowers.
Private contributions such
as those from Project Gradu-
ation also helped fund the
project. Dr. Lois Catlin also
has submitted a grant request
for $10,000 from Lowe's which
could offset costs and enable a
further expansion of the proj-

ecKollar said that in time, the
trees set against the adminis-
tration building will bring both
shade and energy savings
in the summer and fall, and
warming in the winter as they
block cold north winds.
"In general, native trees
such as these have few pest
problems," he said. "They
just need to keep out dead
and crisscrossing branches to
maintain the general shape of
the tree."
The existing irrigation sys-
tem will nurture the roots of
the trees and plants.
The school's advisory com-
mittee provided lunch for the
hard-working volunteers,
who included administrators,
teachers, parents, students
and even a five-boy work crew
from ITwin Oaks Juvenile De-
velopment Inc. in Liberty
County. Boys from ages 13 to 18
spend between nine months to
a year there to reshape their
priorities and refocus on life's
demands as they confront
problems that have emerged
in their lives,
Kevin Cain, of Sumatra, a
1995 Carrabelle High School
graduate, oversaw the work
crew.


Franklin County eighth graders Lea Venable, right, and Matthew Davis, join with William
Sayre, from Twin Oaks in Liberty County, to help in the planting effort.


PHOTOS BY DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times
Bill Kollar, right, shows Principal George
Oehlert how to plant the ground cover
that will grace the area in front of the
administration building.


Franklin County teacher Leigh Smith kneels
at right as she takes part in the planting
project.


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PHOTOS BY SHERYL MITCHELL | Special to the Times
Can you identify this marine mammal?


-II I
--


Thursday, November 5, 2009


Local


The Times | A3


By Lois Swoboda
Times Staff Writer

The corpse of an un-
known marine mammal
washed up in Eastpoint
last week and the own-
ers of the beach where it
came ashore want some
answers.
On Sunday afternoon,
Oct. 25, Sheryl and Alvin
Mitchell noticed some-
thing unusual on their
strip of beach along the
Apalachicola Bay,
The Mitchells have
a bayfront home on the
east end of Eastpoint.
When they noticed a
dark form on their
shore, they investigated
and found what they be-
lieved was a dead dolphin.
The animal was about
10 feet long, with numer-
ous deep gashes, and ap-
peared to have been at-
tacked by sharks.
Sheryl immediately
sought help in removing
the carcass.
The following Monday,
Alvin visited the Carra-
belle office of the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission

They promised to send
an investigator who would
remove the carcass for
an autopsy, but by Friday
nobody had contacted the
Mitchells.
Next Sheryl contacted
the Apalachicola National
Estuarine Research Re-
serve (ANERR) who gave
another number to call,
which had a recorded
message. She left a re-
quest, but received no re-
sponse. ANERR Director
Seth Blitch said the DEP
office dedicated to whale
and dolphin research may
have been cancelled be-


A view of where this marine mammal was attacked.


cause of budget cuts.
Meanwhile, the Mitch-
ells had a sticky, stinky
problem on their hands.
How do you dispose of
several hundred pounds
of dead meat? The
animal was still on the
beach a week after it ap-
peared and was washed
further in by high surf.
On Monday, the Mitch-
ells contacted "bear whis-


perer" and FWC wildlife
biologist, Adam Warwick,
who did some investi-
gating and was able to
put the proper FWC office
in touch with the Mitch-
ells.
Sheryl said a crew
from the Franklin County
landfill arrived Tuesday
afternoon and carried the
corpse away with a front
loader.


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Thursday, November 5, 2009


On Friday, Q's Corner
Cocldail Loug and AJ's

for everyone to come and
enjoy themselves. A lot of
residents, former residents
and guests of Franklin
County will gather on
Martin Luther King Jr.
Boulevard to enjoy music,
chit-chat and catch up on
what's going on in Franklin
County.
Every year DJ
Bobbie Brown
would volunteer
and give the people
of Apalachicola a
Street Dance, so
people of all ages I
could shake a leg YOU-
or get down while WI
having the time of
their life. He will be doing
that from noon to 5 p.m.
and on both Friday and
Saturday, the dance floor of
Q's and AJ's will be open.
All who like to party are
welcome to come andjuke
at each site because AJ's
and Q's are always down
for having a great time, no
matter what the weather.
For those of you, who
like me, are not old enough
to get into the clubs, DJ
Mayor Van Johnson will
be giving us a party at the
former Apalachicola High
School cafeteria on Sat-
urday evening, Nov. 7 for
ages 16 to 20 years old. For
the teens who like to drink,
please do not bring alcohol
on the property or there
will be consequences for
your actions.
Johnson has really been
a key factor in taking the
time to invest in our youth
to put smiles on many
youth and adults faces.
This party will be brought
to you by HI-FI Entertain-
ment, Parks and Recre-
ation and coordinated by
the staff and kids of the
Franklin County Public
Library. I would like to give
honors on the behalf of all
the youth of Franklin Coun-
ty to the mayor for being a
hero in our community.
Don't forget to take the
time and purchase many
meals from our Hillside en-
trepreneurs like Henry and
Mary Brown, Brenda and
Larry Cummings, Jimmy
and Marie Richardson, and
AJ's Bar & Grill. One meal
will keep you coming back
for more. These people are
well known cooks and can
really throw down. Stop on
by and get a seafood platter
or whatever you might like
on the menu. Come on the
Hillside and enjoy yourself
even after the festival gates
close. Everyone is wel-
come. Come and shoot pool
at Q's or purchase some
famous chicken at AJ's
because Franklin County
really knows how to show


g


The first Apalachicola Seafood
Festival was Nov. 2, 1963. I was 11.
Daddy was still alive and so was
President Kennedy. The Vietnam
War had not heated up. There was
no draft. The Bay ofn rd t .
Pigs and the Cuban
Missile Crisis were
behind us. Franklin
County schools were
still segregated by
race. There was

RED WHITE George Island. The
AND ROUX Beatles wouldn't
Denise Roux make their American
appearance on the
Ed Sullivan Show until February.
In that early time of the festival's
birth, there was no fence around
Battery Park requiring paid
admission. The community pitched
in and served free fried mullet
dinners to hundreds of people Yes,
I said free. Generous hospitality
and pride in our seafood was the
order of the day. Along with my pre-
teen friends, I worked the food line
ladling up servings of grits.
I see it as the last of the old
ways. My life and the nation were
soon to change abruptly. Later
that month the President would
be assassinated, my father would
drown in the river at Four Wtee
Cutoff, and Lyndon Johnson would
confirm the United States' continued
support of Vietnam both militarily
and economically.
Maybe I m reading too much
into this, but the timing of it all just
struck me as I was thinking about
Seafood Festival history. And there is
a history-- 46 years of it and more.
I believe it all really started in the
early Fifties with the Rivercade and
Harbor Day.
Back then, there was an
Apalachicola Boat Club. Members
would either make a run up the
river to Chattahoochee or trailer
their boats up and spend the night.
The ride back down the river to
Apalach took anywhere from six
to eight hours. There were no
big horsepower motors then. My
Uncle Louis said the first trip was
made with a 10-horse Mercury.
Eldon Schoelles remembered a
33 Evinrude on a later run. The
boaters would stop in Blountstown
for a lunch cookout and refueling.
The participants arrived home
to Harbor Day celebrations with a
duly elected Miss Apalachicola, an
enormous feast with fried seafood
and chicken perloo, and a big dance
at the Armory. Everything was free.
The names of the organizers
and the participants bring back
memories: Roy Smith, Homer
Marks, Royce Rolstad, Jimmy
Mahon, Maurice Roberts, Earl
Creamer, Elzie Little, Snookie
Barber, James Floyd, Harry
Papadopoulos, Bobby Howell, Louis
Roux, Eldon Schoelles, and my dad,
Steve Roux.
Eldon's wife, Ruth, was Miss
Apalachicola in 1952. Her title was
her ticket to go on to compete for
Miss Florida. That meant a trip to
Pensacola. "Mama just couldn't
afford it," Ruth said.
The Rivercade and Harbor Day
led to the Seafood Festival of today.
The tradition of wide-open
hospitality, generosity, volunteerism,
and pride in our local seafood
continues.
There are locals who leave town
to attend Mule Day somewhere in
Georgia, or lock their doors and stay
home, away from the crowds and
tourists. I understand that attitude,
but I don't buy into it.
From that first festival in 1963
until today, I have worked food
booths, sold t-shirts, sold oysters


Listen! They are try-
ing to ban our signature
Apalachicola Bay oysters
for eight months because
of the Vibrio vulnificus
-bacteria. It makes
about 30 people a
year very sick, but
in all restaurants
sI there are warning
signs about eat-
ing raw oysters,
C1so you're eating at
IOW- your own risk. If
O we the people let
them, they will try
to ban them for more than
eight months, which will be
a huge disappointment to
Franklin County seafood
workers.
In case you didn't know,
the seafood industry is the
heart of Franklin and it is
what puts this county on
the map. If they take away
Our oysters, then they take
away the lives of many
of our seafood residents.
Franklin is the home of the
world's best mullet, grou-
per, flounder, shrimp, crab,
oysters and many more
of the seafood family. Our
seafood is like Lays potato
chips you can't eat just
one!
If they take away our
ability to eat or sell oys-
ters, then they might as
well take away all our sea-
food because having every-
thing but oysters would be
pointless. Have those cruel
people forgotten that many
people have been raised,
or are raising their own, by
the means of our oysters?
Many people depend on
our oysters to raise their
families, feed them, clothe
them, pay their bills and
many more things.
Taking away our oys-
ters would be like taking
away our rights and free-
dom. So let's fight and do
whatever it takes to save
our oysters and save they
people who depend on
our seafood industry. Re-
member, eight months is
enough time for people to
lose homes, cars, jobs and
lose hope. The issue will
affect someone's family,
whether it is yours, mine
or someone else's. Let
us, the people of Franklin
County get involved and
take this issue by the collar
and declare VICTORY!
Zachary Jones is a
senior at Frankclin County
High School, working
part-time at the Times as
part of his business cours-
es. 'lb reach him, email
him at zeezy032003@ya-
hoo.com.


NK
iH


PHOTOS COURTESY OF FLORIDA PHOTOGRAPHS COLLECTION | Special to The Times
This photo, taken in May 1957, shows a flotilla of boats from the
Apalachicola Rivercade Club exiting the locks at the Jim Woodruff
Dam.


These men aboard a pogey boat during the 1950 Harbor Day
festivities included Jim Woodruff, Sr., Benson Riggin, Newt Creekmore,
Wallace M. Quinn (owner of "Ben W. Halter"), Corey Henriksen and
Dwight Marshall.


Apalachicola Mayor Jimmie Nichols presents a trophy, and set of
luggage, to Elizabeth Peacock, representing Blountstown, who was
Queen of the Apalachicola Rivercade in 1957. The other girls, from
left, are Alice Ruffin, Miss Bainbridge; Patsy Belamy, Miss Thomasville-'
and Penny Hicks, Miss Apalachicola.


on the half shell, built floats, sold
books, judged a cooking contest, and
worked at Wtinity church making
crab casserole. Any local who
participates has a similar list. There
are many who have done much
more.
In my family, festival is also
homecoming. For years we have
hosted a come one-come all party.
First with Mama as the hostess, later


me, and now, my sister. Bring food,
bring drink, bring friends, and come
enjoy the best part of living here,
being from here, or visiting here.
Welcome visitors, welcome
friends, welcome family. The best
things in life are free.
Denise Roux is a regular
columnist for the Apalachicola and
Carrabelle Times. 'lb reach her e-
mail her at rouxwhit~mchsi.com.


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


PERIODICAL RATE
POSTAGE PAID AT
APALACHICOLA, FL 32329
WEEKLY PUBLISHING


State Rep. Leonard Bembry,
D-Greenville, has announced
the Franklin County Legislative
Delegation will hold its annual public
meeting on Monday, Nov. 30 at 4 p.m.
The meeting will be held in
the Franklin County Commission
Meeting Room, in the courthouse
annex at 34 Forbes Street in
Apalachicola.
"This is a prime opportunity for
the citizens and public officials of
Franklin County to meet with their
legislators and discuss any items of


interest under state jurisdiction. If a
specific local bill is proposed, it must
be brought up at the hearing for
public discussion and for a vote of
the delegation." said Bembry.
The delegation includes State
Sen. Alfred Lawson, D-Tallahassee,
State Rep. Jimmy Patronis, R-
Panama City, and Bembry.
If any member of the public would
like to address the delegation, please
contact Laura Jersey in Bembry's
office at 850-488-7870 or by e-mail to
laura.jerseyemyfloridahouse.gov


Appearance cards will also be
available at the hearing for anyone
who wishes to be heard. If you
are presenting a handout to the
delegation, please have at least six
copies available.
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act
of 1990, persons needing special
accommodations to participate
in this proceeding should contact
Bembry's office no later than seven
days prior to the proceeding at 850-
488-7870 in Tallahassee.


SUBSCRIPTIONS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY
$24. 15 year $15.75 six months
OUT OF COUNTY
$34.65 year $21 six months


TO ALL ADVERTISERS
In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than the 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


A4 | The Times ODInion


Festival's roots were in


Enoyyurel h

Hilid hi eogi d


ood hospitality!


Oyster banning will IV 61(Q 0 0 0 01 01 0
Say bye-bye to sea-
1 I i l


;:I



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dilili rp


4paa117c-h ic ola
C1 arralbelle


T HE TIE

USPS 027-600
Published every Thursday at 129 Commerce St.
Apalachicola, FL 32329
VP/Publisher: Karen Hanes
Editor: Tim Croft
Circulation: James Meadors


Legislative delegation hearing to be held Nov. 30
































MA.RC BOWERMAN | Speciltolu Th iume




Take part in the final journey of 'The Wise Mullet'

The third and final Wise Mullet children's book is out now,
with illustrator Jeanne Weeks set to autograph copies Friday
and Saturday, Nov. 6 and 7, at the Florida Seafood Festival in
Apalachicola.
Kids who love fishing are in for a treat with the release gL
of "Goldie's Search for Silver." In this fish tale about loyalty,
bravery and perseverance, the Wise Mullet Goldie searches
the Gulf Coast for his mullet playmate Silver, who was lost in
a terrible hurricane.
After dodging alligators, escaping cast nets, losing a buddy
and finding Silver, the Wise Mullet learns that Pretty Bayou "
is not a destination, but a state of mind. Weeks' last book, "Ol'
Middler Saves the Day," was nominated for the 2007 SIBA:
Book Award.
Three years of painting, writing, photo taking and montage e
making went into the creation of "Goldie's Search for Silver."
"We waded through swamps, dodged snakes, slapped mos-
quitoes and paddled up bayous to take the perfect photos for .~ .~.
our illustrations," said author Timothy A. Weeks. "From cy-
press swamps to sandy beaches, it's the Gulf Coast in all its
glr.Weeks' photos were blended with the fish paintings of his 5
mother, Jeanne Weeks, to create their unique "mullet mon-
tage" illustrations. These include area photos taken of the
Dead Lakes, scenic Cook Bayou and around the Big Bend,
filled with familiar sights of herons, ospreys, fishing boats and i
palm trees.
Joining the illustrator at the festival is her husband, David
Weeks, a retired commercial fisherman and source of inspira-
tion for the Wise Mullet tales.
The Wise Mullet books are also available at: Downtown
Books in Apalachicola, and Palm Tree Books in Port St. Joe. An illustration from "Goldie's Search for Silver," the third and final Wise Mullet Children's Book.


ACADEMY
OF EYECARE
826 Harrison Ave. Panama City, FL
Hannon C. Smith O.D.
Board Certified
Optometric Physician
850-769-1 404
"Personal eye care from the Doctor"
Featuring the latest technology
in Glaucoma and Macular
Degeneration d iag nosis.
Contact Lenses and Eyegiasses
Treatment and Management
of Ocular Disease
"We will file
Medicare, Tricare, Aetna, BCBS, Cigna, VSP, VCP,
and other insurances for you."


Franklin County Seafood Workers
Association
Membership Meeting
Thursday, November 12 6PM
Deliverance Tabernacle Church
533 Avenue A, Eastpoint (across from Cemetery)
1) Amendments to Articles of Incorporation:
Amendment 1: add IRS Language defining purpose to include
charitable, scientific and/or educational. Specific language from
original FCSWA stays primarily the same as the original Articles
Amendment 2: IRS language saying that no net earnings will
benefit any member, director or officer of the FCSWA
Amendment 3: IRS language specifying that if FCSWA
is dissolved, assets will go to another non-profit or other
appropriate entity

2) Proposed FDA Bay Closure or New Regulations for 2010
3) Results of FCSWA Audit by Roberson & Friedman
4) Discussion of Nominations for January Election of FCSWA
Officers
Next Meeting Date: Thursday January 7 6PM
Apalachicola Community Center in Battery Park


". Community
I~Bank
~ Member FDIC

* Stop by any of our
flVe lOcations:
: m Carrabelle
-Eastpoint
Apalachicola
. .Y~ st. George Island
C ra wfo rd vill e
For more details"'

:- FD


All deposits insured up to $250,000 per depositor
* Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of 10/28/09 and subject to change at any time without
notice. Minimum opening deposit of $5,000 and maximum opening deposit of $99,000. There is a
substantial penalty for early withdrawal. Fees may reduce earning.


Thursday, November 5, 2009


Local


The Times | AS


The Trafton Harvey Band, comprised of local
area musicians, will be the opening act for country
music star Tracy Lawrence on Saturday, Nov. 7,
at the Apalachicola Seafood Festival, in downtown
Apalachicola. The act will play at 6:30 p.m., before
Lawrence takes the stage at 8 p.m.
Headed by local professional singer/songwriter,
Trafton Harvey, the band has brought together some
of the areas most impressive talent for the upcoming
shB cking up Harvey is Fred Conrad, a Tallahassee
criminal defense lawyer, who moonlights with his
acoustic guitar, mandolin, banjo and vocals; Stan
Gramling, on electric bass, owner of Gramlings, Inc.,
and a resident of Smith Creek; Chelsea Dix-Kessler,
on fiddle and vocals, a 16-year-old Wakulla High
School junior; Dom Lausic, on drums, a Tallahassee
tennis coach and sports psychology consultant, who is
originally from Croatia; and Rick Ott, electric guitar
and vocals, a recording engineer and professional
musician who works at From the Heart Recording
Studio, in Sopchoppy.
The band will be playing New Country, Harvey's
original songs, and a little bit of Rock n' Roll.


Members of the Trafton
Harvey Band are, in front
with guitar, Trafton Harvey;
at far right is Fred Conrad,
and to his left in back is
Rick Ott. To the left of Ott,
at middle back, is Dom
Lausic; far left back is Stan
Gramling; and directly
behind Trafton on the left is
Chelsea Dix-Kessler.


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Friday and Saturday 8 am 6 pm
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T/DE TABLES
MONTHLY AVERAGES
ro find the tides of the following areas, subtract the indicated times
:rom those given for APALACHICOL~:
'at Point Hiigus0:40 Minus 1:1Low
East Pass Minus 0:27 Minus 0:27a
ro find the tides of the following areas, subtract the indicated times
:rom those given for CARRABELLE:
Bald Point Hiigus 9:15 Minus 0:0L3w

APALACH ICO LA


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SO LU NAR
m = Minor M = Major add 1 hour for daylight savings
Date Day AM PM Rise/Set Moon
11/05 Thu m 6:35 m 7:20 6:57am
M 1225 M1:05 5:51pm
11/06 Fri m 7:40 m 8:25 6:58am
M 1:0 M :10 5:51pm
11/07 Sat m 8:5 m 9:0 65am

11/08 Sun m 9:50 m 10:25 7:00am
M 3:40 M 4:10 5:49pm
11/09 Mon m 10:50 m 11:20 7:00am
M 4:40 M 5:05 5:49pm
11/10 Tue m 11:53 m 7:01am
M 5:25 M 8:50 5:48pm
1 111 1Wed m 12:05 m 1 :20 7:02a m
M 6:10 M 6:35 5:47pm


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IV


Thursday, November 5, 2009


A6 | The Times


Local


On Saturday, the two
rescued dogs, Taz and Sei-
ko, began the first leg of a
journey to a better life when
Janice Clark and Melissa
Sanders, two volunteers
involved in Norred's ani-
mal rescue initiative, drove
down from Georgia to take
them north to Atlanta.
There they will receive
plastic surgery to restore
their damaged faces and
will be placed in a rehabili-
tation program.
Judy Landy, a spokes-
woman for Norred, said the
dogs will be enrolled with
Amber Burckhalter, of K-
Coach, who will assess and
train them for placement in
a normal home.
Gallacher and his asso-
ciates at Norred are confi-
dent the animals can even-
tually be placed in homes.
He wrote that the two


Albert Floyd has cared for
the dogs since they were
seized. He said they have
improved "100 percent"
physically and had shown
little or no aggressive be-
havior during his interac-
tions with them.
At the time they were
seized, Duncan told animal
control he had left home
a few says prior, and that
when he came back, the
dogs had broken loose and
appeared to have been in-
jured while fighting each
other.

Still under
inVOStigation
In a telephone interview
Sunday, Gallacher said At-
lanta veterinary specialists
have volunteered to per-
form reconstructive sur-
gery on the two dogs' faces.


One dog, Taz, is missing
half of his lower jaw as a re-
sult of untreated injuries.
Dr. Hobson IEilmer, of
Apalachicola Bay Animal
Clinic, wrote that both
dogs were 8 to 10 pounds
underweight when seized,
with dozens of old scars.
He counted 32 puncture
wounds on the face, head
and front limbs of one of the
dogs and more than 70 on
the other dog. He wrote that
the injuries were consistent
with fighting activity.
Clark reported that as of
Sunday afternoon, the dogs
were doing well and had
been allowed to run sepa-
rately in a fenced yard at
an undisclosed location in
south Georgia.
Norred and Gallacher
offered to foster the ani-
mals immediately after
their seizure. but neither


Taz nor Seiko could not be
released until the county
obtained possession of
them through the courts.
In a telephone interview
Friday, Assistant State
Attorney Jarred Patter-
son said that his office is
continuing to investigate
whether charges could be
brought against Duncan.
He said he was not at liber-
ty to comment on the state
of the investigation,
"What is there to inves-
tigate?" Gallacher said.
"They have the sheriff 's
report, and they have the
vet's report on the state the
animals were in,
"We have been investi-
gating dog fighting cases
for years," he said. "Of the
over 250 dogs our team has
rescued, these dogs here
were in the worst condition
of any we've seen to date."


FRANKLIN COUNTY ANIMAL CONTROL | Special to the Times
Taz was missing half of his lower jaw at the time of
his rescue.


dogs "touched noses when
they were in the process
of being removed from
the (Duncan's) property.
They must have sensed
they were going to a better
place."
He later said this lack


of aggression toward each
other indicated the dogs
were salvageable. He be-
lieves the pair were not
actual fighters but used a
"bait dogs" to train other
dogs.
Animal Control Officer


"I've kind of found that
happy balance in it all,"
he said. "Just let me live
life."
It's not like Lawrence
has a frightening history
of demons to overcome,
or has been deaf to
tenderness, ever since
this skinny kid out of a
small town right where
Texas bumps up against
Arkansas and Louisiana
first launched his career
about 20 years ago.
From his first No. 1
hit, "Sticks and Stones,"
to the more recent "Paint
Me A Birmingham," his
music has a sweetness
and depth of feeling that
speaks of a gentle soul
yearning for a tender
love.
"I don't do honky-tonky
badonkadonky stuff. I get
pitched stuff like that, but
it's not what I'm happy
singing. I've probably
missed out on some big
records," he said. "I think
my music will sustain for
a long time."
In June, Lawrence
released his first gospel
album, "The Rock," a
tribute to his roots, and
the third album from his
own independent label,
Rocky Comfort Records.
"I grew up in a very
spirit-based family," he
said. "I went to church
camp and was active in


youth ministry. Mama
and daddy pressured me
for a long time (to make
a gospel album), and I
felt like I was at the right
place.
"I have a family
now, and I'm in a good
place personally," said
Lawrence. "I think
it's very important to
give my daughters that
foundation. I know how
important it's been to me
to have that to fall back
on. It means a lot to me to
put your heart into this."
Lawrence also put his
heart into a memorable
concert for American
troops stationed at
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba,
last month, an unusual
detour from his fall tour
schedule.
"I try to be very
supportive of our troops
and do stuff to keep
morale lifted," he said.
"It's a great thing as an
American to do my part.
Gitmo could possibly be
shut down, and Ithought
it would be a great
opportunity."
The concert went
well, but the trip wasn't
quite what Lawrence
had planned. "Of course,
the military does a lot
of hurry up and wait,"
he said. "They'll change
the game plan on you in
midstream and leave you


hung out to dry.
"We were supposed
to have a couple days to
see the island, so we went
on Sunday, did an early
show, then a two-hour
hour meet-and-greet and
an autograph session," he
said.
The next day, though,
everyone got up at 9 a.m.
and ended up leaving at
2:45 p.m., after sitting
around all day in a
military airport.
"We didn't see the
prison, didn't go to the
golf course," Lawrence
said. "We didn't get to see
anything."
As Lawrence gets
set to celebrate his
20-year milestone in
2010, with more than
8 million albums sold,
and 17 celebrated No. 1
singles, he's also moving
gently toward becoming
more active as a record
producer, which right now
is handled by his brother
and other staffers at
Rocky Comfort.
He still focuses
primarily on his 100 or so
concert dates a year and
is preparing to release
his next album, which
he promises will be
traditional country.
"I have a pretty proven
track record, and the
format is going to go back
to traditional country,"


he said. "There's a whole
generation of people
who find music on the
Internet; it's a different
time and place."
In addition to
confronting changes in
musical tastes, Lawrence
has experienced a shift
in his own hard-gunning
style, as he adjusts the
pace from a time when he
was generating four hit
singles and a new album
every year.
"Things move slower,
and it's more difficult
to get a song up the
charts. Everyone's
scratching and clawing,
and momentum can take
months," he said. "I feel
real good where I am.
I'm falling into a new
category. I'm ready to add
some things in."
If Lawrence has any
regrets, it's that he
didn't focus enough on
preparing for the financial
challenges of being a
family man.
"Just like a lot of
people, I wished I would
have managed my money
better," he said. "I never
thought of that when I
was young. You think
about getting your kids
into college."
And, like everyone else
during these hard times,
you find out who your
friends are.


Temperature
High Low
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710 530
730 590
770 620
760 610
760 650
760 580


Date
Thu, Nov 05
Fri, Nov 06
Sat, Nov 07
Sun, Nov 08
Mon, Nov 09
Tue, Nov 10
Wed, Nov 11


% Precip
10%
10%
20 %
10%
30 %
20 %
0%


11/05 Thu 03:11AM
07:59PM
11/06 Fri 03:55AM
09:04PM
11/07 Sat 04:47AM
10:00PM
11/08 Sun 12:33AM
02:48PM
11/09 Mon 02:25AM
03:53PM
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05:49AM
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CARI
11/05 Thu 01:46AM
06:34PM
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07:39PM
11/07 Sat 03:22AM
08:35PM
11/08 Sun 04:24AM
09:14PM
11/09 Mon 12:12AM
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03:36PM


~ABE LLE
3.0 H 09:29AM -0.5
2.4 H 08:24PM 2.2
3.0 H 10:25AM -0.5
2.4 H 09:07PM 2.2
3.0 H 11:28AM -0.3
2.2 H 10:20PM 2.1
2.7 H 12:35PM 0.0


05:43AM
09:42PM
07:28AM
10:05PM
09:32AM
10:25PM


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IV


Thursday, November 5, 2009


The Times I A7


com m unications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


Dear Va lued Customers:


I would like to share some very important news. For months now we've been
talking about steps we're taking to put FairPoint onto stable financial footing by
cutting costs, generating new revenues, and reducing our debt burden. We have
begun revenue generation and cost-cutting initiatives and we continue to make
progress on a number of operational fronts.

We have explored a number of paths that would ultimately lead to a balance sheet
restructuring. I'm happy to announce we have reached a deal with more than 50
percent of our bank lenders which is expected to reduce our debt by approximately
$1.7 billion and we are using the tools provided by Chapter 11 of the U.S. Bankruptcy
Code to implement the deal. This will make FairPoint more viable and competitive
than ever and position us to focus all of our efforts on customers, employees and
strategic growth plans.

For Our Customers Uninterrupted Service
FairPoint is open for business. During this process, we will continue to focus on
steadily improving customer service. Nothing about your contract will change,
and our customer service representatives are ready to respond to your questions,
comments, or requests. We will continue all advertised promotions and seek new
customers as we roll out exciting new products and services.

On behalf of everyone at FairPoint, we thank you -- our customers -- for your
business and we look forward to working with you for years to come.


Sincerely,


David Hauser
Chairman and CEO
FairPoint Communications


For more information, please visit: www. FPRestructuring.com

Or call our toll-free, restructuring information line: 888.290.4881


conmmunica tions





narrie to benefit

Apalachicola firefighters

A raffle to benefit the Apalachicola Volunteer
Fire Department and Emergency Rescue is
being sponsored by the Apalachicola business
community and the Apalachicola Bay Chamber of
Commerce.
Ticket buyers can win gift certificates from
Apalachicola restaurants, gift baskets, massage,
theatre tickets and more!
The drawing will be held Saturday Nov. 28 at 3
p.m. at Riverfront Park in Apalachicola, at Water
Street & Avenue E. Must be present to win. Cost is
$1 per ticket or 12 for $10.
Tickets are available from the Apalachicola
Bay Chamber of Commerce, City Hall, select
Apalachicola businesses and volunteer
firefighters.
For more info, call 653-9419.







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Thursday, November 5, 2009


Local


Thursday, Nov. 5
Carrabelle City
Commission will meet at
6:30 p.m. at the municipal
city complex on Grey
Avenue. For more info
call 697-3618.
Individual and group
computer instruction at
Eastpoint library from 10
a.m. to noon. For more
info, call 670-8151.
Yoga at Carrabelle
library from 4:30 to 5:30
p.m. For more info, call
697-2366.
Wandering Star
Quilting Club. Chillas
Hall Lanark Village. 1
to 3 p.m. Call Christine
Hinton 697-2551.
Community Luncheon
and Information
Specials at the Franklin
County Senior Center
in Carrabelle. Noon. $3
donation. Call 697-3760.

Fri ay, Nov. 6
FLORIDA SEAFOOD
FESTIVAL BEGINS AT
4 EM.
Individual and group
computer instruction at
Eastpoint library from 10
a.m. to noon. For more
info, call 670-8151.
Parent-child reads at
Eastpoint library at 2:15
p.m. for infant to 4-years-
old. For more info, call
670-8151.
Story Hour at


Eastpoint library at 3:30
p.m. for ages 5 to 8. For
more info, call 670-8151.
Exercise class at
Chillas Hall in Lanark
Village. 9 to 10 a.m. Open
to all and free.
Carrabelle History
Museum, Old City Hall,
106 SE Avenue B in
downtown Carrabelle,
is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
today and Saturday. Free.
For more information,
contact Tamara Allen at
697-2141.

Satur ay, ov. 7
FLORIDA SEAFOOD
FESTIVAL ALLDAY.

Monday, Nov. 9
Harmonica at
Carrabelle library at 10
a.m.. For more info, call
697-2366.
Yoga at Carrabelle
library from 4:30 to 5:30
p.m. For more info, call
697-2366.
Yarn Junkies will
meet at 7 to 9 p.m. The
newly formed group is
for knitters, crocheters
and others addicted to
yarn. The group will meet
each Monday evening at
an alternate location. For
information, call Kathy
Robinson at 653-7196.
Exercise class at
Chillas Hall in Lanark
Village. 9 to 10 a.m. Open


to all and free.
Al-Anon meets at 5:30
p.m. at Trinity Episcopal
Church's Benedict Hall,
at Sixth Street and Ave.
D. For more info, call
(850) 222-2294.-
Bingo at the Franklin
County Senior Center in
Carrabelle. Early bird at
6 p.m., regular bingo at
7 p.m. Cards begin at $4.
Call 697-3760.

Tues ay, Nv. No 10
Harmonica at
Carrabelle library at 10
a.m.. For more info, call
697-2366.
Kids Wii at Carrabelle
Library from 5 to 6 p.m.
For more info, call 697-
2366
Breakfast at the
Franklin County Senior
Center in Carrabelle.
Coffee at 7:30 a.m., meal
at 8 a.m. $2 suggested
donation. Call 697-3760
Bingo 7 p.m. St. George
Island Fire Dept. 25
cents per card. Families
welcome. Proceeds go to
St. George Island Civic
Club. Call 927-4654
Carrabelle Historical
Society will meet at
Carrabelle Library, at 6
p.m. For more info call
697.2141

Wednesday, Nov. 11
VETERANS DAY


Thursday, Nov. 12
Franklin County
School Board meets at
5 p.m. at Willie Speed
board room at former
Brown Elementary in
Eastpoint.
For more info, call
670-2810.
Microsoft Excel 1 at
Eastpoint Library from
9 a.m. to noon.
For more info, call
670-sist.
Microsoft Word 1 at
Eastpoint Library from
1 to 4 p.m. For more info,
call 670-8151.
Individual and group
computer instruction at
Eastpoint library from
10 a.m. to noon. For more
ino cal 67-1
inog a C 1rrallelle
library from 4:30 to
5:30 p.m. For more info,
call 697-2366.
Book Social at
Carrabelle library at
5:30 p.m. For more info,
call 697-2366.
Wandering Star
Quilting Club. Chillas
Hall Lanark Village. 1
to 3 p.m. Call Christine
Hinton 697-2551.
Community Luncheon
and Information Specials
at the Franklin County
Senior Center in
Carrabelle. Noon.
$3 donation. Call 697-
3760.


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wW ELL VHE Ifrm page Al
This year is no addition to the festival,
exception, even in down which still includes The
economic times. The Redfish Run, Blessing of
Board of Directors made the Fleet, Oyster Eating
the decision to try to make and Shucking contests,
this the best festival in cooking contest and the
years. Starting with the Blue Crab Races. Also,
headline entertainer, Tracy 75 arts and crafts booths
Lawrence, who has had showcase handcrafted
multiple No. 1 hits and works from local residents.
released an album in June We also cannot forget
of this year. The Board the best food in the
felt an entertainer of this country, our local seafood,
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IV


Thursday, November 5, 2009


Local


The Times | A9


By (aty Greene
Special to the Times
The Apalachicola Municipal
Library installed two new Dell
computers this week for public
use. We now have four comput-
ers up and running, with the in-
tention of having five as we get
carrels to put them in.
The new computers were do-
nated to the library by the Gulf
Coast Workforce Board. Thank
you to them!. They know that the
general public needs access to


computers to seek jobs, either
through Internet resources or to
develop resumes. The computers
all have Microsoft Office 2007.
Public computer access con-
tinues to be an important role of
public libraries. We have seen our
usage go up continually and are
trying to keep up with the need.
There is no time limit when us-
ing the computers unless there
are other patrons waiting; then
the limit is 30 minutes. Special
exceptions are made for individ-
uals doing projects for school or


making applications.
More than half of our daily us-
ers go on the computers during
their visit. Out-of town visitors
find it convenient to check their
e-mail, and others access news
sites. We know that our "cousin"
the Franklin County Public Li-
brary has more computers and
also offers computer classes. We
have a posting of their classes up
on our door. They are closed on
Monday, so we have a particu-
larly large number of users on
Monday.


Library staff is asked fre-
quently to assist patrons at the
computers, and we try to do so
whenever possible, within our
level of skill. Staff may assist pa-
trons in finding Web sites to ap-
ply for assistance and other ap-
plications, but we are not allowed
to submit applications for them.
The librarian has an ongo-
ing project to put "shortcuts" on
each computer for frequently vis-
ited sites as well as educational
sites like the Florida Electronic
Library. Patrons can check to see


if the County Library has a book
if we do not have it in our collec-
tion. If you think of other sites
that might be helpful, please
leave a note at the circulation
desk.
Our computers are main-
tained by a volunteer, Frank-
lin Mathis. We cannot thank
him enough for these services.
THANK YOU, FRANKLIN!
Caty Greene is librarian for
the Apalachicola M~unicipal
Library. 'lb reach her call 653-
8436.


"This event is important
to me because I had
family members in the
past who made a living off
of the seafood industry,
as many locals do, and
I love seafood," said
Pateritsas. "This time of
year is always exciting to
me because I love to tell
others about Apalachicola.
I would like to encourage
everyone to come out this
weekend to learn more
about our area and the
Apalachicola Bay.
"I am thrilled that I
have the opportunity to
represent the seafood
industry and take part
in all of the upcoming
events," said Pateritsas,
an honor student who is
dually enrolled at Gulf
Coast Community College
and plans to attend college,
possibly at Florida State,
and study either childhood
education or criminology.
"I hope that everyone
will enjoy the festival just
as much as I always have,"
she said. "It will be a great
time with food, musical
entertainment, arts, crafts
and more!"
Pateritsas has worked
busing tables for the past
two years at Apalachicola's
Papa Joe's restaurant, and
she chose the restaurant's
owner, Stan Norred, to be
her King Retsyo.
Norred's grandfather
Willie Norred traveled to
Apalachicola in 1928 to
work as a foreman for the
Shipes Lumber Company,
and later married a woman
named Evena.


Stan's parents were Joe
and Dorothy Norred. Joe
was raised in Apalachicola
and joined the military in
1945 to fight in World War
II. Stan was also raised
here in Apalachicola, and
graduated from Chapman
High School. During his
high school years and for
a short time after, Stan
worked for Wefing's Marina
and then for the Sheriff's
Department as a deputy
Stan and his wife,
Sandee, parents of three
children, opened the
Breakaway Lodge, a local
seafood restaurant, in
1990 and kept the business
for the next seven years.
Stan worked as a court
reporter for the next four
years before opening Papa
Joe's Oyster Bar and
Grill. The restaurant has
been in business for the
past eight years serving
a variety of local seafood,
including oysters, one
of Stan's favorite foods.
Many people who visit
Apalachicola and also
many locals come to enjoy
the natural taste supplied
by Papa Joe's.
"I am proud to support
the seafood industry and
plan to spend the rest of
my life here," said the
new King Retsyo. "I am
honored to be chosen to
represent my hometown's
culture and lifestyle."
Pateritsas and Norred
will open the 46th annual
Florida Seafood Festival
in Apalachicola with the
Blessing of the Fleet at
4 p.m. at the city docks.


and winter season.

MUSOUm to feature
lOcal artists
On Saturday, Nov. 14
the Apalachicola Museum
of Art, 96 Fifth St., will
open a show to run
through January featuring
local artists' work, as well
a one-woman show of Alice

memoarnGbia fomanedr days
asthe C caCola mdel.
An opening reception,
hosted by the historic
Apalachicola Foundation
Inc. Board, will be held at
6 p.m. that day and is open
to the public.
Artists are invited to
bring their work to the
museum for hanging on
Friday, Nov. 12, between
11 and 4 p.m. Descriptive
information such as artist's
name and the price of the
work, if sale is desired, is
requested. There will be no
cost to show one's work.


The museum is hoping
that artists will join the
museum as an expression
of their love of art.
Membership applications
are available upon request.
Questions may be directed
to Marie Marshall at 653-
9692.

i.0S ClUb to meet
Business and
community leaders and
retirees are invited to be
charter members of the
new Carrabelle Lions Club.
The first organizational
meeting will be Thursday,
Nov. 12, at 6 p.m. at City
Hall. Drinks and snacks
will be served.
Lions Clubs provide
eye examinations and
eye surgeries to the less
fortunate and also support
projects that improve
education, assist the
disabled, improve the
safety of the community
and more. Each Lions Club
determines the projects


that members feel will
benefit their community
the most.
For more information,
contact Buddy Wells at
850-570-5875 or hwells@
mywakulla.com, or Sal
Martocci at 850-241-2460
or smartoccieyahoo.com.
www.1ionsclubs.0rg

'Sh red It' Day
A Community Shred it"
Theft Prevention Day will
be held Saturday, Nov. 14,
from 9 a.m. to noon, at Gulf
State Community Bank in
Eastpoint.
Limit is three copier-
size boxes of shred per
family. For each box, bring
a food item for our food
pantries.
The event is sponsored
by Gulf State Community
Bank, the Franklin
County Sheriffs Dept.
and the Apalachicola
and Carrabelle police
departments.


sold by our local nonprofit
groups. We expect this
year to be one for the
ages. The Board has been
putting on this festival for
the community for 46 years
annually. The history of
the festival dates back to
1915. For generations, this
festival has been part of
our community, and with
the help of the community
and the dedication this
Board shows to the
festival, it will continue for
many years to come.
wohe Boa o Directors
everyone to come enjoy
the festival. For those who


have not come in a few
years, come back and see
what has changed. I can
truly say I feel honored
to be the president of the
Board of Directors of the
Florida Seafood Festival.
The directors I work with
and the effort they put in
ensures that every person
who comes to the festival
leaves knowing they will
take memories with them,
as I have, that will last a
lifetime.

Since ely, John Solom on
President,
Florida Seafood Festival


Glenn
Boutwell,
RN Vice
President


Jolean
Boutwell,
CPC RMC
President


(i, APALACHKCOLA LIBRARY


FESTIVAL from page Al


News BRIEFS


Senior Center (10HcO
There will be a free
dance Saturday, Nov. 7,
at the Carrabelle Senior
Center, 201 Avenue E
The dance starts at
7 p.m. and will feature
classic Big Band dance
tunes and mellow pop hits
presented by local disc
jockey Ron Vice.
For more information
go to www.Carrabelle
SeniorCenter~com.


Sponge Exchange
to (Io blues Fritl0
Starting at 5 p.m. Friday,
Nov. 6, The Mudcats
starring Mary Mathis will
be playing blues in the
courtyard of the Sponge
Exchange in Apalachicola.
They will be putting out
a tip jar and playing in an
effort to establish a possible
ongoing event for folks
looking for some evening
activity on Fridays this fall


J 1















Thursday, November 5, 2009 w w w. a pala ch t i mes co0m Page to


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The senior class' homecoming float took runner-up honors. Casey Robison is in
red dress.


By David Adlerstein
and Zachary Jones
Times Staff Writers

Franklin County stu-
dents last week enjoyed
five days of fun, a roaring
fire, a triumphant parade
and the crowning of a new
Homecoming queen.
The only disappoint-
ment was that it all ended
with a loss.
District 2-1A leader


Blountstown didn't look
past the Seahawks Friday
night on their first visit to
the Mikel Clark Athletic
Complex in Eastpoint, win-
ning 41-0 and setting up
a match-up against their
arch-rival Liberty County
next weekend to decide the
district championship.
"The homecoming game
is as much about the peo-
ple that have been involved
with our county schools in
the past, as it is about the


current young people," said
Coach Josh Wright. "Re-
gardless of where you are
from, coming back home al-
ways creates a great feeling
like no other. Our players
are aware of how former
ball players come to the
game to see who is wearing
their old number and to see
if they are 'repping it' the
way it should be.
"Former cheerleaders
and coaches also attend
these homecoming games


to see if the routines and
schemes are as good as
when they were on the
sidelines," said Wright.
"Though the outcome of
the game was disappoint-
ing, we hope that all in at-
tendance can see that the
programs are taking step
after step in the right direc-
tion."
With 327 yards of offense
for the night, 224 of it on the
ground, Blountstown es-
tablished themselves early
when they snuffed out the
Seahawks' promising open-
ing drive.
After recovering a
bobbled Seahawk snap at
the Tiger 30-yard line, ju-
nior quarterback Charles
Buggs hooked up with se-
nior wide receiver Leon
Broxton midway in the first
quarter for a 77-yard touch-
::don he frsst of their two
The Tigers then scored
four rushing touchdowns,
beginning with an 8-yard
run by junior Alexander
Garrett with three min-
utes left in the first quarter,
Garrett also kicked three of
four extra points.
In the opening play of
the second quarter, senior
Princeton Grant ran it in
from 16 yards out. Grant
led all rushers with 13 car-
ries for 95 yards. Senior
Darren Huff ran it in from
16 yards out with 9:23 left in
the half.
The Seahawks held the
Tigers scoreless in the
hddd da o-ar ru~s ig
touchdown with 10:11 left
in the game.
"The Tigers brought in
a pretty good football team,
and we were far too chari-
table to them," said Wright,
whose squad committed
two fumbles and two inter-
ceptions on the night.


Homecoming queen Katie Brannan smiles at the
crowd.


"We got out of the stable
with a quickness, but never
got out of the gate. Mishan-
dled balls on special teams,
untimely penalties and
poor coverage techniques
put us in the hole quickly,"
he said. "This was a hole
that we were unable to dig
ourselves out of."
The Tigers' fourth
quarter touchdowns irked
Wright, especially the final
one, with 1:52 left to play,
when Buggs hooked up
atsh Broxton on a 12-yard
"We wondered why the
star wide receiver was
still in the game. Had he
not lettered yet? I mean,
he was in the game catch-
ing balls against some of
our reserve players that
were gaining experience,"
said Wright. "It is football,


though, and as Steve Spur-
rier would always say when
he is beating you by 50, 'It's
not my job to call plays that
you can stop."'
"We should have just
stopped him. The Tiger
players were very pre-
pared, and their weight
room strength was a clear
advantage. Their perfor-
mance was commendable
across the board, and next
week's showdown with Lib-
erty County will be a great
ball game," said W ogh ms

are established, which is
what we are trying to do
with this program. We
want this to take place not
now, but right now," said
the coach.

See HOMECOMING Al I


upon advertisements.
Before you decide,
ask us to send

you free written
i nform ati on
about our

qualifications
and experience."'


CA RRA BE L LE APA LA CH ICO LA


A
Section


Photdr'by DAVI~ ADLERSTEIN I i i!. !~II~.



;""~V_


Sea ha wks homecoming festive despite loss


.*** ;
.. ;






















































DEER IN THE HEADLIGHTS


s'




LOIS SWOBODA | The Times
Does somebody think they're funny? Alicia Bruno, a county bus driver, turned
onto Linden Street behind the Living Waters Assembly of God Church early
Monday morning, Oct. 26, and caught in her headlights was a dismembered
deer head sitting upright in the middle of the road. Bruno said she and a single
student were frightened by the incident. "This is a shame because it makes all
hunters look bad," said Apalachicola Police Chief Bobby Varnes. Remember, it
is unlawful to dispose of carcasses on the public right-of-way or on public lands
except in a designated container.





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Thursday, November 5, 2009


Sports


The Times | Al 1


of campus, which show-
cased cheerleaders of all
three school levels, as well
as the football team. Booths
set up by the Fellowship
of Christian Athletes and
Carrabelle First Baptist
Church served up free hot
dogs and hot chocolate.
Following an exuberant
Friday afternoon parade
in downtown Eastpoint, led
by Grand Marshal George
Oehlert, the homecoming
court was showcased to
fans before the game as
the senior girls rode in con-
vertibles and atop cars in a
lap on the track around the
football field, the start of a
tradition sure to become
the standard.
Flanked by her father,
Katie Brannan, daughter
of James and Wanda Bran-
nan, was crowned Home-
coming Queen during half-
time. Last year's queen,
Jamie Daniels, and this
year's Ms. Franklin County,
Kendyl Hardy, presented
Brannan with banner, ros-
es and a tiara in honor of
her selection.
The freshman class won
honors for the top float,
based on a casino arrange-
ment to the Homecoming
theme "Against All Odds."
The senior float was run-
ner-up, sporting enormous
dice, and the eighth-grad-


ers took third place, with a
Big Game hunting scene.
Honorable mention went
to the junior class, for their
float with an enormous Se-
ahawk on it.

Sealiawks shoot
fOr .500 season
A look at the game
stats for the Blountstown
match-up are sobering,
but Wright is redoubling
efforts to end the year on
a winning note. The Se-
ahawks are now 3-5, and
1-3 in the district.
Senior Dalin Modican
ran the ball eight times
for 17 yards, sophomore
Trekale 'lI~rrell five times
for 14 yards and senior
Arron Prince twice for 11
yards, with all other run-
ners with negative yard-
age.
Modican threw 3-of-7
for 28 yards, and freshman
Skyler Hutchinson 1-of-2
for negative yards. Each
was intercepted once.
Senior Dustin Putnal
had one reception for 10
yards, junior CJ Barnes
one catch for 18 yards and
Turrell two receptions for
negative yards.
On defense, sophomore
Chris Granger had seven
tackles, senior Chase Rich-
ards six, junior Taylor Hires


six tackles and one assist,
and senior AJ Arnold seven
tackles and a sack.
"We are looking .500
dead in the eye with these
last two ball games. And
though our season goal
was a district title, we will
now channel all our energy
into preparing for a tal-
ented West Gadsden team,
and then a competitive
Holmes County squad,"
said Wright. "These last
two road games are huge
for us, and we will strive
to succeed and start a win
streak that will lead up to
next season."
Kickoff against the
Panthers of West Gadsden
is set for 7:30 p.m. Friday
at the old football field
across the street from the
new school in Quincy. The
school is about 75 miles
north, off of State Road
65.


DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times
Principal George Oehlert was grand marshal of this
year's Homecoming parade.


Senior defensive end AJ Arnold had
four solo tackles and one assist,
two tackles for loss, and a sack, and
continued his better than 34-yard
punting average, in the Came Friday
night against Blountstown.


H OME COMI NG from page A10O


Sdiool gets down
all week
October 27 to 30 was
Homecoming week for
the mighty Seahawks. On
Tuesday it was Team Day,
where students dressed
up wearing their favorite
team of their choice. Wacky
Wednesday followed, where
the kids tried to dress
as wacky as they could,
wearing something they
wouldn't normally wear to
school or in public. Also
on Wednesday were the
Silly Olympics during sixth
and seventh period that
were the best ever. Music
played, such as the Cu-
pid Shuffle, Electric Slide,
Cha-cha Slide, Macarena,
and many more songs that
got the crowd pumped and
the teachers and students
dancing. Everyone really
enjoyed themselves, and
the senior class won the
Silly Olympics.
On Thursday it was
'Twin Day, where many kids
dressed up alike wearing
the same clothes, hairstyles
and whatever it takes to be
a twin. Friday was Spirit
Day, so students wore their
school colors showing their
Seahawks spirit.
On Thursday evening,
Lynn Clark coordinated a
school bonfire held in front


Defensive Player


Offensive Player


Senior wide receiver Dustlif~utnal
had one reception for 10 yards, and
put in another dedicated perfor-
mance as a superb down-the-field
blocker on the perimeter, in the
Came Friday night against Blount-
stown.



































































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+ ~www.carrabel lecoastal.com
Medlaom so, w.~ 80wBhth Stret Carrabelle, FL
(850) 697-5444
b 1-800-88 1-2776
Lock In Low Rates / r owwoAoe redt
OT'
I l,4l~l~U1/cllleY
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? downtown Carrabelle. Features vaulted ceilings and
eL# 237526 ................................. $260,000.00


2268 Hwy 98 Lanark Beach Beautiful views
from this two bedroom two bath home. Comes fully
furnished! Home is on stilts to provide under-house
DIIGITIAL CABL NIN PHON 1s.,lkn;11 F.r the car and boat. Enjoy the views and fish
I l..m 1. ..11 own dock! Two adjoining lots may also be
laulell l-c.~.I. Great location, great deal! !
Blp-11 iiLS # 36 395 .................................. $399,000.00
C; 606 3rd St Carrabelle Large four bedroom two
-- bath home in Carrabelle. This home has lots of
potential, just needs some TLC. Would make a great
"first home", vacation home (in-ground pool !) or just
Dozens of Free Download and Unlimited Callin in a good investment. Banki Owned so the price is right! !
HD Channels. Stream Video the US and Cana~da. 151LS/2374444................................$89,900.00
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FOR~~~~~" .~ an UR'ili.''-11 bay from this "like-new" three bedroom two
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1- 87 -560 1847803 Tallahassee St "Old Style Florida Cottage"
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I~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~n I, .I I I .I V ottage has a partial kitchen, bath, and bedroom.
..'-1.1~ .1 .~''~" ~' .i .l i rl ~ 'n .~~ll .i ..II .l~; ..ng.I Iankl O wned,~l readyl~~. l tol sell!hIIIIR
,rl it LI' Iri~~u lll~l1 1 Illlllllilll' M LS Ilrln r.r-,l,,. LFrIr.l.5 '"1111I'l 11 1111 t lllllllI Illll !e:,i!liiiiiii M S 23748 7 $66 290 000...........
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IJan Stoutamire
Realtor/B roker
(850) 528-2225


Thursday, November 5, 2009


Local


By Lois Swoboda .~
Times Staff'~lriter "lk
The second annual Forgotten Coast Black o
Bear Festival came off without a hitch on Satur-
day, Oct. 17, bigger and better than ever.
Music was provided by Trafton and Chelsea, r
Rick Ott, Frank Lindamood, Steve Hodges and ni
the Shade Tree Band..
The Audubon Society, the Nature Conservancy
and Florida Master Naturalists were among the .i
groups on hand to raise awareness about living
with Florida Black Bears. There was delicious
food of all descriptions ranging from fresh local
grouper to cheeseburgers and Brunswick stew.
There were also many tasty bake sale items and ~
Smokey's favorite treat, Tupelo honey from Wewa- .~ i~u
hitcka.Carroll, who manned a booth for the county fT$~it~
landfill, reported she gave away over 100 compost....heP
bins and even more blue recycle bins. -s ep
"We brought 20 composters to start," she said, "But ... q e
by lunch time I had to send to the landfill for more. We ,-. of the Ca~:Qrrob;~f~ 1~
had given away all we had by 2 p.m." .- ~Drr Ch.E. pa ra dn
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commis- -. -tlecead$
sion bused about 40 attendees: up to Womack Creek Camp~i rc ll;31Jld-F'f':
ground in the Tate's Hell State Forest where wildlife biologist thydad.Imsle Ft
Adam Warwick treated them to an elaborate program on heat.~ <::.rilar-lzer Lesly C:: x led Ilhe plr:
awareness. session dressed as, of course, a bea


Warwick became an international celebrity last year after rescu-
ing a drowning bear at Alligator Point. Visitors saw bear artifacts,
heard a lecture and got an opportunity to ask him questions about
bears and their habits. At the end of the presentation, bear enthusi-
asts got an opportunity to dart a bear target.
Other activities included a "Be a Bear" program where children,
dressed in faux fur pelts, learned how bears forage for their food.
While there were no real bears on hand, Smokey Bear shook
hands and kissed babies, and festival organizer Lesly Cox once
again performed in her Native American bear costume and led the
"Parade of Species" staged by the Carrabelle Boys and Girls Club.


.;,4 P~~


.


FWC intern Kathy Riley helps Chloe
and lan Choquette of Sopchoppy forage
for fruit as they learned to "Be a Bear."


"Bear whisperer" Adam Warwick enthralled a crowd at PHOTOS BY LOIS SWOBODA|IThe Times
Womack Creek Campground as he explained the biology and Wanda Watkins of Oklahoma City posed
habits of the Florida black bear. with the Big Guy on Saturday.


Gina Millender
Realtor
(850) 228-9982


Rusty Barfield
Realtor
(850) 528-3850


Patty Lee
Realtor
(850) 545-2872


Al 2 | The Times





Salt Life
Guy Harvey
Exofficio
Chaco
Teva

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Hwy. 98 Eastpoint, FL 32328 (850) 670-8808
T1r" eI" BAIT TACKLE SEAFOOD
OWNER: CHARLES PENNYCUFF
Hunting & Fishing License
Live Shrimp
Home (850`) 670-8893



Avenue~ D, Apalachicolay

Prime Historic District corner lot. This is one of
only a few building sites available in the highly
sought after south side historic district. Walk
to downtown, waterfront, shopping and more.
Custom home building plan available. $79,900
Brickyard Landing Road, Apalachicola
National Forest. 7.74 acres. This property is a 449 West Pine, St. George Island. 321 23rd Street, Apalachicola 354 Brownsville, Apalachicola 206 Sawyer Lane, Apalachicola
nature lover's dream Birding, hiking, boating, Great little beach cottage. Move in or rental investment. Newly renovated 3BR/2BA, large Cozy Townhome. 3BR/2BA,
camping hunting, and fishing. What more can 3BR/2BA, quiet street, walk to 3BR/2BA, brick, close schools and yard, move in ready and more. excellent condition, nicely
you ask for. $125,000 beach. $210,000 downtown. $145,000 $185,000 landscaped and more. $199,000
Our office on St. George Island is open 7 days a week to serve you.
800-341-2021 850-927-2282
www.uncommonflorida.com
Suncoat Vcaton entlSBe sure to ask about our Vacacction Rentarl Accommodartions for your next visit!


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850-670-8811
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"Sunshine" "Boater's Paradise" "A Blessing to Sea"
MLS# 203370 MLS# 234344 MLS# 235202
Come play in the sunshine! 3 bed- Incredible price reduction on this The essence of Island living! A Joy-
rooms 2 baths, 1,469 sq. ft, situated huge Bay front home! !! 5 bedrooms 4 ous 1st Tier home with 5 bedrooms 5
on a .33 acre corner lot. Bright and baths, 3,726 sq. ft, on a .75 acre lot. baths, 2,590 sq. ft, fun Island d~cor,
cheerful colors, spacious feel. Easy Private master suite with sitting area, plenty of room for friends and fam-
walk to the beach, screened porch, office nursery, private porch. DEEP ily. Landscaping, fenced back yard,
breathtaking view s from the widon's TE4TER DOCK, boat lift and private great view s of the Gulf. 6 SEATER
walk. beach. BEACH BUGGY INCLUDED!
$599,000 $699,000 $789,000


"Catherine's Cottage"
MLS# 235071
A one of a kind masterpiece in Apala-
chicola! 2 bedrooms 2 baths, great
master suite with an office sunroom,
1,378 sq. ft, gorgeous handcrafted
woodwork, sweeping arches, French
doors, covered porch. SHORT SALE!
$299,000


"Miss Mae's"
ALS# 207794
The charm of Old Florida is reflected
in the beautiful restoration of this
1952 cottage that sits in the heart of
Apalachicola. 2 bedrooms 2 baths
1,084 sq. ft, 2 living areas, hardwood
floors, up-graded kitchen. A Must-See!
$259,000


"Ocean Mile K-6"
MLS# 208009
Fabulous two story townhome with
wonderful decks, easy access to the
pool and beach and the best view s of
the ocean. 2 bedrooms 3 baths, pri-
vate master suite on the top floor that
overlooks the pool and Gulf, 1396 sq.
ft, fun Island d~cor.
t wo on


"The Bay Way"
MLS# 109039
Discover Bay front living at a very
affordable price! 3 bedrooms 4
baths, open living spaces, 1,910 sq.
ft, nestled mn natural surroundings
on a 1.1 acre lot. Large sun deck,
screened gazebo, community dock,
beautiful Bay and Gulf views.
$549,000


"Dock Master"
MLS# 110504
A River front retreat in the gated
subdivision of Alanatee Bluff in
Apalachicola! 4 bedrooms 5 baths,
2,397 sq. ft, lots of windows, incred-
ible views. Dedicated boat slip with
deep water dock, provides access to
the River, Bay and Gulf.


"Hale Aloha"
ALS# 205128
Unique Bay front home designed
to enjoy the amazing view s of the
w ater. 3 bedrooms 3 baths, 1,916 sq.
ft, ready for your special touch. Fish
cleaning area, outdoor show er, pri-
vate boat dock perfect for lounging,
kayaking and fishing.


"Bizeaya"
MLS# 236287
Fun Island getaway in the Plantation,
nestled in the trees and situated just
across the Bay. 4 bedrooms 4 baths,
1,784 sq. ft, open feel, high ceilings '
screened porches. Nice view of the Bay
community pool and community dock.
$575.000


"San Jorge"
ALS# 110965
You won't believe the price of this
Gulf front home in the Plantation! 4
bedrooms 3 baths, 2,376 sq. ft, on a
.55 acre lot. Beautiful style, comfort-
able living. Exquisite view s of the
brilliant blue waters, close to the Cut
and great fishing.
$839,000


"Aristides"
MLS# 206956
Relax in the spacious comfort and
enjoy fantastic outdoor living on the
Gulf. 4 bedrooms 4 baths, 2,642 sq.
ft, situated on a 1.14 acre lot. All tile
floors, fireplace, updated furnishings.
Large porches, private heated pool,
incredible views.
$1,195,000


"La Santa Rosa"
MLS# 109600
Remarkable 1st Tier home in gated
Sunset Beach. 4 bedrooms 4 baths,
grand master suite with living area
and small kitchen, 2,442 sq. ft, hard-
wood and tile floors, spacious feel.
Community pool and tennis courts,
view s of the Bay and Gulf.
$899,000


"Tree House"
MLS# 236527
Beautiful one level Beach front home
in the Plantation. 3 bedrooms 3 baths,
2,052 sq. ft, on a 1 acre lot. Pine
floors, juniper tray ceilings, fireplace,
lots of storage space, wonderful flow
in living spaces. Imagine your life on
the beach!
$1,399,000


"Eye Catcher"
MLS# 209330
Spectacular Gulf front living in
Schooner Landing! 7 bedrooms 9
baths, 4,102 sq. ft, on a 1 acre lot
with the best view s of the Gulf, the
Cut & the Bay. Private 3rd level
bungalow, private heated pool and
fantastic outdoor spaces.
$1,999,000


~vvl -~~-Y ir Yc~r~-!







~~nl~t~lB III I!
IUlillll














Thursday, November 5, 2009 w w w. a pal a ch t i mes co0m Page 1






'LI A~dS T R 0 L 0 A L'

.;. .,,.Fa'ther atnd daughter co-author World War II memoir


* 'Y


B
Section


When he was
growing up
in Eastpoint,
\ 1 Kenneth
Tucker dreamed of one
day flying airplanes.
His daughter, Wanda
Tucker Goodwin,
would later dream of
becoming a writer.
This week,
Goodwin's dream come
true, with the release of
a wonderful memoir of
how her father's dream
came true some six
decades earlier.
Father and daughter
have collaborated on
"Last Roll Call," a
marvelously written
184-page paperback,
chock full of vintage
photographs, of
Tucker's adventures as
a tail gunner on a B-17
bomber flying out of Italy during World War
II.
Combining Tucker's detailed recollections
with his daughter's loving capture of her 84-
year-old dad's humor
and ins~i ht the book


g" "''", C~ V'
calls itself "one of the
last memoirs" of the
war, mainly because
the rest of 'lIcker's
tight-knit, 10-man crew
aboard their Flying
Fortress all have
passed away.
A retired Air Force
sergeant who lives with
his wife, Ginny, in Lynn
Haven, Tucker wanted
to record his story
ever since shipping off
in Aug. 1943 aboard a
Trailways bus out of
Apalachicola. He had
worked the summer
in his dad's crab
house in Eastpoint,
following graduation
from Carrabelle High
School, and was eager
to fly.
"So you want to be a
hotshot pilot?" cracked
a cocky sergeant
upon his arrival at
Camp Blanding for
processing.
"I just want to be a
pilot, sir," was his reply.
As it turned out, a
March 1994 letter from


The "Last Roll
Call," at a cost
of $15, will be
available for
purchase, and a
booksigning by
Kenneth Tucker
at a booth at the
Forid Sea 00d
Festival on
Saturday, Nov. 6.
The book is also
available at the
Camp Gordon
Johnston Museum
in Carrabelle,
and at Downtown
Books in
Apalachicola.
Tucker will also
be at Dolores
Sweet Shop in
Apalachicola
on Tuesday,
Nov. 10 for a
booksigning. For
information, email
wtgoodwin@aol.
com or call her at
850-769-9060.


Above, members of Ken Tucker's flight crew,
standing from left, are Tucker; navigator 2nd Lt.
Halsey Nisula; pilot 1st Lt. Louis Dunigan; and
an unnamed substitute co-pilot. Kneeling, from
left, are ball turret gunner Staff Sgt. ack Taylor;
bombardier Flight Officer Donald McQuistion;
flight engineer Tech Sgt. Clyde Dwight; and
right-waist gunner Staff Sgt. Michael Joyce.


Gen. Hap Arnold, commanding general of
the Army Air Corps, to Tucker's squadron,
then training at Santa Ana Army Air Field in
California, would alter his dream.
See'ROLL CALL' BS


LIFE


TI~ES


















































































PET OF THE\NE


Lacey and Hutch
Lacey and Hutch, 3-month-old terrier mixes, arrived at
the Adoption Center a month ago. They are smart, adorable,
sweet puppies waiting p~ :.'.11llj for a loving home.
VOLUNTEERS are desperately needed to socialize Lacey
Hutch and all of the dogs and cats. Anytime you can spare would
be .-:.oll appreciated.
Call Kam at 670-8417 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!









DON'T PAY TOO MUCH!
$50 Quarterly
Saves YOU $C100 a year!

Aloha BulsgPost Management
Franklin County's ONLY LOCAL Pest control company
Call Lois at (850) 653-5857


Thursday, November 5, 2009


B2 | The Times


Society


Joyce Estes' silk paintings have been selected to appear in the show,
SILK IS 2009-10.
The show is a juried exhibition sponsored by SPIN (Silk Painters
International) and is being held at the U.S. Federal District Courthouse
in Greenbelt, Md. from Oct. 29, 2009 through Jan. 26, 2010.
Estes, of Eastpoint, is on SPIN's executive board and serves as trea-
surer of the organization.
Approximately 80 pieces were selected for the exhibition from inter-
national silk artists from the United States, as well as other countries
- Canada, England, France, Germany, Australia, etc. that partici-
pate in the Silk Painters International organization.
This modern courthouse is a highly-trafficked venue with four floors
flooded with light from numerous large windows. Its open atrium pro-
vides great visibility and height in which to display silk paintings up to
nine feet tall.
Diane Tuckman, SPIN executive director, and Stuart Diekemeyer,
artist, photographer and gallery director, will act as Jurors of Selection
and Judges for this event. Tuckman co-authored three books devoted
to the topic of silk painting and is a recognized authority in the field.


Plantation owners choose

three Employees of the Year


I_


These two silk
paintings were
both selected to
appear in the
SILK IS show,
now running
at the federal
courthouse in
Greenbelt, Md.
through January
2010.


SPECIAL TO THE TIMES


SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
St. George Plantation Employee of the Year awards went
to, from left, Phillip Square, maintenance; Karen Rudder,
administration; and Thomas Webb, security.


During the 31st annual
meeting of the St. George
Plantation Owners' Associa-
tion, Richard Ramey, chair
of the personnel commit-
tee, announced the choice of
three Plantation employees
who were rewarded for their
outstanding service to the
association in their roles as
Plantation staff.
Administrative employee
Karen Rudder, Plantation
accountant, was cited for her
contributions to the smooth
operation and continued
protection of Plantation fi-
nances. Everything from
payroll to assessments are
well cared for in her capable
hands.
Phillip Square of the
maintenance staff was se-
lected because of his many
talents and the high caliber
of his work keeping the plan-


station infrastructure looking
good. He also has found time
during rainy days and other
slack periods to do extra
projects that add to the spe-
cial nature of the Plantation.
Security Officer Thomas
Webb has been with the Se-
curity Department of the
St. George Plantation since
2005. He was nominated and
chosen for his willingness to
"go the extra mile" His ser-
vice is appreciated by all and
his ready smile cheers visi-
tors as they pass through the
Plantation gate.
The St. George Plantation
is proud of its employees of
the year and wants the entire
staff to know that it takes ev-
ery one of them working to-
gether to create the smooth
operation that makes the
Plantation a special place to
live.


Iolana "Loni" Burke will celebrate her second
birthday on Sunday, Nov. 8, 2009.
Loni is the daughter of Jeremy Burke, of
Apalachicola, and Christina Burke of Georgia.
Her maternal grandparents are John and
Sonya Bellew, of Apalachicola.
Paternal grandparents are David and Beverly
Burke, of Apalachicola.
Loni's paternal great-grandparents are Belvin
and Johnnie Bryant of Apalachicola.


Adam Jack Richards was born Monday,
Sept. 7 to proud parents Latisha and Adam
Richards, of Port St. Joe.
Adam weighed eight pounds, 11 ounces and
was a strapping 21 inches long.
Adam is the grandson of Brenda and
Willard Richards, of Port St. Joe, and Lynette
and Dean Whitehurst of Sulphur, La.


SELF-RESPON SIBILT I': TIl - -ii II it


LIFE-LONG LEARNFING: .' tlt I-l~ -:1: 1111 ..Iti


COMMIMUNITY: .'.ti~ ::1-1111.1



INTEGRITY: We ad here to a personal code of l l.1_ I nteglrit.
:I1 .lop:.l:: out of respect for oursttl t: iln.:l oill-lan:111t:lli


Estes' silk paintings to appear in international exhibition


Adam Jack


lolona Burke

to turn 2


Richards born


SOWer TOr DRDV 1l RllXWeH
The friends and family of Heather Maxwell are throwing her a baby shower, to be held at
6 p.m. On Saturday, Nov. 14. The shower will be at Carolyn Butler's house, 43 Pine Drive, in
Apalachicola.
Heather is registered at Target, Toys-R-Us and Walmart. Please come loin us in the
celebration of Olivia Jaidyn Maxwell. Any questions, please call Nikki Holland at 323-0745.


~FREEDOM
NE SAPR .IN E CTVE


NORTHWEST FLORIDA

Datily7
NOW\e~~S


PANAMA CITY
NE~7 HER LD

7 '~4"$'P










Obituary

Spero Buzier


CARD 0F THANKS
























Brannen Famil

"God-Felt Blessings" to all that our "Special
Angel," Brayden Cody Brannen, touched in his
short life.
God bless all who helped us through the
saddest time in our lives.

We love and miss you so, so very much! Our
hearts will always be broken.
AII that keeps us going is that our little "Mr.
Man" is in the arms of the Lord.
The Brannen Family


Local GOP to honor Pinki Jackel


The United Methodist Churches

Sof Franklin County Welcome You

First United Methodist Church of Apalachicola
Worship ServiceS 1:00 a.m. evry Sunday

75 5" St. Apalachicola 653-9530 fumcapalach@gtcom.net
Pastor: Rev. Them 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 Tuesday each month-7 p.m.
102 NE Ae. B Calabell n6s97-3672

Eastpoint United Methodist Church
PrWorship ervi afe &00 i~.every 1Sunda .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. Them Patriotis


Health department re-locates clinical services


Franklin County Health Department is now open for
clinical services at their temporary site in Apalachicola.
The temporary site address is 155 Avenue E, which


St. Patrick Catholic Church
Ave C & Sixth Street in Apalachicola, FL 32329 or
The Islander (Across from the Blue Parrot)
on St. George Island, FL 32328
(850) 653-9453 Email: stpatcathefairpoint. net
PASTOR: FATHER ROGER LATOSYNSKI
www. stpatricksmass. com
APALACHICOLA MASS SCHEDULE
SATURDAY................. ................ PM
SUNDAY ................. ................... 10 AM
ST. GEORGE ISLAND MASS SCHEDULE
SUNDAY ................. .................8:30. AM


was formerly the School Board Administration Build-
ing.
Please call 653-2111 to make an appointment.


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
NreyProvided during regular church services


IV


Thursday, November 5, 2009


Local


The Times | B3


Apalachicola's centenarian and family
patriarch Capt. Spero Buzier, the oldest
living commercial fisherman in Frank-
lin County, passed away peacefully at
his daughter's home at 17 25th Avenue,
in Apalachicola on Wednesday, Oct. 28,
2009.
He was preceded in death by wife Ha-
zel Clair (Lashley), sons Peter and Little
Spero, parents Peter Buzier (Panyiotis
Buzabardis) from the Greek Island Spet-
sa and Alice Knowles Buzier Rosalis of
Apalachicola, brother Costa Buzier, and
sisters Helen Miller, Cleo Elliott, and
Angelina Olsen.
He is survived by daughter Debo-
rah Davis, son-in-law David Davis, and
grandsons James, Joshua, and John
Dansereau of Apalachicola, granddaugh-
ter Jessica Dansereau of Providence,
R.I., and great-grandson James K. Dan-
sereau of Tallahassee, as well as numer-
ous nieces and nephews.


He was born in Cedar Key on
Feb. 11, 1909 and lived the ma-
jority of his life in Apalachicola,
where he met his wife and mar-
ried on Dec. 2, 1933. He spent
most of his life shrimping along
the Gulf of Mexico from Aran-
sas Pass, Texas to Key West.
Whether he was shrimping,
fishing, building boats, playing BU
golf, boxing, serving in the U.S.
Navy in World War II, witness-
ing the word of God, or enjoying 69 years
of married life with his wife, he lived a
colorful and remarkable life.
He enlisted in the U.S. Navy on Oct.
16, 1940, serving in World War II. Dur-
ing the war he spent much of his time at
the New Orleans Navy Yard at Algiers,
La. as a tugboat captain, as well as the
Navy Yards in Norfolk, Virginia, Phila-
delphia, and Rhode Island. He served on
the destroyer "Landing" in the Atlantic


theater escorting merchant
ships to Bizerte, Tunisia and
the U.S. transport, "Matthews"
in the Pacific theater, carrying
amphibian forces and was in
Okinawa when the US dropped
the atomic bomb over Japan.
He was honorably discharged
/ at the end of the war as a Chief
ZIR Boatswain's Mate, V-6, USNR
on Sept. 28, 1945.
After the death of his son, Pe-
ter, he began studying the Bible and was
baptized in the Jehovah's Witness faith
in July 1955. When he was not shrimping,
he spent much of his time witnessing
about the Bible on the fishing docks and
boats, as well as from door to door.
He spent his later years with his
loyal companion "Boots," a very protec-
tive Chihuahua, and entertaining his
family and friends with his stories. You
can read about his stories, as well as


reprints of three newspaper articles
about him written in 1977, 1998, and 2009,
at: http://sperobuzier.blogspot.com/.
Friends and family are encouraged to
add their own comments and any stories
they have about Spero also on the blog.
The family would like to express their
deepest appreciation to the Big Bend
Hospice that helped facilitate his care
by providing round the clock nursing
care during his last days and comfort to
him and to his family. In lieu of flowers,
donations can also be made in his honor
to the Big Bend Hospice. You may make
donations online at: http://www.bighend-
hospice.org or by sending a check to Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center Blvd.,
Tallahassee, FL 32308.
General arrangements are being
handled by Kelly Ekneral Home in Apala-
chicola and will be held on Sunday, Nov.
8 at 2 p.m., with internment following at
Magnolia Cemetery, Apalachicola.


Have a good time at the
Florida Seafood Festival in
Battery Park in Apalachicola
this Friday and Saturday.
Had a chair and table
space for you last Wedne sday
at Bingo for the Bus. Wish you
would come over to Chillas
Hall and join us. Doors open LANIAR
at 5 p.m., and bingo begins at Jim
6:30 p.m.
The Lanark Village Golf
Club's Second Saturday break-
fast has been moved to Saturday,
Nov. 21. There was something else
scheduled for the Second Saturday


Lanark NEWS
this month. We look for you
on Nov. 21 at 8 a.m. at Chillas
Hall.
The Veteran's Day service
will be held on Wednesday,
Nov. 11 at 11 a.m. at Camp
Gordon Johnston American
Legion Post 82 here in the
~K NEWS village. A lunch will follow
Welsh the service. Everyone is wel-
come to join us in remem-
bering our fallen heroes.
Thanksgiving dinner will be
served at noon on Thursday, Nov.
19 at the Senior Center. Our Thurs-
day Thanksgiving dinner is always


Church BRIEFS


in the memory of Julia Mae Putnal,
God rest her soul. As on Thursday
lunch, everyone is invited!
There was plenty of room for
you at Monday night Bingo, at the
Senior Center in Carrabelle. Doors
open at 5 p.m., early bird at 6 p.m.,
regular at 7 p.m. See you next Mon-
day, hopefully!
In the meantime, be kind to one
another, check in on the sick and
housebound, and keep in mind: God
loves Franklin County!
Until next time, God Bless Amer-
ica, our troops, the poor, homeless,
and hungry.


and shoes for deserving
children. Cash donations
are also welcome.
Donation boxes are lo-
cated at local businesses
around the county. Appli-
cations for aid are avail-
able at schools, churches,
health department, sher-
iff's office and City Hall.
Deadline to place an ap-
plication is Dec. 4.
For more information
call 370-0970 or 653-9550.
Distribution will take
place Dec. 17 and 18. This
year toys will distributed
at the Armory in Apala-
chicola, the Eastpoint
Fire Department and
Carrabelle EMS offices.

Metiotlist cliurdi t0
ilost holiday bazaar
Nov. I4
The First United Meth-
odist Church of Apala-
chicola will be holding the
annual Holiday Bazaar on
Saturday, Nov. 14 in the
church Fellowship Hall.
Beautiful handmade
holiday decorations and
gift items will be available
for sale, in addition to
homemade baked good-
ies. There will also be a
"White Elephant" sale.
There is no admission
charge. The ladies of the
church will be serving a
delicious luncheon with


seatings at 11 a.m. and
noon for $10. The meal
will include drinks and
dessert.
Tickets should be pur-
chased in advance. Call
the church office at 653-
9530 for more informa-
tion. Don't miss it!

FifSt Balptist to honor
veterans Nov. 10
The First Baptist
Christian School will
present "A Veterans Day
Farewell Salute" at the
church on Tuesday, Nov.
10 at 6 p.m.
The group will host
soldiers from the 1st
Squadron, 153rd Cavalry
Regiment of the Florida
National Guard, a former
infantry unit which served
in Iraq in 2003 and that is
now taking on a new mis-
sion which will include
reconnaissance, surveil-
lance, and target acquisi-
tion for field artillery and
close-air-support.
The squadron is head-
quartered in Panama
City, but has separate
troops based in Bonifay,
Pensacola, Tallahassee
and Chipley.
The unit's Sgt. 1st
Class Paul Plazarin, son
of the church's pastor, is
bringing as many as 60
of his fellow soldiers to
the church for the event,


where they will be pre-
sented camouflage bibles
for their upcoming tour of
duty in Iraq.
The Bibles, from Life-
way Christian bookstore,
have a pocket on the in-
side cover where students
have placed a personal
letter to the soldier.
"We've had a fantas-
tic response from all our
students. We've been run-
ning it all summer long,"
said Holly Lemons, an ad-
ministrator at the school.
"Students have been
writing letters," she said.
"They can carry those
Bibles with them over in
Iraq."
She said the solders
are coming in the morn-
ing to meet the students,
prior to the evening pro-
gram.
For more info, call the
church 653-9540.

Fdsrien sip
Missionary to host
Women's Day
The Friendship Mis-
sionary Baptist Church,
233 Ninth Street, will hold
a Women's Day program
on Saturday, Nov. 14 at 7
p.m.
Guest speaker will be
Pastor Alma Pugh.
For more information,
call 653-2174.


THE
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
WELCOMES YOU


THE
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH


Tinmty
EST. 1836

Hwy. 98 &6thSt.
Apalachicola
SUNDAY: 8:00 AM 10:30 AM


MONDAY 11:00 AM 1:00 PM
WEDNESDAY 12:00 2:00 PM
THURSDAY 3:30 5:30 PM


The Franklin County Republican
Committee will honor Franklin
County Commissioner Pinki
Jackel with a fundraising reception
to be held at Fort Coombs, Fourth
Street, Avenue D on Thursday, Nov.


The event is from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
A $25 donation is requested
There will be food, beverages, live
musical entertainment, and good
company. Members of all political af-
filiations are welcome to attend.
Tickets may be purchased by


mailing check to PO Box 176, Apala-
chicola, FL 32329; or by calling Willie
Norred at 927-2770 or Rita O'Connell
at 927-2893.
Tickets may also be acquired at
Madinger Jewelers, 132 East Pine
St., St. George Island.


Metiotlist church
to hold pancake
breakfast Nov. 7
The First United Meth-
odist Church of Apala-
chicola will be serving
Satpuarndcaakembre fast on
7 in conjunction with the
Florida Seafood Festival.
Doors will open at 7
a.m. The meal will in-
clude pancakes, country
sausage, coffee, juice or
milk for $6 for adults and
children $3.
The church is located
on US 98 at 5th Street
across from Marks Ini
surance Agency. Tickets
may be purchased from
church members, or at
the door.
For more information,
call the church office at
653-9530 '

Kindly elves needed
to make Christmas

special
The Franklin County
Children's Toy Project is a
newly formed coalition of
Apalachicola city govern-
ment, county health de-
partment, sheriff's office,
schools, churches; Emer-
gency Medical Services
and the volunteer fire de-
partments. The group is
collecting toys, clothing


WELCOMES YOU

Ch urch

Of the.

As cension



SUNDAY
10:00 AIM










FOI HOSTS LUNCHEON ON

DOMESTIC VIOLENCE AWARENESS










I










SPECIAL TO THlE TIMES

On Oct. 20, Franklin Correctional Institution hosted a luncheon in recognition
of Domestic Violence Awareness Month. Approximately 100 staff members
attended the luncheon and enjoyed a meal of hamburgers, hotdogs, and all the
trimmings. Purple ribbon lapel pins recently received from Florida Department
of Corrections Secretary Walter McNeil's office were distributed to all the staff
members present.
Guest speakers were Dr. Claude Tournay, senior behavioral analyst; Linda
Gibson, director of the Franklin County Refuge House, and Sheriff Skip Shiver.
Each delivered a very informative speech on topics ranging from the cause and
effect of domestic violence, assistance available to domestic violence victims,
and legal ramifications of committing domestic violence. Standing, from left, are
event organizer Kim Clark, FCI Warden Duffie Harrison, Tournay, Gibson, and
Shiver.


H1N1 'Swine Flu' vaccine has arrived


Contestants sought for Nov. 14~


nagealits iII tarracenle


Thursday, November 5, 2009


Local


The following report is
provided by the Frankclin
County Sheriff's O~f~fee.
Arrests are made by of-
~fcers from the following
city, county, and state
law enforcement agen-
cies: Apalachicola (APD),
Carrabelle (CPD), Florida
Highway Patrol (FHP),
Franklin County Sheriff's
O~f~fee (FCSO), Florida
Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission
(FWC), Florida Depart-
ment of Environmental
Protection (FDEP), Flori-
da Division of Insurance
Fraud (DIF) and Florida
Department of Agricul-
ture and Consumer Ser-
vices (FLDOACS).
All defendants are con-
sidered innocent until
proven guilty in a court of
law.

Oct. 23
Rodney S. Segely,
44, South Bend, IN, two
counts of possession of a
controlled substance and


disorderly intoxication
(CPD)

Oct. 27
M/ario A. Lane, 28,
Apalachicola, withholding
child support (FCSO)
Eric W. Schoelles, 51,
Apalachicola, domestic
battery (APD)

Oct. 28
Garrett M/. Revell, 23,
Crawfordville, flagrant net
violation, fishing with gill
net, use of monofilament
net and possession of a gill
or entangling net on a ves-
sel under 25 feet in length
with the motor in the for-
ward half of the vessel
(FWC)
Damon A. Nichols, 29,
Crawfordville, flagrant net
violation, fishing with gill
net, use of monofilament
net and possession of a gill
or entangling net on a ves-
sel under 25 feet in length
with the motor in the for-
ward half of the vessel
(FWC)


I
dUllllllrB O


Stephanie R. Graham,
21, Apalachicola, failure to
appear (FCSO)
Oliver H. Lorick, 50,
Apalachicola, battery on
a law enforcement officer,
and resisting officer with
violence (FCSO)
John E. Pearson, 42,
Apalachicola, two counts
of passing worthless bank
checks (FCSO)
Fred J. Thompson, 51,
Eastpoint, domestic bat-
tery (FCSO)

Oct. 30
Lamecka D. Harris,
26, St. George Island, do-
mestic battery (FCSO)
Rodney S. Shiver, 20,
Eastpoint, possession of
less than 20 grams of can-
nabis, introduction of con-
traband into a correctional
facility and disorderly in-
toxication (FCSO)

Nov. 2
Amber Branch, 30,
Eastpoint, sale of a con-
trolled substance (FCSO)


On Oct. 20, the Division of
Public Safety at Gulf Coast
Community College held a
graduation ceremony for
the eight graduates of the
Correctional Office Basic
Standards class #201.
Guest speaker at the
event was Sgt. James L.
Bateman with the Gulf Cor-


rectional Institution.
Two Franklin County
residents, Gene A. Ander-
son II and Ashley K. Webb,
were among the gradu-
ates, who also included
Mitchell W. Pelt, Chris-
topher D. Murphy, Tony
W. Crews, Ricky Farmer,
Adam R. Murphy and Sha-


ron Rogers.
Recognized with spe-
cial awards were Pelt, who
received the Charles H.
Abbott Academic Award;
Anderson, Murphy, and
Pelt, who received Perfect
Attendance Awards; and
Anderson, who received
the Top Gun Award.


Apalachicola shooting
The Apalachicola Shooting Range in
the heart of the Apalachicola National
Forest will be closed for repairs Mon-
day and Tuesday, Nov. 16 and 17.
The range, open to those who want
to shoot pistols and rifles, is located
"ex stv Y:est Road 05 dTh US For-
vice and Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-


range closed Nov. 16-17
servation Commission cooperatively
make the range available for use by the
public.
In addition, the range is normally
closed to public use the fourth Saturday
of each month for hunter safety
classes inaNsoojmb rsehowhever, iat-e

urday, Nov. 21.


The Franklin County Health Depart-
ment is giving H1N1 Swine Flu Vaccina-
tions to its priority populations.
The priority populations are as
follows: Pregnant women; people
who live with or care for infants
under age 6 months; health care
or emergency medical personnel;
children and young adults (age
six months to 24 years); and persons


age 25 to 64 with high-risk medical con-
ditions.
If you are in one of these categories
and would like a vaccination, please
contact t he Health Department at 653-
2111.
Vaccinations will be given in Apala-
chicola and Carrabelle. All swine flu
vaccinations are voluntary and free of
charge.


The entry deadline has been ex-
tended to today for the upcoming Miss
Franklin County and Miss Florida For-
gotten Coast Christmas pageants, with
plenty of wonderful awards for the win-
ners.
The pageants will be held Saturday, Nov
14 at the former Carrabelle High School, to
be followed by the Franklin County Talent
Show.
The Miss Forgotten Coast Christmas
Pageant is open to participants from all
counties. Scholarships will be available for
seniors.
Early entry will receive a crown, for the
first 10 paid contestants.
Beauty entry is $75 for one pageant,
or $140 for both. Mother and Daugh-
ter entry is $80, and talent entry is $50,
with winner receiving a half-
jackpot.


Natural Beauty entry, which features no
pageant attire and "Sunday Best" only, and
natural photo, is $75.
Admission at the door is $10 for adults,
and $5 for children age 12 and under. Many
door prizes and drawings will be conduct-
ed.
The pageant for ages 0-4 years old will
begin at 10:30 a.m. and age 5 and older will
begin at 2:30 p.m. Talent competition begins
at 4 p.m. and is open to everyone.
"WYe need all ages, women, girls and
boys," said Georgette Colson, pageant di-
rector. "Please try to support all the brave
contestants. They all needyou. Many thanks
to everyone who gave their support in 2008;
I am looking for a greater turnout in 2009."
Please call or e-mail Colson, director
and owner, at 653-7634 or info@A1Beach-
Photography~com for all questions and en-
try forms.


B4 | The Times


Sheriff's REPORT


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|1100
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID TOM ROB-
ERTS ROAD, A DISTANCE
OF 51.18 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT
LYING ON THE NORTH-
EA ST E RLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID TOM ROB-
ERTS ROAD, THENCE
RUN SOUTH 77 DE-
GREES 04 MINUTES 19
SECONDS EAST ALONG
SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY 133.17 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT THENCE RUN
SOUTH 81 DEGREES 05
MINUTES 11 SECONDS
EAST ALONG SAID
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY 266.04 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT
THENCE LEAVING SAID
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY RUN NORTH 03 DE-
GREES 21 MINUTES 05
SECONDS WEST 169.58
FEET TO A POINT LYING
ON THE APPROXIMATE
MEAN HIGH WATER LINE
OF A CANAL, THENCE
RUN NORTHWESTERLY,
NORTHEASTERLY AND
SOUTHEASTERLY ALONG
SAID MEAN HIGH WATER
LINE THE FOLLOWING
FORTY SIX (46)
COURSES: NORTH 88
DEGREES 28 MINUTES 13
SECONDS WEST 60.26
FEET, NORTH 80 DE-
GREES 56 MINUTES 38
SECONDS WEST 48.36
FEET NORTH 67
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 17
SECONDS WEST 61.60
FEET, NORTH 54 DE-
GREES 56 MINUTES 30
SECONDS WEST 104.33
FEET NORTH 65
DEGREES 29 MINUTES 45
SECONDS WEST 36.17
FEET SOUTH 82
DEGREES 54 MINUTES 48
SECONDS WEST 87.83
FEET, NORTH 80 DE-
GREES 39 MINUTES 54
SECONDS WEST 39.39
FEET NORTH 59
DEGREES 05 MINUTES 26
SECONDS WEST 109.65
FEET NORTH 33
DEGREES 48 MINUTES 59
SECONDS WEST 23.91
FEET, NORTH 04 DE-
GREES 17 MINUTES 30
SECONDS EAST 32.43
FEET NORTH 78
DEGREES 51 MINUTES 25
SECONDS WEST 8.18
FEET SOUTH 47
DEGREES 46 MINUTES 37
SECONDS WEST 23.84
FEET SOUTH 70
DEGREES 06 MINUTES 32
SECONDS WEST 24.19
FEET NORTH 67
DEGREES 46 MINUTES 19
SECONDS WEST 93.31
FEET, NORTH 14 DE-
GREES 52 MINUTES 28
SECONDS WEST 48.74
FEET NORTH 14
DEGREES 29 MINUTES 08
SECONDS EAST 50.14
FEET NORTH 42


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


1100
the South boundary line of
State Road #30, which is
720 feet West of the East
line of said Fractional Sec-
tion 35, Township 7 South,
Range 5 West, and from
said Point of Beginning run
South 935 feet, more or
less, to St. George Sound,
thence run westerly along
St. George Sound 100
feet, thence run in a North-
westerly direction to a
point of the South bound-
ary line of State Road #30,
which is 400 feet westerly
(measured along curvature
of said road right-of-way)
from the point of beginn-
ing, thence run in an East-
erly direction along the
South boundary line of
State Road 30 a distance
of 400 feet to the point of
beginning.

Subject property being
more particularly de-
scribed by recent survey
by Thurman Roddenberry
and Associates Inc., dated
December 22, 2003 and
bearing job number
03-920 and being de-
scribed as follows:

Commence at the North-
east corner of Section 35,
Township 7 South, Range
5 West, Franklin County,
Florida and run South 00
degrees 37 minutes 11
seconds West 1315.05 feet
to an iron rod and cap
(marked #6475) lying on
the Southeasterly
right-of-way boundary of
U.S. Highway No. 98, said
point also lying on a curve
concave to the Southeast-
erly, thence run South-
westerly along said
right-of-way boundary and
said curve with a radius of
1399.40 feet, through a
central angle of 35 de-
grees 02 minutes 45 sec-
onds, for an arc distance
of 855.97 feet, chord being
South 60 degrees 01 min-
utes 06 seconds 842.68
feet to an iron road and
cap (marked #7160) mark-
ing the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. From said POINT
OF BEGINNING and leav-
ing said right-of-way
boundary and said curve
run South 00 degrees 16
minutes 52 seconds East
759.00 feet to the approx-
imate mean high water line
of the St. George Sound,
thence run South 50 de-
grees 58 minutes 59 sec-
onds West along said ap-
proximate mean high
water line 141.67 feet,
thence leaving said ap-
proximate mean high
water line run North 12 de-
grees 30 minutes 49 sec-
onds West 540.88 feet to
an iron rod and cap
(marked #7160) lying on
the Southeasterly
right-of-way boundary of


|1100
U.S. Highway No. 98
thence run Northeasterly
along said right-of-way
boundary as follows: North
30 degrees 14 minutes 27
seconds East 92.13 feet to
an iron rod and cap
(marked #7160) marking a
point of curve to the right
with a radius of 1399.40
feet, through a central an-
gle of 12 degrees 15 min-
utes 16 seconds for an arc
distance of 299.31 feet
chord being North 36 de-
grees 22 minutes 05 sec-
ands East 298.74 feet to
the POINT OF BEGINN-
ING.

Parcel 2: Commence at
the Northeast corner of
Section 35, Township 7
South, Range 5 West,
Franklin County, Florida
and run South 00 degrees
37 minutes 11 seconds
West 1315.05 feet to a
point lying on the South-
easterly right-of-way
boundary of U.S. Highway
No. 98, said point also ly-
ing on a curve concave to
the Southeasterly, thence
run Southwesterly along
said right-of-way boundary
and said curve with a ra-
dius of 1399.40 feet
through a central angle of
35 degrees 02 minutes 56
seconds for an arc dis-
tance of 856.04 feet, chord
being South 60 degrees 01
minutes 11 seconds West
842.75 feet, thence leaving
said right-of-way boundary
and said curve run South
00 degrees 16 minutes 52
seconds East 27.06 feet to
the POINT OF BEGINN-
ING. From said POINT OF
BEGINNING run South 02
degrees 45 minutes 44
seconds East 354.28 feet,
thence run South 00 de-
grees 01 minutes 27 sec-
onds East 363.43 feet to
the approximate mean
high water line of the St.
George Sound, thence run
South 42 degrees 59 min-
utes 12 seconds West
along said approximate
mean high water line 20.00
feet, thence leaving said
approximate mean high
water line run North 00 de-
grees 16 minutes 52 sec-
onds West 706.78 feet to
the POINT OF BEGINN-
ING.

LESS AND EXCEPT:
Commence at the North-
east corner of Section 35,
Township 7 South, Range
5 West, Franklin County,
Florida and run South 00
degrees 37 minutes 11
seconds West 1315.05 feet
to an iron rod and cap
(marked #6475) lying on
the Southeasterly
right-of-way boundary of
U.S. Highway No. 98, said
point also lying on a curve
concave to the Southeast-


|1100
erly, thence run South-
westerly along said
right-of-way boundary and
said curve with a radius of
1399.40 feet, through a
central angle of 43 de-
grees 57 minutes 59 sec-
ands, for an arc distance
of 1073.84 feet, chord be-
ing South 56 degrees 27
minutes 56 seconds West
1047.69 feet to an iron rod
and cap (marked #7160)
marking the POINT OF BE-
GINNING. From said
POINT OF BEGINNING
and leaving said
right-of-way boundary and
said curve run South 05
degrees 52 minutes 08
seconds East 261.67 feet
to an iron rod and cap
(marked #7160), thence
run South 08 degrees 31
minutes 25 seconds East
371.45 feet to the approxi-
mate mean high water line
of the St. George Sound,
thence run South 50 de-
grees 58 minutes 59 sec-
ands West along said ap-
proximate mean high
water line 60.00 feet,
thence leaving said ap-
proximate mean high
water line run North 12 de-
grees 30 minutes 49 sec-
ands West 540.88 feet to
an iron rod and cap
(marked #7160) lying on
the Southeasterly
right-of-way boundary of
U.S. Highway No. 98,
thence run Northeasterly
along said right-of-way
boundary as follows: North
30 degrees 14 minutes 27
seconds East 92.13 feet to
an iron rod and cap
(marked #7160) marking a
point of curve to the right
with a radius of 1399.40
feet, through a central an-
gle of 02 degrees 46 min-
utes 46 seconds for an arc
distance of 67.89 feet,
chord being North 31 de-
grees 37 minutes 50 sec-
onds East 67.88 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING.

LESS AND EXCEPT:
Commence at the North-
east corner of Section 35,
Township 7 South, Range
5 West, Franklin County,
Florida and run South 00
degrees 37 minutes 11
seconds West 1315.05 feet
to a point lying on the
Southeasterly right-of-way
boundary of U.S. Highway
No. 98, said point also ly-
ing on a curve concave to
the Southeasterly, thence
run Southwesterly along
said right-of-way boundary
and said curve with a ra-
dius of 1399.40 feet
through a central angle of
35 degrees 02 minutes 56
seconds, for an arc dis-
tance of 856.04 feet, chord
being South 60 degrees 01
minutes 11 seconds West
842.75 feet to the POINT
OF BEGINNING. From


|1100
said POINT OF BEGINN-
ING and leaving said
right-of-way boundary and
said curve run South 00
degrees 16 minutes 52
seconds East 27.06 feet
thence run North 02 de-
grees 45 minutes 44 sec-
onds West 25.87 feet to
the Southeasterly
right-of-way boundary of
U.S. Highway No. 98 and
curve concave to the
Southeasterly, thence run
Northeasterly along said
right-of-way boundary and
said curve with a radius of
1399.40 feet, through a
central angle of 00 de-
grees 04 minutes 03 sec-
onds for an arc distance of
1.65 feet, chord being
north 42 degrees 27 min-
utes 42 seconds East 1.65
feet to the POINT OF BE-
GINNING.

LESS AND EXCEPT
Commence at the North-
east corner of Section 35
Township 7 South, Range
5 West, Franklin County,
Florida, and run South 00
degrees 37 minutes 11
seconds West 1315.05 feet
to an iron rod and cap
(marked #6475) lying on
the Southeasterly
right-of-way boundary of
U.S. Highway No. 98, said
point also lying on a curve
concave to the Southeast-
erly, thence run South-
westerly along said
right-of-way boundary and
said curve with a radius of
1399.40 feet, through a
central angle of 39 de-
grees 41 minutes 19 sec-
ands, for an arc distance
of 969.36 feet, chord being
South 57 degrees 42 mn-
utes 00 seconds West
950.10 feet to an iron rod
and cap (marked #7160)
marking the POINT OF BE-
GINNING. From said
POINT OF BEGINNING
and leaving said
right-of-way boundary and
said curve run South 04
degrees 47 minutes 01
seconds East 316.55 feet
thence run South 03 de-
grees 45 minutes 04 sec-
ands East 379.03 feet to
the approximate mean
high water line of the St.
George Sound, thence run
South 50 degrees 58 min-
utes 59 seconds West
along said approximate
mean high water line 50.00
feet, thence leaving said
approximate mean high
water line run North 08 de-
grees 31 minutes 25 sec-
onds West 371.46 feet
thence run North 05 de-
grees 52 minutes 08 sec-
onds West 261.67 feet to
an iron rod and cap
(marked #7160) lying on
the Southeasterly
right-of-way boundary of
U.S. Highway No. 98 and a
curve concave to the


|1100
CITY BANK is the Plaintiff
and SOUTH SHOAL DE-
VELOPMENT GROUP
LLC; a Florida limited lia-
bility company: SECON
COVE LLC; a Florida lim-
ited liability company:
HARRY DOWDEN, individ-
ually; JOHN W.
HARTSFIELD, individually;
STEVE E. FLING, individu-
ally; and SOUTH SHOAL
VILLAGE PROPERTY
OWNERS' ASSOCIATION,
INC., a Florida non-profit
corporation, are the De-
fendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for
cash at the Franklin
County Courthouse, 33
Market Street, Suite 203,
Apalachicola, Florida
32320 at 11:00 a.m. on the
17th day of November.
2009, the following de-
scribed property as set
forth in Exhibit "A" attached
hereto.

Parcel 1:

LOT 2, BLOCK "H", OF AL-
LIGATOR HARBOR UNIT
NO. 2, A SUBDIVISION AS
PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 4, PAGE 7 OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA.

Parcel 2:

BEGIN AT A CONCRETE
MONUMENT MARKING
THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF LOT S, BLOCK "H"
OF ALLIGATOR HARBOR
UNIT NO: 2 A SUBDIVI-
SION AS PER MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK
4, PAGE 7 OF THE PUB-
LIC RECORDS OF FRANK-
LIN COUNTY, FLORIDA
AND RUN NORTH 02 DE-
GREES 39 MINUTES 32
SECONDS WEST ALONG
THE EASTERLY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID LOT 5 A
DISTANCE OF 103.14
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT LYING ON
THE SOUTHWESTERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF TOM ROBERTS
ROAD, THENCE RUN
NORTHWESTER LY
ALONG SAID
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY THE FOLLOWING
THREE (3) COURSES:
NORTH 80 DEGREES 48
MINUTES 47 SECONDS
WEST 67.32 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT
NORTH 81 DEGREES 03
MINUTES 50 SECONDS
WEST 282.21 FEET
NORTH 71 DEGREES 07
MINUTES 53 SECONDS
WEST 123.22 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT
THENCE RUN NORTH 0
DEGREES 01 MINUTES 29
SECONDS EAST ALONG
THE WESTERLY


|1100
Market Street, Suite 203
Apalachicola, Florida
32320 at 11:00 a.m. on the
17th day of November
2009, the following de-
scribed property as set
forth in Exhibit "A' attached
hereto.

LOTS 1, 2, 3 AND 4, OF
ALLIGATOR HARBOR,
UNIT 3 (REVISED), A SUB-
DIVISION ACCORDING
TO A REVISION OF THE
ORIGINAL PLAT RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK
4, PAGE 16, THE NEW RE-
VISED PLAT RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 5, PAGE
29, OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA.

Any person claiming an in-
terest in the surplus from
the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the Lis Pend-
ens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the
sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and
the seal of this Court on
October, 2009.

Marcia Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk
October 29, November 5,
2009

4N TE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY

CAPITAL CITY BANK
Plaintiff

vs.

SOUTH SHOAL DEVELOP-
MEdTa G tUePd LLC ita
company: SECOND COVE
LLC; a Florida limited lia-

DODEN padividuA lY
JOHN W HARTSFIELD, in-
dividually: STEVE E. FL-
ING, individually; and
SOUTH SHOAL VILLAGE
P OPEROTY OWCNERaS'F A

ida non-profit corporation
Defendants.

CASE NO.: 09-000006-CA

NOTICE OF
(SFOORUETCHLOSSUORAELSADLEEVL
OPMENT GROUR LLC, ET
AL.)
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to the Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclo-
sr~e date de tmer 3s
No. 09-000006-CA of the
Circuit Court of the Sec-
and Judicial Circuit, in and
f Fra ei(' ounty FlrL


|1100
Southeasterly, thence run
Northeasterly along said
right-of-way boundary and
said curve with a radius of
1399.40 feet, through a
central angle of 04 de-
grees 54 minutes 09 sec-
onds for an arc distance of
119.74 feet, chord being
North 35 degrees 28 min-
utes 18 seconds East
119.70 feet to the POINT
OF BEGINNING.

Witness my hand and seal
of the Court on this 2nd
day of October, 2009.
Clerk of the Court
By: Terry E. Creamer
Deputy Clerk
October 22, 29, November
5, 12, 2009
4479T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT

CIALTHCEIRSCTONIN AUN
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY

CAPITAL CITY BANK
Plaintiff

vs.

SOUTH SHOAL DEVELOP-
MENT GROUP LLC; a
Florida limited liability
company: SECOND COVE
LLC; a Florida limited lia-
bility company: HARRY
DOWDEN, individually;
JOHN W HARTSFIELD, in-
dvidually SEE E.a F

SOUTH SHOAL VILLAGE
PROPERTY OWNERS' AS-
SOCIATION, INC., a Flor-
ida non-profit corporation
Defendants.

CASE NO.: 09-000006-CA

NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
ASECON COVE, LLC, ET
L)
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVENdpursuantoftoF tec F

sure dated September 29,
2009 and entered in Case
No. 09-000006-CA of the
Circuit Court of the Sec-
ondFJudiklial Circuit, in and
ida, wherein CAPITAL
CT SBOAUNTKis t~he Plaint f
VELOPMENT GROUP
LLC; a Florida limited lia-
bility company: SECON
COdVE lLblita Florida lim-
itdlaiiy cmpany:
HARRY DOWDEN, individ-
ually; JOHN W
ERVTESFIELF1N idi I uly
ally; and SOUTH SHOAL
VILLAGE PROPERTY
OWNW RS IA OCIATIOo
corporation, are the De-
fendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for

osuhntyatCotuhrehousran 3


The Times Thursday, November 5, 2009 5B


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S1100 1
4370T
In The Circuit Court Of The
Second Judicial Circuit In
An iFor Franklin County

Pmos rity Bank,


vs.

Stephen J. Gould and Su-
perior Bank
Defendants.

Case No.: 09000254CA

Notice of Achon

To: Stephen J. Gould, Su-
perior Bank, and any un-
known parties, including
any unknown heirs, de-
vises, grant es, assignees
lienoasI crhe orsrti ustees
and al er parte calm-
ing by, through, under or
against any of the named
Defendants and states and
To All Others Whom It May
Concern:

You are hereby notified
that a foreclosure action
on the following parcel of
rea property loca idin
Faki county, Foia
described in Exhibit "A", at-
tached hereto, has been
filed againstdyou and you
are required to serve a
copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on Ste-
ven L. Applebaum, attor-
ney for Plaintiff, whose ad-
dress is Post Office Box
9454, Panama City Beach,
Florida 32417, on or be-
fore 3b0idays afterdfirs day
o p blcton and fe th
original with the Clerk of
this Court before service
on Plaintiff or immediately
thereafter If yowifailbto do
so, a dfu wl e en-
tered against you for the
relief demanded in the
Amended Complaint.

Exhibit W,
Parcel 1:
A lot, parcel or trct of land
in t Es a o rac-
tional Section 35, Town-
ship 7 South, Range 5
West, Franklin County,
Foia e scnibedp ts f





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


I soo |
DEGREES 58 MINUTES 39
SECONDS WEST 15.30
FEET NORTH 77 DE-
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SECONDS EAST 11.29
FEET SOUTH 70
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FEET SOUTH 88
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SECONDS EAST 39.37
FEET SOUTH 73 DE-
GREES 14 MINUTES 55
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FEET SOUTH 31
DEGREES 39 MINUTES 35
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FEET NORTH 37
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FEET NORTH 49
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FEET NORTH 75
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FEET NORTH 76
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FEET NORTH 44
GREEDSS11EMSNTUTE .
FEET NORTH 11
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FEET NORTH 35
DEGEEDSS47EMAISNTUTES 3
FEET NORTH 45 DE-
GREES D4S3NMNUTTE2SO


DEGREES 53 MINUTES 42
SECTO SA PWENSTT LY05
ON THE INTERSECTION
OF WITH THE APPROXI-

WTR LINMEEAONFAL~LlGGH
TR HNARBOHR ETSHTENRCE



TOR HARBOR THE FOL
LOWING TWIENTY EIGHT

FEET) SOUTHES 81 DE-
75DGREES 32 MINUTES54
09SECONDS WEST 17.11
FEET NORTH 81 DE-
GREES 02 MINUTES 53
SECONDS WEST 13.56
FEET SOUTH 68 DE
AGREES 35 MINUTES 47
SECONDS WEST 14.25
REE SSOUTMHNUTED

DEREESS2 35NHUTES 4
SECONDS WEST 56.43
FEET SOUTH 56 DE
AGREES 53 MINUTES 48
SECONDS WEST 180.03
FEET SOUTH 76 E-
DGREES 39 MINUTES 08
SECONDS WEST 62.88
FEET SOUTH 48
DEGREES 31 MINUTES 58
SECONDS WEST 25.033
FEET SOUTH 28 DE
AGREES 44 MINUTES 55
SECONDS WEST 103.08
FEET SOUTH 34 D-
DGREES 09 MINUTES 28
SECONDS WEST 96.49
FEET SOUTH 38
DEGREES 57 MINUTES 26
SECONDSSOWUETSHT 193.

AGREES 41 MINUTES 40
SECONDS WEST 16.61
FEET SOUTH 86 E-
DGREES 16 MINUTES 14
SECONDS WEST 17.85
FEET SOUTH 61
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 27
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FEET SOUTH 50 DE
AGREES 47 MINUTES 19
SECONDS WEST 44.851
FEET SOUTH 58 E-
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SECONDS WEST 60.42
FEET SOUTH 49
DEGREES 54 MINUTES 58
SECONDS WEST 71.23
FEET SOUTH 53 DE
AGREES 54 MINUTES 10
SECONDS WEST 45.68
FEET SOUTH 60 E-
DGREES 23 MINUTES 50
SECONDS WEST 36.88
FEET SOUTH 67
DEGREES 18 MINUTES 44
SECONDSSOWUETSHT 97.6


FEET SO5UTHENUTT82SDE

EG EES N70M NHUTES 5
SECONDS WEST 24.15
FEET NORTH 52
DEGREES 05 MINUTES 56
SECONDS WEST 472.62

FEET NORTH 83 DE-
GREES 08 MINUTES 032

SECONDS WEST 64.43


DEG EES 5N40MNHUTES 5
SECONDS WEST 63.54
FEET NORTH 69
DEGREES 25 MINUTES 58
SECONDS WEST 27.71
EDTMTEHAENNE GLEWAANEG
LINE RUN SOUTH 00
DEGREES 42 MINUTES 42
SECONDS WEST 10.82
FEET TO A 6 INCH PIPE
FILLED WITH CONCRETE,
THENCE RUN SOUTH 00


| zzo |
DEGREES 13 MINUTES 10
SECONDS WEST 231.24
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT THENCE
RUN SOUTH 01
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 23
SECONDS WEST 156.63
FEET TO A CONCRETE
MONUMENT LYING ON
THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF HARBOR CIRCLE,
THENCE RUN SOUTH 78
DEGREES 01 MINUTES 31
SECONDS EAST ALONG
SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY 153.28 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT (MARKED #2244)
LYING ON THE EASTERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID HARBOR
CIRCLE, THENCE RUN
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 00
MINUTES 54 SECONDS
WEST ALONG SAID
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY 692.38 FEET TO A
RE-ROD (MARKED #7160)
LYING ON THE INTER-
SECTION OF THE EAST-
ERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY OF HARBOR
CIRCLE WITH THE
NORTHWESTER LY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF STATE ROAD NO
370 SAID POINT ALSO LY-
ING ON A CURVE CON-
CAVE TO THE NORTH-
WESTERLY, THENCE
RUIN NORTHEASTERLY
ALONG THE
NORTHWESTER LY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY OF SAID STATE
ROAD NO: 370 AND SAID
CURVE HAVING A RA-
DIUS OF 1096.28 FEET
THROUGH A CENTRAL
ANGLE OF 16 DEGREES
01 MINUTES 34 SEC-
ONDS FOR AN ARC DIS-
TANCE OF 306.64 FEET
CHORD BEING NORTH 76
DEGREES 53 MINUTES 29
SECONDS EAST 305.64
FEET TO A RE-ROD
(MARKED #7160)'
THENCE RUN NORTH 68
DEGREES 52 MINUTES 42
SECONDS EAST ALONG
SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY 523.58 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT (MARKED #2244)'
THENCE LEAVING SAID
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-
ARY RUN NORTH 08 DE-
GREES 32 MINUTES 14
SECONDS WEST 105.11
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.

LESS AND EXCEPT

COMMENCE AT THE
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
LOT 5, BLOCK "H" OF AL-
LIGATOR HARBOR, UNIT
2, A SUBDIVISION AS PER
MACPOORRDELATITHERPEL
BOOK 4, PAGE 7 OF THE

OUI NREANDRCDOS

NORTH 85 DEGREES 50
MIENSUTTES 62779SECOF S
THENCE RUN NORTH 84
DEGREES 51 MINUTES 00



SECONDS WEST 168.00
FEET THENCE RUN
N RTH 7 EOFES 5

THENCE RUN NORTH 00
DEGREES 01 MINUTES 29
SECONDS EAST 51.18
FEET THENCE RUN
NORTH 77 DEGREES 04
MINUTES 19 SECONDS
WEST 164.87 FEET TO
THEC POINT NOF BEIN-
IECNG. FROMSAI POINT

NORTHBEO71NDN GEESR 0
MINUTES 29 SECONDS
WST 23.7A49PFOEXETMATO
MHEA HOIGH O WAERINE
ON.FRO ALIATOR HAROR
TH ENCEIN RUN NRH
EATRYNORTHW0 EREST 1
ERLYE AND SEOUTH-
WESTEL ALONG9 SAID T
APPOXIATE XMAEAN
MENHIGH WATER LINE TE
OFOLLOING TWELV (12)
TECOURSES NORTH 04

FEASER NORTH 7 E-

FEETY SOUT 47 T
DERESTEL 46ON MNTS 37
SECOND WAEST 23.84
EG EESOS60 NHUTLES (2
FEURES NORTH 67
DEGREES 46 MINUTES 19
SECONDS WEST 93.431
FEET, NORTH 14 DE-
GREES 52 MINUTES 28
SECONDS WEST 48.74
FEET NORTH 14
DEGREES 29 MINUTES 08
SECONDS EAST 50.14
FEET NORTH 42
DEGREES 58 MINUTES 39
SECONDS WEST 15.30
FEET NORTH 23 E-
DGREES 59 MINUTES 51
SECONDS WEST 56.318
FEET, NORTH 83 DE
AGREES 08 MINUTES 32
SECONDS WEST 64.743
FEET NORTH 60
DEGREES 54 MINUTES 55
SECONDS WEST 63.54
FEET NORTH 69 E-
DGREES 25 MINUTES 58
SECONDS WEST 27.71
FEET, NTHECR EAVANG

MGREEDS 9M ETUTE 5


WECNST 231.2 FEET
THENE RNSOUTH 01
DEGREES 35 MINUTES 323
SECONDS WEST 164.63
FEET TO APITH LYNG

ON THE NORTHEASTD-


ERLY RIGH WT-OF-WAY
RUNDARO THA 0


CRCE TH CE RN
SOUTH 78 DEGREES 01
MINUTES 31 SECONDS
EAST ALONG SAID
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUND-

THENCE1RU N2SOUTHEEO
DEGREES 00 MINUTES 54
SECONDS WEST ALONG
SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY 25.30 FEET
THENCE LEAVING SAID
RIGHT T -OF -WA Y


| soo |
BOUNDARY RUN SOUTH
77 DEGREES 04 MINUTES
19 SECONDS EAST
139.89 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.

Also Less and Except:

LOTS 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 AND
12, BLOCK "G", AND LOTS
6, 7, 8, 9, 10 AND 11,
BLOCK "H", OF ALLIGA-
TOR HARBOR, UNIT NO.
2, AS PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 4, PAGE 7
OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA

Any person claiming an In-
terest In the surplus from
the sale, If any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the Lls Pend-
ens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the
sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and
the seal of this Court on
October, 2009.

Marcla Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk
October 29, November 5,
2009
4525T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY :
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION

DEUTSCHE BANK NA-
TIONAL TRUST COM-
PANY AS TRUSTEE UN-
DER THE POOLING AND
SERVICING AGREEMENT
SERIES ITF INDX
2005-AR11
Plaintiff '

vs

JUDITH S. WHALEY et al
Defendant(s)

CASE NO.: 2007-286-CA
DIVISION

NOTICE OF
RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
IERNeus alnt to anm O
sure Sale dated Septem-
ber 29, 2009 and entered
In Case NO. 2007-286-CA
of the Circuit Court of the
SECONdD Judicia AC ut

Cu ,CH FlorldaA whereN
TIONAL TRUST COM-
PANY AS TRUSTEE UN-
DERE TRHEVPOOLINIG NAND
AGREEMENT SERIES


UUREY TH S KOW
SPOUSE OF JUDITH S.

WHAAELLE WHKEY;
GEORGE PLANTATION
OWNERS' ASSOCIATION
INC F/K/AOSTGWENOERGE
ASOIAT KN, INC. TENL

HK/ EL ReKI T Cas L


sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at FRONT


30 M TKEOT FTRSOREl
APLACHICOLA, FLORIDA
at 11:00AM, on the 17th
day of November, 2009,
the following described
property as set forth In
said Final Judgment:

WEST OF LOT 4 AND ALL
OF LOT 5, IN BLOCK 14
WEST OF ST GEORGE
ISLAND BEACHES UNIT
NO. 1, ACCORDING TO
THE PLAT THEREOF, AS
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, AT PAGE 7, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA.

A/K/A 1324 WEST
BAYSHORE STREET ST
GEORGE ISLAND, FL
32328

Any person claiming an In-
terest In the surplus from
the sale, If any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the Lls Pend-
ens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the
sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and
the seal of this Court on
October 2,2009.

Marcla M. Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk

Florida Default Law Group,
PL.
PO. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida
33622-5018
FO7027406
October 29, Novemebr 5,
2009
4526T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY :
FLORIDA
CIVILACTION

WLLS FARGO BANK, NA


vs.

DALE C. ANDERSON, et

Defendant(s).

CASE NO -
19-2008-CA-000245
DIVISION:

NOTICE OF
RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE


NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der Rescheduling Foreclo-
sure Sale dated Septem-
ber 29, 2009 and entered
00 C2s eoN 19-20t08C-CA-
of the SECOND Judicial
Circuit In and for FRANK-
LIN County, Florida
wherein WELLS FARGO
BANK, NA, Is the Plaintiff
and DALE C. ANDERSON;


zzoo |
2008
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
CURRENT ADDRESS: UN-
KNOWN

ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING BY
THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN
NAMED INDIVIDUAL
DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE
NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE,
WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVI-
SEES, GRANTEES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
CURRENT ADDRESS: UN-
KNOWN

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a
mortgage on the following
property In FRANKLIN
County, Florida:

LOT 4 OF BLOCK I, ST
JAMES BAY SUBDIVI-
SION, A SUBDIVISION AS
PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 7, PAGES
39-46, PUBLIC RECORDS
OF FRANKLIN COUNTY,
FLORIDA

has been filed against you
and you are required to
serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses within 30
days after the first publica-
tlon, If any, on Florida De-
fault Law Group, PL.,
Plaintiff's attorney, whose
address 9119 Corporate
Lake Drive, Sulte 300,
Tampa, Florida 33634, and
file the original with this
Court either before service
on Plaintiffs attorney or
Imediately thereafter; oth-
erwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the
relief demanded In the
Complaint or petition.

WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this Court on
this 17th day of Septem-
ber, 2009.

Marcla M. Johnson
Clerk of the Court
By: Michele Maxwell
As Deputy Clerk

Florida Default Law Group,
PL.
PO. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida

9501041788
October 29, November 5,
2009
4530T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT

CALTHCEIRSCECTONIN AN
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY :

CVIADCATION

BANK F AMERICA, N.A.
Plaintiff, '

vs.

ALFMORADKA WIM

Dfn~da t( .


C9 OEON A000349
DIVISION


NO ECCLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage
Foreclosure dated Sep-
tember 30, 2009 and en-
tered In Case No. 19 2008
CA 000349 of the Circuit
Court of the SECOND Ju-
dlclal Circuit In and for
FRANKLIN County, Florida
wherein BANK OF AMER-
ICA, N.A., Is the Plaintiff
and CLIFFORD WILLIAM
MILAM A/K/A CLIFFORD
MILAM; are the Defend-
ants, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for
cash at FRONT DOOR OF
THE FRANKLIN COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, 33 MAR-
KET STREET, APLACHI
COLA, FLORIDA at
11:00AM, on the 24th day
of November, 2009, the
following described prop-
erty as set forth In said FI-
nal Judgment:

LOT 51 OF TREASURE
BEACH VILLAGE, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN LAT BOOK 5, PAGE(S)
25, OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA.

A/K/A 1860 LEISURE
LANE, SAINT GEORGE IS-
LAND, FL32328

Any person claiming an In-
terest In the surplus from
the sale, If any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the Lls Pend-
ens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the
sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and
the seal of this Court on
October 1, 2009.

Marcla M. Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk

Florida Default Law Group,

P. Box 25018
Tampa 939 Florida


Oc ober 29, Novemebr 5,

4547T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION


U.S. BANK NATIONAL AS-
SOCIATION AS TRUSTEE
ON BEHALF OF GSR
MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST
205ATRF4-

VS.

JEFFREY D. ORMSBY;
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
JEFFREY D. ORMSB'r IF


| soo |
ANY; ANY AND ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES CLAIM-
ING BY THROUGH, UN-
DER, AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDIVID-
UAL DEFENDANTS) WHO
ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE,
WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVI-
SEES, GRANTEES OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS;
MORTGAGE ELEC-
TRONIC REGISTRATION
SYSTEMS, INC.; BRIAN K.
KRONTZ; LUCY H.
KRONTZ; JOHN DOE AND
JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN
TENANTS IN POSSES-
SION
DEFENDANTS)

CASE NO: 08-000003CA

RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der Granting the Motion to
Reset Foreclosure Sale
dated October 12, 2009
entered In Civil Case No.
08-000003CA of the Circuit
Court of the 2ND Judicial
Circuit In and for FRANK-
LIN County, Apalachicola'
Florida, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for
cash at On the front steps
of the courthouse of the
FRANKLIN County Court-
house, 33 Market Street,
Sulte 203, Apalachicola'
Florida, at 11 a.m. on the
7th day of January, 2010
the following described
property as set forth In
said Summary Final Judg-
ment, to-wit:

LOT 3, BLOCK 21, WEST
OF SIGEORGE ISLAND
GULF BEACHES, UNIT
NO. ONE, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE(s) 7, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF FRANKLIN COUNTY :
FLORIDA.

Any person claiming an In-
terest In the surplus from
the sale, If any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the Ils pend-
ens, must file a claim
within 60 days after the
sale.

Dated this 15th day of Oc-
tober, 2009.

Marcla M. Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk

HE ACACMOERRNCSE W
DISABILITIES ACT, per-

toswt lsblte ne d

COURT ADMINISTRA-
TION, at Cthe FRANKLIN


1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or
1-8009-5-8770 via Florida


LAW OFFICES OF DAVID

90 A UT OIE ISLAND
PLANTATION, FL
33324-3920

0 )ob r3 O9November 5'

4549T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
IDA IN AND FOR FRANK-
LIN COUNTY

SUNTRUST BANK, SUC-
CESOR BY MERGER TO
SUN BANK/SOUTH FLOR-
IDA, NATIONAL ASSOCIA-
TION, Plaintiff,

vs.

WISDOM MINISTRIES;
NASIR K. SADDIKl; UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF
NASIR K. SADDIKl; SUN-
SET BEACH OWNERS'
ASSOCIATION, INC;
SUNTRUST BANK;
UNKNWON TENANT #1;
UNKNOWN TENANT#2,
Defendants.

CASE NO.08000425CA

NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclosure
dated April 27, 2009 and
entered In Case No.
08000425CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Second Judl-
clal Circuit In and for
FRANKLIN County, Flor-
Ida, wherein SUNTRUST
BANK SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO SUN
BANK/SOUTH FLORIDA,
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
Is a Plaintiff and WISDOM
MINISTRIES, NASIR K.
SIDDIKl; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF NASIR K.
SADDIKl; SUNSET BEACH
OWNERS' ASSOCIATION,
INC; SUNTRUST BANK;
UNKNOWN TENANT #1;
UNKNOWN TENANT #2
are the Defendants. I will
sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at,
11:00 AM on November
I4 209, the followansg d

fot, tn sad Final Judg-


AST3E4,2SUNSSET BE OH

TE REF MRAECOORDEPDL
PLAT BOOK 6 AT PAGE
17 OF THE PUBLIC REC-
OR TX OLFORIANKLIN

Any person claiming an In-
ees tal tf nsuroptlhu ftrhom


the property owner as of
the date of the Ils pendens
maus tierah ca within 60

Marcla M. Johnson
As Clerk of the Court
By Michele Maxwell
As Deputy Clerk

Dated this 15th day of Oc-
tober, 2009.

In accordance with the


| zoo |
Americans with Disabllties
Act, persons needing a
reasonable accommoda-
tion to participate In this
proceeding should, no
later than seven (7) days
prior, contact the Clerk of
the Court's disabllty coor-
dinator at 850-697-2112,
PO. BOX 340, APALACHI-
COLA FL, 32320. If hearing
Impaired, contact (TDD)
800-955-8771, via Florida
Relay System.

Ben-Ezra & Katz, PA.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
2901 Stirling Road'
Sulte 300
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
33312
Telephone: (305) 770-4100
Fax: (305) 653-2329
October 29, November 5,
2009
4550T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR FRANKLIN
COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION

AMERICAN HOME MORT-
GAGE SERVICING, INC ,
Plaintiff '

vs

ELGIN E. SIZEMORE
A/K/A ELGIN SIZEMORE
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
ELGIN E. SIZEMORE
A/K/A ELGIN SIZEMORE
ANITA A. SIZEMORE; UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF
ANITA A. SIZEMORE; IF
LIVING, INCLUDING ANY
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
SAID DEFENDANTSS, IF
REMARRIED, AND IF DE-
CEASED, THE RESPEC-
TIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS
DEVISEES, GRANTEES
ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS
LIENORS, AND TRUS
TEES, AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS CLAIMING BY
THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST THE NAMED
DEFENDANTSS; UN-
KNOWN TENANT #1.
UNKNOWN TENANT #2. '
Defendant(s) '

CASE NO. 07-CA-424

NOTICE OF SALE

Notice Is hereby given
that, pursuant to a Final
Summary Jud ment of
Foreclos re entered In the
above-styled cause, In the
Cicult Coour da I Iank l


Fhranklln o ntsituF rid ,
described as.


AERIOCN i, OOW SNHDPI
SOUTH, RANGE 8 WEST

LIMNC CFTE CIYO
OF FRANKLIN AND STATE
OF FFLORODWA DESCRIBED

COMMENCE AT THE

TOTH LINWEHOEF SECTON
iTWNSHWP 9 SI TH
R AC ET 8 WE S I ER


COLA, AND THENCE RUN
NORTHWESTER LY

SDOENO ESIDS UEO K 11

SIDE OF AVENUE F (OR
CHERRY STREET) OF
THE CITY OF APALACHI-
COLA, THENCE RUN
WESTERLY A DISTANCE
OF 95 FEET TO A POINT
ON 6TH STREET MARKED
BY AN IRON PIN, THENCE
RUN WEST ON 6TH
STREET A DISTANCE OF
15 FEET TO A POINT
WHICH IS THE POINT OF
BEGINNING OF THE
LAND TO BE DESCRIBED
AND CONVEYED; FROM
SAID POINT OF BEGINN-
ING RUN WEST ON 6TH
STREET A DISTANCE OF
95 FEET THENCE RUN
SOUTH A DISTANCE OF
174.4 FEET TO THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID
SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 9
SOUTH, RANGE 8 WEST
THENCE RUN EAST
ALONG THE SOUTH LINE
OF SAID SECTION 1, A
DISTANCE OF 95 FEET
THENCE RUN NORTH A
DISTANCE OF 174.4 FEET
TO 6TH STREET AND THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.
BEING A PARCEL OF
LAND FRONTING 95 FEET
ON SAID 6TH STREET
AND RUNNING BACK THE
SAME WIDTH, A
DISTANCE OF 174.4 FEET
TO THE SOUTH LINE OF
SAID SECTION 1, TOWN-
SHIP 9 SOUTH, RANGE 8
WEST

ALSO, THE EAST 25 FEET
OF BLOCK 264 OF THE
MAP OF GREATER APA-
LACHICOLA, A SUBDIVI-
SION IN THE CITY OF
APLACHICOLA, FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN
DEED BOOK M, PAGE
436, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA.



0AALAVCIUCEOFLA, FL 32320

at public sale, to the high-

csh, robe step df fhe

aose hl lMar~ket23S~teet
11:00 AM, on the 24th day
of November, 2009.

Any person claiming an In-

te ale f any rot r thoam
te prope ty oner aso


t dateo th lts pn
ens, must file a claim
within 60 days after the
sale.

CLERK OF CIRCUIT
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk

In accordance with the
American with Disabilities
Act of 1990, persons need-

datioa to I tict Irnmtho-


izoo |
proceeding should contact
the ASA Coordinator no
later than seven (7) days
prior to the proceedings. If
hearing Impaired, please
call (800) 955-8771 (TDD)
or (800) 955-8770 (volce),
via Florida Relay Service.

Law Offices of Daniel C.
Consuegra
9204 King Palm Drive
Tampa, FL 33619-1328
Phone: 813-915-8660
October 29, November 5,
2009
4552T
PUBLIC NOTICE

A PUBLIC NOTICE, on Oc-
tober 15, 2009, Oyster Ra-
dlo, Inc., filed an aplica-
tlon with the Federal Com-
munications Commission
reeqruestin ga lconstructl n
ate a new FM radlo st ton
to serve Eastpoint, Florida
The station will o erate
with 6000 watts on thpe fre-
quency 104.5 FM. The an-
tenna will be located 61
meters above ground lo-

Stet, aEast~point gon
32328. The main studio lo-
cation will be at 35 Island
Drive, Unit 16, Eastpoint

Clair D. Plessin er Is the
sole voting stockholder, of
flce and director of Oyster
Radlo, Inc

A complete copy of the ap-
Ilication, any amendments
and related materials are
available for public In pec
tion Monday through Frl-
day during regular busl-
ness hours 9am-5pm at
35 Island Drive, Unit 16
Eastpoint '
October 29, November 5
12, 2009 '
4582T
NOTICE OF
APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

Notice Is hereby given
that, James H & Maxine
Cobb, the holders of the
following certificate have
filed said certificate for tax
deed to be ssued thereon.
The certificate number and
year of Issuance, the
description of the property
and the name In which It
was assessed are as
follows:

Certificate Number: 554

Year of Issuance: 2004

Description of Property:
Lots 2 and 3 Block 173,
City of Apalachicola

Parcel No.:
01-09S-08W-8330-01 73-00


Nme In which assessed:
Billy Rhodes ET AL

All of said property being
In the State of Florida,
Franklin County

Unless such certificate
shalto ae remread arctc

dcr b e d I n s u c h c er t la e

door on the first Monday In
the month of December

mfD cwhl r 200 t 110

Dated this 23rd day of
October 2009.

MARCIA M. JOHNSON
CLERK OF COURTS
FRANKLIN COUNTY,
FLORIDA
By: Cassle B. Sapp

t Cemrer 5, 12, 19, 26,
2009
4592T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
SECOND JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
FRANKLIN COUNTY

BANTRUST a Florida
banking corporation'
Plaintiff,

vs.

CARRAWAY BAY PLANTA-
TION, LLC, a dissolved
Florida limited labllty
company, WESTCOAST
LENDING GROUP INC., a
Nevada corporation'
CARRAWAY BAY PLANTA-
TION HOMEOWNERS AS-
SOCIATION, INC., a dis-
solved Florida non-profit
corporation, and UN-
KNOWN TENANTS'
Def endants.

CASE NO.: 09-000059-CA

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Sum-
mary Judgment In Foreclo-
sure dated the 26th day of
October, 2009, entered In
Case No.: 09-000059-CA,
In the Circuit Court of the
Second Judicial Circuit of
the State of Florida, In and
for Franklin County, Flor-
Ida, wherein BANKTRUST
Is Plaintiff, and
CARRAWAY BAY PLANTA-
TION, LLC, a dissolved
Florida limited labllty
cpND7N GWOEUSTCOASa

ARdAaWAY BurpP AT-
TO AHOFMNEC nER pAo


corportion,ENa S, UN-
Defendants. I will sell to
the highest and best bid-
tdher for amsh atothe steposu

ho ea 1nApalachlcooad
thte 9th da fDecem e


2009 the folwn I e
scribed Real Property situ-
ated In Franklin County,
Foial and setnfot, Itn
sadfnljudgmet owt

A portion of Section 19,
Township 7 South, Range
4 West, Franklin County,
Foia,d enr more pa tc
lows:


crt memumnemnt marcon


| sto
the point of Intersection of
the South lne of said Sec-
tlon 19, with the Westerly
Right-of-Way lne of U.S.
Highway 98; thence along
the Westerly Right-of-Way
lne of said Highway 98, N
21057'00" E, 140.57 feet to
the Northerly Right-of-Way
lne of a street; thence
along said Northerly
Right-of-Way lne (as mon-
umented), N 68003'00" W,
250.00 feet to the concrete
monument marking the
Point of Beginning; thence
continue along said
Right-of-Way lne, N
68003'33" 618.00 feet to
an Iron rod marking the In-
tersection with the Easterly
Right-of-Way lne of a
street (60' Right-of-Way as
monumented); thence
along said Easterly
Right-of-Way lne, N
21059'12" E, 938.68 feet to
an Iron rod; thence S
76047'58" E, 300 feet to an
Iron rod; thence N
21059'18" E, 300 feet to an
Iron rod marking the point
of Intersection with the
Southerly Right-of-Way
lne of State Road 379
(River Road); thence along
said Southerly
Right-of-Way Ilne, S
76047'40" E, 400.33 feet to
an Iron rod; thence con-
tinue along said
Right-of-Way Ilne, S
69022'46" E, 115.65 feet to
an Iron rod marking the
point of Intersection with
the Westerly Right-of-Way
lne of US Highway 98;
thence along said
Right-of-Way Ilne, S
18014'22" W, 91.87 feet to
a point on the arc of a
non-tangent curve con-
cave to the Northwest;
thence continue along said
Right-of-Way lne, South-
westerly along the arc of
said curve, having a radius
of 11379.16 feet, a central
angle of 02057'35", for an
arc length of 587.83 feet
(chord to said curve bears
S 19044'O2" W, 587.76
feet); thence leaving said
Right-of-Way lne, N
67049'33" 248.84 feet to
an Iron rod, said point be-
Ing on the arc ofa
non-tangent curve con-
cave to the Northwest;
thence Southwesterly
along the are of said
curve, having a radius of
11129.16 feet; a central
angle of 00045 11", for an
arc length of 146.28 feet


to an Iron rod ; thence S
22036'O9" 127.47 feet to
an Iron rod; thence S
68019'28" E, 250.99 feet to
In Iron rnd rmarkingwia
the Westerly Right-of-Way


th2 3f feS 21057100 ro
thence leavng said
Right-of-Way lne, N
680413'27re 245.06ufeetto

t~h7 4feS 21 57 Int
Begnnin.9 Exept thea frol-o

lowing lots:n Lo s 7224

17 ar aWay Plne
tionct Sudvson, accord
Ing2 fe to the plat throfre
cored nin PatBok9
Paess 10-11 ofe the Publc

County, Florida,15,26


Aeny73 Carsmecl msan In-
I the sale, fat rthero than

mus fie an claim within,
Pgsxt (60)1 dasfte the Pbi

the offcilse of this Hon-
Corable Courto ti 2t
daye of Otober, 200.


Act, ersons needing an
trs tel accomodati tom

rticipate in th Its proened-
sint shoulday cnact the


Franklin County, Florhida,6
nayot later, thasven(7



paytcat )to t~he p~roceed-

Clerk of teCircuit Court,

Depty Clerkta ee 7
November 5, 12, 2009ed


INr ofTHE CIRCUIT COURT


OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
IDA IN AND FOR FRANK-
LIN COUNTY

SUNTRUST MORTGAGE,
INC.
Plaintiff,



DIVERSIFIED EXECUTIVE
CRESTVIEW, LLC, et al.
Defendants

Case No. 09-000421-CA

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: ST GEORGE ISLAND

TEPCEARNIEONASAND MIAM

A Florida Corporation

Last Known Address(es):
C/O ADAMS, THOMAS H,

GE RGEEL ISCEND FSL
32328

YUa nRE NrOTE r c ao


of Mortgage on the follow-
Ing described property:

LOT 15, BAY COVE VIL-

TH PLAATCCOERROF RTEO
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK
5, PAGES 18 AND 19, OF
THFE FBILCN RECO DS
FLORIDA.

a/Rkia 203A5STTURPENTINE


SB The Times Thursday, November 5, 2009


| zoo |
SVETLANA ANDERSON;
ST GEORGE PLANTA-
TION OWNERS' ASSOCIA-
TION, INC.; are the De-
fendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for
cash at FRONT DOOR OF
THE FRANKLIN COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, 33 MAR-
KET STREET
APLACHICOLA, FLORIDA
at 11:00AM, on the 17th
day of November, 2009,
the following described
property as set forth In
said Final Judgment:

LOT 38, PELICAN BEACH
VILLAGE, A SUBDIVISION
AS PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 5 AT PAGE
12 OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA.

A/K/A 2032 PELICAN
COURT WEST, SAINT
GEORGE ISLAND, FL
32328

Any person claiming an In-
terest In the surplus from
the sale, If any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the Lls Pend-
ens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the
sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and
the seal of this Court on
October5,2009.

Marcla M. Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk

Florida Default Law Group,
PL.
PO. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida
33622-5018
FO8032878
October 29, Novemebr 5,
2009
4527T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION

WELLS FARGO BANK
N.A '
Plaintiff,

vs.

STEVEN L. FURGERSON
et al, '
Defendant(s).

CAV ONO.: 2007-150-CA

NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE


NOTEINCpurs ant tH FE a
Judgment of Mortgage

ormbr d o3 20dC seend e -
2007-150-CA of the Circuit
dlur a Ih eiSECONdD Ju
FRANKLIN County, Florida
wherein WELLS FARGO
BANK, N.A. s t~he Plaint f

FUGESONN; TAENRYESAN L

A UKGNABN PARGOTN

THE HEREIN NAMED IN-
DIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS)

BTH AR ENO IRKNAO

KNOWN PARTIES MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVI-
SEES, GRANTEES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS
WELLS FARGO BANK
N.A.; are the Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at
FRONT DOOR OF THE
FRANKLIN COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, 33 MAR-
KET STREET
APLACHICOLA, FLORIDA
at 11:00AM, on the 24th
day of November, 2009,
the following described
property as set forth In
said Final Judgment:

LOT 8, BLOCK I, ST
GEORGE ISLAND GULF
BEACHES, UNIT NO. 2, A
SUBDIVISION AS PER
MAP OR PLAT THEREOF
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE 15, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA.

A/K/A 956 GULF BEACH
DRIVE E, SAINT GEORGE
ISLAND,FL 32328

Any person claiming an In-
terest In the surplus from
the sale, If any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the Lls Pend-
ens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the
sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and
the seal of this Court on
October 1, 2009.

Marcla M. Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Michele Maxwell
Deputy Clerk

Florida Default Law Group,
PL.
PO. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida
33622-5018

Otb 299, Novemebr 5,


240 TH SEODJD

CAL HHClREUI INC A
VRLFARCANKUN COUNTY

BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.
Plaintiff,

vs.

DIANA W GROAT TRUS-


TEAE/OFM E1DWG8TRUST
Defendant(s).

CASE NO.:
19-2009-CA-000534
DIVISION:

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO:
THE UNKNOWN BENIFIC
IARIES OF THE DWG
TRUST, U/A/D, MAY 15,





| 10 10 11100 | iOO 100 | 13 |3240 4100 | 6100 | 64
32328 not to exceed $506,500 be held on Thursday, No- Defendants For Lease ~~~
City of Apalachicola, Flor- vember 19, 2009 at 10:00
has been filed against you Ida Capital Improvement a.m. E located In CASE NO. 08-000476 CA i25 i 3 s Commercial
and you are required to Revenue Bond Anticipation Franklin County at the Ap- Building Downtown Apalach. 1800
serve a copy of your writ- Notes (the "Bond Anticipa- alachicola Courthouse NOTICE OF OtherAprx10sqf. fhoe.Reensad
ten defenses, If any, to It, tron Notes"), a more par- Grand Jury Room, Sulte FORECLOSURESALE General GUN SHOW nonx 10 qR sm oksers pereferrend
on Nwabufo Umunna, At- ticular description of such 302, 33 Market Street, Ap- C ni metP aaCtyBxOfcAvlbeno Crer Available Dec. 1st (850)
torney for Plantiff whose obalgatins being con- alaichcola, FL 32320. Any NOTICE IS HEREBY Cosgmn F"AIR GROUND of~c HL"wy' 98&12hSret63-1675kr pile
address Is 2901 Stirling tained In the Complaint person requiring special GIVEN pursuant to aFinal Auction Nov 7th &8th PerSOn 850-653-97880or
Road, Sulte 300, Fort filed In these proceedings, accommodations to partic- Judgment of Foreclosure St1/Auto Hus ST.-5&UN04 for DIX1E THEATRE. Flexl- 850 615 0058 Lanark, 2 br, 1 ba, w/ Ig
Lauderdale, Florida 33312, to determine the legality of Ipate In this meeting Is dated October 26, 2009 full! 3022 Hwy 386 FISH FREE PARKING ble hours 20 hours per Frlaeornt-450ffncd yd, separate LR &
within 30 days after the the proceedings had and asked to advise the Cornl- and entered In Case No. FR INR&peiw3 If 47 7-23 week good pay call 317 Weater Set. Aplchcladncvre kig& tr
first publication of this no- taken In connection there- dor Authority at least 48 08-000473 CA, of the Cir- pm Eastern-2:00 Central flondaaunshows com 65-20on the River. Boat slips age, $695 mo. 2529 Flor-
tice and file with the Clerk with, and the legality of the hours prior to the meeting cult Court of the Second Auction 4 Eastern/3 Cen- aalbefrrn.Cl Ida Ave. 850-528-0716
of this Court either before provisions, covenants and by contacting Amber Judicial Circuit In and for tral. See AuctionZlp.com. Gwen 850-653-6279 W trrn
service on Plaintiffs attor- agreements contained Perryman at 850-215-4081 Franklin County, Florida, License #AB964-#AUl384 Project/Program Mgmt W trrn
ney or Immediately there- therein and the revenues or by emall at wherein WACHOVIA Call 227-8631 .. -Rental
after; otherwise a default pledged to the payment Amber.Perryman@hdrinc.c MORTGAGE CORPORA- Technology '3r b arble ue
will be entered against you thereof, and seeking a om for the relief demanded In judgment of this Court to n@hdrinc.com>. THAN NEWELL; HOLLY
the complaint. validate the proceedings NEWELL A/K/A HOLLY C. inStructors 3 br, apt i Lanark Village, View of Dog Island. Fur-
for said Bonds and Bond NWL;PU EEL l o a a ufCat w oc m ad il sh 2alfrmr no
WITNESS my hand and Anticipation Notes, the rev- 4683T JOYCE NEWELL; UN- Comm IIo CnEa unit Colleg conide p rent sm to rd own l $550 .Cllfr oe
the seal of this Court this enues pledged for the pay- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT KNOWN TENANT #1; 170 *SNOW CRABS* Tchnology~e~ AductI- o+ 20dep.tt o $509-240U2
21st dayof October, 2009. ment thereof, and said ob- OF THE SECOND JUDI- UNKNOWN TENANT #2 $15.99 at UP THE CREEK srcos 0Lnr ilg
Ilgations when Issued pur- CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND are the Defendants. I will RAW BAR Starting at 5:00 DSIgtahrnfr 1b,1bRnvtd u-| 6 5
MARCIA M. JOHNSON suant thereto, and said FOR FRANKLIN COUNTYr sell to the highest and best every53-2 Monday in A alahl classes computersr, kthn&btmnmm4NrhByhr rWtr
As Clerk of the Court Complaint now having FLORIDA bidder for cash at, at 11:00 1Icola at 313 Water St. grpcsfregnrs nhdeduntnwWoasekrnaln
By Terry E. Creamer been presented to this CIVIL ACTION AM on December 9, 2009,85-322.$10Drf civil engineering kntch en ath, minimum 4 Nrorth BayshporeD WI ater-
As Deputy Clerk Court, for entry of an Order the following described I W Bu Od IBeer graphics lab, strength of re.,nontholeakl$495/emoo- front Eranstpit Wil aloo
to Show Cause pursuant WASHINGTON MUTUAL property as set forth In WeByOdmaterials) Requires MS sidered. (850) 65 -3p838 ed run eldrrand &cook for
A copy of this Notice of to Chapter 75, Florida Stat- BANK, said Final Judgment, to I CoinS II In Civil Engineering. neyo lel esni
Action, Complaint and Lls utes, and the Court being Plaintiff, wit: 1We are paying top I .Ntok evcs Lanark Vlage, 1 b rl g ex~chnge forrent Debble:
Pendens were sent to the fully advised In the prem- Iprices for old cons. Ifl g ec lse nnewr p.ufrishaedW/, (850) 670-9190
defendants and address Ises: vs LOT 6, BLOCK C. ST youcat come to us, services technology. IC/H/A, yard $550 mo,l C3FA
name abve.JAME ISANDPARK I e cn cme t yo. I| 33 0 Rquies dgre in 1st& last. Ask for Jim a
IT IS ORDERED AND AD- LARRY E. EVANS, et al, UNIT NO. 1, A SUBDIVI- 1 850-697-3189 |computer science, Infor- I806728
In accordance with the JUDGED that the State of Defendant(s). SION, AS PER MAP OR martinshouse I adcp fl eer matron systems, MIS 1. . . . .1| 6 7
Americans with Disabllties Florida, through the State PLAT THEREOF RE- tcoins~m sn~ cm I adcae flyexel with certificates In Suhr il 43 Bayshore Dr. Apalachl-
Act, persons needing a Attorney of the Second Ju- CASE NO.: CORDED IN PLAT BOOK gence, selective pruning CmTAANt otenVla cola. Really nice 2 br, with
resoabe ccmmda dcil irui o Forda 208CA0030 PAGE 19, OF THE PUB- wed aslnikne- work+, Security+, MI- Apartments whirlpool bath, quiet
tlon to participate In this and the several taxpayers, DIVISION: LIC RECORDS OF FRANK- tnn ate.Bk rsf CE CA meit pnn n2nihoho. Ufr
proeedng houd, o popety wnes ad cti-LINCOUTY LORDA.25-100 nples walks 5 to 10 MCITPI and CCNA, BR HC & non-HC acces- nished. $600 mo 1st & last
latcerthng sevend (7) day zoens of ter City of Ap- NOTIC OFNr SAEPR-. .sCIS as il nis ena nts ornt+dp 6349
prior, contact the Clerk of lachicola, Florida, Includ- SUANT TO CHAPTER 45 Any person claiming an In- e~ caa im~ 52cei rOe etlassac via fe m
the Court's disabllty coor- Ing non-residents owning terest In the surplus from | 2 0 |850-4p47-0691 Uni ild o no- ble. Call 850-653-9277.
dinator at 850-697-2112, property or subject to taxa- NOTICE IS HEREBY the sale, If any, other than mation: 850-872-3876. TDD/TTY 711. Equal Hous-
PO. BOX 340, APALACHI- tron therein, and all others GIVEN Pursuant to a Final the property owner as of Application and Ing Oppurtunity
COLA FL, 32320. If hearing having or claiming any Judgment of Foreclosure the date of the Ils pendens Additional Info:
Impaired, contact (TDD) right, title or Interest In dated October 27, 2009, must file a claim within 60htp/wwglca.
800-955-8771 via Florida property to be affected In and entered In Case No. days after the sale.ed/rmpoenhm
Relay System. any way thereby, or to be 2008-CA-000306 of the Cir- 5 Piece 100% Microfiber, GCCC Is an
This Is an attempt to col- they are each hereby re- Judicial Circuit In and for As Clerk of the Court w/coffee table set $599,emlyr.
lect a debt. Any Informa- quired to appear and show Franklin County, Florida In By: Michele Maxwell ALL NEW In boxes. Furnished
tron obtained will be used cause, If any there be, be- which Washington Mutual As Deputy Clerk Delivery available. DO8ul"oas OUpst airs, studio 7100 -Homes
for that purpose. fore this Court on the 25th Bank, Any And All Un- 850-425-8374 s muyne Qetlcto wer& 7105 Open House
November 5, 12, 2009 day of November,2009, at known Parties Claiming Dated this 27th day of Oc- EMLYETelectric Incl'd. Walk to 7110 -Beach Homel
4:15 p.m. In the Chambers by, Through, Under, And tober, 2009. Web Id 34059724 downtown. $700 mo. plus P10-rooperty,~ia
4597T of Honorable James C. Against The Herein named 4100 Help Wantedd t806391720-Cmeca
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Hankinson at the Franklin Individual Defendant(s) IMPORTANT 4130 Employment 850p-74-7178 for orp 7130 Condelowanchuse
OF THE SECOND JUDI- County Courthouse In the Who are not Known To Be In accordance with the ,,Ifraln.rap. 74 am ace
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND City of Apalachicola, Flor- Dead Or Alive, Whether Americans with Disabillties .iE~~ . Veynie b patmnt i HAgnt
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY Ida, why the prayer of said Said Unknown Parties May Act, persons needing a in6 Carabele fully fu- 17 wtefrn
FLORIDA Complaint should not be Claim An Interest In reasonable accommoda- $10Badnm ue 10 |nished, patio, carport, 7180- investment
THE CITY OF APALACHI- ceedings for said Bonds Grantees, Or Other Claim- proceeding should, nosealed plastic with |w 410 To ork mpTor $150 Ito$5 m on seth, inpcludes dih 710-ouet-o-Tw
COLA, FLORIDA, amunic- and Bond Anticipation ants are defendants, I wlll later than seven (7) days warranty, 222-7783 $70/o Wo P T/F FREE0 ntw 7 ork & all utl$30de- is 7200 Ri 0f-ow
Ipl orortonan pblcNotes and said Bonds and sell to the highest and best prior, contact the Clerk of IF.posit, Minimum of 6 mo.
body corporate and politic Bond Anticipation Notes bidder for cash In/on, th or' iaiiyco-Installation/Maint/Repair lease required. Call
of the State of Florida, when Issued pursuant Franklin County, Florida at dinator at 8506972112, 850-697-3246
Plaintiff, thereto and the revenues on the 16th day of Decem- PO. BOX 340, APALACHI- Maintenance PSA&GOTJB7150
pledged to the payment ber, 2009, the following COLA FL, 32320. If hearing ;meit PerS in g Nede INFO FORSALE? NohHitrcDsic
vs. thereof should not be vall- described property as set Impaired, contact (TDD) Imdaeonng405th Street building lot.
TH SAE F LRIA dated and confirmed as forth In said Final Judg- 8009558771 via Florida10%LAHRLvng hsprww/beft..| 6 2 $45,000 OBO. 60 X 100.
andth Tapaers Pop therein prayed. ment of Foreclosure: Relay System. Rm Set, Lifetime Warranty. Experience In plumbing Ca toIninPstrernth Crer l. Boks
erty Owners and Citizens ADI ISFRHRLT2BLC CS Be-za&Kt A. NEW, still In crate. List SR, painting, electrical bach" aLoNrcete~rnrent l, protected. 404-218-0077
thac lan of t e Ciyo R ERED at D p D E IOSLN T GUL Atrn yfr lalnf 1-79112 Ca deivrer$649.. ae wonrk qlc.u ueNEVrER have t b ua neauiu ec f8on /rt

owin poprt o sbjctIn the manner required by ING TO THE MAP OR Fort Lauderdale, Florida Some travel req. Equal you see a job 4
to taxation therein, and Section 75.06, Florida Stat- PLAT THEREOF, AS RE- 33312 Opportunity Employer "guarantee contact the
others having or claiming utes, In a newspaper of CORDED IN PLAT BOOK Telephone: (305)770-4100 Apiain vial t FC
any right, title or Interest In general circulation pub- 2, PAGE 15, OF THE PUB- Fax:be (35)65323 29 Epliastpoint Apiartmenats heeard
prpryto be affected by Ilshed In Franklin County, LIC RECORDS OF FRANK- Novembero 5,. 12,g 200 C~
tahedssandeAt n Florida. LIN COUNTYr:FLORIDA. A NEW Queen Luxury Estpolego jL r23e28 IsAmercammssc numer S.erean a "
Notes herein described, or AND IT IS FURTHER A/K/A 808 E. GORRIE sld M la tsc. stF Cl /TDTY85-70-04, poecnagny $160 w Sie-atellite, 8100 -Antique& Collectibles
eobeeaffectedin any way ORDERED AND AD- DRIVE, SIGEORGE IS- Warranty. Sacrifice $299. ww8tcgvjosas abaeIcldd po rts~tlt hce
7 ~JUDGED that, by such LAND, FL 32328 Can deliver 222-7783 1-877-FTC-HELP table. 12 X65' deck with also -Trucks
Defendants. publication of this Order, 41Beautiful view. Call ll840 -Vans
CIVL CTONNO all taxpayers, property Any person claiming an In- Meia/elhA public service 850-653-5114 8150 Commercial
owners and citizens of the terest In the surplus from message from the FTC 8160 Motorcycler1 -u Pts
OL D06-A CONEO THE N a poe alachicola, Fl h sae f any, other t an MECImdae H rEpd) T e e notercraf

T XE $506,50 property or subject to taxa- ens must file a claim within CNA/HHA's In local area 8230 Sailboats
CITY OF APALACHICOLA, tion therein and all others 60 days after the sale. 310Antiques Dining Room Set: Queen Home care. Live I 8240 Boat & Marine
P OE EN EAVLENIUE rightleoror Ineet In t Dated In Franklin County, rips nucsreas ma chiormalolwte houteshi,,,tfts davffertenSnegti S 8245 Bouaptpli s & Docks
BONDS AND BOND AN- City of Apalachicola, Flor- Florida this27th day of Oc- 3140 -Baby Items chairs-all new In boxes. careminders.com,call Please do not call unless CraelPo ie3b 8310 Aircraft/Aviation
TICIPATION NOTES Ida, or the taxable property tober, 2009. 3150 Building Supplies $450 Del Avall. 222-7783 248-2273 or FAX 248-2275 you are an overachiever 2 ba TH, 1500 sq. ft. wood 830-Cmpers r Rlrs
therein or In any property 3160 Business and can prove it. Weare in floors throughoutill! $950 8340 -Motorhomes
ORDER TO SHOW tob fetdb h su lrko h ici or 10-ul emies the merchant services In- Furnished!!! 562-1478 or
CAUSE ~ance of said Bonds and Franklin County Florida 3180 Computers dustry No previous experl- 850-251-6082 -
Bond Anticipation Notes or By: Terry E. Creamer 3190 ElectmonicsTHGUFC NYHELHDP. ecned.Wehrto
TO: THE STATE OF FLOR- to be affected In any way Deputy Clerk 3200 Firewood (Gulf CHD) has one opening producers only! Average *| 8 1
IDA, THROUGH THE thereby, or the validity of 3210 Free Pass it On for an OPS (no benefits assigned), reps earn $60K and super- 'Buick LeSabre 1999, $475
STATE ATTORNEY FOR suhBnd n Bn n I corac wt h ard Sales stars earn over $200K. | 10|Down, 0% Interest, Day-
TH SCOD UDCILticipation Notes or of any Americans with Disabilities 3240 -Guns Contact Dave at (877) lght Auto Financing 9am
AND TO THE SEVERAL ment thereof, or of the pro- clal accommodation to 3260 Health & Fitness Fr sot1g,$9
TAXPAYERS, PROPERTY ceedings authorizing the participate in this proceed- 3270 -Jeweiry/Clothing Fr sot19,$9
OWNERS, CITIZENS OF Issuance of said Bonds Ing should contact the 3280 -Machinery/ 2 br, 2ba, House off Twin Down0% Interest, Daylight
THOE CIF ORFDA CALACU N e,, Bonoc dAnticipatman Clerk of the Courts, M~arcl Eq puipment A..ILak1N OPkex~ 2NO0YesARoad In aEastpon 2ut 5nan ing 9am to
NING NO RPESE DTS ts prov ded fr teir cal Street, S~ulte 23023 A alach 31 Mus cal nodhmnaentE Fingerprinting &r 0/T Due to v redriaten frcmtnc uoe Ponliac Grandm nt1r998
SUBJECT TO TAXATION made parties defendant to (850)653-8861; Fax: Supplies Emergency Duties required. $800 mo first and last D on F t
THEREIN, AND ALL this proceeding, and that (850)653-9339. 3330 Restaurant/Hotel Position will work in both month rent. 850-370-6863 9ayligoh muto015in ncing
OTHERS HAVING OR this Cor shl ae ul-p rig Goo& el the Gulf CHD and Franklin CHD. .r so 9
CL41MINRG ANTY EGSHT TI dc inex ntthaesmf tnoanth Aborel f wlani(u Annual Salary Range:$21,692.58 $21,840.00. RAESA FRENApl1caFL
PROERY O E F-as defendants In said PO. Box23028 For more information contact 6100 Business/ Call 850-643-7740.8 2
FECTED BY THE ISSU- Complaint and personally Tampa, FL 33623 Lesia Hathaway at (850)227-1276, ext. 149. 61 Commercial sa
ANEO HE CT OF rved with process In this N813) 21-474132,20 LCROrth n0s~ b f60rt0hnposion.o utse0 ers a6

REVENUE BONDS AND DONE AND ORDERED In Closing date Is November 11, 2009. 6150 -Roommate Wantedl 5br, 4ba, duplex, 3br 2 9pm. 215-1769
BOND ANTICIPATION cab t lchcl 4684T The State Is an AA/EEO employer. 6160 Rooms for Rent ba, $500 2 br, 2 ba, $400,

S B E UA Rt~ ~au OberF HRCE D for assistAne pota ct: Pe Il Firos a 707m562-7287 Is8 pan Iu-fTw ecnal ecw u% ntrs Dyih
AFFETED HRIN ANY AYID IN AND FORCI FORAN hs osbe al(0)9
THRBY amesl C. aknounty lrdA l t e LINf COUNT Bayorl County lare e-uue bc
ThRe Pabove LRL caus coig nrTeJms C AHOVI MEORTAG Ashl RA K I OU T O R ) O N Y -I
Corplantt 21tda ea Oc be 2, oveber 5 akn os&Crael r $695 Dowcn, 0%m Iterst
ofte CRItyof Aplahcoa PULI NOIC NATAN NEWELL; HOF LLY then savings.n Resdnta Opeato Io mon th 21 E 1st St Frd 0Xcb$9


nldEY ndLnewsC rA o II COWNTEE #2;U- Bta Py:HuetW Chipman 4ces2po /w epc TyoaTuda,206





on~~~ ~ ~ ~ Knwede b er p t CRU JD CROAIN O MS NESkil anAiltis AN EPOYNE ME I HSPSTIOaay DowdgenPxab 9
CO OOan ti ayflOce OPH Eoeme LL Redntff Ipestatesg
hereinVAROU SPEIA HEAW EQUPM NT PEFRMN TASKSrig ot Carrabelle 3b,1 Florid 32322.Inerst
wwwleel r soened Dales tAtrcom Fnnc


ORria DERI FORu DUMP TRUKS BAC HOEEL TOW DIG OUT Furnishedlt.EnCrit..................$400.0
EQUIPMENT75 SUCHbll AS' CHAINSAWS, BLO ERS WEDETR, 3 ero t

tal~~ ~ ~ ~ CARRABELn BACKGROUN IetFoiaTasot-KONTNN 1 N otc es NVETGTO ANDr DRU SCREENIN WIL Unfrnihe Cond with p oo.......$700
Bons (he Bons")andtro Coridr AthBEt COMPETE ONOW SELECTE APPICNT Funieshe Coo w ndo w th ool........$500.00 Wk
Road~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ DeatethttBedroom ges p do ce ab x, h


Call Our New Numbers Now! ~Minimum Qualifications: Requires a high school diploma or an fu ns At. ndUit ayVew$000
equivalent. Requires knowledge of Florida traffic laws. Requires I ~Furniheod Apt., End Unit, Bay View $500.00
basi c u nderstan d ing of safety procedures; the ab ilIity to drive and Furnished A t., End Unit, Carport.... $525.00
Call: 850-747-5020 operate the above mentioned equipment. Must possess a valid a rns oo pt. a kly/3 day min$650.00 Wk.

'Ih8V Toll Free: 800-345-8688 Florida Commercial Class A Driver's License with a favorable 1Bedroom
driving record. Must have the ability to meet the Department of Fu"i'"s tah...............so
Fax.850747-044Corrections criteria for a certification as an NON-DC Supervisor Unfurnished Apt. ............................... $500.00
Email: thestar@nenh.com of State Inmates. Newly hired employees shall obtain such Beach front houses with winter rates.
Emai* teties@ enhcom certification within 90 days of hiring. PLEASE CALL JOANN 850-697-9604
*mil thtm s pcn~ OR 850-323-0444 FOR RENTALS.


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


The Times Thursday, November 5, 2009 7B










































































Mike Parrish, G. C. !
Phone: 850-653-3613 Cell: 850-370-6038
wwwi~mik~eparrishge.com New Historic Restorations
Remodeling Additions
;; -Manels ookcarses
~ Small Jobs too Custom Cabinetry
Coffered Cedlings
Raised Panel Walls
Licensed & Insured
License # RG0056820 /




C J A K ONS


850-229-9663
Steam Cleaning & Remediation
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Mold Remediation, Tile & Grout Cleaning,
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Licensed & Insured


Ilt ~ --- S~ i


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LICENSED AND INSURED 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE

Plumbing New Construction Roofing
Pressure Washing Additions Vinyl Siding
Painting and More No Job Too Small

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Carrabelle, FL 32322
697-2783 or Mobile 566-2603




"; Bnistol


Dental Clnic


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Same Day Service on Repairs and Relines


Ga6an BORLtrger, 9 9

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12761 Pea Ridge Road Bristol, Florida 32321

TE LEPH ON E (850) 643-5417


18 Shadow Lane
Apalachicola, FL 32320
nill (80 6 375




to get your
ad in

..Se.-vacesr


Thursday, November 5, 2009


Local


Kenneth AIcker's memoir
of his adventures as a tail
gunner on a B-17 bomber go
full circle, from his upbring-
ing in Eastpoint all the way
through to his return there
after the war.
The son of A.L. 'Icker, a
seafood dealer who was the
first in the state of Florida to
ship crabmeat in cans, E~ck-
er's memoir "Last Roll Call"
is full of marvelous memo-
ries of a childhood growing
up in Franklin County during
the Depression.
"Nobody had a dime," he
said. "A quarter looked as
big as a cartwheel. My fam-
ily never went hungry, but
we sure did eat a lot of mul-
let and beans. Back then you
couldn't even find a rabbit
back in the woods."
In fact, a song "Cold Bis-
cuits" written by his nephew,
a bluegrass banjo player
named Billy Samford, is
based on A.L. Kicker's sto-


ries, and is reprinted in the
back of the book.
Samford is the son of
'Icker's younger sister, Dat-
tie, who has passed away,
as has older brother, Arthur,
and oldest sister, Hilda. His
sister, Loyce Novak, lives in
Panacea, and sister Thelma
Rowell in Carrabelle.
AIcker's father died in
1956 at age 67, but his moth-
er, Camelia Segree 'Icker,
lived as a widow for the 34
years, continuing to be an
avid churchgoer, and fisher
along the creeks, until she
died in 1990 at age 93.
In the opening portion
of the book, E~cker relates
tales from his youth, includ-
ing how Apalachicola's Dr.
Moreau diagnosed his ma-
laria when he was 9, and
treated him with quinine, but
kept him weak and frail over
the next two years.
As a result, he was often
wrestled to the ground and


pinned by two bullies, Jack
Jetton and Tyler Crum,
'Icker recalled, until sum-
mer work gathering beach
wood enabled him to regain
his strength,
"I took both of those losers
down," he wrote. "I waited
until I knew the time was
right; they sure were sur-
prised, but I wasn't.
"That was the end of it, I
came out of the kinks," he
said. "What don't do you in
makes you stronger."
'Icker went on to become
an athlete at Carrabelle High
School, playing football first
for Coach Scarborough, a
Texan who still gives 'Icker
pause.
"I don't know why they
hired him, because he didn't
know a thing about football,"
he said.
After that, he learned from
Coach Ferrigno, a former
player for the University of
Florida Gators. "He taught


us all we knew about foot-
ball," 'Icker said, who in his
senior year captained the
team.
'Icker also excelled in
track, breaking the pole vault
record in his junior year.
Unfortunately, he would
also later break the bamboo
pole, and that ended that as-
pect of the program. "They
never did get another one,"
he said.
'Icker was among about
a half-dozen Carrabelle stu-
dents to graduate in 1943,
something that his parents
insisted upon before he
would pursue his dream of
flying.
In his memoirs, E~cker
recalls the visits he made to
Apalachicola with his father,
and making the rounds to
Buzzett's and Creekmore's
drug stores, the George's
and the Nichols' department
stores, and the Sangarees'
barber shop.


RAY TUCKER | SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Ken Tucker places his hand on the tail of a vintage B-1 7 on
what he said "used to be my office."


Because there were
too many men in air
crew training, Tucker's
squadron was taken out of
the mix and given a choice
of other fields experiencing
shortfalls.
He chose armament
training, as the regimen

w te tso se at on, not
classrooms," he writes.
From there began
the fulfillment of a young
man's hopes, and his
duty, flying the required
35 combat missions in
cramped tailgunner
quarters, in sub-zero
temperatures, manning
two 500 mm machine guns
as he scanned the hostile
skies.
Tucker's aircraft,
named "Kwiturbitchin" by
mischievous ground crews,
flew with the 15th Air Force,
97th Bomb Group, 414th
Bomb Squadron, out of a
rustic base in Amendola,
Italy. The setting was
far less glamorous than
the home bases of the
more celebrated 8th Air
Force out of England,
and it is in honor of those
fighters, who helped
shorten the war by
targeting oil refineries
in Germany, Austria
and Czechoslovakia,
that Tucker devotes his
attention.
He kept a careful diary
of his adventures until
May 2, 1945, six days
before the war in Europe
ended, when he was sent
to Naples for discharge. It
was then military censors
confiscated it,
"They said I had too
many specific details about
missions," writes Tucker.
"The floor around the
checker's desk was littered
with photographs."
More than 60 years
later. Goodwin stepped in
to help bring that diary
to life. After 36 years
in education, including
teaching ESE at Chapman
Elem ttary insthe early

reading teacher in Panama
City, She retired two years
ago.
Goodwin pored over
with her father, an avid
reader and crossword
puzzle fan, every memoir
of World War II aviation
they could find. But they
often found them tedious
and dull, overloaded with
minutia and obscure
details of the flying
experience.
"It's been a real
adventure for me," she
said. "I said 'Dad, we're
not going to write a boring
memoir.' We're going to tell
it like it was. That's what I
think separates my dad's
memoirs."
Still, Tucker refused to
ciomptromitse wsnsit came
"I would tell it to make
things a little livelier, make
them more interesting,
any way that I could,"
said Goodwin. "When I
would try to get him to add
things, if it wasn't true, if it
ditdn hdaopipen, hewouldnt


stick to the facts."
Tucker also had editing
help from retired Air
Force Lt. Col Raymond
Tucker, no relation, whose
expertise enabled him to
correct any factual errors.
"I felt real good after he
edited it," said Goodwin.

"He h emre is a
compelling story, told with
the enthusiasm of an 18-
year-old boy transformed
by the loyalty, love and
respect of older mentors.
"Nobody on our crew
ever raised his voice on
the intercom," said Tucker,
recalling only a single
instance was profanity was
ever used, when the right
waist gunner swore up
a storm after witnessing
Nazi troops shooting
American crewmen as
they parachuted out of
their stricken planes.
Flak from the ground
was the gravest threat
faced by the B-17s, which
by the time of Tucker's
missions were being
protected by fighter plans
in tight formation.
"You're five miles high
and you don't see them
down there," 'Icker said.
"As the war progressed,
our flak got worse. You
don't know what it's like
unless you sat there and
rocked back and forth
from concussion from flak
bursts."
Today, Tucker's medals,
including a Purple Heart
he earned after a fist-
sized chunk of flak tore
into his right shoulder on
a bombing mission over
Vienna, are on a Wall of
Honor in his daughter's
home.
"My attention
always drifts to the old
photographs of these brave
young men," he writes.
"As I gaze at the faces of
my crew, for a fleeting
moment, those pictures
seem to come alive and I
can hear the faint sound of
thir augher; sometimes
my name.
"It's sad for me to
acknowledge that they're
all gone now, except for
me. I'm the last one the
last voice the only one
left to tell our story. Sadly, I
know that it's just a matter
of time before I stand, for
the last time, before my
crew and make my last roll
call," Tucker writes.
"It was a different
generation," he said,
reflecting on what
he might tell a young
person today about his
adventures. "Most of the
guys in my age group
were products of the
Great Depression. We
had experienced hard
times. You had more of an
dppec~iation for what you
"Everybody was a
volunteer, nobody was
forced to fly combat," he
said. "I was real proud of
what I did. I was honored
to be able to fly during
World War II, because
that's what I wanted to


........................................


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