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Group Title: Apalachicola times
Title: The Apalachicola times
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100380/00063
 Material Information
Title: The Apalachicola times
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: H.W. Johnston
Place of Publication: Apalachicola Fla
Apalachicola Fla
Publication Date: January 28, 2010
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: VID00063
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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PATOR CHARGED IN BILLING SCHEME


EARTHQUAKE AFTERMATH


\ .. = s-.. .: A 1


County tokes glant step for offorclable housing


I


Sacred Heart plans


YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER FOR MORE THAN 120 YEARS


VOL. 124 ISSUE 40


By David Adlerstein
Times City Editor
An Apalachicola pastor
and former sheriff's dep-
uty was arrested Monday
on 43 grand theft charges
that Florida Department of
Law Enforcement officials
say are related to a bogus
billing scheme during con-
struction of the consolidat-
ed school.
Leonard Martin, 48,
turned himself in to the
Franklin County Jail and
was released on a $2,500
bond issued with the war-
rant by Circuit Judge


Center, one of Apalachico-
la's largest and most active
churches.
The FDLE also charged
Martin's former office man-
ager, Lane Nicole Wood, 28,
of Tallahassee, and her ex-
husband, Casey Kelley, 32,
ofWewahitchka.
Kelley was project man-
ager for Peter R. Brown
Construction (PRBC) at
the Franklin County con-
solidated school from Sep-
tember 2006 until he was
fired in April 2008.
Both Wood and Kel-
ley were booked into the
Leon County Jail and re-


leased Tuesday.
Martin, Wood and Kelley
each have been charged
with 12 second-degree felo-
nies and 30 third-degree
felonies in connection with
what the FDLE said was
$817,000 in work on the new
school billed to PRBC, but
never completed.
According to the FDLE,
the billings relied on falsi-
fied timesheets submitted
by Purity Temporary Em-
ployment, another one of
Martin's companies.
In addition, Martin and
Kelley have each been
charged with a single first-


degree felony count, in con-
nection with the billing of
a $130,000 security system
that was never installed by
Martin Security.

FifSt si s of trouble
Problems with over-
charges first surfaced in
April 2008, when PRBC re-
paid the Franklin County
school district $130,583 in
overcharges company of-
ficials said came from an
unnamed employee "who
intentionally falsified bill-

See BILLING AS


LEONARDCASEY


NIICOLE


James Hankinson.
State investigators state
that Martin's security and
temporary employment
companies engineered the
theft of nearly $1 million
as a subcontractor during
construction in 2007 and


2008 of the $45 million con-
solidated Franklin County
School.
Martin, who retired
from the sheriff's office on
Dec. 31, 2005, serves as co-
pastor, together with his
wife, of the Love & Worship


RICKEY CALLAHAN | Special to the Times
Janet Smith, of Bonifay, monitors an energy
spike with an electromagnetic field detector. The
camera of her companion, Rickey Callahan,
camera recorded the orb of light to her right
which was not visible to the naked eye.
.
This inn has

thin s that o
*

bump in the night

By Lois Swoboda
TimesStaffWriter
An Apalachicola bed and breakfast took a foray into
ecto-tourism last weekend when professional ghost
busters led a weekend seminar at the Coombs House
Inn.
Ifyouheardisembodiedvoicesemanatingfromyour
oyster boat or have ectoplasm oozing from your attic,
you would be well advised to call on Betty Davis and
her crew of supernatural sleuths, the Big Bend Ghost
Crackers headquartered in Monticello.
Last weekend, two of the Ghost Rackers, Lisa
Guancial and Michael Williams ofTallahassee, came to
present Lynn and Bill Spohrer, owners of the Coombs
House, with a plaque declaring the inn officially haunt-
ed.
Following several spooky sightings over the years,
the Spohrers invited the Ghost Rackers down to scout
the scene on Dec. 12. After spending the night in Wil-
son Coombs' bed chamber, Room 8, the Ghost Trackers
were ready to declare the environs spook infested.
"Someone came into the room twice during the
night. The first time the door opened by itself and then
:=:=e.-:::dd hpf f h ,e
Guancial said. "You know that feeling, when you are
sure something's there, but you are afraid to look?
That's what it was like."
During their first visit the Ghost Rackers also heard
mysterious footsteps on the second floor stairwell.
Last weekend, they stayed in the Villas, a second old
house a block away, that now serves as an annex to the
original Coombs House Inn.
Guancial, in Room 15, and guests in adjacent Room
16 heard someone tapping on the door in the evening,
but in both cases, nobody was on the other side when
the door was opened. Guancial detected the presence
of a woman in Room 11.
One of the ghost hunters also experienced some-
one tugging on a pants leg in Room 19, a room Lynn
Spohrer said was originally a sewing room where the
former owner often sat with her children.
Never fear, the resident ghosts at the Coombs House
aren't hostile. Indeed it would be hard to imagine a
house less eerie than the cheery yellowing on U.S. 98.
"We didn't pick up on anything evil or malevolent,"
Guancialsaid.

See SPOOKY AS


By Lois Swoboda


profit organization that
seeks to provide quality
medical professionals in
the time of need before'
during and after a disas-
ter.
FloridaOne arrived in
Haiti Jan. 15, three days
NCE after the earthquake
HOP struck.
The medical team is
stationed at the U.S. Embassy
in Port-au-Prince and rapid re-
sponse teams are deployed from
the base in dump trucks.
There is nothing that people
can do to help us directly at this
See RESCUE EFFORT A6


reeling from the
W iththeworldstill
horrors of Hai-
ti's earthquake
and its aftermath, a con-
tingency of relief workers VI
from the Panhandle are BIS
part of the international
effort to salvage what remains
of Port-au-Prince and the sur-
rounding countryside.
Vince Bishop, of Cape San
Blas, is deployed in Haiti's capi-
tal city with the FloridaOne Di-
saster Medical Assistance Team
(DMAT) Region One, a not-for-


PHOTOS BY VINCE BISHOP | Special to the Times


Completion of two new homes
in two weeks, on either end of the
county, has enabled Franklin County
to complete its strongest commit-
ment yet toward providing affordable
housing.
On Friday, Jan. 15, County Com-
missioner Cheryl Sanders presented
the keys for a brand-new Carrabelle
home to Laura and Lorenzo O'Neal
and their three children.
One week later, on Jan. 22, Com-
mission Chairman Joseph "Smokey"
Parrish bestowed the keys to a
new Apalachicola home to Cynthia
Green,
Following the ribbon cuttings, all
were invited to tour these two beau-
tiful homes, the O'Neals' at 607 SE
Ave. D in Carrabelle and Green's at
1919thSt.
Green is a member of St. Patrick
Catholic Church, and the O'Neals be-


long to the Carrabelle United Meth-
odist Church. At the family's request
the Rev. Dr. John Sink, who chairs
the county's housing advisory board,
offered a special blessing on the
O'Neals' new home.
These are the county's first com-
pleted houses to be funded out of a
special $350,000 grant for New Home
Construction Assistance (NHCA)
under the Impact Fee Proviso from
a Florida legislative appropriation.
The O'Neals were able to obtain a
$100,000 30-year low interest (1 per-
cent) loan, while Green qualified for
a similar, 30-year low interest loan for
$70,000.
Both homeowners qualified for
an $8,000 federal tax credit for first-
time homebuyers available through
the Florida Homebuyer Opportunity
See HOUSING A6


DAVID ADLERSTEIN I to the T.
I Special imes
Cynthia Green stands in the
front of her newly-built home in
Apalachicola, paid for with a low-
interest loan funded out of a state
housing assistance grant.


Phone: 850-227-1845


DEADLINES FOR NEXT WEEK:
it'. ?'::-:'1-11"..
LegalAds-Fridaysilla.m
ClassifiedDisplayAds-Fridayai11a.m.
ClassifiedLineAds-Mondaysi5p.m.


Letters ............. ............... A4


..~ey~w ......................... B


Apa lachicola


VINCE BISHOP DEPLOYED TO


GREENSTEEL HOPES
TO HOUSE HAITIANS

TPLOP0bodor
The devastating
earthquake that leveled
Haiti's capital city was
a topic of conversation
at the Jan. 19 Franklin
County Commission
meeting.
County Engineer
Dan Rothwell was the
first to mention Haiti
when he informed the
board that C.W. Roberts
Construction had sent
to hel build
crews pr
Infrastructure there,
.
which he speculated
would further delay
completion of county
road work contracted to
the firm.
See GREENSTEEL A6


TABLE OF CONTENTS


_ FREEDOM


0





Thursday, January 28, 2010


A2 | The Times


Local


The second in the Panhandle
Players' Dinner and a Show com-
munity theatre season, "Seeing
Stars in Dixie," a comedy by Ron
Osborne, will play this weekend at
the Eastpoint Firehouse's Little
Theatre on 6th Street.
Shows are set for Friday, Jan. 29
and Saturday, Jan. 30, at 7:30 p.m.,
and Sunday, Jan. 31, at 3 p.m. Tick-
ets are $12 adults, $10 students.
Call 670-8200 to order, or pur-
chase at the door one hour before
curtain.
Directed by Margy Oehlert, "See-
ing Stars in Dixie" takes us back to
1956 when Hollywood arrives in Nat-
chez, Mississippi, with its brightest
stars to film "Raintree County."
Meanwhile at Clemmie's, a Natchez
tea room, the widowed proprietor
who has a fascination with movies
and a secret admirer, oversees her
own cast of characters: Tootie, her
take-charge friend; Jo Beth, a for-
mer beauty queen; Glease, a man
more comfortable with women than
macho men, and Marjorie, an un-
ethical social climber.
Competition for a small role in
the movie brings out the best and
worst of these memorable charac-


On Jan. 7, Carrabelle


likefunerals,"he said."No
matter how it's zoned, it's
been wrongly zoned. I
know and ap-
preciate that you
have not blared
music. I am not
e' hoping they close
the restaurant.
We need a good
restaurant."
Commission-
Y SAPP er Jim Brown
said that "to have
beer and wine that close
to a church and in a resi-
dential area, I can't vote
for that."
Commissioner Cal Al-
len argued the proximity
to a church was not a legal
issue, and said the caf6 is
in an area zoned for com-
mercial use. He said a
state ordinance govern-
ing the distance between
places serving alcohol
to places of worship had
been repealed.
"The city may make
the decision on this," Al-
len said.
Skip Frink, owner of
the building housing the
Old Salt, took the podium
and asked for a show of
hands of people who felt
thecaf6shouldbegranted
license.
About 70 percent of
the audience raised their
hand to support Sapp's
request.
"Were these people
invited to the meeting?"
asked Woods.
"Where it is, that's all
I've got against it," said
Commissioner Frank
Matches.
The commission did
not vote on the issue be-
cause this was an infor-
mal discussion.
By Lois Swoboda


allowing the Old
Salt Caf6 to obtain
a liquor license, the
secondtimeowners
Bobby and Brenda


Sapp have come
before the commis-
sion to discuss the
matter.
Sapp said, after BOBB
he was denied a
license by the board, he
began allowing guests to
carry in wine and beer to
drink with their meals.
He said he was informed
by a state inspector that
he was required to have a
license for carry-in bever-
ages as well as for sales.
"We've had people
walk out when they find
out they can't have a beer
with their oysters," he
said.
Sapp told the commis-
sion the license would not
interfere with activities at
the Methodist church lo-
cated directly across Tal-
lahassee Street because
the restaurant is not open
on Sunday or after 8 p.m.
But commissioners
expressed reservations;
Sapp compared his busi-
ness to the long-standing
Julia Mae's restaurant,
now closed.
"You won't know wine
and beer are being served
until you walk in and look
at the menu," he said.
Barry Woods, who
attends the Methodist
church, said he was not
in favor of granting the li-
cense.
"There are a lot of ac-
tivities that we have at a
church that we don't have
control over the schedule,


, .
ROYCE ROLSTAD III | Special to the Times
Cast members in "Seeing Stars in Dixie" include, from left, Henry
Kozlowsky, Melanie Humble, Melonie Inzetta, Laura Baney and Megan
Lamb.


ters. Twists, turns and revelations
lead Clemmie to trade a moment of
fame for love and the chance to im-
pact the lives of people dear to her.
For additional information visit


www.panhandleplayers.com
The Panhandle Players' season
is funded in part by the Frank-
lin County Tourist Development
Council.


LOIl WUBUDA | the limes


'Seeing Stars in Dixie' a Southern charmer


Old Salt Cafe


'


i


kW I I
O1 0 0 ISICn o


g 10 (er y pr og r esses
Work on a new grocery store
on St. George Island is under way,
following the demolition of the
Island Oasis restaurant and the
former offices of Anchor Realty
last weekend. Property owner Ol-
ivier Monod said once the ground
at the site is prepared, he expects
construction of the 8,000-sqaure-
foot building to begin in March,
with completion set for Septem-
ber,
The new structure will also
house offices for Anchor Realty.
Monod said he was touched by
the demolition of the yellow house
that once held Anchor's offices.
"You know it represents 22 years
of my life. I went and said good
bye before the weekend but I
didn't want to see it taken down,"
he said. By Lois Swoboda.


,,,,, ge. ..


7































































































TITC KET S :


SHOW ONLY
7.30 9:30
Beer and Wine

$2.00 Tickets
Donation at door


Thursday, January 28, 2010


Local


The Times | A3


g of633071

$ENTERTAINMENTS


the two pre-existing structures was on
pilings that extended beyond the mean
:',.hr t marc i ah ioetkhie battle
discovered aerial photographs
showing no structure was in place
in 1991, but by 1998, a pier and
other structures encroaching on public
property appeared in photographs.
On Jan. 22, the Florida Division of
Administrative Hearings closed the
books on the dispute and cancelled a
final hearing scheduled for Jan. 29.
The DEP ordered Allen to remove the
pier, porch and deck and pay fines
amounting to $22,500. The notice of
violation ordered the removal of the
structuresbyJune7.Allensaidhehas
been forced to cancel three weddings
scheduled to be celebrated on the
deck at the now-closed restaurant.
"It's ust absolutely one of the saddest
things I've ever had to do in my life,"
said Allen. Darryl Hocker, who is
overseeing the deck's demolition, said
once portions of the structure that do
not touch the water are removed, it
will be necessary to build a water
barricade before pilings can be taken
up. Rick Elliot, in photo, is shown
beginning to demolish the deck.
By Lois Swoboda


Actress Cleo Holladay
enjoyed lifelong partner-
ship with husband Rex
Partington, and, together,
their contributions to the
Americantheaterspanned
several decades, from the
Barter Theatre in Virginia
to the Guthrie in Minne-
apolistotheirlastdestina-
tion, the Dixie Theatre in
Apalachicola.
In 1994, the Partington
family restored the 1912
movie house to its former
glory, and this weekend, in
a show entitled "Our Life
In The Theatre A Jour-
ney," Holladay recounts
her adventures with the
last great gentleman of
the theater.
Show times are Friday,
Jan. 29, at 8 p.m. and Sun-
day, Jan.31, at3 p.m.
Also appearing this
weekend at the Dixie, in
rotating repertory, is the
show "Love Letters" by


Dixie Partington and Terry Wells.


A.R. Gurney, a touching,
frequently funny but al-
ways telling pair of char-
acter studies, based on let-
ters exchanged through-
out a lifetime between
two people who grew up
together, went their sepa-
rate ways but continued to
share confidences.
The show features ac-
tors Dixie Partington and
TerryWellsandisonstage
Saturday, Jan.30, at8 p.m.
For more information,
call653-3200.


LOISSWOBODA|TheTimes
Demolition has begun on a deck
attached to the White Eagle Restaurant
in Eastpoint. ter an inspection
conducted by the Florida Department
of Environmental Protection (DEP)
a year ago, owner Bob Allen was
ordered to remove a 776-square-foot
L-shaped pier, a 2,400-square-foot
covered porch and a 796-square-
foot deck that the DEP said were
unauthorized and extend beyond the
mean high water line into East Bay.
Allen contended that, prior to his
buying the land in 1974, the larger of


G.EO HOLLADAY


WHITE EAGLE BEGINS DEMOLISHING DECK


Entertainment abounds


V


All proceeds
benefit HFH
and Franklin's
Promise Coalition

Volunteers toll:
(850)653-3113

















Three weeks of fasting to exalt the spirit


BOOKOr DANIEL Test orses snue "ag THE PERSONAL HISTORY OF DANIEL
:
CHAPTER 00LOSSUS -- ------ -
n .
. .
:
- -
-
-
..
.
T DTHE ANTICHRISTwo
-
--


( en g -

( cu q
I cu 5 DANIE 5 Via on THE ecess
-re men a ...
0 en can, as v.e. or me

SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
A drawing of the Book of Daniel, done in 1916 by Clarence Larkin.


Letters to the EDITOR


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
deo niotedof rthems r able for damage further than the amount
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.


In last week's Times, Taunya James, the newly elected president of the Franklin


* 'Y


Thursday, January 28, 2010


A4 | The Times


Icaughtmygood ..
friend and teacher's
aide, Kaley Causey,
'
eating an orange
in class recently.
When I raised my
eyebrows at this
questionable be- RED
havior, she said,
"Ms. Roux, I'm just AND
so hungry!" She Deni
s
went on to explain
that she was in the first few
days of participating in the
21-day Daniel Fast initiated
by the Eastpoint Church of
God.
I was fascinated as she
went on to tell me about
the congregation's com-
mitment. The fast is based
on Scripture from the 10th
chapter of Daniel. "In those
days I, Daniel, was mourn-
ing three full weeks. I ate no
pleasant food, no meat or
winecameintomymouth,
nor did I anoint myself at
all, till three whole weeks
were fulfilled."
For the numerous folks
who participated, this
meant no animal products
- not just meat, but butter,
milk, cheese and eggs as
well. Olive and pure veg-
etable oil were allowed. No
sweeteners and only whole
grains could be consumed.
Church Senior Pastor
Casey Smith said he was
especially amazed at the
tenacity and spirit of the
teens and young adults.


Metoo.
I watched stu-
dents in the cafete-
ria opting for salads
dressed only with
oil and vinegar. In-
stead of a sausage
HITE biscuit, I saw young
Masan Crosby
OUX devouring his black-
Roux eyed peas and rice
at breakfast. Kaley
offered me a taste of the
delicious vegetable soup
her mom had made. Jason
Thompson said that he
spent a great deal of time
reading labels and that pea-
nuts had become a staple.
The owners of The Hut
restaurant, Lucille and
Bobby Saker, even offered
Daniel Fast meals as part of
their Sunday specials. Lu-
cille told me that on the first
Sunday, she served 27 peo-
plehervegetablesoupwith
unleavened corn bread.
The next week, she offered
whole wheat pasta with
fresh tomato sauce. Lucille
did Internet research to
help with the recipes. She
attends the First Baptist
Church in Apalachicola but
remarked, "This was just
something I really wanted
to do. I was happy to do it."
Of course, changing the
diet is only part of the pic-
ture. Pastor Smith pointed
out that the simple bibli-
cal definition of fasting is
to abstain from food for a


W


spiritual purpose. He spoke
of the congregation dedicat-
ing the first portion of the
year to God and of changing
the focus away from eating
for pleasure.
I have been thinking
how this theme resonates
through so many religions.
Back in the day, public
schools had meatless Fri-
days to accommodate all
the Roman Catholic stu-
dents. I always passed on
the fish sticks, but I scarfed


sandwiches and vegetable
soup.
Lent will be upon us
soon, and many Anglicans,
Episcopalians and Greek
Orthodox will join the Cath-
olics in giving up foods we
love as part of our spiritual
preparation for Easter.
Other faiths Islam,
Judaism, Hinduism and
Buddhism follow dietary
restrictions regularly, not
just as a special fast.
The common thread


on the basic necessity of life,
we examine our self-disci-
pline and commitment to
faith. In addition, the idea of
avoiding some or all animal
products seems to be uni-
versal.
I wonder why.
Does their consump-
tion imply unseemly and
self-indulgent luxury? Is it
unhealthy? Is it a sin to kill
to eat?
I'm not a vegan, vegetari-
an or pescatarian, and it has


during Lent. Talking to my
students about the Daniel
Fast has started me think-
ing about food and faith as
well as the stewardship of
our bodies and our planet.
Thankyou, Casey Smith,
and the people of the East-
point Church of God.

Denise Roux is a regu-
lar columnist for the Apala-
chicola and Carrabelle
Times. 'lb reach her e-mail
her atrouxwhit@mchsi.
com.


downthe imeno chese seems twofold. By focusing be er ic atd


FUture of the Apalachicol0
.
MUNIClpal Library
Year after year, I have always
come back to Apalachicola, my
family's home. I feel the call of
this small, still-beautiful commu-
nity, a place where my own iden-
tity was, to a great extent, formed.
I want to see this town prosper as
it did in the early "palmy days" of
its long life
I am thus writing in support of
the effort to expand and improve
the Apalachicola Municipal Li-
brary, whose resources I avidly
consumed as a child. Later, at
Florida State University, Ilearned
about the function of a ublic
lib h t tivel
Im t the o ch e f an n-
tire community, how it can nur-
ture the development of a truly
democratic and educated society
and how it can be a center for
preservation of the community's
history and culture. This last func-
tion is especially important for
Apalachicola, whose unique and
rich history must be preserved
and made accessible to a growing
interested public.
Although there are writers,
scientists, photographers, artists,
historians and others who wish
to donate their papers, books and
Other resources to the archives
of Apalachicola's library, there is
currently no space to house these


collections, nor is there a way to
index and disseminate informa-
tion from such collections.
The library has benefitted
greatly from the leadership of
a dedicated and hardworking
library team. This team, includ-
ing the library staff and board
members (Carrie Kienzle, Caty
Greene, Susan Buzzett Clement-
son, other board members and
PALS the friends of the library
group), have already developed
a creative and vital public library
literacy program, and they are
now planning and advocating
for major improvements to the
library's facilities. To fully serve
the community, the library needs
expanded space and more mod-
ern organization methods, such
as automated circulation, catalog-
ing and reference services.
To realize these improve-
ments, the team has made a
unique proposal to the State of
Florida for a $500,000 grant for
expansion and renovation of the
library. The Apalachicola Munici-
pal Library's proposal is ranked
No. 17 among 21 applicants state-
wide. During the upcoming 2010
legislative session, the Florida
State Legislature will select the
libraries that will receive this
funding.
I ask you, the citizens of Apala-
chicola, to take action in support
of this project that will greatly
benefit the community. Contact


your state legislators, the mayor
and the city council and other
community leaders. Send them
your thoughts by mail, phone, fax
or e-mail. Let them know you care
about this vital opportunity.
Sincerely,
Kathryn (Kitty) Sherlock, Ph.D.
M.S. Library Science (School and Public
Libraries), Florida State University
Ph.D. Educational Systems, FSU


Thanks to all who pitched
in to rescue turtles
Over the past few weeks, we
have experienced unseasonably
cold temperatures throughout our
state. As a result, thousands of sea
turtles have been affected along
the Panhandle and both coasts in
the central and southern areas of
Florida. However, most of those
sea turtles are now back in the
warm waters where they belong.
In Gulf County's St. Joe Bay
alone, 1,750 green sea turtles and
a smaller number of loggerheads
and Kemp's Ridley sea turtles
were rescued. While some turtles
died, the majority have already
been released in warmer Gulf wa-
ters. More than 2,100 sea turtles
were brought to the Merritt Island
National Wildlife Refuge, where
staff from the refuge, the Kennedy
Space Center, the NOAA Fisher-
ies Service and the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Com-


mission (FWC), along with many
volunteers, provided help for the
rescued sea turtles, and most of
them have been released into the
Atlantic Ocean. As a result of the
generous donation of time, hard
work and equipment, FWC biolo-
gists have reported that approxi-
mately 80 percent of all the turtles
rescued will survive. Without
the collaborative efforts of manM
these sea turtles would have died,
making them even more peril-
ously endangered.
On behalf of the FWC, I want
to thank the legions of volunteers
who turned out to do whatever
was needed to help in the rescue.
Some volunteers waded the
shallows of St. Joe Bay looking for
cold-stressed turtles. Others used
canoes or kayaks in their search
efforts, even though temperatures
and chill factor were in the low
20s or teens. Still other volunteers
worked at the collection sites
bundling the turtles for warmth,
and then there were those who
worked at the trio of rehab facili-
ties on the Gulf Coast.
There were also local business-
es that stepped up to the plate and
offered assistance. These included
Scallop Cove BP of Cape San Blas,
which provided life jackets and
kayaks to volunteers, and Lowe's
Home Improvement Warehouse
Store and Ryder, which provided
transport trucks for moving the
turtles to rehab facilities.


Thanks, as well, to the
numerous local organizations and
county, state and federal agency
personnel who helped. These in-
cluded staff and members of the
St. Joseph Bay State Buffer Pre-
serve, Friends of St. Joseph Bay
Preserve, Apalachicola National
Estuarine Research Reserve, St.
Andrew Bay 'Ibrtle Watch, South
Walton 'Ibrtle Watch, Emerald
Coast Wildlife Refuge, Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection Coastal and Aquatic
Managed Area, Florida Park
Service, U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service, U.S. Geological Survey,
Eckerd College and the FWC.
Of course, special thanks to
Gulf World Marine Park on Pan-
ama City Beach for opening your
do d facility d di
ors an ies an provi ng
staff to care for the majority of the
cold-stressed turtles. Your open-
ness and cooperation is some-
thing in which every citizen of our
great state can take pride.
Last, I want to thank Gulfari-
um in Fort Walton Beach and Gulf
Specimen Marine Lab in Panacea
and your staff for caring for turtles
at your facilities.
There may be groups I failed to
recognize, but please rest assured
your efforts did not go unnoticed.
Thanks to each of you who helped.
Rodney Barreto, chairman
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission


The U.S. Food
and Drug Adminis-
tration is pushing
ahead with efforts to
ban the harvest and
sale of traditional
raw Gulf Coast


warmer months
- including clams.
We're just the first
on the chopping
block.
So the bottom
line is that the fight
has gotten even
bigger, and here on
the Gulf Coast we


simple right to harvest and
eat raw shellfish, and public
opinion is on our side. And
for the first time, harvest-
ers and dealers from all
three coasts have truly unit-
ed, along with people from
many regulatory agencies.
We expect more details
in the next few weeks of
how the FDA plans to try
to force the rules on us. In
general, it appears they are
willing to delay or phase in
the oyster ban over several
years but not willing to
drop the idea.
But even the FDA is ac-
countable to public opinion,
and to good science. The
Franklin County Oyster &
Seafood Task Force has
joined with shellfish repre-
sentatives from around the
nation to push back with
facts about how a ban could


put thousands of Americans
out of work, damage our
rich coastal culture and
even hurt our environment.
So stick with us, because
some things are worth
fighting for. Washington,
D.C., bureaucrats shouldn't
be allowed to tell us what
foods we're allowed to eat,
any more than they have
the right to tell us where to
live or what church to at-
tend. The founding fathers
of our nation spoke of our
rights to life, liberty and the
pursuit of happiness, and
that includes the simple
right of eating a traditional
raw oyster.

KevinBegosis the
executive director of the
Franklin County Oyster &
Seafood 'Thsk Fbrce Inc. He
can be reached at 653-3351.


oysters, but seafood
lovers around the KEVI
N
t
nation are sticking Gues
together to fight the
plan.
People from all over the
Gulf Coast met with top
FDA officials last week, and
I'm glad to report that shell-
fish groups from the East
and West coasts were right
by our side.
That's because a group
from the West Coast ob-
tained documents showing
that the FDA's ultimate
plan is to ban the sale of
traditional raw shellfish
around the nation during


have more allies
than ever before.
We all know it won't be
easy. The FDA is a huge
federal agency, and its lead-
ers are listening to people
who don't have a clue how
the oyster and shellfish
community really works.
And as mad as that makes
us on the Gulf Coast, there
are signs of hope.
Many powerful mem-
hers of Congress Demo-
crats and Republicans -
are truly fighting for our


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


PERIODICAL RATE


* *


FDA hasn't abandoned oyster ban idea


TH p

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


BEGOS
column





Affiliated with Tallahassee Memorial HealthCare


Thursday, January 28, 2010


Local


Chief among the spirits resid-
ing at the inn is Coombs himself.
Former innkeeper Anna Wilson
reportedly saw him twice during
Hurricane Dennis.
Coombs House manager Es-
telle Banta remembers Wilson
was in the dining room when she
had her encounter with the not-
completely-departed.
"She called me and said she
had seen Mr. Coombs out on the
porch trying to come in. I looked,
but I didn't see anything," Banta


I hpep eeedp r eau adas3 ,
Banta said she has never en-
countered a spirit, although she
lived in the Coombs House for
more than eight years. The only
thing I ever saw that frightened
me was my reflection in a win-
dow," she said.
But plenty of other visitors to
the inn have experienced the su-
pernatural, she noted.
A former housekeeper for the
property reported hearing and


At right, Bill and Lynn Spohrer receivPHOTOS BHU0e5 SWOB0 T eTimes
clal, holding the plaque, and Michael Williams of the Big Bend
Ghost Trackers certifying the Coombs House Inn as officially Roy and Dora Burnside of Zephyr Hills didn't think they were
haunted. As the innkeepers accepted the authentication, an .
Interested in ghost hunting until they found out about the haunted
easel holding a poster located six feet from the nearest person,
suddenly pitched forward onto the floor for no apparent reason, weekend at the Coombs House Inn.


Wh h th ti ?
0 g00S g OS UN Ag
About a dozen participants
turned up for the ghost hunting
package. All spent the weekend at
the inn.
Ricky Callahan and Janet


smith of Bonifay, said it was their
first ghost adventure. They have
visited the area frequently in the
past. They found the event in a

See SPOOKY A6


seeing apparitions of children.
Banta said she has also found
notes about ghostly visitors writ-
ten in the journals kept in each
room of the inn.
Several similar entries in the


journal for Coombs' bedroom re-
port guests feeling someone kiss
or stroke their cheek as they slept.
One woman wrote she sat up all
night and talked to Mrs. Coombs.


ing documents."
A subsequent forensic
audit concluded that the
school district had suffered
no further financial losses,
These findings were turned
over to the state attorney
and then to FDLE, in Feb-
ruary 2009.
According to the FDLE's
probable cause affidavit,
PRBC began investigat-
ing possible misappropria-
tion of funds on March 24,
2008, when Scott Brewer,
PRBC'S vice president of
operations, examined in-
voices for temporary labor
being paid to Purity.
On March 31, 2008, Kel-
ley told Brewer he had been
arrested on drunk driving
charges in Wakulla Coun-
ty a few weeks prior, and
feared losing his driving
privileges. In a later Sept
ember 2009 interview with
FDLE agents, Kelley said
he had become an alcoholic
and addicted to Xanax dur-
ing these months.
As PRBC officials
weighed Kelley's possible
dismissal, a check issued
to Purity surfaced and was
thought to be suspicious,
leading to a company in-
vestigation that indicated
timesheets for Purity em-
ployees appeared falsified.
FDLE investigators
said that on April 7, 2008,
Kelley told John Stewart,
executive vice president of
PRBC's Tallahassee office,
that he had created fraudu-
lenttimesheetsandbackup
documentation, and forged
signatures for Purity em-
ployees. According to the


FDLE, Kelley said that he
had split the money with
Martin for what PRBC
deemed "self-perform"
work and that no funds
were stolen from the con-
solidated school account.
"No one other than he
and I are involved," Kelley
told investigators.
Kelley said Purity was
pickedinMarch2007to
replace Action Labor as a
source for temporary em-
ployees because it looked
good to have local employ-
ees working on the job site.
While some employees
from Action Labor then
moved over to Purity, Kel-
ley said that within a month
theyswitchedbackbecause
Purity lacked proper insur-
ance.
According to the FDLE
affidavit, Kelley said Wood,
his then-girlfriend whom
he later married in July
2007, told him Martin came
up with the idea to create
fictitious invoices. Kelley
said he weighed the plan
for about two weeks, and
then met with Martin in his
office at the church to dis-
cuss the details. The two
decided on an even split of
the proceeds, "but that on
occasions the split was 60-
40 or even 80-20 depending
who needed the money at
the time," Kelley told inves-
tigators.
Kelley told investiga-
tors that on numerous oc-
casions the checks he re-
ceived from Purity for his
share were returned be-
cause of insufficient funds,
but that Martin ultimately


made good on them.

DIStrict assured all
.
(100000 OSSOS Made
000(
After subpoenaing the
companies bank state-
ments, investigators deter-
mined Purity received 42
checksfromPRBCfor63
invoices, totaling $817,772,
and that Martin Secu-
rity received a check for
$130,584. Martin's two com-
panies in turn issued Kelley
32 checks, totaling $541,268,
according to the FDLE.
In his Jan. 12, 2010 in-
terview with FDLE agents,
Martin said Kelley asked
him to employ Wood, who
at the time worked for
PRBC because they had
been caught together by
one of the company's vice
presidents. She was hired
as office manager at $9 an
hour.
Martin said his security
firm placed a $2,200 secu-
rity system on the PRBC
construction trailer, but got
no further work from the
construction project until
Kelley suggested that bill-
ings for temporary employ-
ees go through Purity.
FDLE investigators
said Martin claimed Kel-
ley told him he would sup-
ply the employees through
a Tallahassee company of
which Kelley was part own-
er. PRBC was then billed by
Purity at $18 per hour for
each employee.
"Martin tried to stress
that because he had met


with Peter Brown, and that
Brown's company wanted
to use local labor that ev-
erything they were doing
was legitimate," wrote
investigators, noting that
Martin advised that he
never signed the fictitious
invoices.
Martin told investigators
he estimated he made be-
tween$380,000and$390,000
for "work that his company
didn't provide over a 10- or
11-month period which was


mostly in 2007."
Investigators wrote,
"Martin advised that he
constantly asked Kelley
if this was legitimate and
that Kelley always assured
him that it was."
School Board Chairman
Jimmy Gander said the
district believes PRBC has
fully satisfied any losses
sustainedbythedistrictin
the matter.
"That was my main
concern, "How far could


this go?" Gander said. "Af-
ter we did a forensic au-
dit, instead of depending
on Peter Brown, we were
breaking down invoices. We
couldn't find anything else
and I have to think if there
were others involved, these
people would be blowing
whistles, and be making ac-
cusations.
"Theyhadthewrong
guy on the job, that's about
all you can say," Gander
said.


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;Ei~E~~E E ~EEI~i


The Times | AS


SPOOKY from paoe Al


BILLING from pane Al


A Full Service Real Estate Company avis ~,


~ITWEEMS





Thursday, January 28, 2010


A6 | The Times


Local


timeexceptsupport,"wroteBishop
in a Jan. 24 e-mail. "The situation is
still very fluid. Florida One DMAT
is engaged and began work shortly
after hitting the ground. The sup-
ply situation is so lacking that we
are sleeping in the grass under the
stars. The austere conditions for
the team pale in effect compared to

Flhadd popu onnsisndea nsp it
and has provided care and treat-
menttomany."
Bishop said the team had more
than2,500patientencountersatthe
time of his writing.
Theteamhadsavedatleastfour
infants' lives including one child
found abandoned on the ground
and a 2-month-old orphaned with

herT1h7e tear-silbdi ere transport-
ed to relatives in the U.S., thanks to
the efforts of FloridaOne.
On Jan. 21, one of Bishop's col-
leagues wrote on FaceBook, "We
are managing health care at the
U.S. Embassy, assisting our Air
ForcefriendsfromHurlburt(Field),
and managing the health (care) for
the repatriation effort. We have a
rapid resp capabHhyo aof

orphanage or group that has medi-
cal issues and we rapidly assess
and treat the patients. There are
many acts of kindness taking place,
as well as medical assistance that
is not documented assisting in the
overall situation."
Theteamhasverylimitedaccess
to Internet and cell phone service.
Another FaceBook entry by a

oh at mazil n rpi s
up across the street, as well as a
Haitian hospital manned by Haitian


GREEN STEEL from page Al

The construction projects already are behind schedule.
Commissioner Cheryl Sanders commented there are two
roads in her district where work seems to have stalled.
Later in the meeting, Sanders proposed the county
support an effort by Tony Attalla, CEO of the GreenSteel
factory in Carrabelle, to win contracts to supply
prefabricated housing for Haiti. GreenSteel is currently
hnoC aptera kletdebt reorganization because of the slow
9 -
Sanders said promoting GreenSteel would benefit
Haiti and provide jobs for local workers. Carrabelle
Commissioner Cal Allen told the board he thought the
. ,,
plan was "worth looking into.
Attalla told commissioners he had 25 years of
experience in constructing low-income housing
worldwide. "That's what we specialized in before we
came to Carrabelle," he said. "The units can be sent as
a kit and constructed on site in a day."
Attalla said kits could be shipped by barge and
that he in the past has shipped kits to the Dominican
Republic, the country that shares the island of Hispaniola
with Haiti.
"We can construct houses that will withstand zone
four earthquakes and category four hurricanes," he said.
"Steel is the preferred material for earthquakes."
Commissioners Bevin Putnal and Noah Lockley
suggested that Governance, a Tallahassee consulting
firm engaged by the county last year to find grants and
stimulus funds, could help with the plan to promote
GreenSteel.
Commissioner Pinki Jackel suggested the county
contact Opportunity Florida to help coordinate the effort.
The board voted unanimously to instruct County
Planner Alan Pierce to write letters to Opportunity Florida
and Rep. Allan Boyd, D-Monticello about promoting
GreenSteel for the Haitian reconstruction effort.
Chairman Smokey Parrish asked Attalla if he could
provide materials to help Pierce compose a letter and
Attalla replied that he had "a plethora of advertising
materials" available concerning social housing.


*


THURSDAY, FEB. 18, I 1:07 AM CST ( FRIDAY, FEB. 19, NOON CST


:* I A : *
















--










* *** *

= * * .e- * .*

" *** *** *

f

a . .,


VING BISHOP | Specialtothe Times
FloridaOne nurses on the front
line in Haiti.
and American doctors. There is also
an embassy infirmary where the
doctors have been doing operations
in a converted storage room. There
are 800-1,000 inside the walls of the
embassy and they finally have some
tentsandtoilets.
"Many of the team had been
sleeping on the concrete near the
pool because there were creepy-
craw s n'shaend ases.to orh

500 workers. Last night was a little
unruly outside the walls but they
are well protected by Marines with
machine guns. The floodgate ofsup-
plies has opened, but there are still
,,
notenoughtransports.
FloridaOne DMAT left Haiti on
Tuesday. Bishop will remain an ex-
tra two weeks to work with their lo-
gistics team.
co F'ltoridaOne's TheeBookhtt //
www.facebook.com/group.
phpgid=112376710255


The O'Neal's 1200-square foot
ranch-style home was construct-
ed by the successful bidder Mike
Parrish GC, Inc. of Apalachicola.
Green's two-bedroom, one
bathroom home, measuring
more than 900 square feet, was
built by successful bidder Craig
Millender Construction LLC out
of Carrabelle.
Joining the O'Neal family at
their ribbon-cutting, in addition


to Sanders and Sink, were Cliff
Butler, the housing board's vice-
chairman; Lori Switzer, SHIP
program administrator; County
Planner Alan Pierce; County At-
torney Michael Shuler; Steve
Watkins, vice president of the
Franklin County Community
Development & Land Trust Cor-
poration; and Mike Parrish, the
builder.
Attending Green's ribboncut-


ting, along with Smokey Parrish,
Sink, Butler, Switzer and Shuler
were County Commissioners
Noah Lockley; Bevin Putnal and
Sanders; Apalachicola Commis-
sioner Brenda Ash; City Adminis-
trator Betty Webb; County Build-
ing Inspector Chris Giametta;
and George Coon, local architect
and neighbor.
For more information contact
Switzer at 653-8199.


Program (FHOP).
The O'Neals and Green were
selected by the Franklin County
Housing Advisory Board to the
county commissioners from a
pool of persons responding to the
county's State Housing Initiative
Partnership (SHIP) program of-
fice's press announcement. Both
the NHCA and the FHOP pro-
grams are administered through
the county's SHIP office.


15,66-- F omm rcalBuidig (orerHona ealrsip


4 Commercial Buildings Next to Walmart


~rr~ezn~a~


SPOOKY
if0m ae AS

newsletter they received
from Coombs House and
decided it would be fun to
attend.
"As a teenager, I used to
come to Apalachicola dur-
ing the summer and play in
the ChooomibesdHouseC 1 a

said.
Ron Waterman of Bris-
tol, said he has seen "full
body apparitions" twice in
the past: a young woman in
tears near the cemetery in
Mayport and an old woman
in a sunbonnet in his Boni-
fay home.
This trip, he and Guan-
cial both reported seeing a
figure wailing in the Chest-
nut Street cemetery on the
Saturday night.
Roy and Dora Burnside
sd 1tohoembwseHeou c
ebrate their fifth wedding
anniversary. "We didn't
think we were interested
in ghosts, but the thing was
happening this weekend
and we were already here'
RoyBurnside said.
The haunted weekend
was a package and includ-
ed several meals at local

eranos, itn adhd on
haunts, tours of historic
sites and, of course, a room
at the inn.
Highlighting the event
was an after-dark visit to
Chestnut Cemetery on the
Saturday night. Participants
reported misty shapes drift-
inngdb thw nWht Astenr:
orbs.
Guancial said the
Spohrers are planning two
more haunted weekends
this year and have already
arranged for them to return
next January. Same spook
time. Same spook station.
For more information
about haunted weekends,
call Coombs Inn at 653-
9199 or the Big Bend Ghost
11ackers at 508-8109.


RESCUE EFFORT from pooe A1


H0USING from pone Al















Thursday, January 28, 2010 w w w. ap ala cht ti me s. com Pag~e 7


STATE BAN K 1897
A Division of Coastal Community Bank

Apalachicola Carrabelle Eastpoint St.Georgelsland
22 Avenue E 612 N Avenue A 5 Jefferson Street 200 Franklin Blvd
653-8805 697-4500 670-8501 927-2561


ma atR 0JF TRi~E Wea


William Sapp
Seahawk junior William
"Maximus" Sapp had
three shots on goal
and two would-be
assists offensively
for the boys soccer
team, while holding
Marianna in the team's
man-to-man defensive
coverage to zero
scoring opportunities.
Sapp also had several
disposes suns and a




I Traditional
Manipulation

e * Digital X-rays


By [)avid Adlerstein
Times City Editor
The Franklin County Seahawks, stinging
from a Saturday night trouncing by the Port
St. Joe Tiger Sharks, returned to their winning
ways Tuesday, defeating West Gadsden at home
in a district matchup.
Playing without sophomore standout Carlos
Morris, sidelined with a deep thigh bruise, the
Seahawks came back from a 37-33 deficit enter-
ing the final quarter Tuesday night to secure a
58-50 win.
The Seahawks outscored the Panthers 25-13
in the fourth quarter to secure the win, paced
on the night by 24 points from senior Austin
O'Neal and 22 from senior Arron Prince. Junior
Adam Joseph added eight, while juniors Dalin
Modican and Michael Turner each added two.
Coach Fred Drake said O'Neal, facing four
fouls in the third quarter, had to sit out for sev-
eral minutes, as the Panthers outscored Frank-
lin County 18-6. But O'Neal came back to help
lead the charge in the final quarter.
On Saturday night, before a huge crowd at
the Hawk's Nest, Port St. Joe laid to rest any
doubts who is king fish of the district this year,
as the team exerted a persistent man-to-man
defense and torrid three-point shooting to down
Franklin County 81-66.
The only undefeated team in Class 2A, Re-
gion 1, District 3 play, Port St. Joe is now all but
assured of a regular season district title.
The Tiger Sharksjumpedout to an 18-6bulge
after the first quarter, and their lead never fell
from double digits there on out.
Rahkeem Quinn set the stage for tight cov-
erage of Seahawk sophomore sensation Carlos
Morris throughout the game, with Morris draw-
ing his second foul of the opening quarter when
he reacted forcefully to the hand checking that
teams have employed against him all year.
"I thought it was physical both ways," Port
St. Joe coach Derek Kurnitsky said.
In the second quarter, the Tiger Sharks
nailed five treys, two by Calvin Pryor, to contin-
ue their assault. The scoring barrage included


potential momentum by the Seahawks at the
start of the second half, as the Tiger Sharks
opened a 20-point cushion.
Morris, who finished with 19 points and eight
rebounds, nailed back-to-back treys midway
through the third quarter, but Clemons an-
swered back with his third of three treys on the
night, and Port St. Joe led 60-45 going into the
final stanza.
The closest the Seahawks got was 65-55 with
4:50 left in the game, when O'Neal hit two free
throws.
Port St. Joe managed to break the press,
and eight points by Quinn in the final quarter
thwartedanySeahawkrally.
In all, Port. St. Joe hit eight-of-14 3-pointers,
with four of its five starters in double figures.
"Run, shoot and holler," Kurnitsky said. "We
executed our game plan, but we need to be
more consistent on defense. There's so much
more basketball to play.,,
Drake praised the Sharks' play but sent word
that the Seahawks still had two more meetings
in the playoffs to turn things around.
"They outnumbered us. They have five great
players," Drake said. "They're a seasoned team
doing what they're supposed to do.
"This game was lost in the first quarter,"
Drake said. "Basically the kids spent too much
time trying to please the community. They want-
ed to win the game for the wrong reasons."
On Jan. 19 at Liberty County, the Seahawks
coasted to an 85-55 win over the Bulldogs. "It
was a good game for all the kids to get in and
get some minutes and have some fun," Drake
said.
The coach said he is battling some down
feelings among his players.
"The kids are at the point where they feel
people are against them now; they feel like peo-
ple don't want them to win or play good," Drake
said. "For whatever reason, they feel like the
support is not there. I told them 'Let's go prove
people wrong.' "
The Seahawks travel to Florida High tonight
and are at home Friday to square off against
Jefferson County.


P -........I
DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times
Port St. Joe's Willie Quinn tries to block a
shot by Sea hawk Austin O'Neal. Both led
their teams in scoring Saturday night.
a four-point play by Raheem Clemons, who was
fouled on a successful three-point shot and then
nailed the free throw to open a 39-14 lead with
three minutes left in the half.
Just before the intermission, the Seahawks'
O'Neal, who led all scorers with 29 points, hit
two buckets and two free throws, and Mor-
ris two foul shots, for an 8-0 Seahawk run that
made it at 39-22 at the half.
Two quick jumpers from Willie Quinn, who
led Port St. Joe with 26 points, snuffed out any


By Joe Shields
Special to the Times
In the last match of the
season, Jan. 12, the boys
varsity soccer team faced
Marianna. In their previous
match with the Bulldogs
(in their second game of
the season), the Seahawks
were obliterated 8-0. How-
ever, this game was un-
questionably different.
The match presented a
wonderful opportunity to
evaluate the progression of
the team through 11 games
and was a look into the
future for next season. A
sparse but dedicated home
crowd got to see the young
Seahawks team play what
couldarguablybetheirbest
gamea ea esive, stin-
gy defense, the Seahawks,


specifically Andrew
Waller, Tanner
Klink, Billy Har- -
ris, Frank Gerking,
Julio Ramirez and
Kris Duncan, frus-
trated the Bulldogs
with their man- COA
C
to-man coverage,
producing multiple SHI
dispossessions, in-
tercepted passes and an
Otherwise fruitless first half
for the Bulldogs through 40
minutes of soccer. At the
half, Franklin County and
Marianna were tied 0-0.
Marianna took advan-
tage of a brief breakdown
in marking and scored at
the beginning of the second
half. The Bulldogs almost
doubled their lead; min-
els tt7,ou tlae oh
the net, however, an off-


side's call negated
the goal. Daniel
"Bam-Bam" Car-
rino made 29 saves,
with some being
spectacular, and
definitively sealed
H JOE his spot as keeper
for next year.
ELDS Throughout the
course of the match,
the Seahawks had multiple
opportunities to score, with
Derrick "D-Fib" Rhodes,
Javeion "Worm" Winfield,
Graham Kirvin and Elton
Olvera leading the charge,
but the Bulldogs managed
to squelch any real threat
by the Seahawks.
Even player of the week
William "Maximus" Sapp,
who played defense like
aa eTtdog nose cehnof
had several scoring oppor-


tunities from the mid-field
wing, could not stem the
tide. By the final whistle,
the Seahawks were un-
able to capitalize on any of
their advantages, and the
Bulldogs defeated the Se-
ahawks with their lone goal,
1-0, in what I would call the
best, most exciting match
of the year.
The coach for Marianna


paid a nice compliment
to the Seahawks after the
match, saying he was im-
pressed with how far our
Seahawks had progressed
both offensively and defen-
sively. I thanked him for
his kind words but also re-
torted that the outcome will
he decidedly different next
year.
I am very excited with


our progression from game
1 to game 11 and am ecstat-
ic with every member of the
team and all of their efforts
over the course of the sea-
son. After a final game like
this one, I am really looking
forward to next year. Go,
Seahawks!
Joe Shields is the coach
of the 2009-10 Seahawks
boys varsity soccer team.


CA RRA BE L LE APA LA CH ICO LA


A


Seahawks fa


to St. Joe, beat West Gadsden


JAN. 23 VS. PSJ
Port St. Joe 18 21 21 21 81
Franklin Co. 6 16 23 21 66
SEAHAWKS: Prince 2/4 2s, 1/7 Ss,
0/1 FT, I pts.; Morris 5/10 2s, 2/6 Ss,
3/4 FT, 19 pis.; Modican 3/9 2s, 1/4
FTs, I pts.; Joseph 2/4 2s, 4 pis.; O'Neal
8/19 2s, 1/6 Ss, 10/13 FTs, 29 pts.
Totals: 20/46 2s, 4/19 Ss, 14/22 FTs
Rebounds: Morris 8, Modican 7, Winfield
6, O'Neal 5, Joseph 4, Prince 3, Michael
Turner 2
Steals: Prince, O'Neal
Assists:0'NealPrince5,Morris2
Blocks: Modican
TIGER SHARKS: Trubias Hill 5 pts.;
Roman Quinn 11 pts.; Raheem Clemons
18 pis.; Darrell Smith 5 pts.; Rahkeem
Quinn 2 pts.; Willie Quinn 26 pts.; Calvin
PryT 1:p8514 Ss, 11/25 FTs

JAN. 19 @ LIBERTY
Franklin Co. 20 18 23 24 85
Liberty Co. 14 10 16 15 55
SEAHAWKS: Arron Prince 1/3 2s, 4/10
Ss, 14 pts.; Carlos Morris 6/11 2s, 3/7
Ss, 2/2 FT, 23 pts.; Dalin Modican 5/12
2s, 0/2 FT, 10 pts.; James Winfield 2/5
2s, 4 pts.; Tydron Wynn 2/3 2s, 1/2 3s
7 pts.; Adam Joseph 0/3 2s; Austin O'Neal
9/16 2s, 0/1 Ss, 4/5 FTs, 22 pis.;
Derick Rhodes 1/3 2s, 1/2 FTs, 3 pts:
Zach Jones 1/4 2s, 2 pts.
Totals: 27/60 2s, 8/20 Ss, 7/11 FTs
Rebounds: Morris 11, Prince, O'Neal 10,
Rhodes, Winfield 4, Jones, Joseph 3, Wynn
2, Modican, Michael Turner
Steals: Prince 3, Joseph, Modican,
Morris, 2, O'Neal
Assists: Morris 7, O'Neal 5, Prince,
Winfield, Modican, Joseph 2
BULLDOGS: Marquise Jones 1 pt., Darell
Hogan 20 pis., Nolan Brown 6 pis., Jason
Hartey 10 pis., Josh Locklear 13 pis.,
Tristan Summers 3 pis., E.J. Wins 2 pis.


Seahawks soccer finishes with M~arianna standoff


Wrren IPrince


I


Seahawk senior Arron Prince had 22 points in boys basketball action

































































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Thursday, January 28, 2010


Local


Special to the Times
The first pageant pre-
liminaries for the 2010 Miss
Franklin County High Point
of the Year winner will be
held next month. Partici-
pants will accumulate points
through the year, and the del-
egate with the most points
will be titled and crowned
at the Franklin County Pag-
eant Dec. 4, 2010.
"This is the year for The
Forgotten Coast Pageant to
expand," said pageant or-
ganizer Georgette Colson.
"There will be three mini-
pageants during the year,
and the high point. Then
what we have all been wait-
ing for, the National Pageant
will be held in October, at the
2010 Miss America's Royal
Beauties."
The Miss Franklin
County Sweetheart Prelim
Pageant will be held Sun-
day, Feb. 7 at 10 a.m. at 1001
Gray Ave, in the former Car-
rabelle School Auditorium.
Door admission is $5.
This is limited to Franklin
County residents, work and
school only and will feature
Girls/BoyandWomenforall
ageswithfairagedivisions.
Beauty fee entry is $50,
with one overall winner at
no extra fee. Optional $25
Valentine's Wear.
In the afternoon, the
Miss Florida Forgotten
Coast Valentines Mini Na-
tionalPageantwillbeheldat
3 p.m. This is an open state
pageant.


Beauty fee entry is $75
and includes Beauty &
Valentines Wear. Ultimate
Titles $125 includes Beauty
Entry and five optional side
events.
Georgette Colson invites
everyone to be a part of this
exciting New Year!
For info package please
request franklincounty
pageant@yahoo.com or call
Colson at 653-7634.

Murray big winner at
Christmas pageants
The upcoming pageant is
the sec-
ond that
Colson
has
put on
recent
months,
with a
Christ-
mas pag-
eant held
Nov 14,
2009 at
the audi-
torium of
the former
Carra-
belle High
School.
This
double-
header pag-
eant com- bined The
Miss Franklin County and
The Miss Florida Forgotten
Coast Beauty pageants, and
was judged by five profes-
sional judges from the Flor-
abama area.


Above, H...Ivo Res.:::..gil... I 2 ....as the
...Inmare .....rrar .ra her age bracker
at the Miss F.:::-r.;i.::>Irer. C<::.ast Paglearal
N.:::--. Id At left broar eria Ms..rray
,,...as the Ull.male Overall Worarner ,r,
the Nov 14 Christmas pageants at the former
Carrabelle High School.


Photos by DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times
Competing in the Christmas pageants, with their
formal attire, are, from left, Haleigh Ming, Christina
Collins and Josie Turner.

timate Overall Winner in the Miss Most Natural Beauty
break down category from Queen, Sunday's Best and
ages 5 to 12, in both Glitz Miss Halloween Costume
Pageants. She also won Queen.


Kayla Shuler gave up


elon Kidney, Amber Nations


Ultimate winners with the
highest score in their age
category in the Miss Franklin
County Pageant were:
Age 0-A Isabella Nations, 2
Age 5-12 Breanna Murray, 8
Age 13 and over Melissa Pace, 25
Ultimate winners in The
Forgotten Coast Pageant were:
Age 0 A Kingsley Hopper, 9
months
Age 5-12 Breanna Murray, 8
Age 13 and over Hulya Reisoglu,
12 Superior Gueen in both
pageants for selling the most
tickets: Kingsley Hopper, with Valerie
Shattuck first runner-up, and Kaydence
Bartley second runner-up
Peoples Choice Queen
Winner: Jadyn Luberto
Grand Supreme Kings &
Queens in Franklin County
Pageant: Chance Martina, Chandler
Sanders, Kaydence Bartley, Khali
McNair, Mason Pace, Kylee Smith,
Jadyn Luberto, Victoria Cook,
Josie Turner, Devon Young. Brittany
Hunnings, and Terress Faircloth Young
Mrs.
Forgotten Coast Grand
Supreme Kings & Gueens:


PAGEANT WINNERS
Bennett McNair, Chance Sanders,
Kaydence Bartley, Mason Pace, Kylee
Smith, Jadyn Luberto, Kayla Reisoglu,
Haleigh Ming and Roxanna Shattuck
Mini Supreme Queens in
Franklin County: Sophia Zingarelli,
Valerie Shattuck, Alyssa Bower,
Madison Whitten, Haleigh Ming and
Roxanna Shattuck
Forgotten Coast Mini
Supreme Queens: Sophia
Zingarelli, Madison Whitten,
Savannah Boone and Elizabeth Brick
FraN eC :mSe Guneachn nk
and Anna Lee
Forgotten Coast Novice
Supreme Queen: Christina Collins
Princess in Franklin County:
Savannah Boone, Christina Collins
and Faith Herrell
Photogenic in Franklin
County: Chandler Sanders,
Kaydence Bartley, Khali McNair,
Mason Pace. Madison Whitten, Jadyn
Luberto, Breanna Murray, Victoria
Cook, Savannah Boone, Devon
Young, Brittany Hunnings and Melissa
Pace
Photogenic in Forgotten
Coast: Kingsley Hopper, Mason
Pace, Kaylee Smith, Jadyn Luberto,


Breanna Murray, Huyla Reisoglu and
Elizabeth Brick
Sportswear in Franklin
County: Chandler Sanders,
Kaydence Bartley, Khali McNair,
Mason Pace, Madison Whitten, Jadyn
Luberto, Breanna Murray, Victoria
Cook, Savannah Cook, Devon Young,
Brittany Hunnings and Melissa Pace
Forgotten Coast Christmas
Wear: Chandler Sanders, Kingsley
Hopper, Madison Whitten, Jadyn
Luberto, Breanna Murray, Huyla

Reisco uuand xaninaFShaa kn
County: Chance Sanders, Khali
McNair, Kylee Smith, Breanna
Murray, Faith Herrell, Roxanna
Shattuck, Brittany Hunnings and
Melissa Pace
Forgotten Coast Casual
Wear: Chandler Sanders, Kingsley
Hopper, Madison Whitten, Breanna
Murray, Huyla Reisoglu and Roxanna
Shattuck
Swimwear in Franklin
County: Isabella Nations, Mason
Pace, Madison Whitten and Jadyn
Luberto
Forgotten Coast Swim Wear:
Mason Pace, Jadyn Luberto and
Hulya Reisoglu


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A8 | The Times


Valentine's Day beauties


Our local real estate experts have identified what they feel are the best values





B


Thursday, January 28, 2010


Page 1


w ww. apalach times com


O


C


N


ST.


V


NU


By KEVIN SPEAR
Orlando Sentinel

he bloodstained dirt, the tracks of
perhaps a half-dozen attackers and
the lethal wounds to an enormous
beast spoke of a methodical killing
that Thomas Lewis has never forgotten.
The federal biologist came across the scene
a few years ago in the Flonda Panhandle, on an
island where antlered creatures five times bigger
than native deer spend their days munching lily
pads until they are devoured by a top predator
once declared extinct.
St. es ustlpart of th ou rising sha ter of
roaming wolves, as well as eagles that hunt fresh-
water lakes, and sea turtles that nest along nine
miles of pristine Gulf of Mexico beach.
It might just be Florida's wildest wilderness
a coastal treasure few people set foot on but ev'
erybody should be aware of when considering the
potential for spills from offshore drilling and ris-
ing seas from climate change.
"It's an intact barrier island with no human
habitation," said Lewis, who worked there for
16 years. "People who do get a chance to feel St.
Vincent's sand beneath their toes grow to love the
pla o le for most visitors amounts to
a theme park of dredged sand and hotels. By con-
trast, the 18 square miles of St. Vincent, though
not as untouched as they were when they first
rose from the Gulf of Mexico, come pretty close.
The island, now owned by the federal govern-
ment, is officially known as the St. Vincent Nation-
al Wildlife Refuge. You can paddle to it in a canoe,
angling through the tidal currents of Indian Pass.
Or you can examine it from at home on Google
Earth for an overhead glimpse of what makes it
so different.
Google's aerial image shows the triangular
island streaked with fine white lines. Those are
former beaches facing the Gulf of Mexico; like
the rings that build outward on a tree, those lines
provide a growth record of the island. Gulf of
Mexico waves build a new beach every so often,
with fresh sand transported by the nearby Apala-
chicola River from eroding Appalachian Moun-
tains in Georgia..
Most Flonda islands display only a few of
these "beach ridges." St. Vincent has nearly 150.
Some of them are knee-high; others, built up by
windblown sand, are more than twice as high
as a tall person and are steep enough to ski
down. Joseph Donoghue, a Flonda State
University geology professor, excavated
the ridges to determine their ages so he
could calculate the island's birth date. He
put it at 5,000 years ago.
But the beach ridges are more than in-
teresting geology. They are the bones of the
multiple, overlapping wilderness types that
make St. Vincent one of a kind.
The ridges, spaced from 30 to 300 feet
apart, have low spaces in between filled with
wetlands and lakes. Pine and oak forests
cover the rising slopes, while a desert mosaic
of cactus, rosemary and bare sand dominates


the ridge tops. This intense variety of environ-
ments is home to a wide range of wildlife, includ-
ing alligators, nesting ospreys, falcons, gopher
tortoises, and Eastern diamond rattlesnakes
many 7 feet long and thick as a young tree.
"The island is an ecological marvel," said Ed-
die Eckley, a U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service bio-
logical specialist who until recently was a wildlife
tracker on St. Vincent.
It turns out that St. Vincent's fauna is even
richer than it should be. A behemoth species of
deer known as sambar was imported from its
native India a century ago by an American tycoon
who wanted to turn the island into an exotic hunt-
ing reserve. Left alone, such big animals often
can't survive in foreign lands. But the sambar
elklike in stature and weighing as much as 750
pounds waded into St. Vincent's swamps and
thrived.
In 1968, the Nature Conservancy bought the
island for $2.2 million and soon resold the land for
slightly less than that to the federal government
as a wildlife refuge.
Refuge managers elsewhere usually go all
out to exterminate exotic species, except those
cherished by visitors, such as the wild horses of
Chincoteague National Wildlife Refuge in VirginIa.
outdheoFishhan Wiod feh onnitssion
which by then were a growing favorite of local
hunters.
maBs'ologbi Steve Sh hwho anal ed the ani-
hiding in the island's wetlands. They posed little
threat to Florida deer or the island's environment,
so the creatures from India got a federal pardon.
"They have an alarm (cry) called a 'pook,' and
when that sounds out in the middle of the night
it scares the hell out of you," Shea said. "But they
are really a cool animal "
Not everybody agrees with that assessment.
Bruce Means, a Florida State University biology
professor, wants the island rid of alien species
so it could be managed as a "lifeboat" for native
wildlife species in danger of vanishing from main-
land Florida
Meanwhile, the fewer than 100 sambars left
on the island have become prized as lifetime tro-
phies. Nearly 50 hunters camped through a cold,
soggy weekend earlier this month to bag three
stags, or males, and one hind, or female. Under
refuge rules, shooting must be done with bow and
arrow or black-powder guns. Those are classified
as "primitive" weapons, though they are ultra-
modern compared with the methods em-
ployed by the island sambars' other
pursuers: red wolves.
Red wolves, native
to the South-
eastern


U.S., were declared extinct in the wild in 1980.
But with offspring from the fewer than 20 wolves
then in captivity, federal officials have rebuilt a
wild population of about 120 wolves at a refuge in
North Carolina. They started putting wolves on St.
Vincent in 1990 not to live there permanently but
to breed pups for the Carolina clan.
Biologists soon learned those wolves were
happy to include sambars in their diets.
The coming together of two such species,
among the very rarest wild animals in Florida, is
extraordinary. Not even an exotic Burmese py-
thon taking on a native alligator in the Everglades
has the drama of such a large, deerlike mammal
being stalked by a hungry wolf pack.
Lewis, the longtime St. Vincent biologist, went
out one afternoon for routine wolf tracking the
animals are fitted with radio collars. Although he
couldn't see them, he realized with surprise that
he was closely surrounded by a male, a female,
three of their juveniles and possibly as many as
three s
pup
"I thought, 'Wow, they're all right here.' "
He soon learned why: Lewis turned up a road
to get another radio fix and came across the car-
cass of a sambar, a hind still warm and bleeding
that weighed several hundred pounds. Blood and
tracks in the sandy road told of a frenzied take-
do .hey hadn't really opened the carcass yet and
started foraging on it," Lewis said. He slipped
away, and the animal was gone the next day.
Through the years, 45 wolves have been
brought to or been born on St. Vincent. The
most on the island at any given time: a male, a
female and about a half-dozen offspring. They are
trapped once a year, given a physical exam and
fitted with new radio collars.
Lewis said he felt lucky when he was able,
without relying on radio-tracking equipment, to
see a wolf a few times a year. But proof of their
presence is easy to spot. The daily traffic of
wolves, sambars, alligators, sea turtles, wild hogs,
horseshoe crabs and seabirds is revealed by the
trails they leave on the beach.
As of late this year, there were only two wolves
on the island: a young male and a young female.
The female is the daughter of a legendary wolf,
a "breeding mama," Eckley said, that was the
mother of at least 14 pups, by far the most of any
wolf placed on the island. That most-productive
wolf was also incredibly wise, able to toy with the
biologists' artfully set traps so good at it that she
could no longer be caught, except by time.
This fall, the old wolf's radio collar began the
double pinging of a mortality signal. Dale Shiver,
St. Vincent's forestry manager, searched the
island exhaustively until he finally smelled her
decay. The animal was stretched out among pines
behind a dune, about a hundred yards from the
Gulf. She had been dead for a week and re-
duced by vultures.
But she had ruled her territory, as
Mother Nature had originally intended, for
an unusually long time. Red wolves typically
live five or six years in the wild, but she
was 11 when she died. Shiver said the old


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PET OFTHE
WE EK

Jenn
Jenny is a beautiful
and affectionate Seal Point
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TIDE TABLES MONTHLY AVERAGES
To find the tides of the following areas, subtract the indicated times
from these given for APALACHICOLA:
HIGH LOW
tt
To find the tides of the following areas, subtract the indicated times
from those given for CARRABELLE:
HIGH LOW
Bald Point Minus 9:16 Minus 0:03
"* -


1/28 Thu 070ARMRABEI.. E:32PM 1.8 H
06:07PM 1.6 L 11:57PM 2.4 H
1/29 Fri 07:45AM -1.3 L 03:49PM 1.8 H
,,so s., 86!!2 ':: b 08:24AM -1.1 L
04:04PM 1.8 H 07:48PM 1.0 L
1/31 Sun 02:06AM 2.4 H 09:00AM -0.8 L
04:18PM 1.8 H 08:38PM 0.6 L
2/01 Mon 03:07AM 2.2 H 09:32AM -0.5 L
04:32PM 1.8 H 09:31PM 0.3 L
2/02 Tue 04:09AM 1.9 H 09:59AM 0.0 L
04:48PM 1.9 H 10:27PM 0.2 L
2/03 Wed 05:16AM 1.8 H 10:23AM 0.5 L
05:07PM 1.9 H 11:31PM -0.2 L


Thursday, January 28, 2010


B2 | The Times


Society


Baileigh Dasher
born
Dennis Dasher
and Trisha Pridgen,
of Eastpoint, are very
proud to announce the
birth of their daughter.
Baileigh Elizabeth
Dasher.
Born Monday, Nov
23, 2009 in Tallahassee,
she weighed 8 lbs. 4
ozs. and was 21 inches
long.
Her maternal
grandparents are Teri
and Michael Pridgen,
of Apalachicola, and
Brenda Evans and the
late Joseph Evans.
Paternal
grandparents are Ann
and George "Shorty"
Dasher.


Kassidy Denney turns 3
Kassidy Bianca Noelle
Denney celebrated her third
birthday on 'lliesday, Jan. 12,
2010.
She is the daughter of
Shawn and Heather Carpenter
of Eastpoint, and Kimberly
Denney also of Eastpoint, and
big sister to Payton Carpenter.
Her maternal grandparents
are Donna Motes and Bill
Millender. Her paternal
grandparents are Angie and
Shorty Shiver of Eastpoint.


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Jan 28
FriJan 29

MonFeb01
TueFebo2
WedFebo3


h
630
a
590
640
640


.
% Pre
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10 %
10 %
30 %
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IT'S A GIR U
A baby shower
will be held for Cher-
ee Walden Wood
on Saturday, Feb. 6
in the fellowship hall
of the Carrabelle
First Assembly of
God church, at 307
3r St. West.
The shower will
begin at 3:30 p.m.,
with friends and fam-
j|y invited to attend.
For more info,
call 697-2899.


1/28 Thu 12:11AM
04:57PM
1/29 Fri 01:22AM
05:14PM
1/30 Sat 02:29AM
05:29PM
1/31 Sun 03:31AM
2/01 Mon MM
05:57PM
2/02 Tue 05:34AM
06:13PM
2/03 Wed 12:40AM
12:36PM


09:14AM -0.8 L
08:20PM 1.0 L
09:58AM -0.8 L
09:12PM 0.8 L
10:37AM -0.7 L
10:01PM 0.6 L
11:13AM -0.5 L
:T MM 4
11:44PM 0.2 L
12:12PM 0.0 L
06:41AM 1.1 H
06:32PM 1.2 H


Births, Birthdays and WEDDINGS


Jason Keith II born Dec. 27
Jason and Donna Keith would like to announce the birth of
their first son, Jason Derick Keith II, at 11:03 a.m. on Sunday,
Dec. 27, 2009. He weighed 6 pounds and 15 ounces.
Jason is the grandchild of Ellen Johnson and Royce Johns of
Carrabelle; Ronda and James "Rick" Keith Sr. of Texas, Dawna
and Melvin Rowlett Jr. of Oregon; and Mike and Robyn Johnson
of Alaska.
He is the great-grandchild of the late Billy Johnson of
Carrabelle; Billy and Jean Lolley of Carrabelle; the late
Raymond and Joyce Keith of Alabama; Bob and Geneva
VanDeHey of Oregon; Donna and Willie Savey of Oregon; Verna
and Melvin Rowlett Sr. of Oregon; and Helen and the late Roy
Johnson of Alaska.
Jason has too many aunts, uncles, and cousins to include
here, but they know who they are and we love you all!


Jason Keith, Donna
Rowlett wed in
Carrabelle
Ellen Johnson would like
to announce the marriage
of her son, Jason Keith, of
Carrabelle, to Donna Rowlett,
of Sitka, Alaska, on Saturday,
Dec. 12, 2009.
They wed at the house of
Jason's grandmother, Jean
Lolley, and were married by
Keisha Smith, of Carrabelle.
Anthony Land served as
best man and Ellen Keith as
maid of honor.
Donna is the daughter
of Melvin Rowlett, of Oregon,
and Robyn Johnson, of
Alaska.
Jason is the son of James
"Rick" Keith Sr., of Texas, and
Ellen Johnson, of Carrabelle.


Austin Taunton turns 6
Austin James Taunton
celebrated his sixth birthday on
Wednesday, Jan. 27, 2010.
Austin, son of Diane
Creamer of Carrabelle, was
joined in the celebration by
his sisters LaDonna, Ashley,
Amanda and Valerie.
His maternal grandparents
are Dinah Taunton, of
Apalachicola, and the late
James Taunton.














































































































(AR D 0 FTH ANK S

NGHCy MOck
I would like to thank the churches in Gulf
and Franklin counties for the prayers that they
offered up for me during my surgery'
God is still on his throne.
Noney Mock


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 7:30pm
Nursery Provided during regular church services


The United Methodist Churches
of F ankl' C t Wel Y
T 18 Oun y come on

First United Methodist Church of Apalachicola
Worship Service 11:00 a.m. every Sunday
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
75 56 St. Apalachicola 653-9530 fumcapalach@gtcom.net
Pastor: Rev. ThemoPatriotis
Carrabelle United Methodist Church
Worship Services 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Heali e d y m tpl p.m.
102 NE Ave. B Carrabelle 697-3672
Pastor: Julie Stephens
Eastpoint United Methodist Church
Worship Service 10:00 a.m. every Sunday
Prayer 9:15 a.m. Waffles & Wisdom 11:15 a.m.
Healing Service every first Fridays of the Month at 6:30 p.m.
317 PattonDr. (corner of David St.) 670-8825
Pastor: Rev. Beth White
St. George Island United Methodist Church
9:00 a.m. Worship Service
10:00 a.m. Fellowship Hour
201 E. Gulf Beach Dr. 927- 4635 www.sgiumc.org
Pastor: Rev. Themo Patriotis


S t. Patrick Catholic Chur ch
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: stpatcath@fairpoint.net
PASTOR: FATHER ROGER LATOSYNSKI
www.stpatricksmass.com
APALACHICOLA MASS SCHEDULE
SATURDAY................. .................5 PM
SUNDAY ................ ................ 10 AM
ST. GEORGE ISLAND MASS SCHEDULE
SUNDAY ................ .................8:30 AM


Thursday, January 28, 2010


Faith


The Times | B3


Special to the Times
Sacred Heart Catholic
Church in Lanark Village
had a groundbreaking cer-
emony Sunday for its pro-
posed prayer labyrinth.
The project, brainchild
of Barbara Lasher, of Car-
rabelle, will be dedicated
to the late Harry Hilliard,
of Panacea, following its
completion. His wife, Pat,
vice president of the Sa-
cred Heart Ladies Guild,
raised much of the money
to begin construction.
The prayer labyrinth,
also known as a medita-
tion labyrinth, is one of
the oldest contempla-
tive and transformation-
al tools, consisting of a
winding path followed by
worshippers as they re-
cite the rosary or other
prayers.
Lasher said the laby-
rinth will promote eco-
tourism by helping indi-
viduals to reflect on the
natural beauty of Florida,
while providing a serene
atmosphere to foster spir-
itual healing and growth
for residents of Franklin
and Wakulla counties.
"Visitors to our area
seek a tangible connec-
tion to the inspiration and
serenity found in nature,"


Lasher said. "A person's
spiritual side can be
nurtured by fishing or
walking the beach. The
labyrinth will contain a
handicap path which will
have a circuitous route
and intricate design; its
single path will contain a
gazebo along the route. A
journey through the maze
will promote peace, beau-
ty, mediation and prayer."
Traditionally prayer
labyrinths have been used
by different religious and
spiritual cultures for
more than 3,500 years.
Among Christians, they
initially were a way to
make a pilgrimage with-
out traveling.
Lasher said the group
has purchased a gazebo,
which will initially be
landscaped with a path
constructed leading to its
entry. Construction of the
labyrinth will follow this
spring.
The Ladies Guild
will sell remembrance
stones to help facilitate
the upkeep; any and all
donations are welcomed.
Mailing address is Sa-
cred Heart Ladies Guild,
EO. Box 393, Carrabelle,
FL 32322. Contact for re-
membrance stones is Pat
Hilliard at 984-5021.


4: .
z 5
2. E- -
.
SARAH AVERILL | Special to the Times
Pat Hilliard, Barbara Lasher, Father Joseph


Breaking ground for the prayer labyrinth are, from left,


THE
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
WELCOMES YOU


THE
EPISCOPAL
CHURCH








WELCOMES YOU

Church

Of the

As pension
101 NE First Street
Carrabelle
SUNDAY
10:00 AM


Essie Mae Wyles
Mother Essie Mae Wyles, 85, ofApalachicola,
passed away on Thursday, Jan.21, 2010 at Gulf
Coast Hospital in Panama City.
She is survived by four sons, Henry Brown, Jr., of
Apalachicola; Ruffin Eugene Brown, of Tallahassee,
Joseph Lee Brown, of Panama City and Johnny
MackBrown, of Tallahassee; three daughters,
Gladys Gatlin, ofApalachicola, Doris Brown, of
Tallahassee, and Betty Stephens, of Apalachicola; 12
grandchildren; and numerous nieces and nephews.
She was predeceasedby her husband, Henry
Brown, of Apalachicola, and daughter, Jessie Lee
Moore of Tallahassee.
A homegoing celebration will be held at 1 p.m.
on Saturday, Jan. 30 at New Life Tabernacle By the
Sea, 219 16th Street, in Apalachicola. Pastor Horace
Solomon will preside, with burial at Snow Hill
Cemetery.
A wake service will be held from 6-8 p.m. on
Friday, Jan.29, also at the church.
Battle Memorial Rineral Home in Panama City
is in charge of arrangements.


Ernest Caesar Del
Favero Sr., 85, of Lanark
Village, passed away on
Friday, Jan. 22, 2010 in
Tallahassee.
He was born in Tuckahoe,
New York. A World War II
veteran of the U.S. Army Air
Corp 700th bombardment
group, he was a retired
postal worker.
Ernie is survived by two
sons; Ernie and Edward,
of Miami, daughter-in-law,
Debbie, grandchildren,
Cindy, Greg, Angela
and Daniel; and great-
grandchildren, Kailey,
Christian and Jordan.
His extended family
includes Sheila, Cody and
Cheyenne of Lanark Village.


Ernie enjoyed campfires
and cutting his firewood,
a cold beer and his beloved
dog, Mary.
In lieu of flowers,
donations can be made to
the American Legion Post
#82, 486 Oak Street, Lanark
Village, FL 32323
Graveside services were
held at 11 a.m. on Tuesday,
Jan. 26 at Evergreen
Cemetery in Carrabelle.
A memorial service was
held will be held at the
American Legion Post #82
in Lanark Village from noon
to 2 p.m. after the service.
Bevis Rineral Home,
Harvey-Young Chapel in
Crawfordville is handling
arrangements.


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


mechanic, physical therapy
assistant, Microsoft Word
and Excel, and QuickBooks.
Scholarships will be
based on income and em-
ployment status. Scholar-
ship applications are avail-
able at the county's public
libraries and the Carrabelle
Chamber of Commerce.
The applications can be
dropped off at these loca-
tions.
For more information,
call Sara Ganey at 800-311-
3685, ext. 3573. Deadline for
submitting applications is
Friday, Jan. 29.

FSU marine lab tO
host lecture on krill
The Florida State
University Coastal and
Marine Laboratory in St.
Teresa will hold a free
public lecture from 7-9 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 28, in the
auditorium. Light refresh-
ments will be served at the
conclusion of the talk.
The lecture topic is
"Southern Ocean Krill,
Krill Predators, and Krill
Fishery Management in a
Changing Climate," to be
presented by Marc Mangel
a professor in the depart-
ment of applied mathemat-
ics and statistics in the
Jack Baskin School of En-
gineering at the University
of California-Santa Cruz.


First of all, I want
to thank you for the
cards, phone calls,
visits and rides. I
got to go to the IGA
and replace sup-
plies. Got to visit
with many friends I
don't get to see that
often. Well, I am the


will be a prime rib
dinner, for Valen-
tine's Day, also at
Chills Hall. Doors
open at 2 p.m., serv-
ing at 2:30 p.m. Tick-
ets are $14 each, and
you must get a ticket
in advance so the
members will know


LANAKILNtIW3


proud owner of a
pacemaker and defibrilla-
tor. Seem to be working OK
Start the follow-up visit with
Dr. Chorba this Friday.
Did you get over the Spa-
ghetti-fest at Chillas Hall?
The members of the Lanark
Golf Club prepared and
serveditup.Isentoverfora
plate yum, yum! The mem-
bers wanted me to thankyou
for your support.
There will be a Valentine
Day dance at Chillas Hall
on Saturday, Feb. 13. Doors
open at 6:30 p.m. and enter-
tainment will be by the Not
Quite Ready Band.
Also, mark your datebook
for Sunday, Feb. 14. There


how to order the
food. No sales at the door!
There will be continuous
entertainment throughout
the afternoon. See you there!
Proceeds from the dinner
will go into the roof fund,
for Sacred Heart Church,
Lanark. Thanking you in
advance.
Be kind to one another,
check in on the housebound
and -you know what? -
my friends Bobby and Rita
Millender. They are right
-friends are like stars. You
don't always see them, but
you know they are there!
Until next time, God bless
America, our troops, the
poor, homeless and hungry.


Lanark Village's Sacred Heart plans prayer labyrinth


Obituaries


Ernest Del Favero Sr.


Trimity


News BRIEFS


Lanark NEWS


Carrabelle High
f 0Uni0n Feb. I3
The Carrabelle High
School Reunion, for stu-
dents from years 1965-
1980, is being planned for
6 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 13.
The reunion will be held
at the Carrabelle Munici-
pal Complex Building, site
of the former Carrabelle
High School. Please bring
finger foods and memo-
rabilia. There will be a $5
beverage fee at the door.
If you would like to help,
please call Pam Young
McKenzie at 210-2242.

Workforce board
Of f ers scholarships
f or Haney
Have you been laid off
recently or just never got
the training you need for
the job you always wanted?
Get the help you want now.
The Gulf Coast Work-
force Board is offering
scholarships and trans-
portation from Franklin
County to Haney Technical
Center in Panama City.
Scholarships are available
for the training programs of
certified nursing assistant
(CNA), licensed practical
nurse (LPN), medical bill-
ing and coding, aviation
maintenance, welding, auto










Sheriff's REPORT


PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE

The City ofApalachicola will hold a Public Hearing on the modification of the City's
Community Redevelopment Plan at 6PM on Tuesday, February 2, 2010. The meeting
will be held at the Apalachicola Community Center located at 1 Bay Avenue, Battery
.
Park, Apalachicola, Flonda.

The Community Redevelopment Plan currently identifies the Community
Redevelopment Area made up of a developmental corridor comprising Market Street,
Commerce Street, Water Street and a section of 4th Street, comprising of and bound
by Scipio Creek on the north and comprising of and bound by Battery Park Marina on
the south; a developmental corridor of Avenue E from 4th Street to 17th Street; and a
developmental corridor of 6th Street bound by Battery Park Marina on the south and
comprising of and bound by Gorrie Square on the north.

It is the intent of the City to modify the current Community Redevelopment Plan to:
.
1. expand the Community Redevelopment Area to connect the C-2 (Neighborhood
.
Commercial) zoned area centered at Avenue J and 8th Street to the current
developmental corridor of Market Street;
2. delete the developmental corridor of 6th Street, with Gorrie Square remaining;
3. expand the developmental corridor of Avenue E to include a span of the adjacent
lots;
4. update the list of Proposed Methods of Financing; and
5. add Tax Increment Financing to the list of Proposed Methods of Financing.

The amended Community Redevelopment Area contains principal commercial
and industrial structures and infrastructure within the area. It is the intent of the
Community Redevelopment Plan to guide the restoration and reconstruction of the
Community Redevelopment Area in accordance with applicable elements of the City
of Apalachicola Comprehensive Plan and Land Development Code.

For additional information on this public hearing, please contact Betty Webb,
Administrator, or Cindy Summerhill, Deputy Clerk, at the Administrative and
Community Development Office located at 1 Avenue E or call 850-653-9319.


PUBLIC NOTICE

THE FRANKLIN COUNTY ADVISORY BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT
WILL HOLD A PUBLIC HEARING ON WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY
3, 2010, AT 9:00 A.M., IN THE COUNTY COMMISSION MEETING
ROOM OF THE FRANKLIN COUNTY COURTHOUSE ANNEX
TO CONSIDER THE FOLLOWING VARIANCES, APPEALS AND
SPECIAL EXCEPTIONS:

1. CONSIDERATION OF A REQUEST FOR A VARIANCE TO
CONSTRUCT A HOUSE ONE FOOT ABOVE THE 9 FT. MAXIMUM
HEIGHT LIMIT ABOVE GRADE ON PROPERTY DESCRIBED AS
LOT 6, BLOCK N OF AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION AT ST.
TERESA, FURTHER DESCRIBED AS 3978 ST. TERESA AVENUE,
ST. TERESA, FLORIDA. REQUEST SUBMITTED BY GLEN JAGER,
AGENT FOR JOHN AND BRIANNE SMITH, OWNERS.
2. CONSIDERATION OF A REQUEST FOR A VARIANCE TO
CONSTRUCT A RIP RAP REVETMENT WITHIN THE CRITICAL
HABITAT ZONE ON PROPERTY DESCRIBED AS LOT 8, BLOCK
61, UNIT 5, ST. GEORGE ISLAND, FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLRIDA.
REQUEST SUBMITTED BY GARLIC ENVIRONMENTAL, INC.,
AGENT FOR BLUCHER LINES, OWNER.

THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS ACTING AS
THE BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT WILL CONSIDER THIS
RECOMMENDATION ON FEBRUARY 16, 2010.

*Persons wishing to comment may do so m person or m writing to the Franklin
County Planning and Zoning Department, 34 Forbes Street, Ste 1, Apalachicola,
Florida 32320. Transactions of this hearing will not be recorded, persons
wishing to record the proceedings must make the necessary arrangements for
recording.


Thursday, January 28, 2010


Law Enforcement


The following report is pro-
vided by the Franklin County
Sheriffs Office. Arrests are made
by officers from the following city,
county, and state law enforce-
ment agencies: Apalachicola
(APD), Carrabelle (CPD), Florida
Highway Patrol (FHP), Franklin
County Sheriffs Office (FCSO),
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation commission (Fwc), Flori-
daDepartmentofEnvironmental
Protection (FDEP), Florida Divi-
sion of Insurance Fraud (DIF)
and Florida Department ofAgri-
culture and Consumer Services
(FLDOACS).
All defendants are considered
innocent until proven guilty in a
court of law.

Jan. 19
Tammy H. Shiver, 41, East-
point, violation of probation
(FCSO)
Joseph D. Richards, 29, East-
point, criminal mischief and bat-
tery (FCSO)
Michael A. Lance, 34, Decatur,
Ga.,warrantfromEscambiaCoun-
ty for failure to appear (FCSO)
Loreal L. Daniels, 28, Apala-


chicola, violation of probation
(FCSO)

Jan. 20
Jimmy R. Shiver III, 18, Bris-
tol, two counts of battery and
criminal mischief (FCSO)
Teleda R. Messier, 38, Carra-
belle, DUI (FHP)
Gary E Capps, 58, Tallahassee,
failure to appear (FCSO)
William G. Anderson, 36,
Crawfordville, violation of proba-
tion (FCSO)
Samantha J. Falk, 24, East-
point, criminal mischief (FCSO)
Jan. 21
Ernest Griffin, 55, Apalachic-
ola, warrant from Bay County
for non-support of dependents
(FCSO)
CharlesA.Creamer,28,Apala-
chicola, domestic battery (FCSO)

Jan. 22
James E. West, 48, Apalachic-
ola, violation of probation (APD)
Jason M. Rudd, 29, Carrabelle,
domestic battery (CPD)
Wilma G. Bryant, 49, Apala-
chicola, assault (FCSO)


Jan. 23
Adrian D. Gomez, 25, Apala-
chicola, no valid drivers license
(APD)
Ronald M. Rucker, 54, Lanark
Village, attaching improper li-
cense plate, driving while license
suspended and theft (CPD)
Jan. 24
Elizabeth K. Russell,
25, Apalachicola, sale or posses-
sion of a controlled substance
within 1,000 feet of a church
(FCSO)
Jesse G. Smith Jr., 44, Car-
rabelle, violation of domestic vio-
lence injunction (FCSO)

Jan. 25
Willard Galbreath, 65, Old
Town batter (FCSO)
Leonard D. Martin, 48,
Apalachicola, 43 counts of grand
theft (FCSO)
Charles W. Dean, 66, East-
point, violation of probation
(FCSO)
Christopher G. Costa, 27,
Tallahassee, warrant from Leon
County for violation of probation
(FCSO)


Alcoholics Anonymous will meet
at 7:30 p.m. at the Church of the As-
cension, 101 NE First St., in Carra-
belle. For more info, call 697-2837.
atur ay, an. 30
Soup and Sandwich luncheon at
Chills Hall. 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. $6
donation. For info call 850-646-0309.
Dixie Theatre production of
"Love Letters," starring Dixie Par-
tington and Terry Wells. 8 p.m. For
info call 653-3200
Panhandle Players production
of "Seeing Stars in Dixie," 7:30 p.m.
at the Eastpoint Firehouse. For info
Call 670-8200.
Sunday, Jan. 31
Dixie Theatre production of
"Our Life in the Theatre," starring
Cleo Holladay. 3 p.m. For info call
653-3200.
Panhandle Players production
of "Seeing Stars in Dixie," 3 p.m.
at the Eastpoint Firehouse. For info
call 670-8200.
Monday, Feb. I
Yarn Junkies will meet at 7-9 p.m.
The newly formed group is for knit-
ters, crocheters and others addicted
to yarn. The group meets each Mon-
day evening at an alternate location.
For information, call Kathy Robinson
at 653-7196.
Exercise class at Chillas Hall in
Lanark Village. 9-10 a.m. Open to all
and free.
Alcoholics Anonymous meets
at 5:30 p.m. at Trinity Episcopal
Church's Benedict Hall, at Sixth
Street and Avenue 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.
Tuesday, Feb. 2
The Franklin County commis-


sion will meet at 9 a.m. in the court-
house annex. For more info, call
653-8861, extension 100.
The Apalachicola city commis-
sion will meet at 6 p.m. in City Hall
at Battery Park. For more info, call
653-9319
The Carrabelle Lighthouse
Association will meet at 5:30 p.m.
at the Keeper's House Museum at
Crooked River Lighthouse Park.
The CLA is seeking volunteers to
help with the museum gift shop and
other projects. If you would like to
help, please come and join the CLA.
For info call 697-2732.
Breakfast at the Franklin Coun-
ty Senior Center in Carrabelle. Cof-
fee at 7:30 a.m., meal at 8 a.m. $2
suggested donation. Call 697-3760.
Winter Bingo 7 p.m. St. George
Island Fire Dept. $1 per card. Ev-
eryone welcome. Proceeds go to St.
George Island Civic Club. Call 927-
3001.
Alcoholics Anonymous will
meet at 7:30 p.m. at the Church of
the Ascension, 101 NE First St., in
Carrabelle. For more info, call 697-
2837.
Th d Feb. 4
Professional storyteller and
genealogist Mary Fears will help
celebrate Black History month by
sharing a program of telling stories
based upon historic documents,
rather than fictionalized versions of
African-American history. 7:30 p.m.
at the Dixie Theatre,. This program,
sponsored by the Florida Humani-
ties Council, is free and open to the
public,. For more info, call 653-3200.
Wandering Star Quilting Club.
Chills Hall Lanark Village. 1-3 p.m.
Call Christine Hinton 697-2551.
Community Luncheon and In-
formation Specials at the Franklin
County Senior Center in Carrabelle.
Noon. $3 donation. Call 697-3760.


Thursday Jan. 28
Apalachicola Area Historical
Society will meet at 5:30 p.m. at Ca-
melia Hall, 80 5th St.in Apalachicola.
Guest speaker will be Eastpoint na-
tive Kenneth Tucker, author of "Last
Roll Call," a memoir of his service
as a tail gunner during World War II.
For more info, call David at 370-6201.
Individual/group computer in-
struction at Eastpomt library from
to a.m. to noon. For more info, call
670-8151.
Wandering Star Quilting Club.
Chills Hall Lanark Village. 1-3 p.m.
Call Christine Hinton 697-2551.
Community Luncheon and In-
formation Specials at the Franklin
County Senior Center in Carrabelle.
Noon. $3 donation. Call 697-3760.
Yoga at Carrabelle library from
4:30-5:30 p.m. For more info, call 697-
2366.
Carrabelle Chamber of Com-
merce meets at Carrabelle library 6
p.m.
Friday, Jan. 29
Dixie Theatre production of
"Our Life in the Theatre," starring
Cleo Holladay. 8 p.m. For info call
653-3200.
Panhandle Players production
of "Seeing Stars in Dixie," 7:30 p.m.
at the Eastpoint Firehouse. For info
call 670-8200.
Individual/group computer in-
struction 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. 9-10 a.m. Open to all
and free.


B4 | The Times


Communi-ty CALENDAR


NOTICE OF PUBLIC
HEARING
APALACHICOLA BOARD
OF ADJUSTMENT

The Apalachicola Board of Adjustment will
.
hold a pubhc hearing on Thursday February
4, 2010 at 6:00 PM at City Hall, 1 Bay
.
Avenue to discuss the following variance
request.

The property owner of 63 Avenue C (Block
.
10 V2 Of Lot 9 and V2 Of Lot 10) is requesting
a variance of the existing side and rear
setback requirements and the maximum
allowed lot coverage. The Apalachicola
Land Development Code allows for the
granting of variances if adhering to the
. .
current codes and regulations will result in
an undue hardship upon the property owners.
.
Variances may only be granted after pubhc
notice and a public hearing. Any questions
.
should be directed to Cindi Glametta
at 1 Avenue E, Apalachicola Florida, at
cindigiametta@cityofapalachicola.com or
by calling 850-653-9319.



Request for Proposals
Compensation and Classification Study

The Frankhn County Board of County
Commissioners is seeking proposals from
qualified firms to conduct a compensation
and classification study for approximately 60
positions.

Firms interested in submitting proposals should
contact Alan Pierce at the address below for
proposal specifications:

Alan C. Pierce
Director of Administrative Services
34 Forbes Street
Apalachicola, Florida 32320
(850) 653-9783, ext 161

Proposals shall be submitted to the Clerk's
Office by 4:00 p.m., Monday, February 15, 2010.
Proposals shall be clearly marked on outside
"Compensation and Classification Study".

Franklin County Clerk's Office
33 Market Street, Suite 203
p Ico onalach la FI da 32320

The Board reserves the right to reject any and all
proposals. The decision by the Board is final.





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COUNTY FLORIDA
T cH


FCTDC 2010 PUBLIC MEETING NOTICE*
*Any changes to these scheduled meetings will be posted in The Apalachicola Times.
Note: FCTDC Board meets the first Tuesday of each month beginning at 3:00 p.m.
Note: FCTDC Committees meet on the 3rd Tuesday of each month at beginning at
1:30 p.m.

Jauay 5, 2010 Franklin County Courthouse Annex, Board 3:00 pm
January 19, 2010 Gibson Inn Meeting Room, Committees 1:30 pm

February 2, 2010 Carrabelle City Ofaces Complex, Board 3:00 pm
February 16, 2010 Gibson Inn meeting room, Committees 1:30 pm

March 2, 2010 Franklin County Courthouse Annex, Board 3:00 pm
March 16, 2010 3rd Hoor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse, Com-
mittees 1:30 pm

April 6, 2010 Franklin County Courthouse Annex, Board 3:00 pm
April 20, 2010 3rd Floor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse, Commit-
tees 1:30 pm

May 4, 2010 Carrabelle City Ofaces Complex, Board 3:00 pm
May 18, 2010 3rd Hoor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse, Commit-
tees 1:30 pm

June 1, 2010 Franklin County Courthouse Annex, Board 3:00 pm
June 15, 2010 3rd Hoor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse, Commit-
tees 1:30 pm

July 6, 2010 Franklin County Courthouse Annex, Board 3:00 pm
July 20, 2010 3rd Hoor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse, Commit-
tees 1:30 pm

August 3, 2010 Carrabelle City Ofaces Complex, Board 3:00 pm
August 17, 2010- 3rd Floor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse, Com-
mittees 1:30 pm

September 7, 2010 Franklin County Courthouse Annex, Board 3:00 pm
September 21, 2010- 3rd Hoor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse,
Committees 1:30 pm

October 5, 2010 Franklin County Courthouse Annex, Board 3:00 pm
October 19, 2010 3rd Hoor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse, Com-
mittees 1:30 pm

November 2, 2010 Carrabelle City Ofaces Complex, Board 3:00 pm
November 16, 2010 3rd Floor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse,
Committees 1:30 pm

December 7, 2010 Franklin County Courthouse Annex, Board 3:00 pm
December 21, 2010 3rd Hoor Grand Jury Room, Franklin County Courthouse,
Committees 1:30 pm

For further information please contact FCTDC ofAces
@ 17-1/2 Avenue E, Apalachicola, 653-8678.
THIS IS A PUBLIC MEETING AND TWO OR MORE
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS MAY ATTEND.


850-229-9663
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Thursday, January 28, 2010


Local


The Times | B5


Sp il te es
I was going to write more about non-
fiction this week, but I am compelled
to pause. Last week saw the end of an
era in crime fiction. Robert B. Parker
died on Monday, Jan. 18 in his home
Massachusetts at age 77.


@ Parker wrote 65 books over
the course of 37 years, and
is a favorite of patrons at
THE LIBRARY tL Apalachicola Municipal
Probably his most
popular books were his Spenser Novels
starring a delightful private investigate'.
working out of Boston. This series
inspired the 1980s television drama
"Spenser for Hire" with Tom Selleck.
Spenser's most recent adventures
in "The Professional" have been in
high demand, with our only copy
constantly off the "New Books" shelf.
Spenser is compared to the classic
characters of Sam Spade (books by
Dashiell Hammett) and Philip Marlowe
(books by Raymond Chandler). Parker
studied the genre of crime fiction,
doing a doctorate on these two writers:
Hammett (1884-1961) and Chandler
(1888-1959).
Parker also was known for his
Sunny Randall and Jesse Stone series.
His other books include Westerns
"Appaloosa," "Resolution" and
"Brimstone," all available in the
library.
Parker won two Edgar Awards from
the Mystery Writers of America and a
Grand Master Edgar in 2002 for lifetime
achievement.
"Hard-boiled detective fiction was
essentially dead in the early '70s. It was


ROBERT B.PARKER
considered almost a museum thing,"
Ace Atkins said in a Washington Post
article. "When Parker brought out
Spenser, it reinvigorated the genre. ... I
wouldn't have a job now without Robert
Parker." Atkins is from Alabama and
embarked on his career as a writer
in Tampa. He wrote "White Shadow"
(2006) about Tampa in the 1950s. His
genre is called Florida Noir. The library
has several of his books also.
More than four million copies of
Parker's books have sold worldwide and
they are the staple of public libraries
everywhere. I'm sure the patrons of
the Apalachicola Municipal Library will
miss him.

Caty Greene is librarian for the
Apalachicola Municipal Library. To
reach her, call 653-8436.


The Franklin County Public Library,
Eastpoint and the Carrabelle branch
provides public access computers to its
patrons. There is no charge to use the
computers to do research, check e-mail
and conduct other personal business.
The library reserves the right to
limit online computer use to one hour
so that other users can have the same
opportunities. The public computers are
on a timer system which enables the
staff to monitor individual computers
and their use. Patrons can also print
out black and white or color copies for
a small fee. Users can give the print
command and the staff will release the
print copies from the main computer.
The library can also assist patrons
in faxing documents and scanning
documents or just making copies.
We do ask our patrons to limit their time
to the allotted amount and to release
their computers for others when their


time is up.
Need computer instruction on
a specific program or individual
instruction? Ask the library staff or
volunteers at either library, about the
free computer instruction through
the Wilderness Coast Library, classes
continue through the month of March.
DVDs for all ages are available
for check-out at the Eastpoint and
Carrabelle branch; the loan period
is seven days. We ask our patrons to
please check the case before you return
the DVD to make sure the disc actually
is in the case when returned. There will
be a replacement fee for patrons who
misplace or lose library DVDs. Keep the
library collection growing by returning
your borrowed DVDs.
For more information about the
library or its programs, contact the
Carrabelle Branch at 697-2366 or the
Eastpoint library at 670-8151.


Crime fiction lovers


Library HAPPENINGS





WE'RE AVAIMBLEE 214


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


1100
fault Law Group, PL.
Plaintiffs attorney, whose
address is 9119 Corporate
Lake Drive, Suite 300,
Tampa, Florida 33634, and
R file the original with this
1100 Legal Advertising Court either before service
1110 Classified Notices on Plaintiffs attorney or im-
1120 -Public Notices/ immediately thereafter; other-
Announcements wise a default will be en-
1125- Carpools & tered against you for the
1130 are relief demanded in the
1140 Happy Ads Complaint or petition
1150 Personals
1160 Lost WITNESS MY HAND and
1170 Found the seal of this Court on
this 25th day of November
2009.
| 1100
547T Marcia M. Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit Court
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT By: Terry E Creamer
OF THE SECOND JUDI- Deputy Clerk
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
ORRIFDRAANKLIN COUNTY Florida Default Law Group
CIVIL ACTION PL.
PO. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida
SUNTRUST BANK, N.A., 33622-5018
Plaintiff January 21, 28, 2010
5562T
vs. NOTICE
HORACE E. FRINK, et al OF PUBLIC SALE
Defendants) Under Florida Statutes

C9 OEONOd-000623 f eo el a
NOTICE OF ACTION lb dwill srellc hthe highest
TO: HORACE E. FRINK tents of the following stor-
LA KNOWNGAHDWDARYES age0un s,1 OFebruaryT1h0e
CARRABELLE, FL 32322 public sale will be con-
ducted at Apalachicola
CURRENT ADDRESS: UN- Self Storage, corner of Av-
KNOWN enue G and Market Street,
Apalachicola, Florida.
TO: MARY E. FRINK
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS- Unit contents may be re-
1859 W HIGHWAY 98, deemed by owner prior to
CARRABELLE, FL 32322 sale date and time, CASH
ONLY Apalachicola Self
CURRENT ADDRESS: UN- Storage, Inc. reserves the
KNOWN rightto bid.
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN Unit#39-Michael Athorn
PARTIES CLAIMING By Household Goods
THROUGH, UNDER, AND Unit#25-Jeramy Davis
AGAINST THE HEREIN Household Goods
NAMED INDIVIDUAL Unit#58-Jennifer Golden
DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE Household Goods
NOT KNOW TO BE DEAD January 21, 28, 2010
OR ALIVE, WHETHER 5566T
SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST OF THE SECOND JUDI-
AS SPOUSE, HEIRS, DE- CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
VISEES, GRANTEES, OR
OTHER CLAIMANTS ORRIFDRAANKLIN COUNTY
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: FLAG CREDIT UNION
UNKNOWN Plaintiff,
CURRENT ADDRESS: UN-
KNOWN vs.
J. DONALD NICHOLS, UN-
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that KNOWN SPOUSE OF J
any action to foreclose a DONALD NICHOLS AND
mortgage on the following HIDDEN HARBOR PROP-
property in FRANKLIN ERTY OWNERS ASSOCIA-
County, Florida: TION, INC
Defendant
COMMENCE AT THE IN-
TERSECTION OF SEC- CASE NO
TION 25, 26, 35 AND 36, 2009-CA-000560
TOWNSHIP 7 SOUTH,
RANGE 5 WEST FRANK- NOTICE OF ACTION
LIN COUNTY FLORIDA,
AND THENCE RUN TO Hidden Harbor
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 20 Pr rty Owners Associa-
MINUTES EAST ALONG tioTenc
THE SOUTH BOUNDARY
OF SAID SECTION 25, A YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
DISTANCE OF 3054.39 an action to foreclose a
FEET TO THE CENTER- mort e on the following
LINE OF STATE ROAD real gag ty in Frankli9
NO. 30, THENCE RUN Countpy Fp da.
NORTH57DEGREES25
MINUTES 30 SECONDS Lot 11 Block B", Of Hid-
EAST ALONG SAID den Harbor a Subdivision
CENTERLINE 272.15
FEET THENCE RUN as predr map I latBth eof
NORTH 32 DEGREES 34 Pa es 34-37 of the Public
MINUTES 30 SECONDS R d f Frankly.
WEST 50.00 FEET TO THE C s a in
POINT OF BEGINNING.
FROM SAID POINT OF has been filed a Inst ou
BEGINNING CONTINUE and ou are rega ired to
NORTH 32 DEGREES 34 y qu .t_
MINUTES 30 SECONDS serve a copy of your twrlit
WEST 383.00 FEET enses, any
THENCE RUN NORTH 57 a sEo reenswn, e
DEGREES 25 MINUTES 30 address is Post Office Box
SECONDS EAST 100.00 4128, Tallahassee, Florida
FEET THENCE RUN 32315, within thirty (30)
SOUTH 32 DEGREES 34 da s after the first date of
MINUTES 30 SECONDS publication and file the
EAST 383.00 FEET prl inal with the Clerk of
THENCE RUN SOUTH 57 thi Court either before
DEGREES 25 MINUTES 30 service on the Plaintiffs at-
SECONDS WEST 100.00 torne or immediately
FEET TO THE POINT OF thereafter; otherwise a de-
BEGINNING fault will be entered
has been filed against you a d u forththeCr ef
and you are required to plaint or Petition
serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses within 30 Dated this 29th day of De-
days after the first publica- embers 2009.
tion, if any, on Florida De-


| 1100
SOUTH 45 DEGREES 40
MINUTES EAST A DIS-
TANCE OF 423.70 FEET
TO THE NORTHERLY
LINE OF A PROPOSED 66
FOOT STREET THENCE
RUN 48 DEGREES 30
MINUTES WEST ALONG
SAID ROAD A DISTANCE
OF 100 FEET THENCE
RUN NORTH 45 DE-
GREES 40 MINUTES
WEST A DISTANCE OF
409.83 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING:
BEING SHOWN AS LOT
12 IN BLOCK A ON AN
UNRECORDED PLAT PRE-
PARED BY R.C. BAN-
NERMAN, JR., REGIS-
TERED SURVEYOR, AND
DESIGNATED AS DOG IS-
LAND, ADDITION TO UNIT
4.
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-
tion, if any on Florida De-
fault Law Group, P L.,
Plaintiffs attorney, whose
address is 9119 Corporate
Lake Drive, Suite 300,
Tampa, Florida 33634, and
u eit r neorwitsher c
ed ti h rte r-
wise a default will be en-
te d adeamstndeodu ar e

Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for
coTnhsecutiveawa o
Times.
WITNESS m hand and
the seal of this Court on
.
tDh emb2e 2d009.day of
Marcia M. Johnson
Clerk of the Court
By: Terry E. Creamer
As De Clerk
puty
Florida Default Law Grou
PL P
PO. Box 25018
Ta aFlorida
33m2p2-5018
FO9105924
Janua 21, 28, 2010
568T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
SUNTRUST BANK, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
VS.
FRANK A. BRICKOWSKl,
et al,
Defendantss.
CASE NO.:
19-2009-CA-000647
DIVISION:
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: FRANK A.
BRICKOWSKI
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
4820 HARWOOD ROAD
#240
SANJOSE.CA95124
CURRENT ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
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
LASTKNOWNADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
CURRENT ADDRESS:
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a
mortgage on the following
property in FRANKLIN
County, Florida:
LOT 39, CASA DEL MAR


| 1100
ING. From said POINT OF
BEGINNING and leaving
said Southerly right-of-way
boundary run South 20 de-
grees 13 minutes 48 sec-
ands East 419.80 feet to
an iron rod and cap
(marked #7160), thence
run South 69 degrees 47
minutes 13 seconds West
103.04 feet to a concrete
monument, thence run
North 20 degrees 19 min-
utes 11 seconds West
420.07 feet to an iron rod
and cap (marked #6475)
lying on the Southerly
right-of-way of said Wil-
dersonRoadthencerun
North 69 degrees 56 min-
utes 00 seconds East
along said right-of-way
boundary 103.70 feet to
the POINT OF BEGINN-
ING.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING
AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE
SALE, IF ANY OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY
OWNER AS OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER
THE SALE.
In accordance with the
Ameri ns wd aD adbil rs
sons who, because of their
cao atoen asppaec
pate in this proceeding
should contact the ADA
Coordinator at 33 Market
Street, Suite 203, Apalachi-
c neFLV 220D or Tele-
p (904)
653-8861 prior to such
proceeding.
Dated this 11th da of Jan
uary, 2010.

CMIa a Jtohhen rnuit Court
By: Terry E Creamer
Deputy Clerk
Law Office of
Marshall C. Watson
1800 NW 49th Street
Suite 120
FortLauderdaleFL33309
Telephone: (954)453-0365
Facsimile: (954)771-6052
Toll Free: 1-800-441-2438
ary 28, February 4

5621T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 2nd JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR FRANKLIN
COUNTY
JPMorgan Chase Bank,
NationalAssociation
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
John R. Moody; Washing-
ton Mutual Bank;
Defendantss.
Case #:
19-2008-CA-000091
Division #:
UNC:
AMENDED NOTICE OF
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
derreschedulingforeclo-
sure sale dated January 6,
2010 entered in Civil Case
No. 19-2008-CA-000091 of
the Circuit Court of the 2nd
Judicial Circuit in and for
Franklin County, Florida,
wherein JPMorgan Chase
Bank, National Associa-
tion, Plaintiff and John R.
Moody are defendantss, I
will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash, AT
THE WEST FRONT DOOR
OF THE FRANKLIN
COUNTY COURTHOUSE,
LOCATED ON HWY 98, IN
APALACHICOLA, FLOR-
IDA, AT 11:00 A.M., Febru-
ary 18, 2010, the following
described property as set
forth in said Final Judg-
ment, to-wit:
LOT 10, BLOCK A. SEA
DUNE VILLAGE AS PER
MAP OR PLAT THEREOF
RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 4 AT PAGE 21 OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA.


| 1100
TOGETHER WITH ALL
BUILDINGS AND OTHER
IMPROVEMENTS SITU-
ATED THEREON OR AT-
TACHED THERETO AND
ALL TENEMENTS, HER-
EDITAMENTS, IMPROVE-
MENTS, APPURTE-
NANCES, RIGHTS, EASE-
MENTS, LICENSES, BEN-
EFITS AND RIGHT-OF-
WAY THERETO BELONG-
ING OR IN ANYWISE AP-
PERTAINING HEREINAF-
TER TO THE PROPERTY
ANY PERSON CLAIMING
AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE
SALE IF ANY OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY AS
OF THE DATE OF THE LIS
PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS
AFTER THE SALE.
DATED at Apalachicola.
Florida, this 11th day of
January2010.
Marcia M. Johnson
Clerk of Court
Terry E. Creamer
ATTORNEY FOR PLAIN-
TIFF:
LHPAPIRO & FISHMAN,
S eD1alle Mabry High-
Tampa, FL 33618
in3u)aMO-288888February 4,
2010
5622T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
BANK OF AMERICA NA
AS TRUSTEE FOR WAMU
MORTGAGE PASS-THR-
OUGH CERTIFICATES
SERIES 2005-AR7,
Plaintiff.
vs.
GUY N. MAULDIN: THE
TOWNHOMES OF ST
GEORGEHOMEOWNERS
ASSOCIATION, INC.; THE
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
GUY N. MAULDIN A/K/A
SHARON MAULDIN: UN-
KNOWN TENANTSS; IN
POSSESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY
Defendants.
CASE NO.: 09-00070
RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der Resetting Foreclosure
Sale Date dated 12th day
of January 2010, and en-
tered in Case No.
09-00070, of the Circuit
Court of the 2ND Judicial
Circuit in and for Franklin
County, Florida, wherein
BANK OF AMERICA NA
AS TRUSTEE FOR WAMU
MORTGAGE PASS-
THROUGH CERTIFl-
CATES SERIES 2005-AR7
is the Plaintiff and GUY N.
MAULDIN: THE TOWN
HOMES OF ST GEORGE
HOMEOWNERS ASSOCl-
ATION, INC.: THE UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF GUY
N. MAULDIN A/K/A
SHARON MAULDIN: UN-
KNOWN TENANTSS;
JOHN DOE: JANE DOE
AS UNKNOWN TENANT
(S) IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY are defendants. I will
sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the ON
FRONT STEPS OF
COURTHOUSE at the
Franklin County Court-
house in Apalachicola,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
the 18th day of February,
2010, the following de-
scribed property as set
forth in said Final Judg-
ment, to wit:
LOT 9, BLOCK H. THREE
HUNDRED OCEAN MILE
PHASE 2, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 5, PAGE 32, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA.


Dated this 11th day of Jan-
uary, 2010.
Marcia M. Johnson
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Terry E. Creamer
Deputy Clerk
IN ACCORDANCE WITH
THEAMERICANSWITH
DISABILITIES ACT per-
sons with disabilities need-
ing a special accommoda-
tion should contact
COURT ADMINISTRA-
TION, at the FRANKLIN
County Courthouse at
(850) 653-8861
1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or
1-800-955-8770,viaFlorida
Relay Service.
LAW OFFICES OF DAVID
J. STERN, PA.
900 SOUTH PINE ISLAND
ROADSUITE400
PLANTATION, FL
3823 TST)(FNM)

January 21, 28, 2010
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OlFALTHERCSUECONFD FLUOD
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
Defendants.
CASE NO. 08000425CA
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclosure
dated April 28, 2009 and
entered in Case No.
08000425CA, of the Circuit
Court of the Second Judi-
cial 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. MAR-
CIA M. JOHNSON as The
Clerk of the Circuit Court
will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at,
11:00 AM on February 18,
2010, the following de-
scribed property as set
fodh in said Final Judg-
ment, to wit:
LOT34,SUNSETBEACH,
PHASE 2, A SUBDIVISION
AS PER MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 6 AT PAGE
17 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 pendens
must file a claim within 60
days after the sale.
Dated this 12th day of Jan-
uary, 2010.
Marcia M. Johnson
AsClerkoftheCourt
By Terry E. Creamer
As Deputy Clerk
Dated this 12th day of Jan-
uary, 2010.
IMPORTANT
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons needing a
reasonable accommoda-


impaired, contact (TDD)
800-955-8771, via Florida
Relay System.
Ben-Ezra & Katz, PA.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
2901 Stirling Road,
Suite 300
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
33312
Telephone:(305)770-4100
Fax: (305) 653-2329
January 28, February 4,
2010
5620T
F TTHHEECIRNCDUITJUCDOCUI
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
INDYMAC FEDERAL
BANK, FS.B
Plaintiff,
vs.

JAKCQUELANCEQUE.LGNOELDEN
G DEN:NJOHNWNH. TGEON

ANT(S); IN POSSESSION
TTHE SUBJECT PROP-
Defendants.
CASE NO.: 09-00223
RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der Resetting Foreclosure
Sale Date dated the 6th
day of January 2010, and
entered in Case No.
09-00223, of the Circuit
Court of the 2ND Judicial
Circuit in and for Franklin
County, Florida, wherein
INDYMAC FEDERAL
BANK, ES.B. is the Plain-
tiff and JACQUELINE E.
GOLDEN A/K/A JAC-
QUELINE H. GOLDEN:
JOHN H. GOLDEN: UN-
KNOWN TENANTSS;
JOHN DOE: JANE DOE
AS UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT(S) IN POSSESSION
OF THE SUBJECT PROP-
ERTY are defendants. I will
sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at the ON
FRONT STEPS OF
COURTHOUSE at the
Franklin County Court-
house in Apalachicola,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
the 18th day of February
2010, the following de-
scribed property as set
forth in said Final Judg-
ment, to wit:
West half of Lot 94, Tarpon
Shores, Unit 2, (Unrec-
orded) and being more
particularly described as
follows:
Commence at the South-
east corner of Section 20,
Township 8 South, Range
6 West, Franklin County,
Florida and thence run
North 02 degrees 20 min-
utes 00 seconds East
along the East line of Sec-
tion 20, a distance of
222.89 feet to the South-
erly right-of-way boundary
of Wilderness Road,
thence run South 63 de-
grees 44 minutes 00 sec-
onds West along said
Southerly right-of-way
boundary 2438.08 feet to a
point of curve to the right,
thence run Southerly along
said right-of-way boundary
and along said curve with
a radius of 5070.80 feet
through a central angle of
06 degrees 12 minutes 00
seconds for an arc dis-
tance of 548.71 feet,
thence leaving said curve
run South 69 degrees 56
minutes 00 seconds West
along said Southerly right-
of-way boundary 1910.83
feet to an iron pipe, hence
continueSouth69degrees
56 minutes 00 seconds
West along said Southerly
right-of-way 103.70 feet to
an iron rod and cap
(marked #7160) marking
the POINT OF BEGINN-


SB The Times Thursday, January 28, 2010


COVER~INGMLO OAAAHC


| 1100
Marcia M. Johnson, Clerk
AsClerkoftheCourt
By: Terry E. Creamer
As Deputy Clerk
January 21, 28, 2010
M67T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE SECOND JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
ORRIFDRANKLIN COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION
SUNTRUST BANK, N.A
Plaintiff
VS
MELANIE JANE TURNER
et al
Defendantss.

C9 EON- A-000627
DIVISION.
NOTICEOFACTION
TO.
MELANIE JANE TURNER
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS.
130 WIEUCA STREET
ATU EN GA30342

CU0RREWNITE DRE REET
SU EN 9GA 30342

THFE UNMKENOWN SP
TURNER
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS:
130 WIEUCA STREET
SUITE 209
ATLANTA, GA 30342
CURRENT ADDRESS:
130 WIEUCA STREET
SUITE 209
ATLANTAGA30342
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:
UNKNOWN
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action to foreclose a
mortgage on the following
property in FRANKLIN
County Florida:
A PARCEL OF LAND IN
THE NORTH 1/2 OF
FRACTIONAL SECTION
11, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 4 WEST ON DOG
ISLAND, IN FRANKLIN
COUNTY FLORIDA, DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
LOT 36, IN DOG ISLAND
SUBDIVISION UNIT NO. 4,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK
3, PAGES 23-24, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA, AND FROM
SAID POINT RUN NORTH
48 DEGREES 21 MINUTES
WEST 298.70 FEET TO
THE MEAN HIGH WATER
LINE OF ST GEORGE
SOUND, THENCE FOL-
LOWING SAID MEAN
HIGH WATER LINE
NORTH 32 DEGREES 24
MINUTES EAST 269.28
FEET THENCE FOLLOW-
ING SAID MEAN HIGH
WATER LINE NORTH 57
DEGREES 59 MINUTES
EAST 403.56 FEET
THENCE FOLLOWING
SAID MEAN HIGH WATER
LINE NORTH 40 DE-
GREES 33 MINUTES
EAST A DISTANCE OF
499.80 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING OF
THE LANDS TO BE DE-
SCRIBED: FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING
RUN THENCE NORTH 40
DEGREES 33 MINUTES
EAST ALONG SAID MEAN
HIGH WATER LINE 99.96
FEET THENCE RUN


| 1100
SUBDIVISION, PHASE 1
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK
6, PAGE 2, OF THE PUB-
LIC RECORDS OF FRANK-
LIN 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-
tion, if any, on Florida De-
fault Law Group, PL.,
Plaintiffs attorney, whose
address is 9119 Corporate
Lake Drive, Suite 300,
TampaFlorida33634,and
file the original with this
Court either before service
on Plaintiffs attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be en-
tered against you for the
relief demanded in the
Complaint or petition.
This notice shall be pub-
lished once each week for
two consecutive weeks in
the The Apalachicola
Times.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this Court on
D emb2e 2d009.day of
Marcia M. Johnson
Clerk of the Court
:DTe E.C amer
Florida Default Law Group
PL.
PO. Box 25018
Tarnpa, Fllo8ida
FO9108558
January 21, 28, 2010
M69T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
FRANKLIN COUNTY
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NATIONAL CITY MORT-
GAGE, A DIVISION OF NA-
TIONAL CITY BANK
PLAINTIFF
VS.
RHONDA A. WALLET UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF
RHONDA A. VALLEY IF
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:
JOHN DOE, AND JANE
DOE AS UNKNOWN TEN-
ANTS IN POSSESSION
DEFENDANTS)
CASE NO:08-000400-CA
RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der Granting the Motion to
Reset Foreclosure Sale
dated January 6, 2010, en-
tered in Civil Case No.
08-000400-CA of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 2ND Judi-
cial Circuit in and for
FRANKLIN County, Apa-
lachicola, Florida, I will sell
to the highest and best
bidder for cash at Front
Steps of the, FRANKLIN
County Courthouse, 33
Market Street, Suite 203,
Apalachicola, Florida, at
11:00 am a.m. on the 18th
day of February, 2010 the
following described prop-
erty as set forth in said
Summary Final Judgment,
to-wit:
LOTS ONE (1) AND TWO
(2), BLOCK TWO HUN-
DRED TWENTY-NINE
(229), OF GREATER APA-
LACHICOLA, IN THE CITY
OF APALACHICOLA,
COUNTY OF FRANKLIN
AND STATE OF FLORIDA
ACCORDING TO THE
MAP OR PLAT OF SAID
CITY IN GENERAL. USE.


| 1100 | 1100
Any person claiming an in- tion to participate in this
terest in the surplus from proceeding should, no
the sale, if any other than later than seven (7) days
the property owner as of prior contact the Clerk of
the date of the lis pend- the Court's disability coor-
ens, must file a claim dinator at 850-697-2112,
within 60 days after the PO. BOX 340, APALACHI-
sale. COLA FL, 32320. If hearing





The Times Thursday, January 28, 2010 7B


110 | 110 I IZV I LVI 4*** II === I 6110 6140
commoationto paticl-balcony In hisoric down- ture, single person, $500
patein hisproeedig Al ohercredtor ofthePOSTAL&GOV'TJOB town Apalachicola. W/D Includes all utilities Unfur- Apalachicola, FL.
shoud cntac Debledeceentandpersons 100% Leather sofa & love. INFO FOR SALE? Incl, furn, or unfurn, nished, 850-697-8623 or Cl 5-4-70
Moc nolaer ha seenhaving claims or demands No vinyl. Never used. Still $900mo. 1st, last, & secu- 545-6904
das rir o heprced-against the decedent's es- In crates. List, $2749. .rity dep., 850-323-0599. 3 br 2 ba, DW 1600 sq. ft.
IngatFrnkln outytate mustfie theririms Asking $675. 425-8374 C aution Very,,,,,, vnice1br aparment~ nwith utlty room, replaced
Shrifs Ofic a wthths outWITHIN can deliver 3rAp nLakVlagCarrabelle. Fully furnished, and jacuzzl, secluded on
(85)-670859. THREE MONTHS AFTER w/ porch & small yard. patio, and carport! Must 1.5 acres, V/2 mile from
THE DATE OF THE FIRST 3 5 You NEVER have to pay $100 off 1st month rent! see to appreciate. $600 public beach, between
SkipShivr, PBLICTIONOF THIS for Information about WIll consider rent to own. mo, Includes dish network Carrabelle & Apalachicola.
Sherff f Frnkln Conty NOTCE.federal or postal jobs. If $500 mo/ $250 dep. HUD & all util. $300 dep, Minl- Newly Renovated, $575
Florida 3pc King pillowtop matt you see job vouchers accept. 509-2460 mum of 6 mo. lease re- mo, neg. 1st & sec. Call
By ebeL okALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS set. Brand new In wrapper "guarantee contact the LaakVlaequirred. Call (850)697-3246 954-816-7004
Depuy Serif AN OBECTONSNOT $295. Can deliver. FTC Lnr ilg
Jauay 8,Ferury4,SO FILED WILL BE FOR- 222-7783 The Federal Trade 1 br, 1 ba, Renovated/ fur- 3 br, 2 ba, new home for
11, 1, 200 EVR BARED.Commission nished end unit, new lease/sale In Carabelle.
5662T Is America s consumerpoetn gcy kitchen & bath, minimum 4| 6120 Energy effic, Ig master,
caino hsNotice Is dep., no smoking, pet con- $850mo/$165K deposit
OFMHE ECNINAU Jauay28 210. BEATIUL HERY wwtc~ovjobca s sdered. (850) 653-3838 I~adneg. 850-528-2299
solid wood selgh bed & 1877-FTC-HEL
FOR FANKLN COUT}' person Reresetativ: matress NEW $369 Lanark Village 51 E Pine $160 wk, elec, Satellite, Apalachicola- 2 br, 1 ba 6
FLORDA ARYLEN NEL 22-979 pulicserice St, 2 br, 2 ba, facing Golf Garbage Included. pool mo to 1 yr Ise. $725 mo +
PROBATEDIVISIO Post Ofice Bo 144 m rom te FC Course & Bay. Landlord table. 12 X65' deck with $500 dep. Call (850)
IN RE ESTAE OF h~atahoocee, ForidaCnd3 eFT d $ d WII 855m 90T23 B atf~ul51view. Call 653-8074
ALBERT ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Clsie RUSL LA .GRO HLRo 2 0Departme int o 864-356-5949 Carabelle- 3 br, 2 ba
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Lr SHULERe AN SHLR OserTns ew n .. screened porch, view of
Deceaed. Pst Ofice Dawer 50 reair o usedtongsCal Lanaurk ilaed, 1ID br S.G oq Gulf. $650 mo + $350 dep
Aplacicoa, lorda omm 85-653620 I pt.unfrnihed W/, I ISland call aso-sio-2sas
e0 0 -C 32329C/H/A, yard $450 mo, | 2 br, 1 ba, bar, satellite,
(850) 653-9226 ; 1~~st & last. Ask for Jim I tlIc.1 0dc. Carrabelle 3 br, 1 ba,
NOTIE O Floida Bar umbr 85-69-2 8 ,g $250/wk, 850-653-5114 completely remodeled, ap-
0700959pliances. Included large
ADMNISRATON ttoneyforPerona Re- Rcesionl"Studio Apt. private yard $550 month
The dmiistatio oftheresntatve pecals! ( Frnihed210 NE 1st St.
tate oLDALBE R ay 2, Fbrary4 9 OfM~oned Foopu /Upstairs studio esso | s urc44-6h sPssile
ultlocation, water & 2 br, 2 ba, 1200sf Twnhm,
e0 00 CRIblu r r %t~uesay7H o o lctri Inc'd.Walk to Carrabelle, large deck Carrabelle 5br, 4ba, du-
Ing n th CicuitCopr fo snaks n Frdayl UpThe EALETATFORRNT downtown. $650 mo.plus $650 mo. $650 dep. plex, or 3br, 2ba, $500 2
FranlinCouny, lorda CeekRaw aE 100- Buines/ eposit 850-653-9116 or Available now Call for an br, 2 ba, $400, new paint,
Probte Dvisin, he a- Comercal 50-774-7178 for appt. appt. 850-562-4996. tile, kitchen, large fenced
dres ofwhic isthe 110- Aprtmntsback yard. $800 for both.
FranlinCouty our- 610 -Beah Rntas )Lease purchase possible.
hous, 33Markt Sreet tnauseCall (404) 266-0067
Frakli Conty Flrid 610 -Roos fr Rnt 4 5 4 eEastpoint On th BayaS br,
t~a2ad e tft t MEC so a s anynE Dwen Coupleno750 moor ep
us Dcemer d s shoeses MPLYMET 020 -VactionRenalsCarrabelle, Florida 32322. 850-670-8266


To sPdE
REAL ESTATE SALES & MANAGEMENT
Vacation, Short & Loney Term Rentals

Long Term Rentals in Garrabelle
147 Delaware St. 2BR/1BA $550
Fumished MH with carport, workshop and boat shed

2526PalmettoTerrace 2BR/2BA $600
Fenced yard, large porch, just blocks from the bay

710-C Mariners View 3BR/3BA $800
Nearly new condo with riverview & pool

1302 Picketts Landing Court 4BR/3.5BA $1500
Gorgeous new TH w/ hardwood floors, elevator, pool & dock

FOR SALE
Let Us Be Your Buyer's Edge

Bank Short Sales @ Pirates Landing on Timber Island
One Bedroom Condos in unique riverfront community Starting at $100,000

Bank Short Sales @ the Sands of Carrabelle
3BR/2BA Town homes with 1500sf & Community Pool $149,000

Waterfront home on Poston Bayou
3BR/2BA on One Acre with Dock & Elevator in Private Location $300,000
Bank Owned Homes on the Carrabelle River
Fabulous 4BR/4BA w/ 3800sf Dock, Elevator & Gulf View $550,000

850-697-5300
www.mlysandyBeach.com


_


HELP IS ONLY A


1100 | 1100 |
ANY PERSON CLAIMING TIONS, AND RESTRIC-
AN INTEREST IN THE TIONS, RECORDED IN
SURPLUS FROM THE OFFICIALRECORDSVOL.
SALE, IF ANY OTHER 879, PP 348-372, AND
THAN THE PROPERTY DECLARATION OF CON-
OWNER AS OF THE DATE DOMINIUM OF PIRATES
OF THE LIS PENDENS LANDING AT TIMBER IS-
MUST FILE A CLAIM LAND, RECORDED IN OF-
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER FACIAL RECORDS VOL.
THE SALE. 879, PP 373-541, PUBLIC
RECORDS OF FRANKLIN
In accordance with the COUNTY FLORIDA.
Americans with Disabilities
Act (ADA), disabled per- has been filed against you
sons who, because of their and you are required to
disabilities, need special serve a copy of your writ-
accommodation to particl- ten defenses within 30
pate in this proceeding days after the first publica-
should contact the ADA tlan, if any, on Florida De-
Coordinator at 33 Market fault Law Group, PL.,
Street, Sulte 203, Apalachl- Plaintiffs attorney, whose
cola, FL, 32320 or Tele- address is 9119 Corporate
phone Volce /TDD (904) Lake Drive, Sulte 300,
653-8861 prior to such Tampa, Florida 33634, and
proceeding. file the original with this
Dated this 12th day of Jan- ('ourtaeltherabefore service
uary, 2010. mediately thereafter; other-
wise a default will be en-
Marcla Johnson tered against you for the
Clerk Of The Circuit Court relief demanded in the
By: Terry E. Creamer Complaint or petition.
Deputy Clerk
This notice shall be pub-
Law Office of Ilshed once each week for
Marshall C. Watson two consecutive weeks in
1800 NW 49th Street, the The Apalachicola
L derdale, Times.
Florida 33309 WITNESS my hand and
Telephone (954)453-0365 the seal of this Court on
Facsimile (954)771-6052 this 12th day of January
Toll Free: 1-800-441-2438 2010.
January 28, February 4'
2010 Florida Default Law Group
5632T PL.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT PO. Box 8
OF THE SECOND JUDI- mpa'
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND 845000128
ORRIFDRAANKLIN COUNTY ary 28, February 4,
CIVIL ACTION 5659T
SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, NOTICE
INC., OF SHERIFF'S SALE
Plaintiff,
NOTICE IS HEREBY
VS. GIVEN That pursuant to a
Writ of Execution issued in
LLEWELLYN P MCEWAN, the Circuit Court of Frank-
et al, Iln County Florida, on the
Defendantss. 19th day of January, 2010,
In the cause where Hans
CASE NO.: Barg was Plaintiff and Rob-
19-2009-CA-000468 ert D.(Bob) Allen, Edda Al-
DIVISION: len and R & E Allen Prop-
ertles, Inc. a Florida Cor-
NOTICE OF ACTION portion, were Defendants,
being Case
TO: No.05-000338-CA In said
LLEWELLYN P MCEWAN court, 1, Skip Shiver, as
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: Sheriff of Franklin County,
2701 Crawfordville High- Florida, have levied upon
way Unit 134 all the rights, title and Inter-
Crawfordville, FI 32327 est of the defendants R &
CURRENT ADDRESS: E Allen Propertles, Inc., a
UNKNOWN Florida Corporation
(Robert Allen, Trustee) In
CLAASRT N NL NRESS: bto the allour pe
2701U Ctrawfordville High- to wit:
CrawfordvilleFI32327 700 Randolph Street, St.
CURRENT ADDRESS: George Island, Florida.
UNKNOWN 32328
(Owned by R & E Allen
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN Properties, Inc.)
PARTIES CLAIMING By
THROUGH, UNDER, AND Lot 10, Block 66 of St.
AGAINST THE HEREIN George Island Gulf
NAMED INDIVIDUAL Beaches, Unit no. 5, ac-
DEFENDANT(S) WHO ARE cording to the Plat thereof
NOT KNOWN TO BE as recorded in Plat Book
DEAD OR ALIVE, 3, Page(s) 16 and 17, of
WHETHER SAID UN- the Public Records of
KNOWN PARTIES MAY Franklin County, Florida.
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVI- And on the 1st day of
SEES, GRANTEES, OR March, 2010 at the north
OTHER CLAIMANTS front door of the Franklin
County Sheriff s Office, In
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: the city of Eastpoint,
UNKNOWN Franklin County, Florida, at
the hour of 11.00 a.m., or
CURRENT ADDRESS: as soon thereafter as pos-
UNKNOWN sible, I will offer for sale all
ofthesaidDefendantsR&
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that E Allen Propertles, Inc., a
an action to foreclose a Florida Corporation
mortgage on the following (Robert Allen, Trustee)
property in FRANKLIN rights, title and Interest in
County, Florida: aforesaid real property at
public outcry and will sell
THAT CERTAIN CONDO- the same, subject to all
MINIUM UNIT OF PIRATES prior liens, encumbrances
LANDING AT TIMBER IS- and judgments, If any, to
LAND COMPOSED OF the highest and best bid-
UNIT NUMBER G-42, AND der or bidders for CASH,
THE UNDIVIDED 1/48 IN- the proceeds to be applied
TEREST IN THE COM- as far as may be to the
TMEONNANELEMTEHNETRSETAPPUIRN patfmecnt oi cos anadbtshe
ACCORDANCE WITH AND described execution. Note:
SUBJECT TO THE MAS- In accordance with the
TER DECLARATION OF American with Disabilities
COVENANTS, CONDI- Act, persons with disabill-


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Thursday, January 28, 2010


B8 | The Times


Local


Chevron


3 Subway Cookies & 16oz. Coffee
(1 winner per day)
44oz. Fountain Drink
(1 winner per day)
F'REAL Milkshake
(1 winner per day)


| FREE FREE FREE
SUB SUB SUB
I Buy any sub at regular price and a Buy any sub at regular price and a Buy any sub at regular price and a
21 oz. drink and get another sub 21 oz. drink and get another sub 21 oz. drink and get another sub
| of equal or lesser price FREE. of equal or lesser price FREE. of equal or lesser price FREE.


January 28


- February 28


47 Avenue E.


PPl2pk7


REGISTER TO WNIN!


$40 In Gas


Valid only at: 47 Avenue E.
Offer expires: 02/28/10
No cash value. Not for sale. One coupon per
customer per visit. Not good with other coupon
offers or discount cards. Extra charge for
add-ons. Excludes DOUBLE STACKEDTM and
Premium sandwiches. Plus tax if applicable.
Coupon must be surrendered with purchase.
SUBWAY" is a registered trademark of Doctor's
Associates Inc. Property of SFAFT.


Valid only at: 47 Avenue E.
Offer expires: 02/28/10
No cash value. Not for sale. One coupon per
customer per visit. Not good with other coupon
offers or discount cards. Extra charge for
add-ons. Excludes DOUBLE STACKEDTM and
Premium sandwiches. Plus tax if applicable.
Coupon must be surrendered with purchase.
SUBWAY" is a registered trademark of Doctor's
Associates Inc. Property of SFAFT


Valid only at: 47 Avenue E.
Offer expires: 02/28/10
No cash value. Not for sale. One coupon per
customer per visit. Not good with other coupon
offers or discount cards. Extra charge for
add-ons. Excludes DOUBLE STACKEDTM and
Premium sandwiches. Plus tax if applicable.
Coupon must be surrendered with purchase.
SUBWAY" is a registered trademark of Doctor's
Associates Inc. Property of SFAFT




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