The Apalachicola times

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Material Information

Title:
The Apalachicola times
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
H.W. Johnston
Place of Publication:
Apalachicola Fla
Apalachicola Fla
Creation Date:
June 20, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Apalachicola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Franklin County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 32911693
lccn - sn 95026907
System ID:
UF00100380:00276

Related Items

Preceded by:
Apalachicola tribune
Preceded by:
Apalachicola herald


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xxxxx xxxxx xxxxx Thursday, July 17, 2014 50¢ WWW.APALACHTIMES.COM PP hone: 850-653-8868 WW eb: apalachtimes.com EE mail: dadlerstein@star.com Fax: 850-653-8893 CC irculation: 800-345-8688 D EAEA D LILI N ESES F OO R N EE X TT WEEWEE K: SS chool News & SS ociety: 11 a.m. Friday Real EE state AA ds: 11 a.m. Thursday LL egal AA ds: 11 a.m. Friday CC lassied Display AA ds: 11 a.m. Friday CC lassied LL ine AA ds: 5 p.m. Monday CC ontact Us OO ut to see II ndex By DAVID ADLERSTEIN 653-8894 | @ApalachTimes Dadlerstein@star.com After nishing off 2013 with a bang, and then slowing down in 2014, the Tourist Development Council bed tax revenues for the rst half of the 2013-14 scal year are running a tiny bit below those of one year ago. During the rst four months of 2014, the county’s receipts of the 2 percent bed tax were about 2.8 percent behind that of the rst four months of 2013. For the en tire seven-month period of the s cal year, which began in October 2013, revenues were a statistically insignicant $300, or 0.08 percent, below that of one year ago. The current pace was consid erably slower than the last three months of 2013, when the scal year opened its rst quarter by running nearly 6 percent ahead of the prior year. While these seven fall and win ter months are typically among the slowest for tourism, they do suggest that the county will have to post a banner summer season in order to hit the $1 million mark in scal year receipts for the rst time since the 2 percent bed tax began in 2005. The county opened the s cal year in October at nearly 7.7 percent ahead of the year prior, receiving nearly $58,000 to best its best October on record. But bed tax receipts took a tumble in November, falling by nearly 14 percent for the month, back to 2011 levels. In December, traditionally the slowest month of the year, re ceipts posted a sharp rebound, ris ing from $21,500 to nearly $30,000, HOW T hH E YEAR IS GOING 2012-13 2013-14 DI ffFF E rR E nN CE C CHA nN GE OO ctober ‘13 $53,543 $57,652 $4,109 8.1% NN ovember $40,334 $34,741 $5,593 -13.8% December $21,510 $29,748 $8,238 38.2% January ‘14 $33,657 $34,707 $1,050 3.12% February $49,365 $52,883 -$3,517 -7.14% March $80,880 $78,180 -$2,700 -3.34% AA pril $90,243 $81,115 -$9,128 -10.12% By DAVID ADLERSTEIN 653-8894 | @ApalachTimes Dadlerstein@star.com For the third year in a row, and the fth time in the last six years, the Apalachicola Bay Charter School has earned a school grade of A, rmly establishing itself as one of the top performing schools in the region. The ABC School was among 110 combination kindergarten through eighth grade schools in the state to earn the top grade, a 4 percent increase over last year. In all, 42 percent of these K-8 schools earned an A. When school grades were an nounced Friday by the Florida Department of Education, the kindergarten through 12th grade Franklin County School received only a grade of “pending.” This is because the state waits until the fall, when all possible additional points can be calculated, to an nounce the grades for such K-12 schools. Based on a preliminary grade of C issued Friday for the entire district, it appears likely that the consolidated school will earn at least a grade of C, and eliminate the stigma of having been a D school in 2012-13. The ABC School’s grade was earned because it tallied 614 Another A for ABC By RO bB JOH nsNS O nN Special to The Times EdED ITO rR ’S n N OTE: The following story originally appeared in the July 13 edition of the Pensacola News Journal. New questions about the mili tary’s proposal to use the Black water River and Tate’s Hell state forests for maneuvers are com ing from three Florida agencies and a Pensacola lawyer who spe cializes in environmental law. The Florida Department of Environmental Protection has asked for specics from Air Force planners on a range of issues from “collection and removal of waste and unexploded expend ables and pyrotechnic devices” to aircraft noise that is projected to be above the level “made by nightclub.” Moreover, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com mission has contradicted a sec tion in the Air Force’s draft of its Environmental Impact State ment that is supposed to estab lish guidelines under which the forest can be used. In a letter to the Air Force dated June 12, the agency said the impact report “states that there are no eagle nests” in ei ther Blackwater or in Tate’s Hell State Forest, which also is a pro posed site for maneuvers. “In actuality, there are docu mented eagle nests in both for ests that are monitored by the FWC; the area biologists can provide these locations,” the let ter said. Air Force’s Tate’s Hell plan questioned By TIM CR OO FT 227-7827 |@PSJ_Star tcroft@star.com The reception could not have been warmer. Hundreds watched history unfold Tuesday as the Cape San Blas Lighthouse, for more than a century a xture on the cape, was carried to its new home in Port St. Joe. On schedule and with few hic cups other than some mangled trafc ows and brief power out ages as utility workers dropped lines and put them back up on either side of the convoy. “That was the most organized operation I have ever seen,” said Port St. Joe resident Ann White. TDC revenue lagging a tad behind See T dD C A6 Cape San Blas lighthouse arrives in Port St. Joe MOVING DAY See ABC A6 See TATE’S HELL A7 CC O ur UR TESY Of F BB ILL FAu U TH AA t top The convoy reaches the intersection of Cape San Blas Road and State 30A. CC O ur UR TESY Of F LL O u U KELLEr R MAn N AA bove The Cape San Blas Lighthouse was laid on its side late last week in preparation of the move into Port St. Joe. See LIGHTHO uU SE A6 vV O l L 129 Iss SS U e E 12 Opinion . . . . . . ............ AA 4 Society . . . . . . ............ AA 8 Faith . . . . . . . .............. AA 9 Outdoors . . . . . .......... AA 10 Tide Chart . . . . . ......... AA 10 Sports . . . . . . ............ AA 11 Classieds . . . ...... AA 14AA 15 Headed to Worlds, AA 11 CC -Quarters youth shing tourney S S aturday Kids from all over the South are invited to attend the 10th annual Youth Fishing Tournament at C-Quarters Marina, 501 St. James Ave., Carrabelle this Saturday, July 19. The tourney is open to all kids 16 and younger. There are nine categories of sh, with three places in each category and trophies awarded. On Saturday morning, kids can sh from docks or, if they can go out on a boat, the Carrabelle River up to Dog Island. There will be a weighmaster available all day. Lunch of hot dogs, baked beans, chips and drinks will be provided to the kids while the ofcials determine the tournament winners. Tourney sponsored by Jimmie Crowder of C-Quarters Marina, FishFloridaTag.org and local businesses. For information, call 697-8400. SS izzler seeks donations, volunteers The 2014 St. George Island Sizzler 5K Run is scheduled for 6 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 9, followed by the post-race party in Lighthouse Park. All proceeds benet the Franklin County Humane Society. Organizers hope to eld at least 350 racers and 500 people for the party. Volunteers are needed to stage the race and the party. If you would like to help by volunteering, lending equipment or making a donation, contact Barbara Iman at barbara.iman@ gmail.com or call her at 323-1555. II sland golf gatherings At 7:30 a.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, men gather in the parking lot of the St. George Island Methodist Church to form carpools to go golng. For information, call 927-2000.

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Local A2 | The Times Thursday, July 17, 2014 CI TY OF AP AL AC HI CO LA RE QU ES T FO R PR OP OS AL S DI VI SI ON OF CU LT URA L AF FA IR S GR AN T SE RV IC ES Th e Ci ty of Ap al ac hi co la he re by re qu es ts pr op os al s fr om qu al i ed in di vi du al s or r ms to pr ov id e Gr an t Ad mi ni st ra ti on se rv ic es fo r it s Cu lt ur e Bu il ds Fl or id a (n ot to ex ce ed $2 4, 000 $1 0, 000 gr an t fu nd ed $1 4, 000 lo ca ll y fu nd ed ) fr om th e Fl or id a Di vi si on of Cu lt ur al Af fa ir s. Pr op os al s mu st in cl ud e a sco pe of wo rk ou tl in in g ho w ta sk s ar e to be pe rf or me d an d a fe e. A st at em en t of un der st an di ng of th e Go al s an d Obj ec ti ve s as we ll as a co mm it me nt to pe rf or m th e wo rk if se le ct ed mu st be pr ov id ed by an in di vi du al aut hor iz ed to bi nd th e pr op os al wi th an or ig in al si gn at ur e. Su bm it ta ls sh al l al so in cl ude ev id en ce of ex pe ri en ce in A rt s Ad mi ni st ra t io n, Cu lt ur al To ur ism an d/ or Or ga ni za ti on al De ve lop me nt Co rp or at io ns sh al l in cl ud e a ce rt i ca te of st at us /g oo d st an di ng Sc op e of wo rk sp ec i ca ti on s fo r de li ve ra bl es an d pr op os al ev al ua ti on cr it er ia ar e av ai la bl e at Ap al ac hi co la Ci ty Ha ll 1 Av en ue E, Ap al ac hi co la Fl or id a, 32 3 20 In te re st ed in di vi du al s or r ms sh ou ld su bm it an or ig in al an d si x co pie s of pr op os al s, se al ed an d cl ea rly la be le d "S eal ed Pr op os al fo r Ce nt er fo r Hi st or y, Cu lt ur e an d Ar t Se rv ic es ". Pr op os al s su bm it te d by em ai l or fa x wi ll no t be co ns id er ed Pr op os al s mu st be re ce iv ed by 2 p. m. on Fr id ay Au gu st 1, 20 14 at th e Ap al ac hi co la Ci ty Ha ll Of c e, 1 Av en ue E, Ap al ac hi co la FL 32 32 0. Fo r fu rt he r in fo rm at io n, co nt ac t Be tt y We bb @ 65 393 19 or be tt yw eb b@ ci ty of ap al ac hi co la .c om Co nt ra ct s re su lt in g fr om th e se le ct io n pr oc es s wi ll be su bj ec t to st at e an d fe de ra l re qu ir em en ts an d re le as e of fu nd s by th e fu nd in g ag en cy Th e Ci ty of Ap al ac hi co la re se rv es th e ri gh t to rej ec t an y an d al l pr op os al s, wa iv e te ch ni ca l er ro rs wa iv e an y in fo rm al it ie s or ir re gu la ri ti es an d aw ar d th e co nt ra ct in th e be st in te re st of th e Ci ty TH E CI TY OF AP AL AC HI CO LA IS AN EQ UA L OP PO RT UN IT Y EM PL OY ER FA IR HO US IN G & HA ND IC AP PE D AC CE SS IB LE JUR IS DI CTI ON The Jou rn ey Back Home With We ems Memorial Rehab Car e When you or a loved on e need a little mor e time to ge t back on your feet, We ems Memorial Re hab Car e is her e… Right in your own ne ighborhood Give us a call today and let us help you make that jour ney back hom e. We ems Mem orial Rehab Ca re 135 Av enue G, Apalach icola, FL 32320 (850) 653-8853 Coupon Expir es: 7-31-14 CODE: AP00 Most folks on “Lily” really want to see an alligator, and that’s ne with me if I can nd one. My agreement with alligators and water moccasins is if they’ll leave me alone I’ll leave them alone. What I really like are my birds. I had a couple (married) aboard “Lily” from the ornithology lab at Cornell University, one of the best in the world, who identied 38 species of birds in our estuarine reserve. I didn’t see nearly that many as I was tryin’ to watch where I was goin’ and not run into a cypress tree or another boat, although I hardly ever do see another boat, but if I do I identify the occupants to my party as “humans,” an endangered species. Well, the couple had an app (that stands for application for folks my age) on their iPhone with all the information about birds and their calls. It’s called Sibley and costs about $20, so I bought it as I can charge it off as a business expense. Well, I have always loved birds and hearing their calls and have spent many hours in the woods listening to them. The problem is the little birds don’t y over to you and say, “Hey, that was me over there in the bush you were listening to.” So I’m sittin’ around the house playing with my new app and matchin’ the calls up with my birds ‘til Lane came and made me quit ‘cause we have two little kitty cats and we were about to have to commit them to the funny farm. They were runnin’ all over the house tryin’ to nd the birds. Anyway, we have lots of ospreys around, especially up in the St. Mark’s River near the train trestle. (Now, see, there’s the Little St. Mark’s and the St. Mark’s River here, and another St. Mark’s River at St. Mark’s, so I‘m not sure what St. Mark did when he came through but evidently folks liked him a lot). So they mate for life and come back to the same nest every year and rebuild it together, so maybe that’s one reason they mate for life ‘cause a lot of men don’t help with the housework. These ospreys arrived the third week of February to begin their preparations for the mating season. Now, here’s the sad thing. There are two nests up there, one particularly large one in the very top of a dead cypress tree. (There’s a bunch of dead cypress tress around and according to my friend, Wood Duck, it’s from years of salt intrusion from lack of freshwater coming down the river, so you see, it’s not just our oysters that are in trouble). Well, over the course of the year, storms demolished the nest so only a remnant remained. Every time I went by the nest, the pair of ospreys would be sittin’ on a limb just staring at where their former home was, pretty sad. This went on for all of the spring and well into the summer, when all of the sudden about a month ago they started to rebuild and when it was nished I would see them again sitting on their nest. Then, lo and behold you won’t believe this. My friend, Mark Creamer, and his son Grayson have a camp right below the nest. So I ran into Mark and he told me that lightning had struck the tree during one of our erce electrical storms. I thought, those are the unluckiest birds I have ever seen and I was convinced they were history, but the next trip I went by and they were there safe and sound in their new home. Now it even looks like they are building another on above so they will have two stories. I’ll keep y’all posted. By the way, I had a fella’ on “Lily” one day ask me, says, “Capt. Gill, do you know why ospreys mate for life and people don’t?” And I said, “No, why not?” He said, “Because every morning when she wakes she tells him, ’Why don’t you go shin’ today?’” Your friend, Capt. Gill Carrabelle to curtail comp time, overtime By LOIS SWOBODA 653-1819 | @ ApalachTimes Lswoboda@starfl.co m At the July 10 Carrabelle meeting, commissioners voted unanimously to place stricter limits on overtime and comp (compensatory) time hours. Under the new wording, overtime will be limited to essential and emergency operations. “Employees may be required to work overtime, or work on days off, in order to meet special situations, emergencies, or demands,” it reads. “Employees of the City of Carrabelle are expected to work the extra hours when required. Employ ees who refuse to work overtime without approved exemptions will be subject to disciplinary action.” Department heads are charged with documenting and justifying overtime worked in a written statement to the city nance ofcer. Employees will receive double pay for work on city holidays Holidays recognized by the city are New Years Day’, Martin Luther King Jr.’s birthday, President’s Day, Good Friday, Memorial Day, Inde pendence Day, Labor Day, Veterans Day, Thanksgiving Day and the following Fri day, Christmas Eve and Christmas Day, and a half-day for New Years Eve. “Compensatory leave may be granted to a salary employee if the city adminis trator determines the leave will not be unduly disruptive to the department. Any time accrued from Jan. 1 to June 30 must be used by June 30 and time accrued from June 1 to Dec. 31 must be used by Decem ber 31.” Under the new rules, employees may choose to sell up to 40 hours of accrued leave back to the city and employees who have worked for the city for 10 years or more may sell back 80 hours. Also proposed with the new work rules was the addition of a personal holiday, but commissioners voted not to add this addi tional holiday. City Administrator Courtney Millender said overtime hours have dramatically decreased since the topic of overtime and comp time came under scrutiny by commissioners. The return of my ospreys GILL AUTREY Special to the Times LL O I I S SWOBODA | The Times

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The Times | A3 Thursday, July 17, 2014 WA TER SA FE TY IN VE ST IG AT IO N AT TE NTI ON : Ap al ac hic ol a Wa te r Cu st om er s In Ma y 20 13 th e Ci ty of Ap al achi co la Wat er Sy st em no ti ed re sid en ts th at th eir wa te r fa il ed to me et st an d ar ds se t by th e Fl or ida De pa rt me nt o f En vi ro nm en ta l Pro te ct io n an d th e EP A. Du ri ng rou t in e sa fet y te st in g, th e Ci ty of Ap al ach ic ol a fo un d le ve ls of t ri halome tha ne s (T HM s) mor e tha n 50% higher tha n esta bl is he d ma xi mu m co nt ami na nt le ve ls fo r dr in ki ng wa te r. TH Ms ca n al so be in ha le d an d ab so rb ed th ro ug h th e sk in Re se ar che rs di sc ove re d th at bloo d co nc en tr ati on s of TH Ms ro se 5to 15 -f ol d fol lo wi ng su ch ro ut in e ac ti vi ti es as sh ow er in g, ba thi ng an d ha nd wa sh in g. Of te n fo un d in in du st ri al so lv en ts an d re fr iger an ts TH Ms ar e co ns id er ed ca rc in og enic an d ha ve bee n li nk ed to nu me rou s li fe th re at eni ng he al th ef fec ts : Li ve r or Ki dn ey Fa il ur e Li ve r or Ki dn ey Ca nc er Co lo n or Re ct al Ca nc er Bl ad de r Ca nc er Ad ve rs e Pr eg na nc y Ou tc ome s Se ri ou s Ce nt ra l Ner vo us Sy st em Da mage If yo u or a lo ve d one ha s re ce iv ed su ch a di ag nos is or a fa mil y me mb er ha s die d fr om one of the se co nd it io ns an d if yo ur wa te r is pr ov id ed by the Ci ty of Ap al ac h ic ol a, pl eas e co nt ac t ou r r m fo r a fr ee co ns ul ta tion PA NAMA CI TY 180 080 085 39 wa lb or sk y. co m So ur ce s: U. S. En viro nm en tal Pr ot ec ti on Ag en cy Sa fe Dr ink in g Wa te r Inf or mat ion Sy st em (S DW IS ) Vi olat io n Re por t, Ci ty of Ap alachic ola re por t cr ea te d 4/2 2/ 20 14 ba se d on data ex tr ac te d on 2/ 10 /2 01 4; Na ti ona l In st it ut es of He alt h, “T ap Wa te r an d Tr ih al omet ha ne s: Fl ow of Conce rn s Con tin ue s, ” En viro nm en ta l He al th Pe rs pe ct iv es July 20 05 11 3( 7) : A4 74 ; “T ri ha lomet ha ne s in Dr ink in gwa te r, ” WH O Gu ide lin es fo r Dr ink in gwa te r Qu al it y, WH O/ SD E/ WS H/ 03 .0 4/ 64 By LOIS SWOBODA 653-1819 | @ ApalachTimes Lswoboda@starfl.co m Two air conditioners, sto len over the weekend from Willoughby Marks American Legion Post 106 in Apala chicola, were uninsured, and will cost at least $5,500 for the post to replace. On Sunday, Deputy Ron ald Jones of the Franklin County Sheriff’s Ofce was dispatched to 108 West US 98 after Pat Hale, wife of Post Adjutant Larry Hale, dis covered the air conditioners were missing. Larry Hale said the thieves smashed the termi nal breaker boxes to cut the current to the equipment be fore cutting the power lines and loading the units into a truck. He estimated the cost of repairing the breaker boxes and replacing the two sixton external compressors would be $5,500, so, if ap prehended, thieves would be charged with grand theft. He is offering a $500 reward for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the thieves. Chief Craig Kincaid of the Carrabelle Police Depart ment said thefts of this type are not uncommon. He said units are frequently looted from vacant houses and businesses. Thieves remove the outer cover and sell the internal core for scrap value of about $60. Kincaid said the covers are often dumped in the woods. He said that although nearby recycling businesses ask for identication, and photograph or ngerprint persons selling suspicious materials, “scrap looks like scrap.” Police have been unable to nd a witness to the theft, which occurred sometime between Friday afternoon and Sunday morning. “I’m glad they didn’t get electrocuted,” said Larry Hale. “They’d probably sue us.” Post Commander Al Mi rabella said there would be a meeting of Post 106 at 6 p.m. on Thursday, July 24. Mem bers are invited to bring a covered dish. Selection of new ofcers and replace ment of the air conditioners will be discussed. Special to The Times A 54-year-old Eastpoint man died of an apparent drowning Saturday morning after he dove off the boat landing at Cash’s Creek. The body of Michael Holland was discovered beneath the water by Lt. Timmy Register after he searched the area wearing a mask, snorkel and ns. Friends of Holland had been unable to locate him after he and a friend, Tina Kilgore, had jumped off the dock. Responding to a 911 call, Sgt. Robert Shiver of the Franklin County Sheriff’s Ofce arrived at the scene about 11:15 a.m. and spoke with Doug Joyner and Bruce Rotella. The two men said they had caught a ride to Cash’s Creek with Earl Frank Boone and Kilgore. Joyner and Rotella told Shiver they were all hanging out at the end of the dock when Holland “grabbed Tina around the waist and jumped off the end of the dock with her into the water.” Kilgore surfaced and swam to shore, they said, but Holland did not come up. Joyner and Rotella told Shiver they both, as well as Holland, had been drinking. Joyner said he had jumped into the water to search for Holland, but could not locate him. The dive crew arrived at the scene, together with Sheriff Mike Mock, Capt. Brad Segree. Capt. Ches ter Creamer and FWC Ofcer Terry Martin. Register was assisted by Deputy Casey Harrell in pulling Hol land’s body from the water and into a body bag. The body was transported to the medical examiner’s ofce in Tallahassee and FWC assumed the investigation of the drowning. Shiver, together with Deputy Jim Ward, then drove to the Apalachicola residence of Holland’s parents, Linda Holland and Junior Holland, to notify them of their son’s death. The following report is provided by the Franklin County Sheriff’s Ofce. Arrests listed were made by ofcers from the Apalachicola Police Department, Carrabelle Police Department, Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission and the Franklin County Sheriff’s Ofce. All defendants are to be considered innocent until proven guilty in a court of law. July 3 Luke T. Gruver, 34, Apalachicola, ve counts of uttering, and violation of probation (FCSO) July 4 Henry E. Cooper, 49, Apalachicola, trespass on property after warning (APD) Laura J. Harris, 55, Blakely, Ga., DUI (FCSO) Misty R. Murray, 20, Eastpoint, failure to appear (FCSO) Caleb S. Gilbert, 23, Apalachicola, trafcking of four grams or more in illegal drugs (FCSO) July 5 Jerry J. Hannah, Jr., 39, Tallahassee, domestic battery (CPD) July 6 George A. Sweeny, 49, Barrow, Ga., trespass on property after warning (FCSO) July 7 Rickey D. Lane, 52, Jasper, Ga., grand theft of a motor vehicle and petit theft (FCSO) Richard J. Elhard, 32, Telogia, violation of probation (FCSO) William E. Murray, III, 48, Eastpoint, Liberty County warrant (FWC) Don L. Davis, Jr., 45, Eastpoint, driving while license suspended or revoked (FCSO) July 8 Shanalee R. Couch, 29, Telogia, violation of probation (FCSO) Ethan W. Dean, 19, Carrabelle, violation of probation (FCSO) July 9 Jerry J. Hannah, Jr., 39, Tallahassee, Leon County warrant for violation of probation (FCSO) July 10 Heather M. Mahon, 39, Baton Rouge, La, violation of probation (FCSO) July 11 Mark Jackson, 61, Carrabelle, disorderly intoxication (FCSO) Steven G. Branch, 44, Eastpoint, violation of probation (FCSO) Alex S. Lozada, 40, Panama City, theft (FCSO) July 13 John C. Thomas, 42, Crawfordville, violation of probation (FCSO) July 14 Alex S. Lozada, 40, Panama City, violation of probation (FCSO) Paula B. Medley. 34, Apalachicola, violation of probation (FCSO) Shanalee R. Couch, 29, Telogia, violation of probation (FCSO) Arrest REPORT Law Enforcement Eastpoint man drowns at Cash’s Creek Air conditioners swiped from Legion Hall LOIS SWOBODA | The Times The air conditioners were removed from these slabs. County commission candidate offers $1,000 reward Special to The Times Bill Snyder, a candidate for county com missioner for District 2, is offering a reward of $1000 for information leading to the ar rest  and conviction of the person or persons destroying his political signs. Snyder said that since he began his cam paign  about three months ago, his signs have been painted over, stolen, and cut into  sever al pieces and left where they were. He said about three weeks ago, he discovered a doz en signs that were cut up and left standing. “I removed these and replaced them. This weekend I had another 25 signs  cut into pieces!” Snyder said. “These signs were  off of the right-of-way but on St. Joe Company land and were  placed from Ochlocknee Bay to SummerCamp. This behavior needs to stop!” To contact Snyder, call him at 728-6487.

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Special to the Times A daily low dose of aspi rin can offer important pro tection against cardiovascu lar disease, but University of Florida researchers say that the people who could receive the most benet from the medication may not be taking it. A UF study found only 40 percent of people who were at high risk of cardiovas cular disease said they re ceived a doctor recommen dation for aspirin therapy, while one-quarter of people at low risk reported their doctors told them to take the drug. The results appeared Monday in the Journal of the American Heart Association. The U.S. Preventive Ser vices Task Force, a panel of national experts in preven tion and evidence-based medicine, recommends as pirin use to prevent heart attack and stroke in men age 45 to 79 and women age 55 to 79 when the ben et outweighs the risk of gastrointestinal bleeding, a possible side effect of regu lar aspirin use. “Cardiovascular disease is a signicant problem in the United States and the appropriate use of preven tion strategies is particu larly important,” said Arch G. Mainous III, Ph.D., the study’s lead investiga tor and chairman of the department of health servic es research, management and policy at UF’s College of Public Health and Health Professions. “Aspirin has been advocated as a pre vention strategy but only for certain patients. There are health risks associated with the treatment. It is impor tant that doctors are direct ing the right patients to get aspirin for cardiovascular disease prevention.” Other studies have ex amined whether people at risk of heart attack or stroke were taking aspirin, but the UF study is the rst to ex plore whether a person had received a doctor’s recom mendation for aspirin. For the study, UF re searchers analyzed data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2011-12, a large, nationally representative survey that combines sur vey questions with labora tory testing. About 3,500 participants older than age 40 were asked if their doc tor had recommended they take low-dose aspirin for the prevention of cardio vascular disease, stroke or cancer. If they had received the recommendation, par ticipants were also asked if they were following their doctor’s advice. The UF team com pared individuals’ survey responses to their Fram ingham Risk Score, a risk assessment tool for deter mining a person’s 10-year risk of having a heart at tack. The tool calculates a score based on a person’s age, gender, total and HDL cholesterol, smoking status and blood pressure. Re searchers classied people who had a 10-year risk score of more than 10 percent as high risk, while patients with less than a 10 percent risk were classied as low risk. “The results indicated that more than half of the patients who should have been recommended to take aspirin did not report being told by their health care pro vider to take aspirin,” said Mainous, the Florida Blue endowed chair of health administration. “Further, a substantial proportion of those not at increased risk for cardiovascular disease were recommended to take aspirin. “The vast majority of patients who reported be ing told to take aspirin were complying with their doc tor’s advice. The issue that was concerning to us wasn’t adherence to treatment, but whether the right patients were being given advice on aspirin treatment appropri ate for them.” Future research should evaluate whether making Framingham Risk Score computations available through electronic medi cal records would aid doc tors in making accurate decisions about who should take low-dose aspirin, Mainous said. USPS 027-600 Published every Thursday at 129 Commerce St. Apalachicola, FL 32329 Publisher: Alan Davis Editor: Tim Croft POSTMASTER: Send address change to: The Apalachicola Times P.O. Box 820 Apalachicola, FL 32329 Phone 850-653-8868 PERIODICAL RATE POSTAGE PAID AT APALACHICOLA, FL 32329 WEEKLY PUBLISHING SUBSCRIPTIONS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE IN COUNTY $24.15 year — $15.75 six months OUT OF COUNTY $34.65 year — $21 six months Home delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions. TO ALL ADVERTISERS In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for damage further than the amount received for such advertisement. The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains. Circulation: 1-800-345-8688 Formerly The Apalachicola Times O PINIo O N www.apalachtimes.com Thursday, July 17, 2014 A Page 4 Section UF: Heart patients lack guidance on aspirin treatment ARCH G. M aA INOUS IIIIII PH.D Boomers, Bryson, credit cards and Gloria Gaynor “It took all the strength I had not to fall apart …” from “I Will Survive,” recorded by Gloria Gaynor A young acquaintance, just graduated from college, recently chided me about what a complete nancial failure my generation is compared to others. Some of that criticism is probably warranted. Many of us fell in love with credit cards and created a new genre of individual debt. When Baby Boomers were young adults, our standard of living and level of consumption were incredibly high. As author Bill Bryson says in “Lost Continent,” “That is the great, seductive thing about America — the people always get what they want, right now, whether it is good for them or not. There is something deeply worrying, and awesomely irresponsible, about this endless selfgratication … ” During our watch American economic power receded for the rst time in a century. And soon, China will replace the U.S. as the world’s largest economy. Well, that’s one perspective. I tend to look at Baby Boomers as the generation who were asked to pay when the bill nally came due. Yes, we overspent our credit cards. But we also subsequently cut them up and downsized our consumption habits, so much so that government was forced to step in and replace declining levels of consumer spending with creative economic stimuli. In the 1960s, cities like Detroit swelled with economic prowess. But as health care costs escalated, no industry possibly could provide the ongoing benets promised to union members. So cutbacks began, jobs were eliminated, and our generation was left holding the bag. We suffered the OPEC oil crisis and lived our entire adult economic lives under the shadow of dependence on foreign oil. Somehow we survived, although not without several painful recessions along the way. Folks forget how bad the U.S. economy was when many of us began job hunting in the 1970s. The Internet has eliminated many brick-and-mortar enterprises. And outsourcing and automation have also decimated the job market. But it’s inappropriate to blame global economic competition and new technological innovations on a particular generation. The job losses created by these changes are simply by-products of progress. Because of difcult economic circumstances, we also are the rst generation that has been forced to sometimes support three generations: Ourselves, our parents and our children, and to do so during a terrible job market. And as a result, Boomers also are the rst generation in American history to live less well than did their parents. Boomers also have battled wage stagnation for longer than any period of time since the Great Depression. Perhaps as a result, the Baby Boomer generation leads all others in the number of startup enterprises currently entering the market place. We’re nothing if not tenacious. Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC, AIF, a syndicated economic columnist, is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management, LLC, (850-608-6121~www. arborwealth.net), a “FeeOnly” and Fiduciary Registered Investment Advisory Firm located near Destin. This column should not be considered personalized investment advice and provides no assurance that any specic strategy or investment will be suitable or protable for an investor. M aA R gaGA RET RR M c DOWELL Arbor Outlook Thanks for caring for a great old town I just returned from Apalachicola visiting my daughter Deborah Horn in her house celebrating her July 3 birthday and my July 4 birthday. We fell in love with this lovely town on many summer holidays at St. George Island. We would drive up to drive around and look for homes that were on sale, have a delightful lunch there, visit several shops and admire the lovely old trees and the historical cemetery. The oyster boats are great and eating a dozen fresh ones from there is a terric treat. Throughout the years, we decided Apalachicola was the place for us. Deborah purchased a home there and is in the process of renovating it now. We were so surprised that nally there was a celebration on her birthday, July 3! It is usually held on my day and this was such a joy. Your celebration was wonderful, beautifully planned and orchestrated. We enjoyed all of it, the parade, the auctions, the food, the band and the nale, the elaborate reworks! You have kept the lovely old buildings restored beautifully. Downtown has really grown since last year. The people were so very friendly. We immediately felt we had found a second home. Walking about the lovely neighborhood in early dusk was a real treat. Quiet streets, very little trafc, beautiful old homes lovingly cared for, it seemed like a real movie town… a perfect place for a great  Southern movie. I congratulate the folks that are responsible for planning and caring for this great old town. I hope I can come back soon to visit. Sincerely, Barbara B. Rigsby Cullman, Ala. LETTER TO THE E dD ITOR NIH can help older adults quit smoking Special to the Times The National Institutes of Health has released a new Web resource to help old er adults stop smoking. Quitting Smoking for Older Adults, a new topic from NIH SeniorHealth, offers videos, worksheets, interactive features, strategies, quizzes, and more for older smokers who want to or are thinking of quitting. Cigarette smoking is the leading cause of preventable, premature death and illness in the United States, respon sible for almost half a million deaths each year. In addition to lung and other cancers, smoking can cause heart dis ease, stroke and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, commonly known as COPD. The recent Surgeon General’s report, The Health Consequences of Smoking — 50 Years of Progress, pro vides new data that links smoking to bone disease, cataract, diabetes, macular de generation and erectile dysfunction. Research shows that people who quit smoking, regardless of their age, are less likely than those who continue to smoke to die from smoking-related illness. Al though the rates of smoking have de clined in recent years for all age groups, nearly 10 percent of adults older than 65 — almost four million older Americans continue to smoke. “Most older adults know that smok ing is harmful, and many have tried un successfully to quit, often a number of times. But stopping smoking is a difcult goal that still eludes many older smok ers,” said Erik Augustson, program di rector of the Tobacco Control Research Branch at the National Cancer Institute, which developed the topic for NIHSe niorHealth. “This new topic, which of fers a mix of tips and tools geared to the needs and experiences of older smokers, is an important, easy-to-use resource that can benet those trying to quit for the rst time as well as those who have tried before.” NCI, which based the topic on its re source, Clear Horizons: A Quit Smoking Guide for People 50 and Older, has also included information about the chal lenges and advantages of quitting when you’re older, smoking’s effect on medi cations, and how to handle withdrawal, cravings and more. Quitting Smoking for Older Adults, which can be found at nihseniorhealth. gov/quittingsmoking, joins an impres sive roster of research-based health top ics geared toward older adults, including exercise and physical activity, long-term care, safe use of medicines, and man agement of diseases such as stroke, diabetes, osteoporosis, and Alzheimer’s disease. NIHSeniorHealth, a joint effort of the National Institute on Aging and the Na tional Library of Medicine, components of NIH, is designed to be senior friendly and tailored to the cognitive and visual needs of older adults. The short, easyto-read segments of information, large print, opened captioned videos, and sim ple navigation make the information on the site easy for older adults to nd, see and understand. CORRECTION The front page article on the proposed increase to the county’s 2 percent bed tax, “County to consider bed tax hike,” in the July 10 Times said the motion by county commissioners to place the tax hike on the November ballot passed 4-1. The vote was in fact 3-2, with Commissioners Noah Lockley and Smokey Parrish both opposed.

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ARRH M A T E Y Y ou n g & Old e P i r a t e C r u ise TM h a s S o met h i n g fo r E v e r yo ne C r u ise A w a y i n t o t he F a n t a s y W o r ld of F r ie nd ly S w a shbuck le rs & P i r a t es 2H ou r C r u ises D o l p h in S i g h t ing s Gr ea t M u sic Co ld B e e r F u n fo r a l l a g es 5325 N o r t h La g o o n D r iv e, P a n a m a C it y F lo r id a 32408 L o c a t e d a t L ig h t hou se M a r i n a N ex t t o B o a t y a r d R es t a u r a n t 850.234.7400 Y E T A M ARRH T H E G R E A T E S T S I G H TS E E I N G A DV E N T U R E ... E V E R $1.00 Off Adult T ick et Se a Dr ag on Pir a t e Cr uise Located at Lighthouse Marina on Grand Lagoon % $# "% &(&( Sea Dragon Pirate Cruise # # !% ) #% %'% ( # ) )% discount. Present coupon before purchase. L o c a t e d a t L ig h t h o u s e M a r in a N ext t o B ud & A l le y's Button, button, who made the button? This week’s Chasing Shadows question concerns a button found on the grounds of the Franklin County Courthouse by Frankie Crosby. While digging on the courthouse lawn, he discovered a small brass button with a welded metal loop on the back. The design is an anchor surmounted by a crown with crossed cannons. The button is edged by a double loop of rope. Can anyone tell us what kind of a button this is and how old it is? If you know, please contact the Times at 653-8868 or contact Lois Swoboda at lswoboda@star.com. – By LOIS SWOBODA The Times | A5 Thursday, July 17, 2014 By LOIS SWOBODA 653-1819 | @ ApalachTimes Lswoboda@star.com On Friday, The Times got a surprise telephone call from Anelle Blanchette, of Lanark Village and Tallahassee, who was calling to share some information about the original Chapman School. In the rst article about the Chapman outhouse, (See The Times, June 26 issue), we mentioned that an insurance map of the Chapman School showed three small out buildings along the back border of the property. We speculated that there were three outhouses, for boys, for girls and for teachers. Blanchette had better information. She said there was once a little store located on the grounds of the school and said she knew where it is now located. When the old school was demolished, her grandfather, Rudolph Marshall, moved the store to the rear of his home on Avenue B across from Lafayette Park. The small cypress structure is still there and has been converted into a guesthouse with an outdoor shower. Blanchette said she remembers when there were signs on the walls of the store and a string ball for wrapping packages still hung suspended in the ceiling. Joe Barber remembers that an African-American man named Gaines was the shopkeeper. Barber said the store sold candy and school supplies. He believes that three windows currently located on the south wall of the building have been added since the store was moved. Blanchette said she has much more information on the prominent Marshall family and promised to share it in the future so we look forward to further historical consultations with her. If you know more details about the Chapman School store, please contact he Times at 653-8868 or contact Lois Swoboda at lswoboda@ star.com. By LOIS SWOBODA 653-1819 | @ ApalachTimes Lswoboda@star.com Fifty years ago, an annual subscription to the Times cost $4. By July 16, 1964, summer was in full swing and the weather was good. Chapman School partnered with Apalachicola’s City Recreation Commission to offer a wide variety of recreational activities. On weekdays, from 9 to 11 a.m. there were arts and crafts for children aged 7 to 10. From 9 a.m. until noon, the city library offered math tutoring for kids entering the seventh grade. At the Chapman Gym, there was ping-pong, checkers, basketball and weightlifting from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. In the evenings after 5 p.m., there was baseball and softball. Every week from June through August, there was a free movie at the community house on Sunday night. On July 19, it was the Disney version of “Alice in Wonderland.” If you wanted to eat out, Maude’s restaurant in Eastpoint had an 85cent lunch special every day but Monday. The establishment also offered seafood and steaks, cocktails and dancing and there was a package store on site. Joe Barber, Carol McLeod and their coworkers on the St. George Island ferry ate lunch there several times a week. At Rich’s Supermarket, in Port St. Joe, weekly specials included saltines for 29 cents a box, cantaloupes for 15 cents, tuna sh for 19 cents a can and you got free turnip greens when you bought ve pounds of pig tails or pigs feet for 69 cents a pound. Okra was $2.60 a bushel. Tomatoes were 19 cents a pound, and you got a dozen eggs for free with any $10 purchase. SPECial IAL T o O THE TiTI MEs S George Kariger, 91, of Ogden, Utah sent the following memory of Apalachicola during World War II to the Chamber of Commerce. “While browsing through the paper, the word Apalachicola came into focus. This immediately rose to my attention. I was a crew chief on a Martin B-26 pulling tow targets for the aerial gunnery school. I was stationed at Apalachicola Air Force Base in 1944. I still remember on payday or so we in the barracks would take up a collection, pennies, nickels and dimes, and one man would go to town and get a gallon of oysters. We would then have a nice get together eating raw oysters. Most of us had never eaten raw oysters before.” F lo LO R ida IDA MM EMo O RY PP R o O JECT Maude’s Caf at the east end of the John Gorrie Bridge circa 1964. Maude’s lunch specials cost 85 cents TT HE TiTI MEs S This ad ran weekly in the Apalachicola Times in 1964. AP ala ALA CH iI C olaOLA oO Y sS TER sS C iI RC aA 1944 LOIS SWOBODA | The Times The mysterious button is shown alongside a quarter, to give a clear indication of its size. LOIS SWOBODA | The Times The Chapman store is now a guest house. The Chapman School’s store When the old school was demolished, her grandfather, Rudolph Marshall, moved the store to the rear of his home on Avenue B across from Lafayette Park.

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Local A6 | The Times Thursday, July 17, 2014 The lighthouse, two keepers’ quarters and oil house, comprising a convoy over 900 feet long and two lanes wide, were moved in a daylong process that was observed, despite rain in the morning, by throngs that lined the roads and high ways – or those folks unfor tunate to get stuck behind the convoy on the path to Port St. Joe. “It was watching his tory go by,” said Libia Tay lor, whose realty ofce is on Cape San Blas Road. The trip ended at First Baptist Church, where the structures were left over night until moving to George Core Park. On those last few miles and around the church park ing late the spectacle lured so many, including a number who came from out of town to witness, that organizers of the annual Christmas Pa rade would be jealous. Throngs continued to visit the church parking lot until sunset, cameras and phones raised, children in tow. Clay Smallwood of Preble Rish Engineers, the project manager on the move, said the last few hundred feet to George Core Park required downing one last power line that would have cut off pow er to move of downtown at dinner hour. “We didn’t think that was a good idea,” said Small wood, who received an ex tended round of applause at Tuesday night’s meet ing of the Port St. Joe City Commission. “The move went smooth ly,” said Mayor Mel Magid son. “They did a marvelous job.” The lighthouse will be lifted into position in the week or so, Smallwood said. Footers to accommodate the 100-foot, 60 ton lighthouse were poured two weeks ago in anticipation of the move. Ground preparation for the ancillary buildings was com pleted prior to pouring the lighthouse footers. Tuesday’s show began at 8 a.m. ET as the convoy trav eled from the lighthouse’s location of more than 100 years, down Cape San Blas Road toward State 30-A. The Cape San Blas Light house came under threat af ter Hurricane Isaac washed away a signicant amount of shoreline the summer of 2012. Eglin Air Force Base, which owns the property on which the lighthouse sat, de clared the structure surplus in 2012. The process of moving the lighthouse has taken nearly two years and plenty of debate between city and county ofcials in addition to a vocal contingent from the Cape that wished to see it relocated to Salinas Park on Cape San Blas Road. There were a few signs along Cape San Blas Road protesting the move, one saying “Mayor Mel’s Folly” referring to Port St. Joe Mayor Mel Magidson. But Tuesday night Magid son said that he believed most county ofcials did not want the structure. The lighthouse had been leased by the county in order to save and preserve it. That lease was nullied when the lighthouse was deemed sur plus. The Board of County Commissioners and city of Port St. Joe submitted appli cations for ownership of the lighthouse. In December 2012 the Department of the Interior deeded the lighthouse and buildings to the city. The city raised more than $700,000 for the structure’s relocation through private fundraising campaigns as well as over $500,000 in state appropriations. “We as a community de cided this (Port St. Joe) was the best place for it,” said Port St. Joe resident Dit Butler. Star Staff Writer Wes Locher contributed to this report. points, easily surpassing the min imum of 590 points needed to get an A grade. Schools are assigned points for earning satisfac tory or better scores in reading, math, science and writing on the (FCAT) Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test, for achieving learning gains as measured by individual test results from one year to the next; and for doing well on the end of course (EOC) exams. In the ABC School’s case, all 17 of its students taking the one EOC course it offers, Algebra I, earned satisfactory or better re sults, so those scores of the top students were clearly among several areas that worked in the school’s favor. In addition, included in the school grade is the calculation of student gains of the lower 25 percent in reading and math, and that too helped the school earn the needed points. “That’s where we saw a lot of other school growth,” said ABC Principal Chi mene Johnson. “I am very proud of the stu dents, faculty, and staff and their hard work this year,” said John son. “Our teachers and staff worked diligently with their stu dents to help them reach their academic potential. The students were well prepared and rose to the challenge, giving their best to reach the high expectations set by the state.” FINE TUNING WITH ‘STUDENT SUCCE ssSS BINDER sS ’ She said the school engages in a cooperative effort to use bench mark assessments three times a year to assess how well stu dents understand the standards in reading, math and science be ing tested. Beginning in the rst nine-week grading period, once students have settled into the school year, teachers get a base line, and then review the data with students and revise instruc tion to meet academic needs. “Teachers keep ‘student suc cess binders,’ which are basically a portfolio of our students and their prior assessments, their academic history, so teachers get a picture of where our students fall,” Johnson said. “Teachers and teacher assistants provide reme diation one-on-one and in small groups to help students become more procient with subject area skills.” Further testing is done in De cember-January, and they review that data to ne tune the teaching approach. A third assessment is done the rst week of March, just before the FCATs, to further ad dress any weak spots in the stu dent’s education. On an ongoing basis, every Wednesday is devoted to a team review by teachers and admin istrators known as MTSS (MultiTiered Student Support) for the most at-risk students. Johnson, Assistant Principal Elizabeth Kirvin, Dean of Students Gina Taranto, and Guidance Counselor Susan Bachrach, review data with teachers in what used to be known as Response to Intervention. “Are there resources they need to further teach that stan dard? We sit with teachers to dis cuss individual students, which is required by law for schools to implement in order to meet the needs of those at-risk students,” Johnson said. “We ask ‘Is it be havior? Is it attendance? Is it an academic issue? Is it working to improve the student’s skills and ability? Are they still struggling?’ “They (teachers) work bell-tobell and pull those students dur ing special area times and after school,” said Johnson. “When I look back at the consistency of our school grade and scores, some of that is attributable to ne-tuning our teachers.” Overall, student assessments are done with Discovery Educa tion’s ThinkLink, a tool for what is called “predicative assessments,” used to help students meet Com mon Core standards and the Next Generation Sunshine State stan dards. Johnson said that over the last two years, students have also been assessed on the new Florida Standards. These standards will be es pecially crucial next year, when a new, simpler and more trans parent grading system will sup port the more rigorous Florida Standards, and the Florida Stan dards Assessment will replace the FCAT. This is the nal year school grades will be calculated using the current formula. “The new grading system that will start next year will continue to be crafted with input from par ents, teachers and educators,” said Commissioner of Education Pam Stewart. “Its focus on stu dent achievement and gains will help ensure a fair accountability system that helps measure stu dent knowledge of the new Flor ida Standards.” CC HANGEs S IN THE f F ACULTY The charter school adminis tration has been busy this sum mer addressing faculty changes. Tanya Joanos, who taught sev enth grade civics and language arts, has moved to Wakulla County. She has been replaced by Allison Crum, a Carrabelle native who has taught in schools throughout Florida. For the last ve years she has taught language arts at North Bay Haven Charter Academy in Panama City. The mother of three boys, in kindergarten, fth and seventh grade, Crum is the wife of Ron Crum, pastor of High Calling Church in Eastpoint. Elementary school teacher Marie Lee, who taught fourth grade mainly in the six years she has been at ABC, is moving to the Walton County area. Also, rst grade teacher Roxanne Ramsdell is moving back to St. Croix. Belinda Cassidy, a para professional who returned to Florida State University to get her bachelor’s degree, has been hired as a classroom teacher. Also, an additional pre-Kin dergarten class, with 10 students each half-day, has been added. This will be instructed by Amy Hersey, who worked as a teach er assistant for the last couple years and who took course work over the summer to be certied to teach pre-K. MAKING THE GRADE Here is a review of the ABC School’s school grades dating back to 2003. YEAR GRADE 2003 C 2004 D 2005 A 2006 B 2007 A 2008 C 2009 A 2010 A 2011 B 2012 A 2013 A 2014 A Implants & Cr ow ns Af fo rd able Dentur es -P anama City P. A. Wi lliam C. Knapk e, DDS Gen er al De nt is t Pa nam a City Sq uar e 61 7 We st 23 rd Str eet Pa nam a Ci ty FL Ca ll Fo r In fo rm at ion 1-8 88415 -16 38 Fe es ef fe ctiv e thr ough 11 /2 1/14 Addition al fe es ma y be incurr ed depend ing on in div idu al cases Same-da y Cr ow n ser vice ma y no t be av ailable in cer ta in case s. Af fo rd able Dentur es -P anama City P. A. Of ce #: (8 5 0 ) 87 26 1 5 5 Gr eat vs other Dent al pr ov iders 20144-3-T4 Single To oth Implant inc luding Cr ow n st ar ting at $ 1 89 5 De ntur e Im pla nts st ar ting at $ 1 59 5 Lo we r Ar ch $ 1 99 5 Sam eDa y Cr ow ns $ 69 5 Upper Ar ch for a better than 38 percent increase. This trend to have the best months on record continued in the rst two months of 2014, January was about 3 percent ahead of the year before, and Feb ruary was about 7 percent ahead. But in March, the bed tax receipts again dropped, this time by about 3.3 per cent, falling below the $80,000 mark set in 2013. In April, the bed tax re ceipts took a more than 10 percent nosedive, falling by more than $9,000 from the record $90,000 mark set in 2013. The April 2014 bed tax receipts were below those of April 2012. Bed tax collections for the three biggest months of the year – May, June and July – comprise nearly half of the entire bed tax re ceipts for the entire year. In the last scal year, bed tax receipts were at about $978,000, only about $22,000 short of the $1 million mark. With the exception of slight drops in the 2008-9 and 2009-10 scal years, TDC revenues have in creased every year since the tax was put into place in 2005, beginning with about $698,000 in its rst complete scal year of existence. Franklin County’s tour ism marketing efforts are currently funded through a 2 percent tourism tax col lected from visitors by lodg ing providers countywide. Commissioners are prepar ing to place a proposal on the November ballot that would double the bed tax to 4 percent, and bring in more than $900,000 estimated ad ditional revenue per year to TDC coffers. TDC from page A1 ABC from page A1 LIGHTHOUSE from page A1 “It was watching history go by.” LL ibia TT aylor, whose realty ofce is on Cape San Blas Road. WW E s S LL OCHER | The Star The lighthouse arrives in Port St. Joe late in the afternoon, placed in the parking lot of First Baptist Church to await placement on Wednesday. AA NDREW WW ARDLOW | The News Herald Power crews down a line as a keepers’ quarters is moved to Port St. Joe on Tuesday.

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Local The Times | A7 Thursday, July 17, 2014 Mike Ackerman, an Air Force environmental spe cialist, told the News Jour nal that the nal version of the impact statement will address the questions raised by Florida ofcials. Meanwhile, the FWC let ter stated the agency’s con dence that the Air Force’s plans for training in the forests “can be compatible with sound and sustained stewardship of natural resources.” But another issue for some who question the manner in which the mili tary is seeking permission to use the forests is that Army Special Forces troops already have outanked the draft of the Air Force’s EIS. Florida Forest Service records show that the 7th Special Forces Group, based at Eglin Air Force Base, has been granted four “use per mits” since September that authorized up to 46 Green Berets to conduct activities in the forest for up to a week at a time. Attorney Will Dunaway said the National Envi ronmental Policy Act “re quires that federal agen cies, including the military, evaluate the environmental impacts of their proposed actions before they commit resources to the project.” Further, “Conducting the training and then scoping an environmental impact statement is backwards,” he said. But Ackerman said the Army training exercises didn’t result in “any nega tive feedback from the pub lic with regards to these training events or impacts to public recreation.” He added that the Army’s ac tivities “provide an indica tion” that military maneu vers can be conducted in the forests without causing environmental damage. Separately, Dunaway also expressed doubt that the Air Force, which is re questing more access for its own forces and the Army, has fully complied with re quirements of the National Environmental Policy Act in its impact statement, even though the document exceeds 500 pages. Specically, Dunaway said, the Air Force’s docu ment doesn’t present “rea sonable alternatives” as required by the NEPA. Fed eral guidelines on NEPA oversight specify that the impact statement should examine alternatives “us ing common sense,” rather than simply document the impacts of the proponent’s desired action. As previously reported by the Pensacola News Journal, the Air Force im pact statement, released in May, essentially reects the rules that the Air Force detailed last year, including limits on the number of ve hicles, aircraft and troops that can participate in ma neuvers. The plan would ban live ammunition but al low paintball for simulated combat. AN EXCITING SALES OPPORTUNITY IN THE NEWS HERALD, WORKING ON: To apply send resume to LGrimes@pcnh.com. Ca ndida te s should ha ve prior ex perienc e in a sales en vir onmen t along with high school diploma or equiv alen t. Th e Ne ws He ra ld o e rs a co mpetitiv e bene t pack age including health, den tal lif e insur anc e, and 401(k) plan. Ca ndida te hir ed pending pr eemplo ymen t dr ug scr een and criminal back gr ound check The News Herald is seeking a Sales Support Coordinator The ideal candidate will need: St ro ng co mmunica tion sk ills and ve ry high at te nt ion to detail Ex ce llen t cust omer ser vic e, or ganiza tional sk ills and co mput er sk ills re quir ed Mu st be pr oc ess dr iv en and be able to fu nc tion e ec tiv ely and independen tly with asser tiv e, inno vat iv e and persuasiv e personalit y to ac hiev e sales objec tiv es on a re gular basis Th is position will wo rk co llabor at iv ely with the assig ned te am to en sur e ex ce ptional cust omer ser vic e to co mpan y’ s cur re nt an d pr ospec tiv e adv er tisers by helping set appoin tmen ts fo r sales te am and tak ing calls fr om clien ts SALES SUPPORT COORDINA TOR PUBLIC NO TICE NO TICE OF INTENT TO CO NSIDER ADOPTION OF A CO UNT Y ORDINANCE Notic e is gi ve n tha t on the 5th da y of Au gust 2014, at 10: 30 a.m. (E T) in the co ur tr oom at the Co ur thouse An ne x, loca te d at 34 Fo rb es St re et Ap alachic ola, Fl or ida, the Fr ank lin Co un ty Bo ar d of Co un ty Co mmissioners shall co nduc t a public hear ing to co nsider adopting a co un ty or dinanc e en titled: AN ORDINANCE OF FR ANKLIN CO UNT Y, FL ORI DA PR OHIBITING OBSTRUC TIONS ON THE PUBLIC BEA CH ON ST GEOR GE ISLAND FL ORID A; REQUIRING THE CO NSPICUOUS AND CO NTINUOUS POSTING AT BEA CH AC CESS POINT S AND IN EA CH RENT AL UNIT RENTED BY THE DA Y OR WEEK ON ST GEOR GE ISLAND FL ORID A, A CO NTINUOUSL Y POSTED SIGN EXPLAINING THE “LEA VE NO TR AC E” ORDINANCE PR OHIBITING TENT S AND PERSONAL PR OPER TY ON THE PUBLIC BEA CH AT NIGHT AND WA RNING BEA CHGOERS THA T UNA TT ENDED PR OPER TY LEFT WILL BE DEEMED DISGARDED BY THE OWNER AND MA Y BE REMOVED AND DISPOSED OF BY THE AU THORITIES; PR OHIBITING UNA TT ENDED HOLES ON THE PUBLIC BEA CH; AU THORIZING THE DIREC TO R OF ADMINISTR AT IVE SER VICES TO APPR OVE THE FORM AND SUBST ANCE OF SUCH SIGNS; EST ABLISHING THE TIMEFR AM E DURING WHICH UNA TT ENDED ITEMS SHALL BE PR OHIBITED ON THE PUBLIC BEA CH; CLARIFY ING THE ORDINANCE’ S INTENT TO APPL Y TO UNA TT ENDED ITEMS OF PERSONAL PR OPER TY LE FT ON THE BEA CH AT NIGHT ; REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CO NFLIC T; PR OVIDING AN EFFEC TIVE DA TE Th e public is in vit ed to at te nd the public hear ing Th ose persons who desir e to sp eak re gar ding the adoption of the or dinanc e ma y appear at the hear ing and shall be hear d with re spec t to the pr oposed or dinanc e. Th e pr oposed or dinanc e is on le with, and ma y be view ed at, the oc e of the Cler k of Co ur t at th e Fr ank lin Co un ty Co ur thouse which is loca te d at 33 Ma rk et St re et Ap alachic ola, Fl or ida. Th e meeting ro om is handicap ac ce ssible; ho we ve r, those persons who ma y re quir e special assistanc e to at te nd the public meeting must make ar ra ngemen ts in adv anc e by ca lling deput y cler k Mi chael Mo ro n at 850-653-8161, x100 at least tw o business da ys in adv anc e of the meeting An y person who ma y desir e to challenge the out co me of the meeting is re sponsible fo r re co rd ing a ve rb at im tr anscr ipt of the BILL MILLER REAL TY 850 6 97 3 751 3 310 570 0 658 $1,0 0 0 DO WN EA CH 2 U. S. 98 CO MM LO TS 5 LO TS LA NARK BEA CH 40 0’ + CO MM U. S. 98 & GULF ADJ TO LA NARK MA RINA 850 K 1.27 AC LO TBCH AC CESS $80,000 50 X 150 GUL F LO T $35,000 C/ B HOME 311 2 CO R.L OT S CIT Y $49, 500 4 CI TY LO TS OFF HW Y 67 $15,000 MIH 2 CRNR LO TS BLK. $ ST ORE REDUCED $3 9,5 00 2 AC A T RIVER UTIL IN $ 39, 500 DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times A view of Tate’s Hell State Forest TAt T E’S HELL from page A1 At the July 1 county meeting, county commis sioners honored Oyster Radio in Eastpoint, and its news director and owner, Michael Allen. Commissioner Pinki Jackel read the following proclamation: “Whereas WOYS Oyster Radio, Franklin County’s only radio station started broadcasting on July 4, 1989; And whereas, since that date to the present, WOYS has broadcast, over the airwaves to the citizens of Franklin County and sur rounding areas; And whereas WOYS has provided fair, accurate and timely news that would not have otherwise been cov ered by an out-of-county radio or television station; And whereas WOYS has been an enthusiastic sup porter of the people and businesses of Franklin County giving of its time and talents to help and pro mote the local community; And whereas WOYS is designated as Frank lin County’s emergency broadcast station; And whereas during tropical storms, hurricanes and severe weather events, WOYS has conveyed infor mation vital to the health welfare and safety of the citizens and visitors of Franklin County to the public; Now therefore, be it resolved to the Franklin County Board of County Commissioners that WOYS is herewise commended for 25-years, plus one of service to the people of Franklin County, Done this rst day of July, at a regular meeting of the Franklin County Board of County Commissioners at Apalachicola Florida. “We do love Oyster Ra dio,” said Commissioner Cheryl Sanders. — By LOIS SWOBODA By LOIS SWOBODA 653-1819 | @ ApalachTimes Lswoboda@star.com At the July 1 county meeting, commissioners took the rst steps toward installing an improved soccer eld at Donnie Wil son Sports Park. Betty Sasnett, presi dent of the Franklin Coun ty Youth Soccer League, launched the discussion with a request for help. “A lot of us have been driving to Gulf County for 10 or 15 years in order for our kids to play soccer,” she said. She said that when the youth soccer league was created in 2012, the coun ty commission promised to patch up the baseball outelds for use as soccer elds. She said commis sioners promised the soc cer league a more perma nent facility in 2013. Sasnett said 103 chil dren played in the soc cer league last year and that the county now has several certied referees. She said the league now wants to begin hosting home games against Gulf County teams. “This is a great oppor tunity for our kids to get ready to play soccer in high school,” she said. “I know we had several kids who went to college on soccer scholarships this year. We’re here today to see what your plans are to create our soccer elds.” Sasnett said parents would also like to see a basketball court installed at Wilson Field. She said a court had been discussed in 2012. Commissioner Noah Lockley said he supported Sasnett’s goals for improv ing sports elds. Lockley moved that a portion of $350,000 reim bursed by the Florida Com munities Trust for a land purchase be used to fund the eld improvements. “I would like to see us move forward on this,” said Commissioner Smokey Parrish. “I don’t know that we have the money to do the entire project.” Sasnett said the area designated for soccer at Wilson Field is very lowlying and needs to be upgraded. Commissioner Cheryl Sanders asked how much upgrading the eld would cost. Assistant County Plan ner Mark Curenton said that in an application for a Florida Recreation De velopment Assistance Program (FRDAP) grant made in 2013, the esti mated cost of a lighted soccer eld at $103,000. The cost of constructing a lighted basketball court was an estimated $44,000. The FRDAP grant was not funded. Lockley and Sanders said they felt the soccer eld was a priority because it had been promised. Commissioner Pinki Jackel said the commis sion had planned to use state funds. David Sas nett, who coaches soccer, said the source of funding was not mentioned when the eld was promised. “Whether we have to pay for it, or the state has to pay for it, they’re going to have it,” Sanders said. “The priority right now is a soccer eld.” She asked Clay Ken nedy of Preble Rish, the county’s engineering con sultant, if a soccer eld would cost $103,000. He said that it would be a tight budget for a lighted eld. “I would like for a cost to come before this board,” said Sanders. “This is another ex ample of us not having the information in advance (of the meeting),” Jackel said David Sasnett said he hoped there would not be more delays for the proj ect. “We thought the num bers were already there. I’m not a commissioner. She (his wife) is not a com missioner,” he said. Sanders asked if any thing could be done im mediately to prepare for a soccer eld. “Loads of dirt. It’s very, very low,” said Betty Sasnett. Parrish asked if the work could be done by ex isting county crews. “In the middle of the summer, it would be rough,” Superintendent of Public Works Howard Nabors said. He said he could work on the project bit by bit. Parrish said the project could not be nished by soccer season under those circumstances. Sanders said there was a second soccer eld at Kendrick Park that could be used. “It is full of stickers. It needs work,” said David Sasnett. Nikki Millender, direc tor of Parks and Recre ation, said the $100,000 included lighting but the league was more con cerned with immediate use of the eld. She said she could get a breakdown on the cost of upgrading the eld without lighting. Commissioners direct ed Nabors and Millender to bring back estimates of the cost of upgrading the eld to the next meeting. County investigates improving soccer elds LOIS SWOBODA | The Times Pictured from left are Michael Allen, Emergency Operations Director Pam Brownell, and county commissioners Pinki Jackel, William Massey, Cheryl Sanders, Noah Lockley and Smokey Parrish. County commissioners honor Oyster Radio

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The family of Robert Barber is pleased to announce his marriage to Tonya Green on June 28 at Rivercrest Lodge in Apalachicola. In attendance were Carrie Harrison as matron of honor and Bill Yohe as best man. Robert’s grandchildren Raina and Gavan were ower girl and ring bearer, respectively. The affair was ofciated by Jessica Barber, daughter of deceased brother Elton. Family support was further evidenced by the decorating and food preparation by enthusiastic family members. Robert is employed by Berg Pipe Corp. of Panama City. Tonya is employed by Sacred Heart Hospital on the Gulf in Port St. Joe. Pe t of th e We ek We ar e ce le br at in g In de pe nde nc e Da y th e en ti re mo nt h of Jul y by re du ci ng ou r ado pt ion fe es fo r ou r ca ts an d ki tt en s. Fo r th e re ma in de r of th e mo nt h, ad ul t ca ts can be ado pt ed fr ee of ch ar ge Bl ack an d wh it e an d bl ack ki tt en s ar e on ly $2 5. 00 Al l oth er ki tt en s ar e on ly $5 0.0 0! Al l ca ts an d ki tt en s ha ve be en sp ay ed or ne ut er ed te st ed an d va cc in at ed Pl eas e ado pt on e of ou r ne fe li ne s! We ar e al way s lo ok in g fo r pe op le wi lli ng to bri ng on e of ou r an im al s int o th ei r hom e to be fo st er ed fo r va ri ou s ne ed s. An yt im e yo u ca n sp ar e wo ul d be gr ea tl y a pp re cia te d. Ca ll Ka re n at 67 084 17 fo r mor e det ai ls or vi sit th e Fr an kl in Co un ty Hum an e Soc ie ty at 24 4 Sta te Road 65 in Ea st po int. Yo u ma y lo gon to th e we bs it e at www .f or go tt en pe ts .o rg to se e mor e of ou r ado pt ab le pe ts Ci nd y& Al an Ba tt le wa nt to me et YO U! Riv er cr af tM ar in e is no w Ba tt le 's Riv er cr af tM ar in e 74 29 Ea st Hw y2 2| Pa na ma Ci ty ,F L 85 0-8 71 -2 91 0 + + 1 0 *)0' 2 ,10 1 +'+ )'11 && 2102+' 1'0 '( + '1/+ $ )2+ '* / '+.0+ + (+ 0+* 0 + 0/ # 2 + 0 +'(1+ '+ $ " NA TU RA L CHOICE He alth Fo ods Giv e Yo ur Bo d y Wha t It Ne ed s! DA IL Y SA LE ITEMS! DA IL Y DISC OUNT FO R MILIT ARY & SENIOR CITIZENS 1 st & 3 rd Monday Ea ch Month 20 % OFF Supplements! OPEN : MOND AY SA TURD AY 9 AM 6 PM Society A8 | The Times Thursday, July 17, 2014 Molly Beth Thompson born Molly Beth Thompson, daughter of Jason and Morgan Thompson of Eastpoint, was born at 4:43 a.m. Friday, June 27, at Capital Regional Medical Center in Tallahassee. She weighed 7 pounds, 1 ounce, and was 21 inches long. Maternal grandparents are Kevin Newell of Eastpoint, and Jennifer Newell of Apalachicola. Maternal great-grandparents are Jimmy and Heidi Newell, of Apalachicola; and Nancy Horton of Apalachicola and Larry McKuhen of Apalachicola Paternal grandparents are George and Donna Thompson of Eastpoint. Paternal great-grandparents are Julie Thompson of Carrabelle and the late Vernon Thompson; and Marjorie and Lee Roy Langley of Eastpoint. bB IR t T HDAYS WEDDINGS Tom Christy and Nell Christy ank Capt. Gill Autrey, center. Tom and Nell Christy, from Memphis, Tenn., were joined in holy matrimony Sunday. Capt. Gill Autrey performed the service aboard his vessel “Lily” below the osprey nests in the St. Mark’s River. In attendance were their friend and St. George Island resident Arden Coley, and pet Labrador retrievers Tito and Bo. Tom and Nell Christy wed at sea Special to The Times On Tuesday, July 8, Franklin County SWAT (Students Working Against Tobacco), presented a certicate of recognition from Harold Wimmer, na tional president and CEO of the American Lung Association, to CVS store No. 5165 in Apalachicola in appreciation of their tremendous support of Lungforce.  “With your help we will ght against lung cancer and for women’s lung health,” read the cer ticate. “We will raise our voices for change. We will ght for innovations in re search, earlier detection and better treatments. We will save women’s lives. Together, we are a force to be reckoned with.” The Food and Drug Administration is taking action to regulate all to bacco products, includ ing electronic cigarettes and cigars, but is under pressure to exempt some tobacco products from regulation. Cigar smokers, e-ciga rette users, retailers and manufacturers are ood ing the FDA with com ments urging weaker regulations. The Franklin County Health Depart ment is urging everyone to tell the FDA that to bacco products should be regulated to protect the public health. The deadline for public comment is Aug. 8. You can submit comments at www. regulations.gov/#!submit Comment;DFDA-2014N-0189-20870. GINAGINA MOORE RE | Special to the Times Obie Lee Pelt turns 3 Obie Lee Pelt, one of God’s little angels, turned 3 years old Saturday, July 12, 2014. Obie is the son of Mary Rae Nowling and Willie Pelt. He has two sweet sisters, Shirah Pelt and Alina Pelt. His grandparents are Aline and William Murray, Kendell Shiver, Steve Pelt and the late Mary Pelt, who is now with our Lord, and the late Wayne Nowling, Great-grandparents are Charles and Mary Lou King, Johnny and Jean Shiver, Kenneth Shiver and the late Ottis E. Russell II. God bless you my love. Stay well and happy. Granny Mary Lou and Paw-Paw Charles King, Mama Mary Rae and all your family and friends, and great-greatgrandmother Blanch in Maryland. SWAT honors CVS for dropping tobacco RR obert Barber, Tonya G G reen wed Want to be Miss Florida Seafood? Special to The Times The Florida Seafood Festival is searching for this year’s queen. Pageant organizers are looking for contestants for this year’s festival pageant, which will be Saturday, Aug. 2, at the Franklin County School. Girls who would like to participate must be between age 16 and 18, and either a junior or senior in high school. The girls must live in Franklin County. The festival also requires contestants have never been married, have not had a child and are not pregnant. Miss Florida Seafood wins a $1,000 scholarship from the seafood festival committee and attends several parades in surrounding counties to help promote Franklin County seafood and the Florida Seafood Festival. She also makes several personal appearances on TV and radio. Young ladies interested in participating in the event should email the Florida Seafood Festival by at food@ floridaseafoodfestival.com or message them at the Florida Seafood festival Facebook page.

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The Times | A9 Thursday, July 17, 2014 Eƒ¤ {ƒ — ¡ƒ~ B{ ~” …—” 101 NE F irst Street Carrabelle SUND A Y 10:00 AM WELCOMES Y OU THE EPISCOP AL CHURCH !"# # "# $! #4 ,1 4 '" !% *0/+00 ,/ 4 ) "# $" & &!" # % !" #4 -,.5 $ #$' 44444 44444 44444 44444 444444 444444 444444 444444 4444 1.11 !" !" 44444 44444 44444 44444 44444 44444 444444 444444 444444 444444 44 .11 $ # 44444 44444 44444 44444 44444 44444 444444 444444 444444 444444 444444 /.11 "' + 3 &! $! 2 44444 44444 444444 444444 444444 444444 4444 /.11 "' + 3 $# # 4 444 4 2 444444 444444 444444 44444 /.11 3 !" # 2 _yt a„{tr Oty†r {Œ 8y’‹qy tŒ †v >‹o„~ {„ 8†’„ etq†‚t h†’ >{‹Œ a„{ tr Oty† r{Œ 8y’ ‹qy †v 4ˆo oqy{q† o e†‹Œy {ˆ ^t‹•{ qt ' o‚ t•t‹ ^’„r o ^’„r o ^qy†† ' o‚ 9m m y ^ 4ˆooq y{q†o mSC mS v’‚qoˆ ooqyEx q†‚„ t XoŒ† ‹' ]t• _yt‚† Xo‹{† {Œ 8o‹‹o ptt a„{ tr Oty† r{Œ 8y’ ‹qy e†‹Œy {ˆ ^t‹•{ qtŒ '=m o‚ ^’„r o ^qy†† C'S o‚ 8ttp‹ ot ]tq†•t ‹ O†„r oŒ 9C ˆ‚ A R< 4•t 6 8o‹‹op tt C9S 9A XoŒ† ‹' G’{t ^tˆy t„Œ t†– Œy{ˆ A†’‹ A < ?’v 6toqy 9‹ CA9 =Sm ––– Œx{’ ‚q†‹x XoŒ† ‹' ]t• _yt‚† Xo‹{† {Œ % ( % !% %% *% % ( % !% %" % !* $ # & % & !* %" # & % ) % ) Nurs ery no w pro vide d for Sund ay Chur ch Serv ice Cu mb aa Mo nu me nt s, In c. Se rvi ng NW Fl or id a Si nc e 1963 JA MES (J R) GR OV ER Ph : 850-674-8449 Ce ll : 850-899-0979 jrg ro v@ms n.c om Bl ou nt st ow n, FL 32424 Cu mb aa Mo nu men ts has be en at 19041 Sr 20 We st Bl ou ns to wn for 50+ Ye ar s. We ta ke p ride in hel pi ng yo u wi th se le ct in g the ri gh t mo nu men t for yo ur lo ve d on e. So co me by or gi ve us a ca ll or we wil l co me by you r ho me, gr av es it e, et c. >{‹Œ Xt„tq †Œo A†{„tŒŒ 8y’‹qy $" !& et‹t t—q{t r op†’ –yo ?†rŒ r†{„x ^’„ro ^qy†† C'=m o‚ % & '=m o‚ '"% "" # & " # %"# " & R’‹Œt‹ X‹†•{rtr r’‹{„x ‹tx’o‹ qy’‹qy Œt‹•{qtŒ The following is the updated schedule for Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) meetings in Apalachicola, Carrabelle, Eastpoint, and the St. George Island areas. For more information, call the Hotline at 653-2000. MONDAY Apalachicola, Trinity Episcopal Church, 79 Sixth Street 7:30-8:30 p.m. Closed Discussion TUESDAY Apalachicola, Trinity Episcopal Church Noon1 p.m. Open Discussion Carrabelle, Church of the Ascension, 110 NE First Street 7:30-8:30 p.m. Big Book/12&12, Open WEDNESDAY Apalachicola, Trinity Episcopal Church 6-7 p.m. Women’s AA, Closed 7:30-8:30 p.m. Men’s AA, Closed THURSDAY Apalachicola, Trinity Episcopal Church Noon-1 p.m. Open Discussion St. George Island United Methodist, 201 E Gulf Beach Dr. 7:30-8:30 p.m. Open Discussion. FRIDAY Apalachicola, Trinity Episcopal Church 5:30-6:30 p.m. Open Discussion Carrabelle, Church of the Ascension 7:30-8:30 p.m. Open Discussion SATURDAY Alligator Point Mission By The Sea 5:30-6:30 p.m. Discussion Group Eastpoint First United Methodist Church, 317 Patton Dr. 7:30-8:30 p.m. AA Speakers Meeting, Open SUNDAY Eastpoint First United Methodist Church 7:30-8:30 p.m. AA Big Book Study, Open God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, The courage to change the things I can, And the wisdom to know the difference AA meeting sS C heduHEDU L eE The skies looked pretty threatening for the yard sale, sh fry and silent auction last Saturday, but it stayed overcast with a little breeze. The day was a success for the community church and parsonage. The lunch was very good, too. Shirley Cox and the other helpers wanted me to thank you all again for your support; it was greatly appreciated and needed. No, I didn’t win the 50/50 drawing. I just enjoyed the lunch and the company. Don’t forget about hamburgers and chips on Friday night, and pizza on Sunday, at Camp Gordon Johnston American Legion Post 82. Orders for hamburgers are taken after 6 p.m. and pizza orders are taken after 5 p.m. Everybody welcome. Call in orders to go at 697-9998. Enjoy! Saturday morning, July 19, your monthly sugar x will be ready for you at the Lanark Village Boat club. Serving is from 9-11 a.m. A good, full breakfast for a donation of $5. See ya there! Then on Saturday evening, you can work off all the calories from breakfast at the July Birthday Bash at Camp Gordon Johnston American Legion Post 82. Finger food, your favorite beverage, friends and neighbors and music, music, music. Party hearty! You scream, I scream, we all scream for ice cream and we will have plenty at the ice cream social at Chillas Hall on Sunday, July 27 from 4-7 p.m. The candidates for county commissioner and school board for District 2 will treat us to Hobo’s Ice Cream along with all the toppings. All donations received will go to our good friends and neighbors, Ken and Linda La Paz. So come on over and meet the candidates, enjoy the ice cream and help Ken and Linda. See ya there. Be kind to one another, check in on the sick and housebound and remember, contrary to popular opinion, God’s last name is not damn. Until next time, God bless America, our troops, and the poor, the homeless and the hungry. LanarLANAR K newsNEWS Jim Welsh Special to The Times On Saturday, an event at the community church in Lanark Village raised much-needed funds for maintenance and repair of buildings. The combined sh fry, auction, yard sale and rafe raised about $2,000. Organizer Shirley Cox said the silent auction was especially lucrative. Milton Cox caught and cooked the sh for the sh fry. Lanark Village resident Mary Britz won the 50/50 rafe and went home with more than $60. Money from the event will be used to supplement a Jessie Ball DuPont Fund energy efciency grant. Shirley Cox said the ceiling in the parsonage will be replaced because of water damage, insulation will be added to both the parsonage and church, and energy-efcient appliances and heating and air conditioning units will be added to upgrade the existing facility. HJ Country, Cary Moon, Terry Brand, Shirley Cox and John Schuessler all provided musical entertainment throughout the day. Paul Mendenhall Wasmund, 75, resident of Apalachicola, peacefully went home to be with the Lord on Monday, July 14, 2014. Paul is preceded in death by his parents, Paul and Geneva Wasmund. He is survived by his wife of 16 years, Mary Ann Wasmund; his children, Margaret Wasmund, Michael Wasmund (Gloria), Melea Wasmund Cox (Chris), Dayma LeeAnn Wasmund, Brian Williams and Jessica WilliamsRussell (Brandon); eight grandchildren and one great grandchild. Also surviving is his sister, Janice Braxton, brother, John Wasmund and many nieces and nephews. Family viewing was from 5-5:30 p.m., on Wednesday, July 16. They received friends from 5:30-7 p.m., on Wednesday, July 16, at First Baptist Church of Apalachicola. Funeral services were held at 10:30 a.m. on Thursday, July 17 at the church. The pallbearers were Louis Van Vleet, Gordon Shuler, Greg Kembro, B.J. Stubbs, James Hall, Wallace Cumbie and Oscar Medley. Paul Wasmund P au AU L W asmund ASMUND Obituaries ROD GASC C HE | Special to The Times Lanark church holds fundraiser to fund maintenance Enjoy ice cream with the candidates July 27 Faith B riefRIEF LL iving Waters hosts evangelists next week The Living Waters Assembly of God Church, 1580 Bluff Road, Apalachicola, will host evangelists Joey and Betty Hamby to share in their powerful and anointed altar ministry. The Hambys have been in active ministry for 45 years, proclaiming the Good News of Jesus Christ worldwide. They have served alongside of their friend of 37 years, Nancy Harmon. The Hambys will operate in th4e gifts of the Holy Spirit – Word of Knowledge, Word of Wisdom, Discernment and Prophecy, at services beginning Sunday, July 20 through Wednesday, July 23. Services are held Sunday at 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m., and Monday through Wednesday evenings at 7 p.m. For more information, call 653-3321. Clyde Avery Chambers, 62, of Panama City Beach, passed away on Wednesday, July 10, 2014. He was born June 6, 1952, in Panama City to Samuel Ezra Chambers and Opal Iris Chambers. He grew up in Apalachicola, where he worked many years as a commercial sherman. He was preceded in death by his parents, Samuel Ezra Chambers and Opal Iris Chambers. He is survived by his children; one daughter, Deanna Chambers Cabaniss ; one son, Matthew Tyler Chambers; and ve grandchildren, William Austin Lowe, Jeremy Nolan Cabaniss, Tyler Lee Chambers, Collen Reed Chambers and Zella Mei Li Chambers. A celebration of life for Clyde will be held at 4:30 p.m. on Tuesday, July 22, at the First Pentecostal Holiness Church, 379 Brownsville Road, Apalachicola. All family and friends are invited to attend. CC lyde CC hambers CC L yde YDE ChamCHAM B ersERS Like us on THE APAlL ACHICO lL A TIMES Faith

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By F RANK SARGEANT Frankmako1@outlook.com The gag grouper season opened July 1 in the Gulf of Mexico, and continues to Dec. 3. By all accounts, it should be one of the best in Panhandle waters in recent years, with lots of legal-sized sh, more than 22 inches long, available. Most anglers report that there are loads of “eating size” gag grouper in the Gulf these days, but scientists are still concerned that there appear to be low numbers of the largest adult males that are responsible for most successful spawning. Like many shes, gags ( Mycteroperca microlepis ) change sex as they age, with the males evolving from mature females. Thus, unless a lot of females escape hooks and natural predators to an advanced age — about 11 years in this case when they’re over three feet long — there are few males on the deep reefs at spawning time. Gags can get huge: Angler Billie Currie caught one that went 62 pounds, 6 ounces off St. Pete in 2003, a sh that still holds the 50-pound-test IGFA record for men. The all-tackle record scaled 80 pounds, 6 ounces, and was caught off Destin in 1993. These giant sh — more than 50 inches long — might be as much as 30 years old, according to NOAA scientists. In mid-summer most gags still are in relatively deep water, 60 feet and more because of the warm water, but as the cold fronts begin to arrive they pull nearer shore. Mid-October to November can offer action at depths as shallow as 30 feet, and some anglers will nd the gags by towing a large diving plug like the Mann’s Plus 25 to reach down close to the structure. The classic method of catching gags is to nd a rockpile or ledge with sonar and GPS and drop down a live bait. Seasoned reef anglers have hundreds of these spots xed in their GPS units and can return to them accurately time after time. Less expert anglers can buy lists of “community holes,” well-known outcroppings that are starting points for bottom shing. While these commercialized numbers rarely hold many keepers, they are often part of much longer chains of rock that do, so provide a good general guide of where to start searching. Best live baits are typically grunts or pinsh 4 to 5 inches long; these baits are hardy, and big gags love them. They also readily grab cut bait when you rst stop on a reef, but as the survivors get wise to the hooks, the live bait is often the ticket to turning on the bite again. Live sardines are also very effective. It’s also a good idea to carry along a chum cage if you’re a serious grouper digger. This is a weighted metal cage into which a mix of chopped sh, dog food and menhaden oil is placed. The cage is then lowered down on the uptide side of the target structure. As the scent ows over the rocks, it often pulls the sh out and puts them in a feeding mood. An added advantage is that you can sometimes lure the sh several feet away from the rocks before you put the bait in front of them, which gives you a big advantage when a lunker takes hold and tries to get back to his rocky hole for a cutoff. Although some reef shes are nibblers, the gag makes it very clear when you get a bite; the strike of a 20-pounder will just about put you on your knees, and then it’s a pulling contest for the rst 20 feet as you struggle to horse the sh away from his rocky lair. Another tactic that works on hard bottom up to about 50 feet deep is trolling with large plugs or jigs of 4 to 8 ounces, dressed with plastic swimmer-tails 6 to 8 inches long, trailed 30 to 50 feet behind a downrigger ball. The advantage of this tactic is that you can cover a lot of terrain in short order, and anywhere you hook a gag, you drop an electronic waypoint, because you can be sure where you caught one on the articial, you can catch several more on live baits if you return and anchor on the spot. WEEK LY ALM ANA C AP AL AC HIC OL A CA RR ABELLE TID E TA BLES MONT HL Y AV ER AG ES To nd th e tides of the fo llo wing ar eas subtr ac t the indica te d times fr om the se gi ve n fo r AP ALA CHIC OLA: HIGH LO W Ca t Po in t Mi nus 0:40 Mi nus 1: 17 East Pa ss Mi nus 0:27 Mi nus 0: 27 To nd th e tides of the fo llo wing ar eas subtr ac t the indica te d times fr om those gi ve n fo r CA RR ABELL E: HIGH LO W Ba ld Po in t Mi nus 9:16 Mi nus 0: 03 Da te Hi gh Low % Pre cip Th u, July 17 87 76 0 % Fr i, July 18 86 78 30 % Sa t, July 19 84 77 30 % Sun, July 20 86 77 30 % Mo n, July 21 85 77 40 % Tu es July 22 85 78 70 % We d, July 23 85 78 60 % Monda y Th ursda y 7A M 6PM (EST ) | Fr ida y Sa tur da y 7A M 7PM (EST ) Su nda y 7A M 2PM (EST ) Lets go! Summer time is here! Sh op ou r hu ge se le ct io n of be ach wa re s, cha ir s, an d to ys Ne w ar ri va ls da il y of ka ya ks Pa dd le bo ar ds an d shi ng ge ar www .shopb wo .c om Email outdoors news to timesoutdoors @star.com Page 10 Thursday, July 17, 2014 O UTDoo OO RS www.apalachtimes.com Section A SPON sS ORED BY Pier/Surf Inshore/Bay Offshore/Bottom Red snapper is coming to a close; time to focus on grouper. Boston mackerel and pin sh are your bait of choice and give jigging a try. Tarpon are hitting off Indian Pass in the morning. Just look for the pogies. Trout and reds are in the bay to and water baits and gulf shrimp at daylight. Spanish mackerel are biting off the surf. Use small gotcha plugs or bubble rigs. Shark shing is shot off the beach. Bonita and sting ray are prime baits or just buttery the whiting you catch. Florida’s favorite grouper is again on the menu FRANK SARGEANT | Special to the News Herald Gags are a favorite target for anglers because of their tasty fillets and tough fighting abilities. The limit is two fish per angler per day, 22 inches or longer. Buds N Bugs: Is it an ant? By LOIS SWOBOD AA 653-1819 | @ ApalachTimes Lswoboda@star.com Several hundred times a year, I get a call from somebody who has “something that looks like ants with wings” flying around their home. What they are usually describing is a “nuptial swarm” of mating ants or termites. Both termites and ants are “social insects” meaning they live in large family groups with one or more reproductives or “queens.” Most ants and termites are not sexually active. When a group of ants or termites is large and healthy, it periodically produces a group of insects capable of reproduction. These queens and kings have wings allowing them to fly away from their home nest and set up a new colony elsewhere. Most reproductives die before producing offspring. Normally, both ant and termite reproductives fly on a sunny day following a rain. The rain makes the soil softer and makes it easier for a young queen to dig a first nest. Formosan termites are an exception because they can emerge at night. Different kinds of ants and termites emerge at different times of year. Generally, all of the ants or termites of a single species emerge on the same day or within the same few days. This year, both carpenter ants and fire ants on St. George Island have emerged in large numbers over several weeks. If you have “flying ants” in your home or business, the most important thing to remember is to get a sample. It is impossible for me or anyone to tell the difference between ants and termites based on a verbal description from someone who isn’t trained to tell them apart. If you are looking at a swarm and trying to identify the insect, there are several easy ways to tell termites from ants. Ants have a distinct waist; termites do not. Ants have “elbow” antennae with two distinct segments, while termites have antennae that resemble a string of beads. Both ants and termites, like most insects, have four wings. The wings on a termite reproductive are similar in size and shape. Winged ants have much larger wings in the front, and small triangular wings in the rear. If you have a reproductive swarm emerge in your structure, keep a sample for a trained professional to examine. Put the insects in a bag and place it in the freezer. BUDs S ‘N’ BUGs S Lois Swoboda EPESTSU U PPLY.COM

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By DAVID ADLERSTEIN 653-8894 | @ApalachTimes Dadlerstein@star.com The Franklin County Belles, an All-Star group of the nest 13to 15-year-old softball players in the coun ty, are now the nest team in the state. The Belles went unde feated as they best the top teams in Florida last week end in Okeechobee to earn a berth in the World Series the rst week of August in Louisiana. “Our girls went through the toughest part of the bracket, and went unde feated through the entire state championship,” coach Joseph Ferrell said. “I’m very proud of the girls. Our 12 girls represented Frank lin County extremely well. They had great attitudes; we couldn’t ask more from our kids.” The girls opened Friday against West Pasco, and played what Ferrell said was probably the team’s toughest game outside of Monday’s championship. “We came out rst and posted seven runs in the rst three innings,” he said. “But then we let them come back in the third and they scored seven runs on us.” The Belles rallied, scored three more runs, and then shut down their opponents over the last four innings, to notch an 11-7 victory in seven innings. Pitcher Jaylyn Charles hurled the rst three in nings, and Megan Collins went the rest of the way, to combine for the win. The Belles’ second game was on Saturday against Belleview, and the Frank lin County girls coasted to a 13-1 win “Our bats came out hot and we ended up beating them in ve in nings,” Ferrell said. “Our bats were there that day. We had great bats the entire tournament.” Charles and Alexus Johnson shut down their opponents. “It was great pitching from both girls,” the coach said. A second game slated for Saturday had to be post poned because of rain and lightning delays, and it was played Sunday morning against Lake Placid. Again, the Belles ham mered their adversaries, defeating them 16-2 in ve innings. Collins pitched four innings and Charles one. On Monday was the championship game against Lake Placid, which would have had to beat Franklin County twice to advance. The score was knotted 11 after the rst inning, and in the second inning, Lake Placid went up 2-1. “We told the girls it was a matter of how bad they wanted the championship and they had better turn it on,” Ferrell said. The Belles did just that, coming out in the bottom of the third inning to score ve runs to go up 6-2. Lake Placed added a run in the fourth inning, but that would be all, as it was three up, three down for them in the next three innings. The Belles capped off the game with another run in the sixth, to win the state title 7-3. Collins pitched a com plete seven-inning game in the title game. At each game the tourney handed out an MVP award for sportsmanship and good play. In the opener against West Pasco it was Melanie Collins; in the second game against Belleview it was Kimmie Boone; in the third game against Lake Placid it was Madison Smith; and in the championship is was Jaylyn Charles. “Madison Smith had a great series hitting the ball, and so did Melanie Collins,” Ferrell said. The Belles plan to leave July 31 to go to Poncha toula, La., to represent Florida in the World Series and will be playing Aug. 1 to 6. “I want to thank every body that supported us to this point, and for their continued support of us through these girls,” Fer rell said. “These girls de serve every bit of it.” 4518470 FRANKLIN COUNTY TOURIST DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING SCHEDULE CHANGE 2013-14 FY SOME OF THE THE FOLLOWING MEETINGS HA VE BEEN CANCELED OR RESCHEDULED We dnesday JUL Y 2, 2014– 3:00 PM – Boar d Meeting CANCELED We dnesday JUL Y 16, 1:30 p.m. Committee Meeting, RESER VE, Eastpoint We dnesday AUGUST 6, 3:00 PM, Boar d Meeting CANCELED and DA TE AND LOCA TION RESCHEDULED TO: MONDA Y, AUGUST 4, 3:00 PM Boar d Meeting, City of Apalachicola Community Meeting Room, Bay Av e We dnesday AUGUST 20, 1:30 p.m. Committee Meeting, City of Apalachicola Community Meeting Room, Bay Av e We dnesday SEPTEMBER 3, 3:00 pm, Boar d Meeting, Carrabelle City Of ces We dnesday SEPTEMBER 17, 1:30 pm, Committee Meeting, Carrabelle City Of ces These ar e OPEN public meetings and two or mor e County Commissioners may attend. Franklin County Administrative Of ce, 192 Coach Wa goner Blvd (14th Str eet), Apalachicola Te lephone 850-653-8678 CARRABELLE • A A PALAc C HIc C OLA S PORTs S www.apalachtimes.com Thursday, July 17, 2014 A Page 11 Section State champ Belles headed to World Series PHOTOS BY KIM JOH OH N SO SO N | Special to the Times The Belles celebrate their state championship, with, at right, coaches Brock Johnson, center Joseph Ferrell and Wade Blevins at left. Players are No. 00 Madison Smith, No. 1 Alexus Johnson, No. 5 Adrianna Butler, No. 8 Myranda McLeod, No. 9 Kaleigh Hardy, No. 12 Savannah Alday, No. 15 Kimmie Boone, No. 17 Melanie Collins, No. 18 Megan Collins, No. 22 Anna Riley, No. 27 Lacey Hutchins and No. 53 Jaylyn Charles. TT HE WORLDS O nN OUR SHOULDERS Team Florida needs your support to go to the World Series in Louisiana from August 1 to 6. Your contribution will provide them with support needed for food, lodging and travel expenses. We want to provide a memorable experience for each child involved and the opportunity to represent Franklin County on a national level at the Worlds. Your support in this endeavor is greatly appreciated. Team Florida and its families thank you in advance for your contributions and continued support of our county’s Dixie Youth. Sponsors so far include the Franklin County Board of County Commissioners, cities of Apalachicola and Carrabelle, Carrabelle Christian Center, Centennial Bank, Weems Memorial Hospital, Dodd Title Company, Inc., Thomas M. Shuler, PA, J. Gordon Shuler, PA, Blue Parrot, Green Point Construction, Galloway Construction, High Calling Church, Franklin County Tax Collector James A. Harris, Jr., Franklin County Supervisor of Elections Ida Elliott, Franklin County Clerk of Courts Marcia Johnson, Fisherman’s Choice and Q’s Corner Cocktail Lounge. The Belles hoist their state championship trophy high. Debs take runners-up at state By DAVID ADLERSTEIN 653-8894 | @ApalachTimes Dadlerstein@star.com The Franklin County Debs All-Stars, made up of the top 16 to 18 year old soft ball players in the county, had to settle for a second place trophy last week at the state tournament in Okeechobee. Led by coach Kevin New ell, and assistants Matt Kel ley and Gary Martina, the team faced off in a ve-team eld that also included West Pasco, Wahneta, Okeechobee and Spring Hill. In the opener Friday against West Pasco, it was a dogght to the end as the two teams went into the bot tom of the seventh tied 3-3. Carly Sapp, who is from Carrabelle but played at Liberty County High School, gave up two walks, and then a run-scoring base hit by West Pasco star Diane Rad er, as the Debs lost 4-3. Only catcher Ally Millen der and center elder Mad die Newell had hits in the game, with Newell hitting a double. In the second game Saturday morning against Wahneta, the Debs got back on track with a 7-3 victory. Ashley Carroll got the win on the mound and Macey Hunt earned the save, as well as going 4-for-4 at the plate in the game. “We played great defense, and had some timely hits in that game,” coach Newell said. “It was close for a little while, because they had slow pitching and we’re not used to it. It took until the fth in ning to adjust, and then we blew the game open and won handily.” The second game Satur day afternoon was delayed by rain, but when it cleared, the Debs beat up on Spring Hill 11-4. “We took care of business on those guys,” Newell said. “The whole team hit pretty well. We had a couple girls around the .500 range or better.” Krista Martina was win ning pitcher, as Hunt went 3 for 4 at the plate, Maddie Newell 3 for 4, and Sapp 2 for 4. On Sunday, the Debs played host Okeechobee, who earlier in day had lost 10-5 to West Pasco, and played Franklin County im mediately afterwards. “It was a bad, bad score, 27-3,” Newell said. “We 10 runs after ve innings, and by the second inning it was 14-0. We was bound and de termined to nally play a complete game and boy, did we ever do that defensively. “Our bats came alive, and everybody hit and everybody scored a lot,” Newell said. “We had to make our girls leave base early, it was that bad.” Sapp got the win on the mound, and Hunt got the save. After climbing up in the losers’ bracket, the Debs faced having to defeat West Pasco twice on Monday to defend their state title. “Basically it was a pitch er’s duel,” Newell said. “It was Sapp vs. Rader, who is dynamic. She’ll go to Divi sion I college as a pitcher. She’s a one-man band, their offense and defense.” The two teams played scoreless innings up until the fth inning, when a cou ple of West Pasco walks, and a bloop hit triggered a sixrun rally, and the end of the Debs’ hopes for a trip to the World Series. “We left 11 runners on the bases, runners on second and third. We just couldn’t get a run in,” Newell said. “We had our chances offen sively but just could not get a timely hit. “I had the pitching at the state tournament, I had ve quality pitchers. It just wasn’t in the cards for some reason,” Newell said. “We took home second place but we’re kind of used to winning the champion ships. We just fell short on our bats.”

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Local A12 | The Times Thursday, July 17, 2014 DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times Easton Polous, 5, son of Megan Polous, of Apalachicola, hugs mom at the Apalachicola reworks. Staff Report This new page has been created to feature photographs submitted to the Times by our readers. We would like to make this page a regular addition to The Times, an opportunity for the photographers from throughout Franklin County, both residents and visitors alike, to highlight their best work capturing the beauty of the landscape, the excitement and energy of the people, and the adventure of the world around them. Please send photographs to Dadlerstein@star.com. For more information, call 653-8894. DOLORES QUIRK | Special to The Times Charles Quirk casts his net at Bob Sikes Cut at 6:15 a.m. as the Quirk family of Eastpoint is on their way out to sh. LYNN SMITH | Special to The Times This photo of a crab was taken July 6 on Little St. George Island. LYNN SMITH | Special to The Times The July 6 sunset over the Gulf of Mexico DRAGONFLY PHOTOGRAPHY | Special to The Times A dog yawns in the doorway of an Apalachicola store. DAVID ADLERSTEIN | The Times Olivia Carranza, 4, daughter of Ashley and Jose Carranza, of Eastpoint, at the Apalachicola reworks

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Local The Times | A13 Thursday, July 17, 2014 Tr ades & Ser vi ces AD VERTISE HE RE TO DA Y 227 -78 47 Visa, Disco ve r, and Amer ican Expr ess Honor ed at Pa rtici pat ing Ace Stor es Bui lding Supplies &A uto Repair Carrab elle 697-3333 We Del iv er An ywhere Hardware and Paint Center 4510547 RO BER TS APPLIANCE REP AIR -A LL MAJOR BRANDS 18 Shado wL ane Apalachic ola, FL 32320 Pho ne: (850) 653-8122 Cell :( 850) 653-7 654 Laban Bont rager ,D MD Monica Bontra ger ,D MD &! $+& !$ () $! -# (#* ,%) !& ,! &"& &! !$ && L ICENSED AND I NSURED • 20 Y EAR S E XPERIENCE P. O. Bo x4 39 Car ra belle, FL 32322 697 -2783 or Mobile 566-2603 RC 00 66499 RG 00 65255 JOE'S LA WN CARE IF IT'S IN YO UR YA RD LET JOE TA KE CA RE OF IT FULL LA WN SERVICES ,T REE TRIMMING AND REMO VA LA LSO CLEAN GUTTERS AND IRRIGA TION INST ALLA TION ,P LANTING AND BEDDING AV AILABLE CA LL JOE@ 850-323-0741 OR E-MAIL JOES_LA WN@Y AHOO .COM Kim Hawkins Davis CP A 78 11th Str eet, Apalachicola FL 32320 850-653-6875 Special to The Times The Nest is a year-round education program funded by a federal 21st Century grant for students in pre-K to eighth grade. One site is in Eastpoint at 85 School Road, and the other is in Carrabelle, at 1001 Gray Ave. This project-based learning program (PBL) engages students by acquiring knowledge on a given topic such as gardening, and learning how to organize and present their thoughts, and how to collaborate with members of a group. They are learning skills that will help them in the global economy. Students were recently asked why they like the Nest with the following responses: • “I like the Nest because we can paint.” — Layla Dixon, second grade • “I like how the teachers teach us.” — Emily Smith, fourth grade • “I love keyboarding.” Emaleigh Segree, fourth grade • “Chess is cool… ” — O’Shawn Moore, third grade • “I like to talk to my friends and I have fun.” — Cole Polous, third grade • “I like the Nest because of clay arts is very fun.” — Maryssa Branch, third grade • “The reason I like the Nest is because I get to help children learn the drums.” — M’lynn Creek, sixth grade • “The Nest teachers are super nice and funny. . and there is a lot more fun stuff to do like Edible Creations.” — Morgan Malone, grade 7 • “….It’s the best summer ever! (at the Nest).” — Brooklyn Turner, fth grade The summer Nest is still going on and openings are available. The hours are 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. with a free breakfast and lunch served. Summer Camp is Monday through Thursday (closed on Fridays) until July 31. Students can bring a snack for the afternoon. If you have questions or wish to volunteer, call 670-2810 ext. 4131. S pec PEC IAl L toTO THe E TImes MES Join in celebrating the grand opening and ribbon cutting for Phase I of the Carrabelle Beach MultiModal Transportation Path this Wednesday, July 23. The 11 a.m. ribbon cutting will be held at the Carrabelle Beach RV Resort followed by a reception at the Crooked River Lighthouse. After the ceremony at the RV Resort, those wishing to may walk or bike ride to the lighthouse for refreshments sponsored by the Carrabelle Lighthouse Association. The RV Resort is at 1843 W. U.S. 98, Carrabelle, directly across U.S. 98 from the Carrabelle Public Beach Parking lot. For more information, please contact Lesley Cox, at 697-5555 of (239) 404.4137. The Franklin County Public Library is pleased with the new website that allows users to see what is happening in the library world. Franklin is a member library of the Wilderness Coast Public Library system that also includes Wakulla County and Jefferson County Libraries. When you go to www. wildernesscoast.org and click on the new Franklin County Public Library logo, it will take the user to our new home page with a picture of a common site, the beach and pictures of both branches. The menu offers users the ability to view the collections in each library in the Wilderness Coast system including the Eastpoint branch, (FCEP) and the Carrabelle branch, (FCCA), Jefferson (JCPL) and Wakulla (WCPL). This type of online library catalog has replaced the card les that many remember from libraries of old. This site allows e-book lovers to view the catalog of digital books for both children and adults. Having free access to e-books and e-audio books is just one of the many advantages of being part of our library. You can’t beat free! All patrons have to do is to “Log in to your account” which is your library card number on the back of your library card. Your password is the last four digits of the card, and you will be welcomed to the system showing your current transactions at any of the libraries in Wilderness Coast. Another point of interest is the Online Resources. A click will take you to sites including First Search, which is for those who are looking for books that Wilderness Coast does not currently own. Get the title and author of a book you are interested in and pass it on to our library staff. We can request material from outside of the system at no cost and typically get the requested items within nine to 14 days. For research, there are the Florida Virtual Library, Gale Group Databases, and the Ask a Librarian, also available in Spanish. The Franklin County links include the Franklin County website, and both the Apalachicola and Carrabelle chambers of commerce websites. There are easy links to the Franklin County school district and the Apalachicola and Carrabelle Times also. For those looking for government assistance, the site includes links to Florida’s Department of Children and Families, Employ Florida, Unemployment, Social Security, and more. Along with these interesting sites we also invite you to read about our Friends, Library Volunteers, and the Library Advisory Board. In the “Support the Library” page, you can see pictures of these library lovers! You can also see the familiar faces of the staff at both the Carrabelle and Eastpoint branches on the “About Us” page. We look forward to adding updated news for your viewing and a calendar of events. If you have any questions regarding the new website, or anything library related, please call the Eastpoint Branch at 670-8151 or the Carrabelle Branch at 697-2366. At this time we are asking patrons to help us by taking part in a Reading Preference Survey that is being conducted at both branch libraries. We want to know if you prefer eBooks or printed books. This survey will run until August 10. Please let us know what you think. CARRA belleBELLE beBE A cC H tT RAI lL dedDED I cC A t T I oO N W edED N esdESD AY The changing world of libraries Children give top reasons to join The Nest S pec PEC IAl L toTO THe E TImes MES

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A14 | The Times Thursday, July 17, 2014 CLASSIFIEDS 95486T IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 2010-CA-000403 BANK OF AMERICA, N.A, Plaintiff, vs. RONALD M. WILLIAMS ,ALICIA R. WILLIAMS, GRAMERCY PLANTATION COMMERCIAL OWNERS` ASSOCIATION, INC.; GRAMERCY PLANTATION OWNERS` ASSOCIATION, INC., Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered April 29, 2014 in Civil Case No. 2010CA-000403 of the Circuit Court of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for Franklin County, Apalachicola, Florida, wherein BANK OF AMERICA, N.A is Plaintiff and RONALD M. WILLIAMS ALICIA R. WILLIAMS, GRAMERCY PLANTATION COMMERCIAL OWNERS` ASSOCIATION, INC., GRAMERCY PLANTATION OWNERS` ASSOCIATION, INC., are Defendants, the Clerk of Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at Franklin County Courthouse, 33 Market Street, Apalachicola, FL. 32320 in accordance with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes on the 13th day of August, 2014 at 11:00 AM on the following described property as set forth in said Summary Final Judgment, to-wit: Lot 19, GRAMERCY PLANTATION, according to the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat Book 7, Page 16, of the Public Records of Franklin County, Florida. 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. Dated this 17th day of June, 2014. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT Marcia M. Johnson As Clerk of the Court BY: Michele Maxwell Deputy Clerk 13-04551-3 July 10, 17, 2014 95142T PUBLIC NOTICE Solicitation Number: 14HM-6B-02-29-01-385 Title: Request for Documented Quote, Professional Contracting Services for the Franklin County Emergency Operations Center (EOC) Wind Retrofit The Franklin County Board of County Commissioners is announcing the documented quote for professional contracting services for a wind retrofit on the EOC by shuttering all windows and doors and constructing a new hip roof. The selected firm will provide engineering or roof designs and construction plans, and contract or furnish all labor, materials, equipment tools, transportation, and supervision as indicated in the sealed drawings and specifications. The contractor must have a proven track record, extensive experience and holds a State of Florida Certified Building Contractors License. Franklin County reserves the right to reject any or all bids or any part thereof and/or to waive the information if such is deemed to be in the best interest of Franklin County. The county also reserves the right to reject the bid of any bidder who has previously failed to perform adequately after having once been awarded a prior bid for furnishing materials similar in nature to those materials mentioned in this bid. Download the Specification Details/ Attachments: www.frankline mergencymanagement.co m Point of Contact: Sole contact for the Documented Quote: Gail Leek. All questions pertaining to this solicitation must be submitted in writing to gleek@realknow.com. Please reference the solicitation number. Extended Submission Deadline Date: July 31, 2014 at 4:00 PM EST Deliver three sealed copies of the Documented Quote to: Franklin County Clerks Office Attn: Michael Moron 33 Market Street, Suite 203 Apalachicola, Florida 32320 Published Dates: June 5, 12, 2014, July 17, 24 95506T IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION: CASE NO.: 10-000149-CA GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC, vs. DENISE ROUX A/K/A DENISE ELAINE ROUX; et. al., Defendants. RE-NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order Resetting Foreclosure Sale dated the 23rd day of June, 2014 and entered in Case No. 10-000149-CA, of the Circuit Court of the 2ND Judicial Circuit in and for Franklin County Florida, wherein GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC is the Plaintiff and DENISE ROUX A/K/A DENISE ELAINE R SUNTRUST BANK UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ANNE E. INGLE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ALLISON JOHN INGLE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SUSAN ROUX KEITH; and UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF DENISE ROUX IN POSSESSION OF PROPERTY are defendants. The Clerk of this Court shall sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at the FRANKLIN COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 33 MARKET STREET, APALACHICOLA, FL 32320, 11:00 AM on the 27th Day of August the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOTS 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18 AND 19, BLOCK 262, GREATER APALACHICOLA, FLORIDA, A SUBDIVISION OF THE CITY OF APALACHICOLA ACCORDING TO MAP OR PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN DEED BOOK M, PAGES 436-437 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA. 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. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact: Susan Wilson, ADA Coordinator, 301 South Monroe Street Tallahassee, FL 32301, 850.577.4401, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711, Dated this 25th day of June, 2014 MARCIA JOHNSON Clerk Of The Circuit Court Michele Maxwell Deputy Clerk Submitted by: Choice Legal Group, P.A. P.O. Box 9908 Fort Lauderdale, FL 33310-0908 Phone: (954) 453-0365 Fax: (954) 771-6052 Toll Free: 1-800441-2438 DESIGNATED PRIMARY E-MAIL FOR SERVICE PURSUANT TO FLA. R. JUD. ADMIN 2.516 eservice@clegal group.com File No.: 09-77361 July 10, 17, 2014 99321T NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Notice if hereby given that, TIM OR CHRISTINA SAUNDERS, the holders of the following certificate have filed said certificate for tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number and year of issuance, the description of the property and the name in which it was assessed are as follows: Certificate No: 313 Year of issuance: 2008 Description of property: Lot 14 ANGLERS HARBOR Full Legal Description can be viewed in the Clerk of the Circuit Court’s Office. PARCEL NO: 19-07S-04W-1001-0000-01 40 Name is which assessed: BRYAN L. SANFORD & MICHAEL FORLUND All of said property being in the State of Florida, Franklin County. Unless such certificate shall be redeemed according to law the property described in such certificate will be sold to the highest bidder at the Courthouse door on the FIRST (1st) Monday in the month of AUGUST 2014, which is the 4th day of AUGUST 2014 at 11:00 a.m. Dated this 13th day of JUNE, 2014. MARCIA M. JOHNSON CLERK OF COURTS FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA By: Cassie B. Sapp Deputy Clerk June 26, July 3, 10, 17, 2014 95510T NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW PURSUANT TO SECTION 865.09, FLORIDA STATUTES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Dune and Garden Landscaping located at 21 26th Avenue, in the County of Franklin, in the City of Apalachicola, Florida 32320 intends to register the said name with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, Florida. Dated at Apalachicola, Florida, this 7th day of July, 2014 Christopher Kyle Howard July 17. 2014 99555T IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 12-000193-CA CADC/RADC VENTURE 2011-1, LLC Plaintiff, vs. BOOTH HOLDINGS BOOTH TRUST, LLC; HURLEY H. BOOTH, JR.; DAVID A. BARRETT and UNKNOWN TENANT, Defendants. CLERK’S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the Default Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 23rd day of June, 2014, in the abovestyled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at 33 Market Street, 2nd Floor Lobby, Apalachicola, FL 32320, the Clerk’s street address for auctions, at 11:00 AM on the 27th day of August, 2014, for the following described property in Franklin County, Florida together with all existing or subsequently erected or affixed buildings, improvements and fixtures. The foreclosed Property shall include all mobile homes, including but not limited to: Commence at a concrete monument marking the Northeast corner of Section 31, Township 8 South, Range 6 West, Franklin County, Florida and run South 00 degrees 01 minutes 52 seconds East along the East boundary of said Section 31, a distance of 220.00 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #7160), thence leaving said East boundary run East 184.58 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #7160), thence run South 36 degrees 53 minutes 14 seconds East 303.28 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #0340) lying on the Northwesterly right of way boundary of U.S. Highway No. 98, thence run South 54 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds West along said right of way boundary 1091.79 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #6475) lying on the intersection of said Northwesterly right of way boundary with the Southwesterly right of way boundary of First Street, said point also being the POINT OF BEGINNING. From said POINT OF BEGINNING run South 54 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds West along said Northwesterly right of way boundary 205.39 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #6154), thence Continue South 02 degrees 16 minutes 49 seconds East along the Westerly right of way boundary of said U.S. Highway No. 98, a distance of 23.21 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #4432), thence run South 53 degrees 58 minutes 13 seconds West along said Northwesterly right of way boundary of said U.S. Highway No. 98, a distance of 233.89 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #1999), thence leaving said right of way boundary run North 36 degrees 01 minutes 09 seconds West 207.16 feet to an iron pipe, thence run North 53 degrees 48 minutes 59 seconds East 60.27 feet to a concrete monument, thence run North 36 degrees 06 minutes 09 seconds West 92.71 feet to a concrete monument, thence run North 00 degrees 04 minutes 52 seconds West 252.33 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #1999), thence run North 56 degrees 38 minutes 50 seconds East 377.17 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #1999) lying on the Westerly right of way boundary of First Street, thence run South 00 degrees 12 minutes 48 seconds East along said right of way boundary 227.11 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #4432), thence continue South 36 degrees 01 minutes 11 seconds East along the Southwesterly right of way boundary of said First Street 83.20 feet to an iron rod and cap (marked #6475), thence continue South 36 degrees 01 minutes 49 seconds East along said Southwesterly right of way boundary 200.13 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. A/K/A 437 US Highway 98, East Point, Florida 32328 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. AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT: “If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in a court proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the Office of Court Administration at (850) 577-4401, or a the Leon County Courthouse, Room 225, 301 S. Monroe Street, Tallahassee, Florida 32301, within 2 working days of receipt of this notice; if you hearing or voice impaired, call 711.” DATED: June 24, 2014 Marcia M. Johnson Clerk of Court By: Michele Maxwell Deputy Clerk Becker & Poliakoff, P.A Attorneys for Plaintiff Marilyn J. Perez-Martinez, Esq., 625 North Flagler Drive, 7th Floor, West Palm Beach, FL 33401 Tel: 561-655-5444 Fax: 561-832-8987 E-Mail: MPerezMartinez@beckerpoliakoff.com and SLudovico@ becker-poliakoff.com July 17, 24, 2014 99551T IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA, CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 13000266CAAXMX U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE FOR STARM 2007-2, Plaintiff, vs. PAUL DAGNESE, et al, Defendant(s) NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a Final Judgment dated June 17, 2014, entered in Civil Case Number 13000266CAAXMX, in the Circuit Court for Franklin County, Florida, wherein U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE FOR STARM 2007-2, is the Plaintiff, and PAUL DAGNESE, et al., are the Defendants. Franklin County Clerk of Court will sell the property situated in Franklin County, Florida, described as: LOT 15, BAY COVE VILLAGE, A SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP OR PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 5 AT PAGE 18 AND 19 OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA. at public sale, to the highest and best bidder, for cash at the Franklin County Courthouse, 2nd Floor Lobby, 33 Market Street, Apalachicola, FL 32320 at 11:00 AM, on 21st day of August, 2014. 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. Dated: June 18, 2014 Marcia M. Johnson Clerk of Circuit Court By: Michele Maxwell Deputy Clerk If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in a court proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provsion of certain assistance. Please contact the Office of Court Administration at (850)5774401, or at the Leon County Courthouse, Room 225, 301 W. Monroe Street, Tallahassee, FL 32301 within 2 working days of receipt of a notice compelling you to appear at a court proceeding; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. The ADA Coordinator for the courts in Leon County is Doug Smith, He may be reached at (850)577-4444 or through the Florida Relay Service, TDD at 1-800-955-8771. The address for the Office of Court Administration is: Leon County Courthouse, 301 S. Monroe Street, Room 225, Tallahassee, FL 32301. In all other counties in the circuit please contact the Clerk of the Circuit Court’s office and ask for the ADA Coordinator. The Clerk’s number is included on each county page. July 10, 17, 2014 99561T IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY Case No.: 12-00093-CA CENTENNIAL BANK, an Arkansas banking corporation, as Assignee of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, as Receiver for Coastal Community Bank, a Florida banking corporation, Plaintiff, vs. ROBERT J. MATHEWS, JR., a/k/a ROBERT JOHN MATHEWS, JR., UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ROBERT J. MATHEWS, JR., a/k/a ROBERT JOHN MATHEWS, JR., n/k/a LISA MATHEWS, and FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA, by and through the FRANKLIN COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS, Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned Clerk of the Circuit Court of Franklin County, Florida, pursuant to the Final Summary Judgment of Foreclosure, entered in this case, will sell the property at public sale to the highest bidder for cash, except as set forth hereinafter, on September 3, 2014, at 11:00 am Eastern Time at the 2nd Floor Lobby, Franklin County Courthouse, 33 Market Street, Apalachicola, Florida in accordance with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes, the following described real property lying and being in Franklin County, Florida, to-wit: Lot 1 Commence at the most Easterly corner of St. George Island Gulf Beaches, unit 2, a subdivision as per plat or map thereof, recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 15, of the Public Records of Franklin County, Florida and run North 18 degrees 48 minutes 48 seconds West 150.00 feet, thence run South 71 degrees 22 minutes 41 seconds West 20.00 feet, thence run North 18 degrees 37 minutes 19 seconds West 71.71 feet for the POINT OF BEGINNING. From said Point of Beginning continue North 18 degrees 37 minutes 19 seconds West 288.29 feet to the Southerly right-of-way boundary of State Road No. 300, thence run North 71 degrees 22 minutes 41 seconds East along said Southerly right-of-way boundary 165.00 feet, thence run South 18 degrees 37 minutes 19 seconds East 288.29 feet, thence run South 71 degrees 22 minutes 41 seconds West 165.00 feet to the Point of Beginning. TOGETHER WITH a 30 foot wide beach view easement, being more particularly described as follows: Commence at the most Easterly corner of St. George Island Gulf Beaches, unit 2, a subdivision as per plat or map thereof, recorded in Plat Book 2, page 15, of the Public records of Franklin County, Florida and run North 18 degrees 48 minutes 48 seconds West 150.00 feet, thence run South 71 degrees 22 minutes 41 seconds West 20.00 feet, thence run North 18 degrees 37 minutes 19 seconds West 71.71 feet, thence run North 71 degrees 22 minutes 41 seconds East 209.70 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. From said Point of Beginning continue North 71 degrees 22 minutes 41 seconds East 30.00 feet, thence run South 18 degrees 37 minutes 25 seconds East 415.25 feet to the approximate mean high water line of Gulf of Mexico, thence run South 69 degrees 13 minutes 45 seconds West along said approximate mean high water line 30.02 feet thence run North 18 degrees 37 minutes 25 seconds West 416.37 feet to the Point of Beginning. This Notice dated this 26th day of June, 2014. MARCIA M. JOHNSON Franklin County Clerk of Circuit Court By: Michele Maxwell Deputy Clerk July 10, 17, 2014 99583T PUBLIC NOTICE Franklin County Board of County Commissioners Emergency Management Request for Qualifications Franklin County Emergency Management has received an agreement for $10,900 and is seeking qualified contractors to execute a Homeland Security Exercise Evaluation Program (HSEEP) Compliant Exercise. Deliverables: The selected contractor will be responsible for conducting three exercise planning meetings, executing a functional exercise and developing and completing the After Action Report and Improvement Plan. In addition, the contractor will be responsible for assisting the county emergency management office with completing all required quarterly reports, submitting request for reimbursement and conducting the close out report. Basis for Selection: Prospective contractors will submit the following by July 25, 2014 to be considered for award: 1. Proposed completion date (10%) 2. Previous experience with Franklin County Emergency Management (30%) 3. Qualifications of firm (30%) 4. Minority Contractor (30%) Submissions can be made via email to the attention of Pamela Brownell, the Emergency Management Director at em3frank@ fairpoint.net. Questions: Any questions regarding the project should be directed in writing no later than July 18, 2014 to Pamela Brownell at em3frank@ fairpoint.net. Pub: July 10, 17, 2014 99585T IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA CASE NO.: 14-66-CA CENTENNIAL BANK, as successor in interest to GULF STATE COMMUNITY BANK, Plaintiff, vs. CHRISTOPHER THOMPSON, a/k/a CHRIS THOMPSON; TABAITHA D. THOMPSON, a/k/a TABAITHA DIANE THOMPSON RAY; and UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF TABAITHA D. THOMPSON, a/k/a TABAITHA DIANE THOMPSON RAY, Defendants. CLERK’S NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO F.S. CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the Partial Summary Judgment of Foreclosure dated June 26, 2014, in Case No.: 14-66-CA of the Circuit Court of the Second Judicial Circuit in and for Franklin County, Florida, in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at public sale at the second floor lobby of the Franklin County Courthouse, 33 Market Street, Apalachicola, FL 32320 at 11:00 a.m. EST on September 3, 2014 the following described property: COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA AND RUN NORTH 2 DEGREES 20 MINUTES EAST 1982.61 FEET ALONG THE EAST BOUNDARY OF SECTION 20 TO A POINT ON THE NORTHERLY BOUNDARY OF RIDGE ROAD; THENCE SOUTH 63 DEGREES 44 MINUTES WEST 2619.78 FEET ALONG RIDGE ROAD TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH 63 DEGREES 44 MINUTES WEST 114.36 FEET ALONG RIDGE ROAD TO A POINT; THENCE LEAVING SAID ROAD, RUN NORTH 26 DEGREES 16 MINUTES WEST 381.0 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE NORTH 63 DEGREES 44 MINUTES EAST 114.36 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE SOUTH 26 DEGREES 16 MINUTES EAST 381.0 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. BEING LOT 51 NORTH RIDGE ROAD, EASTPOINT, FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA, AS SHOWN ON THE UNRECORDED PLAT OF TARPON SHORES SUBDIVISION PREPARED BY TOM M. HOWARD, REGISTERED LAND SURVEYOR, DATED NOVEMBER 22, 1983. TOGETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN 1998 SINGLEWIDE MOBILE HOME, ID #17L02637. DATED: June 26, 2014 MARCIA M. JOHNSON Clerk of the Court By: Michele Maxwell Deputy Clerk July 10, 17, 2014 99593T IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 13000321CAAXMX DIVISION: JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, vs. LIZZETTE DEARINGER et al, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure dated June 24, 2014 and entered in Case No. 13000321CAAXMX of the Circuit Court of the SECOND Judicial Circuit in and for FRANKLIN County, Florida wherein JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION is the Plaintiff and LIZZETTE DEARINGER; WHISPERING PINES OWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC. A DISSOLVED CORPORATION; are the Defendants, The Clerk of the Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at FRONT DOOR OF THE FRANKLIN COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 33 MARKET STREET, APALACHICOLA, FLORIDA at 11:00AM, on the 3rd day of September, 2014, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment: LOT 5, WHISPERING PINES (UNRECORDED) COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF BLOCK 235 OF THE OFFICIAL MAP OF THE CITY OF APALACHICOLA, FLORIDA, AS PER MAP OR PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND THENCE RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 26 MINUTES 55 SECONDS EAST ALONG THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF SAID BLOCK 235, A DISTANCE OF 282.72 FEET TO A NAIL AND CAP FOR THE POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING CONTINUE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 26 MINUTES 55 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID SOUTH BOUNDARY 41.96 FEET TO A ROD AND CAP, THENCE RUN NORTH 00 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 09 SECONDS EAST 13.00 FEET TO A ROD AND CAP, THENCE RUN NORTH 48 DEGREES 36 MINUTES 52 SECONDS SECONDS WEST 136.49 FEET TO A ROD AND CAP, THENCE RUN SOUTH 41 DEGREES 25 MINUTES 59 SECONDS WEST 26.62 FEET TO A ROD AND CAP, THENCE RUN SOUTH 48 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 24 SECONDS EAST 103.54 FEET TO A ROD AND CAP, THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 40 MINUTES 13 SECONDS WEST 14.88 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. A/K/A 225 CORNELIUS RIZER STREET, APALACHICOLA, FL 32320 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 sixty (60) days after the sale. WITNESS MY HAND

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CLASSIFIEDS Thursday, July 17, 2014 The Times | A15 Detailed Information 800.479.1763 johndixon.com Real Estate Auction10 Properties Selling ABSOLUTE, No Minimums, No Reserves!!IN FLORIDA, GEORGIA & SOUTH CAROLINA30 Bank-Owned Properties Residential€Commercial€Industrial€Land BID LIVE AT THE AUCTION OR ONLINETuesday, July 22 @ 11amSale Site: Holiday Inn Atlanta Perimeter/Dunwoody, 4386 Chamblee Dunwoody Rd, Atlanta, GAGAL:2034€FL:AB-1488€SC:002815R€10%BuyersPremiumFEATURING in FLORIDA16.82 AcresApalachicolaBay/St.GeorgeSound WaterfrontResid.&Comm.Land includesSeveralCommercialBldgsPROPERTYLOCATION:U.S. Hwy. 98 & 1st Street, EastPoint,FL 1127800 850-697-5300 314 St. James Avenue Carrabelle, FloridaThe Forgotten Coast1. 25-2 Pine St., Lanark, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, furnished $550.00 mo. 2. 2626 Craig St. 3 bedroom, 2 baths $1000.00 mo.3. The Landings, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, furnished, utilities included $910.00 mo.4. Picketts Landing, 3 bedroom, 3 bath, boatslip, pool $1600.00 mo. 5. 234 Peggy Lane, 2 bedroom, 2 baths, garage, close to beach $1400.00 mo.Please call 850-697-5300 to set up an appointment to let our friendly staff show you these properties!!! 4518493 4518474The Apalachicola Bay Charter School is accepting applications for possible elementary teaching positions for the 2014-15 school year. Classroom teachers must be eligible for Florida teacher certication. Also accepting applications for possible teaching assistant positions and substitutes for PK-8. ABC School is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Please send resumes to: Chimene Johnson, ABC School, 98 12th Street, Apalachicola, FL 32320 or cjohnson@abceagles.org THEPERFECTCAREEROPPORTUNITY Multi-MediaAdvertisingSales WEARESEEKINGSTRONGSALESMINDED INDIVIDUALSWHOAREABLETO:‰ Managemultipletasks ‰ Prospectfornewbusiness&deliverexcellentcustomerservice‰ Developandpresentsalespresentationstopotential customersutilizingTheNewsHerald’sprintanddigitalmedia solutions SP103358 ThePanamaCityNewsHeraldisaddingtalentedandmotivated Multi-MediaSalesProfessionalstoouradvertisingteam. Pleasesubmitr esume&coverletterto:LGrimes@pcnh.comAskusaboutthegreatbenetsinsales-basepay+commission,benetsincludingMedical, Dental&VisionInsurance,FlexibleSpending,401(k)Plan,Vacation&SickLeave. 1131212 Travel/TransportationPilot Needed in Destin Private equity firm in Destin area is seeking a contract pilot to fly its refurbished Piper PA-31T1. Pilot must hold a commercial pilot certificate with multi-engine land and instrument ratings, have logged at least 4,000 hours total time, including at least 2,000 hours multi-engine land and at least 1,000 hours in multi-engine turbo prop aircraft, of which at least 200 hour being logged in Cheyenne I model aircraft, and who has attended and successfully completed ground and flight (or simulator) training for the Cheyenne I conducted by FLIGHTSAFETY or SIMCOM within the last 12 calendar months. Send resume and cover letter to info@pcpaviation.com. Web ID#: 34293919 and the seal of this Court on June 24, 2014. Marcia M. Johnson Clerk of Circuit Court By: Terry Segree Deputy Clerk **See Americans with Disabilities Act If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact: Susan Wilson, ADA Coordinator, 301 South Monroe Street Tallahassee, FL 32301, 850. 577.4401 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this notification if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. F13010945 July 10, 17, 2014 99661T IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR FRANKLIN COUNTY CASE NO.: 19-2014-CA-000141 URBAN FINANCIAL OF AMERICA, LLC, Plaintiff, vs. FRANCES CARMICHAEL, MICHAEL CARMICHAEL, ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE ESTATE OF BRAZIL DAIL CARMICHAEL, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY -INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA ON BEHALF OF SECRETARY OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT, CHARLES CARMICHAEL, JESSE CARMICHAEL, JOHN CARMICHAEL, ALTHEA SUTTON A/K/A PENNY SUTTON A/K/A ALTHEA L. SUTTON, STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE, UNKNOWN TENANT IN POSSESSION 1, UNKNOWN TENANT IN POSSESSION 2, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CHARLES CARMICHAEL, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF FRANCES CARMICHAEL, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF JESSE CARMICHAEL, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF JOHN CARMICHAEL, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF MICHAEL CARMICHAEL, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ALTHEA SUTTON A/K/A PENNY SUTTON A/K/A ALTHEA L. SUTTON, Defendants, NOTICE OF ACTION To the following Defendant(s): ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE ESTATE OF BRAZIL DAIL CARMICHAEL, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the following described property: COMMENCE AT THE NE CORNER OF FRACTIONAL SECTION 36, T8S, R7W, FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA AND RUN SOUTH 1360.4 FEET TO A POINT ON THE NORTHERLY BOUNDARY OF OLD FERRY ROAD, THENCE SOUTH 70 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 58 SECONDS WEST 700.0 FEET ALONG SAID ROAD BOUNDARY TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH 70 DEGREES 58 MINUTES, 58 SECONDS WEST 156.0 FEET ALONG SAID ROAD BOUNDARY TO A POINT, THENCE NORTH 19 DEGREES 01 MINUTES 02 SECONDS WEST 290.47 FEET TO A POINT, THENCE NORTH 70 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 58 SECONDS EAST 256.2 FEET TO A POINT, THENCE SOUTH 307.37 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. CONTAINING 1.37 ACRES, MORE OR LESS, AND BEING A PART OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF FRACTIONAL SECTION 36, T8S, R7W, FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING LOT 19, HICKORY DIP SUBDIVISION, AN UNRECORDED SUBDIVISION OF FRANKLIN COUNTY, FLORIDA. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of you written defenses, if any, to it, on McCalla Raymer, LLC, Casey Jernigan King, Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is 225 East Robinson Street, Suite 660, Orlando, FL 32801 within thirty (30) days after the first publication of this Notice in the Apalachicola Carribelle Times and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiff’s attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demand in the complaint. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court this 30th day of June, 2014. BILL KINSAUL Clerk of the Court By: Terry Segree As Deputy Clerk Submitted by: MCCALLA RAYMER, LLC 225 E. Robinson St. Suite 660 Orlando, FL 32801 Phone: (407) 674-1850 Email: MRService@ mccallaraymer.com July 17, 24, 2014 99629T PUBLIC NOTICE Poloronis Construction, Inc. gives notice of completion of the East Apron Drainage system repairs and security improvements Apalachicola Regional Airport Franklin County, FL. Avcon Project :2013.158.04 FDOT Number 420717-1, 420717-2. All persona and firms should file all claims for payments to the below address: Poloronis Construction, Inc. P.O. Box 223 Apalachicola, Florida 32329 Pub: July 17, 24, 31, August 7, 2014 j j ADOPTION: j j ACreative Financially Secure Family, Beach House, Music, LOVE, awaits 1st baby. Trishj 1-800-552-0045 j Expenses Pd FLBar42311 Apalach: 2 Doors pass Best Western on 98. Saturday, July 19, 8am-11am Summer Beach Yard SaleChairs, carts, life jackets, toys, beach blankets, Etc. Text FL94949 to 56654 Apalachicola 8th St. and Avenue L-Sat. July 19th. 8am-until Yard SaleAntiques, Air Compressor, Household Items, Skylight, Some Tools and Much More! Txt94937 to 56654 Weekly Inside Yard SaleFri., & Sat 10am -3pm @ Ruth Crosby 299 Tallahassee St. Eastpoint. txt FL90403 to 56554 GUN SHOW TALLAHASSEE FAIRGROUNDSJuly 19th and 20th SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 10-4 FREE PARKING Info. (407) 275-7233 floridagunshows.com Text FL94099 to 56654 Food Service/Hosp. Best WesternFront Desk Breakfast Attendant Weekends a must. Apply in person to 249 Hwy 98 Apalachicola, FL. from 9am-2pm No phone calls!!! Web ID 34293798 Food Svs/HospitalityServers Bartenders Cooks Dishwashers Bussers BLUE PARROT NOW HIRING Please apply in person between 9a-5pm 7 days a week@ Blue Parrot St. George’s Island Web Id 34293190 HospitalityHousekeeping Inspector PTweekend position. Apply in person Thurs -Mon 4693 Cape San Blas Rd Web Id 34291812 HospitalityHousekeeping Part Time weekend help needed for all positions, apply in person, 4693 Cape San Blas Rd or 1200 Hwy 98 Mexico Beach Web Id 34291811 Medical/Health Home Health Care Aide/CNA Needed to assist, run errands, light housework and befriend my husband 3-4 hrs per day several days/week. 850-697-1424/559-8737 Web ID 34294109 Apalachicola : 3Br/2Ba House For Rent $800/mo. 850-643-7740 Text FL85667 to 56654 Just Remodeled 2bd/1ba House, CH&A, $900/mo, 1st & Last. $500/dep No Smoking or Pets. 850-653-4293 Port St Joe: 3/4 br, 1 ba, den, office sunny, bright, and super clean! Bayview, very convenient, available now! Only $895 monthly + deposit terms negotiable w/ long term lease, references call or text 850-258-6874 or 206-799-9167 St. George Island -2 br, 1 ba, Canal view. All utilities incl. 6 mo to 1 yr lease. $1400 mo + $500 dep 850-370-6001 No Better Buy Than This! 348 Old Ferry Dock Rd.-Two story w/ 2 bedrooms & bath on top floor, bottom floor has master bedroom & bath, living, kitchen, dining, solarium areas with .5 bath. Living and dining room has high ceiling with fans. Concrete slab on bottom floor with interior floors covered with carpet and vinyl. Interior walls and ceiling are sheetrock. All interior doors are white with trim in pickled oak. Kitchen and sun room have large bay windows. Living room has gas fireplace (can be converted to wood burning) surrounded by stone. Exterior walls are stained cypress with stone accent foundation and columns. Roof is covered with architectural shingles. Home has central heat & air & is connected to city water and sewer. Chain link fence w/ electric gate encloses all but one side of property. Property located two blocks from Apalachicola Bay & Highway 98 in Eastpoint, FL. Home is NOT in flood zone. 850-323-1744, roycar0613@gmail.com txt FL94244 to 56654 HUMMER H2 SUV 2006 Excellent Condition, Original Owner, 97K Mi, Black/Wheat, AWD Sunroof, Chrome Wheels, All Books, Keys & Records. Ultimate Off Road SUV $21,995 Call Rich Located in PSJ 502/649-1520 Susie’s Cleaning Service 20 Years of Experience Call 850-708-2441 or 850-670-1049 Need a helping hand? Advertise in the Help Wanted Section in the Classifieds! ToPlace Your Classified ad in Call Our New Numbers Now! Call: 850-747-5020 Toll Free: 800-345-8688 Fax: 850-747-5044 Email: thestar@pcnh.com thetimes@pcnh.com the APALACHICOLA & CARRABELLE TIMES C ALL O UR N EW N UMBERS N OW C ALL O UR N EW N UMBERS N OW

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Local A16 | The Times Thursday, July 17, 2014 Best Va lues on the Forgotten Coast Contact The Times To day (850) 653 -8 868 YO UR HOMET OWN NEWSP APER FOR MO RE THAN 120 YEARS YO UR HOMET OWN NEWSP APER FOR MO RE THAN 120 YEARS TH E T IME S & C arrabe lle A palachi cola Advertise Her e Re al Es ta te Pi cks 29,000 ,6 79 00(4) 0(( ,,: 1,: 7 2 .; ( ( $ & $ ,1::1 1 -,. 97 7; 1 7 6 1 2 61 ,5 1 1/ / 7 5 : /' 2 2# .1 + 6 7 5 %6 7 # 1 1 6 ,/ 11 1 / .9 / ;1 2 61 -1 71 2 61 %6 1 1! 7 1 1 51 1 21 1 ;, 61 -,. 9 6, 7 1 : -1 7 5 1 /, 61 /7 7 5* :7 7 5 1, 9 , / 1 8 61 1 2 ; 67 1 71 : : ., 1 / 7 1 2 ., -7 Al ic eC ol li ns ()$ + = =; $5 /= 3 85 0. 92 7. 31 00 ph one |8 50 .6 53 .6 73 7m obil e / =6 5/3 : ; 5 -% /; 5 95 =/ 4 ! www .c en tur y2 1c olli ns re al ty .c om 0 :5 ;3 "= 4 = ;4 /0 45 ;95 4: >5 *3 > 2 ;= !! /3 5 6 /2 5 5 /= 5 5= ; 9/ 5 43 >> ; 6 /> 5 3 #= / / ; >> ; 6 65 "= >;3 ; 5 4 = 5 ; 3 *2 ;< 5 :; <; 9 /; = 8 $ .! 3 > 3: 56 <; 3 :5 4; ; 9 >* =; ;9 > ; : 3/ : 54 / =3 5; =; 9* 5 5 ; >* = 6 6& 35 5 ; 54 9/ / 95 *5 3 :5 4 ;= 4= ;6 5 ;3 5 ; 4 25 5 =5 49 =/ 6 4 >/ 5 2/ :: / / /3 ; 2 *9 / =; 5 & 5 =/3 5; /= =5 4* 3 > 5 ; 5 4 =/ / ; 2 =; 4 53 ; 5 >* 6 35; =; 9 3: /3 :5 6 6 :5 :5 / 5 / 3 5 5 54 3 : ; : 2 9 6 3 55 /4 > 5 ;= = / 3 3 ; ; 3< ; 53 /2= 5 6 : ; 3/ 5 53 ; */ 4 5 5 9 3 / ;9 ; : 3 5 5 =/ ; 4 5/ =6 5 > / 5 = ;; 9 5 3 4 :> 5* = >; 5 2 5/ 3:5 6% 5 9 5 = / 4 %: 2 / ; >5 = /= = 4 / 1 8 3 3 =5 / 4 ; 5* /> 5 3 #= / / ; / ; $3 99 ,0 00 ML S# 25 13 41 RE DUCE D Be autifully landsc aped home with spec tac ular Ba ya nd Br idge views with man yn ew upda te s. Re modeled ki tc hen (new ca binets ,c oun te rt ops ,s ink ,d isposal ,s tov e, dish wa sher tile oor), lg dining ar ea with hea tr ee ct iv ew indo w lm; 3l gB Rs with new mast er BA; priv ate oc ej ust o the lar ge mast er bedr oom; 2w alk -i nc losets .T his house is per fe ct fo re nt er taining with ah uge fr on tp or ch and living ar ea with har dw ood oors and wo od burning r eplac e. La ndsc ape has irriga tion we ll and na tiv ep lan ts .H igh ecienc yh ea t pump ,n ew ro of ,6a dditional in ro of insula tion. Sh immering Sa nds Re alt y STE VE HARRIS Ce ll: 850-890 -1971 st ev e@st ev esis land .com www .st ev esisland .com ww w. 332C ookS tr eet .com Th is cu st om designed home in the pr estigious Magnolia Ba yg at ed co mmunit y. Su nr oom, scr eened &o pen por ches ,h ot tub o MBR suit e, lar ge mast er tiled ba th w/ open sho we ra nd gar den tub detached gar age ,g as r eplac e, gr anit ec oun te rt ops ,s tainless ki tc hen, wine co oler ,b uilt-in co rner ca binets .A menities include co mmunit y dock ,p ool ,t ennis co ur ts .M ain living ar ea &m ast er on 1st oor w/guestr ooms upstairs fo rp riv ac yw /p riv ate por ch. Sh immering Sa nds Re alty STE VE HARRIS Ce ll: 850-890-19 71 st ev e@st ev esisland .com www .288m agnol iaba yd r. com ww w. st ev esislan d. com RARE OPPO RT UNI TY SHAUN S .D ONAHOE To ow nb ay view 1907 Victorian home on large corner lot in southside historic district. Ta ll ceilings, four re places, impressive fo yer and staircase, wido w’ sw alk, original woodwork reects period style and design through out. Price dt os ell quick ly at $4 50,000. Licensed Florida Real Esta te Broker 86 Market S t. Ap alachicola, FL 850 .653 .83 30 MLS#250296 $269,900 St. George Island IS LA ND GE TA WA Y 3B R1 -1 /2 BA ho me in qu ie ta re ao fI sl an d, Ne wm et al ro of &d ec k, Bea ut if ul ya rd wi th ma ni cu re dL iv eO aks &L ar ge Pi ne ,O ak ca bi ne ts &i sl an di nk it che n, fu rn is he d, 2c ar un de rh ou se ga ra ge ,w it hw or ks hop /s to ra ge wi th 82 5s qf t ar ea !W es tP in eA ve nu e 800-344-757 0 850-927-477 7 www .sgirealty .com Joh nS he lb y MLS#250986 $94,000 St George Island PL AN TAT IO NL OT 3r dt ie rl ot on co rn er of Le is ur eL an ea nd Co ra lW ay , ac re ,D ry lo t! Th re eb lo ck sf ro mt he ne wP la nt at io nC lu b Ho us e, Po ol an dG ym .B ik ea nd pe de st ri an pa th s, te nn is co ur ts ,a nd al an di ng st ri pf or smal lp la ne s, Do gf ri en dl y ar ea .L is te db yJ oh nS he lb y John Shelby 800-344-7570 850-927-4777 www .sgirealty .com 29,000 / /97& !1,: % ,, %/ 0*0 *&*32)5 0 $ 40& $( ( 61 ,7 ## ( # # ( $ ! # $ !# $ " $ # ((( + + &* +4 4 1+ 4 )& 2 2* + % ++ & + & &' 4 + 4 +& 1 & 32 0 + 2 5 +2 +&* & 2 44 -+ + + + &) +& + + 2 5 + 25 + ) 5+ &4 1& & 2 55 2 0 4 & &2 & +& 4 + )3 & *' & 4 2) ) 2 2 1 + + 52 2 0 “Trivia Fun” with Wilson Casey, Guiness World Record Holder from Woodruff, S.C., is published in more than 500 newspapers across the country and is now a weekly feature in The Times. 1) Who was almost the rst president to be assassinated when a would-be assassin’s two pistols misred? Jefferson, Jackson, Tyler, Polk 2) About What percentage of men have admitted to calling in sick to work on having a bad hair day? 3%, 7%, 14%, 20% 3) What city has a designed tallerstructure based on the Eiffel Tower in Paris? Tokyo, Montreal, Seattle, Casablanca 4) Of the planets in our solar system whose orbit is most circular? Earth, Mars, Venus, Mercury 5) What company marketed the world’s rst decaffeinated coffee in 1906? Sanka, Kaffee Hag, Yuban, Daterra 6) Of these what’s another name for a sermon? Homily, Micah, Shazzar, Lation 7) From surveys what came in #1 when asked to name a good place to visit, but not to live? Key West, Roswell, NYC, Las Vegas 8) Where is “America’s Stonehenge” with its mysterious stone structures? Oregon, Hawaii, New Hampshire, Utah 9) What garden plant was commonly eaten by gladiators to make them erce? Broccoli, Fennel, Turnip, Apricot 10) The state of California elds how many NBA teams? 2, 3, 4, 5 11) Which “I Love Lucy” regular later hosted a “Saturday Night Live”? Lucille Ball, Vivian Vance, Desi Arnaz, William Frawley 12) What do approximately 87% of Americans who own running shoes share in common? Don’t run regularly, Under age 32, Overweight, Bought shoes on sale 13) How many times has Regis Philbin been married? 1, 2, 3, 4 14) What was the rst soft drink to be consumed in outer space? Coca-Cola, Pepsi, RC Cola, Sprite 15) Biblical Is the book of 1 Kings in the Old or New Testament or neither? 16) According to Paul in 1 Corinthians 7:9, it is better to marry than to do what with passion? Lust, Serve, Burn, Speak 17) Which Old Testament book foretold the giving of vinegar to Jesus on the cross? Exodus, Ruth, Job, Psalms 18) What was called bread from heaven that fed the Israelites in the wilderness? Hanna, Sourdough, Manna, Pasta 19) Who killed about a thousand people when he burned down the tower of Shechem? Benjamin, Abimelech, Dan, Ittai 20) In Exodus 8 what creature came up from the waters in droves? Frogs, Locusts, Fishes, Whales ANSWERS: 1) Jackson 2) 20% 3) Tokyo 4) Venus 5) Kaffee Hag 6) Homily 7) Las Vegas 8) New Hampshire 9) Fennel 10) 4 11) Desi Arnaz 12) Don’t run regularly 13) 2 14) Coca-Cola 15) Old 16) Burn 17) Psalms 18) Manna 19) Abimelech 20) Frogs Trivia Fun Wilson Casey WC@Trivia Guy.com