PRIVATE ITEM Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028300/00404
 Material Information
Title: Gilchrist County journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Thetis F. Fisher
Place of Publication: Trenton Fla
Creation Date: March 1, 2012
Publication Date: 11/15/2012
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Trenton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gilchrist County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gilchrist -- Trenton
Coordinates: 29.615 x -82.817778 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1933.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 3 (Feb. 1, 1934).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579628
oclc - 01458649
notis - ADA7475
lccn - sn 96027130
System ID: UF00028300:00404

Full Text

tietijrihst Qountp

jo urnal

Serving Gilchrist County and Surrounding Area for over 82 Years
207 North Main Street, Trenton, Florida 32693

Vol. 8 No. 26 Phone (352) 463-7135 Fax (352) 463-7393 $22.00 A Year In Tri-County Area (Gilchrist,
www.gilchristcountyjournal.net Trenton, Florida 32693 Thursday, November 15, 2012 Price 5 Dixie & Levy Counties), $28.00 Other Areas

U I County's first Certified Organic farm

I k County's first Certified Organic farm

By Carrie A. Mizell
When Bell High School junior
Michael Bare enlists in the U.S.
Navy after high school, he will
become the fourth generation of his
family to serve in the armed forces.
On Veterans Day, Jordan carried
the POW flag along the streets of
Bell in the Veterans Day parade.
A member of the BHS JROTC,
Michael said he plans to enlist in
the Navy so he can help protect the
United States of America.
Michael's great-grandfather,t
grandfather, grandmother and an
uncle all served in the U.S. Navy.
"I'm proud of my family,"
Michael said. "proud that they were
able to help protect the country
I live in. I'm looking forward to
continuing the tradition."
Michael's grandparents Bill
and Kathy Bare both served in the
Navy. Kathy served for three years
and Bill retired from the Navy after
20 years of service. On Monday the
Bares enjoyed breakfast courtesy of
the Gilchrist County Woman's Club,
before driving to Bell to watch the
Veterans Day parade..
"We have at least 20 veterans
and active military in our family,"
explained Bill Bare.
The Bares moved from New
York to Gilchrist County in 1998
to get out of the cold weather and
be closer to their family, who live
in the area. With his long white
beard, Bill dresses as Santa during
the holiday months and the couple
enjoys decorating an acre of their

8 08805 934 3 4
November 15, 2012


t- T-L

property in Appaloosa Trails with
Christmas lights each year. The
Bares welcome the community
to visit their "Forest of Lights,"
which is located at 3441 NE 48th
Avenue, off State Road 47, to enjoy
the Christmas lights throughout
the months of November and
early December. Open on Friday.
Saturday and Sunday evenings,
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., the Bares
provide coloring books and snacks
for children, while giving them the
opportunity to sit on Santa's knee.
Bill Bare has been portraying Santa
for over 18 years, beginning at a
retail store in Syracuse, New York.
After moving to Florida, the Bares
got involved with the High Springs
Community Theatre and Bill
began portraying Santa at the High
Springs Christmas Tree Lighting.
Since that early beginning, Bill
has picked up a number of jobs
playing Santa and now averages
15 appearances each year, from
parades to hitting the switch at
Christmas tree lightings.
"It may sound like a lot of
things, to handle but I love doing
it every year, and I am continually
looking for ways to do more," Bill
said. "Seeing the smiles on young
children's faces is priceless."
In 2009, Bill and Kathy both
went to school and obtained their
Masters in SantaClausology. To
get to know these local veterans,
or request a visit from Santa, call
(386) 454-7892 or visit www.

By Carrie A. Mizell
The Family Garden, a certified
organic farm owned by Jordan Brown
of Bell is now marketing sweet potato,
bell pepper, eggplant, greens, lettuce,
Chinese cabbage, radish, hot peppers,
sweet peppers, kale and collards.
Brown uses no synthetic fertilizers
on the 25 acres of land he plants each
year. Instead, the South Florida native
builds the soil with manure, cover
crops and fertilizer from animal waste.
Pests and diseases are managed with
crop rotation and diversity, timing
plantings correctly and microbial
applications formulated to fight
targets pests and promote health.
Every fruit and vegetable that
is grown at The Family Garden is
Certified Organic and something that
Jordan and Diwa Brown feel good
about feeding their four children.
"1 began growing organically
because 1 didn't want potentially
harmful chemicals in my tasty garden
food," Brown explained. "When I was
at the University of Florida there was
plenty of disagreement as to whether
or not organic food was any better for
you, most people argued that it wasn't
and was only a gimmick. 1, however,
strongly disagree. I think organic
food is better and it seems that many
cancer doctors agree. Food produced
without known toxins and in a rich
and diverse soil not only taste better,
but will not lead to accumulated
poisons in the human body.
Brown's produce isavailable locally
through a Community Supported
Agriculture (CSA) program. By
signing up for a subscription a family
becomes a partner of The Family
Garden for a season, enjoying the
first and lreshIcs pick of \\h'at is
grown on the farm each week. The
CSA program also gives interested
members a chance to visit the farm
and learn about organic farming and
"Our CSA subscription is for
people who cook and love whole,
fresh food," Brown said. "Each week
subscribers receive what is available
according to the season."
Currently, The Family Garden
has four local families and 130
members who have partnered with
the farm through the CSA program.

Bell organic farmer Jordan Brown was raised in South Florida. He had limited farm exposure growing up,
though hiis grandfather did irrigation for orange groves and tomato farms.

Each week, these families are given
seven to nine different types of fresh,
organic vegetables.
The Brown family moved from
Gainesville to Bell five years ago.
Though he had worked in the
construction industry, the economy
prompted Jordan to pursue organic
farming full time, after a love for
vegetable gardening developed into
a passion.
Today, Brown and his six employees
are constantly planting every twvo
weeks, so there is a continuous cycle
of planting and harvesting. The CSA
season starts October 18 and runs
until June 20. The price of a share is
$660 for 33 weeks of food. Brown
also wholesales produce throughout
Florida and his father sells The Family
Garden's produce at farmers markets
in Gainesville on Wednesdays and
"My main objective is to be able to

Veterans .

celebrated 4.. "


Gilchrist '

C oun ty pSee Jordan Browzn said he really enjoys growing strawberries.
County page 12

make a living and afford the things
we need," Brown said. "My goal
in farming is to be able to provide
quality food, offering the freshest
most-nutritious produce available,
all the while improving efficiency to
make good food at a good price."
The Family Garden is also
working toward becoming the first
Food Justice Certified farm in the
southeastern United States.
The Food Justice Certified label
was developed by the Agricultural
Justice Project, which began as a
cooperative effort in 1999.
Leah Cohen represents one of the
founding groups, Florida Organic
Growers. "Food Justice Certification
allows growers to place a label on
their specialty crops and products
as a signal to conscious consumers,"
said Cohen. "Many consumers have
questions about the treatment of the
farmworkers and others in the food
system that helped bring the harvest to
them. Our Food Justice Certification
allows consumers to rest assured that
what they are buying is certified to
standards that include fair, just, and
safe treatment of all those that labor
in agriculture."
The Agricultural Justice Project's
standards were originally developed
over four years of stakeholder input.
"It was important to us to get input
on the standards from across the food
chain." said Cohen. "It was critical
to the project to ask those who live
the daily experiences of injustices
in our food system how to codify
in concrete terms what a legitimate
claim of social justice would be,"
said Cohen. "The standards came
from stakeholders and the project
continues to be governed by food
system stakeholders means it will
stay true to those who bring us our
food. Of course one of the first things
we heard from those who work in
the fields is that it is not just to be
exposed to toxic synthetic chemicals
on a daily basis, so organic and

ecologically sustainable agriculture
was the starting point from which we
Jordan Brown can now make that
"As my workers and I learned
together about AJP's social justice
standards, I became even more sure
that I had made the right decision for
my farm and the people who work
alongside me and my fairly here,'
said Brown.
The Food Justice Certification
training was facilitated by Florida
Organic Growers, and conducted by
trained members of the Farmworker
Association of Florida, like Jeannie
"Farmworkers do some of the
hardest and yet most important
work in this country. Too often their
work, and they themselves, are taken
advantage of because of their ethnic
and/or socio-economic status,"
said Economos. "Now, through this
work and this project, we have an
opportunity to turn things around for
farmworkers and for conscientious
farmers in the U.S. This is a gigantic
step forward."
Conducted in Spanish, the training
taught Brown and his workers about
cooperation, collaboration, openness
and transparency in their dealings
with each other. They also learned
about their rights and responsibilities
under U.S. laws and the more
stringent AJP standards.
"We're taking a big step together,
being the first farm in the southeast
U.S. to participate in this program,"
said Brown. "I've learned a lot from
the process and am excited to see the
program grow."
Brown said that he feels a
responsibility to treat his employees
right. He carries Worker's
Compensation and pays a living wage
for this area to his employees.
For more information on The
Family Garden, visit www.

Trenton Senior




will be Friday

The Trenton Senior Center will
hold it's third annual Thanksgiving
dinner on Friday, Nov. 16.
The Philman Family Band will
begin playing at 11 a.m. and the
Thanksgiving meal will be served at
noon.The meal will consist of turkey,
dressing, and all the traditional fix-
All senior citizens are invited to
the complimentary dinner.
Senior citizens are asked to bring
a can of food for the Food Pantry of
Gilchrist County.
The Trenton Senior Center is locat-
ed 1439 SW CR 307A in Trenton.

I, a

Navy veterans Bill and Kathy Bare

Navy veteran

continues public

service as Santa

The high school marching bands from Trenton and Bell played together as they marched through Bell on MAonday for the Veterans Parade.

~' '"


1 know this is the time of year to
be thankful, but truthfully sometimes
1 get so busy with life that 1 forget
to slow down long enough to just
breathe and be truly thankful for my
Over the weekend I was reminded
in a big way how truly grateful I am to
be born and raised right here on what
I consider my Southern ground.
Here, where our three counties,
Dixie, Gilchrist and Levy flank each
side of the Suwannee. Here, where
our children grow up shoulder to
shoulder with not just longtime, but
generational family friends.
Friday night John and I stopped at a
fundraiser before the Trenton-Chief-
land football game, which turned out
to be ol' home week for me. We had
a chance to spend a few minutes vis-
iting with Donna Kay Sache Leggett
and her family and friends. What a
joy it was for me to catch up with
lifelong friends I haven't seen in a
while and to hear the accents of my
youth, old Florida accents. I had a
grand time doing a little catching up
with people who mean a great deal to
I'm pleased to say that the Sache
family and my own family, the Beau-
champ's, have been friends for over
five generations.
Many of you all will remem-
ber Donna and her husband, Billy
Leggett, who for years ran the Melon
Patch, a Chiefland store that featured
many handmade gift items.
Several years ago, Donna was di-
agnosed with Transverse Myelitis.
After a long hospital stay and several
surgeries she has been working dili-
gently to make her life as normal as
possible. Friday's fundraiser was to
help provide her with a vehicle that
is specially equipped so she can drive
Donna gifted me with a very spe-
cial cookbook on Friday night that
she and her two sisters, Faye and Por-
tia compiled this year. Donna told me
that as she lay in bed during her long
recovery thinking of all the things she
had not accomplished, a family cook-
book kept coming to mind and she is
thrilled to have finally completed it.
On Saturday morning, as I sat read-
ing the recipes in the Sache Family
Cookbook, I was so excited to find
a recipe for a local old time favorite,
The Sache family's Wash Pot Pilau,
which is literally cooked in a old
black cast iron wash pot over a wood
fire in the yard.
Years ago friends would come
from miles around to feast on the
wonderful chicken and rice that Mr.
Porter would stir with a wooden stir-
ring paddle. Somehow that old black
wash pot worked magic on the sim-
mering rice and pretty soon everyone
was enjoying what could have been
the world's best Pilau.
Funny how sometimes just a short
visit with longtime friends can bring
back sweet memories from your
childhood like cane syrup cooking' at
Judge and Cordele Allen's, peanut
boiling at Allie Mae and Sonny
Drummond's and pilau at Porter and
Josephine Sache's farm, all cooked
outdoors in a cast iron pot or kettle.
No wonder an old wash pot or ket-
tle will bring a smile no matter where
I see it. Sweet, sweet memories of
good friends and a much simpler
Thanksgiving is almost here and
I'm sure you all have your pencil and
paper out making grocery lists for the
big holiday dinner.
The following salad is simple and
pretty good and you can even make
this salad up a day early. Just drain
off the juice that has collected in bot-
tom of the bowl of fruit, and wait to
stir in the whipped cream until a hour
or so before put dinner on the table.


of Elections

Office will

close early

Gilchrist County Supervisor of
Elections Connie Sanchez reported
on Tuesday that she plans to close
her office inside the Gilchrist Coun-
ty Courthouse early on Wednesday,
Nov. 21.
Sanchez said the Supervisor of
Elections Office will close at 1 p.m.
on Wednesday, Nov. 21 to allow
employees to spend time with their
families in preparation for the Thanks-
giving holiday.

CV C/-

1 cup fresh cranberries, halved
3/4 cup sugar
2 cups miniature marshmallows
2 cups chopped apples
1/2 cup chopped nuts
1 V to 2 cups pineapple chunks,
1 cup seedless grapes, halved
1 cup whipping cream

Combine cranberries and sugar
in large mixing bowl and let sit for
1 hour, this gives the sugar time to
sweeten up the cranberries. Add the
next five ingredients and mix well.
Beat whipping cream until stiff. Fold
the whipping cream into the salad
mixture. Chill for several hours be-
fore serving.
Note: this recipe is extra good if
you use fresh pineapple. When add-
ing fresh pineapple 1 add I to 2 cups.



Eric Henry Vanderheyden,
4/23/1991, and Hye Gyeong Yand,
3/27/1992, both of Trenton.
Jeremy Richard Joiner, of High
Springs, 11/15/1982, and Tiffany
Kathleen Rapp, 2/25/1982, of Bran-

John's Comments
By John M. Ayers

How about those Trenton Tigers?
The Trenton Tigers varsity football team has set the standard for all future
Tiger football teams to be measured by. They have made history with their
20- record over the last two seasons. We are excited about the opportunities
they have as they enter the state IA playoffs.
This Tiger team beginning with Friday's game will find that each and every
play could be a game maker or breaker.
It has been exciting to witness this team play. On Friday night in Chiefland
when the Tigers scored on back to back possessions to take a 26-7 lead. That
was our Trenton Tigers playing Tigerball. When they play their game they are
tough to handle. When the Tiger's defense begins to swarm after the football,
they make their opponents offense commit turnovers. This is what we will be
waiting to see Friday night when Jefferson County steps on the field in Tren-
ton. We want to see our Trenton Tigers play their game and put their name on
the Regional bracket to play the winner of the Hilliard and Lafayette County
game and move into the next round.
1 have watched this coaching staff engage week in and week out to achieve
this team's goals. The students that are team members of this Trenton Tiger
team have worked hard to achieve where they currently are. It is now show
time and the Friday night lights get brighter each week. The Trenton Tigers
have worked long and hard to get where they are, we now want to see them
strive to be the best they can be.
The Trenton Tigers that went 11-1 in 2011 were a good football team. The
2012 Tigers that are now 20-1 are a much stronger, more physical and better
equipped football team ready to make the next step.
Come out and support our Trenton Tigers Friday night and let's watch our
team kick-off their state playoff run.


Regardless of which side of the po-
litical, economic or picket fence you
are on, there is one thing about which
we can all agree...a historic election
is over, the country has spoken and
now it is time for the winning team to
see if they can put some points up on
the economic scoreboard.
Barack Obama won the presidency
on a theme of continuing the change
he began four years ago. I wish him
luck. Personally, I am not sure why
anyone of sound mind would want
the job. They say a new broom
sweeps clean, but it is going to take
a lot more than a new broom, or in
this case a revitalized broom, to get
this economy fully functional and at
the same time keep a collar on Wall

Canvassing Board will be

canvassing the Official Results on

November 16, 2012 at 8:30am and

will be conducting a manual audit of

the voting system for the General

Election (Section 101.591, F.S. and

Rule 1S-5.026, F.A.C) November 19,

2012 at 8:30am at the Elections

Office (Courthouse) **

Nov 15, 12
Nov 16, 12
Nov 17, 12
Nov 18, 12
Nov 19, 12

Nov 20, 12
Nov 21, 12
First Quarti

3.817 ft.
1:33 AM
3.773 ft.
2:19 AM
3.632 ft.
3:07 AM
3.394 ft.
4:00 AM
3.087 ft.
5:00 AM

9:03 AM

-0.779 ft.
9:51 AM
-.517 ft.
10:40 AM
-0.178 ft.
11:30 AM
0. 194 ft.
12:23 PM
1.219 ft.
12:38 AM,

2.913 ft.
3:27 PM

2.775 ft.
4:16 PM
2.653 ft
5:05 PM
2.573 ft.
5:56 PM
2.552 ft.
6:48 PM
2.769 ft.
6:12 AM

1.067 ft. 2.524 ft.
1:54 AM 7:37 AM

11/20 9:32 AM

1.285 ft
8:57 PM

1.309 ft.
9:44 PM
1.310 ft.
10:35 PM
1.287 ft.
11:32 PM

0.552 ft.
1:19 PM
0.853 ft.
2:19 PM


2.594 ft'
7:41 PM
2.693 t.
8:34 PM

However, there is one thing you
can count on while the sheriff in
town remains the same, the ground
rules for corporate America and Wall
Street are going to have to change
radically. We face a looming bud-
get crisis and a continuing discon-
nect over how Washington and Wall
Street view each other. Therefore,
the end game could result in pain for
everyone but especially the financial
It is certainly no secret that at the
beginning of 2013, a $600 billion
combination of tax increases and
spending cuts affectionately known
as the fiscal cliff will automatically
become law unless Congress acts
soon and decisively. Indecision and
inaction, while unlikely to sit well
with the general populace, will send
a hard punch to the solar plexus of
Wall Street.
What is most discouraging is that
neither Wall Street nor Congress ap-
pears to be taking each other seri-
ously. Many in Washington believe
Congress could do nothing and Wall
Street's reaction would still be rela-
tively sanguine.
Not so Wall Street has coalesced
Continued to page 9



J"& Javlw Ae^z

(n/17/? 6 cY C1ler/auele/2

Mr. Jeff Reed and Ms. Joan Reed of Bell and Mr. and Mrs. Herman San-
chez, Jr. of Cross City are proud to announce the engagement of their chil-
dren, Janie Lee Reed and Kelby Quentin Sanchez.
The bride-elect is a 2011 graduate of Bell High School. She is currently
attending Florida Gateway College where she has already obtained her As-
sociate of Arts degree and is continuing to further her education. She is the
granddaughter of Yvbnne Martin and the late Noel Martin of Bell, Norvel and
Sandy Reed of Bell, and Brian and Maryanne Kaliber of York, PA.
The prospective groom is a 2006 graduate of Dixie County High School
and is currently employed with Sanchez Farms of Cross City. He is the grand-
son of Eddie and Judy Marsh of Cross City, Herman and Ann Sanchez of
Cross City, and Tommy and Elaine Jones of Trenton.

Happy Birthday wishes to Travis Adkins, David Browning, and Francis
Donovan Riordan on November 15th; Helen Bayer, Paul Yates, Ryan Wil-
liams, William Crider, Eve Beckleheimer, Patricia Gay, Evelyn Harris, and
Kameron Eason on November 16th; Herman Jones, Eric Ellis, Sally Sumner,
Gary Mckenzie, James Ivens, and Willie Bass on November 17th; Betty Jean
Ross, Lillie M. Watson, Helen Floyd, Thomas E. Kemp, Sheree H. Lancaster,
Tara Wilson Adkins, and Ellen Turner on November 18th; Jesse Elizabeth
Nugent on November 19th; Dale Thigpen, Sr., Jennifer Colonge, and Ellana
Stalvey on November 20th; James Ozment on November 21st.
Happy Anniversary wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Billy Smith and Stanley and
Gladys McHenry on November 17th; and Mitchell and Susan Owens on No-
vember 21st. -

Words can't express my heartfelt gratitude for all the support during my
campaign. What an awesome experience! I have met some wonderful folks,
overcome fear, and developed a deeper love for this community. To the
citizens that supported me by voting, thank you. To those who worked
alongside me through the campaign, you lifted my hands when I was weak,
and I appreciate your devotion to me. To my husband, whom I love more than
I could ever say, you are my rock and the wind beneath my wings. You were
always there waving, putting up signs, holding my hand, and offering
encouraging words. To my children, thank you for your patience and support.
I am so very proud of the young adults you have become. To everyone who
voted, thank you. Whether you supported me or not, you let your voice be
heard. Let us,never forget our country was founded so that we can have this
freedom. We live in a wonderful country that allows us the freedom to stand
up for what we believe in and vote for people to represent us in government:
local, state and national. I sought the office of Superintendent because I had
ideas that I thought would be beneficial to our county and families. I felt that
it was my responsibility'to step forward to lead us through positive change if
at all possible. Although I was not elected, I am grateful for the opportunity
and will continue to serve our community. Now as a county and school
system, we must move forward. Our goal should always be doing what is right
for our children. While children are only about 25% of our population, they
are 100% of our future, so our work is crucial. My prayer is that God will
guide us in the direction we should go; and that we will be willing to follow.
Thank you,
Christie McElroy



9oWss' 7ss R55 4( \
---- ...,
1230 N.W. 95th Street BRANFORD, FL 32008

(386) 935-3549 (386) 965-5078
Gilchrist County... follow signs South of Santa Fe River
Take "138" (East of "129" or West of "47") to N.W. 7th Terrace


Various sizesF
of Monday thru Sunday 10 a.m. UNTIL 6:30 p.m. Cleaning &
Potted Cypress Trees ra" pp t
( r& Wrapping

Janie Reed and Kelby Sanchez

u -. m.. .... ...I;... v
ristma p en- os

Chri tma Opzn 11ou(


friday, November 16, 2012

4:00 pm 8:00 pm
(We will be closed friday while our elves
prepare for the festivities! Join us at 4 p.m.)

, a f- ,'.0 .-0 ,
we^^ Et.a-jI'm aii

-- ---- I I




- 1






Page Two


,, .

',tt'RIhxR-AV IN" VPA S l GC N JU LaTV I h

Bradley discusses federal budget
Capital City Bank's Community President Clif Bradley gave a state of the union address during
the November 5 meeting of the Trenton Rotary Club. In his speech, Bradley talked about the federal
budget, while providing Rotarians with staggering statistics. Pictured above, Todd Gray, who invited
Bradley to speek to the Rotary club, John Frasier, Rotary assistant district governor, Clif Bradley and
Ed Philman, district governor.

Gilchrist County diver named


2 Sea Hero of the Year

A G;ilchrist countyy resident who is
a flinmmaker, cave diver and passion-
ate spokesperson for water conserva-
tion has been selected as the Scuhba
Diving magazine, "2012 Sea Hero of
the Year."
Scuba Diving magazine and Oris,
the sponsor of the Sea Heroes pro-
gram, recognized Jill Heinerth for
using her knowledge of some of the
Earth's most remote and ,pristine
places to help people understand that
water conservation begins and ends
with individuals.
Heinerth worked with the late Wes
Skiles, her creative partner for more
than a dozen years. Together, they
wrote, produced and appeared in the
PBS documentary series "Water's
A member of the Gilchrist County
Dive Advisory Board, Heinerth has
worked with county officials on sev-
eral scuba diving and water-related
issues. Earlier this year, she was rec-
ognized for her water conservation ef-
forts with the dive industry's Wyland
Icon Award, an honor she shares with

Jill Heinerth
Jacques Cousteau, Robert Ballard,
Rachel Carson and Dr. Sylvia Earl.
"1I feel incredibly honored and
humbled to be named Sea Hero of
the Year," Heinerth said. "I am just
one of the many foot soldiers among
so many people doing great work and
advocacy for our planet's water re-
sources. Receiving this award might
give my work greater outreach, and

that's a wonderful thing!"
Currently, Heinerth is working on
We Are Water, a project that includes
a documentary film illustrating the
fragile relationship between the plan-
et's endangered fresh water resources
and the ever-increasing needs of an
expanding population. In the coming
year, she is planning a 5,000-mile bi-
cycle ride where she will blog, post
and present the We Are Water proj-
"I realize that I can move people
when I can speak to them peer to
peer," Heinerth said. "Being on cam-
era is one thing, but speaking to peo-
ple personally makes a big difference,
teaching people one at a time and
helping them understand that small
changes in their daily behaviors can
make a difference. To that end, I hope
to do a lot more motivational speak-
ing and a lot more work with young
For more information on Jill Hein-
erth's work, visit www.intotheplanet.

The Chamber of Commerce is re-
questing nominations for its Board
of Directors. The deadline has been
extended to Wednesday, November
14th. Please email your nomina-
tion(s) to pat@gilchristcounty.com
or call the Chamber office at 352-
Bicycle donations are needed for
Christmas on Main Street in Trenton.
You can purchase a bike and drop it
off at the Chamber Office, or donate
$100 and we'll purchase the bike for
you. Call 352-463-3467 to pledge
your donation.
Sponsors and/or donations are
needed for the Town of Bell Lighting
Celebration. Contact Tommy Brown
at 352-463-6288 or Connie Jordan at
Toy Drive. Partnership for Strong
Families is seeking donors. For more
information contact Jenn Petion at
Guardian Ad Litem Program of
Gilchrist and Levy Counties is look-

ing for angels to sponsor a child for
the holidays and beyond. To sponsor
a child for the holidays, contact Jenni
Ellis at 352-493-6050 or via email at
Hart Springs announces special
winter rates for monthly RV guests.
Rate is reduced to $360 for 30 amp;
$375 for 50 amp, good November
1st-March 31st. Visit www.hart-
springs.com for more information.
Quit Smoking Now Free Group
Sessions offered by Palms Medical
Group in Trenton, Wednesdays thru
November 21st, 4:00 p.m. through
5:30 p.m. To register call 866-341-
Alzheimer's Association, Central
and North Florida Chapter Caregiv-
er Conference Tuesday, November
13th, 8:00 am-3:00 pm, at the UF
Hilton and Conference Center, 1714
SW 34th Street, Gainesville. There is
no charge to attend this conference;
however, pre-registration is abso-
lutely required. Call 800-272-3900 as
soon as possible to reserve your seat.

Character Council presents it's November Branford Camera Club News

Personality oJfthe Month

By Geneva Cornwell
Obedience is critical to person-
al success. When a person knows
what to do and heeds signals, obeys
rules, and quickly and cheerfully fol-
lows through, disaster and chaos are
avoided. A proper understanding of
obedience is necessary to function
fruitfully and harmoniously. By lis-
tening to instructions, smiling with a
good attitude, jumping to action im-
mediately, going the extra mile, and
following rules, the obedient person
demonstrates dependability. Attitude
and action are exercised by way of
True obedience at times obliges
a person to refuse compliance as
strongly as it otherwise compels
compliance. Regarding misuse of au-
thority, use of wise appeals and con-
sistently choosing what is right is an
exercise in the virtue of obedience.
Two interesting words in etymology
regarding obedience are obsequious-
ness, which implies "servile compli-
ance," whereas, obedience is "per-
forming what is required in response
to instruction given." In other word.,
a slave is obsequious to his master,
whereas a citizen is obedient to the
The Character Council of Gilchrist
County is pleased to introduce its
personality of the month, Mrs. Terri
Ezell, an LPN at Ayers Health and
Rehab Center. Terri is originally from
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, and came
to the tri-county area in 1990.
Upon her initial response to this
author's telephone call. Mrs. Ezell
was quick to share how much she en-
joys sharing her faith in Jesus Christ
and her recent involvement in the
"Women of Faith" convention spon-
sored by Liberty University.

AARP will hold its regular month-
ly meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 20th,
at 10:30 a.m., at the Lodge of Otter
It's November and all our thoughts
turn to Thanksgiving, but while writ-
ing this, 1 realized that we are just 44
days from Christmas. Speaking of
Christmas, this is the meeting when
we have our "Annual Fundraiser".
Over 20 local businesses have do-
nated products and gift certificates
for our fund raiser, and these will
make excellent Christmas gifts.
Anyone who owns a car, will need
an oil change, a tire rotation, or per-
haps a trip to the beauty salon. These
items will be in our "Noisy Auction,"
but it will be up to you, the member-
ship, to bring in items for our silent
All candidates, you are still more
than welcome to come to our meet-
The elections are over, and now
maybe things will get back to nor-
I want to thank many of you who
joined our chapter and will become
permanent fixtures at our meetings.
We now have 194 paid members. It is
still the "Best Deal in Town" for just
$5.00 per year.
The Hospitality Committee is busy
preparing turkey, dressing and gravy
for our Thanksgiving feast, and we
ask that you bring vegetables, salads,
desserts, and drinks to round out the
The Food Pantry is starting their
Christmas canned food drive. Hope-
fully each member who attends the
meeting would look in their pantry,
and find at least one can of food that
you can share.
See you at the meeting with CANS
Norm Conti

The Branford Camera Club will
meet November 15th, at Cuzin's
Restaurant (across the street from
Scaff's), in Branford. The meeting
will start at 7:00 p.m., come early if
you want to eat with us. Esta Eber-
hardt of Captured Memories by Esta
will provide insight into the thought
process she uses to create her images
in a program called "Creative Photog-
raphy: How to create special pictures
of your family and friends." With
Esta's help, we'll be ready to capture
our own memories during the upcom-
ing holiday season. Please bring your
questions about people photography

and join us for a fun evening. If you
need help using your camera, bring it
with you along with the user's man-
ual, and one of our members may be
able to answer your questions. We'll
end the meeting sharing some of the
photos we've taken recently. The
Branford Camera Club meets on the
3rd Thursday of each month, with an
occasional exception, for the purpose
of sharing, learning, and enjoying
all things photographic. We are an
eclectic group with experiences rang-
ing from complete novice to profes-
sional. For more information, call
Esta Eberhardt at (386) 623-0111.

Terri Ezell

To Mrs. Ezell, obedience is a way
of life.
She was taught at an early age
the benefits of obedience, for she
learned, right from the start, that it is
a matter of doing what the Lord com-
mands and doing it willingly, which
reaps blessings which God desires
to shower upon His children. Mrs.
Ezell shares. "when a person is obe-
dient, they come out on top. no mat-
ter what things look like." She gave
an example of one in a sports arena,
for she said, "even if the game is lost,
demonstrating good character is the
blessing which can be had, and be-
cause of that, the team and individual
Mrs. Ezell's favorite saying, a
model she follows in her daily life,
comes from Kofi Annan. "To live is
to choose, but to choose well you
must know who you are, and what
you stand for, where you want to go.
and why you want to get there," and
she related that obedience is the key
to it all.









County Commissioner District 1
Thank you for allowing me to serve another term as
Gilchrist County Commissioner, District 1. I appreciate
your support over the past years and look forward to
continuing to serve you. I am always available to listen
to your concerns. Please call me if I can ever help you in
any way.

Sharon Akins Langford









I am honored and humbled by the support that I received during this
campaign. Thank you to my family and friends for all of their
prayers, support, and help. Thank you for putting your confidence in

I will work to serve all of the citizens of

me as your next Clerk.

Gilclbrist County to the blest of my abilities. 1 am excited alout the
road a lead!

In Gratitude,
Todd Newton a1nd Family



S-- ,-

" ..; :,t : i,
, ,.' .

Chamber Connection

***** Thank You *****

To the Citizens of Gilchrist County:

Thank you to those that supported me
throughout my campaign. Your support
and prayers were greatly appreciated. I
greatly appreciate the hospitality shown to
me as I visited homes throughout Gilchrist
County. A special thanks to my family, for
the sacrifices you made. Thank you, TEAM
ROUX for all the long hours and hard work
put into running this campaign.

This election was proof that every vote
does count. Even though I was not elected,
my love for Gilchrist County has not
changed. I will continue to support and
work even harder each day for the county I
live in, worship and raise my family; my
home Gilchrist County.

Robert Roux, Jr.

Gilchrist County Journal
Less than 75% advertising
We reserve the right to shorten articles, letters,
etc. and delete any part or leave out in its entirety
if we judge such to be offensive.
$22.00 A Year In Tri-County Area
$28.00 All Other Areas In Florida $32 Out Of State
Cindy Jo Ayers, Mark Schuler, Megan Stalvey,
Rebecca Cumbie, and Chris Rogers
Entered as Periodicals at the Post Office at Trenton,
Florida, under the act of March 3, 1879.
POSTMASTER Please Send Address Change To:
Gilchrist County Journal, 207 N. Main Street,
Trenton, Florida 32693

_ __ ~~~__~_~ ~



Page Three




Resident Mary Trdell is shown passing out candy to anxious trick-
Resident Mllary Trudell is s1hown7V passing out candf to anxious trick-

Ruby Grace Roberts trick-or-
treated with her dad Chris Rob-

or-treaters. erts.

2,500 kids trick-or-treat at Ayers

By Angie Rexroat
On October 30, 2012, Ayers Health
and Rehabilitation had a transforma-
tion! It became an "Animal King-
dom" for approximately 2,500 of our


communities trick or treat for Ayers
Safe Place to Trick or Treat!
Along with all assortments of ani-
mals and jungle trees, the huge out-
door theater showed Jungle Book 2

Pine Grove Baptist Church
16655 N. W. CR-339
Trenton, Florida 32693

Dr. Greg Douglas, Senior Pastor
SPastor Rickey Whitley, Assoc. Pastor/Youth
Pastor Emanuel Harris, Education/Children
BAPTIST CHURCH Pastor Jared Douglas, Collegiate/A missions
Blended Worship .................................. 8:00 a.m.
Sunday School ........................................ ................. 9:15 a.m .
Contemporary Worship ....................................... 10:30 a.m.
Evening Worship ................................... ................ 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Services:
AW ANA .................................... ........ ........ 6:30 p.m.
Prayer Meeting, Youth, College & Career ................... 7:00 p.m.
Nursery provided for all services -

^ d ^New Beginning

SBaptist Church
P.O. Box 429/8130 SW 70th Street
S'Trenton, FL 32693
(One Block Past Otter Springs Resort)

Bro. Christopher Ruggles


Sunday School 10 am Sunday Morning Worship 11am
Sunday Evening Worship 6 pm Wednesday Bible Study 7 pm

Cell: 352-222-0896

as the excited children waited their
turn to enter through our handmade
tiki hut and meander down our vine
lit and animal laden halls to collect
tons of candy placed in their waiting
buckets by our anxious residents.
To add to the nostalgia, our part-
ners as well as our residents had face
painting done by a make up artist to
don their favorite animal!
As each child passed through they
were greeted and treated. For days af-
ter the excitement was over our resi-
dents reminisced over the time they
got to share with the many children
that visited and the terrific costumes
they wore, as well as the number of
children they got to see. This annual
event would not be possible without
the immense support of our commu-
nity and it's vendors' generosity with
candy donations. Everyone from tiny
to ninety (and beyond) had an "Ani-
mal Wild time"!
Thank you to all our supporters for
the donations of candy!
If you would like to be in on the
fun, and volunteer, please contact
Carmen Law or Angie Rexroat at
352-463-7101 Ext. 117.

Newberry Garden

Club to hold

Soup and Dessert


Newberry Garden Club's, Soup
and Dessert Fundraiser will be Satur-
day, Nov. 17th. from 6 p.m. to S p.m..
at the First United Methodist Church,
24845 West Newberry Rd, New-
berry (right next to Hardee's). All
proceeds will support the Newberry
High School Scholarship Program.
Donation $8.00 per person, $15.00
per couple.

Social Security office
to close to the
public a half hour
early each day and at
noon on Wednesdays

Effective November 19, 2012, the
Gainesville Social Security office
will be open to the public Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
- a reduction of 30 minutes each
weekday. In addition, beginning Jan-
uary 2, 2013, the office will close to
the public at noon every Wednesday.
For more information, call 1-800-

The Spirit Of Solomon
(Kent Heaton)

In the early days of the reign of Solomon, the king went
to Gibeon to sacrifice to the Lord. While there, God
appeared to Solomon and asked him, "What shall I give
you" (I Kings 3:5)? The answer of the young king is
revealing into the purity of motives and humility of heart
impressed upon the son of David. Solomon praised his
father David for his faithful walk with the Lord but now
that he was king Solomon recognized the immense burden
of leadership that now'rests upon his shoulders. He would
not ask of God riches and power but rather something that
he understood was more important than anything found in
the world: an understanding heart to judge the people. This
request came from the spirit that dwelt in his own heart as
he told the Lord, "I am a little child; I do not know how to
go out or come in" (1 Kings 3:7).
Children have a purity about them that comes from the
innocence of age. They are fully trusting and dependent
upon others to guide them and take care of them. No child
can survive left alone and as the heart of the child grows it
learns how to walk and talk and care for itself. When the
child grows into maturity it leaves off that dependence and
seeks its own way. Jesus described the people of God like
children when He said, "Unless you are converted and
become as little children, you will by no means enter the
kingdom of heaven. Therefore whoever humbles himself
as this little child is the greatest in the kingdom of
heaven" (Matthew 18:3-4). The disciples wanted to know
who would be great in the kingdom and Jesus' reply is, "a
In our spiritual life we are never to mature to the point we
no longer need God. We should always be children in our
hearts like Solomon. Our confession daily must be we

know not "how to go out or come in" and ':I need thee
every hour" (Annie S. Hawks). Our troubles come when we
no longer think and act like a 'child of God' and are no
longer little in our own sight. The predecessor of Solomon
and David was Saul of Kish who in the beginning of his
reign had the heart of a child. Then he took upon himself
the role of thinking for God and in the final insult to God
did not destroy the Amalekites as commanded by the Loord
(1 Samuel 15). In his rebuke the prophet Samuel said,
"When you were little in your own eyes, were you not
head of the tribes of Israel? And did not the Lord anoint
you king over Israel" (I Samuel 15:17)? Saul lost his child
like heart.
David wrote of the child's heart in Psalm 131 "Lord, nmy
heart is not haughty, nor nmy eyes loft. Neither do I
concern myself with great matters, nor with things too
profound for me. Surely I have calmed and quieted my'
soul, like a weaned child with his mother; like a weaned
child is my soul within me" (Psalms 131:1-2). As children
of God we follow the will of God without question and
through our love for our Father. We are but children and
with the spirit of a child's heart we learn dependence
(Matthew 6:25-34) and trust (Proverbs 3:5-8).
There are only children in the kingdom of God. No one is
greater than another and we all serve one another as we
serve one Father. "But ihe who is greatest among you shall
be your servant. And whoever evalts himself will be
humbled, and he who humbles himself will be exalted"
(Matthew 23:11-12). Children learn to wash feet as Jesus
shows in John 13. Children understand Iorgiveness (Mark
11:25-26). The spirit of a child is filled with love (I John
4:7-11). Be like Solomon: "I am little ch ild."





"Holding Forth the Word of Life."
5509 S.W. County Road 232, Bell. Florida
(2.5 miles West of SR 129 Between Trenton & Bell)
Sunday School........................... 10:00 AM
Morning Worship ......................11:00 AM
Evening Worship.......................... 6:00 PM
Wednesday Prayer & Youth.........7:00 PM
Phone (352) 463-1562 Pastor: Ron Black

Shoeboxes being

collected for


Christmas Child

In 1993, Franklin Graham, Interna-
tional President of Samaritan's Purse,
adopted Operation Christmas Child.
Since then, more than 94 million
shoe boxes have been distributed to
children between 2-14 years of age.
In Fiji, last year, a young boy named
Ajay sat quietly with his head down
and his hands in his lap. One of the
workers handing out shoe boxes saw
Ajay and went over to help him. She
soon learned that Ajay was almost
blind and had recently lost his mother.
As she assisted Ajay in opening his
box tears began to come in her eyes.
Right on top of the contents inside
the box was a magnifying glass. She
then showed Ajay how he could read
with the assistance of the magnifying
glass. God truly directed this box to
this specific child.
You can be among the many orga-
nizations, churches and individuals
who are actively involved collecting
shoeboxes filled with a variety of
items like toys, shoes, t-shirts, hats,
school supplies, etc. These shoe box-
es are distributed all over the world,
and for some of these children this is
the first Christmas gift they have ever
Please bring shoeboxes to the fol-
lowing locations the week of Novem-
ber 12th to the 16th, from 2 p.m. to
4 p.m.:
Branford, First Baptist Church
607 Suwannee AV NW.
Bronson, First Baptist Church
460 S Court St.
Cedar Key, First Baptist Church
717 2 ST.
Chiefland, Hardeetown Baptist
Church 1716 NW 14 ST.
Dowling Park, First Baptist Church
11274 235 LN.
Ft White, Celebration Community
Church 174 SW Morning Star Glen.
High Springs, First Baptist Church
20112 N US 441.
Lake City, Beulah Baptist Church
20383 144 ST.
Madison, Middle FL Baptist Asso-
ciation 349 SW Captain Brown RD.
Mayo, Cornerstone Baptist Church
796 W Main ST.
Old Town, Rock Sink Baptist
Church 471 NE 816 AV.
Perry, Howell's Office Machines
1310 S Jefferson ST.

Steinhatchee, Fellowship Baptist
Church 112 15 ST SE.
Trenton, Bethel Baptist Church
7070 SW CR 334A.
Williston, First Baptist Church
339 E Noble AV.
Last year our ten county area col-
lected over 17,000 shoe boxes. We
encourage you to get you and your
children involved in this wonderful
ministry. This year you can help Op-
eration Christmas Child surpass 100
million shoe box gifts, packed and
distributed, since 1993. It truly is
better to give than receive!

Food Pantry


express thanks
By Rick Clark, director
The Food Pantry of Gilchrist
County would like to thank Bubba's
Place for the benefit they put on for
the pantry on Sunday, Nov. 11.
On Veterans Day, Bubba's Place
held a benefit food drive and auction
to raise food and funds to help people
during the holidays.
Bubba Que's catered and donated
all the food for the event.
There was an auction of donated
items, 50-50 ticket sales, food drive
and cash donations during the event.
Over 200 pounds of food and over
$1,200 was collected for the food
pantry on Sunday.
The Food Pantry of Gilchrist
County greatly appreciates the
owners and patrons who came out to
make this a successful event. These
events are essential to the food pantry
during the holiday season as it helps
so many in need this time of year.

The Food Pantry will hold a mobile
food distribution on Thursday, Nov.
15 at the Bell Community Center.
Another distribution is scheduled for
December 20 at the Trenton Depot.
All distributions begin at 10:30

Mark the calendar
The newly elected Gilchrist Coun-
ty Superintendent of Schools and
school board members are scheduled
to be sworn in on Tuesday, Nov. 20
at a Gilchrist County School Board
meeting that will begin at 6 p.m.
The community is welcome to at-
tend all Gilchrist County School
Board meetings.

Angle Land
In the 14th Chapter of Exodus, the
Israelites find themselves standing be-
tween a rock and a hard place...more
literally between an army and lots
of water! Observing their despera-
tion clearly shows our oddly human
preference of going back to what is
familiar when things get scary, even
if what is familiar is very unhealthy.
1 believe this tendency is a result
of familiarity being directly linked to
our comfort. In other words, we may
not particularly like the situation,
environment, or relationship we are
in, but compared to stepping into the
unknown, we often consider it pref-
erable. Let's watch as the Israelites
display this behavior over and over
again in their journey from Egypt
through the wilderness:
Exodus 14 records part two of
God's rescue mission. In part one,
Moses led the way out of Egypt.
Don't forget their desire to go back to
Egypt rather than face the army ap-
proaching. Part two describes how
God miraculously parted the Red Sea
for the Israelites to walk across on dry
ground. Do you think they were still
wishing to go back to slavery as they
stood on the other side of the Red Sea
and watched Pharaoh's army drown?
Of course not!! They celebrated, just
like we would! But, then it's time
to get moving again and now water
and food is in short supply. Exodus
16 records the next timely "if only"
"The Israelites said to them (Aaron
and Moses), "If only we had died
by the Lord's hand in Egypt! There
we sat around pots of meat and ate
all the food we wanted, but you have
brought us out into this desert to
starve this entire assembly to death."
(Exodus 16:3)
About now you're thinking what
I'm thinking: "Are you kidding me?"
Yet, before we judge too harshly, let's
think about times when we are tempt-
ed to sound just as ludicrous. In the
face of uncertainty, do we think back
to what is familiar and remember it
favorably? Anyone overhearing the
Israelites' statement above would
never have guessed they were slaves
in Egypt. They made it sound like
they lived in paradise!
1 was talking about this with a
friend of mine recently who shared
feeling very much the same way dur-
ing her divorce. The relationship was
extremely unhealthy, her spouse did
not desire reconciliation, and yet more
than anything, she wanted to go back.
She agreed that the fear of the un-
known (being on her own as a single
mom) began to paralyze and prevent
her from moving forward. Where we
were brings us to where we are, and
if going back is ever to be a healthy
option, problems must be faced and
changes made...which means we are
indeed moving forward. If not, we
only prolong the suffering.
I suppose our lesson this week is
simply to expect these kinds of feel-
ings when we find ourselves travel-
ing in unknown territory. When we
anticipate the overwhelming desire
to go back the way you came, we can
refuse to let it be our GPS and direct
our steps into an unhealthy situation.
As Paul says in Philippians 3:14, "1
press on toward the goal to win the
prize for which God has called me
heavenward in Christ Jesus." Press
on in the face of uncertainty. Know
for certain that God will lead you for-
ward...because every heart matters!
Blessings, Angie

Christmas on

Main Street

is Dec. 7
This year's Christmas on Main
Street will take place at the Depot
and the Ice House on Friday, Dec.
7th, from 6 p.m. until 7:30 p.m. There
will be live entertainment, a live na-
tivity, storytelling, zippy pets for
the children to ride, a bounce house,
the very popular snow slide and, of
course, cookies with Santa.
We will also have a bicycle give-
away again this year. This is your
opportunity to make a difference
in the lives of the many families in
our community that are struggling in
today's economy, with your donation
of $100. You can send a check to the
Chamber office with "bicycle" in the
memo line, or if you prefer, you can
purchase a bicycle and drop it off at
the Chamber office.

A A`



6259 $.E. 75TH AVENUE NEWBERRY, FL 32669

SUNDAY SCHQOL ................................. 9:45 AM
MORNINgG WORSHuIP ................................... 11 AM
EVENING WOR SHIP ...................................... 6 PM


CHURCH PHONES 352-472-(384

Trenton United Methodist Church
; +203 NE 2nd Street
S S Trenton, FL 326932

^^- 352-463-2877
Sunday school for all at 9:30 a.m.
Sunday morning Worship at 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m.
T. Wednesday evening Bible study at 6 p.m.
SDale Elzie, Pastor

Tl~c's a. 4 ct, 44we'ct Sp iLt .K fi.i i plfa&l

"Committed to living and sharing the message of God's love."
Bible Study 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Worship 11 a.m. & 6 p.m.
Prayer & Discipleship Wed. 7 p.m.
Youth Praise & Worship Wed. 6:30 p.m.
Awana Program Wed. 5:45 p.nm.
Pastor: Stephen Ahrens2-43-
Music Minister: Rick Reed 352-463-2028
Youth Director: Aaron Bachle 7070 S.W. CR-334A
bethelitahellsouth.niet wwwbacktobethel.org Trenton, FL 32693

Trenton Church of Christ
463-3793 502 Northeast 7th Street Trenton, Florida 32693
Please Visit www.trentonchurchofchrist.com Email kerux@bellsouth.net

'1'1 IRSI)AY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012

Page Four




Trenton Drama Club will perform

Charlotte's Web

contributing today toward conserva-
Youths under 16 years of age can
now purchase their very first annual
freshwater, saltwater or hunting li-
cense, which will remain valid until
their 17th birthday, no matter how
young they are when they buy it. All
three types of licenses are $17.
"You're never too young to start
contributing to our great state's hunt-
ing and fishing heritage and protect-
ing our wild habitats and resources,"
said Richard Corbett, a Commission-
er with the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC).
"And this new ability to purchase a
license creates a wonderful opportu-
nity to do just that."
Youths under 16 years of age will
still have to complete the state's
hunter safety certification before tak-
ing advantage of this special license

area, archery season, muzzleload-
ing season, crossbow season, turkey,
waterfowl, snook and spiny lobster
(crawfish) permit privileges.
For every year that passes until
a youth turns 17, the FWC will re-
ceive approximately $7 in matching
federal funds, which will be used to
preserve and manage the nearly 6
million acres of the state's public-
hunting, wildlife management area
system and the state's saltwater and
freshwater fisheries.
Go to MyFWC.com/HunterSafety
Safety> to learn when to register a
child for a hunter safety class. The
new hunting and fishing youth li-
censes can be purchased at all outlets
that sell hunting and fishing licenses,
such as county tax collectors offices.
They also can be bought online at Li-

Campus USA hosts
Movie on the Lawn
Campus USA Credit Union hosts
2nd annual movie on the lawn on
Thursday. Nov. 8th. Seating begins
at 6 p.m., and the movie will start at
7 p.m. Campus USA would like to
encourage quality family time and
give back to our community. The
family friendly PG-rated movie will
be shown on a large outdoor screen
in front of the Campus USA Credit
Union Empower Park Headquarters
building located at 14007 NW 1st
Road, Jonesville. Prior to the movie.
CAMPUS USA Credit Union will
have a bounce house, photo booth,
and fun giveaways for children. Ad-
mission to the event and parking are

Three FFA students from Fort
White High School recently gave a
presentation to the Suwannee River
Water Management District's (Dis-
trict) Governing Board about a nutri-
ent management project their chapter
conducted for the Nutrients for Life
Foundation's Helping Communities
Grow program, in which the chapter
won the $5,000 first place award.
The students tested the effects of
the following techniques on a crop of
mustard greens:
* The method of drip irrigation
* Application of three types of ni-
trogen fertilizer sources
* The method of fertigation
They studied how these practices
affected crop production, the qual-
ity of the crop, and the effects on
the environment. For example, they
identified the most effective drip ir-
rigation methods, the most effective
rate of irrigation to prevent nitrogen
leaching, and the most effective type
of fertilizer to use to control nitrogen
leaching. Students went out into the
community to demonstrate what they
had found and provided information
on how the community could use
these methods at their own home.
They demonstrated the importance of
nutrients and best management prac-
tices to meet sustainability and which
practices would have a minimal ef-
fect on the environment. The FFA is
in the process of developing an edu-
cational brochure to distribute to the
community on how to implement the
irrigation and fertilization practices
in their gardens.
"These young men did an outstand-
ing job with their project and presen-
tation, and we appreciated the FFA
students sharing their research with
the District and Governing Board,"
said District Executive Director
Ann Shortelle. "We are pleased to
see students learning about nutrient
management and irrigation, as both
are important not only to agriculture,
but also to the health of our water re-
A copy of the research project is
currently on display at the District's

Social Security
Questions and
By Kay Louder,
Social Security District Manager
1 need to make changes to my
Medicare Part D prescription drug
coverage. When can 1 do that?
Open season for Medicare Part
D prescription drug coverage runs
from October 15 to December 7. The
Medicare Part D prescription drug
program is available to all Medicare
beneficiaries. Joining a Medicare pre-
scription drug plan is voluntary and
participants pay an additional month-
ly premium. While you are looking
at changing your plan, you might
want to revisit the Application for
Extra Help with Medicare Prescrip-
tion Drug pPlan Costs. If you have
limited income and resources, you
also may be eligible for Extra Help
to pay monthly premiums, annual
deductibles, and prescription co-pay-
ments. The Extra Hell) is estimated to
be worth about $4,000 per year. lo
find out more, go to www.socialsecu-
rity.gov/prescriptionhelp. For more
information visit www.nmedicare.gov
or call 1-800-MEDICARE (1-800-
633-4227: TTY 1-877-486-2048).

Trenton Drama Club presents C(omejoin in the fun as this group
,Charlotte's Web on Novemnber 17, of friends brings their special talents
2012, at 7:00 p.m., in the Trenton lto lielp each other survive life on the
High School Auditorium. fa trm. ('har/tlle' Web is a story for
The stage version of Charlotus Nl those 2 to 102 and reminds us we
Ii'b, adapted by Joseph Robinette m Inust sometimes "go the extra mile"
and based on the classic children's to help others out of the goodness of
novel by E.B. White, captures the our hearts...or stomachs if you are a
heart of the story about friendship rat.
and sacrifice for those we love. Charlotte 's Web is November 17,
For those familiar with Charlotte' 2012, at 7:00 p.m., at the THS Audi-
Web the colorful and enchanting torium. Tickets are sold at the door
characters are present. The Arabelhs and cost $5.00 for adults, $4.00 for
(John Drew Dees, Martha Angel students, and free for children 4 and
Allen, Fern Elizabeth Avila, andAv- L under. Refreshments are served dur-
ery Melody Schmaltz), the Zucker- ing intermission, and donations are
man's (Homer Brandon Porter and gladly accepted. For more informa-
Edith Amanda Watson), and Lurvy tion contact Director John Yencho at
(Penelope Sutliff). The lovable me- Trenton High School 463 3210.
nagerie are present including: Wilbur
(Rachel Perryman), Charlotte (Kylie '
Johnson). Templeton (Jordon Beck), At left: Penelope Sutliff and
Goose and Gander (Amanda Watson Adrianna Molnar take a break
and Alyssia Holcombe), Sheep and during rehearsal of "Charlotte's
Lamb (Nell Buchner and Bryson Wil- Web," Trenton Drama Club's
liams), and spectator, member, and ufpcomling performance on No-
fair-goer (Adrianna Molnar). Many venmber 17, 2012, at 7:00 p.m.,
of the other players also fill multiple at the THS auditorium.
roles in the show.

Youth can join FWC conservation team Fort White FFA
students share
Submitted opportunity for hunting. The classes nmyfwc.com/Customer/Customler- students share
Even though young people are al- are free. Safety classes aren't re- Lookup>. Nutrients for Life
lowed to hunt and fish in Florida quired for fishing licenses. The youth license became available
without having to buy a license un- Another opportunity for youths is at the same time the FWC launched project with
til they turn 16 years old, a change the $100 Gold Sportsman's license, its new Recreational License Issu-
in the license system now makes it which authorizes the holder to take ance Services (RLIS) on October 2. SRW M D
possible for youngsters to voluntarily game and freshwater or saltwater fish The license vendor is Brandt Infor-
purchase their licenses early and start and provides the deer, management nation Services of Tallahassee. Governing Board

/5 1



Thank you to the citizens of Gilchrist County for

electing me to serve as your representative for the

County Commission District 3 seat. As I

officially take this position on Tuesday,

November 20, I want you to know that I am here

to work for you, and look forward to working with

my fellow commissioners to provide the best

service possible to the residents of Gilchrist


We all know what a special place Gilchrist

County is, and I am deeply honored to represent

you as we plan for our future.


Todd Gray

Gilchrist County Commissioner, District 3 (elect)

Cell Phone (352) 222-1074

Email: tgray@gilchrist.fl.us

Page Five


I Ft

Padilla, Piechocki

advance to county bee

Melonie Piechocki, shown at left, placed second in the Bell Elementary
School Spelling Bee on November 1, while M'Leigh Padilla, shown at
right, was named the school's winner. Both young ladies.willl repre-
sent Bell Elementary School at the countywide spelling bell which will
be held on Friday, Nov. 30.

To the citizens of Gilchrist County,
1 would like to thank everyone for the overwhelming
support and votes that I received. It was truly a hum-
bling experience. This was my first run at political
office and it was an eye opening experience as well. I
gained a new found respect for anyone that runs for
political office. I don't think anyone can truly under-
stand the hard work and sacrifice that goes into these
campaigns, not only for the candidate but, their fami-
lies 'and closest supporters! I have made many new
friendships through this process and cherish them all
as well as my old friendships. I also learned that in our
small county it is best to run on what you can do and
not on the pitfalls of your opponent. I feel I did this and
1 thank Mr. Clemons for doing this as well, I congratu-
late Mr. Clemons on his re-election and I am certain he
will continue to do an outstanding job as a school
board member. In the end we all must live together and
support our newly elected officials. Congratulations to
all the newly elected and reelected candidates. Job well
Matthew Rexroat

1.would like to congratulate John Rance Thomas on his election to
County Commissioner District 4. I wish him the best of luck as he deals
with the everyday problems of the county. My prayers are with him.
To everyone who supported and worked on my campaign; be it
holding signs, giving donations, going to functions, and especially
those who voted for me, 1 thank you. I have met some wonderful people
as I went about my campaigning and I sure hope that you remain in my
life. 1 thank you all again.
/s/ Marion Poitevint

The Supervisor of Elections team for their
patience and assistance during my candidacy.
The good people who addressed post cards,
placed yard signs, and voted for me.
Charlie and Vicki Perez and tea Party
supporters who worked so diligently on vetting
candidates and publishing the results.
The Gilchrist County Journal for making sure
I was in compliance with election laws and
producing my advertising materials (special
thanks to Chris).
I didn't win, but I'm thankful to be living in a
free society where political competition is
My heartfelt thanks to all who helped.
Rosemary McDaniel, former candidate
for County Commissioner, District 1



BES students elect

Mitt Romney

By Gavin Henderson,
5th Grade BES Gifted
On Tuesday, Nov.
6th, Grades 2nd through
5th had the opportunity
to exercise their right to
vote in Bell Elementary
School's (BES) Mock
Presidential Election.
To some of the stu-
dent's surprise Mitt
Romney gathered 177
votes, Barack Obama
gathered 58 votes, and
1 write-in for Mrs. Smith


(a 2nd grade teacher)!
The Gilchrist County Supervisor
of Elections, Mrs. Connie Sanchez,
and her office sent us real voting
booths, a ballot box, ballots, and
stickers. Mrs. Rush's Gifted students
who have been studying the "Right to
Vote" were able to set up and work
the BES Mock Precinct. It was great
that we had a precinct in order for the
students to have an early experience
of voting.
We had different assignments as
"poll sitters" at the precinct. We
had an opportunity to share with the
classes the strict rules about voting,

lor the president
S .. of the UI.S. -le
S or she must be at
least 35 years old,
been born in the
.P ak> w US, and have lived
in the US at least
S14 years. We also
explained that as
a registered voter
you had to be at
least 18 years old
to vote.
Our Pre-K, Kin-
Roinney dergarten, and 1st
grade students had an
opportunity to vote on their favorite
things using an official ballot provid-
ed by the Gilchrist County Supervi-
sor of Elections Office.
One Pre-K class even graphed their
results choosing watermelon as their
favorite fruit, and the Florida Gators
as favorite sport's team! Even though
we are not 18 yet, it is never too early
to learn about our government, our
rights, duties, and responsibilities
as US citizens. Thank you again,
Gilchrist County Supervisor of Elec-
tions Office, for helping BES "Pro-
mote the Vote"!

,.~ -.~

~" ,...J

TES Students of the Month for October

Top row, left to right, Matthew Gauthier, Christian Jiminez, Trent Becker, Bradon Mason, Jose Trinidad, Michael Battle, Nautica Gillyard,
lillian McCuskcr, Kayla Kallmeyer, Briann Sapp, Christian Hendricks; bottom row, left to right, Koi Perry, Jayden Reinholz, Victoria O'steen,
Savannah Norfleet, Braylyn Heaton, Olivia Weaver, Rylee Rood, Aaron Colson, and Lacey Linderman.

i,, School children will get Pinkies

sla Painted Purple to Eradicate Polio

Mrs. Webster's Pre-K class at Bell Elementary School voted on their favorite fruit.

At left: Mrs. Rush's gifted stu-
dents are shown front row, Nolan
Jacobs; 2nd row, Devon Studdard,
Kya Rich, Melonie Piechocki, Ki-
erra Cobb, and Eowytin Verhauren;
3rd row, Gavin Henderson, Lau-
ren Byl'rsif, Shelbie" Cooper, and
Cassidy Pinnter; 4th row, Taylor
Tompkins, Skylar Peterson, An-
gela Ordway, and Savana Thomn-



limited to

once per week


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The time change in November sig-
nals changes in landscape irrigation
measures within the Suwannee River
Water Management District (Dis-
With the start of Standard Time on
Sunday, Nov. 4, lawn and landscape
irrigation has been limited to one
day per week for residents and oth-
ers within the District's 15-county
The District's year-round landscape
irrigation measures limit watering to
two days per week during Daylight
Saving Time and once weekly during
Standard Time.
Residents may choose which days
to water. However, irrigation should
not occur between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.
and users should water only as much
as their landscape needs.
The limits on landscape irrigation
are part of an ongoing effort to help
address water needs within the Dis-
The measures apply to residential
landscaping, public or commercial
recreation areas, and public and com-
mercial businesses that aren't regu-
lated by a District-issued permit.
The limits apply to those who re-
ceive water from utilities, private
wells, or surface water. However,
they do not apply to users of re-
claimed water or water captured in
rain barrels.
"The time change presents a great
opportunity to conserve water since
in the cooler months grasses and
landscapes need to be watered less
frequently," said District Executive
Director Ann Shortelle. "We encour-
age the public to take advantage of
this opportunity and water only when
For more information about the
landscape irrigation measures or to
learn more about how to conserve,
visit www.mysuwanneeriver.coml
com> and look for the water conser-
vation page.

On November 21st, Trenton Ro-
tarians and volunteers will visit
Gilchrist County elementary schools
to raise money for polio eradication.
In 1985, Rotary International began
raising funds in an effort to elimi-
nate polio worldwide. Polio has not
been a problem in the U.S. for many
years, but this is not the case in many
developing countries. 'By partner-
ing with the World Health Organi-
zation and other governmental and
private groups, Rotary International
has achieved a 99 percent reduction
of polio worldwide. Our local Tren-
ton Rotary Club is committed to par-

ticipation in this project. Presently,
through the Purple Pinkie Project,
we wish to make Gilchrist County
school students part of the solution.
Since $1.00 is the estimated cost to
immunize one child against polio,
local students have been encouraged
to bring $1.00 or more to help with
this cause. Each time a student puts
$1.00 in, we will paint his/her pinkie
with Gentian Violet as a symbol of
one child immunized against polio.
Of course, more than one finger may
be painted if more than $1.00 is do-
nated! Gentian Violet is a topical dye
used by Rotary International to mark

children after they have been immu-
nized against polio, preventing dou-
ble dosage. Since it is widely used
by nursing mothers and in the mouths
of infants, it is very safe. Its safety
has been confirmed by doctors and
pharmacists. However, Gentian Vio-
let is brilliantly purple and will leave
the child's finger colored for a day
or two. By partnering with Rotary,
our local students will become part of
the solution to polio, and their purple
pinkie will be their own personal re-
minder of one more child saved from
the polio virus. Join us today in our
fight for saving students!


Gilchrist League


/ Nov. 17, 24 & Dec 1
9am 1pm
S '(Field of Dreams)

Boys and Girls

ages 5-12 by Sept 1

Boys contact John Miller 352-507-1237

Girls contact Becky Pollock 352-538-1409

Serving the

Is Your LP Gas



Some gas companies actually prohibit their drivers from
writing the price of their gas on the bill. Check your gas invoices.
Is the price per gallon clearly written on the invoice?


At Wilson Gas, we don't play those games.
No Bogus Fees, No Surcharges,
No State sales Tax on Residential Gas Deliveries!

Wilson Gas
1401 S.E. 10th Avenue Trenton, Florida




Page Six

-*' asa
-*-^ '.*oHH



Page Seven

T" .":q Tigers are 10-0 with big win over

S, ... ,.. Chiefland Friday night

Wade Barnes gaines 87 yards on 15
carries and 1 touchdown for the 5-4
Bulldogs. Bell jumped out to an early
14-8 lead in the first quarter and were
in control the entire game. Bell held
a 22-8 lead at half time. In the third

Lady Bulldogs fall in
The Lady Bulldog's State run to fix." Lafayette would not be de-
ended abruptly on Saturday at the nied and won the second set 25-19.
Bulldog Gymnasium, but not before Game three the Bulldogs block
the Bulldogs established their pres- came alive and adjustments made
ence. The Lady Bulldogs played be- on the back row forced the Hornets
fore a large crowd on Saturday at 2 to stop attacking and start tipping it
p.m. and played toe to toe with the over. The Bulldogs attacked forcing
defending state champions. Early in errors and free balls.
game one with the score knotted at At one point the Lady Bulldogs
6, Bell's Libero Cassidy Panchyshyn down, 24-17 worked their way back
collided with Defensive Specialist to 24-23 before missing the last block
Katarina Kresovic on a dig and broke and Lafayette won their second trip
her finger. Having Panchyshyn leave to state.
the game put the Bulldogs down a de- "This is a very young team; we
fensive player and Lafayette quickly have two seniors, no juniors and eight
took advantage. Bell dropped the sophomores, one freshman and one
first set 25- 16. 8th grader on the team," said Coach
Bulldogs led game two 15-10 Liles. "All Lafayette did was make us
when Mayo's hitter found a seam and better, stronger and smarter. There is
brought them back into the game. no doubt in my mind that this team
"The young back row had difficulty should go deep into the state playoffs
with the coverage areas and adjust- next year. Lady Bulldogs have al-
ments to the line, and the block was ready proven that they will work hard
not closing the outside as efficiently over the summer and that they want
as it should," said Coach Tiffany Li- to win. That is their goal. Replacing
les, "things that are my responsibility the two seniors will be hard; they are

period the Bulldogs scored to take a
28-8 lead. The Bucs scored a touch-
down in the third period to finish the
game 28-14.
The Bucs finish their 2012 season
with a 3-7 record.

tough loss
both dynamic and versatile but our
program has developed some young
athletes so we will see what happens
next year at tryouts."
The Bulldogs ended the season 22-
7, with losses coming from Lafay-
ette, Crescent City. Columbia County
and Hilliard. Next years schedule
will definitely be more difficult than
this year. Bulldogs ended the season,
County Champs, District Champs,
and Regional Finalist
Stats: Raychel Thomas, 18 As-
sists, 2 kills, 5 digs, 1 block. 5 service
;points, 4 aces
Olivia Bailey, 1 assist, 5 kills, 15
digs, 1 block, 12 service points. 2
Shelbie Hutto, 8 kills, 1 dig, 3
blocks, 10 service points, 1 ace
Brittany Mauldin, 1 assist, 2 kills,
3 digs, 2 service points
Katarina Kresovic. 9 digs
Baylee Rolling, I assist. 5 kills. 7
digs, I block, 3 service points, 1 ace
Ashton Mathews, 6 kills, 2 digs, 4

District Two

NOFg Fiscal Years 2013/2014-2017/2018 OFTS

The Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT), District Two, is conducting a public hearing and
public meeting pursuant to Section 339.135(4)(c), Florida Statutes, to consider the Department's
Tentative Five-Year Work Program for Fiscal Years 2013/2014 through 2017/2018, and to consider
the necessity of making any changes to the Work Program. All persons are invited to attend and be

Thursday, November 29, 2012-3:00 PM to 7:00 PM
FDOT District Two Office-Madison Room
1109 S. Marion Avenue, Lake City, Florida

This public meeting will be conducted as an open house. There will not be a formal presentation.
Department staff will be on hand to discuss the Tentative Five-Year Work Program for the follow-
ing counties:

Alachua County
Bradford County
Columbia County
Dixie County

Gilchrist County
I-lamilton County
Lafayette County
Levy County

Madison County
Suwannee County
Taylor County
Union County

Monday, December 10, 2012-5:30 I'M
FDOT District Two Urban Office-Training Facility
2198 Edison Avenue, Jacksonville, Florida

This will serve as the official public hearing. There will be a formal presentation of the Tentative
Five-Year Work Program for the following counties:

Baker County
Putnam County
St. Johns County

Clay County
Nassau County
Duval County

* Information for all counties will be available at both meetings.

Public participation is solicited without regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, dis-
ability or family status. Persons who require special accommodations under the Americans with
Disabilities Act or persons who require translation services (free of charge) should contact Mr. Bill
Henderson, at (800)749-2967 at least 7 days before the hearing or meeting.

Written comments from the Metropolitan Planning Organizations, County Commissions and other
interested parties will be received by the Department at the hearing or meeting and until Decemnber
26, 2012. Comments should be addressed to:

Mr. Greg Evans, District Two Secretary
Florida Department of Transportation'
1109 S. Marion Avenue, Mail Station 2000
Lake City, Florida 32025-5874
Telephone: (800) 749-2967

Florida Department of Transportation

By John M. Ayers
The Trenton Tigers are 10-0 for
the second straight regular season af-
ter a second half come from behind,
26-14, win over the (6-4) Chiefland
Indians. The host Indians were set to
knock off the 9-0, No 1 ranked, Ti-
gers but Trenton played Tigerball in
the third and fourth periods to come
back from a 7-6 half-time deficient to
take the win.
Coach Andrew Thomas commend-
ed the Tigers for their hard fought
second half effort against the Indians.
"Your effort in the second half, play-
ing hard and fighting back earned the
win and you achieved another goal
of being 10-0." "You guys played a
tough, good football team here to-
night. They were big and physical up
front, with some speed, and you guys
stepped up, put them away and did a
great job," Coach Thomas explained,
"Enjoy this win this weekend and
keep in mind, you get a rematch with
the Jefferson County Tigers at home
Friday night."
In the opening possession of this
game the Tigers' defense stopped the
Indians on 3 and out, forcing a punt.
Trenton's offense drove the field
behind a. strong offensive line. Ste-
ven Smith set up a score when he ran
through the Indians defense on a 40-
yard run. Cedric Stokes scored first
for the Tigers on a 5-yard run as the
visitors held a 6-0 lead.

Brandon Lovelace
Defensive Player of the Week

Chiefland's Alfonso Timmons tied
the game when he scored on a 5 yard
run. The Indian's kicker was given
the good sign by officials when the
kick cleared the goal post cross arm
and the Indians took a 7-6 lead.
The Tigers' offense was turned
away on two scoring drives when
Stephen Smith was picked off in the
end zone. The Indians were success-
ful on two occasions as they sacked
Stephen Smith in the second period.
The Indians held a 7-6 lead at half
The weather was cold and the Ti-
gers were trailing at half time. The
Tigers were off their mark as this was

to Mayo on Saturday

Cassidy Panuchyshyn, 1 dig

Ashley Williams, 1 dig
Jaycee Thomas, 2 digs

wwrw. gilchristschools. schoolfusion. us

Gilchrist County Superintendent's Office 1-800-884-9131
Transportation Office 1-800-833-5702

11/15 3:15-5:15pmn
11/16 8:30am-1l:0pmr

I /21


12:45 pm

AR A:\ernoon
Kindergarten Field Trip(Camp Kulagua)
PTA Movie Night
4th Grade Field Trip
Progress Reports go Home
Class Thanksgiving Celebration
Farly Release
PBS Celebration
Health Academy Thanksgiving Feast

Progress Reports go Home
6:00/7:30pm VGiVB basketball game vs/Hilliard
11/21 1:00pmi Early Release
11/13 3-5 AR Family Night
11/15 Gilchrist Writes #2
11/19 Picture re-takes
11/20 3-5 AR Family Night

1 1/21

Gilchrist Writes #2
6:00 Volleyball Banquet
Late Registration closes ior Dec. 1 SAT
I.ate Registration closes for Dec. 8 ACT
Fartn Day with FFA
Senior Career Ilxpo
7:00 Drania Production Charlotte's Web
4:00 JV1B Basketball v Branford
5:00/6:00 NIMSG/MS 11B at Mayo
5:30/7:00 VG/VB 1313 v Branford
Progress Reports go out
PILAN test lor ltOh grade and ASVAB for 11-12 graders
1:00 : Iarly Release

a High Springs
) St. Augustine

?BHS Health -
Academy Bldg.





I *463-0079 I


Barb Wire Woven Wire
Chain Link Board

Danny Hodge
(352) 463-1832 -- Mobile (352) 493-5345
4110 S.W. 25th Street -- Bell, Florida

Bell's #10, Wade Barnes, runs past several Buccaneer defenders as he nears the goal line. The Bulldogs
defeated Branford 28-14 Friday night to finish their 2012 season. Photo by Heather White Photography.

Bell finishes football season 5-4

The Bell Bulldogs defeated the
Branford Bucs Friday night 28-14 in
Bell's Adam Ritchey rushed for
185 yards on 25 carries with two
touchdowns. Senior running back

Cedric Stokes
Offensive Player of the Week

uncharted territory for this football
team. Tiger fans had filled the visiting
bleachers and even more were stand-
ing along the fence cheering on their
Trenton Tigers. The fans were wait-
ing for their Trenton Tigers to begin
the third period and take the lead in
this rivalry game.
The third period became a chal-
lenge for both teams to sustain an of-
fensive drive. The Tigers and Indians
were able to move the football. With
:52 seconds remaining in the third
period, Breon Sims put the Tigers on
top for good on a 2-yard blast into
the end zone to take a 12-7 lead. The
temperatures continued to drop, as
the Tigers were getting warmed up.
The Tigers' offense rushed their
way down the field as several Tiger
running backs picked up yardage to
set up a score. Stephen Smith dashed
10 yards through the Indians defense
for a Tiger touchdown. Jonathan
Smith added the extra point kick to
give the Tigers a 19-7 lead.
The Tiger's defense put the rush
on the Indian's quarterback. James
Corbin threw deep and Hamp Cheev-
ers picked off the pass as the Tiger's
stalled the Indians hopes of a score.
Trenton's offense fired off for an-
other scoring drive. The Tiger's con-
tinued to blast the Indian's defense for
5-7 yards each play. Cedrick Stokes
got the ball and dashed 25 yards for a
score. Jonathan Smith chipped in the
PAT as Trenton increased their lead
to 26-7.
James Corbin connected with In-
dians' wide receiver Josh Smith over
the middle on a 10-yard pass for a
score. Jesus Hernandez added the
kick as Chiefland closed the deficit
to 26-14.
The Tigers struggled in the first
half but played well in the third and
fourth periods for the tenth straight
victory in'2012.
The Tigers will now begin their
state playoff run as they host Jeffer-
son County Friday night at 7:30 p.m.
The Trenton coaching staff reminded
the returning Trenton players Friday
night on just how they felt at the end
of their 2011 season in Monticello
when Jefferson County embarrassed
the Trenton Tigers' with a 56-19 loss
to end Trenton's season at 11-1. Jef-
ferson County went on to defeat
Union County in the 1A state semi-
finals and won the Class 1A title by
defeating Chipley 47-13.
Jefferson County finished their
regular season Friday night by de-
feating North Florida Christian 26-21
in Monticello. Come out early and
get a seat to see the Trenton Tigers
toughest game of the season. This
game will kickoff at 7:30 p.m.

Bell defeats

Branford to

advance to



For the first time since 1995 the
Bell High School Bulldog Volleyball
team has advanced to the Regional
On Tuesday, the Lady Bulldogs
defeated the Branford Buccaneers
in three sets, winning 25-20. 25-12,
25-11 and completing the win of the
regional semi-finals.
Nerves made the first set much
closer than needed as the Lady Bull-
dogs just dominated the rest of the
match with defense, serving and a
prolific offense.
"Serving was really the story in
this game, and an area that we have
worked to improve in this year. It
showed on Tuesday," Coach Liles
summed up the game.
* Raychel Thomas, 22 Assists. 13
digs. 6 service points, 4 aces.
* Olivia Bailey. 6 kills, 7 digs. 15
service points, 9 aces
* Shelbie H-lutto. 8 kills. 3 digs. 5
service points, 1 ace
* Brittany Mauldin. 4 kills, 2 digs.
I block. 9 service points, 3 aces
* Katarina Kresovic. 1 kill, 3 digs
* Baylee Rolling. 3 assists. 2 kills.
4 digs. 9 service points, 3 aces
* Ashton Mathews, 6 kills, I dig. I
block, 4 service points. 3 aces
* Ashley Williamns. 2 kills




Jones appoi
Governor Rick Scott, on Novem-
ber 7. appointed Gary Jones to the
Suwannee River Water Management
District Governing Board.
Jones, 63, of Old Town, is a self-
employed farmer with Jones Farms.
He spent 35 years as a state law en-
forcement officer' with the Florida
Marine Patrol.
Presently. Jones serves'as a high
school varsity girls softball athlet-
ic coach for Dixie County School
Jones holds an Associate Degree in
Health and Physical education from
Lake City Community College and
attended the University of Florida.
As a farmer Jones understands the
importance of agriculture to the re-
gion and knows how important con-
serving water resources are to having
a sustainable water supply. He over-
sees a commercial hay operation on
his family farm.
"I look forward to participating on
the Governing Board of the Suwan-
nee River Water Management District
and assisting in conserving our water
supplies and ensuring fiscal prudence
is established in carrying out the Dis-,
trict's core mission responsibilities,"
said Jones. "I appreciate the support
and confidence of Governor Scott
in appointing me to the Governing
Jones succeeds Heath Davis and

nted to SRWMD Board North Florida
t Livestock Report
... .... t .:. Wednesday, Nov. 7

Governor Rick Scott is shown with Gary Jones of Old Town

will serve as an at large member for
a term that began November 7, 2012
and ends March 1, 2016. The ap-
pointment is subject to confirmation
by the Florida Senate.
The remaining governing board

members are Donald J. Quincey, Jr.,
chairman; Alphonas Alexander, vice
chairman; Donald R. "Ray" Curtis
111, secretary/treasurer; Kevin W.
Brown; Dr. George M. Cole; Carl E.
Meece; and Guy N. Williams.

Slaughter cattle were slightly
cheaper compared to last week. Year-
lings were steady to $2.00 cheaper
Jesse Lee of Live Oak topped the
slaughter bull market with $,100.00
bought by Brown Packing Co. Clint
Robinson of Alachua and Live Oak
Stud Farm of Ocala, topped the
slaughter cow market at $90.00
bought by Brown Packing and Cen-
tral Beef respectively.
Toby Weeks of Trenton, topped the
replacement cow market with $110.00
bought by Jack Burney. Adrian
Hammond of Orlando, topped the re-
placement bull market with $114.00
bought by John Claxton. Arthur Pe-
dreiro of Bell, sold the high pair at
$1070.00 bought by M & M Cattle
and the high price yearling went to
Rush Creek Ranch at $250.00 sold by
Buddy Rozier of Glen St. Mary.
Check us out on the web at www.
northfloridalivestock.com for our
market report, news and upcoming
events or drop us a line at nflm@att.

150-199, 135.00,
200-249, 118.00,
250-299, 120.00,
300-349, 120.00,
350-399, 118.00,
400-449, 118.00,
450-499, 122.00,
500-549, 118.00,
550-599, 120.00,
600-700, 118.00,
150-199, 122.50,
200-249, 120.00,
250-299, 120.00,
300-349, 120.00,
350-399, 120.00,
400-449, 118.00,
450-499, 118.00,
500-549, 117.00,

'- 600-799, 60.00,
800-999, 56.00,
S 1000-1199,62.00,
1 1200-1399,68.00,
1400-1599, 70.00,
1000-1500, 83.50,
1500-UP, 90.50,


250.00, (188.65)
212.50, (176.59)
217.50, (184.40)
207.50, (171.71)
180.00, (152.31)
174.00, (147.43)
166.00, (138.02)
138.00, (128.71)
129.00, (123.67)
120.00, (119.00)
240.00, (162.56)
175.00, (150.32)
172.00, (150.91)
172.50, (149.16)
156.00, (131.56)
142.00, (128.78)
131.00, (124.36)
134.00, (123.22)
110.00, (79.62)
102.00, (74.74)
110.00, (79.27)
85.00, (76.67)
83.50, (76.67)
92.50, (88.50)
97.00, (93.75)

580.00, 1070.00, (864.38)

CallWoolan Crft ign

I (M ) 463-713S_ l'I'

Pictured left to right are Stephanie Brod, Ron Cordes, DeAnna Beverly, Administrator of the Care Center,
Brad Groom, Vondla Sullivan, Jennifer White, and Val Hutchinson.

Poker Run benefits Haven Hospice

The Masonic Riding Association
held a Poker Run in memory of Hutch
Hutchinson. The event raised $1,000
which was donated to the Haven Hos-
pice Care Center in Chiefland.

Vinyl Letters
Real Estate Signs
Car Tags

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outside edge of tires
4d At

With the purchase of
4 new tires (passenger
car or light truck) receive
a FREE alignment

Cason Rose kills his

first deer

Cason Ty Rose, 6, of Bell, killed his first deer on November 8th, a nice
8-point weighing 175 Ibs. Cason harvested this fine buck while hunt-
ing with his dad, Derrick Rose. Way to go Cason!

R. A. Colson

General Contractor, Inc.
O an s O -e a e Ua s!so -
SResidential Commercial
New Construction Remodel Additions
Swimming Pools
Randy Colson
FL. State Lic.#CGC1504769 352-949-1450






Be a role model!
For more information on
free tobacco cessation
programs in Gilchrist County
for your employees,
your family, or yourself,
contact the Tobacco Free
Partnership of Gilchrist County.



CrS3 ^^^^^

Talk to a Quit Coach"' who
can help you quit tobacco.

Online help quitting tobacco
is only a few clicks away.

Looking for local face-to-face
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Page Eight




Nursing home residents make arts and crafts

One of the treasures we found was this quilt made by Lorraine Stone
(1912 2007) in 1991. The two ties in the center belong to Presi-
dents Jimmy Carter and Gerald Ford. The twenty nine in a semi circle
around the Presidents' ties are from Governors at that time. Mrs.
Stone took the time to request ties from all the Governors and slie re-
ceived these ties in response.

Log Cabin Quilters

The Log Cabin Quilters met Thurs-
day, Nov. 8th, at the Levy County
Quilt Museum.
We almost have the quilt room
ready for the Quilt Show which starts
the Friday after Thanksgiving. We'll
have quilts in two frames up so our
volunteers can work on them while
out working at the Show.
We will be closed on Thanksgiv-
ing Day so we can celebrate with our
family and friends.
We are thankful that we've been
able to carry on with Winnelle's
dream. We have learned so much
about the building of the Museum.
The building was built as funds be-
came available.
The Log Cabin Quilters and their

friends raised $18,000.00 in two
years so the building could begin. It
took four years to complete and many
fundraisers held by the ladies, most of
whom were 60 and older. Several of
the original members are still with us.
Thank you ladies and your families.
for giving up so much of your time to
get the Museum built.
We hope to see you at the Quilt
Show. It's time to see how the inside
of the building looks now. The rock-
ing chairs are waiting.

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I "Tri-County's Premier Plumbing Contractors"

Tri County Nursing and Rehab, a
nonprofit organization, recently
celebrated an Arts and Craft show put
on by the residents of Tri County in
conjunction with Veterans Day cel-
A multitude of handmade items
were beautifully displayed for friends
and family to see. Cheese, crackers,
sliced meats and sparkling grape wa-
ter were served to our guest and for
an incredibly talented group of senior
Along with this the residents had
made a Wall of Honor for their fam-
ily members who are currently serv-
ing in our armed forces today.

Continued from page 2
around the view that with.the elec-
tion being over, Congress will reach
at least a short-term deal to avert the
cliff. In short, that Congress will at
a minimum kick the can down the
road for several months. A failure by
Congress to reach a solution invites a
Wall Street implosion.
Wall Street and Washington have
misread each other in the past with
near calamitous results. One of the
ugliest moments occurred in Sep-
tember 2008, not two weeks after
Lehman Brothers collapsed. Back
then the House rejected a $700 bil-
lion financial bailout plan. As result,
the financial markets unraveled, cre-
ating a shock wave powerful enough
to galvanize lawmakers into passing
a revised plan a few days later. The
need to tempt disaster before- a de-
gree of sanity emerges escapes ratio-
nal thinking.
With regard to your portfolio in
the coming months, keep in mind
that while change brings opportunity,
do not become so overly enamored
with trying to capitalize on incipi-
ent trends that you lose sight of your
original investment objective, which
is to find proven companies that have
a high probability of producing capi-
tal gains and dividend growth over
the next several years.
Yet, given the election results
many investors are likely to become
discouraged and look for alternatives
to Wall Street. While I vehemently
disagree with such a position, I also
recognize that having the emotional
fortitude required to deal with ex-
cessive market volatility is a rare
and commendable trait. It is easy for
someone of Warren Buffett's stature
and wealth to comment that the time
to invest is when everyone else is
running scared.
While your investment prowess
may not challenge that of Warren
Buffet, you can certainly produce
satisfying returns on a smaller scale.
Keep in mind what President Obama
said in his recent acceptance speech,
"We are the global leader in tech-
nology and discovery- and innova-
tion, with all the good jobs and new
businesses that follow...furthermore,
progress will come in fits and starts.
It's not always a straight line. It's not
always a smooth path." So it is with
Wall Street.
Obama also once remarked that he
did not want to be, "A comet streaking
across the sky because comets even-
tually burn up." I believe our country
is the comet and we will continue to

Crafts made by residents of Tri-County Nursing Home.

i -
Ms. Willie Franklin proudly displays her beautiful puppy-dog in a
creamy beige yarn complete with lavender bow and deep violet blanket
with puppy-dog eyes and nose. Ms. Franklin said she only needed four
skein of yarn for each pup.

streak on. Next week we will again
resume our quest for companies so
that your portfolio will streak on.
You can write to financial colum-
nist Lauren Rudd at LVERudd@aol.
com. Prior columns are available at

Petry joins
Haven Hospice
as Vice President
and CMO
Dr. Fernando Petry has been named
vice president and chief medical offi-
cer at Haven Hospice.
Petry joins Haven after having
served as the medical director of the
St. Lucie and Lawnwood Hospitalist
Group, a practice he started in 2007.
Petry received his undergradu-
ate degree in biology from Rutgers
University and his medical degree
from Nova-Southeastern College of
Osteopathic Medicine. He is board
certified in family medicine.
In addition, Petry received his
MBA in healthcare administration
from the University of Miami.
"Haven Hospice has an exceptional
reputation for patient care in the hos-
pice community," said Petry. "I look
forward to taking on the challenge of
not only maintaining that reputation,
but also enhancing it."

24-Hour Services


From the desk of
Gilchrist County
Sheriff Daniel Slaughter

Weekly Sheriff's Report
For Week Ending
November 12, 2012
On November 6,2012, Barbara Di-
ane Evans, 6/15/1969, was arrested
for Grand Theft Auto.
On November 6, 2012, Jermaine
Carl Curtis, 5/16/1983, was arrested
for Violation of Probation Driving
while License Suspended or Revoked
On November 7, 2012, Travis
Wade Whitney, 7/11/1988, was ar-
rested for Violation of Probation
- Driving under the Influence of Al-
cohol or Drugs.
On November 9, 2012, Regena
Dale Roberts, 9/24/1970, was arrest-
ed for Violation of Probation Will-
ful Wanton Reckless Driving.
On November 9, 2012, Charles A.
Hodge, 2/7/1970, was arrested for
Possession of Cannabis with Intent to
Distribute, Possession of Cocaine.
On November 9,2012, Barbara Di-
ane Evans, 6/15/1969, was arrested
for Dixie County Warrant Failure
to Appear.
On November 10, 2012, Shelby
Lynn Marshall, 3/23/1984, was ar-
rested for Possession of Controlled
Substance X 4, Possession of Legend
Drug X 6.

Christmas season
begins Nov. 30
in Bell
The Town of Bell Lighting Cel-
ebration will be on November 30 at
6 p.m. and the Bell Christmas Parade
will follow on Saturday, Dec. 1 at 2

Financing Available

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Serving Dixie, Levy, GilchristAreas
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Page Nine



Mrs. Barbara Carol
(Davis) Evans

Barbara Carol (Davis) Evans, 73,
passed away on November 4, 2012.
She was born in Kennett, Missouri
but lived most of her life in Dixie
County. She was a waitress for a
while at the Cypress Inn Restaurant
and worked at various beauty shops
doing hair. But most of the time she
worked hard as a wife and mother.
She is preceded in death by her
parents, Charlie and Myrtle Davis
and her daughter. Tammy (Evans)
She is survived by her husband of
52 years, Sammie Evans; daughters,
Cindy (Ray) Howell of Murfrees-
boro, Tennessee, and Diane Evans
of Fanning Springs; brothers, Bob
(Rainy) Davis and Jerry (Kay) Da-
vis of Old Town; son-in-law, Wayne
Bond of Cross City; four grandsons;
three great-grandsons; and five great-
Funeral services for Mrs. Evans
were held graveside at 2:00 p.m., on
Thursday, Nov. 8, 2012, in the Cross
City Cemetery.
Arrangements were under the di-
rection of the Dees-Parrish Family
Funeral Home of Lake City.
Please sign our online family
guestbook at parrishfamilyfuneral-

Mr. Jintntie N.

Mr. Jimmie N. Harris, 77, lifelong
resident of Chiefland, passed away
on November 10, 2012, at Haven
Hospice of the Tri-Counties.
Mr. Harris was a retired night man-
ager for Winn-Dixie.
He was a member of Hardeetown
Baptist Church for over 30 years. He
enjoyed all sports, fishing and was
most proud of his family.
He is survived by his wife of 56
years, Betty Wright Harris: a son,
James (Susan) Harris: a daughter,
Deborah Dean all of Chiefland; six
grandchildren; one great-grandchild;
three nephews; and a sister-in-law,
Virginia Jones of Old Town.
Visitation was Monday. Nov. 12,
2012, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., at the
Funeral Home.
A graveside service was held at 2
p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 13. 2012, at
Hardeetown Methodist Cemetery in
Arrangements are under the care
of Hiers-Baxley Funeral Services of
Chiefland. Online condolences can
be made at our website www.hiers-

Mr. Alton B.
Parker, Jr.

Alton 13. Parker, Jr., 89, of Bell
passed away on Tuesday, Nov. 6,
2012, at Havein Hospice of the Tri-
Counties in Chielland.
Alton was born on August 3, 1923,
in Elba, Alabama, to Alton B. Parker,
Sr., and Manie Hudson Parker. He
moved to Bell 10 years ago from Pi-
nellas County. Mr. Parker was a re-
tired teacher with the Pinellas County
School System. He attended the River
Cross Cowboy Church in Trenton.
He is preceded in death by his wife,
Della R. Parker.
He is survived by his daughter, Pan
(Jeff) Manning of Bell; his son, Alton
B. Parker, 111, of Tarpon Springs; and
three grandchildren.
Funeral Services will be held on
Wednesday, Nov. 14, 2012, at 1:00
p.m., at his residence, with Pastor
Tim Campbell officiating. Interment
to follow at Townsend Cemetery.
Arrangements under the care of
Watson Funeral Home of Trenton.
Online condolences or to sign tlhe
guest book visit www.watsonfhtren-

Mrs. Lillie Mae

Mrs. Lillie Mae (nee'Lockermnan)
Perkins, 87, of Bell, died on Friday,
Nov. 9, 2012, at Haven Hospice in
She was born in Dooly County,
Georgia on October 12, 1925, to Eula
Thompson Lockennan and Chesley
Lockerman, and was one of 5 chil-
She is preceded in death by her
husband, J.C. Perkins; parents, Eula
(nee'Thompson) and Chesley Lock-
erman; brothers, Lewis and Jeff
Lockermnnan; and sister, Lucille Lock-
erman Lamberth.
She is survived by and will be lov-
ingly remembered by her sister, Doris
Lockerman Collier of Byron, Geor-
gia; daughter, Joanne (Gary) Halter of
Bell; granddaughter, Alisha (David)
Halter Kage, of Gainesville,; grand-
son, Joey (Jennifer Owens) Halter, of
Ft. Lauderdale; great-grandchildren,
Joey Halter, Jr., and Reese Halter,
of Ft. Lauderdale, and lilah Kage
and Rowan Kage of Gainesville. She
is also survived by her very special
acquired granddaughter Jenny(Rick)
Irvin Edmunds of Durham, North
Carolina and many numerous nieces
and nephews whom she was so proud
of and loved dearly.
Lillie Mae will be remembered as
a woman who loved sports. In par-
ticular she followed her New York

Lindsej Lander

- Attorney -






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A private school for your child's early learning years.

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Yankees (and had the opportunity to
watch them play at Yankee Stadium)
and the Ilorida Gators.
She loved gardening and hated
leaves (along with Magnolia and
-lolly trees).
She was a wonderful wife, an ex-
cellent seamstress and homemaker,
and a true friend. But most of all she
was a loving and wonderful mother,
grandmother and great-grandmother.
Lillie Mae was married to Joseph
Cecil Perkins in 1940 and enjoyed 42
years of being with the only man she
ever loved. Most of all she was de-
voted to him and her loving care was
instrumental in her family having
him with them much longer than they
ever expected due to chronic illness
suffered by Mr. Perkins.
She loved her family with a pas-
sion, especially the four little great-
grand people and as a result her fam-
ily enjoyed her presence and love for
a longer period of time as she could
not bear to leave them. Most of all
she wanted them to remember Man-
Maw and how much she loved them
and for her great-grandchildrei n to
have precious memories to take with
them through life.
Lillie Mae was a member of Mt.
Nebo Baptist Church for 71 years
and gave her love and devotion to the
church and its parishioners.
She was blessed to be surrounded
by loving friends and family and will
be terribly missed.
Lillie Mae was known to often
say to her granddaughter and grand-
daughter-in-law, "Those babies (re-
ferring to her great-grandchildren)
are so beautiful and you are blessed
to have them."
Her family was blessed to have her
for 87 wonderful years.
There was a viewing at Watson
Funeral Home on Saturday. Nov. 10.
2012. from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Her funeral services were held on
Sunday, Nov. 11, 2012. at 2:00 p.m.,
at Mt. Nebo Baptist Church with Pas-
tor Jimmy Corbin and Mr. David Hal-
ter officiating. Interment followed at
Wayfair Cemetery.
Flowers are welcome (she loved
flowers) or donations can be made in
her name to Mt. Nebo Baptist Church,
the USO, or Haven Hospice.
Arrangements under the care of
Watson Funeral Home of Trenton.
Online condolences or to sign the
guest book at www.watsonfhtrenton.

Larr Teckenbrock

Mr. Larry Ellis

Mr. Larry Ellis Teckenbrock, 72,
left this earth to be with the Lord on
November 6th 2012, at the Hospice
House in Chiefland.
The Bible says to be absent from
the body is to be present with the
Larry was born July 25th 1940, in
Indainapolis. Indiana. He joined the
United States Army in 1961 and after
he was discharged moved to Florida
where he worked as a Deisel Me-
He is survived by his mother,
Beatrice Scott of Kokamo, Indiana,;
brother, David Gault of Kokamo, In-
diana; sister, Charlene Teckenbrock of
Indainapolis, Indiana; children, David
Teckenbrock, of Bell, Sheri Sheppard
of Jay, Tammy Hernandez of Monu-
ment, Colorado, Duane Teckenbrock
of Bell, and Donnie Teckenbrock of
Vero Beach; 14 grandchildren and six
In lieu of flowers, the family asks
that donations be made to Hospice
House in Chiefland.

Cl oan ra


Possum Tryon

Mr. Chris "Possum"
Gary Tryon

Chris "Possum" Gary Tryon, 57, of
Trenton, passed away Tuesday, Nov.
6, 2012, at his hunting camp in Dixie
Born on September 15, 1955, to
Eddie and Fleeta Sanchez Tryon,
Possum was a lifelong resident of
Gilchrist County. He was a for-
mert heavy equipment operator for
Gilchrist County. He enjoyed hunt-
ing, fishing and his "children."
He was preceded in death by his
wife, Tamnnmy Tryon.
His survivors include daughters,
Jennifer (Jason) Larkin of Morgan-
ton, Geogia, Julee (Jason) Pearson
of Morganton, Georgia, Candace
(Rusty) Bordine of Old Town, and
Tabatha McCumber of Archer; sons,
Chris Pegton of Lake City, Randy
McCumber of Trenton, and Lee Mc-
Cumber of Archer; 12 grandchildren;
and a host of aunts, uncles, cousins
and friends.
Funeral services were held Satur-
day. Nov. 10, 2012. at 2:00 p.m. at the
Rick Gooding Funeral Home Chapel
with Reverend Henry Fuentes offici-
ating. Interment followed at Trenton
Cemetery. Trenton.
A visitation was held at the funeral
home Friday, Nov. 9, 2012, between
the hours of 6 and 8 p.m.
Arrangements were placed under
the care of the Rick Gooding Funeral
Home of Cross City.

Haven Hospice will

host holiday grief


Haven Hospice is hosting two
Holiday Grief Workshops at the Tri-
Counties Care Center, located on 311
NE 9th St.. for those who have lost a
loved one and are looking for support
to cope during the holidays.
Both workshops will be from 10:00
a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
The first workshop will be on De-
cember 4th, and the second one on
December llth.


man dies in

Levy crash

By John M. Ayers
A Kentucky man and his wife were
traveling north on US Highway 27
ALT. Sunday afternoon when he lost
control of the 2003 Subaru Outback
he was driving and crashed into a
fence row and tree line on the east
side of the right-of-way, reported
Trooper Davis of the Florida High-
way Patrol.
David G. House, 81, of Alvaton,
Kentucky, died at the scene of the ac-
A witness of the accident reported
the vehicle traveled off the east side
of the roadway as the car brushed a
utility pole.
The vehicle continued to travel
northeast crossing 1.51st Terrace
striking a fence post before rolling
over onto the driver's side. The ve-
hicle continued to roll over before it
crashed into a tree.
The vehicle was reported to have
sustained $10,000 in damages.
Levy County Rescue reported to
the scene where the passenger, Betty
G. House, 80 of Kentucky was air-
lifted to Shands at the University of
Florida, were she was admitted in
critical condition.
There are were charges filed in this
accident reported Trooper Davis of
the Florida Highway Patrol.

Legal Notices

Case No: 21-2012-CA-28

JULIE A. WARD, a single woman;
JASON BURGOYNE, a single man

NOTICE IS GIVEN that, pursuant to
a Final Judgment dated this 30 day of
October, 2012, in Case No. 21-2012-
CA-28, of the Circuit Court of Gilchrsit
County, Florida, in which JULIE A.
WARD, a single woman; JASON
BURGOYNE, single man and KNOWN
OWNERS, are the Defendants, I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for cash
in the Gilchrsit County Courthouse, 112
S. Main Street, Trenton, Florida 32693,
in Gilchrsit County, Florida at 11:00
a.m., on January 14. 2013 the following
described property set forth in the Order
of Final Judgment:
A parcel of land lying and being in
Section 16, Township 10 South, Range 14
East, being more particularly described
as follows:
Begin on the South right-of-way line of
the Atlantic Coastline Railroad, where
said line intersects with Section 16 and 17,
Township 10 South, Range 14 East, and
thence run South 494 feet and 9 inches to
the Point of Beginning. From said Point
of Beginning run thence East 263 feet and
6 inches to the center of the State Road
#26, thence run Southwesterly along said
center line 196 feet and 6 inches; thence
run West 155 feet; thence run North 160
feet to the Point of Beginning.
ak/a 8670 SW County Road 232 Trenton,
FL 32693
Together with a 1996 Nobi Doublewide
Mobile Home VIN # N87516A and
N87516B permanently affixed hereto
SERVICE AT 1-800-955-8770.
Dated this 30th day of Oct., 2012
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gilchrsit County
By: L. Ayers
Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff:
Barbara M. Brown-Emery. Esquire
12718 DuPont Circle
Tampa, FL 33626
(813) 289-8485
Published Nobember 8, 15 2012b.

Trenton Mini Storage. pursuant to the
provisions of the Florida "Self-Storage
Facility Act" (Fla. Stat. 83.801-83.809)
hereby gives Notice of Sale under said
Act. to wit:
On December 1. 2012, Trenton Mini
Storage. 1606 East Wade Street, Florida.
at 9:00 AM. Danmon Leggett. owner, will
conduct a Sale by Auction to the highest
bidder over which is owed on the con-
tents of the space rented by:
Daniel Heskett Sr.. Daniel Heskett
Jr., Alan Jenkins, Tim Edmonds. Tam-
my Mitchell. Jody Surprenant. Randy
On December 1. 2012. Gilchrist Stor-
age. 1643 SW SR 26. Florida, at 10:15
a.m.. Damon Leggett. owner, will con-
duct a Sale by Auction to the highest bid-
der over which is owed on the contents of
the space rented by:
Dawn Devries, Patrick Land, Charles
Plateroti. Reatha Rogers, Jennifer Fagan,
L.J. Lane Jr. Sherrie Deen. Joe Story.

Marcine Clemons. Nancy Story:

consisting of personal and household
This sale is being made to satisfy a
statutory lien.
Dated November 6, 2012.
Trenton Mini Storager.
Gilchrist Storage
Damon Leggett
Post Office Box 1413
Trenton, Florida 32693
Telephone: (352) 215-4580
Published November 8, 15b.

Gilchrist County Board of County Com-
missioners. in and for Gilchrist County.
Florida, will hold a Regular Meeting on
Monday, November 20, 2012, at 4:00
p.m., in the Board of County Commis-
sioners Meeting Facility, located at 210
South Main Street. Trenton. Florida. The
following is a proposed agenda:
I. Call to Order (4:00 p.m.)
2. Agenda Changes
3. Consent Agenda
4. Constitutional Officers
5. County Administrator
6. Attorney Report
7. Clerk Report
8. Time Certain
4:301 pml
Jordan Green and Bill I enderson,
F)OT: Tentative Five Year Work
4:45 pin
(GC Sheriff l)anil Slaughter: Re-
Luest to Purchase Vehicles
9. Comnmtnissioners Reports
10. Old Business/New lBusiness
I I. Public Participation

"Persons with disabilities request-
ing reasonable accommodations to par-
ticipate in the proceeding should contact
(352)463-3169 (Voice & TDD) or via
Florida Relay Service (800)955-8771."
PLEASE BE ADVISED that if a per-
son decides to appeal any decisions made
by the Commission with respect to any
-matter considered at said hearing, that
person will need a record of the proceed-
ings, and that for such purpose, that per-
son may need to insure that a verbatim
record is made, which record includes the
testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
Published November 15b.

Notice is hereby given that the under-
signed, under the provision of Section
90-267, Florida Statutes 1990, will reg-
ister with the Secretary of State, Division
of Corporations, P. O. Box 1300, Talla-
hassee, Florida 32302-1300, upon publi-
cation of this notice the fictitious name,
to wit:
Camolife, LLC
Description: Outdoor apparel and
under which we are engaged in business
in Gilchrist County, Florida.
That the parties interested in said busi-
ness are:
Glenda Owen
8579 SE 110th Street
Newberry, FL 32669

The Suwannee River Economic Coun-
cil, Inc. Board of Directors will hold
a meeting of the Board of Directors on
Monday, December 3, 2012, 6:00 p.m.,
at the Suwannee River Economic Coun-
cil. Inc.. Senior Center in Live Oak,
Published November 15b.

Gilchrist County

Land Transactions

Janice Dees FKA Janice A. Rogers
FKA Janice A. Youmans FKA Janice
A Lansberry and Verie Dees to Ver-
nie Dees and Janice A. Rogers, war-
ranty deed, $10.00, 13-10-15.
Phillip Waldo and Sally Waldo to
Marvin Hunt and Christina Hunt, quit
claim deed, $10.00, 06-09-15.
Virginia L. Misch and Sharon M.
Bacon to Linnea A. Leary, warranty
deed, $250,000.00, 24-10-16-0000-
James E Hall, Jr., James F Hall,
III, and Rex M. Hall, to James E
Hall, Jr., warranty deed, $0, correc-
tive deed correction in legal, Lot 4
Block 2 Unit 2 Spring Ridge, 04-08-
Horace Hart and Brenda Hart to
Tyler Burns and Lindsey Burns. war-
ranty deed. $0, 03-08-14-0000-0016-
Robert Aiken Sullivan LLC to Ju-
lie Bell and Richard A. Bell, warranty
deed. $15,000.00, Lot 2 Sun Springs
Estates. 09-09-14-0232-0000-0020.


Option Board

will meet

Dec. 5 in


The meeting will take place on De-
cember 5, 2012, at 10:00 a.m., at the
Elder Options Board Room 5700 SW
34th Street, Suite 222 (Florida
Farm Bureau Building) Gainesville,
Florida 32608.
Scheduled meeting of the Grant
Review Commnittee of the Elder Op-
tions Board of Directors.
The Grant Review Committee
will review and discuss applications
submitted by qualified organizations
to provide services under the Older
Americans Act for the program peri-
od January 1, 2013, through Decem-
ber 31, 2013. Based upon its review
and discussion of applications, the
Committee will make funding rec-
ommendations for consideration by
the full Board of Directors during the
December 12, 2012, Board Meeting
at 10:00 a.m.

Should any person wish to appeal
any decision with respect to any mat-
ter considered at the above-refer-
enced meeting, he/she may need to
ensure verbatim recording of the pro-
ceeding in order to provide a record
for judicial review.
Persons with disabilities should
contact Elder Options at least 48
hours prior to the meeting in order to
request any special assistance.

Page Ten


Hunt's Pest Control, Inc.
Cockroaches Waterbugs German Roaches
Ants and other Household Pests

Phone 493-1051
"We send 'em packing!"

Leslie Sapp Construction, Inc.
New Homes, Remodeling, and Roofing
Assistance with Planning and Design
Reliable Craftsmanship Since 1987

homes@lesliesapp.com www.lesliesapp.com
7239 S.W. 80th Avenue Trenton, Florida 32693
I 'Q h ,' "

1 11




W\\'h pay retail prices?? Check out our
AUCTION every Tiuirsdaly, 6:-)0 pim,
preview all day...l his week features a
crI.mdilathicr clock. antiqu]c \\;washstand,.
unilqu antique display ctrio/armoire,
\'icorian sot', I og Cabin pattern quilt.
\ intage cosluimii je\\.ely, lfrmouse doll-
house. Sterling jcwelr., Murano art glass
\ascs & basket, I 01S more! P'ics on-
line \\cekly it \\\\ w.auction/.ip.com, ID
A i ..... ..;.. .

:i1 '.~'t I Io'CIII .\ Lct l o 1
1832 SI 3rd \ A\. ITrenton Fl 3.
2866 AU 1437. 10Wo BP.

Yard Sale

2-DAY SALE: Women's plus
men's name-brand clothes.
stuff. 1 Mile South of Bell oi
Look for signs Nov. 16 and No\

4170 SW State Rd. 26 n
caster Prison. Starting Thurs(
15th. 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. c
through the weekend. Tools.
Furniture. Fire\\ood, and Line

NOVEMBER 15, 16, 17: 8 at
2609 SW CR-307A. Trenton.
Christmas Shop Early: Baby d
bie dolls. Barbie furniture, lots
items, patio set furniture
kitchen items, baby clothes. Lot

Farmers' nind Crft(' s Mariket(
urday at Rock IBluff. Iresh P
needed. ('Call 386 935-200.

For Sale

I. A', S-T-R-E-T-C-H your budget with
23 GREAT DEALS!! Sanyo 32-in fiat-
Stb,. l-15 panel TV, Vizio flat-panel TV, laptop &
desktop computers, paintball guns. PS2,
XBox & Wii ganing systems, Wii wire-
Sless sensor bart', XBox 360 Active 2 Per-
sonal Trainer, gold & diamond jewelry,
leather Harley Davidson biker jackets,
size and handguns, rifles, shotguns, ammo ...
household LOTS more! Cash N' Dash Jewelry' &
n US-129 Pawn, Inc. 352-463-2210. 806 E Wade
v. 17. St. (Rt 26) in the Subway plaza... Come
Itb,11-15 check us out!
ear Lan-
day, Nov. Pecan wood (great lfor .- ll I and Fire-
ontinuing wood for sale. Call 352-949-2200. Will
Clothes, deliver.
ns. 352- Itp, 1-15

Itp,11-15 ALL WOOD Small China hutch, $225.
End table, $35. Glider rocker, $35. Slant-
n 2 pm, top book case desk, $100. Call after 5 pim,
463-2889. 352-213-6049.
oils. Bar- 2tp.l 1-15-11-22

Horse For Sale

Mare, Sorrel color with a blaze. 352-222-

SHay For Sale
HAY FOR SALE: Large rolls, highly
fertilized, net wrapped, weed free. Coastal
Bermuda $50/roll. Call 352-949-0222.


Licensed and Insured All Phases of Tree Work
From trimming to complete
Callfor FREE Estimates removal and haul-off
,, Caell 352 Q8-3610 a Light 'andclearing,
,Cell 0354-1 8 361 clearingfifght-of-ways,
S and debris haul-offs.
home 386-935-2180 Bobcat service available.

Licensed Real Estate Broker

(352) 463-7075 (office)
(352) 463-7302 FAX
E-mail: trokerealty@aol.com
WEBSITE: www.trokerealtyinc.com

GILCHRIST: 2BR/IBA: A quaint "cracker"-frame home (pictured on the
left). on a fenced/gated %-acre lot, within a short paved drive to SR-26 (and
quick work commute into Gainesville/Alachua Co.). A"fixer-upper", but can
become an excellent starter home for
single/couple...Has been priced by
Owner to Sell...S40,000.
TRENTON: A secluded 11.16-acre tract (pictured on the right), located
right by paved CR-339 in North Levy Co. Has lots of potential. to become
your dream country home property-has lots of old, majestic oaks & .

Serving the Tri-County Area Since 1983
"Professional Service With A Personal Touch"
Jean Troke (cell) Terri Anderson (cell) Dot Cuesta (cell)
(352) 493-3539 (727) 422-4291 (352) 221-4349
730 E. Wade Street (SR-26)
m.S Trenton, Florida 32693

Paul Troke (cell)
(352) 221-2999


t doesn't matter i you save money in 5 minutes.
[1. doesn't master if you saved money in j5 minutes.

It doesn't mattl' ifyour neighbor has the same insurance you do.
WhAut mallteris right now is the quality of your independent
in. lsu rille agenl alnd the coinpany that stands behind them.

Auto-O()wners Inrsurance is It...I iinCuslo erSatisflt(ion
.with tli Autto insurance Claimns Experience, liour' Years in a low"
according tLo. J .. Power and Associates.

C(al ,''i ll .,':

Nature Coast Insurance
2560 N. Youig Blvd., ('oie/flald.i, 32626


; of misc.
ts of good


ever\l Smt
r'oducc is

k C .,I V ,I 111 AIS $.?S,S(> MINIMUM IOlt 20 WtHI5S. (0 CI N IS I'ACI A11 I'l I M NAI VONI),

It,, I Wanted to Buy

$100 each for FLORIDA LICENSE
for years 1940, 41, 42, 43, 45, 46, 50,
51, and 1954 Any condition accepted,
so long as they are readable. Jeff Fran-
cis 727-424-1576 email gobucsl3@aol.
corn OR www.floridalicenseplates.com.

collector seeking U.S. coins, older variet-
ies. I pay more than dealers, pawn, and
road shows. Cell 352-949-1450 or Local
tfnb, 12-22


Care. Licensed and Insure
Owned. 352-221-0001.

VICE: Fill dirt, driveway
demolition, limerock. land
(352) 493-3137 (day) or (352

maker & dishwasher install;
certified techs. MC-VISA.

Stihl, Husqvarma Ayp. Murr
MTD, Briggs. Kohler, Robin.
da. Blades for most mo'
Beauchamp Saw Sho

FL: Toll Free 1-877-542-3-
349N 7 miles north of Old
Crabb Church NE 512 Avon

church) 1/2 mile on right. Many colors.
size & styles of marble & granite to
choose from in our inventory. Computer
specialist to assist you in creating a last-
ing tribute to the life of your loved one.
Closed: Sunday & Monday. Open: Tues-
day Friday, 8 am 4 pm & Saturday 8
nm 12 noon or c11ll for free after hours


Allen Winston, DO

service Tree
d. Family


s, topsoil,
) 463-6111


W. 0 Wwrwww mpl~--

The Gilchrist County Board of County
brands, ice Commissioners is seeking Requests for
nation. EPA Qualifications for Engineers. The Engi-
352-949- neer will be a contracted position and will
answer directly to the Board of County
tfnb.12-18 Commissioners. A complete description
of Requested Services and Detailed Pack-
PARTS age of Instructions. Required Submittals
ay, Sears, and the Selection Process can be ob-
and Hon- stained by contacting the Gilchrist County
wers. Administrator's Office (ti 352-463-3198,
)p Attention Bobby Crosby. County Admin-
istrator, or Terri Williams, Administrative
tfi. 1-03 Assistant t 352-463-3198. You may also
visit the county website and download the
,D TOWN, packet P www.gilchrist.fl.us and click on
432. l\vy- bids/opportunities tab, then select the Re-
To\wn. Me- quests for Qualifications for Engineer.
ue (behind ltb,11-15

AUTO TECHS & Experienced Detailer
Needed. Competitive Pay & Benefits.
ASE &/or Ford Certified line techs. Call
(352) 493-4297 for Russ Hall for in per-
son resume/interview appointment.
ltb.1 1-15

Advertising Pays!

Debra Hanley, DPM

General Practice
*Well Child Visits
Acute and Chronic Care

*Vaccinations School Physicals


Pro l C t INC. r R
Professional Carpet Cleaning and Water Restoration Services

Tommy Parrish

352-463-8097 (After Hours)



Certified Firm

Elizabeth Burkett, DO

For appointment please call:


Martha Haron ARNP
Martha Harmon ARNP

SPet Training

November 29. Call for more information.
Arlene 472-2608.


Quest Training Services offers a pro-
fessional CNA prep class taught by a
RN. Professional, High Pass Rates. Day
& Evening classes. No GED required if
age 18yr. Follow your dream to work in
healthcare. 386-362-1065.
4tb,l 1-8-11-29

Help Wanted

LPN Needed Full time LPN positions
available for Palms Medical Group.
Adult, pediatric and 12-8 shift positions
available. Competitive pay and benefits.
Applicants must have a current license in
the State of Florida. Apply to Nursing Po-
sition, 911 South Main Street Trenton, FL
32693. No phone calls please. 1OE.
3tb,l 1-15-11-29


sceduleyour erico
to get a prIceq'uote."

Susan Rowe ARNP

We Gladly Accept Medicare,
Medicaid, BCBS, Avmed,
and Most Insurance Plans

Let our ftaily ty ke crcwe ofyo-urs

Same Location for 16 Years at the intersection of Hwy-19 and NW 23rd Avenue in front of Walmart

> Gilchrist County
SJournal 463-7135




-__ OM PiSlN-

*New Designs .Additions/Remodels .Pole Barn Plans
Energy Forms *Windloads

352-463-8857 Office
$ 352-274-3006 Mobile -


Carvty. -fr the C r f heatv of your ft ay

Quality Health' Care for All Ages

Walk-ins and Same Day Appointments Available

Monday through Friday: 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Saturday: 8:30 a.m. to Noon

-Ownesn-Owners enw

Help Wanted

WEEKIENDS: Apply in person only. Tri
County Nuirsing lomc, 7280 S.W. State
Road 26, Trenton, FI,, IEOE/DFWP.
2tb, 1-8-11-15

- The City of Trenton, Florida is seek-
ing a full time Accounts Administrator/
Bookkeeper. This is a highly responsible
multi-faceted position and requires a high
level of organization, at least five years
of bookkeeping experience, and first-rate
customer service skills. You must be
bondable and able to pass a criminal his-
tory/background check, pre-employment
physical and drug screening.
This employee will be responsible for
maintaining account books and ledgers,
performing calculations, examining fi-
nancial documents, reconciling accounts,
processing accounts receivable and ac-
counts payable, and payroll. Microsoft
Office experience is required. Ixperi-
ence with QuickBooks and/or Peachtree
is a plus.
Position hours are M-F, 8-5 with occa-
sional overtime required. Salary com-
mensurate with experience, plus benefits.
A City of Trenton employment applica-
tion* must be completed and mailed,
hand delivered, or faxed to the attention
Vickie Grilfis, City of Trenton. RE: Ac-
counts Administrator/Bookkeeper Posi-
tion. 114 North Main Street. Trenton, FL
For general questions not answered in the
advertisement, you may email vgriffis@
trentonflorida.org or call 352-463-4000,
ext. 301: fax is 352-463-4007.
*City of Trenton employment application
is available at City Hall or may be down-
loaded online at www.trentonflorida.org
at the bottom of the City Jobs page.
3tb 11-8-11-22



For Rent

3 BRUI BA HOUSE: Off CR-339, Jud-
son. $600/month, first, last, and $300 se-
curity deposit. No pets. 352-463-2698.

2 BR/2 BA, located in Bell. First, last and
security deposit, no pets, lawn service in-
cluded. Hometown Realty. 352-463-9001
or 352-222-8575.

Rental assistance available for ALL
Qualified Applicants. HC/non-HC acces-
sible. 718 NE 7th Place #905, Trenton,
FL 32693. Call 352-463-7106, TDD/TT'
711. This institution is an equal opportu-
nity provider, and employer.
tfnb, 1-26

Real Estate

5 ACRES TRENTON: Beautifully
wooded. Just off SR-26. Owner financ-
ing. No down payment. $49,900, only
$513/mo. (352) 215-1018. www.Land-

1 ACRE BELL AREA: Beautifully
wooded, high & dry. Owner financing.
No down payment. $9,900, $102/mo.
(352) 215-1018. www.LandOwnerFi-

FOR SALE Retail storefront property
in downtown Trenton. Three buildings on
Main Street. Call 352-463-7135.

C dS

E u431

- -------- -- Illnaae

h l/Glll .-.. .. .... ... .. ...


Page Eleven


NPIN 191 111111011!

----- -~

C-1 C)A cW.




Bell High School JROTC members marched in the Veterans Parade
on Monday.

Veterans and their loved ones enjoyed a complimentarty breakfast
on Monday morning prepared by members of the Gilchrist County
Woman's Club.

Veterans Day Celebrated

in Gilchrist County

Trenton football players are shown holding an American flag during a Veterans program held at Trenton
High School on Friday. I I

Army veteran Shannon Smith
spoke at Trenton High's salute to

Trenton Elementary School students welcomed veterans on Friday morning during a special celebration.
While on campus, the veterans witnessed the retiring of a flag and the hanging of a new American flag.

To the citizens of Gilchrist Countr
Thie iiords 'Thank ou are just not enough. I am veW r I inble'd f/ a/ll of 0i
support and kindness that evervonc /has given ime I /hive i/Ai'tIr' /loved
'itorking \'ith the public ,and as Your new' Tax Co// neteSSMry to carr0 oil my a/mchlies U71i to serve loll iII CeVer wi V p(ivlbh/e
within the /lt's oflthe State' of Florida lou iill /n/ fin tht thie itransion of Tav
Collector ill be a smooth one. .and thatI ou it- 'i// coinue 1 t receive t/he
satIe efCtficient and courteous service that ayo
have had with our office in llthe past. Thank ou i
again for the opportunity' to proudl/p s'1,eS e as youilr P I N
next Tax Collector. R ,

1 ~S~incc'n

Rob Rankin


Southern Tire & Brake
626 North Main St. Trenton

Oil Change
New & Used Tires

Does your car need work. but you don't have the time?
Teachers, call John and we can arrange to pick your
vehicle up and return it before the,last bell.
Call John to schedule service for your car

(. .. ',

*-****** -e*******


I am very humbled by the trust the citizens of Gilchrist
County have placed in me in being elected as
Superintendent of Schools. I want to especially thank
all those who supported me throughout the campaign. I
look forward to working with the fine employees of our
school system and will continually strive to provide an
excellent education for all students. I ask that you
please keep our students and staff in your daily prayers.
Thanks again for allowing me to work with and for our
students another 4 years.


The Gilchrist County Courthouse
and all County Offices will be CLOSED on
Thursday, November 22 and
Friday, November 23, 2012
in observance of

acA A -L 71'. T 7 .-. '. -

__ __ 31 ---~.


Pae Twivelve




Bartbara 'errinl