Levy County journal

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Levy County journal
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
R.B. Child
Place of Publication:
Bronson Fla
Creation Date:
July 11, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bronson (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Levy County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Levy -- Bronson
Coordinates:
29.448889 x -82.636389 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began May 1, 1928.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 17 (Aug. 1, 1929).
Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000579546
oclc - 33129639
notis - ADA7392
lccn - sn 95026738
System ID:
UF00028309:00491


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Autopsy Contract 3A Bronson Sewer 3A Shootings & Predator 3A Botanical Gardens 6A Bronson Football 1B Bronson FFA 1Bcontinue to page 8A By Terry WittSenior Staff WriterLife was very dierent in Levy County in the 1950s and 60s and some of the documents from that era were accidentally preserved in a dusty old cabinet in the Levy County Commission meeting room. When Clerk of Circuit Court Danny Shipp took on the responsibility of adding a new sound system to the meeting room and remodeling and expanding the room, he and his sta found documents dating back to the 1950s and 60s period. Part of the remodeling will involve removing an old set of cabinets that were once part of the air conditioning system on the east side of the meeting room. As a rst step in removing the cabinets, sta cleaned out the cabinets and found several boxes of historical documents gathering dust. Among the artifacts uncovered was a 1959 ocial election ballot listing Elliott Whitehurst, owner of the former Perkins State Bank, C.G. Chubby Pettaway, president of Perkins State Bank and Stewart Brock as candidates for the Board of Public Instruction. Frank West was running for prosecuting attorney. A small booklet from the 1958 Suwannee River Beef Cattle Show and Sale, sponsored by the Suwannee River Fair and Livestock Association was also unearthed from the Petition Drive in Final Phase to Secure Community HospitalLetters of support also requestedBy Terry WittSenior Staff Writerousands of tri-county residents apparently have signed petitions in support of the proposed Suwannee River Community Hospital but residents are also being encouraged to continue sending letters of support. Hospital spokesman Frank Schupp said letters from residents giving personal information about their experiences and their familys experiences without hospital care in the tri-county area is important. at carries a lot of weight, he said. Schupp conrmed the proposed Certicate of Need for the hospital was led on Sept. 3 with the Florida Agency for Health Care Administration (ACHA). e 28-bed hospital would include all private rooms, an emergency room, surgery facility, respiratory therapy, physical therapy, lab, x-ray, MRI and other services. I am most appreciative of the over 1,000 letters of support received By Terry WittSenior Staff WriterCircuit Court Clerk Danny Shipp is contracting with an electronics rm to install eight speakers and two 60-inch television screens in the Levy County Commission meeting room to allow visitors to see and hear the proceedings much better. County commissioners for years have used a system of microphones that allows their voices to be recorded for the public record but not to be broadcast to visitors in the audience. Nothing exists in the commission meeting room that would allow visiting professionals to make electronic slide presentations to the board except on an old fashioned pull up screen. Visitors to commission meetings in the courthouse have complained for years that they have trouble hearing commissioners and Sylvia Rutledge accepts a bouquet of owers and the applause of the crowd Friday night. The Bronson football eld was named for her late husband, the legendary John Rutledge, a longtime Bronson coach who was undefeated in six-man football. Mrs. Rutledge is pictured with her family. The presentation was made before the Bronson/Branford football game. Photo by Terry Witt. See the story on Levy Life page 1B. Convicted Robber Sent to Prison for More Than Eight YearsBy Terry WittSenior Staff WriterAn 18-year-old Williston man was sentenced to more than eight years in state prison on Sept. 10 for an armed robbery that resulted in no nancial gain but did cause injury to the store owners father. Joshua Lemonte Monroe received 85 months in state prison after pleading no contest to aggravated battery with a deadly weapon, two counts of aggravated By Terry WittSenior Staff WriterMoney is a little tighter than rst thought for the Town of Bronson and that fact may not allow a pay raise the size of the one requested by the town clerk. Clerk Kelli Brettel asked the Bronson Town Council at an earlier meeting to raise her pay from $38,000 to $55,000 annually because of her work ethic, long hours and the fact that she guided the town through tough times. But she acknowledged Tuesday night that the towns reserve funds were just $130,000 and her salary request may be modied. My salary and wages, I still have $55,000 (budgeted), but over the next couple of weeks, or tonight, will probably change, she said. e council adopted a tentative property tax millage rate of 3.8781 that wont generate additional revenue. e vote was 4-1, with Councilman Berlon Weeks opposed. By Terry WittSenior Staff Writere four remaining Levy County Commission candidates for District 2 and District 4 are aware that the question of whether Chieand should be granted a county license to operate an Advanced Life Support non-transport truck remains red hot. Two of the four will be elected to the county commission on Nov. 4. All four were interviewed by the Journal and asked where they currently stand on the issue of ALS non-transport for Chieand. None said they were opposed to the concept, but there were dierences in their degree of commitment to ALS non-transport. District 4 candidate Rock Meeks said he favors ALS nontransport for Chieand as long as the city has the funds to pay for it. I think ALS for Chieand will be a good thing, but the money will have to come from somewhere, if Chieand can come up with the money, he said. He said he doesnt think Chieand should be denied ALS as long as they can aord it.Commission Candidates Dier on ALS for Chieand The late Charles Hardee, a Chieand cattleman is seen in the 1962 Suwannee River Fair book found in the commission meeting room. Photo by Terry Witt. By Terry WittSenior Staff WriterA recently hired agman at Bronson Speedway died Sunday when a racing pickup truck spun out of control and skidded into the ineld where he was standing with the announcer, according to the Levy County Sheris Oce. e announcer escaped injury. It was a uke accident, said speedway General Manager LeRoy Davidson. Buddy Jack Howell, Jr. 44, was an experienced agman at small tracks in South Florida and had asked Davidson, his friend of 20 years, for the job at Bronson Speedway. e accident occurred at 3:11 p.m. during a spectator race when a racing pickup driven by Gene Lawson took the bank a little high on turn 4 and spun counter clockwise as it slid o the track, said Sheris Lt. Scott Tummond. Foul play wasnt involved. Based on the video clip I saw, he and the announcer were standing side by side; I wouldnt say at the center of the ineld, maybe 10 yards o the track, Tummond said. e angle that the vehicle took as it hit the ineld wouldnt have hit the announcer anyway. e announcer was denitely in danger, Tummond said. Davidson said the death hit him hard because Howell was an employee and a close friend of 20 years, but he said the races will go on this Saturday as planned.Bronson Speedway Flagman Dies in CrashCounty Upgrading Sound System for Commission Meetings County Unearths Historical Treasures from Dusty Cabinet Joshua MonroeBronson Council Votes to Keep Millage Lowcontinue to page 5A continue to page 3A continue to page 6A continue to page 10A continue to page 7A continue to page 5A

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2A Jail Media Report 09/08/2014 to 09/15/2014 AINSWORTH, JOSEPH RAY, 20, OF ORANGE CITY, FL: PROB VIOLATION. ANDRES, RAFEAL, 32, OF BRONSON, FL: OPERATE MOTOR VEHICLE WO VALID LICENSE. BENDER, JOHNATHON BEAU, 19, OF CHIEFLAND, FL: DELIVER POSSESS SELL ALTERED FIREARM; KNOWINGLY GIVE FALSE INFO TO LEO ALLGD CRIME; TAMPER WITH OR FABRICATE PHYSICAL. DALLAS, CORY, 25, OF GAINESVILLE, FL: DRIVE WHILE LIC SUSP 3RD OR SUBSQ OFF; FLEE ELUDE LEO AT HIGH SPEED; OUT-OFCOUNTY WARRANT. DALLAS, WANDA DEANETTE, 44, OF WILLISTON, FL: FAILURE TO APPEAR. DAYTON, HOWARD LEE, 26, OF WILLISTON, FL: OPERATE MOTOR VEHICLE WO VALID LICENSE; PROB VIOLATION; BATTERY 2ND OR SUBSQ OFF. EVANS, DELANIA MONIQUE, 35, OF MICANOPY, FL: BURGLARY/RES; POSS OF WEAPON OR AMMO BY CONVICTED FLA FELON; GRAND THEFT. EVANS, FRANK, 57, OF BRONSON, FL: COMMIT DOMESTIC BATTERY BY STRANGULATION; TAMPERING WITH OR HARRASSING A WITNESS, VICTIM. FITCH, MYA MARIE, 36, OF CHIEFLAND, FL: NON SUPPORT OF CHILDREN OR SPOUSE. GONCZAROW, KNIGHT DONALD, 21, OF BRONSON, FL: OBSTRUCT WO VIOLENCE. GRIFFIN, DEBORAH JEAN, 57, OF BRANFORD, FL: HOLD FOR OTHER AGENCY. HANLEY, SHERRY, 45, OF CEDAR KEY, FL: PETIT THEFT FROM MERCHANT 2ND OFF. HASTINGS, SHELBIE VIRGINIA, 23, OF TRENTON, FL: BURGLARY/RES; CRIMINAL MISCHF; GRAND THEFT 300 LESS THAN 5K DOLS.Levy County Sheris Oce Arrest Report Levy Countys Most WantedHENDRICKS, CARRIE ANN, 36, OF TRENTON, FL: NON SUPPORT OF CHILDREN OR SPOUSE. HOOPER, NICOLE DIANN, 23, OF TRENTON, FL: BATTERY/DV. JELKS, DARIAN JEROME, 33, OF WILLISTON, FL: NON SUPPORT OF C. KARSMIZKI, DOROTHY KAY, 34, OF BELL, FL: OUT-OF-COUNTY WARRANT. MCLAUGHLIN, DONALD KEITH, 47, OF BRONSON, FL: SEX ASSLT BY 18 YOA OLDER SEX BATTERY VICT UNDER 12 YOA; SEX ASSLT BY CUSTODIAN SEX BATT VICT 12 YOA UNDER 18 YOA. MCMURRY, STEVEN JAMES, 43, OF BRONSON, FL: OUT-OF-COUNTY WARRANT. MYRICK, DESMOND ANTONIO, 23, OF TAMPA, FL: PROBATION. PETERSON, EARL STANLEY, 56, OF JACKSONVILLE, FL: BURGLARY/RES; GRAND THEFT; POSS OF WEAPON OR AMMO BY CONVICTED FLA FELON. RINCON, JORGE, 21, OF FANNING SPRINGS, FL: OPERATE MOTOR VEHICLE WO VALID LICENSE. ROUSH, JOSEPH COLIN, 25, OF DUNNELON, FL: DWLSR. SMITH, DONNA MICHELLE, 33, OF BRONSON, FL: DRIVE WITH SUSPENDED REVOKED WHITE, TIMOTHYMORRISTON VOP SCHEME TO DEFRAUD NO BOND Classied Ads4 WEEKS FOR O NLY $20!Its Our Journal 20/20 Special: Your Ad of 20 Words or Less for 4 Consecutive Weeks, No Changes. $20, 10 Each Additional Word. MCLAIN, PRESTONOCALA VOP BATTERY NO BONDPARKER, RACHALCHIEFLAND VOP FELONY FLEE ATTEMPT TO ELUDE NO BONDQUINN, JONOCALA FTA LARC/PETIT THEFT BOND $1,000THARP, STEVEUMATILLA FTA DUI BOND $ 20,000 LICENSE. SMITH JR, JACK, 44, OF WILLISTON, FL: DUI ALCOHOL OR DRUGS 3RD VIOL W/IN 10 YEARS; DRIVE WHILE LIC SUSP 3RD OR SUBSQ OFF. SVITNICH, RYAN RICHARD, 31, OF CHIEFLAND, FL: PROB VIOLATION X 3. THOMPSON, SHEILA NANNETTE, 47, OF WILLISTON, FL: DRIVE WHILE LIC SUSP 1ST OFF. TUCKER, MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER, 23, OF BRONSON, FL: OUT-OF-COUNTY WARRANT X 3. TUPPS, JEREMIAH, 32, OF FORT WHITE, FL: POSS MARIJUANA; DRUG EQUIP-POSSESS AND OR USE. WILKINSON, JAMES, 62, OF TITUSVILLE, FL: MARIJUANA-POSSESS NOT MORE THAN 20 GRAMS; DRUG EQUIP-POSSESS AND OR USE.Of Levy County Call 1-877-349-Tips (8477) Sentencings from the Bench Circuit Judge William Davis imposed a variety of sentences on Sept. 20 ranging from long jail sentences to probation. Cody Lyle Allman 21, Cedar Key, was sentenced to 24 days in the Levy County Detention Center followed by 18 months of probation after pleading no contest to criminal mischief and grand theft III. Court records said Allman served as a lookout on Jan. 6, 2014 while two co-defendants forced open a window at Nikos Bait Shop while the store was closed. ey concealed items they took from the bait shop in a trash can removed from the Dock Street Motel. Allman assisted in carrying a cash register out of the store. Later they smashed the cash register on rocks in an unsuccessful attempt to open it. George Loren Eckblad 25, Morriston, was sentenced to 38 days in the detention center to be followed by 24 months of probation after pleading no contest to burglary of a structure and grand theft. e victim discovered on May 20 that the familys property had been burglarized. He hadnt visited the property in nine months. Items missing from four sheds and a single wide mobile home included a Porsche engine, Chevy engine, electric scooter, Harbor Freight tool box, four tires and rims, water tank, a complete Ford Mustang exhaust system and other items. A sheris deputy investigating the theft found a path leading to a home nearby and discovered many of the stolen items in the woods along the path. A woman on the neighboring property consented to a search. She said her son, George Eckblad, brought the items to the property. John Edgar Rigby 58, Chieand, was sentenced to 120 days in the detention center for violating his probation as a sex oender. e original charge in 2008 resulted when a 13-yearold female victim told sheris investigators that her grandmothers boyfriend had been having sexual relations with her over the past two years and was trying to have intercourse with her. She believed it was Rigby who contacted her by Internet using the name Ed Talley and threated her and the family if she did not send nude photographs of herself to him. Calvin Bernard Williams 34, Gainesville, was sentenced to 12 months of probation after pleading no contest to felony driving with license suspended or revoked. e Levy County Sheris Oce stopped Williams on April 1, 2014 for driving 74 miles per hour in a 55 zone. When the deputy checked his license they found he was a habitual trac oender. His license had been revoked for ve years on May 13, 2009. Jack Smith 44, Williston, was sentenced to 270 days in the detention center to be followed by 36 months of probation after pleading no contest to drunken driven charges and felony driving with a suspended or revoked license. e Florida Highway Patrol was investigating a crash involving a car hitting a deer on Oct. 7, 2013 when the trooper saw a truck approaching that was drifting over the center line. e driver slowed down and the trooper could see his eyes were glazed. When the trooper pulled Smith over, Smith said he was taking his drunk buddy home. e trooper ran Smiths license and found it had been revoked for drunken driving in 2011, his third violation. Smith refused to take an intoxilizer test and refused to sign an implied consent form. David Renaud, D.V.M. Kathy Bowker, D.V.M. Suwannee Valley VETERINARY CLINIC www.suwanneevalleyvet.com 352-493-4958 2580 North Young Blvd., Chiefland (Across from Marys Little T) David Renaud, D.V.M. David Renaud, D.V.M. 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3A At 7:32 p.m. on ursday night the Dixie County Sheris Dispatch received a call from a residence on NE 874 Street in Old Town. According to the caller, there had been an altercation at the residence next door and an individual had been shot with a shotgun. Sheris deputies and Dixie County EMS responded to the scene and while en route, dispatchers learned that the alleged shooter had returned to his home less than one-half mile away from the scene. Upon arriving at the scene, deputies found the victim. Gabriel Gabe Edward McCabe lying in the driveway being held by his brother Gary Lee McCabe, Jr. Gary McCabe was removed from the immediate area and EMS personnel evaluated Gabe McCabes condition where they pronounced him dead on scene. Additional Sheris personnel and investigators responded to the scene where they began interviewing witnesses and processing the scene. During this time investigators learned that the suspect, Michael Barnette, and his two sons, Kevin and Kyle Barnette, returned to the McCabe residence after one of Michael Barnettes sons had been in an earlier altercation with Gabe. According to witnesses, as the Barnettes exited the truck, there was a brief exchange of words between Michael Barnette and Gabe and Barnette retrieved a shotgun and shot Gabe McCabe before he and his sons left the residence and returned home. At the conclusion of the investigation on scene, and after conducting the interviews with the witnesses and parties involved, Michael Jacob Barnette, 59 years of age from Old Town, was arrested on the charge of Murder and Possession of a Short-Barrel Shotgun. Kevin Barnette, 26 years of age, was arrested on an unrelated misdemeanor warrant in regard to an alcohol violation. At 7:52 a.m. on Friday morning, Sheris dispatch received a call from Gary McCabe who reported that he too had been shot. When deputies and EMS personnel arrived, they found McCabe who was suering from a single non-life threatening gunshot wound to the leg. Gary reported that he went to an acquaintances home in the early morning hours and during that time was shot by a male occupant of the home. Gary McCabe was treated at the scene and waived any additional treatment. At this time Sheris investigators havent found any connection to the rst shooting incident and the second shooting which does not appear to be connected to the Barnette family. submitted by Major Scott Harden, Dixie County Sheris OceOld Town Shootings End in Death to One Man, Injury to Brother Michael Barnette Kevin Barnette County Commission Adopts Tentative Budget Levy County Commissioners adopted a tentative budget of $65.6 million and property tax millage rate of 8.2741 on Sept. 11. ey also approved an Emergency Medical Services budget of $3,025.813 and a reghting budget of $1,950,000. e commissions budget included a 3 percent cost of living increase for its 213 employees. Sheri Bobby McCallums budget of approximately $10.9 million is always the largest because he also runs the Levy County Detention Center, the 911 communications center and the 911 addressing center along with his countywide law enforcement operations. e budget hearing was short and only one person from the public attended.Young Suwannee Man Fatally Shot, Alleged Shooter in Jail e Dixie County Sheris Oce and Dixie County EMS responded to a residence in Suwannee, Florida at 9:27 a.m. on Sept. 13 in reference to a shooting. Tyler Snellgrove, 18, from Suwannee, was found suering from a shotgun wound to his torso and was treated and transported to meet with ShandsCair for transport to Gainesville where he succumbed to his wounds. e suspect, Stuart Prescott, 48, also from Suwannee, was located in the area and detained during the initial investigation. Representatives from the Florida Department of Law Enforcement Crime Scene Unit and the 8th Circuit Medical Examiners Oce also responded to the scene. It was learned from witnesses that Snellgrove was on the porch of the home talking with a female when Prescott came to the door and confronted Snellgrove before going back inside the home. Prescott then appeared again and went out on the porch where he shot Snellgrove. Snellgrove suered a single shotgun blast before leaving the porch area and retreating to some nearby brush before collapsing. e female went to render aid to Snellgrove and call 911 while Prescott remained on the property for a brief time before leaving to go to a nearby property where deputies located him. After conducting initial interviews, search warrants were obtained and at 3:45 p.m. those warrants were executed on the Prescott property and on Prescott himself. During the execution of the search warrants various items of evidence were collected and will be forwarded to the Florida Department of Law Enforcement Crime Lab in Tallahassee. Snellgrove will be taken to the 8th Circuit Medical Examiners Oce where an autopsy will be performed to determine the cause and manner of death. As a result of the investigation, Prescott has been arrested on one count First Degree Murder and Tampering with Evidence. He is currently in the Dixie County Jail awaiting First Appearance. submitted by Major Scott Harden, Dixie County Sheris Oce Stuart Prescott By Terry WittSenior Staff WriterBronson has been notied by the Suwannee River Water Management District that it will receive a $195,000 state springs protection grant to extend a sewer line into James H. Cobb Park. e sewer line will allow the removal of three septic tanks and permit the town to connect a future gymnasium and multipurpose building to central sewer rather than a septic tank. SRWMD said the total funds set aside by the Florida Legislature, the water district and town to protect the Blue Spring, a popular sinkhole and swimming area west of town is $3,110,600. Town Clerk Kelli Brettel said the towns $2.8 million sewer project and a $50,000 grant from SRMWD for water conservation were used as matching funds to secure the most recent $195,000 springs protection grant from the Florida Department of Environmental Protection. e grants and loan make up the $3.1 million protection package for the Blue Spring. e sewer project is a combination loan and grant through the United States Department of Agriculture. Blue Spring is directly tied to the Floridan Aquifer, an underground limestone formation that stores and puries most of the drinking water for Florida. Most cities and towns pump water from the aquifer for drinking water. Farms and homes also pump water from the aquifer. e aquifer is close to the surface in this part of Florida and sometimes emerges from the earth in spring runs like Manatee Springs and Fanning Springs, or in spring ponds like Blue Spring. e Florida Legislature, SRWMD and USDA are attempting to protect the springs and the subsurface waters that feed them by removing septic systems. e Florida Legislatures State Legislative Budget Committee voted on Sept. 10 in support of $15.2 million for water quality improvement projects across the Suwannee River Water Management District. e Florida Department of Environmental Protection evaluated the projects before the legislature gave its stamp of approval. e $3.1 million Bronson project allows the town to expand its sewer system into the downtown business district and additional residential areas. Improvements to Cobb Park wouldnt have been possible without the $195,000 grant. One problem that will be solved by the park sewer line is that water from the adjoining swamp is leaching into a septic tank at the main park concession stand. e park is surrounded by a cypress head swamp. Bronson has scheduled a groundbreaking ceremony for 10:45 a.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 23 on the lawn of the Dogan Cobb Municipal Building. Many public ocials and agency directors have been invited. ere will be a meet and greet immediately afterward followed by a light lunch. e ceremony is open to the public.Bronson Scores Big Springs Protection Grant for Sewer ProjectSexual Predator AlertOn September 15, 2014 Stanley Greene, DOB 7/24/1964, registered as a Sexual Predator with the Levy County Sheris Oce. By Florida law Greene is required to notify law enforcement whenever he changes addresses. Stanley Greene was convicted in 2005 in Alachua County, Fla. for Sexual Battery with a Weapon or by Force. Greene was released from the Florida Department of Corrections and has registered his address as: 21161 NE 35 Street Williston, Fla. 32696. For a complete listing of all registered sexual predators and oenders residing in Levy County, or to search by zip code, please visit www.fdle.state..us and go to the sexual oender data base. Stanley GreeneCounty Commission Hears Autopsy Statistics, Approves Contract By Terry WittSenior Staff WriterLevy County Commissioners endured 30 minutes of statistics about bodies, deaths and autopsies from the District 8 medical examiners oce Tuesday before approving a new contract for the examiner. Bruce Goldberg, chief of forensic medicine at the University of Florida said the new contract may result in higher costs for the county in part because a new medical examiners oce will be constructed near I-75 and Williston Road. Goldberg wasnt sure how much more the new building and higher cost for some standard services would cost the county, and he said it actually could be less, depending on the number of autopsies. Levy County paid $6,029 each month to the medical examiners oce this year, but there were an exceptionally high number of autopsies that resulted from trac fatalities. e number of autopsies performed for Levy County rose from 55 in the 2012 budget year to 64 in the current year, according to Goldberg. Alachua County pays $33,000 per month for medical examiner services. e new medical examiners building will provide more cold storage space for bodies, up to 25 corpses at a time, and an air conditioning system that will insulate the administrative oce areas from the smells of the autopsy room. In the current medical examiners oce, the smell of decaying bodies from the autopsy room is circulated throughout the building, including the administrative oces, Goldberg said. Asked by the Journal if the Florida Legislature or the University of Florida would shoulder a portion of the cost of constructing the building Goldberg said, e work we do for the state is an unfunded mandate. Counties in the 8th Judicial Circuit will pay the bill. Commissioner John Meeks said the board was familiar with unfunded state mandates. e medical examiners oce performs autopsies in cases involving fatal vehicle crashes, murders, suicides or other unattended deaths that were not from natural causes. In one fatal crash on the Interstate, he said 11 bodies were sent for autopsy. e work of the medical examiners oce must be detailed and accurate for use in court cases. assault with a deadly weapon, attempted robbery with a rearm. Circuit Judge William Davis gave Monroe credit for 245 days served in the Levy County Detention Center and ordered him to serve ve years of probation after his release from prison, court records said. e robbery occurred on Dec. 3, 2013 at the Los Ortiz convenience store on Noble Ave. in Williston. ree men dressed in dark clothing and wearing coverings over their face entered the store. Monroe was carrying a handgun. Monroe pointed the gun at the store owner and his father and told them is is a robbery. Give me your money. One of the co-defendants stopped at the cash register holding a back pack that he wanted lled with money. e store owner refused to give him cash. When Monroe began walking toward the front door, the store owners father got into a physical altercation with Monroe. Monroe hit the older man on the skull with the gun, causing a laceration on the skull. Monroes face covering slid down during the scue, exposing his face to a security camera. All three men began to leave the store. e face covering of one of the codefendants slid down as he was leaving. e three men ran to a home where one of the men lived. Williston police brought a K-9 unit to the scene and the dog began following the scent. One of the men confessed to the robbery and implicated the other two. An individual who wasnt involved in the robbery looked at the security video and identied all three men.Convicted Robber Sent to Prison for More Than Eight Years continue from page 1A

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4A OPINION LEVY PUBLISHING, LLC Journal is published 440 S. Court St., Bronson, FL. 32621. paid at Bronson, FL. POSTMASTER:Send address changes to: CONTACT INFORMATION:A.D. Andrews Linda Cooper General Manager Kathy Hilliard Editor Terry Witt Senior Staff Writer Christina Cozart Ad Design/ Bronson: (352) 486-2312 (352) 486-5042Reproduction of the contents of this publication in whole or in part without written permission is prohibited. The paper cannot be responsible for or photographs. The cost of the space occupied LEVY C OUNTY J OURNAL Your Locally-Owned County Paper of Record since 1923Post-9/11: Protect the Freedom To Warn Thomas SowellCreators SyndicateAnyone who knows what anxiety, and sometimes anguish, parents go through when they have a child who is still not talking at age two, three or even four, can appreciate what a blessing it can be to have someone who can tell them what to do -and what not to do. at someone is Professor Stephen Camarata of the Vanderbilt University Medical Center, whose recently published book, Late-Talking Children gives parents information and advice that they are not likely to nd anywhere else. And it does so in plain English. Professor Camarata has been researching, diagnosing and treating children with speech problems for decades. Moreover, he knows from personal experience what it is like to be a parent of a late-talking child, and he himself was three and a half years old before he began to speak. So he has seen this problem from many angles. A child can be years behind schedule in beginning to speak and yet go on to have a perfectly normal life. Some children with delayed speech may even be noticeably brighter than other children their age. But, for other late-talking children, the delay in beginning to speak can be a symptom of much deeper and long-lasting problems, including mental retardation or autism. Most parents are in no position to know which of these very dierent conditions applies to their own child. Nor is it easy to nd out, because there are so many people so ready to put labels on late-talking children that can follow these children for years, even when these labels have no solid foundation. False diagnoses of late-talking children are by no means rare. Even Albert Einstein was thought to be retarded, when he failed to talk at an age when most other toddlers begin to speak. ree renowned nuclear physicists who were involved in the creation of the rst atomic bomb had been late-talking children. Late-talking children can be at any intellectual level, from the lowest to the highest. But it is hard to know what their intellectual level is when they are not saying anything. In his clinical research at Vanderbilt University, Stephen Camarata has devised some ways of discovering what a late-talking toddler knows and understands. But these methods work only when the child cooperates -and cooperation is not universal among very young children. When he cannot get enough cooperation from a child to make a reliable diagnosis, Camarata simply tells the parents that he will have to wait until the child becomes more mature, which may be months later or a year or more later. A false diagnosis is worse than no diagnosis. Unfortunately, too many other people who diagnose late-talking children are not always so careful or so candid. Some rely on checklists of symptoms or on even less reliable criteria. e net result is too often an unreliable diagnosis of retardation or autism that devastates the parents, and leads to counterproductive treatment for the child. As the parent of such a child, I remember all too well what the problems are like. But there was no book like this available then. When my son was old enough to take an intelligence test, his IQ turned out to be well above the national average. Stephen Camaratas Late-Talking Children goes into these and other pitfalls that parents of such children need to watch out for. He also explains what science knows -and does not know -about some of the possible reasons why children talk late. Professor Camarata urges parents to get the most reliable diagnosis they can -and an independent second opinion, when they have any doubts. Above all, he warns them not to park their common sense at the door when they seek either diagnosis or treatment for their child. Too much is at stake to put blind faith in anyone. Although most parents of late-talking children simply heave a sigh of relief when their child nally begins to talk, Camaratas book warns that there are often behavior patterns common among such children, even after they have learned to speak -and that these patterns may conict with the rigidities of many public schools. In a brief review, it is not possible to do justice to the extremely valuable and very readable book that Stephen Camarata has written. It will be like a bright light shining into the darkness for many worried and puzzled parents of children who are years behind schedule in beginning to speak. omas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His website is www.tsowell.com. To nd out more about omas Sowell and read features by other Creators Syndicate columnists and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. COPYRIGHT 2014 CREATORS.COM M ichele M alkinCreators SyndicateIf you see something, say something. ats what our homeland security apparatchiks incessantly preach. But 13 years after the 9/11 attacks, the freedom to warn is in danger and vigilant whistleblowers are under re. Listen to Robert MacLean. Hes a former Air Force nuclear weapons specialist and Border Patrol agent recruited by the government to serve as one of the rst federal air marshals after 9/11. In 2003, MacLean underwent emergency training to prepare for a new round of al-Qaida hijacking threats. Jihadists exploiting visa and screening loopholes had planned to target East Coast airliners, according to intelligence analysts. For unknown reasons, however, the Transportation Security Administration abruptly called o air marshals from duty on nonstop, long-distance ights -just two days before the anticipated hijacking. How did they notify the air marshals? Cue the Keystone Cops. TSA chose to send the unlabeled text message to our unsecured Nokia 3310 cellular phones instead of our $22 million encrypted smart phone system. ere were no markings or secrecy restrictions on the message, MacLean recounted to Congress this week. We all thought it was a joke given the special training we had just received and the post-9/11 law that nonstop long-distance ights were a priority. A supervisor told MacLean the agency was broke and there was nothing he could do. Appalled at both the dangerous pullback and the reckless way in which the feds notied the air marshals, MacLean then contacted his departments inspector general hotline and was warned he would be cutting (his) career short if (he) pursued the issue further. Instead, he went to the press and made his homeland security concerns public. In 2006, MacLean was red. More than a decade later, the dedicated security expert has battled the feds who retaliated against him. He was forced into bankruptcy and shut out of law enforcement jobs. His legal case heads to the Supreme Court this fall. God bless him. Despite the consequences, MacLean would do it all again in a heartbeat. I blew the whistle because I had to, he testied this week. I could not live with the tragedy risked if I had been the cynical silent observer. MacLean is not alone. Do you remember 10 years ago when then-Federal Air Marshal Service Director omas Quinn refused to allow his employees to dress undercover? Quinn, a former Secret Service agent, insisted that air marshals abide by military-style grooming standards and a rigid business dress policy regardless of weather, time of year or seating arrangement. Yes, really. Marshals were ordered to dress like characters straight out of Men in Black -leaving them vulnerable to terrorist identication. Critics of the code dubbed Quinn the Captain Queeg of homeland security. He even assigned fashion police to enforce the rules his own spokesman denied existed. Homeland security bureaucrats in Washington back then downplayed the marshals complaints about the dress policy and other directives and leaks that undermined the marshals anonymity. Ocials at headquarters smeared the messengers inside and outside the agency and denied any wrongdoing. One top special agent in charge of the marshals Atlanta oce, Don Strange, was red after criticizing the dress code and boarding procedures that made the marshals identities obvious. Another agent, Frank Terreri, faced retaliation for whistleblowing and was forced to sue to protect his job. Today, the Federal Air Marshal program remains riddled with mismanagement, corruption and neglect. In April, FAM Director Robert Bray resigned amid an embarrassing gun scheme probe. And earlier this year, six of 24 air marshal oces closed, and hiring was frozen in Las Vegas, Seattle and Denver. Yet, according to one of my sources, the last class of air marshals graduated from the academy in 2012. e service has not hired any mission-ying FAMs since. In that same time frame, they have promoted or hired over 300 people, and continue to do so, for supervisory and administrative duties. Almost every supervisory position includes a paid move and a yearly salary of $100,000. Every 9/11, pundits talk about how everything changed after the attacks. But the homeland security bureaucracy is as petty, vindictive, wasteful and stupid as ever. Michelle Malkin is the author of Culture of Corruption: Obama and his Team of Tax Cheats, Crooks and Cronies (Regnery 2010). Her e-mail address is malkinblog@gmail.com. COPYRIGHT 2014 CREATORS.COM Letter to the Editor Late-Talking Children By S enator M arco R ubioIn The Washington Post at Londons The Chatham HouseSen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.) is a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence. President Obamas call on Wednesday for the United States to lead an international military campaign in the Middle East has the potential to begin a departure from the isolationism that he and former secretary of state Hillary Rodham Clinton have advocated during their years in oce. ere is a risk, however, that the presidents focus on a counterterrorism campaign akin to those waged in Yemen and Somalia, and his reliance on regional partners to deal with the challenge posed by the Islamic State, could lead to the continuation of what has been the most disengaged presidential foreign policy in modern American history. From his focus on prematurely ending wars in the interest of nation-building here at home to his abandonment of Americas traditional allies in an eort to placate Americas enemies, President Obama has made it clear that he is dierent from his post-World War II predecessors. e question now is whether, facing this new threat, the president will rise to the occasion and truly reassert American leadership. Five and a half years of the Obama/Clinton worldview has given Americans a graphic and often horric view of the chaos that is unleashed in the world when America walks away from its traditional role as the guarantor of global security. From Syria and Iraq to eastern Ukraine and the South China Sea, we are seeing what the world will look like if our leaders continue choosing detachment: more violence, rivals and partners alike taking advantage of our inaction, and a steady increase in threats to our citizens and to our prosperity. e Obama administration did not advocate this global retreat on its own. Members of my own Republican Party have also at times embraced the Democrats narrative that too much American leadership is the problem, rather than the solution to global instability. Not too long ago, some neoisolationists even claimed that America has no signicant national interest in the conicts in Syria and Iraq, and that American support for the Syrian opposition fueled the growth of the Islamic State. e truth is that, when the Syrian people rose up in 2011 in protest against Bashar al-Assads brutal rule, our vital national interest was to prevent a protracted civil war in which radical jihadists from all over the world could rush into a vacuum. If they could seize operational spaces, they could use them to plan and carry out attacks against our allies and ultimately America. In the early stages of this conict, responsible, bipartisan voices called for U.S. leadership, hoping precisely to prevent the outcome we have now seen play out. I urged Secretary Clinton and President Obama to intervene decisively to oust Assad and to identify and arm the moderate Syrian opposition. Instead, we were told that Assad was a reformer and that we should not get involved. At a critical decision point early in the Syrian crisis, when our involvement could have swayed the outcome, the isolationist voices won. America eectively stood on the sidelines, letting the problem fester for more than three years as the moderates opposing the regime were pushed aside by better-funded and better-armed jihadists. Meanwhile, the administrations Lets Reject the Veiled Isolationism of Obama and Clinton continued to page 5A

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5A Last Weeks CrosswordLast Weeks Word S earch Word Search Also Annoying Arab Beast Calm Cant Club Cows Deed Disk Distant Done Drama Easy Eats Enables Ends Forth Hail Hoped Indians Individual Inside Into Jaws Joining Laid Leaned Lent Lets Lose Lungs Must Near Netted News Oral Partial Pies Polar Prints Putting Queue Rake React Rice Riots Roar Rocks Rubs Sake Seek Skip Spaced Streak Suns Team Tear Term ud Tidy Tree Understanding Upon UsedA Letter to the Citizens of Levy CountyDear Levy County Citizens: It has been my honor to have served you over the last four years. As many of you know I was voted into oce in 2010 as a District 4 representative, I have had this honor to represent my district. However, I found myself working with citizens throughout Levy County and worked diligently to represent the entire county well. I have been truly blessed to meet a number of wonderful people throughout many dierent communities within our county. I have also had the opportunity to work with great county sta and truly get an education on the dierence between the public and private sector. I will always be proud of the accomplishments that I have been able to achieve throughout the time that I served. ese accomplishments would not have been possible without a great working board, county sta and many municipal leaders throughout Levy County. My #1 goal in taking oce was to help with improvement of our economic situation and control of our spending. I feel like Ive assisted in making great strides in both of these areas. I have always said that I wanted people coming to the area to say Levy County is open for business and we had to get that mindset within our county for that to actually be seen by others. I feel that we are on the way. I look forward to seeing the additional progress that the new board will be able to embark upon. Luckily with a rebounding economy our private business is also booming. I thank all of those who called with concerns for my family, however, I can assure you I have always had a number of jobs and there are plenty of opportunities out there for anyone who is willing to work. I wish to thank everyone who contributed to our campaign whether it be through nancial, emotional or physical support. We could not have done any of it or been successful at all without you. Although we fell short this time it was by a mere 3 votes that we were unseated. is truly should be a lesson for EVERYONE that their VOTE does count. I am proud of the citizens that voted. All of them. e ones for me and the ones against, I am proud for everyone that exercises their right to vote. is is one of the rights that no one should take for granted. No matter what, everyone must vote. It has been my honor to serve, it has been my pleasure to learn and it has been a challenging four years. As a business owner and job creator in Levy County I still will abide by my slogan LEVY FIRST. Respectfully, Ryan Bell incoherent policy further empowered Assad, strengthening his grip on power as chaos, violence and refugees spilled across Syrias borders, threatening the entire region.Some former Obama administration ocials, notably Secretary Clinton, have tried to argue that they advocated internally for a dierent approach, that they saw the train wreck coming. But the fact of the matter is that when they were in positions of responsibility, they failed to prevent the situation that now exists. What are we going to arm them with and against what? Secretary Clinton said of the Syrian opposition in 2012. She and other administration ocials who found their voices only after they left oce were complicit in implementing and publicly defending the presidents disastrous foreign policies and well be dealing with the consequences for decades to come. When President Obama nally proposed intervening militarily in Syria last year, his primary objective was to censure Assad for using chemical weapons. He argued that America should remain disengaged from the core conict. He presented no viable plan to remove the Assad regime from power, signicantly assist the moderate rebels or substantially degrade the radical jihadists. More than three years into the conict, we have done very little to support the non-jihadist opposition. After admitting in a late-August news conference that he had no strategy, the president now assures us that he has a plan to destroy the Islamic State. With any time wasted, the challenge only grows. While the president abdicated leadership, other regional actors irresponsibly armed groups within Syria without regard for their ideology or goals. ese nations chose to do so not because of U.S. involvement, but because of the lack thereof. e result is that today, Syria has become a prime operational space for radical jihadists from around the world. With its base in Syria, the Islamic State is now perhaps the most extreme, powerful and capable terrorist group ever, with the clear intention of establishing an Islamic caliphate to dominate the region and launch attacks against anyone who doesnt share its warped ideology. e group didnt achieve all this because America was too involved; just the opposite. It rose most quickly in Americas absence and is intent on driving us out of the Middle East. It is counting on us to abandon our support of Jordan, Israel and other allies. It plans to terrorize us into retreat. America and the Islamic State are on an unavoidable collision course and there will be a price as we nally confront this challenge. We should not think this struggle will be quick or risk-free. But every American should know that the price of further disengagement now would be greater sacrice later. To confront the Islamic State terrorists, we need a sustained air campaign targeting their leadership, sources of income and supply routes, wherever they exist. We must increase our eorts to equip and capacitate non-jihadists in Syria to ght the terrorist group. And we must arm and support forces in Iraq confronting it, including responsible Iraqi partners and the Kurds. In addition, we must persuade nations in the region threatened by the Islamic State to participate in real eorts to defeat it. But we are fooling ourselves if we think that this will be just another counterterrorism campaign like the strategy the United States has pursued in Yemen and Somalia. ose cases are not success stories but containment strategies. e conict in Syria is impossible to contain. e long-term threat posed by the Islamic State is much greater than that posed by al-Shabab or al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula. If we are serious, as the president said, about ultimately destroying the Islamic State, we cannot rule anything out. Part of our response should also be reected in our budgetary discussions here at home. It is no coincidence that those Republicans who would continue the presidents failed isolationist policies would also accelerate another grave mistake of the Obama era: the weakening of our defense capabilities through misguided priorities and round after round of defense cuts, even as crises multiply. In their minds, a retreat on the world stage has the benet of a smaller, less capable military to go along with it. Taken together, a continued weakening of Americas role in the world in word and deed, and a reduction in U.S. military capabilities, would mark a dramatic and almost irreversible change in American foreign and national security policy a change that would make the current chaos in the world pale in comparison. As he bears witness to their violations of international order, President Obama likes to levy the charge that Americas foes, from Vladi mir Putin to the Islamic State, are on the wrong side of history. But presidents are not supposed to be witnesses to history; they are supposed to help shape it in Americas favor. ose of us entrusted with public service are called to lead not in the world as we wish it were, but rather in the world as it is. e world is more connected than it once was, and recent history has proved that without American leadership, global instability threatens not only our national security, but also our economy and our very way of life. Leadership demands shaping public opinion, not chasing it; speaking the hard truths on complex issues; and rallying the American people to confront the dicult challenges of our time. And those who seek to lead our country should understand that the world needs more American engagement, not less. Decisive and targeted use of Americas military, diplomatic and economic power will not only defeat the Islamic State and deliver us from this crisis, it will also strengthen America and ensure our long-term security. A key lesson from President Obamas rst 5 1/2 years in oce is that isolationism and disengagement, no matter how theyre disguised, only put more American lives at risk.Lets Reject the Veiled Isolationism of Obama and Clinton continued from page 4Ato date, Schupp said. Citizens, physicians and health care providers are extremely important for AHCA sta to see and read as the letters demonstrate local need and desire for the hospital. e hospital would be constructed behind the Wal-Mart Supercenter in Chieand. ose who have not sent letters should mail them to this address: Frank Schupp, Suwannee River Hospital, 193 Ventura Blvd., Santa Rosa Beach, Fl. 32459 e letters should be postmarked no later than Sept. 22. e letters need to be in the mailbox by that date. ACHA will render a decision on Friday, Dec. 5, 2014. Schupp envisions a groundbreaking early next year and ocial opening in the spring of 2016 if the CON is granted by ACHA. Many people who have purchased property in the tri-county area are in touch with Schupp about progress on the hospital. Its amazing how many people from Ohio, Michigan and Alabama those are the people I get the most from theyre all wanting to know when the hospital is coming. Many are retired and they are waiting to make the move until the hospital is built. Schupp said he is cautiously optimistic about the possibility of ACHA approving the CON. He said nancing will depend on receiving the CON. A letter from the Kansas City, Mo. rm that has agreed to provide the nancing will accompany the information packet to ACHA. Chieand Realtor Doug King, who has been involved with eorts to build a hospital since the 1980s said he is as optimistic about getting a hospital as he has been since the process started. Petitions are being circulated throughout the tri-county area in support of the hospital. My guess is well have several thousand. Of course, I wont know until I get them back, he said. Ill be surprised if we dont get thousands of signatures. King said the petitions are being circulated by churches in the Harmony Baptist Association, a group of Southern Baptist Churches. e petitions are being circulated in all the Drummond Community Bank branches. King and his helpers will collect the petitions Friday and send them out by Fed Ex, probably on Monday. Schupp said a signature on a petition along with the persons address is as good as a letter. But he said personal testimonies concerning health care are priceless in letters from residents of the tri-county area. Chieand dentist Dr. Robert Mount said petitions are being circulated at Barbeque Bills, Ace Hardware in Chieand, the Gathering Table, accountant Robert Beauchamps oce, Chieand City Hall, Treasure Camp and Chieand Medical Center to name a few. Chieand Medical Center has their petitions full and they are asking for more, he said. Weve got to gather them by Friday. At one point Mount said Chieand and Levy County were lagging behind Dixie County, but he said local signatures have picked up considerably and Levy County is ahead. e need is certainly there, but they say we need a good show of community support, Mount said. Five years ago King and his volunteers collected 5,000 letters in support of the hospital, but the Great Recession hit at a critical juncture after the CON was in place and nancing for the facility fell through. is would be the third CON for the hospital. e rst CON was secured for a hospital that was to be constructed in Fanning Springs, but the person nancing the hospital, A.B. Grando, ran out of money before construction was nished, King said. e hospital building morphed into what is now the Tri-County Nursing home. A second CON was secured before the Great Recession hit, but Ameris Health Care was forced to voluntarily give up the CON when nancing could not be found. With the economy in a slow recovery, Ameris Health Systems has led a third CON application and is awaiting an ACHA decision on Dec. 5.Petition Drive in Final Phase to Secure Community Hospital continue from page 1A Council members passed a tentative budget of $4.1 million for the 2015 budget year on a vote of 4-1, with Councilman Beatrice Roberts opposed. Roberts, in making the motion for the lower millage reminded the council that later this year they will raise water and sewer rates. She thought the double whammy of raising the millage and utility rates would be too much for customers. Weeks recommended going with last years millage of 3.8993 mills that would have produced an additional $699, but the council rejected his motion and went with Roberts motion for a lower millage. e council approved Weeks motion for tentative approval of the overall budget, with Roberts opposed. Roberts said she was concerned about the towns customers. If we go with the rollback well just have to nd other ways to cut, she said. Brettel advised the council early in the budget hearing that a decision to keep the millage low would reduce revenues to the point that the town budget would operate in the red. Weeks felt revenues needed to increase if there wasnt enough money to cover expenses. We wont have any choice but to raise it, he said of the millage. But Roberts wasnt interested in an increase in taxes in the same year water and sewer rates would rise. Brettel said the council will discuss water and sewer rates later in the year. ey will also discuss the cost of early voting at that time. Early voting would cost more, but the size of the increase would depend on the number of days allowed for early voting and the type of stang used. e voting precinct has to be staed during those times. e county uses a combination of sta and volunteers to handle early voting at the elections, but Bronson runs its own elections.Bronson Council Votes to Keep Millage Low continue from page 1A

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6A rfntnbt n nnrfntb tntn bnrr For more information regarding Fair Housing or to file a complaint, please contact HUD at the phone number above By Terry WittSenior Staff WriterWithin a mile of Williston, adventure-loving tourists can encounter a towering botanical garden that doesnt look much like Florida. Cedar Lakes Woods & Gardens may be one of the most unique botanical gardens in Florida, or perhaps the United States. It certainly must be one of the tallest. e garden was built by Dr. Ray Webber along the edge of three, century-old rock quarries lled with water. Exotic plants grow along walkways and the ponds. e walkways 35 to 40 feet above the water give visitors sweeping panoramic views of the garden. On the water below, visitors walk on wooden plank sidewalks that converge on a pavilion. Japanese Maples, Japanese Magnolia, Almond Bush, 15 varieties of bamboo and hundreds of cedar trees can be seen along the ponds and the walkways at the top. e cedars are native to the garden. Azaleas, Gingers, Bromeliads, Palms, Ferns, Vines, Roses, Bottlebrushes, Cypress, Orchids and Victorian Water Lilies grow at the park. We have just about any plant you can imagine, said Garden Manager Lori Wallace. A brochure for Cedar Lakes Woods & Gardens invites visitors to tour over 50 quaint, separate gardens and koi ponds born in a 100-year-old lime rock quarter. It has become a sanctuary, home and refuge to many of Gods creatures great and small, the brochure says. Webber, a retired endodontist from Ocala, lives in a two story home perched on a cli above the botanical garden. When he moved to the site, he planted blue catsh in the lime rock pits for shing. My vision originally was to make a pond so I could do a little shing. It accelerated from there, he said. When dirt and leaves began falling into the ponds, Webber decided to build a walkway above the pit to protect the water below. One thing led to another and more walkways were built along the top of the pits. He has spent in excess of $2 million creating the garden since purchasing the property in 1991. He is in the process of donating Cedar Lakes Woods & Gardens, Inc. to a nonprot organization. e entrance to the garden is less than a quarter of a mile from the entrance to Devils Den on the same road -NE 180th Ave. After passing through the main gate and driving over a cattle gap, visitors will drive along a limestone road and then up a steep grade before coming to the entrance to the garden. Visitors who take the full guided tour will be walking for about an hour to an hour and a half depending on their speed. e garden is photograph-friendly. Two large pumps keep ve waterfalls owing over stone ledges. Two aerators, or bubblers as they are known to some, pump air into the water to keep it fresh. Large blue catsh eagerly eat choice tidbits tossed to them from above. One catsh weighs an estimated 100 pounds. For those who arent bothered by heights, Webber has constructed an overlook near a waterfall that looks down on a favorite catsh feeding area. e biggest catsh lives below the overlook. He has his own personality it seems and refused to make an appearance for a Journal reporter. e towering hills above the pits are made of overburden left over from the days of lime rock mining. e overburden was piled on top of the cli tops. Webber deepened the pits to assure fresh water all year long. Visits can tour the botanical garden as part of what Wallace calls a slow opening to introduce people to the gardens. e ocial opening day will be sometime in January. e park hours are 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. It is closed Monday, Wednesday and ursday. Guided tours (10 or more) are by appointment. Guided tours are available to the general public. For those interested in seeing the park, contact Wallace at 352/812-2279. e park phone number is 352/529-0055. Admission is $12; children 6-13 pay $7. Children under 6 enter free; active duty military enter free; children must be supervised at all times. Only Certied Service Animals are allowed. No pets. Non-skid shoes are encouraged.Towering Botanic Garden Near Williston Oers Spectacular Scenery Dr. Ray Webber stands atop his 20-acre botanical garden a mile west of Williston. Photo by Terry Witt. The walkway winds between trees in a peaceful part of the garden. Photo by Terry Witt. These Victorian Water Lilies are an estimated 4 feet in diameter. Photo by Terry Witt. This view from 30 feet above a pond is worth seeing. Note the blue walkway railing lower right. Photo by Terry Witt.He said most of the comments on Facebook following the race were positive, although a few comments were negative because there were lots of kids in the spectator section who witnessed the death. Davidson said schools in Bronson were advised of the accident so the kids could be oered counseling if necessary. I was planning to cancel the race this weekend, but people said theres no point in it, Davidson said Admission to the track has been lowered from $12 to $5 for the remainder of the season unless there is a special event, Davidson said. e lowering of the entrance fee was planned well before the accident. Davidson discussed lowering the entrance fee with a Journal reporter the week before the accident. Along with the scheduled races Saturday, a Gold Rush is planned for the kids between races. Track ocials will spread 5,000 pennies on the track in two locations on either side of the ag stand. e children who nd a penny with gold coloring on one side will win a free bicycle. Davidson said children 0-5 years old will stand on one side of the ag stand and children 6-12 on the other side. Pennies will be scattered on the track for both groups of children. Davidson said people told him the track on Saturday drew one of the biggest crowds in Bronson Speedway history. Rain washed out the race. e death of Howell resulted in the rescheduled races on Sunday being cancelled. e general manager said it wasnt unusual for the announcer and agman to call the race from the ineld. He said its done all over the nation because the races are generally slow. Sometimes it isnt 100 percent safe, Davidson said, but people love to watch the races because there is danger and speed involved. One of the events Bronson Speedway is sponsoring is to drive children around the track on a school bus on track night. He said the kids love to take the ride. After the buses leave the track the kids are allowed to high ve the drivers in the pit area.Bronson Speedway Flagman Dies in Crash continue from page 1A

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7A NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARINGThe Suwannee River Water Management District has tentatively adopted a budget for Fiscal Year 2014-2015 This notice is applicable to the following counties: All of: Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist, Hamilton, Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee, Taylor, Union Parts of: Alachua, Baker, Bradford, Jefferson, Levy, Putnam A public hearing to make a FINAL DECISION on the budget AND TAXES will be held on Tuesday, September 23, 2014 at 5:05 p.m. at:Suwannee River Water Management District 9225 County Road 49 (corner of US 90 and CR 49) Live Oak, FLPub.: Sept. 18, 2014. Suwannee River Water Management District Fiscal Year 2014-15 The Proposed Operating Budget Expenditures of the Suwannee River Water Management District are 5% more than Last Year's Total Operating Expenditures. SPECIAL MILLAGE GENERAL REVENUE TOTAL I. ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES PER $1,000 FUND FUNDS BUDGET FUND BALANCE UTILIZATION $6,986,260 $6,986,260 ESTIMATED REVENUES AD VALOREM TAXES (Roll-back rate) 0.4141 $5,581,385 $5,581,385 OTHER REVENUES Federal Revenue $1,129,000 1,129,000 State Revenue 18,607,641 18,607,641 Local Revenue 370,000 370,000 Permit and License Fees 75,000 75,000 Interest Earnings 354,000 354,000 Timber Sales 326,001 326,001 TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES $6,706,386 $19,736,641 $26,443,027 TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES $13,692,646 $19,736,641 $33,429,287 FUND BALANCE/RESERVES 19,804,594 11,051,351 30,855,945 TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES, $33,497,240 $30,787,992 $64,285,232 II. EXPENDITURES WATER RESOURCES PLANNING & MONITORING $4,043,314 $3,505,869 $7,549,183 ACQUISITION, RESTORATION & PUBLIC WORKS 5,063,528 15,306,160 20,369,688 OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE OF LANDS & WORKS 2,409,131 2,409,131 REGULATION 353,834 924,612 1,278,446 OUTREACH 250,483 250,483 ADMINISTRATIVE AND OPERATIONS SUPPORT 1,572,356 1,572,356 TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES $13,692,646 $19,736,641 $33,429,287 FUND BALANCE/RESERVES 19,804,594 11,051,351 30,855,945 TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES, $33,497,240 $30,787,992 $64,285,232 THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD. BUDGET SUMMARY ESTIMATED ENCUMBRANCES, AND FUND BALANCE/RESERVES FOR FUTURE PROJECTS ESTIMATED ENCUMBRANCES, AND FUND BALANCE/RESERVES FOR FUTURE PROJECTS Pub.: Sept. 18, 2014. Williston Students of the MonthWilliston Mayor Gerald Hethcoat presented certicates to Students of the Month at the Sept. 9 City Council meeting. Isabella Ween, daughter of Titus and Angela Ween, a Williston Central Christian Academy kindergartner was nominated by teacher Melissa Martin. She is a very sweet child. She is always willing to help others and often does so without being asked. is quality is naturally in her. I also see a very strong motivation to do her best academically. Even when she is asked to do something that is hard for her, she will give it her best eort. ese skills along with her natural ability to be polite and encouraging to others are the reasons I chose Isabella as a student of the month. Remy Dube of Williston High School was nominated by teacher Maya Herbert. Remy is a pleasure to have in class because she is always prepared and ready to contribute to class discussion. Additionally she approaches her assignments with the goal of producing college level work. She often goes above and beyond what the rubric requires and puts forth true eort AND creativity. She is also helpful to other students.Williston Mayor Gerald Heathcoat presents certicates to Students of the Month Remy Dube and Isabella Ween. Photo by Terry Witt. According to the American Heart Association (AHA), cardiac arrest is a leading cause of death in the United States. When people, other than rst responders and healthcare providers, know CPR a victims survival rate can more than double. With that in mind, Levy County Department of Public Safety (LCDPS) contacted the Williston High School Health Academy Director to provide students with CPR training. On Tuesday, September 9, three LCDPS members went to Williston High School for an all-day event, teaching CPR to students. Approximately 60 students in grades nine through eleven learned the essential, hands-on skills for CPR. Twelve senior students received American Heart Association CPR certication after showing prociency in CPR skills. If you are interested in being part of this community involvement and learning life-saving skills or volunteering contact the Levy County Department of Public Safety at 352/486-5209.LCDPS Helping Students to Help Others Survive residents speaking at the podium if the speaker has a soft voice, or they mumble, or dont project their voices. Shipp shouldered the responsibility of nding a vendor who could install a system that would project sound in the meeting room and at the same time record all the sound clearly for the public record. e eight speakers will be installed ush with the ceiling. Each county commissioner, the county attorney and clerk will speak into a microphone that will project the voices throughout the room. e system will work best if commissioners speak directly into their microphones. One of the television screens will give visitors a view of any digital presentations. A separate 60-inch screen will be used by commissioners to view the same presentations. Both will project identical images. e microphone at the podium will project the voices of speakers and a portable microphone can be carried to handicapped residents in the room if they wish to speak from their chairs or wheelchairs. Electronic World, which has oces in Gainesville and Ocala, will install the speakers and television screens for $16,000. An additional $25,000 is being set aside to remodel the commission meeting room to make it slightly wider and build a horseshoe-shaped dais behind which commissioners are seated. e horseshoe shaped dais will allow commissioners to see one another and communicate more easily with one another without having to lean over the dais to see the other board members. It will also be equipped with electric sockets that will allow computers to be operated by commissioners during a meeting if they wish go that route. e computers, probably tablets, would carry the commission agenda and backup information. Electronic World will install the speakers and television sets on Sept. 17 and 18. e remodeling of the commission meeting room will probably start around the rst of October. Shipp says commission meetings may have to be temporarily moved to one of the courtrooms during the remodeling process. e commission meeting room sometimes substitutes as a courtroom when necessary, but the legal proceedings are more awkward because the meeting room doesnt have modern electronics. When the new electronics are installed, Shipp said the meeting room can double as a modern courtroom. e speakers in the ceiling will be ush with the ceiling tiles. Electronic World has promised that anyone in the meeting room will be able to clearly hear the commissioners and speakers at the podium. Shipp said there will probably be two microphones on the sta table that can be moved around. Shipp said he told the Electronics World representative that the system had better work as well as he promised. I told him if it doesnt work youre going to be back at the next meeting, Shipp said. Shipp said he consulted with several vendors before selecting Electronics World. He said the system they proposed best t the needs of the county commission.County Upgrading Sound System for Commission Meetings continue from page 1A

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8A NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARINGThe Levy County Board of County Commissioners has tentatively FINAL DECISION on the budget AND TAXES will be held on: Monday, September 22, 2014 6:00 P.M. at Levy County Courthouse County Commissioners Meeting Room Bronson, Florida BUDGET SUMMARY Levy County Board of County Commissioners 2014-2015 General Fund 8.2741 ESTIMATED REVENUES GENERAL FUND SPECIAL REVENUE TRANSPORTATION ROAD/BRIDGE DEBT SERVICE CAPITAL PROJECTS ENTERPRISE FUND MSBU FUNDS TOTAL FUNDS TAXES: Millage Per $1000 Ad Valorem 8.2741 13,090,272 0 0 0 0 0 0 13,090,272 Prior Year Ad Valorem 100,000 0 0 0 0 0 0 100,000 Gas 0 0 1,245,000 0 0 0 0 1,245,000 Surtax 2,700,000 0 0 0 0 0 0 2,700,000 Communications 220,000 0 0 0 0 0 0 220,000 Tourist Development 0 175,000 0 0 0 0 0 175,000 Permits, Fees & Special Assessments 208,500 4,698,290 5,000 0 0 505,175 296,708 5,713,673 Intergovernmental Revenue 3,614,206 1,076,214 6,011,075 1,300,000 0 95,694 0 12,097,189 Charges for Services 549,095 2,528,550 0 0 0 1,455,000 0 4,532,645 Judgments, Fines & Forfeits 5,800 42,500 0 0 0 0 0 48,300 Miscellaneous Revenues 582,860 145,437 1,148,500 15,500 700 6,100 0 1,899,097 LESS: Reserve for Uncollectible (1,053,537) (433,302) (420,479) (65,775) (35) (103,098) (14,836) (2,091,062) TOTAL SOURCES 20,017,196 8,232,689 7,989,096 1,249,725 665 1,958,871 281,872 39,730,114 Transfers In 1,000,000 736,259 0 0 0 2,500 0 1,738,759 Fund Balances/Reserves/Net Assets 6,325,000 7,107,159 1,600,000 5,155,000 825,000 2,850,000 314,994 24,177,153 TOTAL REVENUES, TRANSFERS & BALANCES 27,342,196 16,076,107 9,589,096 6,404,725 825,665 4,811,371 596,866 65,646,026 EXPENDITURES General Government Services 6,541,621 0 0 4,779,725 129,365 0 0 11,450,711 Public Safety 2,132,352 8,506,778 0 0 696,300 0 0 11,335,430 Physical Environment 636,453 274,615 0 0 0 4,541,700 0 5,452,768 Transportation 0 3,236,250 9,403,596 0 0 0 596,866 13,236,712 Economic Environment 289,716 904,497 0 0 0 0 0 1,194,213 Human Services 2,019,470 0 0 0 0 0 0 2,019,470 Culture/Recreation 837,995 179,682 0 0 0 0 0 1,017,677 Court Related 170,389 2,217,642 0 0 0 0 0 2,388,031 TOTAL EXPENDITURES 12,627,996 15,319,464 9,403,596 4,779,725 825,665 4,541,700 596,866 48,095,012 Transfers Out 13,790,961 142,143 0 1,000,000 0 0 0 14,933,104 Fund Balances/Reserves/Net Assets 923,239 614,500 185,500 625,000 0 269,671 0 2,617,910 TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES TRANSFERS, RESERVES & BALANCES 27,342,196 16,076,107 9,589,096 6,404,725 825,665 4,811,371 596,866 65,646,026 Danny J. Shipp, Clerk to the Board of County Commissioners & Clerk of the Courts referenced taxing authority as a public record. Pub.: Sept. 18, 2014 Commission Candidates Dier on ALS for Chieand continued from page 1AA question asked of the candidates was whether the city should shoulder half the cost of a study to assure the countys funding source for emergency medical services is not compromised by adding ALS for Chieand. e countys EMS service is funded with a special assessment on property. e county believes the assessment could be jeopardized without a study by a Tallahassee law rm and wants the city to pay half the cost of the study. Chieand takes the position that the county administers the special assessment and operates the EMS program and should pay for the study. Meeks, a Republican, said he thinks the city should step up and show it is interested in having an ALS unit. I think they should split the cost, but I have not sat through the meetings with the present commissioners to see what the relationship should be, Meeks said. Meeks said he has heard that ALS for Chieand would cost an additional $200,000. Meeks said he wonders if the city is ready to step up to the plate and raise its millage rate to pay for ALS. You would think if the city wants ALS they would be searching out avenues to nd funding for it, Meeks said. He said it would be a step in the right direction to nd money for city ALS rather than looking for a handout. Im denitely ready for ALS for the City of Chieand, Meeks said. If the City of Chieand wants ALS, will they be able to maintain it ve years from now; until its all laid out on the line, this is what its going to cost. e city has complained that the county is raising the cost of ALS by requiring three full-time paramedics. Meeks said the county medical director is requiring the three paramedics for the ALS truck, not the county commission. Im not opposed to it. As long as they can aord it and keep it going, Im all for it, Meeks said. Meeks opponent in the Nov. 4 general election is Robert Studstill, a non-party candidate, who remains strongly in favor of ALS for Chieand. Im still for it 100 percent, Studstill said. ey got money to waste on everything else. Studstill said he believes the county commission should use a portion of the 1 cent sales tax it collects to help Chieand fund an ALS unit. He said the commission also needs to cut expenses and nd a way to assist Chieand with adding the ALS non-transport service. Studstill said the county is wasting money that could be spent on ALS. He said the commission spent money to erect advertising signs on the Interstate for tourism. ey can put some money up for an ALS truck, he said. He said the 1 cent sales tax the county imposes on every citizen of the county was meant to be used for the needs of the people of the county. Studstill said the taxpayers pay the salaries of commissioners and the taxpayers should benet from the taxes the board collects. I dont beat around the bush. I tell it like it is, he said. He said the county should use the 1 cent sales tax to pay for the cost of studying the special assessment for EMS funding. If the people want it and need it they should have it, he said. District 4 candidate Jamie Grin, a Democrat, said he remains rmly in favor of ALS in Chieand but its got to be a partnership between the county and the city. eyve got to go in 100 percent to provide the service based on what is needed, he said. I will do whatever is needed on my part as a county commissioner to make it a success. As for whether the city should pay half the cost of the EMS study, Grin said he believes the money would be better invested in providing the ALS service. He is not sure a study of the EMS special assessment is needed. I am not a big supporter of studies when theres a need, he said. Grin said if the study is required by the state he believes it should be grant funded. He said the county and city should sit, could sit, down and work out the details of how they would be refunded with grant money if both sides had to pay for the study up front. But he said the county commission should do a better job of managing its money. He said better management could free up funding for an ALS unit in Chieand. Former county commissioner Lilly Rooks, a Republican who is Grins opponent in the District 4 race, said a key component for her is to know with certainty that the countys EMS assessment would not be jeopardized by adding ALS in Chieand. I think its going to be a key component. It could change a lot of things, she said. She added, ere are things I have to look at rst to get the whole picture. I think it would be a positive outcome for someone who needed emergency help. Should Chieand pay half the cost of a study of the EMS special assessment? ats a hard question, Rooks said. I think they should be invested. She said the city is asking the county for an ALS license. Maybe thats what the county is waiting for; to see if they are really invested in that, she said. Rooks, who was rst elected to the county commission in 1990 and was part of the commission that adopted the 1 cent sales tax, said she wants to look at all the countys taxes and how the money is being spent. She said she has been beset by false rumors that she is too sick to hold oce. She said her health has improved greatly following a blood clot that went to her brain after knee surgery in June. e stroke was followed by two blood clots on her lungs. Her husband Tom Rooks was hospitalized recently following a four-wheeler wreck. She said a lot of prayers went up for Tom and he is doing much better. She said many prayers were said on her behalf as well. Im doing so much better, she said. By Terry WittSenior Staff Writer Levy County Commissioners heard a familiar complaint Tuesday when a group of residents complained about living on a dusty lime rock road and not being able to get the road paved or covered with milled asphalt. omas Head said he has lived in the hammock near Inglis for 40 years and has never been able to get SE 187th Lane, a dusty lime rock road paved despite giving the county a public easement to the road. County Administrative Road Superintendent Bruce Greenlee said the road doesnt meet the countys requirements for trac or houses. He said he has talked with Head and explained why the road cant be paved with milled asphalt. Commission Chairman Ryan Bell suggested Head return to discussions with Greenlee. If Head and his neighbors want to take the road back and pave it themselves they can, or he said the county could impose a road assessment on property owners living on both sides of the road to pay for paving. But Bell said the county is reluctant to place asphalt millings (ground up asphalt) on the road because the millings the county has in storage dont have enough moisture. Greenlee said the dry millings would crumble and leave holes. Bell said he realized Head and his neighbors were looking for a quick answer, but he said the reality is that the county commission doesnt want to do something that would create problems for future boards. e commission chairman said he gets calls every week about dusty or muddy lime rock roads. I can promise you when it rains you will get mud. When it doesnt youll have dust, Bell said.Head said the silicone dust from the road is harmful to the health of anyone who breathes it.Homeowners Ask For Help with Dusty Lime Rock Road

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9A Sudokue answers for this weeks sudoku puzzle will appear in next weeks issue. Last weeks S udoku 115 NOTICES 115 NOTICES 125 SERVICES 140 ANNOUNCEMENTS 210 HELP WANTED 440 L AND F OR S ALEAD VER TISER NO TI C E The Levy County Journal does not endorse, promote or encourage the purchase service advertised in this newspaper. Advertisements of the advertiser. The Levy County Journal damage suffered as the in this newspaper. The Levy County Journal has advertisement as deemed appropriate. The Levy County Journal reserves advertising. FREE PREGN A N C Y T ES T S Resource Center. Now open Mon. thru Thurs. AL-A NON MEE T INGS IN W I LL IS T ON Join us NA R C ONON people with drug or alcohol addictions assessments and more than 11,000 drugrehab.net AA MEE T INGS FOR INFORM AT ION CALL NORTH C EN TR AL F L ORI DA number. Tfnf ADD I CT ION RE C OVERY MEE T ING struggle with a Drug or Alcohol addiction? Come to our meetings held the of the month at Mt. Nebo net for more info. Tfnf G uardian ad Litem Be the one to advocate for abused and neglected children who have never Dont wait to be the one to give them hope. No special background needed. Legal and staff support provided. 12th. Orientations held For more info, call advocate to stand up for O P EN AA MEE T ING IN C E DA R K EY The United Methodist Church at SR 24 hosting an AA meeting on an Open Meeting. Tfnf Discover truths in the Scriptures that have been buried under centuries through the Scriptures, bringing them to life, and to learning and living the Word of God. Go to: http:// aroodawakening.tv/ about/ tfnJf125 SERVICESSHE D S, SHE D S, SHE D S We move em. Best price Joes Rollback Service. Credit cards accepted. TfnJp E L E CT RI CAL W ORK Dependable, Honest electrical needs call tfnJb ALL SE A SONS HE AT ING & A/C Replacements or Upgrades CARRIER Call for estimate tfnJb135 VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIESF L ORI DA S LONG -T ERM CARE OMB U D SM AN PROGR A M needs of dedicated advocates who protect the rights of elders residing in nursing homes, assisted living care homes. The programs local councils are seeking additional volunteers and resolve residents concerns. Special training All interested individuals who care about protecting often have no one else to programs Web site at http:// com. The local council meets to discuss the programs current activities and give the public a chance to provide comments about and those interested in volunteering are welcome to attend. tfnf M AK ING MORE MONEY ? Independent Distributors Needed. For more details... Call Sabrina Now at 10/2Jp210 HELP WANTED \ Coming Soon to in Inglis! Looking for enthusiastic & motivated individuals to join our R estaurant Team! Now Hiring for: Restaurant Managers Restaurant Associates F or I mmediate Consideration apply via email: com com CA SHIER /CL ER K FU LL-T IME FOR C E DA R K EY M A RIN A Must have great customer service skills, cash register have dependable to handle bait. Resumes calls accepted! 10/2Jp CA SH PA I D FOR J UN K CA RS D RIVERS: CDL-A H ome EVERY Weekend ALL Loaded/ Dedicated Southeast! 310 HOUSE F OR RENT3 BEDROOM/2 BATH refrigerator and range in garage, screened porch. or appointment to see. 440 LAND F OR SALE1 AC RE MORRIS T ON : W E LL SE PT I C & P O W ER AL RE AD Y INS TALL E D!! Cleared homesite. Nice Neighborhood. Owner Financing. No down LandOwnerFinancing. 11/6Jp 10 ACRES D UNNE LL ON for Horses! Owner Financing! NO DOWN LandOwnerFinancing. 11/6Jp 1 ACRE A R CHER Well road frontage. Cleared Financing! NO DOWN 11/6Jp 1 ACRE IN B RONSON : Nice Neighborhood. Owner Financing! NO LandOwnerFinancing. 11/6Jp 4 ACRES W I LL IS T ON : setting. Gorgeous Oaks with cleared homesite. Owner Financing! NO LandOwnerFinancing. 11/6Jp445 WANTED TO BUYCA SH PA I D FOR J UN K CA RS 500 F OR SALEL UM B ER FOR SAL E 3222. ptfn M A R C Y W EIGH T B EN CH weights, bar, 2 dumb bell machine, $400. Call 555 AUTOMOBILE F OR SALEA NY J UN K CA R cash paid up to $300. Free 605 BOAT F OR SALE1987 BA SS T R ACK ER : runs great, new tires on 4 WEEKS FOR O NLY $20!Its Our Journal 20/20 Special: Your Ad of 20 Words or Less for 4 Consecutive Weeks, No Changes. $20, 10 Each Additional Word. Ads ClassifiedsDeadline: Friday, noon Journal Your Locally-Owned Paper of Record since 1923Levy County100 Miscellaneous 110 Lost & Found 115 Notices 125 Services 126 Business Opportunities 130 FREE 135 Volunteer Opportunity 140 Announcements 145 Entertainment 150 Musical Instruments 155 Schools & Instruction 200 Employment 210 Help Wanted Full Time 240 Help Wanted Part Time 245 Work Wanted 300 Rentals 305 Apartments for Rent 310 Houses for Rent 315 Mobile Homes for Rent 320 RV Rental Lots 325 Vacation Rentals 330 Commercial Property for Rent 340 Rooms for Rent 345 Wanted to Rent 400 Real Estate 405 Condos Apartments for Sale 410 Houses for Sale 415 Mobile Homes for Sale 435 Commercial Property for Sale 440 Vacant Land for Sale 445 Wanted to Buy 500 For Sale 505 Antiques 510 Auctions 515 Yard Sale 520 Building Materials 525 Appliances 526 Furniture 530 Guns 535 Pets & Animals 540 LiveStock 545 Good Things to Eat 550 Farm Products 555 Automobiles 556 Trucks 560 Estate Sale 570 Swap, Barter or Trade 600 Recreation 605 Boat & Marine 610 Campers, RVs & Trailers 615 Motorcycles & ATVs 700 Farm 705 Farm Equipment 900 Legal Notices EXPERIENCED DRIVERS NEEDEDImmediately! rrfn ftrbrf r CHIEFLAND MEDICAL CENTER 1113 N.W. 23rd Ave. Chie and(Across the parking lot from Wal-Mart)OPENMon.-Fri. 8:00 a.m.5 p.m.Sat. 8:30 a.m. NoonWalk-ins Welcome!Call for an appointment: 493-9500

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10A Log Cabin Quilterse Log Cabin Quilters met ursday, Sept. 11 at the Levy County Quilt Museum at 11050 NW 10th Ave. Ailien and Linda were helping Joyce with her appliqud heart quilt. Evelyn was working on a small quilt. Others were working on the quilt in the frame. While everyone was busy with their projects, we were also making plans for Saturday, Oct 4th when some of the group will be at Quilt Days at Dudley Farms between Newberry and Gainesville; others will be setting up our scarecrow display at the Depot in Chieand. Ailien will be at the Museum on that day. Were looking forward to the return of our snowbird friends. We hope we can get them involved with a few of our projects. In the rst part of November, the Horseless Carriage Club of Florida will come for a visit and the River Rummage Sale will be going on. Our annual quilt show will start the day after anksgiving and run thru Christmas. All of us are retired and wondering just where our free time went. Come on out for a visit and check out the rocking chairs.Evelyn Etheridge is busy working on this baby quilt. rfntf rbnnntfbft fnnnbfn nfnfffnffn nnr tff nnnfn bnf fbnrnfn n fbnnnnnn frb rrnn ffnrfrrn b fntfnnfnr nnfnr nnnf fnnb f Anonymous World War II Veteran Recognized for Military ServiceSurrounded by friends, family, and Haven Hospice sta and volunteers, United States Navy World War II Veteran Fred Kilpatrick was honored for his service during a pinning ceremony on September 11. As a part of the Haven Hospice We Honor Veterans program, a veteran-to-veteran pinning ceremony is oered to veteran patients who wish to be recognized. United States Marine Corp League Sergeant Mike Harrell presented Kilpatrick with a veteran ag pin, a thank you card signed by the sta and a certicate of appreciation from Haven Hospice. e presentation ended with a salute to honor Kilpatricks service. submitted by Haven Hospice United States Marine Corp League Sergeant Mike Harrell presents a certicate of appreciation to United States Navy World War II Veteran Fred Kilpatrick. Photo courtesy of Haven Hospice.Patriot Day is recognized by US Law as the ocial day of remembrance for the tragic events of September 11, 2001 and to honor not only those who dies in the Twin Towers but to also honor those many brave men and women from the Emergency Services who risked their lives to help rescue the victims of the attack. Of those First Responders, 411 lost their own lives in this attempt. It was with great respect and honor that on ursday, September 11, 2014, AMVETS Suwannee River Post 422 held a dinner to honor the First Responders from the Fanning Springs Fire and Rescue and Levy County Sheris Oce who risk their lives everyday protecting the residents of this area. e Sons of AMVETS and Post 422 Ladies Auxiliary, along with AMVETS Post 422, provided a steak dinner with all the trimmings and presented a Certicate to thank them and show our appreciation for all that they do. AMVETS Post 422 would especially like to thank those members who helped put this important event together and without whom it wouldnt have happened: Sons of AMVETS Paul Arnold and Allen Luzader who cooked all the steaks; and members of the Ladies AMVETS Suwannee River Post 422 Holds Patriot Day RemembrancePictured: Chief McQueen, Steven Edgell, Chris Carlson, Chris Anderson, Mike MacKenzie, Elania Spain and Roy Spain.Auxiliary who prepared all the side dishes and desserts: Wendy Luzader, Vickie Spillers, Judy Poitevint, Teresa Lett, Teresa Ingram, Peggy Fowler, Loretta Weichart, Maria Gonzales, Hazel Peterson, Shirley Strom, Vickie Daniels, Margie Barto, Pat Engesser, and Marvine Roberts. ank you for a job well done Experienced Sales Full Time Position Salary & Bonuses Keens Buildings386-364-7995 Experienced Sales Full Time Position Salary & Bonuses Keens Buildings 386-364-7995 Help Wanted dusty cabinet. e photographs and information in the booklet are historically important. ey also found a certicate of appreciation from the 1939 New York Worlds Fair thanking the county commission for submitting an exhibit. e county intends to frame the certicate. e other historical items are being sorted in the basement for storage or display. Shipp found ashtrays that were once used by county commissioners and sta during board meetings. Smoking was allowed indoors in those days. ey also found a county budget sheet for 1959 indicating the total county budget for the year was $127,876.93. By comparison, the county budget for 2015 is $65.6 million. ese things are here because no one got in those cabinets for years, Shipp said.County Unearths Historical Treasures from Dusty Cabinet continue from page 1A This certicate from the 1939 New York World Fair was found in a dusty cabinet in the county commission meeting room, accidentally hidden for years from public view. Photo by Terry Witt. A booklet for the 9th Annual Levy County Fair and Exposition was found in the dusty cabinet of the county commission meeting room. The 9th annual fair was in 1961 in Williston. Photo by Terry Witt.

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By Terry Witt Senior Staff WriterBronson running backs Montrez Jackson and Garry Mitchell combined for six touchdowns on the ground and in the air Friday and 256 yards of total oense to lead the Eagles to 52-14 win over Branford. e win was all the sweeter on a night when the eld was dedicated to the much respected Bronson Coach John Rutledge who was undefeated in coaching six-man football. Rutledges wife, Sylvia, was on hand with her family to accept the honor and the applause of appreciative Eagle fans. e scoreboard carries the name John Rutledge Field in his honor. County Commissioner John Meeks, who announces games for the Eagles, read a poem in Rutledges honor. e game against Branford was a blowout from the start, with Bronson leading 40-7 at the half. Coach Cameron Porch dispatched his second string to nish the game and gain valuable experience. Porch was happy with the outcome of the game despite a lackluster week of practice. I thought we played real well. We had a bad week of practice. We called them out before the game, he said. Porch said Bronson was called for leading with the helmet twice on defense, leading to unsportsmanlike conduct calls, but he said he liked the aggressiveness of his team on defense. Bronson has a bye week coming up. Its next game is Sept. 26 when Cottondale comes to town. Game time is 7:30 p.m. e Eagles drove from their own 33 to score on a half-yard plunge by Mitchell with 6:29 left in the game. Mitchell had the honor of scoring the rst touchdown on John Rutledge Field. e extra point was missed. Jaremi Olmo intercepted on the Buccaneers next oensive series and returned the pick for a touchdown that was called back for a block in the back penalty. But the interception set up Bronsons next score. Eagle quarterback Jason Ranalli threw a 32-yard touchdown strike to Jackson who trotted into the end zone untouched. e extra point was missed. e Eagles scored again late in the rst quarter after driving from the Buccaneers 37 on a short yardage Mitchell run. Jackson ran for the two-point conversion, leaving the score 20-0 with 11:45 left in the second quarter. Bronsons aggressive defense ended the next oensive series for Branford when Brandon Partain recovered a fumble at the Bronson 46. e Eagles drove quickly into Branford territory before Jackson broke two tackles and stretched his arm over the goal line for a touchdown. e two-point conversion failed, leaving the score 26-0 with 6:30 left in the half. Bronsons merciless defense ended the Branford drive that followed when Ryan Roberts intercepted a pass and returned it 70 yards for a touchdown. e two-point conversion pass from Jason Ranalli to Gavin omas left the score 34-0 with 5:31 left in the half. Branford got on the scoreboard late in the second quarter with a 65-yard drive that led to a running touchdown and an extra point. Bronson quickly returned the favor. e Eagles scored on a 55-yard run by Jackson. He broke two tackles and cut back against the pursuit to outdistance Branford defenders. e twopoint conversion pass failed, leaving the score 40-7 at the half. e Eagles drove 80 yards on their rst oensive series of the third quarter to score on a 4-yard blast up the middle by Mitchell. e two-point conversion failed, leaving the score 46-7. Branford answered with a 60-yard pass for a touchdown. Bronson Mows Down Branford 52-14; Rutledge Field Dedicated Montrez Jackson uses his speed to cut through an opening. Photo by Terry Witt. David Dees makes his cut in heavy trac as Tristan Russell (75) and Ryan Ranalli (82) provide the lead blocks. Photo by Terry Witt.The Central Florida 26th Annual Peanut Festival is Coming!Join the Williston Area Chamber of Commerce for a family-friendly event featuring a variety of delicious foods and assorted types of peanuts and peanut products, and including our famous (while they last) grilled peanut butter & jelly sandwiches! Rides, music, crafts, and antique tractors, car clubs and motorcycles will also be here for your enjoyment. e festival also has a Little Peanut King & Queen and a Baby Peanut Contest. On Sat. Oct. 4 the festivities will take place at Willistons Heritage Park (at the intersection of Hwy 27 & N. Main St.) beginning at 9:00 AM until 4:00 PM. Come early and participate in the Williston Rotary Clubs 2nd annual Purple Pinkie Peanut Run which will kick o the day of fun. Entertainment will be at both ends of the park so no matter where you are you will be able to enjoy great music! Dont miss the petting zoo featuring an elephant, giant turtle and many other fun animals including pony rides for the kids. e friendly folks of Williston extend an invitation to Florida residents and out-of-state visitors. Stop by to get some peanuts and enjoy some good old-fashioned fun. We look forward to seeing you! If you have an Antique tractor, are a member of a car or motorcycle club, have a child to enter into the Pageant or want more info about the Purple Pinkie Peanut Run please contact the Chamber for additional information at: 352/528-5552 or visit www. williston.com Bronson Senior FFA Student Takes Ribbon on Food Security SpeechKristina Smith is a 9th grade student at Bronson Middle High School and is an active member of the Bronson Senior FFA. On September 9 she competed at the district Farm Bureau Youth Speech contest in Gainesville. ere were ve contestants from the following counties: Alachua, Levy, Gilchrist, Marion, and Volusia. ese contestants had to write a ve minute speech on the topic: Food security is an important issue to the people of the United States. How can Florida agriculture continue to provide quality solutions for the future? Kristina placed second at the contest with a student from Alachua county taking rst place and moving to the state contest in October. Kristina will speak again at the Levy County Farm Bureau annual meeting on September 25th in Williston. submitted Brock Reunion Oct. 5e annual Brock reunion is to be held at Manatee Springs State Park on Sun., Oct. 5. All attending are asked to bring a covered dish. Arrival time is tentatively set for 10:30 a.m. e festivities will continue until 5:00 p.m. We plan to eat at 12:30 p.m. If you have any questions, please call 352/870-9302 cell. The entire family of legendary Bronson football and basketball Coach John Rutledge were part of the eld dedication. The family is shown here.continued on page 9B

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2B Levy County Community Calendar Weather Forecast http://www.accuweather.com/en/us/bronson-/32621/daily-weather-forecast/332291 BRANFORDThe Branford Camera Club meeting Sept. 18e Branford Camera Club will meet urs., Sept. 18, at the Hatch Park Community Center, 403 SE Craven St., Branford. e doors will open at 6:30, and the meeting will start at 7:00. Join us at 5:00 for dinner and conversation at Cuzins restaurant, across from Scas Market in Branford. For more information, please contact one of the following members: Carolyn Hogue, Program Chair, 386/935-2044, Rob Wolfe, Publicity, 386/362-6771, Gary Kueppers, Technical Consultant, 386/362-6957, Skip Weigel, Technical Consultant, 386/935-1382, Esta Eberhardt, Creative Consultant, 386/623-0111.BRONSONLevy County Tourist Development Council Meeting Sept. 25All meetings are held on the last ursday of the month at 6:00 p.m. (unless otherwise noted) in the Levy County Visitors Bureau Oce located at 620 N. Hathaway Avenue in Bronson.Bronson Town Council Meeting Oct. 6e next meeting of the Bronson Town Council will be Oct. 6 at the Dogan S. CobbMunicipalBuilding. City Hall 352/486-2354.Levy County Health Dept. Extended Servicese Levy County Health Dept. welcomes Board Certied Pediatrician Dr. Elanor Abella and Board Certied Family Practice Physician Dr. Jason Guevara who will be providing health care for eligible children and adults. Family Planning for both men and women is provided by Carol Lavin, experienced Family Practice Nurse Practitioner. e Health Dept. accepts most Medicaid plans including: Staywell, Prestige, Sunshine and BCBS of Florida. Dental Services are now provided by dentists Dr. Debbie Darius and Dr. Mary Alice Hughes. Medicaid Plans for children include MCNA, Argus, United, Liberty, Dentaquest and enrollees of Healthy Kids and PedIcare. Sliding fee scales for childrens dental services available. Adult extractions every Friday $150 includes exam, xray and extraction. For information call 352/486-5300. Location: 66 W Main St., Bronson, FL 32621.Brothers of the Third Wheel Trikers Meet in Bronsone Nature Coast Chapter of e Brothers of the ird Wheel, an association for all trikers, meets the second Saturday of each month at the Bronson Restaurant on Alt. US 27 in Bronson. Coee at 9 AM, meeting starts at 10 AM sharp. New members very welcome. For more info call Joe Graves at 352/208-0517 or email: capjoe2@att.netLandrum American Legion in Bronson Monday Night BingoLandrum Memorial American Legion Post 236 is located at 9550 N.E. U.S. Hwy 27 Alt. in Bronson and has Jackpot Bingo every Monday Night at 6:30 PM. Play for a chance at a $200 Jackpot every Monday night. e Jackpot has progressive numbers each week until won. Everyone is welcome. For more information call 352/486-5003 or 352/317-5685.Scrabble at Bronson LibraryFeel like teasing your brain? Enjoy nding those obscure words to use? Come join our Scrabble game at the Bronson Library every urs. morning, at 10:30. We have multiple boards and just added another one. Call the Bronson Library at 486-2015 to conrm we are meeting.The Childrens TableLooking for a place to volunteer that really makes a dierence? e Childrens Table urgently needs volunteers to help at their food bank location, 680 W. rasher Dr. (SR24) in Bronson, or to drive to pick up food. Call them, stop by or go to the site at: childrenstable.org e Childrens Table also does Bingo on Fri. and Sat. nights at 6:30 p.m. to benet the food pantry at the old Campbells Seafood House. Light refreshments are available. Call 352/486-6525 for more info.CEDAR KEYRailroads & Riverboats Are Coming Sept. 26Join the Levy County Historical Society for an excursion into the Golden Age of Transportation through an exhibit entitled Railroads & Riverboats. On Fri., Sept. 26th; Sat., Sept. 27th; and Sun., Sept. 28th, 2014, from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m., the Cedar Key Community Center, F & 6th Streets, Cedar Key, will come alive with model railroads and images of majestic riverboats. Back by popular demand will be the members of the Ocala Model Railroaders Restoration Society, to present the history of railroading and the many facets of model railroading through their operating model railroad exhibits. Admission is free and open to the general public. For more information call352/490-5636 or 352/493-4066 or log onto the Societys website www. levycountyhistoricalsociety. com. CHIEFLAND Commission Meeting Sept. 22e next Chieand City Commission meeting will be on Mon. Sept. 22 at 6 PM. Meetings are held on the second and fourth Monday of the month at 6 PM at 214 East Park Avenue. Chieand City Hall & Maintenance is CLOSED ON FRIDAYS. City Hall is open Mon. through urs. from 7:30 AM to 5 PM. Utility payments can be dropped in the box.SVP to Present Of Mice & Men Of Mice & Men is one of John Steinbecks most acclaimed works; this American classic chronicles four days in the lives of migrant workers, George and Lennie. Unlikely friends, they move from town to town hoping to work and save enough to own their own piece of land. But Lennie stirs up trouble, and George must choose between his friend and his dream. Show dates are Sept. 26-28 & Oct. 3-5 on Fri. and Sat. at 8pm and Sun. at 2pm at the Chief eater located at 25 East Park Avenue in Chieand. For ticket information, please contact Becky Gill at 352-443-9096 or beckylgill@bellsouth. net. You may also contact us at 352-493-ARTS, www. svplayers.org, or follow us on Facebook!Levy County Beekeepers Club Oct. 2e Levy County Beekeepers Club meets at 7 PM on the rst urs. of each month at 4 West Park Ave. in Chieand. If you are interested in bees or beekeeping, you are invited. Experienced beekeepers are there to answer questions and share ideas. You dont have to be a beekeeper to attend our group. For more information call Byron Teerlink at 352/4932216, or Chappie McChesney at 386/462-2637 or Leon Bath at 352/493-2329.Scarecrow City 2014 Oct. 4the Chieand Chamber of Commerce is looking for participation from local businesses, organizations, families or clubs for their Annual Scarecrow City. is event will be held on Sat., Oct. 6th from 10:00 a.m. till 12:00 p.m., with the award ceremony to follow. Prizes will be given for the most creative scarecrows. e scarecrows will be on display from Oct. 4th through Nov. 22nd. e registration fee for this event is $25.00. If your business, family or club would like to build a scarecrow and have it displayed on the Chieand Chamber of Commerce property. Please contact the Chamber oce at 352-493-1849 or send email to: chieandchamber@bellsouth.net to request full rules and a registration application.WWII Vets and Proud of It Meets Oct. 9e World War II Vets and Proud of It will meet urs. Oct. 9 at ABC Pizza in Chieand. We meet every second urs. at 11:30 AM; some arrive at 11:00. For more information please call Virginia Lewis at 352/528-2310. If you know anyone that would like to attend ask them. anks.e Chieand Crochet Club meets every second Monday of the month at the Luther Callaway Public Library at 5 PM. If you are interested in crochet and needlework you are welcome to join us.e Suwannee Valley Players meet on the second Monday of the month now with the next meeting being Mon. Oct. 13 at 7 PM at the Chief eater at 25 E. Park Street in Chieand. Please join us to discuss current topics with the theatre and upcoming shows. For more information, leave a message at call 352/493-ARTS; or email us at SuwanneeValleyPlayers@gmail.com; visit our website: SVPlayers.org; or follow us on Facebook.GAINESVILLEGainesville Sewing Circle Sept. 24 Meetinge Gainesville Sewing Circle will meet Wed., Sept. 24 from 9:30 a.m. to noon, at the Senior Recreation Center, 5701 N. W. 34th Street, Gainesville. Anyone interested in any aspect of sewing is welcome as a guest. For more information please contact Barbara Cannon, (352) 331-2893 or Kathy Nelson, (331) 7431 or visit: www.asgocalachapter. org continued on page 3B Due to constraints of space in print the complete Community Calendar is available at our website at: www.LevyJournalOnline.com for your convenience.North Florida Livestock MarketWEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 10 2014STEERS LOW HIGH AVG 150-199 lb 205.00 520.00 398.50 200-249 lb 300.00 540.00 404.00 250-299 lb 250.00 490.00 340.36 300-349 lb 200.00 365.00 308.16 350-399 lb 205.00 310.00 277.67 400-449 lb 212.50 312.50 265.81 450-499 lb 202.00 285.00 245.90 500-549 lb 197.50 252.00 227.60 550-599 lb 205.00 252.00 228.71 600-649 lb 196.00 248.00 223.86 650-699 lb 190.00 240.00 214.00 HEIFERS 150-199 lb 200.00 455.00 285.00 200-249 lb 200.00 355.00 283.93 250-299 lb 215.00 360.00 251.03 300-349 lb 225.00 325.00 257.69 350-399 lb 200.00 285.00 245.55 400-449 lb 202.00 266.50 242.23 450-499 lb 200.00 268.00 241.94 500-549 lb 192.00 254.00 228.44 550-599 lb 190.00 244.00 226.81 600-649 lb 210.00 226.00 218.00 COWS 600-800 lb 75.00 195.00 134.75 800-1000 lb 75.00 195.00 120.74 1000-1200 lb 70.00 225.00 108.65 1200-1400 lb 72.00 195.00 105.89 1400-1600 lb 80.00 132.00 106.15 1600-1800 lb 96.00 132.00 113.53 BULLS 800-1000 lb 105.00 117.00 110.00 1000-1200 lb 115.00 124.00 120.00 1200-1400 lb 91.00 141.00 120.20 1400-1600 lb 119.00 140.00 125.60 1600-1800 lb 122.00 133.00 129.00 1800-2000lb 121.00 135.00 130.00 PAIRS 890.00 1650.00 1295.00 TOTAL HEAD COUNT 861Compared to last week, slaughter cattle were fairly steady. Yearlings under 300 lbs remain steady. Yearlings over 300 lbs were down slightly from last week, but overall still very well. Moses & Son Farms topped the slaughter bull market this week with $140.00 bought by Central Beef. Reid Family Oartnership sold the top slaughter cow this week at $132.00 bought by Brown Packing. Terrell Register sold the highest price replacement cow at $225.00 bought by Cracker Cattle. Eddie Williams topped the mreplacement bull market with $172.00 bought by Oak Lake Cattle. Charles Clary sold the high price pair this week at $1650.00 bought by Terrell Register and the high price yearling went to Foy Reynolds Cattle at $540.00 sold by John Mayo. UPDATE! e new Animal ID rule is now in eect as of September 4, 2014. A period of continued education until November 3, 2014 has been established to help everyone become familiar with the rule requirements. Please contact Tallahassee USDA oce or North Florida Livestock Market to apply for Premise ID and get your FREE tags to start tagging your cattle now. Call omas Holt, State Veterinarian at 850-410-0900 or Stephen Monroe, Program Director at 850-4100944 for more information. Check us out on the web at www. northoridalivestock.com for our market report, news and upcoming events or drop us a line at nm@att. net. Levy County Saltwater and Freshwater Tides r f nCedar KeyTh 18 Low 3:45 AM 2.0 7:19 AM Rise 2:28 AM 33 18 High 9:52 AM 3.4 7:34 PM Set 4:07 PM 18 Low 5:21 PM 0.9 18 High 11:42 PM 3.0 F 19 Low 5:04 AM 1.7 7:19 AM Rise 3:19 AM 24 19 High 11:06 AM 3.6 7:32 PM Set 4:47 PM 19 Low 6:12 PM 0.7 Sa 20 High 12:23 AM 3.2 7:20 AM Rise 4:10 AM 16 20 Low 6:03 AM 1.4 7:31 PM Set 5:23 PM 20 High 12:04 PM 3.7 20 Low 6:52 PM 0.6 Su 21 High 12:57 AM 3.4 7:20 AM Rise 5:02 AM 10 21 Low 6:50 AM 1.1 7:30 PM Set 5:59 PM 21 High 12:51 PM 3.8 21 Low 7:26 PM 0.6 M 22 High 1:26 AM 3.6 7:21 AM Rise 5:53 AM 5 22 Low 7:30 AM 0.8 7:29 PM Set 6:33 PM 22 High 1:33 PM 3.9 22 Low 7:57 PM 0.6 Tu 23 High 1:54 AM 3.7 7:21 AM Rise 6:45 AM 1 23 Low 8:06 AM 0.6 7:28 PM Set 7:07 PM 23 High 2:10 PM 3.9 23 Low 8:27 PM 0.7 W 24 High 2:20 AM 3.8 7:22 AM Rise 7:38 AM 0 24 Low 8:41 AM 0.4 7:26 PM Set 7:42 PM 24 High 2:47 PM 3.9 24 Low 8:56 PM 0.7Suwannee River EntranceTh 18 Low 4:03 AM 1.9 7:19 AM Rise 2:28 AM 33 18 High 9:58 AM 3.0 7:34 PM Set 4:08 PM 18 Low 5:39 PM 0.9 18 High 11:48 PM 2.6 F 19 Low 5:22 AM 1.6 7:20 AM Rise 3:19 AM 24 19 High 11:12 AM 3.2 7:33 PM Set 4:47 PM 19 Low 6:30 PM 0.7 Sa 20 High 12:29 AM 2.8 7:20 AM Rise 4:11 AM 16 20 Low 6:21 AM 1.3 7:32 PM Set 5:24 PM 20 High 12:10 PM 3.3 20 Low 7:10 PM 0.6 Su 21 High 1:03 AM 3.0 7:21 AM Rise 5:02 AM 10 21 Low 7:08 AM 1.0 7:31 PM Set 5:59 PM 21 High 12:57 PM 3.3 21 Low 7:44 PM 0.6 M 22 High 1:32 AM 3.2 7:21 AM Rise 5:54 AM 5 22 Low 7:48 AM 0.8 7:29 PM Set 6:33 PM 22 High 1:39 PM 3.4 22 Low 8:15 PM 0.6 Tu 23 High 2:00 AM 3.3 7:22 AM Rise 6:46 AM 1 23 Low 8:24 AM 0.6 7:28 PM Set 7:07 PM 23 High 2:16 PM 3.4 23 Low 8:45 PM 0.7 W 24 High 2:26 AM 3.3 7:22 AM Rise 7:38 AM 0 24 Low 8:59 AM 0.4 7:27 PM Set 7:42 PM 24 High 2:53 PM 3.4 24 Low 9:14 PM 0.7Withlacoochee River EntranceTh 18 Low 4:40 AM 1.9 7:18 AM Rise 2:27 AM 33 18 High 9:59 AM 3.1 7:33 PM Set 4:06 PM 18 Low 6:16 PM 0.9 18 High 11:49 PM 2.7 F 19 Low 5:59 AM 1.6 7:18 AM Rise 3:18 AM 24 19 High 11:13 AM 3.3 7:31 PM Set 4:45 PM 19 Low 7:07 PM 0.7 Sa 20 High 12:30 AM 2.9 7:19 AM Rise 4:09 AM 16 20 Low 6:58 AM 1.3 7:30 PM Set 5:22 PM 20 High 12:11 PM 3.4 20 Low 7:47 PM 0.6 Su 21 High 1:04 AM 3.1 7:19 AM Rise 5:01 AM 10 21 Low 7:45 AM 1.0 7:29 PM Set 5:57 PM 21 High 12:58 PM 3.5 21 Low 8:21 PM 0.6 M 22 High 1:33 AM 3.3 7:20 AM Rise 5:52 AM 5 22 Low 8:25 AM 0.8 7:28 PM Set 6:32 PM 22 High 1:40 PM 3.5 22 Low 8:52 PM 0.6 Tu 23 High 2:01 AM 3.4 7:20 AM Rise 6:44 AM 1 23 Low 9:01 AM 0.6 7:27 PM Set 7:06 PM 23 High 2:17 PM 3.5 23 Low 9:22 PM 0.7 W 24 High 2:27 AM 3.5 7:21 AM Rise 7:37 AM 0 24 Low 9:36 AM 0.4 7:25 PM Set 7:41 PM 24 High 2:54 PM 3.5 24 Low 9:51 PM 0.7

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Around the Nature Coast WRPC Board of Directors Meeting Sept. 18e WRPC Board of Directors Meeting is scheduled for urs., September 18 at 7:00 p.m. will be held at the WRPC oce at 1241 SW 10th Street, Ocala, FloridaSRWMD Governing Budget Hearing Meeting e District will hold the next public budget hearing on Sept 23, before the budget and millage rate will be adopted at 5:05 p.m. at the District headquarters. e nal budget and millage rate will be adopted at the Sept 23, hearing. All meetings, workshops, and hearings are open to the public. e public is encouraged to attend. For more information please call 386/362-1001 or 800-226-1066.National Estuaries Day Sept. 27Come celebrate National Estuaries Day in a Unique way On e Estuary! Learn about local estuarine communities, their importance, and the critters that call them home! Contact: Jamie at 352/ 563-0450 for more information.Peoples Grand Jury Meets In Levy County on At 6:30 PM in the Conference Room at the Gathering Table in Chieand, the Peoples Grand Jury under Common Law in Levy County, will meet to elect ocers and consider several issues brought before them. All of the People of Levy County are encouraged to attend and are invited to participate in the selection of 25 good and honorable People to be seated on the jury. For more information, email: juryjustice25@gmail.com.Luke Corbitt Fishing Tournament for Childrens Table Oct. 4e 3rd Annual Lucas Luke Corbitt Memorial Fishing Tournament will be held Oct. 4 at the Waccasassa Boat ramp in Gulf Hammock, Florida. is event benets the Childrens Table, a local food bank right here in Levy County. Registration is $25.00 and begins at 6 AM the day of event at the boat ramp. ere will be cash prizes for biggest red, biggest trout, biggest combo, and most unique sh caught, free food and door prizes. Weigh-in is at 4 PM at boat ramp. For advanced registration call 352/278-3379Levy County BoCC Oct. 7e Levy County Board of County Commissioners will meet on Tues. Oct. 7 at 9 AM in the meeting room in the courthouse located at 355 S. Court Street in Bronson. e BoCC meets on the rst Tuesday after the rst Monday of the month and again in two weeks.4th Annual Hutch Hutchinson Poker Run Oct. 11e 4th Annual Hutch Hutchinson Poker Run will be held Oct. 11 in Chieand. e event starts at the Haven Hospice thrift store and will end at Beef o Bradys. All proceeds will benet Haven Hospice in Chieand. For more information please call Brad Groom at 352/ 949-1330.Tenth Annual Ride to Provide Oct. 25e 2014 Ride to Provide will be held on Sat. Oct. 25 at Bronson High School (8691 NE 90th Street). Registration will begin at 7:30 AM with free coee and morning snacks provided by Southern Sisters Hospitality. Kickstands are up at 10:00 AM sharp. is charity motorcycle ride is an escorted ride that is 64 miles in length and goes through beautiful Levy County, ending at the ARC of Levy County in Otter Creek. is ride is free of cost. However all donations will be greatly appreciated and the proceeds from this event directly support ARC of Levy County. Participants are encouraged to pre-register online at www. ridetoprovide.net. For more information or to help sponsor this event you can visit the website or call Sean or Beth Mullins at 352/3163260. Community Calendar continued from page 2B Kanapaha Botanical Gardens Concert Series (Part An Trir is an Irish traditional and sometimes not so traditional acoustic collection made up of multiinstrumentalist musicians and recording artists from the Gainesville area. ey will be performing Sept. 26 from 7 PM 9 PM. Regular admission price for non members and members are admitted FREE of charge. Quilters of Alachua County Day Guild Meeting Oct. 2Quilters of Alachua County Day Guild meet monthly the rst ursday from 9:30 a.m. to noon, at the Senior Recreation Center, 5701 N. W. 34th Street, Gainesville. Refreshments at 9:30 a.m., meeting begins 10 a.m. Guests are welcome. For more information on the guild, call Beverley Hilton, (352) 373-7791, or go to www.qacdg.org. HI G H S PRING SFolk in the Springs Sept. 21On Sun., Sept. 21, a dierent Folk artist will be performing at a dierent location thru-out downtown High Springs from 12 PM 8 PM. is is to highlight the artist(s) and specic location within walking distance of Main St. Kicking o the Show is Elaine Mahon, a Folk Artist from Gainesville with her award winning CD Rise. Seven artists will be in 6 dierent locations. Elaine Mahon, Alan Height, Dayrl Brewer, Don Austin, Sno Rogers, H.R. Gertner and Brian Smalley will be performing. Come visit places you may have never seen, such as the Secret Garden and the High Springs Museum. e headliner is Brian Smalley, 2013 Florida Folk Album of the Year Winner. A Grand Finale will be at the Great Outdoors starting at 6pm.N EW BERRYDudley Farm Historic State Parks National Public Lands Day Sept. 27e Public is invited to join Dudley Farm Historic State Parks National Public Lands Day activities on Sat., Sept. 27, from 10:00 to 1:00. is day is net aside each year as our nations largest handson volunteer eort to improve Americas public lands. We hope that you will join us as we restore a historic road and work in our historic ower garden. All participants will receive free admission. For more information please call 352/ 472-1142. OC ALACF Open House Events for Bachelor of Science in Nursing e College of Central Florida will host open house events to share information about its Bachelor of Science in Nursing program. ese sessions will be held in the center, Building 16 at the Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W. College Road. Sessions will be held Mon., Sept. 22 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., and Sept. 29 from 1-3 p.m. at the same location. For information about the sessions, please contact Nancy Cintron, 352-854-2322, ext. 1433, or Laurie Saputo, ext. 1586. W ILLISTONWHS Class of 69 Reunion Sept. 26WHS Class of 1969 members and guests are invited to the 45th Class Reunion! Gather in a designated area of Booster Stadium to enjoy the Williston-Wildwood football game on Fri., Sept. 26, then rendezvous at the Whitehurst Lodge afterwards for the 5th quarter. On Sat., Sept. 27, well reconvene back at the Lodge around 4 PM for some socializing with a catered dinner to be served around 6:00 PM. e cost is $35 per person. Contact Lisa Statham Posteraro at 352/52-6253 if you have questions. Information will be submitted to the local newspapers as well as mailed to those for whom we have addresses.Levy County Autism Support Group Sept. 29Autism 4 Parents & Understanding U are hosting monthly meetings on the last Tuesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. at 40 NW 1st Street in Williston. For more information: 352/529-1010. Each month a new topic is introduced and valuable resources are shared. Our online website for information is: www.autism4parents.orgWilliston City Council Meeting Oct. 7 e next regular City Council meeting is Tues., Oct. 7 at 7 PM in the Williston City Council Room. City Hall is at 50 NW Main Street, Williston, 352/528-3060. According to the City of Williston oce (not the website) regular council meetings are held on the rst Tuesday after the rst Monday of the month and then again in two weeks.Levy Animal Friends Community Cat CampaignLevy Animal Friends, Inc. (LeAF) a county wide 501c3 organization, serving as a resource to all active Levy County rescue groups, is joining a local Community Cat Campaign to Trap, Neuter & Release (TNR) Feral and Stray cats in colonies throughout the county. e rst step in this eort is to identify any unregistered colonies. If you are or know someone who is currently feeding a group of outdoor cats (10 or more), please contact us. e goal of this ongoing program organized by Sheltering Hands Pet Rescue is to register those who feed the colonies as Caregivers, train them in the process of TNR and organize trapping opportunities in order to neuter and control the growth of these groups. Please contact us if you wish to participate in the program or if you would like to help support these cats with feed or cash donations to provide veterinarian services. Email: LevyAnimalFriends@gmail.com or contact: Bob 642-6157 or Harry & Shirley 486-2067. Williston Lions Club Events e Williston Lions Club meets on the 4th Wed. of the month and is located at 401 SE 6th Avenue in Williston where we have regular events throughout the week and month for all to participate. We are looking for new members and volunteers so if you want to help out the community and have something enjoyable to do, come and see us. Guests are very welcome at our meetings. We will be planning future events so your assistance in this matter is greatly appreciated. If you need to reach us by phone please call 352/214-3315. ursdays: e Childrens Table is here from 4 to 6 PM then Bingo @ 7 PM with two Jackpots. If an attendee brings a friend, that attendee will get a free card. Saturdays: Flea Market from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.Y AN K EETOWNI N GLISYankeetown Inglis Womans Club Sept. 18e Second to None Shoppe is open Tues. through Sat., 10 am to 2 pm. And for your shopping enjoyment it is open again on ursdays at 5pm before Bingo Starts. Every urs. Night you can: Shop at 5pm, Eat at 6pm and play Bingo at 7pm. Come and enjoy a fun night with us. For more information call: 3524472057Yankeetown Meetings 2014e next special meeting of the Town Council will be Sept. 22 at 7 PM at the Inglis/Yankeetown Lions Club at 22 59th St. (Directions: From the intersection of US 19 / 98 and State Road 40 in Inglis Go west on SR 40 approx. 3 miles; turn left on 59th Street and proceed south approx. 1 block to the clubhouse). 352/447-2511.Yankeetown/Inglis Womans Club Backpack Food e Yankeetown/Inglis Womans Club has been working with Yankeetown School for several years by stocking a food pantry for kids and families in need. We have a pantry location donated by one of our generous neighbors, several volunteers (we need more) but, what we dont have is a consistent supply of food for the kids. We are arranging a meeting on Tues. Sept. 23 at 6:00PM at the Yankeetown Womans Club to organize ALL of our service organizations, churches, town governments and businesses to help pull this together. Plan to attend and bring a friend.Inglis Council Meeting Oct. 14e Town of Inglis next regular Commission meeting will be on Oct. 14 at 6 PM in the Commission Room. City Hall, 135 Hwy. 40 West, Inglis 352/447-2203. Meetings are held the second Tuesday of each month.Volunteer for Work on Tuesdays at WGPe Withlacoochee Gulf Preserve Master Gardener, Susan Steinhorst, has appointed Tuesday mornings as maintenance time for the grounds around the Education Center. Workdays start at 8:00 AM. Make sure to bring plenty of water and pest protection along with your gloves and weeding tools. Come and join us. Friends of the WGP, 1001 Old Rock Road, Yankeetown. Town Hall: 352/447-2511. www. withlacoocheegulfpreserve.comYankeetown-Inglis Womans Club Looking for Your MemoriesAs the Yankeetown-Inglis Womans Club puts together plans for our 50th Anniversary Celebration, we ask all members of the communities past and present to share their story. Reect on Our Past, Celebrate the Present, Plan for Our Future is a theme that runs through the club with everything we do. Please take the time to let us know how the Womans Club has played a part in your life. You can email stories to yiwomansclub@gmail.com, mail to PO Box 298, Yankeetown, FL 34498 or drop o at the Second To None rift Shoppe Tuesday-Saturday 10am-2pm. e Yankeetown-Inglis Womans Club looks forward to sharing your memories of past and present experiences. ObituariesMISS RHIANNON VICTORIA LLEWELLA RICKMEYERMiss Rhiannon Victoria Llewella Rickmeyer, 10, of Archer, Florida passed away unexpectedly in an accident with her great-grandmother Elizabeth Frederick, on August 20, 2014. Rhiannon was born in West Palm Beach, but had lived in the Archer area for nine years after moving there from Gainesville. Rhiannon went to Bronson Elementary School and had the lead role in her school play as the wicked step-mother last year. Rhiannon is survived by her parents Sean Rickmeyer and Jaelynn Bright of Orlando; her grandmother Carolyn Bright of Gainesville; and a half-sister Courtney Rickmeyer of Dunkirk, Indiana. Funeral services for Rhiannon will be held 3:00 p.m. Sunday, September 21, 2014 in the Forest Meadows Funeral Home Chapel. Arrangements are under the direction of Forest Meadows Funeral Home, 725 NW 23rd Ave, Gainesville, FL 32609; 352/378-2528. Please sign the guestbook at www. forestmeadowsfh.comELIZABETH SUSAN FREDERICKMrs. Elizabeth Susan Frederick of Archer, Florida passed away unexpectedly at the age of 78 in an accident with her great-granddaughter Rhiannon Rickmeyer, on August 20, 2014. Mrs. Frederick was born in Latrobe, Pennsylvania, but had lived in the Archer area for the past nine years after moving here from West Palm Beach. Mrs. Frederick worked for John F. Kennedy Memorial Hospital in West Palm Beach for twenty years. Mrs. Frederick is survived by her daughter, Carolyn Bright of Gainesville; her granddaughter, Jaelynn Bright (Sean Rickmeyer) of Orlando; her brother, Philip Stickle; and her sisters, Virginia Warren and Ruthie Kozar. Funeral services for Mrs. Frederick will be held at 3:00 p.m. Sunday, September 21, 2014 in the Forest Meadows Funeral Home Chapel. Arrangements are under the direction of Forest Meadows Funeral Home, 725 NW 23rd Ave, Gainesville, FL 32609; 352/378-2528. Please sign the guestbook at www. forestmeadowsfh.comMICHAEL LEE KYLEFebruary 14, 1959 September 12, 2014 Michael Lee Kyle of Montverde, Florida passed away September 12, 2014 at Broward Health Medical Center in Ft. Lauderdale after a brief battle with cancer. He was born on February 14, 1959 in Fayetteville, NC and raised in Mt. Gilead, OH. In his time in Montverde, Michael was a member of the First Baptist Church of Montverde. Michael was an avid car enthusiast, proven by the restoration of his beautiful 1955 Chevy. He enjoyed traveling and shing. He worked as an MEP engineer throughout the states and several countries, which included the Caribbean, Asia, and Bahamas. Michael was preceded in death by his mother, Edith Kyle. He is survived by his wife, Sheryl Kyle; his daughter, Melissa Kyle; his father and stepmother, Neil and Barbara Kyle; his sisters, Judy Turmenne and Chrissy Kyle Francis, and brother David Kyle. He was well cherished by many more family members, including cousins, aunts, uncles, nieces and nephews. He will be greatly missed. A graveside service was held on Tuesday, September 16, 2014 at 1:00 p.m. Mt. Olive Cemetery with Pastor Jonathan Winningham ociating. A visitation was held at the funeral home on Monday evening, September 15, 2014 between the hours of 6 and 8 p.m. Flowers are always appreciated, but the family would also/ instead appreciate a donation towards a cure for Lymphoma in Michaels name. Arrangements were placed under the care of the Rick Gooding Funeral Home, Cross City, Florida, 352/498-5400.COLTON TYLER SNELLGROVEMr. Colton Tyler Snellgrove, 18, of Suwannee, Florida passed away on Saturday, September 13, 2014. Tyler was a member of the Calvary Temple Assembly of God. He enjoyed arrowhead hunting, shing and hunting. Tyler is survived by his father, Curtis Ray Snellgrove of Suwannee; mother, Ada De Carlis (William) of High Springs; brothers, Curtis Lane Snellgrove and Luther Cole Snellgrove, both of High Springs, and Kelton Spahler of Old Town; paternal grandmother, Sonja (Bob) Reed of Suwannee and paternal great-grandfather, Luther Ray Snellgrove of Cross City. A memorial service will be held on Friday, September 19, 2014 at 4:00 p.m. at the Rick Gooding Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Jim Hurst ociating. A visitation will be held on ursday evening, September 18, 2014 between the hours of 6 and 8 p.m. Arrangements have been placed under the care of the Rick Gooding Funeral Home, Cross City, Florida; 352/498-5400.

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4B Worship Directory Come and Worship 8:30 a.m. Free Breakfast/Devotion 9:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study (except 3rd Wednesday)Reverend Priscilla Scherrah, PastorTel. 352-486-2281 Bronson United Methodist Church235 Court Street Bronson, Florida Serving God & Loving People Sunday:Sunday School 9:15 am Morning Worship 10:30 am Evening Worship 6:00 pmTuesday:Sr. Adult Bible Study 10:00amWednesday:RA/GA Childrens Program 6:30pm Full Throttle Youth 6:30pm Prayer Hour 6:30pmPastor Je Buchanan451 S. Court Street Bronson, FL 32621352.486.2282of Bronson First United Methodist Church of Chiefland Otter Creek Baptist ChurchBro. Wayne Butler, PastorServices ... SundaySunday School 9:00 am Worship 10:00 am WednesdayDinner 5:30 pm Awanas 6:00 pm Worship 7:00 pm171 SW 3rd Street Otter Creek 352-486-2112 Pine Grove Baptist Church16655 N. W. CR-339 Trenton, Florida 32693352-463-2151www.pgbcfl.com Sunday School ............................................................ 9:15 a.m. Morning Worship ...................................................... 10:30 a.m. Evening Worship ......................................................... 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Services: Prayer Meeting, Youth, College & Career ..................... 7:00 p.m.~ Nursery provided for all services ~Dr. Greg Douglas, Senior Pastor Pastor Rickey Whitley, Assoc. Pastor/Youth Pastor Emanuel Harris, Education/Children Pastor Jared Douglas, Collegiate/Missions Ellzey UnitedMethodist ChurchCorner of 336 & Hwy 24 Worship Service ............ 11 a.m. Sunday School. ...............10 a.m.Pastor Doug Fleming Manatee Springs Church of ChristSunday 10 a.m. ............................. Bible Study 11 a.m. ...................... Worship Period 5 p.m. ....................... Worship Period Wednesday 7 p.m. ............................... Bible StudyMinister Gene Dumas352-542-0657 or 352-493-7775Our goal is to Speak where the Bible speaks and be silent where the Bible is silent. We seek Bible authority for the things that we believe and practice. 11450 NW 76th Terr., Chieand Letting Your Light Shine for Christ Church Calendar 26 Appointment Date Sept. 6e Florida Baptist Mobile Dental Unit will be at the First Baptist Church of Chieand during the week of Sept. 22-26, 2014 to perform FREE basic llings and extractions to all approved adults 18 years of age or older. A required PreScreening and appointment scheduling will held on Sat., Sept. 6 from 8:30 AM12:00 PM at the First Baptist Church of Chieand. Bring a list of all current medications and a valid photo ID. You will also need to know your total income for the previous month.Join us for FREE local Health & Wellness classes beginning Tues., Sept. 30 at 7 PM 8:30 PM and meeting every Tuesday for six weeks at Lighthouse Word Church, 2414 NW 100th St (US Alt 27), Chieand. Each class stands alone, so you may come to any or all classes. Topics include: nutrition, body wellness, healing from within, stress busters, and mineral personality assessment. Lots of information, handouts, games, activities and prizes; relevant to all ages. Childcare provided. Presented by Annette Derks, Natural Health Consultant. For questions call 352/493-1554.Bronson UMC Yard Sale Oct. 11e Bronson United Methodist Church is sponsoring a Community Yard Sale on Sat. Oct. 11, starting at 8:00 AM at the corner of US 27A and SR24 in Bronson at the trac light. Multiple vendors make for a better sale and we always have a lots of fun and great items for sale. Space reservations $10 each. Please call Peggy at 352/316-3817 to reserve a spot or for more information. Proceeds from space sales will go to church missions. Come out and have a great time looking around for great buys! anks.Resurrection Fellowship Fish Fry and Concert Oct. 4Resurrection Fellowship is hosting a Fish Fry and Gospel Concert featuring e Reectsons on Sat. Oct. 4. Dinners will be served from 4:00 PM till 6:00 PM and include Fried Fish, Hushpuppies, Coleslaw, Baked Beans, Grits, Dessert and Drink all for $ 8.00 per plate. (Dine in or carry out). e concert will start at 7:00 PM and is free to the public; a love oering will be received. e church is located between Bronson and Chieand just 2 miles from Hwy 27 on 339A. (Breezy Acres Campground Road). For more information please contact Pastor Janice Sloan at 352/362-1943. All proceeds will go to further the church building fund. ose Mississippi delta stinger birds were as black and ominous as the moonless night, and pelting me like rain. e incessant biting and buzzing caused me to swat myself in the head with my own ashlight. Dern Skeeters, Dad said, Half a can of bug spray aint done nothing but get em drunk. I could tell my little brother Heath was waging a similar battle by the way his ashlight beam stabbed erratically into the thick night. I was seriously second guessing Dads plan by the time we slid that Jon boat down the slippery bank into the bayous murky water. You got your shells boy? dad asked pushing us o. I nodded and broke the breech on my little .410 shotgun and plugged one in. Look-a-there, he warned, shining his light across the thick swamp ahead. Several sets of eyes reected back as they slithered across the black water, or hung from the low branches. I gulped. Heaths face seemed frozen in a state of panic. en a low belch erupted from down the bank, slowly dissipating behind the unceasing chorus of crickets. eres old Kermit, dad grinned. Ive been after that big boy all year. As we skimmed further down the bayou I took aim and blasted a steely-eyed water snake swimming near the boat. e spray shot up high into the air and rained on us all. e snake barrel rolled, opped, and sunk to the muddy bottom. Boy, dont be wasting your shells, Dad barked. Save em for the ones trying to get in the boat. It was at that point I think little Heath may have gone into shock. Dad scanned the bank until he nally came across the big green croaker he was after. He laid his barbed poking pole across his lap and paddled toward it quietly. I expected the big old frog to leap away, but he sat, fascinated by our lights. en, from out of nowhere, a huge black water moccasin slithered over, coiling up right in front of Kermit. I cant get a shot. Turn back, I whispered, Dad turn back He just kept paddling. As we drew closer that fat frogs muscles tensed. He was about to leap! Dad noticed it and sprung to action. I guess the thought of letting old Kermit get away again was too much for him. In an instant he had leaned out over that hissing snake and thrust his spear into his fat little buddy with amazing precision. e snake immediately retaliated, lashing out with those long sharp fangs. Digging in, that old serpent spun wildly injecting his full load of venom. I screamed. Oh the horror of it all!!! Hush boy, Dad yelled. e snake had only latched on to his gigging stick. Dad shook him o, whacked him with the paddle, and slapped his prize frog Popsicle in poor little Heaths quivering lap. But anywayI reckon this old world can seem about as dark and violent as that old bayou many times. It almost makes you want to run and hide under a pew somewhere. Of course, as Christians we cant. God cares too deeply about those froggy souls out there in the muck and mire that need hauling into the boat. Somebody has to take His light out into the darkness so that He can pluck them out. ( But you are a chosen generation, a royal priesthood, a holy nation, His own special people; that you may proclaim the praises of Him who called you out of darkness into his marvelous light; 1 Peter 2:9 KJV) Sometimes the mere contemplation of meandering outside my comfort zone for the cause of Christ triggers the enemy to pelt my mind with such a barrage of tormenting thoughts concerning my own inadequacies that I inevitably want to whack myself in the head with a ashlight. at nasty serpent just seems to be daring me to try. Well let him hiss. Hes just a liar. Besides, we dont come in our own strength? God has given us the tools and the armor we need to work way beyond his reach. God will help us shake o that old serpent, whack him in the head, and leave out of there with the prize. Its time we Christians began to think outside the boat! God may not need us all to walk on water, but He does need a Church at least willing to lean out every now and then. It always helps me to remember how Jesus sent people back into the darkness to rescue me. I say lets stop second guessing Dads plan. Guy Sheeld www.butanyway.org Obituaries continued from page 4BBETTY J. WORKMANSeptember 10, 1925 September 13, 2014 Mrs. Betty J. Workman passed away Saturday, September 13, 2014 at the age of 89 in her home in Chieand, Florida, where she was a resident for the past 40 years. She was born September 10, 1925 in Tiro, Ohio to the late Edward and Hazel Amstutz. She was very outgoing and free spirited, well known to speak her thoughts and opinions. She enjoyed going to bingo, attending auctions and spending time with family and friends, whether it was a family dinner, a day out with friends or a simple telephone call. Mrs. Workman joins her late husband, Charles Pop Scarberry, who passed in April of this year, her parents, daughters Linda Guthrie and Susan Snodgrass, a brother and sisters. She is survived by her son, Bob (Rose) Au of Chieand; daughter, Jane (Bennie) ompson of Chieand; sister, Bonnie Palmer of Ohio; grandchildren: David (Kristi) Cannon, Brian (Tara) Cannon, Alan (Brandy) Cannon, Lisa (Tom) Daniels, Robbie Tanner and Jennifer King, all of Chieand, Bobby Au, Tammy Au and Kristi Au, all of Ohio, Crystal (Mud) Noldes of Perry, FL, Mickey (Kimberly) ompson of Sneads and Brenda Beach of Old Town, Eddie (Stacy) Guthrie and Chris (Michael) Mathews of Tennessee, Neila (Mark) McKinney of Gainesville and Daryl Snodgrass of Trenton; 35 great-grandchildren; nieces, Sonja (Danny) Hillard of Ocala and Marylou (Lee) Cronister of Ohio, as well as numerous extended family not mentioned. Funeral services will be held on ursday, September 18, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. at the Rick Gooding Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Dennis Webber ociating. Interment will follow at Antioch Cemetery in Chieand. A visitation will be held one hour prior to the service. Arrangements have been placed under the care of the Rick Gooding Funeral Home, Cross City, Florida, 352/498-5400.DIANE KAY WHIDDONSeptember 18, 1950 September 14, 2014 Mrs. Diane Kay Whiddon of Bell, Florida, passed away at the age of 63 on Sunday, September 14, 2014. Mrs. Whiddon was born in Flint, Michigan on September 18, 1950. She moved to Bell 29 years ago from Perry. She worked in the dairy industry as a milker and feeder. She is survived by sons, James Clinton Long of Flint, MI and John Levy Martin of Bell; daughters, Barbara Whiddon of Bell, Misty Carter of Perry, Patty Martin and Kathy Martin; brothers, Daniel Long of Alabama, Bobby Long of New York, and Douglas Long of Haines City; sister, Sandra Martin of Haines City; and 6 grandchildren. Graveside services will be held at Trenton Cemetery ursday, September 18, 2014 at 3 p.m. A visitation will be held at the funeral home Wednesday evening, September 17, 2014 between the hours of 6 and 8 p.m. Arrangements have been placed under the care of the Rick Gooding Funeral Home, Cross City, Florida, 352/498-5400.CODY BENNETTNovember 25, 1924 September 14, 2014 Rev. Cody Bennett, a faithful obedient servant of the Lord, went to be with his Savior on Sunday, September 14, 2014 at the age of 89 years. Rev. Bennett was born in Jacksonville, Florida on November 25, 1924. He was saved in 1935 and called to the ministry in July of 1935. He pastored numerous Southern Baptist Churches in Florida and Alabama until retiring. He still remained in the ministry as an interim pastor for a number of churches after retiring until his health no longer permitted it. He began serving in the United States Army in April of 1943, reaching the Level of Sergeant and Squad Leader of Company I, 135th Infantry. During his time of service he was the recipient of 2 purple hearts. He enjoyed his family and cooking for their get-togethers. Rev. Bennett was preceded in death by his wife of 42 years, Chloe Bennett; wife of 22 years, Mittie Bennett; son, Ed Bennett and daughter, Marsha Miller. He is survived by sons, Michael Bennett of Trenton, Mark (Lisa) Bennett of Middleboro, KY and Paul (Cecilia) Bennett of Las Vegas, NV; daughters, Melba (Fred) Cook of Ashford, AL and Judy Drake of Clearwater; brother, Howard Bennett, formerly of Trenton and presently of Des Moines, Iowa; 21 grandchildren and 18 great-grandchildren. A graveside service will be held Saturday, September 20, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. at the Sonshine Memorial Gardens in Bell, Florida. A visitation will be held Friday evening, September 19, 2014 at the funeral home between the hours of 6 and 8 p.m. Arrangements have been placed under the care of the Rick Gooding Funeral Home, Cross City, Florida, 352/498-5400.

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5B L EGAL NOTICESNOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOTS ACCORDING TO THE PLAT NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: HARRY MILDRED S PASH CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: MADELINE MADELINE ANCLIEN CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT ADDITION TO BRONSON ACCORDING TO THE PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: MARIA VAZQUEZ CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF ACCORDING TO THE PLAT FLORIDA (NOTE: LEGAL DESCRIPTION ON ABOVE REFERENCED DEED OMITTED BLOCK A) NAME(S) IN WHICH STEIN CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: ANTHONY CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: WILLISTON HIGHLANDS RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH YIOVES CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: WILLISTONHIGHLANDS RECORDED IN P LAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH BRODEUR CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH BRODEUR CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH FREED CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: LOUIS ROBERT GEORGE ROSE DEL FAVERO CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT WILLISTON HIGHLANDS RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY (NOTE: REPLAT WAS OMITTED FROM LEGAL ON DEED) NAME(S) IN WHICH PARKS CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: BLUE RIVER CORPORATION CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT WILLSTON HIGHLANDS RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: GEORGES CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA

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6B L EGAL NOTICESNOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT ACCORDING TO THE PLAT NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: RODRIGUE HYPPOLITE CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) of follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT ACCORDING TO THE PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: RICHARD DART CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF AND THENCE RUN NORTH EAST BOUNDARY LINE OF SAID NORTHWEST BEGINNING; THENCE EAST RIGHT OF WAY ALONG THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF SAID EAST BOUNDARY OF SAID LAND BEING A PART OF NAME(S) IN WHICH WRIGHT CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the holder(s) follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: NAME(S) IN WHICH SANTIAGO GONZALES CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: TRACT DESCRIBED AS: THE NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: MANUEL CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): DAVID ROBERTS LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: THE THEREOF CONVEYED TO LEVY COUNTY FOR ALSO KNOW AS PARCEL NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: CHARLES VICKI M KAMP CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): DAVID ROBERTS LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: THE NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: RISE PROPERTIES LLC CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS assessed are as follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: WELLS FARGO BANK NA CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT WILLISTON HIGHLANDS RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH MOORE CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT WILLISTON HIGHLANDS RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY (NOTE: REPLAT WAS OMITTED FROM LEGAL IN DEED) NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: PATRICIA WARNER CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT RECORDED IN PLAT PUBLIC RECORDS OF NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: CHERRY NISBETH CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH LILA WILSON CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT AS RECORDED IN PLAT RECORDS OF LEVY NAME(S) IN WHICH

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7B L EGAL NOTICESASSESSED: LAWRENCE CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): US BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR FLORIDA DUNDEE LIEN INVESTMENT LLC LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: LOT RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK PUBLIC RECORDS OF NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: GEORGE CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): DAVID ROBERTS LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: COMMENCE AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER THE SOUTH BOUNDARY POINT OF BEGINNING; POINT OF BEGINNING; LESS RIGHT OF WAY CONVEYED TO LEVY COUNTY IN OFFICIAL NAME(S) IN WHICH ZURRER CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY follows: NAME(S) OF CERTIFICATE HOLDER(S): DAVID ROBERTS LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF THE PROPERTY: PARCEL SOUTHWEST CORNER OF FLORIDA FOR A POINT RUN ALONG THE SOUTH TO AND FOR THE POINT FEET; THENCE RUN S FEET TO THE POINT OF EASEMENT FOR THE EGRESS AND PUBLIC UTILITIES OVER AND ACROSS THE NORTH LESS AND EXCEPT PUBLIC RIGHT OF WAY FOR ROADWAY AND UTILITIES OVER AND ACROSS THE SOUTH TO AN EASEMENT FOR UTILITIES HEREBY RESERVED OVER AND ACROSS ALL LANDS LYING WITHIN TEN FEET OF EXISTING ELECTRIC NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: SHEENA SYLVAIN CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT FLORIDA IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY DIVISION REVERSE MORTGAGE NOTICE OF ACTION To: UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF DEBRA HARVEY UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF UNKNOWN SPOUSE LAST KNOWN ADDRESS CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN YOU ARE HEREBY TOGETHER WITH EASEMENT FOR THE PURPOSE OF INGRESS AND EGRESS OVER AND ACROSS THE EAST (COURT SEAL) CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT LaQuanda Latson IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY KATHLEEN NASCA are the (COURT SEAL) LEVY COUNTY CLERK OF COURT LaQuanda Latson IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 8TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA IN INTEREST TO NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE AS SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO LASALLE BANK AS TRUSTEE FOR CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF BEAR STEARNS ASSET BACKED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY IN INTEREST TO NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE AS SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO LASALLE BANK AS TRUSTEE FOR CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF BEAR STEARNS ASSET BACKED BOCC MEETING ROOM IN THE LEVY COUNTY AS RECORDED IN PLAT THE PUBLIC RECORDS CREEK ROAD Brandon Loshak IMPORTANT IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA DIVISION NATIONSTAR CHAMPION MORTGAGE AS PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE OF ACTING ON BEHALF OF THE SECRETARY OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT; NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY D/B/A CHAMPION REPRESENTATIVE OF ACTING ON BEHALF OF THE SECRETARY OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT; UNKNOWN TENANTS are LESS AND EXCEPT THE EXCLUSIVE EASEMENT FOR THE PURPOSE AND PUBLIC UTILITIES OVER AND ACROSS ABOVE DESCRIBED TOGETHER WITH ANY AND ALL MOBILE HOMES LOCATED (COURT SEAL) LaQuanda Latson IMPORTANT IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA FIRST FEDERAL BANK FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK OF FLORIDA NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE (COURT SEAL) LaQuanda Latson FIRST FEDERAL BANK OF FLORIDA IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION DIVISION: MG NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY

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8B L EGAL NOTICES A PART OF SECTION MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NW CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST NORTH BOUNDARY OF SAID SOUTHEAST TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE ON THE WESTERLY BEING ON THE ARC OF A CURVE CONCAVE NORTHWESTERLY AND HAVING A RADIUS OF NORTHWESTERLY ALONG AND WITH THE ARC (COURT SEAL) LaQuanda Latson IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA DRUMMOND to PERKINS STATE CLERKS NOTICE OF SALE UNDER F.S. CHAPTER 45 (COURT SEAL) LaQuanda Latson IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY DOOR AT LEVY COUNTY ACCORDING TO THE RECORDED IN PLAT THE PUBLIC RECORDS ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM (COURT SEAL) CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT LaQuanda Latson IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION AND UNKNOWN NOTICE OF SALE WILLISTON HIGHLANDS GOLF AND COUNTRY RECORDED IN PLAT THE PUBLIC RECORDS (COURT SEAL) LaQuanda Latson N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION NATIONAL ASSOCIATION NOTICE OF SALE RANDOM PROPERTIES as: FOX GROVE FARMS PER PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT PUBLIC RECORDS WITH THAT CERTAIN MOBILE HOME(S) AND (COURT SEAL) CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT LaQuanda Latson IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION NOTICE OF SALE as: (COURT SEAL) CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CHRISTOPHER HALL; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; UNKNOWN PARTIES IN POSSESSION #1; UNKNOWN PARTIES IN NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY Serial #: AMERICANS WITH (COURT SEAL) CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION SUNCOAST CREDIT UNKNOWN SPOUSE ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; NOTICE OF SALE as: A TRACT OF LAND IN MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE SW OF SAID THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE NE OF THE SW OF SAID

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9B L EGAL NOTICES LINE OF THE NE OF THE SW OF SECTION WAY LINE OF STATE SAID WESTERLY THE SOUTH LINE OF THE NE OF THE SW FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE FEET TO THE POINT OF ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM /s/ Ross S Felsher IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION CENLAR FSB CREDITORS AND SCHMIDT A/K/A VICKI BRIAN LEIDINGER KNOWN HEIR OF VICKI AND UNKNOWN NOTICE OF SALE as: ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT THE PUBLIC RECORDS (COURT SEAL) IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LEVY COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA PROBATE IN RE: THE ESTATE OF NOTICE TO CREDITORS ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT: THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF OF THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE is SEPTEMBER l /s/ B. Shannon Smith ESQUIRE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR LEVY COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: ESTATE OF NOTICE TO CREDITORS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET YEARS OR MORE AFTER SIMMONS NOTICE OF MEETING/ WORKSHOP HEARING WATER MANAGEMENT DISTRICTS DATE AND TIME : GENERAL SUBJECT MATTER TO BE CONSIDERED : The MEETING NOTICE Southwest Florida Water Management District Closed Door Attorney-Client Session NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Central Florida Water Committee Toho Water NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Governing Board Meeting, Committee Meetings, Public Hearing and Governing Board Final (Note: this is a change in time Wesley, John, Mike and Debbie e extra point was good, but the game was out of reach. Partain scored Bronsons nal touchdown from two yards out with no time left on the clock. e second string ran the oense.Statistics: Passing: Jason Ranalli completed 2 of 7 passes for 44 yards and a touchdown. Jackson caught a 32 yard pass for a touchdown. Ryan Ranalli caught a 12 yard pass. Rushing: e team rushed 47 times for 341 yards. Jackson rushed 11 times for 152 yards and two touchdowns. He sat out most of the second half. Mitchell rushed 14 times for 72 yards and three touchdowns. David Dees rushed 5 times for 62 yards. Patrick Van Patten rushed 6 times for 35 yards. Brandon Partain rushed 4 times for 21 yards. Defense: Ryan Ranalli led the team in tackles with 7. Tyler Sistrunk had 6 tackles. Brandon Partain had 4 tackles and a fumble recovery. Gavin omas had 4 tackles and a sack. Jaremi Olmo had one interception for a touchdown called back for a ag. Ryan Roberts had one interception that was returned for a touchdown.Bronson Mows Down Branford 52-14; Rutledge Field Dedicated continued from page 1B

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10B SPICY-DICEY MEATLOAF2 lbs. Beef 1 cup Breadcrumbs 1 can Rotel Diced Tomatoes and Green Chilies 1/2 cup chopped onion 1 tsp. pepper 1/2 tsp. salt 2 eggs Mix all ingredients in large bowl. Spray baking dish with vegetable oil. Invert beef mixture into baking dish and shape into meatloaf form. Top with ketchup. Bake at 350* for 1 1/2 hours.BAKED APPLE PANCAKE3 tablespoons butter or margarine 4 medium cooking apples, peeled, thinly sliced (about 6 cups) 1/4 cup packed brown sugar 2 tsp. ground cinnamon 1 1/2 cups Original Bisquick mix 1/4 cup granulated sugar 1 cup buttermilk 1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 eggs 1 tablespoon cinnamon-sugar Maple-avored syrup, if desired 1. Heat oven to 450F. In oven, melt butter in 10-inch ovenproof or cast-iron skillet, about 2 minutes. Add apples, brown sugar and cinnamon; toss to coat apples. (Pan will be very hot.) Bake 2 minutes longer; stir. Bake 3 minutes longer; stir again. Reduce oven temperature to 400F. 2. In large bowl, beat Bisquick mix, granulated sugar, buttermilk, lemon juice, vanilla and eggs with whisk or fork until blended. Pour over apples. 3. Bake 25 to 30 minutes or until golden brown. Sprinkle with cinnamonsugar. Cut into wedges. Drizzle with syrup. Serve immediately. Makes 8 servingsPennysRecipes Welcome to the kitchen! Penny Lofton, mother of six and grandmother of 12, is always in the kitchen cooking up some homemade goodness trying out new recipes and dusting o old ones! Come on in....lets get cooking!www.facebook.com/pennysrecipes Down Across1. Chemical dye remover 6. Perry Comos ___ Loves Mambo 10. Apply gently 13. Sharp, narrow ridge in rugged mountains 14. Article of faith 15. 1969 Peace Prize grp. 16. Retreats 18. Anger, e.g. 19. Makes illegal 20. Look into again, as a cold case 22. Cable network 23. omas ___, Look Homeward, Angel author 26. Blackberry dupes 27. To thine own ___ be true 29. Do watercolors 31. ___-Altaic languages 32. Act your ___! 34. Nothingness 36. oughtless of others 39. Of deep igneous origin 40. ___ the elds we go 41. A chorus line 42. Bumpkin 44. Ad headline 48. Sensational 50. Hose material 52. ___ DeLuise, actor and comedian 53. Organic compounds with CONH2 radical 55. Order of business 57. Conk out 58. Harmless outlet for pent-up feelings (2 wds) 61. Setting for TVs Newhart 62. Jack 63. Flip 64. After expenses 65. Arid 66. Advises 1. Widely known and esteemed 2. Excite 3. Relating to teeth 4. And others, for short (2 wds) 5. Further shorten, maybe 6. e p in m.p.g. 7. Gimme ___! (Iowa State cheer) (2 wds) 8. Equal 9. Baed (2 wds) 10. Dishearten 11. Drive o 12. In an appealing manner 14. 10 kilogauss 17. Of very little value 21. Eyepieces 24. Excessively particular 25. Idylls of the King character 28. Sidebar item 30. Study of religion 33. Babys rst word, maybe 35. Anger 36. Light up 37. Substances absorbed by plant roots 38. Utopia 39. Defender of a cause 43. Carry away, in a way 45. Confused 46. Paris art museum 47. Ants (British) 49. Oce stations 51. Well, I ___! 54. All there 56. Church part 59. ___ cry 60. e ree Faces of ___ Crossword Puzzlee answers for this weeks crossword puzzle will appear in next weeks issue. JournalYour Locally-Owned County Paper of Record since 1923Levy County email advertising@ levyjournal.com BRONSON SELF STORAGE 500 Commerce St., Bronson, FL 32621 352-486-2121 Cameras, NEW Lighting & 24/7 AccessOUTDOOR STORAGE$25.00 and up Diy Tip of the Week Coee StainsTo remove a fresh coee stain, sponge or soak with cold water as soon as possible. Wash, using detergent and color safe bleach. For a set in stain beat an egg yolk and then with a terry cloth, apply it to the stain. Youll need to work the yolk into the stain for a minute or so. Now rinse it thoroughly with water. e stain will disappear. Levy County Prevention Coalition Awarded Plum Creek Foundation GrantGrant to be used for Coalitions Above e Inuence Programe Levy County Prevention Coalition, a nonprot dedicated to promoting healthy lifestyles, recently received a $4,940 grant from the Plum Creek Foundation, the philanthropic arm of the Plum Creek Timber Company. is grant will support the Coalition by assisting with the purchase of equipment and supplies for the organizations Above the Inuence (ATI) Program. e ATI program encourages youth to express their desire to live above the inuence of drugs and will be implemented during the 20142015 school year at Bronson Middle/High School, Chieand Middle/High School and Williston High School. e Coalition envisions the ATI program as an outlet for students to organize fun, drugfree events for their peers. We really hope this will be an opportunity for students to plan after-school activities, particularly on Friday or Saturday nights, that provide safe and drug-free environments, while also building school and community pride, said Jonathan Lewis, chief operating ocer for the Coalition. Lewis is preparing to launch Friday Night Done Right, a regional environmental strategy that the Coalition is participating in through a partnership with the Community Coalition Alliance, a regional alliance of prevention coalitions. Coalition board chairman Crystal Seley is particularly excited about the Friday Night Done Right strategy, our kids need something safe and fun to do on the weekends and we plan to help them out, Seley said. Building strong communities begins with building healthy communities, and were proud to help the Levy County Prevention Coalition do that through this program, said Greg Galpin, senior manager of planning for Plum Creek. We enjoy being able to fund community projects, particularly ones that benet our youth. e Levy County Prevention Coalition, in partnership with CDS Family & Behavioral Health Services, Inc. provides the Too Good for Drugs programs at Bronson Elementary, Chieand Elementary and Williston Elementary schools, as well as Project Success at Williston Middle School. ese programs collectively serve approximately 1,450 students per year. Elementary School students receiving the Too Good for Drugs Curriculum attend the class for 45 minutes at least once every 5 days. In addition, the Coalition also implements multiple other environmental strategies through state and federal grant funding to include Safe Festival Training, Responsible Merchant/Vendor Training and Prescription Drug Drop Os. Since 2011 the Coalition and its partners have increased prevention funding in Levy County by 300% up from $195,000 a year in 2011 to $595,000 in 2014. Increases in funding are the catalyst in pushing our initiatives forward; should we continue and as we continue this trend, we stay committed to invest every cent into the future of our Levy County youth, said Jennifer Radder, market leader for Capital City Bank and board member of the Coalition. Plum Creek Timber Company, one of the largest landowners in the Country and Levy County, manages 6.8 million acres in 19 states and focuses on proper land management, environmental stewardship and economic development. Board Member, Levy County Prevention Coalition; Crystal Seley, Board Member, Levy County Prevention Coalition; Samuel Clark, Chief Operating Ocer, CDS Family & Behavioral Health Services, Inc.; Jennifer Radder, Board Member, Levy County Prevention Coalition; Gwen Love, Program Coordinator, CDS Family & Behavioral Health Services, Inc.; Je Edison, Assistant Superintendent, School Board of Levy County; and Greg Galpin, Senior Manager of Planning Plum Creek. e second preliminary karaoke contest at McKenzies Four Corners was Sunday, September 14. Judges were Billie Brock, who also judged the rst contest; Shawn Hart who has been singing about 30 years and is the Singing Bartender at e Junction Tavern in Williston; and Robbie McKenzie of McKenzies Four Corners. First Place Winner was Jackie McComb of Williston; Second Place went to Anna Parmentier of Bronson; and ird Place went to JoAnn Brannen of Bronson. e Ivy House gift certicate went to Buck Jones in his aming black shirt. Congratulation to all and we hope to see and hear you this coming Sunday night, September 21st. For information, please call McKenzies Four Corners 352/486-4848. submitted by Carol Perkins, A Touch of Class EntertainmentEnjoying the moment are Jackie McComb, Anna Parmentier, JoAnn Brannen and Buck Jones. Photo by Carol Perkins.Second Karaoke Event Winners Celebrate