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 Section A
 Section B
 North Florida Focus














Group Title: Mayo free press
Title: The Mayo free press
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028404/00198
 Material Information
Title: The Mayo free press
Uniform Title: Mayo free press (Mayo, Fla. : 1958)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Mayo free press
Publisher: Bernard Guthrie
Place of Publication: Mayo, Fla
Publication Date: October 16, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Mayo (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Lafayette County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Lafayette -- Mayo
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 70, no. 27 (June 20, 1958)-
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028404
Volume ID: VID00198
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKN0339
oclc - 33286672
alephbibnum - 002042475
lccn - sn 95047189
 Related Items
Preceded by: Mayo free press and Lafayette County news

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
    North Florida Focus
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
Full Text





nflaonline.com




IVUaIf


iI4anv


Hornets crush

Bucs 35-0


: SCH 3-DIGIT 326 000000
SUBSCRIBER UNIVERSITY OF FLA
HIS LIB WEST
PO BOX 117001
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7001
i i i d ,ll l I il l ll I I i ii lI I ,, Ill i linln i

4- jlZe I I


Vo.10 N. 3 UPS3460 HUSAYOTOE 1,208 Lfyet Cut,Florida 3 SECTIONS 3 PGE 5c


Brucellosis case


confirmed in county


IRA MIKELL
Free Press Reporter
mayofreepressl@alltel.net
Lafayette County Health Department offi-
cials have confirined a single case of human
brucellosis, the Free Press has learned.
Health officials say it is an isolated case and
that the disease was contracted from an ani-
mal. Brucellosis is not spread from human to
human, officials said.
"Brucellosis suis, an infection from wild
hogs, was recently isolated in Lafayette
County," LCHD physician Patrick Woloszyn


SEE BRUCELLOSIS, PAGE 8A


Brucellosis
1. Also known as undulant fever,
Malta fever and Mediterranean
fever.
2. Symptoms include chills and
fever, severe headache, weight
loss, weakness, etc.
3. Can be treated by antibiotics.
4. Can be contracted from cows
and goats in addition to wild hogs.
5. Preventable by wearing gloves,
washing hands with hot water and
soap. etc.
.S.:.ur e Lalefnla Cunty Heallth Deparnmer


Land dea


riles


commissioner

Jack Byrd says SRWMD is
buying up too much acreage


IRA MIKELL
Free Press Reporter
mayofreepressl@alltel.net
The Suwannee Riyer Water
Management District is pursuing
another possible land purchase:
along the Suwannee River in
Lafayette County, aid some resi-
dents alongwith at least one;
county commissioner aren't
* happy about it.


The land SRWMD is looking to
buy is known as Ace Ranch, ldcat-
ed about a mile south of the Hal
SEE LAND, PAGE 8A
you saw it fijt

i r? ea ing new!


LHS students create online newspaper


8th graders have fun,
hone writing skills"
IRA MIKELL
Free Press Reporter
mayofreepressl@alltel.net
Students in Lori Sadler's eighth
grade journalism class at,
Lafayette High School have creat-
ed the school's first online news-
paper.
The publication, Hornet 411, de-
buted online in August, according
to Sadler. Although teachers con-


SEE LHS, PAGE 8A


Pioneer Day
exceeds

expectations


-A A binVI allowacti Hontecolmo!


~LP~-.Off. ~ ~ -. C -a'I '*I
',-I IICA


fiet..*Jm,4M. +-Vrv"


HORNET 411 STAFF: Bottom row, from left: Kayla Minar, Laura Miles (editor), Samantha Calhoun, Bre Massey, Robbin Young-
blood, Michaela Smith, Bailey Edwards, Evelyn Martinez,'Gabby Jackson and Amanda Sparks. Top row, from left: Dylan Shiver,
Trevor Swafford, Alfonso Laguna, Jimmy Reid, Randall Shepherd, James Hayden, Willie Smith and Mrs. Lori Sadler. Not pictured:
Lindsay Osteen, Savannah Pruitt, Zachary Lonski and Danielle Ezell. '


SEarly voting begins Monday


Drew Bell Jr.


IRA MIKELL
Free Press Reporter
mayofreepressl@alltel.net
Registered voters across the coun-
try will be lining up at the polls to
cast their vote for the next President
and Vice President of the United
States on Nov. 4.
Statewide, Floridians will also be
deciding the fate of six proposed
amendments, one of which defines
marriage as a union solely between a
man and a woman, and seeks to ban
gay marriage throughout the state.
On a local level, Lafayette Coun-


tians will be voting in a run-off elec-
tion involving two county offices.
Drew Bell Jr. and Lance Lamb are vy-.
ing for county commissioner, District
1. Virginia Coker and Terry Fillyaw
are competing for school board Dis-
trict 4.
For those who do not want to wait
until Nov. 4 to vote, the Lafayette
County Supervisor of Elections said
the public will have the opportunity
to vote early next week. According to
Lana Morgan, Lafayette County Su-
pervisor of Elections, early voting


SEE EARLY, PAGE 8A


ri

Virginia Coker






Terry Fillyaw


sauison Byra, aaugnmer OT uneryi Byra,
swings on the bungee jump. Her mpther
said she was intent on getting in the
swing although some had told her she
was too small to participate.
Photo. Submitted. ,

Huge crowd
celebrates an
annual tradition -
IRA MIKELL
Free Press Reporter
mayofreepressl@aUtlel.net
See more photos at nflaonline.com
Downtown Mayo was overflow-
ing with an extremely large crowd
of townsfolk and visitors from the
surrounding area for the 29th annu-
al Pioneer Day festival on Oct. 10
.and 11.
At least an hour before the pa-
rade began at 10 a.m. on Saturday,
Many visitors with their children or
pets lined both sides of Main Street
while others were walking in the
park.
At this time, an estimated num-
ber of attendants is not available.
But Jim and Cheryl Hollis, mem-

SEE PIONEER DAY, PAGE 8A


2008 Chevrolet Talue s

"REBATE
ECHEVROLET INC.
19, Cross City, FL 32628 352-498-3379 ._- ANMMi EYaUtMi


I I


AI Kids 116 t& mlr 1
No Purchase Necessary I
Must Present Coupon
Limit 1 Per Person o ;


I Lf~~ytt I P ew sure i' e 88. WeI'repou o eve


Stay current
between editions.
Our online edition is updated
throughout the day and throughout
the week. Go to www.nflaonline.com
and check it out.











PAGE 2A THE MAYO FREE PRESS. Mayo. FL THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2008


The History of 'APRONS'

I don't think our kids know what an apron is.


The principal of
Grandma's apron was to
protect the dress under-
neath, because she only
had a few, it was easier
to wash aprons than
dresses and they used
less material, but along
with that, it served as a
potholder for Temoving
hot pans from the oven.
It was wonderful for
drying children's tears,
and on occasion was
even used for cleaning
out dirty ears.
From the chicken
coop, the apron was
used for carrying eggs,
fussy chicks, and some-
times half-hatched eggs
to be finished in the
warming oven.
When company came,


those aprons were ideal
hiding places .for. shy
kids. And when the
weather was ,, cold,
grandma wrapped it
around her ,arms.
Those big old aprons
wiped many a perspir-
ing brow, bent over the
hot wood stove. Chips
and kindling wood were
brought into the kitchen
in that apron.
From the garden, it
carried all sorts of veg-
etables. After the peas
had been shelled, it car-
ried out the hulls. In the
fall, the apron was used
to bring in apples that
had fallen from the
trees.
When unexpected
company drove up the


road, it was surprising
how much furniture that
old apron could dust in a
,matter of seconds.
When dinner was
ready, Grandma walked
out onto the porch,
waved her apron, and
the men -knew it was
time to "come in from the
fields to dinner.
It will. be a long time
before someone invents
something that will re-
place that old-time
apron' that served so
many purposes.
REMEMBER:
Grandma used to set
her hot baked apple pies
on the window sill to
cool.
Her granddaughters
set theirs on the window


PANSY THERAPY
Studies ha% e -ho% n that
pansies are good for the heart
and soul The colorful blooms
of the pans\ can %.arr our
spin_ on the coldesi %inter
day Planted in pois or in \our
beds the\ will make sou
smile all \ inter long.
COOK WITH
YOUR OWN
FRESH HERBS!
So ea' Nt ogr o., ;o good to eat,
Whether Nou're cooking a
gourmet feast or iust a good old
pot of soup, fall is a super time
for herbs Plenri of '. vnier hardy
varieues are available now.
Beautiful large herb
plants only '3.99


sill to thaw.,
They would go crazy
now trying to figure out
how many germs were
on that apron.
I don't think I ever
caught anything from an
apron.
--Author Unknown


More than

a Song
Join us for an exciting
evening that is "More
than a Song.". Lee Uni-
versity Symphonic Band
at Alton Church of God,
2365 US Highway 27,
Mayo, Sunday, Oct. 19, at
6 p.m, in the Family Life
Center.
Please call 294-1455 for
more details.


Thank you!
To the family and
friends of Mary Lyons,
we would like to say
thank you for the
thoughtfulness, generosi-
ty, and kind deeds shown
to us at our time of grief.
It meant a lot to us to
know that so many of
you kept Mary and us in
your prayers.
Again, thank you,.
Roland, Tim, Letecia and
Robert


I OBITUARIS


Charlie Thomas Bittle
Charlie Thomas Bittle,
age 79, passed away on
Tuesday, October 7, 2008
at Lafayette Health Care
Center. He was a native.
of Anniston, Ala., 'and
has lived in Mayo for the
last 18 years, having
moved from Buchannon,
WV. Mr. Bittle was of thd
Baptist faith and was a
member of New Hope
Baptist Church where he
served on the Buildig
Committee. He was the
,former owner/operator
of Engineered Products
and enjoyed hunting
'and fishing in his, spare
time.
Survived by his wife
of 22 years, Lula D. Bittle
of Mayo, (2) sons;
Thomas R. Bittle and
wife, Joanne, of Elk
Grove, CA, Michael Bit-
tle and wife Sheila of
Owasso, OK, a step-
daughter; Brenda
Ducksworth, Mayo, a
brother; Jimmie Bittle,
Ceasar, NC, a sister; Bet-
ty Morales of Beverly,
WV, (5) grandchildren,
(4) great grandchildren,
numerous nieces,
nephews and other rela-
tives and friends. He
was preceded in death
by a sister-in-law, Doris
M. Calhoun, and a
brother-in-law, John
Morgan.


Funeral services were
held at Burns Funeral
Home' in Mayo on Fri-
day, October 10, 2008 at 4
p.m. with Bro. Charlie
Walker officiating. Inter-
ment followed at New
Hope Cemetery. Family
received friends on
Thursday evening from
6-8 p.m. at the funeral
home.
In lieu of flowers do-
nations may be made to
the Winn Dixie Hope
Lodge, Cancer Fund,
2121 SW 16th St.,
Gaineville, FL 32068.
Joe P. Bums Funeral
Home in Mayo was in
charge of all arrange-
ments.


Wheeler

Anthony Shawn
Wheeler, age 37, passed
away on Sunday, Octo-
ber 5, 2008 in Mayo. He
was born in Ocala, living
most of his life in Mayo.
He worked with Hart
Land Clearing as a
heavy equipment opera-
tor. He enjoyed watching
drag racing and Nascar,
fishing, playing video
games and watching
Gator football.
He is survived by his
mother and father; Bren-
da and Jody Jackson of
Mayo, numerous
cousins, and other rela-
tives and friends.
Graveside services
,were held at Wayfare
Cemetery on Saturday,
October 11, 2008 at .11
a.m. .Family received
friends on Friday
evening from 6-8 p.m. at
Burns -Morgan Chapel.
Joe P. Burns Funeral
Home in Mayo was in
charge of all arrange-
ments.


AIRLINE BAPTIST.CHURCH (SBC)......294-2676 Methodist Church
Pastor... ................ .... .......R-ev. Chip Parker Phone: 386-294-1661
Sunday MAYO FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School............................................................. 9:45 a.m.SE er of Hwy. 27 & FL 51 Mayo
Morning Worship ..................................... ..11:00 a.m.
Prayer Meetin ............... . .5:30 Pastor Jim Gamble
Prayei: M meeting ................ .... .... ....... ..........................,..5:30 p.m .
Discipleship Traninng ......................................................6:00 p.m.
Evening W worship .......................................................... 7:00 p.m. Sunday School........................... ....... .......;10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Morning Worship........................................................11:00 a.m.
Fellowship Supper....................................................6:00-6:30 p.m .. Evening W worship ... ...... ..................................... 6:00 p.m
Awanas, Faith, Bible Study........................................ 6:30 p.m.
Located Four Miles East of Mayo on Highway 27
"0 Come Let us Worship The Lord" Ps. 95:6 .42445F "The Friendly Mayo Methodist" 41635.F

ALTON CHURCH OF GOD.................. 294-3133 MAYO BAPTIST CHURCH.....:.....(386)294-1020
Pastor..................................................................:..Rev. Tim Hamm 916 N. Fletcher Ave.
Youth Pastor..................................................'..............Chan Perry Pastor: Brother Jimmy Legg
M music Director....................................................... Blanche Perry Interim Music .............................. .......................... Kathy Palamino
Children's Pastor........................................Ryan & Tiffany Perry Bible Study Sunday Sche..........dule .............. .. ...........................:45 A.M.
Sunday School.......................... ....................... 9:30-10:30 a.m W worship Service....................:....................................................11:00 A.M .
Worship Service/ K.I.D.S. Church..............10:30 a.m.-12:00 p.m. Sunday Night Service.............................................................6;00 P.M.
Evening Worship.............................................................6:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Schedule
E YuhClbCuc. 7:00.p.m.. .Supper ......6:00 P.M.
Family eight Youth Club Church......7:00 p.m: Wednesday PrayerServiceYouth&CidrenMeen ......................7:00 P.M.
State Road 27 416369-F mavobaptisichurch@aIltelh.net 41MARAF

BETHEL HOLY CHURCH.................... 294-1932 MIDWAY BAPTIST CHURCH................. 935-4993
"Affiliated with Mt. Sinai Holy Churches of America Inc." S Pastor: Danny Rogers
Pastor .........................................................Elder Carolyn Demps Sunday School...............................................Edra.......9:45 a.m.
S o o......... . am W worship Service..............................................................11:00 a.m.
Sunday School.............................. .... .... ............... 11:00 a.m Discpleship Training....................... .................... 5:00 p.m .
Worship Service................................... ......1......... 2:00 p.m. Evenng Worship........................ 6:00 p.m.
Thursday Bible Study...................................... ..........7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting W ednesday........................................ 7:00 p.m.
t Located on County Road 354
357 Pine Street "For If Ye Forgive Men Their Tresspasses Your Heavenly
"Membership means Discipleship" 41,373 F Father Will Also Forgive You" Matt. 6:14 41'0F

HATCHBEND APOSTOLIC CHURCH..935-2806 ST. MATTHEW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Contact Number in Mayo (386) 294-1839
Pastor.. ... .................... ................Rev. Steve Boyd Sr. Warden.................................................... Eva Bolton
Sunday School................................................................. m10:00a.m .
Wednesday Service..........................................................7:30 p.m. Celebration of Holy Eucharist at 7:00 PM
each Wednesday to be followed by light
Located 4 miles South on Hwy. 349,;, refreshments and Christian Education.
then left on CR 138, follow signs. 7
t f 1 l. 43TLocated One'Block North of the Courthouse in Mayo.
416377-F


FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD.................294-1811
Sunday School............................................. 10:00 a.m .
S W orship Service..............................................10:45 a.m .
Kid's Church................................................ 11:00 a.m .
Evening Worship.......................................... 6:00 p.m.
6,aYouth Impact..... ................................7:00 p.m.
We Adult Bible Study..... .............. 7:00 p.m.
Pastor: Rev. Kenny Sullivan
Youth Pastor: Daryl Fletcher |
Located at 294 SE Mill Street, Mayo "Renewing Hope and Building Lives" '


NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor ..............................................................Rev. Charlie W alker
Sunday Early Service........................................................ 8:30 a.m .
Sunday School ................................................................10:00 a.m .
Morning W orship............................................ ............11:00 a.m.
Di cp.: hip Tr[ rn.ng nO0pmn
E.?mnrg sVorhjp ." ..( .... .. 70 pm
i\d i-.1tabon ... .. 5.u0 p m
Bi.tle rd .. . 00 pp
M mission Classes ..... ........ ....................... ............ 7:00 p.m .
Located Two Miles North of Mayo Off Highway 51 .
"Come And Hear, All Ye That Fear God" Ps. 66:16 416391-F

PLEASANT GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH (SBC).294-1306
Pastor........................ ..................................Todd Babione
Sunday School.............................................................. 9:45 a.m .
Worship Service..............................................11:00 a.m.
Wednesday DiscipleshipTramiing.......................... ......7:00 p.m.
Evening Training...................... .............. ................... 6:00 p.m .
Seven miles West of Mayo,
left on CR 534 then right on 350A
--Jesus Saves 416392-F

NEW HARMONY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
160th St.
(Go south on 51 to 160th, turn right)
Pastor: Stan Posey
Phone (386) 776-1806
SUNDAY
Sunday W orship................................................................ 9:30 am


- II


New Beginnings Church
S place for you
Pastor...............Wayne Hudson
Phone Number.......386-294-1244
newbeginningschurch@allteLnet ,
Purpose Statenir:
New' Bqi'ntiuni aLts i prritL i mntIrenmeni
God that isit sRe rlait,nd ienlaiaL
New Location: '
163W. Main Street, Suite 500
Sun. Morning Worship.............10.00 a.m.
Mtlsik ,am's adom'a #/iayf"'
www.newbeginningschurchmayo.com
416387F
Ephesus Advent
Christian Church
Pastor Bill Talley
963-5600 208-9626
Sunday School Service....9:45 a.m.
Worship Service..............11:00 a.m.
Prayer Meeting.. .......... 7:00 p.m.
479271-F


Bible Study............................ .............................................. 10:30 am
WEDNESDAY To Place
Women's Bible Study..................................................1........ 0:00 am

Hatch Bend Baptist Church
Pastor Paul A. Coleman
935-0943 In Jur
Sunday School............. ........................... ................. 9:45 a.m. C
Sunday Morning Worship .................................. 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening............................................................. 6:00 p.m.
W wednesday Evening ......................................................7:00 p.m.
3029 S.E. CR 500 479272F D directory,

cl/i^iu 9 0Call Nancy

\at 386-362-

r1734


To Place Your Church In Our Church


Directory, Call Nancy at 386-362-1734


Barber Shop

294-1995
Open Mon.-Thurs.
82668-F 9 a.m.-6 p.m.


Brewer Lake Baptist Church
Off Hwy. 53 In Day, FL 386-294-1578
"We're Going, Growing and Glowing for God"
Sunday
Sunday School........... ................................................ 10 a.m .
M morning W orship............................................................. 11 a.m .
Training Union ........... ..................................................6 p.m .
Evening Bible Study....................................... 7 p.m.
Wednesday .
Children, Youth & Adult...................................................7 p.m .
Matt Swain, Pastor William Sircy, Youth
Visit us on the web at www.brewerlakebaptistchurch.com
"Come To Day...Come Today!" 416402-F


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008


PAGE 2A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL









THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2008 THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 3A


h~rt


Are you in a relation-
ship with someone that
often results in frustra-
tion? Anger? Confu-
sion? Feeling out of con-
trol? If you are nodding
your head to all of the
above, realize that these
feelings are indicators of
an unhealthy element in
your relationship.
These feelings are like
an internal alarm sys-
tem that serve to.let us
know that things are not
as they should be, some-.
one important to us is
affecting our life in a
very negative way.
In his book, Handling
Difficult People, author
Dr. John Townsend de-
scribes relationships as
"the delivery system for
so many of the good
things we need in life-
love, safety, grace,
warmth, encourage-
ment, truth, forgiveness,
and more. These ele-
ments make life mean-
ingful, purposeful, and
enjoyable. But life with
a difficult person is
none of those things."
Relationships with diffi-
cult people can bring
feelings of isolation in-
stead of connection, and
can actually work to de-
stroy the affection that
you once held. We can
also begin to believe
that nothing we try will
fix the problem; this
leaves us frustrated and
we often resort to be-
coming someone we
don't want to be when
we are with our difficult
person. So what should
we do?
Take a look at 1
Corinthians 13:4-6, and
read the Biblical defini-
tion of love from a dif-


ferent perspective:
"Love is patient, love
is kind. It does not
envy, it does not boast,
it is not proud. It is not
rude, it is not self-seek-
ing, it is not easily an-
gered, it keeps no record
of wrongs. Love does
not delight in evil but
rejoices with the truth.
It always protects, al-
ways trusts, always
hopes, always perse-
veres."
Love's nature is to
stay with the relation-
ship as it develops,
grows, and matures.
The fact that love is pa-
tient and kind does not
mean 'that you minimize
or deny hurtful behav-
ior, nor are we to be-
come passive: doing
nothing to solve the
problem and simply.
praying and hoping that
God will fix our difficult
person, we are co-labor-
ers with God, and He
often shows us things to
do in addition to prayer
(we just often don't
have the. courage to fol-
low through.) Love is
not proud, rude or self-
seeking, meaning that'
we aren't trying to
change someone so that
they become what we.
want, but that we long
to see growth so they.
become who God creat-
ed them to be. The "al-
ways" of love indicates
that love must be pro-
tected to last and often
the best way to accom-
plish this is -to confront
the harmful behavior of
'your; difficult person
Said put consequences in
place, not to. punish, but
to motivate change. If .
you continue.to enable


. .
A ,:





your difficult person,
you are not helping
them, on the contrary,
you are encouraging
them to continue down
this. destructive path.
Evaluate that difficult
relationship in your life,
and put real proactive
love into practice. Ask
God for wisdom and in-
struction, and a dose of
courage to follow
through. What you put,
into practice today could
bring great results in
your relationship tomor-
row. God wants your
relationships to bring
good things into your
life, because your heart
matters!
Blessings, Angie
V* fita1 Is, a
.- :.y s ',,, . .

S,.c f o the Fa .



AM ~ i. ^ . ".?
-oz. a a s dhe




jiqf 3rences alia



Iivlu~as, couples
.'. -,, iic C" i,~~a .
; '.'.f, *it-'. .h Qu-m.w.-


New shipping
Effective September 30, 2008, the
U.S. Census Bureau is requiring
mandatory filing of export informa-
tion through the Automated Export
System (AES) or through AESDirect '
for all international shipments where
a Shipper's Export Declaration (SED)
was previously required. This require-
ment was published on June 2, 2008
(Federal Register, June 2, 2008, Vol-
ume 73, Number 106, pages 31547-
31590, codified at 15 C.F.R. Part 30) as
an amendment to the Foreign Trade
Regulations (FTR). The regulation im-
pacts all companies, including the
U.S. Postal Service@, that accept out-
bound international shipments con-
taining goods.
This regulation mandates that Elec-
tronic Export Information (EEI) be
filed when any type of goods (per
schedule B Export Codes at
http: / / www.cenus.gov / foreign-
trade / schedules/b) is valued at more
than $2,500 or requires an export li-
cense under U.S. law. The EEI must be
filed through the Census Bureau's Au-
tomated Export System (AES) or AES-
Direct website by the mailer or autho-
rized agent (USPS never acts as an au-
thorized agent). This information was
formerly filed in hard,copy on Com-
merce Form 7525-V. Shipper's Export'
Declaration. Paper copies of the SED
will no longer be accepted by the U.S.
Postal Service'Po6stal employees will
direct customers to the Censu. Bu-
reau's websites and hotline phone
ebsites'dn-


requirements
number identified at the end of this
article.
. When the mailer or authorized
agent has filed the EEI, AES will pro-
vide an alphanumeric Internal Trans-
action Number ((ITN), which con-
firms that EEI was successfully filed.
Mailpieces presented to the Postal
ServiceTM must bear the Proof of Fil-
ing Citation (PFC), which consists of
the letters "AES" followed by the ITN.
If the AES is unavailable at the time of
filing, the mailer or authorized agent
must provide an AES Downtime Cita-
tion instead of the PFC, which con-
sists of the letters "AESDOWN," the
user's identification number, and the
date. Customers must legibly write
the PFC or EEL 6n the applicable cus-
toms form without obstructing the
barcode on the label. On the PS Form
2976, customers may write the num-
ber anywhere on the 'green' portion
of the form and on the PS Form 2976-
A, they may write it at the top of the
form or in any clear space. The USPS
is in the process of redesigning both
customs forms to accommodate the
electronic export information filing
number.
To file through AESDirect go to
http://www.aesdirect.gov. For addi-
tional information on electronic filing,
please refer to the Census Bureau's'
website at
http:/ /wwiw.census.gov./foreign-
trade/aes or call the toll-free informa-
tioni hotline at 1-800-549-0595.


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 3A


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008








PAGE 4A .- THE MAYO FREE PRESS. Mayo. FL THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2008


NOBODY LIVES


FOREVER


David H. Matier, Doctor
of Pastoral Counseling


James's question,
"What is your life?"
(James 4:14) suggests the
brevity of life. Augtis-
tine said that he did not
know whether to call
this earthly life of ours a
"dying life" or a "living
death." Every one of us
is hurrying along the
road to physical death;
from the moment of
birth change sets up in
our bodies, until the
hour of our death. There
are a thousand gates to
death. The easiest thing
in the world for you to
do is to pass from this
life into the .next: a
falling tree, ,a burning
house, a terrible wreck, a
sinking boat, a dreaded
disease,. a sudden fall -
Oh, so many ways to
hurry you away from
earth into eternity!.
Shakespeare called .life
"a drama." Sir Walter
Raleighreferred to life as
"a journey." Others said
of it, "What shadows we
are, and what shadows
we pursue!" Another
great writer called life "a
storm at sea in which the
vessel sinks." There it is
in sight. It is passing,,
fast passing, faster, faster
- a tiny speck it cannot
be seen now. THAT IS
HUMAN LIFE. Your
days are swifter than a
post (Job 9:25). They are
swifter than the man in


olden time that carried
the message from the
king or other important
dignitary carried it fast
from this post to that
one. Swifter than the
post is human life. You
hear the clatter of the
horse's hooves as down
the road he comes bear-
ing the message from
one king to another. He
passes before you; you
see him for a moment;
then he is lost, and the
echo itself is lost. He is
hurrying to his destina-
tion. THAT IS HUMAN
LIFE. Our days pass as
an eagle in flight as he
pursues his pray. Jesus
said, "It is even a vapor,"
observe the clouds; how
they change formation
and as you looked the'
cloud was dissolved and
you saw it no more.
The brevity should not
have a gloomy, depress-
ing, pessimistic or -mo-
rose effect on you. It
should not depress, you
because you should ac-
cept the fact that Life's
machinery is constantly
wearing out. You were
not made to stay here!
SAccept joyfully God's
plan. Your body is des-
tined to decay (Ecclesi-
astes 12:1-7). The mind
deteriorates by the erod-
ing waves of time. The
affections are beaten
upon by the encroaching
waves of time. Let a
man of 80 look around
for his friends "Where
are my friends, those in-
timates, those associates,
those who were to me as
David was to Jonathan,
where are they? Every
intimate friend in all the
world is gone; and I
wait, like the old tree riv-
en by the lightning of
time." Life here is but a
little probationary peri-
od the real dwelling
place, designed for you
by the Master is over
yonder (John 14:1-3).


Fri & Sat..... .. 7.30 pm- Fri & Sat........ 7.30pm
Sunday.. .. .. . ... 4 00 p.m. S Sundaj ... .. . .. .. 4:101 p.m
Coming Attractions:
Fire Proof Igor Nights in Rodanthe

For Special Showings call Jim at 850-371-0028

BUY I GETI FREE COUPON:
* (Limit one per visit) Certain restrictions may apply. Expires 10731/08.





FOR SALE
a-_. a-A. :^ -. *., *.


New 2008 Big Horn camo utility vehicle.
4 wheel drive, dump bed, disc brakes,
digital dash, 6 ply tires, 6 gal. gas tank,
seat belts, water cooled & rear tow bar.
Top speed about 35 mph.
Call for more details 386-758-9750
or email: tombo755@bellsouth.net


You determine the out-
come of your life
(Deuteronomy 11:26).
Have you made the
choice to make Jesus,
Master of your life the
highest choice in mortal
realm? Have you cast
yourself by a definite
and deliberate-choice on
Jesus who has said, "He
that cometh to me I will
in no wise cast out"
(John,6:37). Are you able
to say, "My life is no
longer a vapor but it is
an eternal possession
which I have committed
unto Christ who will
keep it and perfect it
against that Great Day."
What then will you do
with your life? What
will it be; Heaven or
Hell? The choice is
yours.
David H. Matier, DPC
Christian/Biblical
Counseling
HYPERLINK.
"mailto:dmatier@alltel.net


The

Barrs

Family

Reunion
The Descendents of
James G. Barrs &
Martha E. Land and
their son Isaac N.
Barrs & Mary Eliza-
beth Boyet, are invit-
ed to a reunion on
Saturday, October 18,
2008 at the Day Com-
munity Center, Day.
We gather around
noon for fellowship.
A potluck'lunch will
be served at 1 p.m.
We hope to see you
there as we celebrate
our wonderful family
heritage.


Hornets

crush

Bucs 35-0
Sports, Page 1lB


Eighth Annual Hallelujah Festival set for Oct. 29
The eighth annual Christian.'music, the churches who church, Mayo
Hallelujah Festival will, hayrides, cotton candy, helped us last year; Al- Methodist church, New
be held on Wednesday, a maze and other activi- ton Church of God, Beginnings Fellowship,
October 29, 2008 from ties., Bethel Creek Baptist Riverside Baptist, Faith
6-8 p.m. for all ages, at Hot dogs, brownies, church, Bethel Mt. Sinai Baptist of Perry and -
Airline Baptist Church. chips and drinks will be Holiness, Brewer Lake Saler Baptist church.
There will be "trunk or provided. You won't Baptist, Mayo Assembly For more information
treat," games, moon- want to miss the fun. of God, Midway Baptist call 294-2676.
walk, cake walk, live We would like to thank church, Mayo Baptist


Senior Saints attend Middle Florida Senior Adult Rally





11 01



On September 25, 2008, 23 Senior Saints boarded the Mt Nebo bus and were driven by Willa Scaggs to Lee, for a
Middle Florida Senior Adult Rally. Over 150 seniors attended and were entertained, by Luther Beauchamp of
Chiefland, a comedian, Eddie and Faye Lockamy of Tallahassee, music program, and 2 wonderful messages by Rev.
J. Phillip Herrington, pastor of Live Oak First Baptist Church. Everyone fully enjoyed the day, but by the end of the
10 hours spent, we knew that we really ARE SENIORS; Submitted by Nancy Padgett, Senior Director


You're Invited
The Lafayette District Office staff
cordially invites you to an
Appreciation Reception
honoring
Fredric W. Ward
Superintendent of Schools
on
Sunday, October 26, 2008
from
2 to 4 p.m.
at theLafayette High School
Cafetorium
160 NE Hornet Dr.
Mayo, Florida


We're right around
the next turn.
(Look for us on Victory Lane and Pit Road too.)
You don't have to look far to find one of the leaders in Auto,
Home and Life coverage. Your local Farm Bureau Insurance
agency provides the proven protection, prompt service and
competitive rates you want. Plus, our fast, fair claims service
makes any pit crew look like they're standing still.
Call today for a.free, no-obligation review.


Glen King & Jimmy King, Agents
233 W. Base St. Madison (850) 973-4071
Freddy Pitts, Agent
105 W. Anderson St.* Monticello* (850) 997-2213
Freddy Pitts, Agent
813 S. Washington St. Perry* (850) 584-2371
Lance Braswell, Agent
Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386) 294-1399


I

Auto Home Life


RACINGOE
P ACIN


* I


MAYO FREE PRESS
Published weekly every Thursday, USPS #334-600
Phone: (386) 935-4440 Fax: (386) 935-4550





Myra Regan, Robert Bridges, Linda Smith, Ira Mikell
Publisher Group Editor Manager Reporter
Annual subscription rate:
$17 in county / $24 out of county
Periodicals postage paid at Branford, Florida
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
The Mayo Free Press
P.O. Box 248
Mayo, Florida 32066
Office located at 705 NW Suwannee Ave. Branford, FL
Editorial Policy: The Mayo Free Press encourages readers to write let-
ters to the editor expressing their opinion. All letters should be brief and to
the point and those selected for publication (we reserved the right to accept
or reject all letters) may be edited for space reasons. Letters must be signed
and include the writer's address and phone number to be considered for
publication. All letters become the property of The Mayo Free Press.



Trees and Trails
^^ REALTY

F. Brack Jackson
Licensed Real Estate Broker
www.treesandtrailsrealty.com Office: (386) 294-1366


NEW LISTING: Completely renovated home on the Suwannee River with 100
feet of river frontage. 2 Bed/2 Bath with beautiful wood floors and wood
ceilings. MLS# 68131 $249,000
NEW LISTING: 15 acres at edge of city limits covered with 17 year old pines. Over 600
feet of highway frontage. MLS# 68083 $97,500
Office building for sale. Great location $160,000
2 Bed/2 Bath in city limits on 1/2 city block MLS# 66075 $165,000
10.01 acres close to town. Great location for home or Investment. Two lots to choose
from. MLS# 66506 & 66505 $58,000 each
Large doublewlde Mobile Home sitting on 26.83 acres. Well, power and septic already
in place. MLS# 66503 $187,000
Two nice lots in the city limits of Old Town, Property is being sold AS IS MLS# 66241
$14,500
Commercial building for lease,
UhDe.- "l.'. l acres. Great hunting tract MLS# 67000 $192,500.
NEW LISTING: 10 acres close to town. Great for hunting camp. $37,500. 476554-F


New arrival

Emerson Claire Kerby





















Emerson Claire Kerby was born September
11, 2008 at North Florida Women's Center in
Gainesville. She weighed 7 pounds, 13 ounces
and was 20 inches long.
Her proud parents are Robbie and Tracy Ker-
by of Mayo. Maternal grandparents are Jerry
and Montina Goff of McAlpin and Paul Garri-
son also of McAlpin.
Paternal. grandparents are Everett and Sue
Kerby of Mayo.


118 E. Park St. Perry, FL 32348
(Behind Foodlarid Shopping Center)
Toll-Free 1-866-Perry Movies (737-7966)
Visit our website at www.perrytheatre.com
*Friday/Saturday ........$6.00 all seats
Sunday........................$5.00 all seats
1 Free Refill On Med/Lg Drink & All Popcorn
Starting Friday 10/17/08


PAGE 4A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008


I 110 min Eagle Eye (PG-13) I


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95 mill. (1,G)


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fl.1di Firm Bcrm(trw Imrwe Ca P&da F.. B... C-t-- C. 5.6., Fu. B- Lh Cc,, Wk-. 14S
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LES Principal welcomes First Grade Scientists


Submitted by: First
Grade Scientists
As-the new school year began, and
first graders were getting back into
their new school routine, they had a
surprise visitor. Mrs. McCray, our
school principal, visited their Sci-
ence/Social studies class to welcome
each student back to school.
As she visited in the classrooms,
she heard the students learning
about different science tools they


would be using throughout the year.
She shared about the different tools
she uses everyday at school. First
graders were amazed at the long list
of tools she uses daily. She ex-
plained why she carries a radio and
how she uses her computer to do a "
lot of her work. She shared with
the students that she uses a lot of pa-
per and pencils (just like first
* graders). Mrs. McCray explained
that her telephone is a tool that helps


her talk with people about what's
happening at our school. The stu-
dents were shocked that she uses so
many tools everyday on her job.
Everyone agreed that she is a very
busy principal.
She discussed the importance of
being kind to others and always us-
ing good manners. She reminded
them that coming to school was their
job and they should listen carefully
to their teachers and follow direc-


tions. She talked to the boys and
girls about how everyone at school
helps children learn and keep them
safe, even the principal!
Before she left the classroom, she
encouraged them to do their best
each day and she Would visit again
soon. The students are looking for-
ward to her next visit and shared
with her about some more new
things they are learning. Thanks
Mrs. McCray!


Allergies on the Rise for Children


The birthday pizza party. School bake sales.
PB&J sandwiches in the lunchroom. Halloween
candy. Navigating a child's world when food aller-
gies are present can be challenging to say the least.
But for the millions with allergies, it's an absolute
must to be resolute and avoid potential food trig-
gers.
. If your child is allergic to nuts, dairy, or shell-
fish, to name a few foods, he or she is sharing
company with about 11 million other people in the
U.S. alone. About six. percent of children in Que-
bec have food allergies.
In the past, food allergies were not much of a
concern to the medical community. Today, scien-
tists generally agree that food allergies are a force
to be reckoned with and the numbers of those
with allergies are growing. In response, parents,
children, and schools are taking measures to make
sure children with allergies are safe from attacks
that can be as mild as rashes or irritation or as se-'
vere as anaphylactic shock. Peariut- or milk-free
zones are set up in lunch rooms, and many food
manufacturers are now required to list the eight
most common allergies on their food labels. Be-
cause allergies can even be triggered from just in-
haling foods, including "peanut fumes'," many air-
lines and classrooms actually ban foods containing
nuts or require they be stored under special lock
and key away from allergic children.
Peanut allergies and allergies from other tree
nuts, including almonds and pecans, are among
the most dire. Reports indicate that peanut aller-
gies have doubled in children under 5 between the


years of 1997 and 2002. Even trace amounts of
peanuts can cause severe allergic reactions. In
2005, 15-year-old Christina Desforges from Canada
died a few days after kissing her boyfriend who
had just eaten peanut butter. People with severe
allergies, such as those to peanuts, often carry.
around EpiPens, emergency devices that can deliv-
er a dose of epinephrine in the case of a severe re-
action.

Why do Allergies Happen?
Scientists have a basic understanding of how al-
lergies work, but they don't have complete control
over why the body's immune system reacts to
something that should normally be benign when
ingested ... food.
With an allergy, the immune system mistakes
food as a harmful substance. White blood cells are
discharged to produce antibodies against the aller-
gen. These antibodies attach to "mast" cells,
which are found in the skin, nose, lungs, in-
testines, stomach, and mouth. When an allergen
subsequently enters the body, the mast cells are
ready and respond with a chemical called "hista-
mine." This produces the telltale allergic symp-
toms of itchiness, sneezing, stomach cramping,
and swelling, among others.

What Causes
Allergies?
There is no concrete reason why allergies occur
in some and not others. Many believe allergies run
in families. New research into allergies has un-


earthed an interesting hypothesis: that oversteril-
ization of a child's environment is related to devel-
opment of allergies. It seems instead of just an ap-
ple a day to keep the doctor away, children should
regularly be exposed to dirt and animals.
Studies have shown that kids who grow up on
farms around animals and dirt have fewer aller-"
gies than those who are sheltered from these con-
ditions. The hypothesis has even been studied
among lab rats. Those in a wild habitat exhibit far
fewer allergies than rats kept in a laboratory. The
line of thinking is that in the "wild" the body
learns to judge what invaders are truly malevo-
lent, such as a severe parasite, rather than some-
thing innocuous like a grain of pollen.

Allergy Treatment
Up until recently, there was no cure or treatment
for allergies people simply avoided triggers or
took products to alleviate mild symptoms. But sci-
entists are looking at other options. Using the
problem foods themselves in extremely small dos-
es, experiments are under way to see if an allergic
individual can gradually build up a tolerance to
foods they normally would be allergic to, While
this doesn't mean they'll be able. to indulge in a
peanut butter cup if they have a peanut allergy, it
may save them a trip to the hospital if they acci-
dentally bite into a trace amount of peanuts.
Leading a "normal" life is generally the goal for
allergic children and families, who want to have
their eggs, fish, peanuts whatever and enjoy
them, too.


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 5A


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008






PAGE 6A ~ THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2008

"Scenes from Pioneer Day 2008"



4' -4




e P

-- "
Watch for more in upcoming issues.





Pt o


44!






............---.Photos by Ira M ikell


_


F:{I ^^*?^
&i.. __ iw~. is~r --%izrCA'jf^ .i ^fl


4 I


11










THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2008 THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL ~ PAGE 7A









Old photos reproduced from and old Mayo Free Press 1971


'AC 0LODGE NO 119 INSTALLS IL01t1,.. i-it ..Tirnrny itinc-ton. , lul OF .1 ii
-i.-,I j I I-F I &- .1 iS'ni-iLli' c-n. Alt-er'i wni %% Vin r r-li ~nIi i.
o I.j~..~ i. i, cr b i In'.,, 1,10 I ii tvuiilim Wi rl ylrni i ii 1111-g .5' -,h-,F


Ih plaIian
hlvn II'


Ill

LI
Ll


- i
- -' ci


afternoon the. group met in the
Aew,Hope Sewing Cirde smeo Mr arvinJacksont
One Of Oldest In County he h,, ..'' r,.
freshments of "all..t i, r., ,r
... ... cream pound cake, ese custard
Ne"w Hope Sewing Circle is one pie, coffee and cold ,.1 *. were
of the oldest organizations of its served. Next meeting of the group
Kind Ill. i, ii, I 'ai l '.uuitI,, will be on February 11th at the
tdavin ,. -.h u-. j.In.l IIH lier- -,..ri home of Mrs. Bernard Gutbrip, it'
1950'S. ',, .i-1 Olt: 1..] lL r .; was decided. ,
ond Tinh *1. '.I -. .h mrnuti in in Pictured above are those iWi at-
ionice or i.. .nI. I. .ii lhurajjj tendance at last week's meeting,


land include, in front row seated,
from left'to right: Mrs. John D.
Bell, Sr., Mrs. A, E. Wimberley,
Mrs. Harry Putnal. Mrs. David
I 1. .,l Mrs: L. 0. Htardenbergh.
; i r,. from 1,to r., are Mrs.l
,' Wilder, Mrs. David Ban-'
ta, Mrs. Marvin Jackson, Mrs, I1Io-
mer T. Putnal, Mrs. Artie McCall,
Mrs. Albert Jackson arid Mrs. John
O'S*een. Mrs. Guthrie was behind
the camera.


iENIOR FAVORtTES--.A'.i,i thr-F, -II I niriall-ni .1,Iv U. h;i IIt.--- I-A-rc-leted Micsi TaLloailed, Cta
I s~trl t'L"'t h ls e UlriC ('-h vceir [ 1-, ur- r Inie -I ,1 l..,LiifIL *J! *'.LF 0r1d Ble~rt NtcCLTa. flii
tic-;v~niu-r LAxi.al Lfawfir.te 1110 [' N.ltivi-li..n, in rld c'Ph-irm'I I i -,,,.l. Reb.. ['.rrA and P~iittOL
"ulia l d ito *-lz 'n aL.irile-. A 0-.. B-1 'il '1, il iii.-X-4110' n j'.'n fd..t upu~lar
m,% and % wirlid ,.-rh.o.-i-r III -a~h i". r 'nil ..i I :n' .1 '- IAt l t',l~ U -' r.(ul1le-ftL 0,11 i inlivi
atea 11r) It _101n ~ 1 a iiiil I.: llnn i.ii INIL, Shhout, N101t LkeyTi.
ur im c ns I '.. rftu-y ore. left s-(ir-1 .' .3Ir,, t- i I u iiniI tliL I-C... .. N I-1 tui-ll~ntei
,I plIi-rit io%. rie:cLaw.I.IhI ~b3 %i' k r Iri siA.


AWARDS NIGHT Pictured are Ellen Murray, Kelly Hartman. Lani [i.il. I..r.ns, Calvin Bell,
, are part of the 4-H mem- Andy Jackson, Marsha Lawson, & Sh.uae Huiirnmn, Eclrindn Faye
wh. received awards at the Lisa Land. Standing and shown as CLrtft Lrnl Mleielin IP'utnaL See ar-
%t&aids Night Program Monday tney appear from left are: June tirich o, jr,a' !n ..'hJi h the 4.H-ers
at lbe Ludayette High School Tuwnsend, Clintoi Keen, Aruta ieri rL'.,nieJ. leis, als tiher pi-
c-r .1Seatedi rom lelt to right McCall, Joyce Ann Lyons, Il,nnra iure of recipients



'F 'I l '/ '" .- -- .r "
*jt^Im


H AWARDS NIGHT Pictured Scaled, from left tu right, are D:,-. Fb i). FoLe Dees. George Bell,
"ove shows a group of the 4 H id Smith. Tim Ly-,n., Bryan Put[- Bobby Liwon, iNlarvin Lawson, Bill
ub Award,, recipients at the 4-H nal. Richard Lawson and Myra Me Li.mb and Rita Ste-phons. ;See ar-
wards Night Monday night at the .11I Standing in ha(k from lrft a3 I, cle -lsemhrer about the category
fda3tte Hiign Schol Calfeteria the- appearr are Steve Shlier, Mike in which the able were winners I


FFA DAIRY JUDGING TEAM of vlicth are nut ui.s yet knon InI .itrnan oni.' i iililltlalc.i a's uchti
lALfi.t'-e Chapt.r's [D.tcry Judg. the a..-,, i'ctiur ale, left to right. -Iduring the a.nul.nn el f regular
ing t[ari snown dbnte, took part lrk, K-..O.. Allrn.aile.7 who did n. r.hi r .i tht J3 -memiber ternn
in dar I J .,l _na 1,1 Saturday nat ni.i m l.. tie.- ltrl,. Ml,.- Shali.w St.:
J- rTamp-a Stat.- Fair. the r,-sults Li- rhin.'r arn1 Marhajj BlowI. The
n I. 1-----


BEEF & SWINE JUDGING TEAM
--Membher nf the LAifayette Chap.
Ite Bre-&r & Swine Juiaing Team,
shown abort, from left, includes
Wayne Harl. IlBoblby Lind. Allan
Br.ughton .1 M Evereti, Chapter


BAPTIST BIBLE SCHOOL-The
NtirS(lry group, shown above, one
of six groups that made up the
Mayo Baptist Ihble School, is pic-
tured above (with other pictures
shown below and on the back ])aIL-'
that ended last Friday with comn-
mlencement exercises ri(Li- ni ghti


Ail i.ii. mcland rnitmrn I ,t,' nIlhe: ,1-11in1t Errttl joined Ihe teamed
nafe .1 Aim wlirw'nif.r tci-tI.- L'niLn :.nr! i ii1- FA n m6,mt. frit the fair
itwitid lb.' St:,le lIr jirI]m I.t.cIII Ii Ill% .1.. fi Hcir nrrkial Salur-
.u,1 Saturd:.k and lInitparlL in tI.- ri.-nw~i ii It-.it.crteh~
j ii'ginfl u-i be-ef ncd m%%tine. %r OI I em Ill, AO'If- .[ i irimiic- at el) anrnuu n
tandl isfi leif iclermatt ccibri -t -.1 -


at the church..
shliwn above is Mr.s Mack Suggs,
a teacher, huLhliC Shannon O'-
Steen. From left to ri.ihl is Can-'
dance O'-slt,-n. Danna 1 Ivi.\lt, Tim-
Iy l'(Pearson and Mrs. MarV.ii Witt,
also ai teacher, holtling Miiliict' Per-
ry.


Sponsored by: ,Af .. Tommy Murrow and 'sle.i ,3re ,


411W1f1


iuTrw


71,.ti
~m


47BS?24-I'.


C>5v/^^


FUNERAL HOME

440 SW Monroe Ave., Mayo. FL

386-294-2658
Locally owned & operated.
Serving Lafayette County & surrounding areas since 1953












LHS students create online newspaper Pioneer Day exceeds expectations


Continued From Page 1A

tribute to the publica-
tion, Sadler says her stu-
dents take full responsi-
bility for writing their
own articles, taking pho-
tos, designing poll ques-
tions, and doing what-
ever else it takes to
make it successful.
Inspiration for the on-
line newspaper came
from their desire to cre-
ate something similar to
the high school's year-
book.
"The high school jour-
nalism class publishes
the Treasure Chest Year-
book. So the middle
school students thought
that a newspaper would
be a great way publish
their writing," Sadler
said.
At first, Sadler consid-
ered publishing the
.newspaper in print for-


mat. After discovering it
would be too expensive,
she decided to pursue
the less expensive route,
an online version.
Once the first issue of
the middle school news-
paper was published on-
line in August, the stu-
dents have been busy in-
terviewing, taking pho-
tos and writing articles
on a variety of topics.
"There are sections for
news, top stories, stu-
dent life, sports, current
events, and commen-
taries," Sadler said.
According to Sadler,
her students are passion-
ate about their work, be-
lieve their newspaper
will be a part of
Lafayette High School
and the community for
many years to come,
and want it to be a huge
success.
"It is a very informa-


Brucellosis case confirmed


Continued From Page 1A

said. Cows and goats are
susceptible to brucellosis
as well, said Woloszyn.
Also known as undu-
lant fever, brucellosis
causes a variety of
symptoms including
weakness, weight loss,
severe headaches and
chills. Infected persons
are treated with antibi-
otics, according to
Woloszyn.
LCHD urges anyone
who butchers, dresses
and deans animals, in-
cluding cows, goats, and
wild or domesticated,
hogs, to be extremely
careful and use the fol-
lowing safety precau-
tions provided by the
Florida Department of
Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services: wear
disposable gloves, bury


or burn the gloves as
well as the remains of
the animal, clean the
meat thoroughly, and
wash yourself with hot
water and soap.
For more information
about brucellosis, con-
tact Woloszyn at 294-
1321.


tional thing and it helps
us develop our writing
skills," said Willie Smith,
one of Sadler's students.
"Also, it gets our minds
stimulated and we can
,be creative."
Sadler invites the pub-
. lic to visit the publication
at www.hornet411.com
and provide any com-
ments, criticisms or sug-
gestions to the writers
and staff. The newspaper
is published every
Wednesday.


Mt. Paran
Homecoming
and 85th
anniversary
Mt. Paran Baptist
Church will observe
Homecoming and
their 85th anniver-
sary, Sunday,. Oct. 26,
beginning at 10:30
a.m.
This year we will
feature our talented
members in our ser-
vices.
A covered dish
lunch will be served
following the service.
Everyone is cordially
invited to attend.
The church is locat-
ed on CR 450 in
Lafayette County.


Advertise yourYARD SALE, VEHICLES OR UNWANTED ITEMS IN THE
CLASSIFIEDS. Call (386) 935-4440 or 1-800-525-4182 to place your ad today

Lafayette Apartments pFor sale:
Whirlpool Dishwasher;
Hurry in and apply at "The portable or under counter.
Best Place to Live!" Rental Like New. Must See to Appreciate!
Assistance, 1, 2, & 3 BR HC Asking 1250
& non-HC accessible Call 850-843-1225
apartments. Laundry facility Mhmtifamily Yard Sale
& playground. We pay water, Oct. 25
sewer & garbage. Mayo, FL. 8 a.m. -12 p.m.
Ph: 386-294-2720, TDDFTTY Next to the Branford News
711. Equal ,Housing sOffice
OpportunityLots of stuff, not just
Opportunit416965-F clothing 42841-F


Continued From Page 1A

bers of the Lafayette
County Chamber of
Commerce and two of
the many volunteers
who worked hard to
make this year's event a
success, said they be-
lieved there were more
people in attendance'
than last year.
One of the visitors to
the event, Russ Snyder
of Fort White, said this
was the first time he had
been to Lafayette Coun-
ty's Pioneer Day Festival
and enjoyed it so much
that he plans to attend


next year. Others made
similar comments.
While at the park, visi-
tors enjoyed a host of
fun and games, deli-
cious food, foot-stomp-
ing music and entertain-
ment, arts and crafts,
just to name a few.
Visitors also had an
opportunity to partici-
pate in a raffle put on by
the Lafayette County
Fire Department. A vari-
ety of prizes included a
three day, two night stay
at Steinhatchee Landing;
an H & R 12 gauge shot-
gun; an original paint-
ing; a Charbroil gas grill;


Land deal riles commissioner


Continued From Page 1A

Adams bridge. One resi-
dent who lives in the
area, speaking on behalf
of several others at the
meeting, spoke out
against the proposed
deal. He said that he and
his neighbors are wor-
ried about SRWMD's
continued pursuit of
farmland in Lafayette
County.
Chairman Jack Byrd
made it clear he was
concerned too and said


he wasn't happy with
the county's representa-
tion on the SRWMD
governing board.
"We ain't got nobody
that is man enough to
stand up on that board
and say no we are not
taking farmland and
buying it up with tax-
payers' money and shut-
ting it off from the pub-
lic," Byrd said.
Byrd said the county
commission has regis-
tered its disapproval in
the past, to no avail.


Oct. 20-24, 2008 .
Mon. Tues. Wed Thus. Fri.
______ 20th 21st 22nd 23rd 24th


Breakfast

Lunch
Elem.
SchoolI

Lunch
School


No School


Fall Break

Have a safe and
happy break
from school!


w
SMayo Thfiftway

Hwy 27 *294-1165


a 120 quart cooler with a
fish cooker and fishing
equipment; fishing trip
for four; a one day, flat
fishing; and, a 51" X 53"
Barn Yard picnic quilt.
The Lafayette County
Chamber of Commerce,
Mayo Woman's Club and
others who helped put to-
gether Pioneer Day thank
everyone who came to
the event and to help
make it a huge success
and exceed expectations.
The Mayo Free Press
would also like to thank
those who stopped by
our booth to say hello, fill
out a survey about the
newspapers, and make a
donation to Newspapers
In Education,
Watch for details of the
Mayo Woman's Club Art
Show winners in next
week's edition with pho-
tos.

Early voting
Continued From Page 1A

will be held in her office
at the courthouse Mon-
day-Saturday, Oct. 20-
Nov. 1, from 8:30 a.m.
until 4:30 p.m.
The supervisor of
elections office recently
mailed a sample ballot
to every home and busi-
ness in the county. For
additional information
about this year's elec-
tion, contact Morgan at
386-294-1261.

BranfOrd Camera
Club meeting
The Branford Camera
Club will meet at the
Branford Public Library
on Thursday, October 16,
at 7:30 PM. Our program
will be a mini-workshop
on Adobe Photoshop
Lightroom Photo Man-
agement Software, -led
by Joey Cartwright.
Checkout features of the
software at
www.adobe.com


be.li .v.. . v.r
30,




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edcaor.. aleaer mon teches. tachng ertfictios

our young pol. Hi s epreceStdntEuaio--2
Serve in he U..*Miitar
skilstoth psitonof scholbar (.. av ivr

(Pinipl Brafod ig Schol5ig5cho
P~ditca Aderismen PidForan AprvedbyTery ilya, Nnprtsa
.......................................tr..t..


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008


PAGE 8A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


r









>1, LAFAYETTE COUNTY






Lafayette County's news source since 1888. We're proud to serve!


Hornets crush Bucs 35


Second district win for Mayo


-0


IRA MIKELL
Free Press Reporter
rmayofreepressl@alltel.net
A large crowd of Hornet fans watched their'
team hand Branford its first loss of its season at
Buccaneer Stadium Friday. The Hornets (6-0)
picked up their second district game win to ad-
vance another step closer towards the district
championship.
Hornet head coach Joey Pearson was pleased
with the way his players performed despite diffi-
culties early on.


"We came out a little slow and Branford was
ready to play," Pearson said. "I was proud of our
guys for keeping our composure and executing
well in the second half."
Pearson also praised the defense for shutting
down the Bucs' running game.
"Our defense did a great job of controlling the
game and shutting out a Branford team that had
been scoring close to 40 points per game," Pearson
said.
Nick Bracewell completed 16 of 23 passes for
305 yards and two touchdowns. Shyler Morgan,
ran for 94 yards on 13 carries and scored a pair of


touchdowns. Jamal Reid had 10 catches for 221
yards and two scores. Brooks Laminak had four
catches for 32 yards.
On defense, Reid and Casey Brewer had inter-
ceptions. Morgan had nine tackles and two sacks.
Thomas Byrd had 11 tackles.
Jon Levi Vann, who injured his ankle during
the game, and J.D. Richardson, who has been
dealing with non-sports related injuries for several
weeks, are expected to be ready to play Friday,
October 24, when The Hornets travel to Jefferson
County. Lafayette is off this week.
Photos: Ira Mikell,


11 7.,
WWI,~4


i A


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008


B SECTION








PAGE 2B THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2008


Remember


:. "


O.A. Winburn, Jr.
When time allowed,
Mr. John Snyder and
his boys, John Russell,
Ralph, Ellis, Ray and
Zach would often
spend some time at the
river into the late
evening, while fishing a
trot line or some set
hooks where they al-
ways caught a nice
mess of those delicious
Suwannee River "chan-
nel catfish." The
youngest boy, Mahlon
wasn't old enough at
that time so he stayed
at home with Mrs. Sny-
der and Mavis.
For those who aren't
familiar with the term
"channel Cat," it is de-
scriptive of a river
denizen only found in
the Suwannee.River,,
easily distinguishable
by the swallow fork in
it's tail and provides
such a delectable treat
that at times other
species of catfish have
been passed off as
channel cat, by snip-
ping a vee from the
tails of the impostors.
According to Mr. Sny-
der, Pony could be ob-
served on occasion
about sundown as he
rode his mount to the
river's edge at the old
ferry crossing on his
way for a sojourn over*
into Suwannee County
and after dismounting,
removed his clothes
and placed them se-
curely on the saddle.
Then he would slap the
pony on the rump to
make it jump in and he
would grab the pony's
tail and across the river


they would go. Mr.
Snyder told that some-
times it would be quite
late when Mr. Brown
made the return trip
and about all they
could discern was the
splash on the other side
when the pony hit the
water.
Mr. Brown's place
was on the west side of
the tracks not far from
the wood rack which
provided the fuel for
the L.O.P. & G. Rail-
road. Mr. Brown was
hampered by a tear in
his abdominal wall,
more commonly known
as a rupture for most of
his adulf life, and it be-
came much worse with
age and during the
days of my recollection
it was the source of
much distress to the old
gent and may have con-
tributed to his death. I
believe that it was in
the summer when he
was found dead in his
home.
Someone, quite possi-
bly Mr. Snyder, made
the discovery and his
body was removed and
taken to Mayo in the
Winburn Hardware
pickup truck. My dad-
dy was an undertaker
and provided the resi-
dents of Lafayette
County with a valuable
service at unheard' of
low prices and often
used home-made
coffins if the circum-
stances warranted. Of
course there was no
costly overhead as the
cooling room was part
of the hardware store
and the pick-up truck
was the form of trans-
portation. Dutton Perry,
a clerk at the store con-
structed those home-.
made coffins from cy-
press obtained locally
and I know that there
were funerals conduct-
ed for $25 at an earlier
'time.
There was a road that
ran from the Barrington
Ferry on the river, pass-
ing by Peterson, and af-
ter crossing the L.O.P. &
G. tracks, on across the


Brown property right in
front of his house and
made it's way on over
to the West where it
passed in front of
George and Pearl Jones
place. Pearl's maiden
name was Lee and her
brother, Henry and his
little wife Nancy lived
next door. The Lees
were from the pioneer
family that had settled
the area around the
Okefenokee Swamp up
near Fargo, Georgia. I
don't have a clue on
how they wound up in
Lafayette County but in
my contact with them, I
was aware that they
were honest, hard
working folks. Vaguely,
it seems that George
Jones was a member of
a local family which in-
cluded Lewin Jones. On
tobacco cropping days
they were always there
to help Mr. Snyder and
his family with the task
of getting that crop in
the barn.
I was not unusual to
see Henry and his
diminutive wife, Nancy,
making their way back
home on Saturday af-
ternoon after spending
a little time in Mayo
where some shopping
was in order. They
would be walking of
course arid Henry
would be leading the
way as they trudged
along beside US 27. Du-
tiful wife Nancy would
not be far behind,
flower sack containing.
the purchased goods
slung over her shoul-
der. They would grate-
fully accept a ride and
did so with regularity
but they did a lot of
walking.
After that little road
passed by the Jones
place it made it's way
further west where it
passed in front of the
Sonie Brock place and
on across US 27 past the
rock pits and passed by
Bob Murray's place.
Whether that road was
considered part of an-
other one of the "Salt
Roads" or not, it never-


I I


ing t
theless merged into one
near the Jody Brumley
place and after passing
the Winburn Lake a lit-
tle further on, it mean-
dered around and
through hammocks and
the "Ever Ponds" as it
wound it's way to the
Gulf.
As a youngster, my
daddy would some-
times travel that old
road, I suppose to relive
the memories of a by-
gone day. It would en-
ter what is now US 19 a
ways just south of
Salem before turning to-
wards Deadman's Bay
at Tennille. From Ten-
nille on to the Gulf that
road could prove to be
quite an obstacle due to
the "sugar sand," and
getting stuck was not
unheard of.
Mr. Brock raised a
large family there near
Peterson, I only got to
know those folks well
after Glen, who was
probably the oldest boy
and Guy who was most
likely the next in age,
had worked for-my
daddy. Glen worked as
a share cropper and
Guy worked in the
store. At some point,
the elder Mr. Brock had
passed away and my
daddy had arranged to
buy their farm.
Several of those
young men had served
in the military during
WW II and when they
came home they all
wanted to be together I
guess and so they
helped Glen with gath-
ering the tobacco crop. I
believe that some of
them, if not all, decided
to go back and make a
career out of the mili-
tary after that crop. The
old song, "How you
gonna keep em down
on the farm after
they've seen Par-eee?,
seems to fit here.
Sam Price, foreman
for the limerock compa-


*


Defeat Cravings
No one wants to be an addict. Anyone who has an alcohol or drug addic-
tion knows this is true. At Narconon Arrowhead we have the answers to
defeating drug cravings.
If you or someone you love is suffering from addiction, our counselors
are standing by to help you. Call 1-800-468-6933 or log on to www.stopad-
diction.com. Narconon Arrowhead offers free counseling assessments, and.
referrals to centers nationwide.


I


e pas
ny doing the mining
just across US 27, mar-
ried one of the Brock
girls. Dale Price was
their oldest son and a
member of my class at
school. Occasionally I
would ride the bus out
there when I knew I
could have a ride back
and dale and his other
brother ad sisters and I
would swim in those
rock pits. It was a nice,
cool, spring-fed place to
swim and there were .
fish in there too, which
the Price family gladly
partook of.
Sam was in charge of
the dynamite crew
which used explosives
to expand the mining
operation as needed.
After my daddy had
purchased the Brock
farm he asked Sam for
some assistance in re-
moving some very large
yellow pine stumps
from the fields. A few
sticks of dynamite were
placed in a hole dug out
beneath those stumps
and after lighting the
fuse, the would watch
from a safe distance as
the explosion made a
great noise and the
stump would come up
and out.
One particularly huge
stump turned out to be
a problem and a couple
of attempts didn't
budge it. Not to be de-
nied, they went back
and made room under
that stump for some
more of the TNT. This
time, exclaimed Sam tri-
umphantly, we'll get er.
He had placed the en-
tire remaining contents
of that case of dynamite
under that stump.
This time a little
longer fuse was used
and we took refuge a
good bit further away.
It turned out that it was
over 200 yards after
stepping it off later. Fi-
nally the moment of
truth arrived as the


Attention crafters!
The Fall Festival is sponsoring a hand-painted craft competition. Me-
dia such as cloth, glass, pottery, wood, metal, etc. are acceptable.
Crafters are invited to submit their creations for display at the Garden
Club the morning of Saturday, Oct. 25 during the club's pancake break-
fast. The winning entries will be selected by "people's choice." Info: Ella.
Carter, 386-362-1326.


Attention bakers!
The Fall Festival will sponsor a pumpkin baking contest. Bakers are
invited to submit baked goods that feature pumpkin as one of the in-
gredients. Prizes and ribbons will be awarded. The entries will be dis-
played at the Garden Club the morning of Saturday, Oct. 25 during the.
club's pancake breakfast. Judging will take place that same morning.
Info: Ella Carter, 386-362-1326.


Study predicts winter heating prices



to skyrocket for consumers

Environmental groups are purposely forcing prices higher, AAE says
A new national study that predicts they have to devote a higher percent- patch a consistent source of electricity this, Schnacke said, as it predicts that
winter home heating prices will jump age of their income to pay for energy into the electrical grid. consumer prices might stabilize from
10-30 percent illustrates how con- costs. Civil rights groups are calling Schnacke said that the strategy of lower demand caused by a slower
sumers will be harmed by the efforts this an immoral 'war on the poor' by environmental groups has been to economy and less consumer spend-
of environmental groups to block nat- these environmental groups, and I force the nation's electric utilities to ing.
ural gas production as well as new agree," he added. abandon or delay the construction of But Schnacke noted that a funda-
power plants and power lines, accord- The home heating price study, done coal-fired power plants across the na- mental shift has occurred to signifi-
ing to Americans for American Ener- by the American Gas Association (see tion and'turn to natural gas power as cant utilization of natural gas year-
gy. this http://www.aga.org/News- a replacement. But the same environ- round for electrical power. "This has
"Consumers will soon start reaping room/news+releases/2008/Natural- mental groups also work to block nat- changed the price structure for natur-
the bitter harvest of environmental GasUtilitiesWinter.htm), reported that ural gas drilling on millions of acres al gas permanently. Coupled with the
lobbying which seeks to hobble utilities have had to purchase their federal lands, which translates into systematic opposition by environmen-
America's ability to produce the ener- winter natural gas supplies this sum- higher home heating and commercial tal groups to stop supply develop-
gy that consumers need," said Greg mer when prices were at their peak energy costs. ment projects, this situation won't
Schnacke, President and CEO of due to the increasing use of natural "While they stop affordable coal- change anytime soon," he said.
Americans for American Energy, a gas for residential cooling. Utilities fired power plants they also block "What we need is a healthy energy
non-profit grassroots groups that pro- also have had to turn to new natural production of the natural gas needed production industry here in America
motes greater production of all forms gas-fired plants to meet soaring ener- to fuel gas power plants. These that is not artificially inhibited by the
of domestic energy. "The cruel truth gy demand, in part because they are groups know what they are doing. agenda-driven environmental elites,"
is that these extremist groups actually easier to permit than coal-fired plants. They are forcing higher energy prices said Schnacke. "We must be allowed
want prices to skyrocket, so they can New natural gas plants are also the because they have a larger social to meet our nation's energy demand
inflict price pain on consumers and back-up source of power for renew- agenda for a weaker America that for new power by utilizing all sources
force them to consumer less and able energy like wind and solar, can't grow economically by fully uti- of energy such as clean coal technolo-
adopt a lower standard of living." whose intermittent characteristics lizing its abundant natural resources," gy and new natural gas development
"Low-income families are going to need the reliable capability gas-fired said Schnacke. that encourages new renewable ener-
be hurt the most since, as prices rise, turbines add to their ability to dis- The AGA study appears to confirm gy development."


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008


PAGE 2B THE MAYO FRtE PRESS, Mayo, FL


ground shook and the
smoke and splinters
flew and a piece of that
stump about the size of
an automobile came fly-
ing over the truck we
were standing behind.
When that stump oper-
ation was all done with,
we had a sizable pile of
fat lightered stumps
piled up. Many had
been pulled with the
tractor' after much
preparatory digging
and many were re-
moved as described
with the explosives. Be-
fore WW II was over, all
those stumps had been
hauled away and con-
verted into gun powder
for the war effort.
Some interesting
things occurred around
that little part of the
world in the years im-
mediately after the war
was over and the boys
had returned home and
began catching up on
some of the things they
considered pleasurable.
I touched on the Model
T. Ford that had been
sitting in George Jones'
yard all those years in a
previous article.
I mentioned that
some of those young
men had obtained that
old truck by trading
some fence wire for it.
The interesting part is
what they did with that
old truck. It was an
election year and that
little group of veterans
chose themselves a can-
didate for sheriff and
did some campaigning
in that little old truck.
Campaign slogans were
painted on it and the
back was fitted with a
rocking chair from
some unsuspecting
mother's front porch
where they took turns
sitting, rocking and pol-
iticking as the Model T
was driven up and
down main street for a
good while. Good, clean
fun......












Lighthouse Christian Academy teachers honored


The hard work, great
effort, and dedication
that the teachers at
Lighthouse Christian
Academy put forth all
year was honored at a
special luncheon on Au-
gust 14, 2008. The lun-
cheon was given by the
Lighthouse Christian
Academy Board mem-
bers and the Lighthouse
Christian Center church
members. A labor of '
love was spent on this
rainy morning as Kevin
Jackson, Colin Brock,
and J. L. Lee grilled
chicken, during a tor-
rential downpour of
rain.
The ladies were inside
preparing a most deli-
cious meal. The menu
was grilled chicken,
potato salad, baked
beans, green beans,
broccoli salad, rolls, and
a fresh green salad with
dressing. The Welcome
Back cake and ice cream
were a perfect ending to,
a spectacular meal. The
servers were Kathy Tay-
lor, Ashley Flowers, and
Frances Hilton.
The tables were deco-
rated in the school col-
ors of navy and silver.
Each table was set with


matching glass plates,
glassware, and silver-
ware. Table linens were
navy with a centerpiece
of silver books and can-
dles that highlighted
this formal event'. The
decorations were creat-
ed and donated to the
church by Bernice Tal-,
ent, Jonnie Whittington
and Vern Haggerty.
Pastor John Whitting-
ton opened with jokes
about, "you might be a
teacher if...." which led
into the introduction of
the guest speaker, Glen
Wilkes. Glen Wilkes is
the Operational Admin-
istrator for New Life
Christian Fellowship
and Providence School
in Jacksonville, Florida.
Providence School is a
ministry of New Life
Christian Fellowship.
Providence School has
an enrollment of 1,237
students currently, fifty
athletic teams, ninety
eight percent of gradu-
ating seniors attend col-
lege, and three SACS ac-
credidations. The 2007
to 2008 scholarship
award for graduating
seniors was 3.5 million
dollars.
Mr. Wilkes encour-


aged the teachers and
staff at LCA to stick
with the vision, see it
through to the end and
stay resolved to accom-
plish the vision that
God has called each per-
son to. He shared testi-
mony of how a team ef-
fort was essential to the
carrying- out of the vi-
sion for Providence
School and that the vi-
sion will not accomplish
itself. Dedication is a
major factor to the
growth of any institu-
tion. The collaborative
effort between New Life
Christian Fellowship
and Providence School
is just one of the many
reasons that Providence
is such an excellent
school today.
Mr. Wilkes' speech in-
spired the faculty, staff,
and school board to con-
tinue and move forward
with the growth and de-
velopment of Light-
house Christian Acade-
my. Each year LCA is
seeing growth through
increased enrollment,
hiring quality certified
educators and continu-
ing to, make plans for
future growth and
achievement.


Lady of the Lake

Quilting Guild
The Ladv of the Lake Quilters, Guild will hold
it's monthly meeting on Wednesday, October, 22,
at 10 AM at the Southside Recreation Center, 901
Saint Margaret Rd. Lake City.
The program will feature a Chinese Auction.
Everyone is to bring in a brown paper bag con-
tairung a yard of fabric, or pieces equal to a yard,
to our next meeting.
The Guild is co-sponsoring the 20th Annual
Suwannee River Quilt Show and Sale held at
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park,
October 17-19, in White Springs. This is a judged
quilt show, with various vendors, boutiques, raf-
fles, speakers, door prizes, plus much more.
Please plan to attend.
The Guild is an organization for anyone inter-
ested in quilts and the art of quilting. The guild
makes and distributes over 100 quilts a year to
various charities and non-profit organizations.
For details: contact President Marcia Kazmier-
ski, 386-752-2461. For information on the Quilt
Show contact: Ramona Dewees. 386-496-3876.


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 3B


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008








I


Becky Whitney, Wonder Woman.


Peggy Evans and Marie Denairis.
wear. '


Priscilla Cashman, Red Hat outfit.


Scenes from Little Miss Pioneer Day


J.TTLE(9N~


Cooking for

one or two and

eating alone
Eating alone can be difficult for people of any
age. It may not seem worth the effort to cook
just for you but remember to treat yourself well-
you deserve it!
Start by keeping your cupboards well stocked
with nutritious foods that you enjoy and doing
some menu planning. Even if it sounds tedious
at first, it does pay to sit down once a week to
make a meal plan for the coming days. Most
people eat the same 15 or 20 foods over and over
again so within a few weeks you will know
which menus work best for you. Here are some
meal planning tips:
Bookmark recipes you plan to use and put
them in a visible place
Make a grocery list from your meal plan and
recipes selected. Keep it handy and add to it
during the week.
Vary your menu each week by making a few
favorite dishes that you're comfortable with and
a few that are new.
Plan leftovers into your menu. Roasting
chicken? Cook extra for sandwiches and use in
salads. Make a batch of soup or pasta sauce and
freeze in small containers.
Precut fruits and vegetables are great for stir-
fries, quick side dishes and desserts. Though
they can be a bit more expensive, they are a time
saver when you want to get dinner on the table
fast. If you have extra time, cut your own up for
use during the week.
Choose convenience products wiisely: take
time to read labels for calories, fats, fiber and
sodium.
Use frozen fruits and vegetables. Frozen fruit
is great for making quick morning smoothies
and fruit crisps for dessert, while frozen vegeta-
bles can be cooked up for side dishes or thrown
into pasta and soups.
Be flexible if the green beans at the store look
withered, buy that beautiful broccoli instead!
Be sure to eat breakfast, lunch and supper and
plan for healthy snacks. It is helpful to eat meals
at regular times and plan those meals based on
My Pyramid. Knowing what a portion size is
and how'much to eat daily from each food
group will help you have balance and variety in
your dietary plan.
The Lafayette County Library has a number of
recipe books available for checkout on the sub-
ject of cooking for one or two. One that I recom-
mend is titled Quick & Easy Diabetic Recipes for
One, Second Edition which has helpful tips on
meal planning, shopping, food preparation and
storage in addition to great recipes. This book
was compiled by the American Diabetes Associ-
ation but can successfully be used by anyone
and I have tried many of the recipes myself.
For more information about meal planning for
one or two, contact Priscilla Cashman,
UF/ IFAS/FNP Program Assistant, Lafayette
County. Extension Service at 386-294-1279.


MQwA LA


PAGE 4B THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


Lafayette Health Care Center hosts fashion show spoof
Most fashion shows do not have can-can skirts
with aluminum cans, or a dinner wear outfit thiat'has
actual plates and cups attached to it. But, on Sep-
tember 18, members of Hatchbend Apostolic church
.-provided a light hearted fashion show for residents
,of Lafayette Health Care Center. It was a tongue in
"" "Vcheek spoof of a runway event.
A thank you goes out to the group who participat-
ed. The event was put together by Betty Mikel, Jack-
ie Richards and Meryl Newbern. They were joined
by other fashion mavens from the community to
.,' model for the residents.


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008'













Fall family fun


If you're looking for
something fun to do
with your family this
fall, consider spending
time in a forest. Forests
are beautiful, peaceful
treats for the senses that
can provide a few hours
or even a few days of af-
fordable family fun. Ac-
cording the U.S. Forest
Service, there are 12 mil-
lion more acres of U.S.
forestland today than
there were 20 years ago,
so the possibilities are
endless.
The majority of forest-
land in the U.S. is pri-
vately owned and care-
fully managed by fami-
lies and individuals. For
some, forestry is a family
tradition, with lands
handed down through
generations dating back
to pioneer or even colo-
nial days., For others, for-
est ownership is a sec-
ond career that enables
them to live and work in
nature instead of the city.
Visiting a forest is not
only a beautiful experi-
ence, it's also an interest-
ing and educational one.
You and your kids can
learn about how trees
are planted, grown and
harvested. As a truly re-
newable resource, trees
in our forests can contin-
ually regrow them-
selves, especially when
given proper manage-
ment and care.
The Abundant Forests
Alliance (AFA) urges
you to look for certified
wood and paper prod-
ucts and has some great
ideas for fun family ac-
tivities this fall:
Plant a Tree. Lend a
hand and plant a tree in
your backyard. Four mil-
lion new trees are plant-
ed every day, more than
making up for what is
harvested.
Take a Hike. Pack a
picnic and go on a fami-
ly hike to enjoy the
changing scenery. For
games, learning activi-
ties, safety tips and
more, you can download
a freehiking journal at
PlantItForward.com.
Make a Family Tree.
While walking through
the forest, take a mo-
ment to think of all the
branches of your family
and consider creating a
family tree. Visit PlantIt-
Forward.com to down-
load a family tree tem-
plate.
Get in Focus. Hone
your photographic skills
by creating a photo essay
with treescapes. Experi-
ment with capturing the
various color fields of
oaks and maples, or
zoom in on the delicate
textural variations of as-
pen bark.
Set Up Camp. Camp-
ing is a great way to re-
lax and stay in touch
with nature. Whether
you're roughing it in a
tent or lounging in a
heated cabin, a weekend
camping trip might be
the peaceful getaway
you need.
Search for Treasures.
If you're taking the kids
to a forest, why not cre-
ate a scavenger hunt to
guide them on their
stroll? By mixing facts
and history about tree
species into the clues, a
scavenger hunt can be
an enjoyable educational
experience.
Get Crafty. Create a


leaf collage, a fall wreath
or even a picture frame
with things you collect
in the forest. You can
find how-to instructions
and more great craft
ideas on PlantItFor-
ward.com.
This fall, celebrate our


~~0
r-~


forests with the whole
family. Visit PlantItFor-
ward.com to learn where
our forests are located,
how they are being man-


E
Do


aged, what kinds of trees
grow in each region and
what each tree is used
for.
Courtesy of Family Features


XTRA! EXT[RAI
you know where to purchase
the Mayo Free Press?
HERE'S WHERE!!
Store locations
Jiffy 302, Hwy. 27 Fast Track, Hwy. 27
L&R, SR 51 Thriftway, Hwy. 27
Foodmart, Hwy. 27 Jiffy 324, Buckville
Hwy. 27 Taylor Store, SR 51
Luraville Store, SR 51
Jiffy 310, Dowling Park on CR 250
*Village Grocery, Dowling Park
Time Saver, Hwy. 27 Branford
C-Square, Hwy. 27 Branford
Scaff's Grocery, Hwy. 129 Branford

Coin Rack locations
Mayo Cafe Sub Shop
2 Sisters BBQ Mayo Post Office


INTERNET ADVERTISING EXPO.

-How To Market Your Local Business

'On The World Wide WebI


EARNHARDT & SONS
UPHOLSTERY

OCTOBER

SPECIAL!
Sofa & Chair
Upholstered _
in any fabric "J
V i nwe stock!

$ 4f890o

Price includes fabric & labor.
More than 300 fabrics to select from!
Price also includes spring & frame repairs, new padding
added to entire piece. New cushion foam is extra if needed.
NO Seconds NO Close-Outs@
All First Quality Material.
"I personally guarantee all work to suit you"
| /"" i lyy"7)^


.yl Ai I 1.111-4ta-_ 1 1


44


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 56


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008


\








Mayo Legals
NOTICE OF TAX DEED
CHARLES B HEWETT SR
P.O. BOX 25
MAYO, FL 32066
The holder of the following certificate has
filed said certificates for a tax deed to be
issued thereon. The certificate number
and year of issuance, the description of
the property, and the names in which it
was assessed are as follows:
Certificate No.: 04-00085
Year of Issuance: 2004
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Parcel ID # 13-05-11-0013-017-00010
Legal 0000.50 Acres
E 1/2 of BIk. 47, Knight's Addition to the
Town of Mayo, in Section 13, Township 5
South, Range 11 East PB A P. 3, Public
Records, Lafayette County, Florida.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED
John Hammock, Heirs
JE Hammock
P.O. Box 276
Summerville, SC 29483
Said property being in the County of
Lafayette, Sate of Florida. Unless such
certificate shall be redeemed according
to low the property described in such
certificate shall be sold to the highest
bidder in the County Commissioners
meeting room at the Lafayette County
Courthouse on Wednesday, October 29,
2008 at 11:00 A.M.
Dated this 17th day of September, 2008.
Ricky Lyons
Clerk of Circuit Court
Lafayette County, Florida
Annette B. Lawson
By: Deputy Clerk
9/25 10/2, 9, 16
INVITATION FOR QUALIFIED
CONTRACTORS TO SUBMIT
SEALED BIDS
Mayo Correctional Institution Waste
Water Treatment Facility Addition and
Renovation of the Existing Waste Wa-
ter Treatment Facility.
Balfour Beatty Construction LLC (BBC) is
requesting SEALED BIDS from qualified
Contractors for the above referenced pro-
ject until 2:00 om November 20. 2008 at
the address provided below: Sealed bids
wjll be opened publicly immediately fol-
lowing the 2:00 cm cut off.
Address:
804 NW Jackson Bluff Rd.
Mayo, FL 32066
Phone: 386-294-3100
Fax: 386-294-2485
E-Mail: HYPERLINK
"mailto:kgray@balfourbeattyus.com"
kgray@balfourbeattyus.com
Bid Package will be available @ NGI
Interested parties can obtain plans, spec-
ifications, bid package and prequalifica-
.tion forms at the following location start-
ing October 15, 2008.
NGI (Ocala)
352-622-5039
304A Southwest Broadway Street
Ocala, FL 34474
SEALED BIDS AND
PREQUALIFICATION FORMS
ARE TO BE SENT TO:
Kevin Gray / Balfour Beatty Construction
804 NW Jackson Bluff Rd.,
Mayo, FL 32066
for receipt prior to 2:00 pm on November
20, 2008.
A pre-bid conference will be held at 10:30
am on Wednesday, October 22, 2008.
The location of the pre-bid conference is
the Mayo Correctional Annex Project
Construction Trailer Conference Room.
804 NW Jackson Bluff Rd., Mayo, FL
32066 (same location bids will be re-
ceived).
Balfour Beatty Construction does not dis-
criminate on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion, age, sex, national origin, marital sta-
tus, handicap or other reason prohibited
by law.
LICENSE CGC 05623.
10/9, 16, 23, 30 11/6


Staying Safe This Halloween


For kids, few days
are as fun or as highly
anticipated as Hal-
loween. For parents,
the day is one of mixed


p


emotions. While they
love to see their kids
have the fun that's typ-
ical of Halloween, there
are also safety concerns


surrounding the holi-
day.
While it might not
entirely stop parental
worrying until the kids


come back home with
their bounty of sweets,
the following safety
tips should help par-
ents get the most fun
out of Halloween.
Choose a safe cos-
tume. When it comes to
kids and Halloween
costumes, getting kids
to choose safe costumes
can be tough. After all,
kids want to be their fa-
vorite superhero or
movie character and
aren't really worried
about how safe those
costumes are (or
aren't). When choosing
a Halloween costume,
be sure that it's fire-re-
sistant. Because many
people have lit jack-o-
lanterns on their porch
around Halloween, a
fire-resistant costume is
an absolute necessity.
It's also important to
choose a costume with
significant eye holes.
Oftentimes, Halloween
falls on a school day,
andkids are out trick-
or-treating in the twi-
light hours, which is ar-
guably the worst time
for drivers and kids
alike when it comes to
how well they can see.
Therefore, a costume
must provide kids with
adequate peripheral vi-
sion so they can see ap-
proaching traffic.
Remind kids about
strangers. Even older
trick-or-treaters might
let their guard down on
Halloween. Kids will be
ringing doorbells at
homes where they
don't know the resi-
dents, so parents
should go over the ba-
sics, such as not enter-
ing the homes or vehi-'
cles of any people the
kids and their parents
don't both know, before
kids head out to get
their candy. It's also a
good idea for parents to


give kids a cell phone
when they head out,
just in case something
happens and kids need
to call home. This will
keep trick-or-treaters
from knocking on a
stranger's door and
asking to use their
phone, and will enable
kids to call home if
they feel they're not
safe.
Don't light jack-o-
lanterns. While it might
seem to go against Hal-
loween tradition, a lit
jack-o-lantern is a big
safety hazard. Kids of-
ten crowd onto porches
in bunches when trick-
or-treating, and that in-
creases the chance a
costume could catch
fire. If you must light a
.jack-o-lantern, light it
with a light bulb that
can be plugged in. That
way there are no flames
and if a pumpkin is
kicked over the plug
will likely be pulled out
of the outlet in the
process.
Have chaperones
whenever possible. As
previously mentioned,
Halloween typically
falls on a weekday,
which means kids will
be out patrolling the
neighborhood for can-
dy after school. That
makes it hard for fami-
lies, many of which
consist of two working
parents, to arrange for
chaperones for trick-or-
treating. If possible,
take the afternoon off
from work to go along
with your kids. If you
can't do that, find a
babysitter or the parent
of a child's friend to ac-
company everyone
around the neighbor-
hood. Halloween is not
as safe as it once was,
so taking extra precau-
tions is entirely neces-
sary.


I


I


JORDAN AGENCY, INC.
*** ..

2

Joe Jordan
405 SW Highway 27 ... 1416 N. Ohio Ave.
Branford, FL 32064 Like Oak. FL 32060
935-6385 362-4724


FUNERAL HOME
1400 Johnson Stripling Road, Perry Florida 32347
Toll Free 800-343-3151
Leila F. Allen
Family Services Counselor
Advance Funeral Planning


Mayo Chapel
386-294-2658


Perry Chapel
850-584-4149
41685i-F


Byrd's Power Equipment

Sales & Service
All Makes & Models

HUSQVARNA.

11860 E. U.S. 27, Branford, FL 32008


Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7 a.m.-5 p.m.
Open Saturdays 7 a.m.-12 p.m.


(386) 935-1544
416847-F


WOLFE PLUMBING, INC.
Repair Remodeling Drain Cleaning
New Construction
7 Days 24 Hours
386-935-0616

Serving All North Central Flodda ,, F


Daniels Funeral Homes

& Crematory, Inc.

S. Branford 935-1124
[ Live Oak 362-4333
James (Jim) B. Daniels, III, L.F.D.
Keith Daniels, L.F.D.
J.B. Daniels, Jr.
S (Local) Family Owned & Operated
416849-F


For more information about advertising


on our Business Directory call Louise at


4t MiagNo irr rjrres at 935-4440 or


386-362-1734 ext. 141 416598 F


& Excavating


* Front End Loader Limni
* CAT Back Hoe Tol
* Gradall Cle
* Earthmioing Site
* Pond Digging Fil
Kenn. Hart Jr.. Owner 386-294-2621


r iF


--, g


PAGE 6B THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,2008


ierock -
Op Soil -
mring -
Prep -
11 Dirt -


Lg










Jobs Autos RealS. I Esate-ItsAllHee Otoe1-1. 200


The UIranfcrd Sews


il~r jasper News


0/


Deadlines for
Line Ads
Publication Deadline
Wednesday......Fri. @ 10 a.nm
Friday........W...Wed. @ 10 a.

Help Wanted
FirstDay
DRIVERS-Food Lion Job Fairl
Hiring FT/PT Positions! NEW
STORE opening in Lake City!
Wed. Oct 22nd 10a-6p. Fair
Field Inn, 58 SW Corporate Dr.,
Lake City, FL. 32024 Apply:
WWW.
foodlion.com Onsite Interviewl
EXPERIENCED LINE COOK:
SOS Cafe, Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park. Apply in
person at 3076 905th Dr, Live
Oak. Drug Free Workplace.

FirstDay
FENCE INSTALLATION
APPRENTICE
Position available. Must' be able
to travel. Competitive
compensation based on
experience. Benefits available.
Must have valid DL and pass
background check. Drug free
workplace. Please contact
Florida Detention Systems @
352-475-5391 or fax resume @
352-475-5393.

FirstDay
MAINTENANCE MAN WANTED
with knowledge of plumbing,
Electric and carpentry. Tools
required. Transportation a must.
'Drug free workplace. Call (386)
330-2567


HOURS: MONDAY FRIDAY 8 A.M. 5 P.M.
Contact Us!

Online... Email... Fax... Phone...
When .ou place your Classified Ad it automatically classads@-gaflnews.com (386) 364-5578 (386) 362-1734
appears on our websate, w w w.nflaonline.com. Your ad is 1-800-525-4182
live on the internet 24 hours a day (free ads excluded). Don't forget your name, address & phone number we can reach yall us Monday-Friday 8 a.m.-5 p
Don' fogetyournam, adres & hon nuber e cn rachyou.'


HERBICIDE APPLICATOR
Local Herbicide Co. needs
applicator. Great opportunity for
growth with reputable company.
Includes back pack, hand
application and boom spraying.
Great Benefits!
Responsibilities:
0 Assist District/Sales Manager
0' Coordinate vegetation
applications on job sites
0 Handle mix and transport
herbicide
0 Coordinates job logistics
0 Inspects sites prior, during and
after applications
0 Work closely with customers
and District Manager
OSome overnight travel required
Qualifications:
0 Prefer background in
vegetation management or
formal education in related fields.
Experience as Arborist or in
Forestry helpful but not required
0 Customer service oriented a
must
0 Ability to read maps
0 Basic computer
0 Valid drivers license with clean
driving record
0 Must pass drug screen
Fax or email resume to
318-226-6190,
email sonia.havens@ rrsi.com


BEST OF THE BEST REAL ESTATE COMPANY 2008

386-.7556600
.Toll Free 1-877-755-6600
540 W. Duval Street,
Lake City, Florida 32055
email:
hallmark0l @comcast.net
.fC, www.hallmarklakecity.com
ar g OF SE HABLA ESPANOL


LANDAN
TRI RJl ER FARJAS Ne met-Ll r ou :.l-.
ho.me [hit s 3,2 2 1"i "' 14 3r. H-omne ti.
large 15x40 climatized addition. Comer
lot under shade trees. MLS 66719 $92,999.
Call Margaret Quigley 386-935-2556
CLOSE IN Only 4 miles to Live Oak
'wA ilrnart. -J decided md.:.ublede on 4.5
a' CI n (),ner hr-i, i ,, ut,,.-.lble' Only
i .''l: rMLS 046" Ca1 L .da
R.:aJenr .,:s .6-590-02"5
VACANT HOME on 5 acres in
Providence. Needs TLC. Investors take a


PROPERTY:
LIVE IN THE TREE TOPS!
Er~ iru-TnT i. friendly home
er.i.., .c I- -, t-.eezes. Built like a
fortress with poured concrete and
stucco, and located close to the
Withlacoochee public boat ramp.
Truly a serene setting on one country
acre. $1348900 MLS 61423 Call Bob
Dezendorf 386-623-1277.

D MORE!
look! $75,000 MLS 66099. Call 'Paula
Lawrence 386-623-1973
LAKE ACCESS! Quiet and
secluded doublewide tucked away od 2
acres. Backyard fenced with -,oil .*h...,
Onl) tIr.-'.'iil MLS 64882. C ill .,,
Lan.rs c,:p :Ir,.- 23-6401
SUWANNEE RIVERFRONT Elevated
frame home along with mobile home for
guests, double carport/boat shed, three tier
dock with floating ramp. MLS 67593. Call
Paula Lawrence 386-623-1973 479a27-


fAST-

TRACK
( FOOD STORE)
MANAGERS AND
ASSISTANT MANAGERS
Seeking highly motivated
employees for the, Convenient
Store business for Madison,
area. Offering competitive
salary, weekly pay, Vacation,
paid Holidays, Bonus & 401k
Plan. Call Kim at 352-494-
7551 for more information.

EMPLOYMENT AVAILABLE
New to Lake City or Live Oak?
Tired of looking for work on your
own? Positions are available.
INDUSTRIAL/ all Shifts, must be
able to lift up to 70lbs Drug
Screens & Background Checks.
CLERICAL/ All Levels
Fax resume to 386-755-7911 or
Call 386-755-1991 for an appt.
WAL-STAF Personnel




Contact \

us at the

paper.


Classified
Advertising
386-362-1734 ext 102
lo 386-364-5578
.tww, su,' nrieedm9 rff101 Ccrr
t:T n-,
We'd love to hear from you.
Classified
Marketplace
P.O. Box 370
SLive Oak, FL 32064


Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line
Advertisement
Call 386-658-5627 or visit
www.acvillage.net
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week
Want more than a Job?
Experience a Community.
HOUSEKEEPING
SVCS. SUPERVISOR
FT; HSD or equivalent + 5
years relevant experience
required to include residential
and commercial floor & carpet
cleaning, maintenance, and
extraction; interior and exterior
residential cleaning services;
supervision and staff
scheduling; and customer
service. Valid Florida DL
required.
CNA
FT / PT / long-term care
setting. Florida CNA certificate
req.
ACCOUNTING
A/R SUPERVISOR
FT; HSD or equivalent
required; AA degree or
certificate in accounting,
medical billing, or relevant
field strongly desired. Prior
experience in insurance billing
and coding, accounting,
supervision, PC operation with
MS applications, including
word processor, spreadsheet,
and database required.
FT positions include health,
dental, life,, disability,
supplemental insurance; 403b
retirement account; paid time
off, access to onsite daycare
and fitness facilities. Apply in
person at Personnel Office
Monday through Friday from
9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m., or
-fax resume/credentials to
(386) 658-5160. EOE/Drug-
Free Workplace/Criminal
background checks required.


Linda Roddenberry
Live 92mmSaialist


REAL ESTATE
SOF LAt
386-755-6600 :
Toll Free 1-877-755-6600
540 W. Duval Street,
Lake City, Florida 32055
lindarodd@'msn.com
www.hallmarklakecity.com


Call Today for a private Tour
River Access Paradise
5380 288th Street, Branford|
Visit VernonClouser.com for full details.
Wonderful custom home, on Beautiful 3.8' Acres.
3 Bedroom / 2 bath 2 Car Garage
Great Room with Wood Stove and stone surround.
Screened back Patio overlooking scenic woods.
Inviting Front Porch for Rocking your cares away.
Next to Santa Fe, Ichetucknee and Suwannee Rivers.
1 -Only $167,000
Priced below appraised value.
Paw Vernon Clouser R.N.
Realtor Member MLS
Reai .a (352) 215-8116
E *EM- VernonClouser.com 4





FARMERS



COOPERATIVE,



62nd ANNUAL



MEMBERSHIP MEETING













Please bring this ad in order to be eligible for door prizes.

For more information call (386) 362-1459
462235-F


Job List

AIRLINE MECHANIC Train for
high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial
aidif qualified Job. placement
assistance. Call Aviation Institute
of Maintenance 877-205-6445
DRIVERS Miles & Freight;
Positions available ASAPI CDL-
A with tanker required. Top pay,
premium benefits and Much
Morel Call or visit us online,
877-484-3042
www.oakleytransport.com
HEATING/ AC TECH, Top 5
Recession Proof Career. Get
Trained! Nationally Certified.
3.5wk Accreditation,
EPA/OSHA/NCCER Certified.
Local Job Placement Assist,
Financing Available. 1-877-994-
9904
REGISTERED NURSES -
Contracts available throughout
FL for: ICU, TELE, L&D, ER,
PACU and Medical / Surgical.
Call 1-888-963-2320 or email:
afowler@arborstaff.com

Lost & Found

FOUND GOLD WEDDING
BAND
Found at Suw Country Club. It
has to be described in full detail.
386-209-1670
LOST Beagle/American BULL
DOG: REWARDWhiite/Brown
Male, Lost off 136th St, Dowling
Park Area. Last seen on 924,
Red Collar w/Tags. 386-688-
0611.

Travel

DISNEY AREA FALL SPECIAL
Book Now! Free Attraction
Ticket Offers! Hotels as low as
$19.001 Suites, Condos, Spa
Resorts from $39.00 Call 1-
800-749-4045 -..


ATTENTION
ADVERTISERS
CHECK YOUR AD
*PROOFREAD YOUR AD.
Any error must be reported
the first day of publication.
Should the error inhibit
response, credit will apply only
to the first run date.
The South Georgia Media
Group is not liable for any loss
or expense, that results from
publication or omission.

Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do You Earn $800 in a Day? 30
Machines and Free Candy All
For $9,995. Call 1-888-753-3430
AIN#BO02000033 Call Us: We
Will Not Be Undersoldl
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Instant Profitsl Be your own
bossl Investment $7,188 to
$49,900. Call for Free brochure
1-800-584-8887 AIN#1997090
RED BULL, MONSTER, 5 Hou?
Energy Drink Routes Avail.
National Accounts Available.
Profit Potential $40K-$400
Yearly! Call 24/7 1-888-428-
5392 Code 7 Minimum
Investment Required!
Miscellaneous

FirstDay
TANNING BED Call for more
information $800 OBO Good
Condition. Call Erica 386-688-
7786

Vocational
ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA at home Fast!
Nationally accredited $399. Easy
payment plan. Free brochure:
800-470-4723
www.diplomaat.home.com.


HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA
Special Notices Fast! Accreditedl At home or
online! 1-877-270-9830
www ffnid, 20a00,JJ.


ATTENTION
You should be cautious of calls
from interested buyers of you
advertised merchandise. If theyoh
e
I ca
caller is offering you MORE
s 0rtii e -
or ,,money than what you are asking
3t "e'drl ng you a checks
'I u MORE

r

If I
'o than I lie arnount and
o- rq uTe o cash it and just

send them back the remaining
arnount DON'T! THIS IS A
SCAM! BE CAUTIOUS, IF IT
SOUNDS TOO GOOD TO BE
TRUE, IT USUALLY IS .


RAOF~D


529 S. Ohio Ave., Live Oak, FL
Bus. 386-362-1389 Fax: (386) 362-6131
S.C. Sullivan (386) 362-1389,
Evening 362-2990


(1) Hamilton Co: 4 acres on CR
143 with well, septic & service
pole, 10x12 storage, nice grass &
trees. Good Buy @ $47,500.
(2) Off CR 49 10 acres in grass
with scattered trees, surveyed into
two 5 acre tracts, 3 sides fenced.
Priced to sell at $4,900 per acre.
(3) Lake City, FL: 252-B Turkey
Run Sub. Like new 3/4 bedroom
CH/AC brick home with approx.
3000 sq. ft. under roof, kitchen
furnished, two car garage. Const.
2006 (like new) restricted area.
Will have to see to appreciate.
Priced to sell @ $259,900.
(4) Off CR136: 5 acre partially
wooded some grass. Will work for
land home package. Reduced to
$39,900.
(5) Suwannee River: One acre
wooded tract on paved road with
107 ft. on water, elevation survey
buildable, good buy @ $72,000.
(6) Off CR 349: 10 acre wooded
tract with a two bedroom, CH/AC
log home in excellent condition
cont. approx. 1200 sq. ft. under
roof, 30'x40' pole barn. Reduced
to $175,000.
(7) Suwannee River: 1.6 acre
wooded tract with 100 ft. on the
water, together with a 3 bedroom,
2 1/2 bath CH&AC DWMH cont.
approx. 1700 sq. ft. with detached
storage. Priced to sell @
$145,000.
(8) Branford area: 15 acres in
good cropland, with county roads
and fence on three sides.
Excellent location near US 27 &
US 129. Bring all offers.
(9) Live Oak Area: New 3
bedroom, 2 bath CH/AC home,
kitchen furnished, parking pad,
sewer & water, will work for
S.H.I.P. 100% financing. Reduced
to $102,500.
(10) Dixie Co: Off CR 349, 8
acres (4-2 ac. tracts) wooded on
county road. $11,500 per tract.
(11) Industrial Park: 1.13 acre
corner tract good exposure.
Reduced to $34,500.
(12) 40 acres with 835 ft. on paved
road in 13 year old planted pines.
Priced to sell at .Reduced to
$189,600.
(13) McAlpin Area: 40 acres in
grass/cropland some large oaks
with a 3/2 brick home cost. in
2002, kitchen furnished, 30'x100'


HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA!
Fast Affordable & Accredited
Free Brochure. Call Nowl 1-
888-583-2108- "
www~continentalacademy.com
Want to be a CNA?
Don't want to wait?
Express Training
is now offering our quality
Exam Prep Classes in Lake
City. Class sizes limited.
Next class 10/6/2008.
Call 386-755-4401
expresstraining
services.com
LOST AN ANIMAL? WANT TO
ADOPT? Call Suwannee County
Animal Control at 386-208-0072.
M-F from 9 a.m.-t5 p.m.
Building Materials

LUMBER LIQUIDATORS
Hardwood Flooring, from $
.99/Sq.Ft. Exotics, Oak,
Bamboo, Prefinished &
Unfinished. Bellawood w/50
/year prefinish, plus A Lot More!
e Deliver Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations, 1-800-FLOORING (1-
800-356-6746)


LOOKING FOR A
HOME INSPECTOR?
Call

Dial's Inspection
Services
386-364-4434 or
386-590-6534
Please visit our website:
www.suwanneevalleyinspections.com'




You can Reach
Over 4 Million
Potential Buyers
for your product
through our Internet
and Newspaper
Network in Florida
and throughout
the Nation.
Call Nancy at

386-362-1734
416625-F


steel pole barn, 24'x30' pre-
engineered shop. Excellent buy @
$350,000..
(14) Near City: 2 ac. with 3/2
home cont. approx. 1280 sq. ft.
under roof, kitchen furnished,
carport. $83,250.
(15) Luraville Area: Fly-in
Community 15 acre wooded large
trees, good county road. Priced to
sell @ $5,995 per acre.
(16) Hamilton Co.: 9 acres + on
CR 143 with a 3 bedroom 2 bath
CH&AC home constructed in
2002 containing approx. 2300 sq.
ft., under roof, 30'x50' barn, well
established fish pond, partially
fenced. Priced to sell @ $192,500.
(17) Hamilton Co: 5 ac. wooded
with survey. Secluded on county
road. Priced to sell @ $35,000.
(18) 3 Rivers Estate: One acre
wooded tract on paved road will
work for a land home package.
Reduced to $11,500.,
(19) Suwannee Valley Estates: 4
acre wooded tract on county road.
$29,900.
(20) Off CR 136 East: 40 acre
tract partially wooded, some grass
small pond, fenced. Good area.
Reduced to $4,500 per acre.
(21) Suwannee River: Near
Suwannee Springs and Music
Park. Wooded lot with 145 ft on
the water, electricity to property
buildable adjoins SRWM. Priced
to sell @ $45,000.
(22) Off CR 51: 20 acres in grass
with some large oaks, well, septic
partially fenced, corner tract,
survey, $6,900 per acre.
(23) Madison Co.: 40 acres in 16
year old slash planted pines off
CR 255 good elevation. Good buy
at $4,500 per acre.
(24) Off 16th Street, 4 wooded lots
with utilities by property $4,000
per lot.
(25) Branford area: four 1 acre
tracts on county road (2 wells &
septic) near the river, backs up to
SRWMD. Good buy @ $45,000.
(26) Suwannee River home: nice
two bedroom two story CH&AC
home South of Branford, kitchen
furnished, beautiful view of river
from rear, screen porch. Good
area priced to sell @ $215,000.
(27) Farms of 10 Mill Hollow: 4
acres 4n grass/cropland with
scattered trees. $32,500. 47256F


W 7vL-" 4ow"


Find the petlect
I * set of wheels I


I S.C. Suffivan Agen


r-









PAGE 2, OCTOBER 15 16, 2008 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


* CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


,014je Onwannurr Brnxnrrat.
The Uiranfcrd News
Ji eMIan Jrec.rz
171e 31asperrNews


METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Buy direct from manufacturer.
20 colors in stock,
w/accessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery. Gulf Coast
Supply & Manufacturing, Inc.
888-393-0335
www.gulfcoastsupply.com

Electronics
A NEW COMPUTER NOW
Brand-Name Laptops/Desktops.
,Bad/No Credit...No Problem!
-.Smallest weekly payments #800-
645-0287
Furniture
FirstDay
HOSPITAL BED, COUCH, LIFT
CHAIR $250, BIG MAN
RECLINER. All in Good
Condition. Make Offer 386-294-
.2277
Miscellaneous
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System! All 265+ Channels
Free 4 Months! Includes Movie
Channels! 130 HD Channelsl
Ends Soon, Ask How! Packages
Start $29.991 Free DVR/HD 1-
800-973-9044
MEMORY FOAM ALL VISCO
New Thera-Peutic' Mattresses
Member BBB 60 Night Trial As
Seen on TV High Density 25
Year Warranty T/F $348; Q -
$398; K $498. Free Florida
Delivery. Thera-Pedic, Dormia, #
"Beds, Craftmatic Adjustables.
IBest Price Guaranteed!!
,Wholesale Showrooms Tampa
.813-889-9020 7924 W
'Hillsborough Pinellas 727-525-
,6500 7101 US 19N, Miami
305-651-0506 21307 WW 2nd
Ave Polk 863-299-4811
Hernando 352-688-3454 3021
,Commercial Spr Hill
www.mattressdr.com 1-800-AT
SLEEP 1-800-287-5337


FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System! All 265+ Channels
Free 4 Months! Includes Movie
Channels! 130 HD Channels!
Ends Soon, Ask How!
Packages Start $29.99! Free
DVR/HD! 1-800-216-7149.

Boats/Supplies

BOATS; 1000's of boats for sale
www.floridamariner.com
reaching 6 million homes weekly
throughout Florida. 800-388-
9307, tide charts, broker profiles,
fishing captains, dockside dining
and more.

Campers/Motor Homes

FirstDay
COACH MOTOR HOME 1987:
Good condition $3500. Kitchen,
A/C, Shower, Sleeps Six.
386-590-7500

Apartments for Rent

LAFAYETTE APTS.
Available Now 3BD HC Non-
HC Accessible Apartments.
Rental assistance. Laundry
facility & playground. We pay
water, sewer & garbage. 176 SE
Land Avenue, Mayo, FL. PH:
386-294-2720, TDD/TTY 711.
Equal Housing Opportunity.

Houses for Rent

TWO BEDROOM 1.5 BATH,
8561 288th St. Branford, FL.
$700/month. 904-571-2373


BUSINESSES


FOR

Rental Assistance
1, 2, 3, & 4 BR HC & Non-
- HC Accessible AnarmenLs

705 NW Drive, Live Oak, FL
386-364-7936
TDD/TTY711 i
Equal Housing Opportunity -I


LAKE WOOD
APARTMENTS IN
LIVE OAK
Quiet country living
2 bedroom duplex.
Call 362-3110.
416520-F


FirstDay
HOUSE 3Bd/2Ba at edge of
town. Large yard, 1st, last,
deposit. $650 mo 1 year lease.
239-455-6542

FirstDay
HOUSE 3Bd/2Ba, in peaceful
country setting. Wood Floors,
CHA, covered carport, on paved
road, In McAlpin. $750 mo 1st,
last, sec. 352-338-7670
HOUSE FOR RENT 3Bd/2Ba
Brick, In Live Oak. $750 mo, 1st,
Last, Sec. Only serious inquiry
pis. Call 386-362-6556 or 386-
590-7765 Ask for Amanda


FirstDay
HOUSE FOR RENT: 2Bd/1 Ba
Very Clean, Front & Back
Porches. $450 mo plus Security.
No
Pets. 386-362-2016

FirstDay
SMALL HOUSE FOR RENT
$395 mo Plus Water or $125 per
wk. after 1st mo paid. $200 Dep
Furnished. Available Now. In Live
Oak City Limits. 386-364-6547

FirstDay
THREE BDRM 1 BATH
COTTAGE 5 miles west of
Jennings FL, 7 miles to Lake
Park, GA. No smoking or no
pets. 386-752-2745
Mobile Homes for Rent

FirstDay
DWMH 3Bd/2Ba CHA, All
Appliances, Washer/Dryer.
Beautiful Yard. $850 mo 1st, last
& security. 386-590-1461


SERVICES


4"L "J

Rental assistance may be available!
HUD Vouchers Welcome!
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & Non-HC
Accessible Apartments

705 NW Drive, Live Oak, FL
386-364-7936 a
TDD/TTY/7U L
Equal Housing Opportunity ,9


FirstDay
MH FOR RENT: 2Bd/1Ba Very
Clean. $375 mo plus Security.
No Pets 386-362-2016

FirstDay
MOBILE HOME in Wellborn
2Bd/2Ba $375.00 a month.
$375.00 Deposit 386-362-
1171
HOUSE IN DOWLING PARK
3Bd nice country setting. $600
month $600 Deposit. 386-362-
1171 ask about owner finance.
SHADY OAKS VILLAGE-Our 55
and older park has several units
that will be available soon. 386-
362-1171
MOBILE HOME AT PEACOCK
LAKE 2Bd/1Ba. $375 mo $375
deposit. 386-362-1171

FirstDay
NICE FAMILY PARK, SECTION
8 WELCOME: 2 to 3 bdrms start
at $450/mo to $550/mo. plus
deposits. $200 off 1st months
rent with fully paid deposit. Call
Manager, John at 904-364-
3793
RENT TO OWN: Property at 602
S 2nd, 10118 Lot 3, 92nd Trail.
Call Denise 386-330-4451
SWMH 3Bd/2Ba Beautiful
Country Setting w/large Live
Oak Trees. 5 Miles E of Live
Oak, just off US 90. Freshly
painted and ready to move in.
$550 mo 386-364-8250 or 386-
362-2782.
SWMH available in Live Oak, FL.
3BD/2BA. 1st mo rent & last to
move in. No Pets Call 386-938-
5657 for more info.
Homes for Sale
LOVELY 4BR, 2 1/2BATH, 2400
square foot home on approx. 2
acres in Perry, FL located in
Taylor County in the Big Bend
area of Northern Florida, about
50 miles east of Tallahassee.
Beautiful pool and patio area
with tall privacy fence, gazebo
with hot tub. $229,000. Call 386-
658-3378 (home) and 386-208-
2589 (cell). (fsbo)
Mobile Homes for Sale.
BEAUTIFUL 2002
FLEETWOOD mobile home.
1680 sq.ft. 3 bedrooms, 2 full
baths. 1 level. $43,000. Contact
Linda, 850-728-8467. Located in
Live Oak, must be moved.
OWNER FINANCE 3Bd/2BA
MH
on 2.7 Fenced Acres, Stocged
Fish Pond. 5 Miles South West of
Jasper. Small Down $750 mo.
386-590-0642 or 386-867-1833


BRAND NEW *"1493 sqft. MH
3Bd/2Ba on one level beautiful
acre, plus a 2 car garage with
storage. 10X12 deck on rear of
house. Nice area in downtown
Wellborn. City water,
underground electric. OWNER
FINANCING W/DOWN
PAYMENT. $119,000
386-719-4956 or 386-965-1680
KENTUCKY Beautiful
3BR/2BA mobile home,
w/fireplace, acres, rolling hills,
fenced, $59,500, $3600/down,
$575/mo. Ten acre wooded
building site, water & electric,
$24,900 $1500/down $260/mo.
270-791-2538

USED SINGLE WIDE Mobile
Home $10,500. Call Rick: 386-
752-1452
GREAT DEAL $500 Above
Factory Invoice On 3 Left Over
Fleetwood Mobile Homes Save
$1000'S Call Mr Mott 386-752-
3839.
2008 4Bd/2 Ba Mobile Home
for $42,995. Includes Delivery,
Set Up, CHA, Skirting & Steps.
Call
Rick 386-752-8196
MUST SELL Never titled 28X56
Town Home with deluxe molding,
42" 'cabinets, 9' ceilings, 2X6
construction, etc. $49,995 will
move and set on your property.
USED DOUBLE WIDE 3/2
asking $20,000 You Move.
Call Matt 386-867-3347
I HAVE A LIMITED NO. of
28X80, 4/2 for $59,995. Includes
set-up, A/C, skirt, steps. Call
Dana 352-378-2453

WHY PAY RENT? OWNER
FINANCING. 3Bd/2Ba, newly
renovated Singlewide, on 1/2
acre lot,
Large workshop, close to 110, 90
& 129. $62,000 10% down, 30
years, $489.70 mo, or 5% for
$516.90 mo. Call 386-364-5007.
LAND OWNERS! New 4
Bedroom tyrn key, ready to move
in on your land zero down
$499.00 month, with approved
credit
386-365-5129
WE PAY CASH FOR GOOD
USED HOMES 1990 OR
NEWER
386-365-5129
DESPERATE TO SELL 2.68
Acres Between Lake City and
Live Oak Can Possibly Be Zoned
Commercial Make Offer.
386-365-5129 ,


MUST SELL: 2 BED ROOM
MFG HOME On 1 Acre Fenced
& Landscaped on Paved Road
Workshop, Covered Parking
$459 Per Month With Approved
Credit 386-365-5129
MANUFACTURED HOME With
As Little As $500.00 Down. To
See If You Qualify Call
386-288-4560
SPECIAL FIRST TIME BUYERS
PROGRAM 4 Bedroom 2 Bath
on Land $699 Month 386-288-
4560
LOW CREDIT, NO CREDIT? I
May Be Able to help You Buy A
Home, To Find Out Call
386-288-4560
PRICE REDUCED 1O LAND
OWNERS...2008 3 bedroom 2
bath doublewide $2,500 down
$496.58 per month INCLUDES
setup, skirting, steps, and a/c
386-365-5370
MOVE IN READY.Live Oak City
Limits, 1,711 Sq Ft 3/2 Screen
Patio 2 Car Carport, Huge 36 X
40 Garage, Fenced Call Cindy
386-365-5370
DOUBLEWIDE IN WOODGATE
Best Offer Over $35,000 For
Quick Sale 386-365-5370
FOR SALE BY OWNER (5) New
Spec Homes in Upscale
Subdivision For Immediate
Liquidation, Call Steve 386-365-
8549
FOR SALE BY OWNER (14)
Used 2 Bedroom Doublewides
Several 3,4, and 5 Bedrooms
Must Go Make Offer
386-365-8549

Vacation Property

MID TENNESSEE MOUNTAINS
5+ Acre Wilderness Paradise.
Perfect cabin site, surrounded by
tall shade trees, scenic,
abundant wildlife. South of Dale
Hollow Lake. $24,900. Owner
Financing. 866-550-5263

WESTERN KENTUCKY -
Hunting .& Investment
properties. Trophy whitetail &
premier turkey hunts featured on
TV shows. 50-5,000ac tracts,
80ac lake, timber, building sites.
Income producing 270-554-4114
WESTERN NC MTNS Must
Sell/Reduced Log Cabin w/. loft
on 2+ ac. View, stream, level,
wooded. $86,500. EZ to finish
828-286-1666
N


The price you see below is the price you pay. Pretty good, huh?


2006
~PONTIAC

SOLSTICE
P7228i

W4, SOWAS'00


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CHEVY V)III llI
TRAILBLAZER ULU,.JlA.J
P8027






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SILVERADO
25o0
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2007 /02008 '
5Ii GRAND PRIX% C I/
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wy. 90, Lake City, FL 386-752-6933


Stephen Jones.
Fiaince Director

OVER 20 LENDER
Several Banks have
allocated millions in
loans available for
immediate disburseme


Reece Crews,
General Sales Manager

APPRAiSES OHND
Appraisers are prepared to
hand out generous
allowances for your current
vehicle Legardless of it's
current condition!


CHEVROLET For big savings check out prices on vehicles at our newwebsite

MAZDA W W owww.eddieaccardi.net
Plus tax, tag, title & admin fees, WAC. 481477-F


~tMr ~vW~J


i. 4alytons


Find the pehff ect
set of w eels I


'6S
.1.700'MM
iiS



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SILVERADO
1500
M7024B

WAS
'22. 0 0 0 ".. mm



2011 CHEVY MOM
EXPRESS
VAN
P8048










N (Cl ASSIFIFD MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS OCTOBER 15 16, 2008, PAGE 3


40-~ m v


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Copyrighted Material *--


- A-- b Syndicated Content



---.Available from Commercial News Providers

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-
~-- ~
~- -~


NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS Lake Lure
Property Fall Clearance Sale.
Spectacular Views, Instant
Equity Pricing. By Appointment.
Owner Financing. Other
Rutherford County lots starting
$12,900. '352-228-2456
NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS New log cabin
shell on 1.7 acres, $89,900.
2acre-5acre waterfront
homesites from $99,900. Easy
access mountain homesites
$29,900-$89,900. 828-247-9966
(Code 41)
SMOKY MOUNTAINS near
Gatlinburg Tennessee. By owner:
Beautiful Homesites
w/Breathtaking Views of the
Smokies. City Water & Close to
Just About Everything. $19,900,
$2985/dn. and $152/month. Lake
access from $45,000. Photos &
info: www.GoLandWorks.com
1-865-621-0435.
SOUTH CAROLINA Bamberg
County Huntirig/Recreation
Tracts. Near 1-95. Secluded,
w/deer, turkey, hogs & timber.
42acres- 85acres- 120acres-
235acres- 500acres-
730acres, on Little Salkahatchie
River. Below market!! Call
owner: 803-826-6033
SOUTH CAROLINA
WATERFRONT 50acres on
Lake Secession (Anderson SC)
900' of lake frontage, paved road
frontage, mature hardwood
timber. Reduced to $7500/acre.
Call 1-864-972-1606
'TENNESSEE Crossville
Cumberland Plateau. Low taxes!
Safer' than the- stock market!
Wooded lots and acreage.
Owner financing. Starting at
$5,000/ac. Plateau Properties,
Inc.
www.plateauproperties.com 1-
866-490-5263
TENNESSEE MOUNTAIN
ACREAGE Breathtaking Views,
Streams, Cabins Owner
Financing Call 888-939-2968
TENNESSEE MOUNTAINS 2
acres, breathtaking view.
Building tract, tall shade trees,
river access, beautiful pristine
property. Serenity For Only
$49,900. Owner Financing 330-
699-1585.


Buildings for Sale

JC's BUILDINGS. Garages,
Barns, Carports. Starting $595.
Galvanized Steel, 2 styles, 13
colors. Free installation/quote;
any size. Florida certified
warranty available. Open
Saturday. 386-736-0398; 1-
866-736-7308
jcsmetalbuildings.com

STEEL BUILDINGS: 5 only
25x34, 30x42, 40x64, 50x106,
80x150. Must Move Now! Will
Sell For Balance Owed/ Free
Delivery! 1-800-411-5869 x95.




Double and

single wide

mobile homes,

for rent on

their own lots

in the

Live Oak area.

Ask for

Larry Olds

386-362-2720
420281-F


FOR RENT-
3BR, 2BA DWMH,
CENTRAL H/A.
FIRST MONTH'S
RENT PLUS
DEPOSIT TO
MOVE IN.
,WATER, SEWER

& GARBAGE
INCLUDED.
NO PETS
386-330-2567
460183-F


Lots
FirstDay
SELLER FINANCED LOTS-low
down/easy terms, 6 Branford city
lots, $15K ea., MH allowed, 5 ac
lot Branford area, other lots
available, call 386-288-2646

FirstDay
TENNESSEE WATERFRONT
LOTS (3), 2.2 acres total,
wooded on spring fed mountain
lake, great location $125,000.
call for picks 386-288-2646
Acreage
ALABAMA LAND BARGAIN!
50 Acres $129,900. Dockable
deepwater! Nicely wooded,
green field &' year-round
lakefront. Prime location -
minutes from Interstatel Paved
roads, county water, utilities,
more. Excellent financing. 1-
800-564-5092, x1279.
ESTATE LIQUIDATION Deep
Water Acreage Coastal North
Carolina 1.6 Acres $2,100,000
Minutes from Myrtle Beach,
airports, 70+ Golf Courses
Engineered, Ready to develop
1-866-832-1920
www.riverwalkatcalabash.com
GEORGIA LARGE
HOMESITES acre to 10acres.
Low Taxes! Beautiful weather
year round. Terrific investment
w/owner financing. $4000/ac.
Payments as low as $229/mo.
(low down) 706-364-4200
CAROLINA WATERFRONT
CABIN Dockable on Lake
Secession. Paved roads & city
water $150,000 or Your Perfect
Carolina hide-a-away cabin on 5
acres. Lake View $150,000.
Call 1-864-972-1606
GEORGIA- 5.99 AC Mountain
Lot in Jasper, North GA. Mtn.
Views, Owner Financing
Available $65,900 Owner /
Agent 770-983-1310 Southern
Heritage Land

























-FOR RENT-
2or 3 BR

Singlewide,

mobile home,
Central H/A.
First month's
rent plus deposit
to move in.
Water, sewer &
garbage included.
No pets.

386-330-2567
460182-F


LAFAYETTE COUNTY
10 AC, Hwy 51 North of Mayo
Near River, $74,900
1 acres RV/Mobile Home lots,
Branford area, $15,000
SUWANNEE COUNTY
5 acres, Park Like,
Near Airport, $49,900
LOW DOWN
OWNER FINANCING
1-941-778-7980/7565
www.landcallnow.com

LAKE ERIE ACREAGE
Northeast Ohio 5 + Acres
beautiful building site. Open.
view, backed by woods, Walk to
lake. Only $59,900. Owner
Financing 330-699-5723
N FL ACREAGE 30 wooded
acres for $65K, near 1-10 and 45
min. from Tallahassee. Owner
financing 10% DP, 10% int,
$515/rio (30Yr Loan). Call
866-756-2286
TEXAS 20 ACRES Only
$13,500 -0- down $135
monthly. No credit check.
Roads-surveyed. That's only
1.50 per sq. ft.! Free
information. 1-800-887-3006.
www.lonestarinvestments.com
TIMBERLAND FL, GA, SC 70
Tracts to choose from. Pond
sites, creeks, hardwoods, pine.
Data on our website.
stregispaper.com 478-987-
9700 St. Regis Paper Co.
Farm Land
LAKEFRONT, MINI-FARM,
Pond lots starting at $29,900 in
Northeast GA and Western SC.
Visit
www.LakeRissellRealEstate.com
or call Jonny 877-855-LAKE for
more information.


Lots/Land Wanted
FirstDay
WANTED, Investor to loan
cash to build small rentals on
paid for lots. Will pay 10% with 1
yr. prepayment penalty. Call
386-935-1895
Trucks for Sale
FORD 2001 F-150 88K miles,
good condition, 4-Wheel Drive,
A/C, Power Windows, Door
Locks & Brakes. $9500 OBO
386-590-6964
INTERNATIONAL 1951
ORIGINAL, Looks & Runs
Great. $4000 CASH OR TRADE.
912-266-1641
Motorcycles
HONDA SHADOW 750cc, 2003.
Red, windshield, saddlebags,
extra chrome. Nice -bike. $3,900.
386-758-9750.

jg=-
88


Adoption

Pregnant? Considering adoption? A married
couple, large extended family, seeks to adopt.
Financially secure. Expenses paid., Call
KAREN & KEVIN. (ask for michelle/adam).
(800)790-5260. FL Bar# 0150789.
Announcements

Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run your classified
ad in over 100 Florida newspapers reaching
over 4 MILLION readers for $475. Call this
newspaper or (866)742-1373 for more details or
visit: www.florida-classifieds.com..

Auctions
Major Land Auctions 27,212+/- Arces in
Indiana & Kentucky. Managed hardwoods -
70,Q00,000+/- BD Ft. Sawtimber World-class
hunting Over 4 miles of Ohio River frontage -
Pasture & tillable land. Sold in 191 Tracts 3
Day Event: November 6,7,8. Woltz & Schrader
Real Estate Auctions. For more information,
call (800)551-3588 or on the web at
www. woltz.com James Woltz
IN#AU10600094, KY#RP 2042.
Auction-Antiques & Collectibles, Furniture &
Estates Items. Pesco Auctions, Wildwood FL.
In-House/Live Online. Proxibid.com/pesco.
Pics/Info: PescoAuctions.com AB2164 AU2959
(352)748-0788
Auto Donations

DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE $1000
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Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING. 'Buy direct from
manufacturer. Over 20 colors in stock, several
profiles to choose from. Quidk turnaround.
Delivery available. (352)498-0778, (888)393-
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Financial Freedom for you. $1000/day
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$1,000 A DAY POSSIBLE RETURNING
PHONE CALLS NO SELLING, NOT MLM
(800)479-8033
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WARRANTY DAYS

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Employment Services

Learn to Operate a Crane or Bull Dozer Heavy
Equipment Training. National Certification.
Financial & Placement Assistance. Georgia
School of Construction. www.Heavy5.com Use
code "FLCNH" or call (866)218-2763.

Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr Including Federal Benefits and OT.
Placed by adSource not affiliated w/USPS who
hires. Call (866)713-4492.
Health

Feeling Anxious About The Future? Buy and
read Dianetics by L. Ron Hubbard. Price:
$20.00. Order Now. Free Shipping.
www.DianeticsTampa.org or Call (813)872-
0722.
Help Wanted.

Guaranteed Weekly Settlement Check. Join
Wil-Trans Lease Operator Program. Get the
Benefits of Being a Lease Operator without any
of the Risk. (866)906-2982. Must be 23.

Drivers: ACT NOW Sign-On Bonus 35-41cpm
Earn over $1000 weekly Excellent Benefits
Need CDL-A & 3 mos recent OTR (877)258-
8782.
A PHAT JOB! NOW HIRING 18-24 SHARP
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Driver.- COMPANY DRIVERS CDL-A Earn
up to 46cpm. Excellent training for students
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Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR
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Drivers. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS. Fast
Growing Specialized Car Haul Div. 21 days
out, 7 days home. Top Pay! FREE Co. Benefits.
Min. exp lyr CDL-A req. Min. age 23, no
felony. Call John @ WAGGONERS
TRUCKING (912)571-9668.
Homes For Rent

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $12,600! Only
$199/Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy,
4/BR $259/Mo! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext
5798.
Homes For Sale

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Miscellaneous

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance.'
Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121, wwwCenturaOnline.com.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high
paying Aviation Maintenance Career. 'FAA
approved program. Financial aid if qualified -
Job placement assistance. .CALL. Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST OFFICE
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CALL (800)910-9941 TODAY! REF #FL08.
Real Estate

TENNESSEE LAND RUSH! 1+acre to 2acre
homesites, wood, views. Starting at $59,900.
Tenn River & Nick-a-Jack view tracts now
available! Retirement guide rates this area #2 is
U.S. places to retire. Low cost of living, no
impact fee. (330)699-2741 or (866)550-5263,
Ask About Mini Vacation!
STEAL MY MARSHFRONT Owner sacrifice!!!
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Steel Buildings

BUILDINGS FOR SALE! "BEAT NEXT
SUBSTANTIAL INCREASE!" 20x30x12
$5100. 25x40x14 $7,800. 30x50x14 $9,500.
35x56x16 $12,900. -40x60x16 $16,990.
50x140x19 $46,900. 60x100xl8 $38,700.
OTHERS. Ends optional (800)668-5422.







ANF

ADVERTI'lNG NETWOPKS OF FLORIDA


C lasified! Di-splayI Metro Daily


[ Week of Oct. 12,2008


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PAGE 4, OCTOBER 15-16,2008- NOTH FLRD FOCU U CLS IFIDMREPAE-WWNLOLN.O EVN OT LRD N OT ERI

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Make appointment now!
Flu shots available at Health Depart-
ment
The Suwannee County Health Department will offer
adult flu shots at the Live Oak and Branford offices.
Please call 386-362-2708, extension 213 for an appoint-
ment in Live Oak and 386-935-1133 for a Branford ap-
pointment. The cost is $25 and is covered by Medicare.
Vaccine for children age 6 months through 18 years is
expected to be received soon.

Attention crafters!
The Fall Festival is sponsoring a hand-painted craft
competition. Media such as cloth, glass, pottery, wood,,
metal, etc. are acceptable. Crafters are invited to submit
.their creations for display at the Garden Club the morn-
ing of Saturday, Oct. 25 during the club's pancake break-
fast. The winning entries will be selected by "people's
choice." Info: Ella Carter, 386-362-1326.

Attention bakers!
The Fall Festival will sponsor a pumpkin baking con-
test. Bakers are invited to submit baked goods that fea-
ture pumpkin as one of the ingredients. Prizes and rib-
bons will be awarded. The entries will be displayed at
the Garden Club the morning of Saturday, Oct. 25 during
the club's pancake breakfast. Judging will take place that
same morning. Info: Ella Carter, 386-362-1326.

Help needed!
The Lafayette Elementary PTO would like to encour-
age you the community to help us "earn cash for our
school every time you clip Box Tops coupons, shop on-
line at the Box Tops Marketplace or order books through
the Box Tops Reading Room." You can find Box Tops
coupons on hundreds of your favorite products. Each
Box Top coupon is worth $.10 for our school. Mayo
Thriftway has graciously provided a drop-off box in their
store or you can drop them off at the front office at
Lafayette Elementary School. If you would like further
information on how you can help visit www.boxtops4ed-
ucation.com. Thank you in advance for your help.
Lafayette Elementary PTO President Julie Koon.

Buy tickets now.!
Live! At Dowling Park Artist Series
2008-09 season or individual tickets
on sale now
Live! At Dowling Park Artist Series 2008-09 will pre-
sent a variety of performances from Oct. 10, 2008 thru
Feb. 13, 2009. Season or individual tickets are available.
at Live, Oak Chamber of Commerce, The Music Center
in Live Oak or at Advent Christian Village cashier's of-
fice, Dowling Park. Individual event tickets also avail-
able at the door. Info/tickets: Dick Grillo, 386-658-5557.

Vendors needed!
Deadline: ASAP
Suwannee County Animal Shelter to
hold Animal Fair in November
Suwannee County Animal Shelter is seeking vendors
for its Animal Fair to be held Saturday-Sunday, Nov. 8-9.
Reserve your booth space now. Call Terri Gates at 386-
935-6532 to get your form and submit ASAP. Info: 386-
364-5584 or 386-208-0072.

Register now!
Descendants of Calhoun family plan
reunion in 2009
Descendants of the late Sarah Calhoun, Eva Calhoun
and Thomas Calhoun are invited to a family reunion to
be held next year. Info: misstheresamartin@yahoo.com
or predop@aol.com.

Register now!
Deadline Oct. 3
FCAT testing for math and
reading adult retake
FCAT testing for math and reading adult retake -
will be conducted Tuesday, Oct. 7 at Suwannee-Hamil-
ton Technical Center, Live Oak. Must register by Friday,
Oct. 3; ID reqVired. Info: 386-364-2798.

Enter now!
Deadline Oct. 9
Live Oak's 6th Annual Fall Festival
Live Oak's 6th Annual Fall Festival will take place
Saturday, Oct. 25. Deadline to enter contests will be
Tuesday, Oct. 9. Entry forms include instructions and
dates for delivery, judging and announcement of winners


and pick-up dates. Scarecrow contest: six categories.
Homes and businesses contest, within city limits., deco-
rated using fall theme. Fall Parade of Homes and Busi-
ness Tour, within city limits. Mail or drop off entry
forms to: Chamber of Commerce, 816 S. Ohio Ave., Live
Oak, FL 32064. Info: Lucille Heinrich, 386-362-5995.

Volunteers needed!
Oct. 9-11 and 16-18
Suwannee County Friends of the
Library to host The Great Book Sale
Suwannee County Friends of the Library will host The
Great Book Sale Thursday-Saturday, Oct. 9-11 and
Thursday-Saturday, Oct. 16-18 at Suwannee River Re-
gional Library, 1848 US 129 South, Live Oak during the
regular library hours. Volunteers are needed help set up
and staff the sale, on the sale dates listed above. Info/vol-
unteer: Danny Hales, 386-362-2317 or Betsy Bergman,
386-364-1108.

Order now!
Deadline Oct. 13
Love INC of Suwannee County
Angel Food Ministry
Love INC of Suwannee County Angel Food Ministry
announces food distribution for October. Anyone may
purchase a package. of food for $30. Also, one or more
specials will be available for an additional charge, only
with the purchase of a regular box. You can purchase
with Food Stamps (EBT) or by cash or check. Regular
box: $30/Senior box: $28; Special #1: $21; Special #2:
$21; Special #3: $21; Special #4: $18; Special #5: 21.
Please bring a box (Banana box size) for packing your
food in on the day of pickup. Orders due by Monday,
Oct. 13. Day of pickup: from noon-1 p.m., Saturday, Oct.
25 at 830 Pinewood Street, Live Oak. Info: 386-364-
4673, ext. 223.

Apply now!
Deadline Oct. 14
FWC to accept applications for spe-
cial-opportunity spring turkey hunts
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commis-
sion will accept 2009 special-opportunity spring turkey
hunt applications from 10 a.m. (EDT), Tuesday, Sept. 9.
Deadline midnight (EDT), Tuesday, Oct. 14. Cost: $5,
nonrefundable. Random drawing for permits. Permit fee:
$50 $175. Info/applications: FWC regional offices,
county tax collectors' offices or at any license agent;
MyFWC.com/hunting, www.wildlifelicense.com.

Enter now!
Deadline Oct. 17
Fall Festival fine art competition
Live Oak's 6th Annual Fall Festival will feature an art
show sponsored by the Live Oak Artists' Guild. Local
artists, 18 and over, are invited to enter an art competi-
tion to celebrate the 150th Anniversary of the founding
of Suwannee County. Theme "Our Area, Past or Pre-
sent." Acceptable media for this exhibition are two di-
mensional fine art including: oil, acrylic, photography,
watercolor, color pencil, pencil, pen and ink and pastel.
Artwork must be framed (wire hangers please) and not
be larger than 11 x 14. Each piece of art work submitted
must be accompanied by an application and entry fee of
$10. Prizes will be awarded and announced the day of
the festival, Saturday, Oct. 25. Pick up an entry form at
the Chamber of Commerce or the Live Oak Artists'
Guild Gallery and Cultural Arts Center located on Sec-
ond Street NW, Live Oak. Deadline for entry is Wednes-
day, Oct. 17.

Buy tickets now!
Oct. 18
Dinner, tribute to Elvis at Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park
. Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park will feature Ted
"TeddyMac Elvis" McMullen for dinner and a Vegas-
style show Saturday, Oct. 18 in the Music Hall. Doors
open at 5:30 p.m., show begins at 7 p.m. Menu: baked
chicken and accompanying dishes. Only ticket holders
will be admitted if tickets for the event are sold out in
advance. Tickets: $27 per person. Info/tickets: 386-364-
1683 or www.musicliveshere.com.

Notice!
Oct. 18
SHS class of 1968 to hold reunion
The Suwannee High School graduating class of 1968
is planning a 40th class reunion for Saturday, Oct. 18.
All graduates of the 1968 class (or anyone who attended
SHS as a freshman during the 1964-65 term but did not
continue on to graduate) are invited to attend. Info: San-


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Thru Oct. 24
Mount Rushmore: The Wisdom of
Our Fathers A Revolutionary
Experience
Live! At Dowling Park Artist Series will present El-
derhostel Event: "Mount Rushmore: The Wisdom of Our
Fathers A Revolutionary Experience," Sept. 30 Oct.
24 in Phillips Center at Advent Christian Village, Dowl-
ing Park. Six sessions from 2-3:30 p.m.: Tuesday, Sept.
30; Thursday, Oct. 2; Tuesday, Oct. 7; Thursday, Oct. 9;
Tuesday, Oct. 14; Thursday, Oct. 16; two Webcast ses-
sions from 1-2 p.m.: Thursday, Oct. 23 and Friday, Oct.
24. Tickets: $10, ACV members; $20 other adults/non-
members; available at the ACV Cashier's Office, 386-
658-5383. Info: Dick Grillo, 386-658-5557 or
dgrillo@acvillage.net.

Buy tickets now!
Oct. 25
Another Way, Inc. "Stop the
Screams" Awareness Extravaganza
Another Way, Inc. "Stop the Screams" Awareness Ex-
travaganza will be held at 7:30 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 25.
Tickets: $20. Must be over 21 to attend. Don your most
creative Halloween costume while raising awareness
about domestic violence in our community. It's time to
"Stop the Screams" this October, Domestic Violence
Awareness Month. No worries though, because on Oct.
25 you can still holla on a night filled with friends, fun,
food, beer and wine, all included in your ticket price -
and you will be supporting your community and a great
cause. Tickets may be purchased at the following loca-
tions: Stilettos, Mercantile Bank Main Street Office,
Cole Optics, Connie Eadie Allstate Office, The Mail-
box Store and Marion Street Cafe. Info: Angie, 386-719-
2700, ext. 14.

Register now!
Oct. 28 Dec. 9
Opera appreciation class
The Community Education Department of North Flori-
da Community College is offering an opera appreciation
class on Tuesday nights, Oct. 28 Dec. 9 from 7-9 p.m.
a the NFCC Career and Technical Education Center,
Building 13, on the campus in Madison. The instructor is
Tobias Mostel. Info: Suzie Godfrey at 850-973-9453 or
CommunityEd@nfcc.edu.

Make reservations now!
Nov. 4
NFCC Children's Theater
to present "Puss in Boots"
North Florida Community College (NFCC) Children's
Theater invites the public to a giant puppet musical of
"Puss in Boots" by Bits 'N Pieces Puppet Theatre on
Tuesday, Nov. 4 at Van H. Priest Auditorium, on the
NFCC campus in Madison. This larger-than-life, one-
hour, musical boasts a mix of jumbo nine-foot-tall body
puppets, costumed characters, traditional puppetry and
children from the audience. The play is appropriate for
children up.to age 10 or grades kindergarten through
third. Two performances: 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Reserva-
tions required; seating limited. Admission: $2. Study
guides are available. Info/reservations: 850-973-1653 or
email ArtistSeries@nfcc.edu.

Pre-register school groups!
Nov. 5-7
State Park to hold Rural Folklife Days
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection,
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White
Springs will host Rural Folklife Days from 9 a.m.-2:30
p.m. daily, Wednesday-Friday, Nov. 5-7. Rural Folklife
days celebrates farm and household traditions. Admis-
sion: $5 per person. Demonstrations are designed to al-
low children to participate. Pre-registration for school
groups at 386-397-7005. Vendors will have items avail-
able for sale and food concessions will be available.
Info: 386-397-7009 or i
www.floridastateparks.org/stephenfoster.

Register now!
Deadline Nov. 7
Suwannee County NAACP to hold
elections for all offices
Suwannee County NAACP, Branch #5137 will hold
Continued on Page 6

.i'! ..S' .." .J :, S. .
." U- rL '.


Real Estate $5 each Auto or Misc. $3.50 each

Yard Sale $2 each


PAGE 4, OCTOBER 15 16,2008 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS I


0 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


I NEW! I


1_ HUGE SALE I






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Your



Heart


Learning to care for yourself as a caregiver


According to the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC), there are
more than 53 million caregivers across the
United States. Those caregivers provide
care and help for persons of all ages who
either have disabilities or chronic illnesses.
Though those numbers might come as a
surprise, they should also provide both a
source of comfort and concern. What's
comforting about those numbers is that .
caregivers know they're not alone -- that :.
there are many people who share similar
responsibilities. That's especially valuable
because of the often isolating and
depressing nature of being the sole provider
of care for a sick or incapacitated loved
one.
However, where those figures are disconcerting is the
possibly negative effects that caregiving can have on a
caregiver's health. In a 2004 study from the National
Alliance for Caregiving and the AARP, persons who
provided the most intense caregiving reported
substantially poorer health than caregivers whose
responsibilities were less intense. What that study
indicates is that the most intense caregivers are putting
themselves at a great risk for their own failing health..
That reality heightens the need for primary caregivers
to look out for themselves as well. The National Family
Caregivers Association, an advocacy group for
caregivers across the country, offers these tips for
family caregivers, be they primary caregivers or those
just moderately involved in caring for a sick, or
incapacitated loved one.
Beware of the signs of depression. Simply being
around a sick loved one can be cause enough for
feelings of depression. Being the primary caregiver for
such a person only increases the risk. Caregivers should
be on the lookout for the warning signs of depression,
and don't delay seeing a professional for help. To learn
more about depression, visit www.depression.com.
Accept help. It's important for caregivers to accept
help whenever it's offered, even if it's something simple
like having a friend bring over dinner or watch a loved
one so you can enjoy a night out on the town. It's
important that a caregiver maintain a personal life and
interests beyond caregiving.
Educate yourself. Part of the depression caregivers
can feel stems from the feelings of helplessness many
feel with respect to their loved one's condition. Educate
yourself as best as possible about your loved one's


To place
an ad on
this page,
please call
Nancy at
386-
362-1734
Ext. 103


Ronald R. Foreman, O.D., P.A. Frank A. Broom, III, O.D.
Kimberly M. Broome. 0.0. Julie L Owens. 0.D0
North

Florida

EyeCare
Examination and Treatment of the Eye
Eyeglasses and Contact Lenses


PHONE (386) 362-5055
FAX (386) 208-8660


522 S. Ohio Ave.
Live Oak, Florida 32064
S415fi44-F


..





Learning as much as possible about a loved one's condition is one way caregivers can.
make the task at hand somewhat easier to cope .with.

condition. This will help you communicate more,,
effectively with doctors and that knowledge can be a
valuable tool in your caregiving as well.

Seek out other caregivers. As much as they might try,
few -people in your inner circle can probably understand
what you're going through as the primary caregiver.
Unless others have gone through it themselves, it can be
difficult to relate. Other caregivers, however, can be of.
great assistance and a great source of support. Ask your"
loved one's physician to recommend support groups, be
they in person or online.
Be open to new things. Technology has advanced
steadily in the last half century, and caregiving is no'
exception. Many advancements .have been made that.
promote a greater sense of independence among the sick-
or incapacitated. Caregivers should embrace technology
that improves the quality of life of both the caregiver
and the person receiving the care. Ask a physician to
keep you posted on any advancements that can do just;
that, and don't feel guilty about doing so.


To learn more about
caregiving, visit the
National Family
Caregivers Association
Web site at
www.nfcacares.org

Family Dentistry
HERBERT C.
MANTOOTH,
D.D.S, P.A.
602 Railroad Ave., Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-6556
1-800-829-6506
(Out of Suwannee County) 416540-F


Ophthalmology
GREGORY D. SNODGRASS,.M.D.
522 South Ohio Avenue
(386) 330-6260 or 1-800-435-3937 |


North Florida

Pharmacy
I Medical
Equipment
Oxygen
"Everything For Your
Home Recovery"
Locally Owned & Operated
101 SW U.S. Hwy. 27, Branford, FL 32008
(386) 935-6905
229 W. Main St., Mayo, FL 32066
(386) 294-3777
________ ___ '_____________416545-1


Heartland!
REHABILITATION SERVICES
Sandy Laxton, PTA
Kalie Hingson, PTA
isa Garrett, PTA
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NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS OCTOBER 15 16,2008, PAGE 5


N CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA











PAG 6FF LDARK 'WW.FLN T
\-\i- -.'JU <4

Continued from Page 4
elections for all offices in November. To run for an of-
fice, you must be a member in good standing. For con-
sent forms, please call 386-364-7666, 386-364-4475 or
386-362-3185. Forms must be turned in by Thursday,
Nov. 7.

Register now!
Deadline Nov. 11
8th Annual North Florida
Shoe Box Run to benefit
Operation Christmas Child
Shoe Box Run Motorcade to benefit Operation Christ-
mas Child will be held Saturday, Nov. 15. The Shoe Box
Run motorcade route will start at Power Country radio
station, Lake City, travel to Surrey Place Care Center,
Live Oak, on to Big 98 radio station, Live Oak, travel
through Live Oak and deliver the gift filled shoe boxes
to the collection center at Suwannee Station Baptist
Church. Live Oak. Lunch will be served at 1 p.m. Dona-
tion: Each participant shall bring a gift filled shoe box or
adopt a shoebox at $20 per participant. Shoe Box labels
are available at www.samaritanspurse.org. Reservations
must be in by Tuesday, Nov. 11. Info/reservations:
Colleen Ruehl, 850-556-1787 or leave a message at 407-
852-3727.

Register now!
Nov. 14-15
Stephen Foster State Park to host
Suwannee Dulcimer Retreat
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection's
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White
Springs is now accepting registration for the Suwannee
Dulcimer Retreat to be held Friday-Saturday, Nov. 14-
15. Nationally recognized instructors. Tickets: Concerts
$10 each or two-day event $85. Registration late fee of
$15 after Oct. 15. Info/registration: Kelly Green, 386-
397-4478 or toll free 877-635-3655 or www.FloridaS-
tateParks.org/stephenfoster/Evqnts.cfm.

Buy tickets now!
Nov. 18
"Holiday Magic Around the World"
Signature Chefs Auction
The March of Dimes and Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites
are presenting "Holiday Magic Around the World". at 6
p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 18, at the elegant new Holiday Inn,
Lake City. There will be a Festival of Trees and Wreaths,
live and silent auctions and entertainment with a holiday
flair. The highlight will be a selection of specialty foods
presented by Chef Robert of Winn-Dixie and area chefs
along with complimentary wine tasting. Tickets: $50.
Tickets are available at Suwannee Democrat and Jasper
News and in Lake City at Ward's Jewelers, First Street
Music, First Federal Bank of Florida (US 90 and Turner
Rd.) and Holiday Inn. Please come and support March of
Dimes as we work together to give every baby a healthy
start! Info: 386-752-4885 or 386-623-1505.

Donations needed!
Nov. 18
White Springs Folk Club to present
Shoofly
White Springs Folk Club, open to all, will present
Shoofly, a four piece band, at 7:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov.
18 at the Telford Hotel, River Street, White Springs. Two
sets with intermission and refreshments, bring wine if
you wish. Dinner available at the Telford prior to the
performance. Drawing prizes are needed, donations ap-
preciated. Info: Walter McKenzie, 386-269-0056,
mckenziew@alltel.net.


Register now!
Nov. 21-23
Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park
and Campground presents
Kid's Music Camp
Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park and Campground,
US 129 North, Live Oak presents Kid's Music Camp,
Friday-Sunday, Nov. 21-23. The event is free for chil-
dren ages 5-17 but parents MUST be onsite while the
children are in class. If your child doesn't have an instru-
ment, one will be provided. Info/tickets/accommoda-
tions: 386-364-1683 or www.musicliveshere.com.

Wednesday
Oct. 8
Early Learning Coalition
board to meet
Early Learning Coalition of Florida's Gateway, Inc.
board meeting will be held at 9 a.m., Wednesday, Oct. 8
at the Coalition office, 1104 SW Main Blvd., Lake City..
Info: Stacey Nettles, 386-752-9770.

Wednesday
Oct. 15
NFCC will conduct CJBAT
(Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test)
North Florida Community College will conduct CJ-
BAT (Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test) on computer
at 8:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 15 at NFCC
Testing Center, Building 16, on the Madison campus.
CJBAT is required for acceptance into Corrections &
Law Enforcement programs. Photo ID required. Pre-reg-
istration is required. Info/registration: 850-973-9451.

Thursday
Oct. 16
NFCC will conduct College Placement
Tests (CPT)
North Florida Community College will conduct Col-
lege Placement Tests (CPT) on computer on at 8:30 a.m.,
1:30 p.m. and 5 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 16 at NFCC Testing
Center, Building 16, on the Madison campus. Persons
taking the tests will be required to register in NFCC Stu-
dent Services 24 hours before testing. Info/registration:
850-973-9451.

Thursday
Oct. 16
Diabetes workshop
You are invited to bring your questions to a diabetes
workshop from 6-8 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 16 at New
Bethel AME Church, 605 SW 4th Street, Jasper. Helen
Curtis, RD, CDE will be available to answer your ques-
tions. Learn how to avoid diabetes as well as how to take
care of yourself if you are a diabetic. Sponsored by De-
partment of Elder Affairs, Suwannee River Area Health
Education Center and Hamilton County Health Depart-
ment. Info: 386-792-2323.

Thursday
Oct. 16
Branford Camera Club to meet
Branford Camera Club will meet at 7:30 p.m., Thurs-
day, Oct. 16 at Branford Public Library. This month's
program will be a mini-workshop on Adobe Photoshop
Lightroom Photo Management Software, led by Joey
Cartwright. Visit www.adobe.com for information. Bring
a disk with a few of your own pictures to play with.
We'll also have a report from the Oct. 13 field trip to
Hickory Mound Impoundment, with some pictures to
tempt others to take the trip. The Branford Camera Club
meets at the Branford Public Library on the third Thurs-
day of each month, with two exceptions. No meeting in
August, and the December meeting is held on the second
Thursday to accommodate the busy Holiday season.


Info: Carolyn Hogue, program chair, 386-935-2044 or
technical consultants: Dick Bryant, 386-935-1977, Dick
Madden, 386-935-0296 or Skip Weigel, 386-935-1382.

Thursday-Friday
Oct. 16-17
Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park to
host Karaoke with Teddy Mac
Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park will host Karaoke
with Teddy Mac in the Music Hall Thursday-Friday, Oct.
16-17. Ted McMullen, also known as Teddy Mac, will
host the program, bring your own CD with music or use
his large assortment. Admission is free. Info: 386-364-
1683 or www.musicliveshere.com.

Friday
Oct. 17
Citizens for Positive Progress
to host candidates .
Citizens for Positive Progress will host several candi-
dates for local offices at its monthly meeting Friday, Oct.
17 at American Legion Post #107 located at 10726
142nd St., McAlpin, 8 miles south of Live Oak, just off
US 129. A "potluck" supper will begin at 6:30 p.m., fol-
lowed by the meeting. Everyone is invited come to these
meetings and hear what these candidates have to say.
This is an excellent opportunity for you, the people of
Suwannee County, to meet the candidates face to face
and make your decision on whb you want to vote into
the respective offices. Bring your family members,
friends and neighbors. Be informed!

Friday-Sunday
Oct. 17-19
State Park to host Suwannee
River Quilt Show & Sale
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection's
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park will cele-
brate the 20th anniversary of the Suwannee River Quilt
Show and Sale Friday-Sunday, Oct. 17-19, Friday-Satur-
day, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Over 200
quilts will be displayed throughout the park. Buses are
welcome. Admission; $3 per person. Info: Kelly Green,
386-397-4478, www.FloridaStateParks.org/stephenfoster.

Saturday
Oct. 18
Bass-Hurst family reunion
Family and friends of the Bass-Hurst families are in-
vited to attend the 5th annual family reunion Saturday,
Oct. 18 in the fellowship hall at Mt. Zion Christian
Church. The church is located on Bass Road, just outside
the city limits of US 129 South. Bass Road is next to the
S&S Food Store. Begins at 10 a.m., eat as close to noon
as possible. Meat, paper goods and drinks provided.
Please bring a covered dish of vegetables/dessert or both.
Info Alice Bass, 386-364-1453.

Saturday
Oct. 18
Hague family reunion
Hague family reunion for descendents of Arch and
Amanda Hague will be held Saturday, Oct. 18 at Otter
Springs R.V. Resort Lodge. Eat around noon. Bring a
covered dish, enough for your family plus four. Pictures,
stories and family tree info needed. Info: John Hague, jh-
ague@eletroenergynic.com, cell, 352-682-3904, Mina
Hague-McCown, rayevette@gmail.com, cell, 352-214-
3098 or Cloud Haley, cehaley@bellsouth.net, cell, 352-
284-0668.



Continued on Page 7


SOS Cafe, Music Hall and Restaurant are now open 7 days a week serving lunch and dinner, as well as breakfast Sat. and Sun.
With daily specials and entertainment it's hard to beat.


Sunday







(min o0 order)


Monday




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PAGE 6, OCTOBER 15 16, 2008 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


0 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA








NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS OCTOBER 15 16, 2008, PAGE 7


* CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


Continued from Page 6


Saturday
Oct. 18
Red Hat Picnic
The 4th Annual Red Hat Picnic will be held at noon,
Saturday, Oct. 18 at the park in Wellborn. Covered dish
with one main dish per chapter, 50/50, drawings, door
prizes and more Info/RSVP: Sandi, 386-364-7702 or
Shirley ssash@alltel.net.

Saturday
Oct. 18
Suwannee Valley Humane Society
2008 23rd Annual Pet Show
Suwannee Valley Humane Society will present its
2008 23rd Annual Pet'Show on Saturday, Oct. 18 at
Suwannee County Coliseum, 1102 Eleventh St., Live
Oak. Registration starts at 10 a.m. for dogs and cats. Se-
lect from 31 contests for only $1 each. Contests start at
11 a.m. Win ribbons and be eligible for "Best in Show"
trophies. Super drawings including a 50/50. Enjoy re-
freshments and baked goods reasonably priced. Info:
386-971-9904, toll-free 866-236-7812, or suwanneeval-
ly@ embarqmail.com.

Saturday
Oct. 18
Suwannee River Bluegrass
Association to hold potluck dinner
Suwannee River Bluegrass Association will hold its
third Saturday of the month potluck dinner at 6 p.m.,
Saturday, Oct. 18 in the "Pickin' Shed" at Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park, US 129 North, Live Oak. Come
with your instrument or just listen to the music. Info:
386-362-2456.

Saturday
Oct. 18
Meet the candidates who
want your vote Nov. 4
Concerned Citizens of Live Oak/Suwannee County in-
vites you to come and meet the candidates who want
your votes at 6:30 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 18 at Springfield
Missionary Baptist Church. Drawings and prizes will be
given out after the meeting. Remember to. vote on Tues-
day, Nov. 4.

Saturday
Oct. 18
Republican Party of Suwannee
County to hold political rally
The Republican Party of Suwannee County invites the
public to a political rally from 2-4 p.m., Saturday, Oct.
18 at Suwannee County Historical Museum/Train Depot,
Live Oak. Republican candidates will be speaking. Info:
386-364-7784.

Saturday
Oct. 18
First Baptist Church of White Springs
to hold yard sale
First Baptist Church of White Springs will hold a yard
sale from 7 a.m.-noon, Saturday, Oct 18. Homemade
baked goods will be available. Some furniture items.


Church is located on Camp Street. Info: 386-397-2214.

Saturday
Oct. 18
Turkey shoot
American Legion Hairy C. Gray Memorial Post 107
will hold a turkey shoot at 12:30 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 18
using.12 gauge shotguns only, shells furnished by Ameri-
can Legion. Location: 10726 142nd St., McAlpin. Six
miles south of Live Oak on US 129, left on 142nd Street.
Food, snacks and other refreshments available. Open to
the public. American Legion: 386-362-5987. Info: 386-
658-2447.

Sunday
Oct. 19
Grande Hall open house
You are invited to a Grande Hall open house from 3-5
p.m., Sunday, Oct. 19 at Spirit of the Suwannee Music
Park (SOSMP), US 129 North, Live Oak. The event is
free. Door prizes, free refreshments, tours, along with
face painting, pony rides and popcorn for the children.
Area event service providers will be available to present
information on their services. Info: Kim Eastep, 386-
364-1683 or www.musicliveshere.com.

Tuesday
Oct. 21
NFCC will conduct TABE
(Test of Adult Basic Education)
North Florida Community College will conduct TABE
(Test of Adult Basic Education) at 1:30 p.m., Tuesday,
Oct. 21 at NFCC Testing Center (Bldg, No. 16), on the
Madison campus. TABE is required for acceptance into
vocational/technical programs. Photo ID required. Pre-
registration is required. Info/pre-registration: 850-973-
9451.

Tuesday
Oct. 21
Night Bloomers of the Live Oak Gar-
den Club to meet
The Night Bloomers group of the Live Oak Garden
Club cordially invite you to attend its monthly meeting a
7 p.m., Tuesday, Oct. 21 at the Clubhouse (between
Shands Live Oak hospital and the Suwannee County
Coliseum) and enjoy a program on "Heirloom Vegetables
and Bag Gardening." Info: Teresa Lewellyn, 386-842-
5972.
Oct. 22
Lady of the Lake Quilting
Guild to meet
Lady of the Lake Quilting Guild will meet at 10 a.m.,
Wednesday, Oct. 22 at Southside Recreation Center, 901
Saint Margaret Rd., Lake City. The program will feature
a Chinese Auction. Everyone is to bring in a brown pa-
per bag containing a yard of fabric, or pieces equal to a
yard, to our next meeting. The Guild is co-sponsoring the
20th Annual Suwannee River Quilt Show and Sale held
at Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park, Octo-
ber 17-19 in White Springs. This is a judged quilt show,
with various vendors, boutiques, raffles, door prizes, plus
much more. Please plan to attend! The Guild is an orga-
nization for anyone interested in quilts and the art of
quilting. Members make and distribute over 100 quilts a
year to various charities and non-profit organizations.
Info: Marcia Kazmierski, president, 386-752-2461, or for


quilt show, Ramona Dewees, 386-496-3876.


Oct. 22
NFCC will conduct CJBAT
(Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test)
North Florida Community College will conduct CJ-
BAT (Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test) on computer
at 8:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 5 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 22 at
NFCC Testing Center, Building 16, on the Madison cam-
pus. CJBAT is required for acceptance into Corrections
& Law Enforcement programs. Photo ID required. Pre-
registration is required. Info/registration: 850-973-9451.

Oct. 23
State Park to host animal
wisdom workshop
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection's
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White
Springs will host a bobcat workshop from 6-8:30 p.m.,
Thursday, Oct. 23 in Craft Square. Cost: $25 includes
park admission/art supplies. Info: 386-397-1920 or
www.stephenfosterCSO.org,
www.FloridaStateParks.org/stephenfoster.
Oct. 23
NFCC will conduct College
Placement Tests (CPT)
North Florida Community College will conduct Col-
lege Placement Tests (CPT) on computer on at 8:30 a.m.
and 1:30 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 23 at NFCC Testing Cen-
ter, Building 16, on the Madison campus. Persons taking
the test will be required to register in NFCC Student
Services 24 hours before testing. Info/registration: 850-
973-9451.
Oct. 23-26
Spirit of the Suwannee Music
Park to present Magnolia Fest
Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park will present Mag-
nolia Fest Thursday-Sunday, Oct. 23-26 featuring Ameri-
cana music. Visit www.musicliveshere.com for list of
featured artists. Info/tickets/accommodations: 386-364-
1683 or www.musicliveshere.com.
Oct. 24-25
Alapahoochee Historic and Farm
Heritage Days Fall Harvest Show
The Alapahoochee Historic and Farm Heritage Days
Fall Harvest Show and the Echols County Sesquicenten-
nial Committee will be joining together for a two-day
farm heritage celebration Friday-Saturday, Oct. 24-25.
This special celebration will be held on Vernon Culpep,
per's farm which is located on Culpepper road off Ga.
Hwys. 376 ad 135 in Echols County, Georgia. Special
farm heritage events will take place from 9 a.m. until 5
p.m. The event will be preceded by a 35 mile tractor car-
avan on Thursday, Oct. 23. Info: Louie Culpepper, 229-
559-5665; Teresa Powell, 229-559-6502; or designated
line for leaving message or fax 229-559-9493; or email
antiquedays@yahoo.com.
Oct. 24-25
State Park to host Florida
bats presentation .
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection's
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White
Springs will host an interpretive presentation, A Look at
Florida's Bats, at 6 p.m., Friday-Saturday, Oct. 24-25.
Park ranger Wesley Paulos will present the program at
the park's River Gazebo. Visitors are encouraged to come
dressed in a costume for a Halloween costume contest.
Free with paid park admission of $4 per vehicle for up to
eight persons. Info: 386-397-4331 or www.FloridaS-
tateParks.org/stephenfoster.
Oct. 25
Live Oak's 6th Annual Fall Festival
Live Oak's 6th Annual Fall Festival will take place
Saturday, Oct. 25. Businesses and homeowners in the
city of Live Oak are being asked to decorate their busi-
nesses/homes with a fall theme. Events include a "Fall
Parade of Homes and Businesses" tour and a scarecrow
Continued on Page 8


Name:


Address:


Phone: -
Do you subscribe:.


Register for your chance to win 2 tickets
to Wild Adventures Theme Park.
One winner will be drawn at random.
Deadline for entry is Oct. 16 at 5 p.m.

Mail entry to:
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P.O. Box 370
Live Oak, FL 32060
453246-F


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making contest with a fall theme. Get an entry form from
the Chamber of Commerce to be eligible for prizes. To
celebrate the harvest, our small-town heritage and the
150th Anniversary of Suwannee County from 7:30-11:30
a.m., a pancake breakfast, plant sale, and numerous chil-
dren's activities and games, including "Pumpkin Patch"
photos by Tammy Johns and a kiddy train ride, will take
place at the Garden Club. Starting at noon, Millennium
Park will be the place for an art show, tours of the His-
torical Museum, side walk sales, exhibits, food, chil-
dren's activities, and non-stop music. At 5 p.m., the "Re-
flections" (a group that sings, wears costumes, dances,
and plays musical instruments) will entertain. Info: 386-
362-3071.
Oct. 25
State Park to host healing arts festival
and workshop
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection's
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park will host
the second healing arts festival and workshop from 9
a.m.-3:30 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 25. Theme: Forever Young
- Healthy Aging. The use of herbs in cooking, Chinese
medicine, healthy lifestyles and the mind/body connec-
tion will be featured topics. Seminars are designed for
people of all ages; learn to stay forever young. Partici-
pants will experience the healing benefits of yoga, hyp-
nosis, herbs, massage, mud packs, Tia Chi, books, music,
pottery, weaving and Chakra education, can have on the
body, mind and spirit. Over 30 vendors will be on hand
to answer questions or provide services. The Festival will
be held at Craft Square and will be free with park admis-
sion. Lunch will be available from Accuisine Cuisine
featuring healthy foods with a Caribbean flare. Info: 386-
397-1920, www.StephenFosterCSO.org or www.Flori-
daStateParks.org/stephenfoster.
Oct. 26
6th Annual Alachua Harvest Festival
6th Annual Alachua Harvest Festival will be held from
1 p.m.-5 p.m,, Sunday Oct. 26 on Main Street Down-
town Alachua.,Featuring: Emmett Carlisle, David Milarn,
County Road Band, Late Nite Delivery, Garnueau and
Santa Fe High School Jazz Band. Info:
www.alachuabusiness.com.
Oct. 28
Lake City Community College Choir
to present Fall Choral Concert
The Fall Choral Concert will be presented by the Lake
City Community College Choir at 7 p.m., Tuesday, Oct.
28 in the Levy Performing Arts Center on campus. Free,
no tickets required. Info: 386-754-4255.
Oct. 28
NFCC will conduct TABE
(Test of Adult Basic Education)
North Florida Community College will conduct TABE
(Test of Adult Basic Education) at 1:30 p.m. and 5 p.m.,
Tuesday, Oct. 28 at NFCC Testing Center (Bldg. No. 16),
on the Madison campus. TABE is required for accep-
tance into vocational/technical programs. Photo ID re-
quired. Pre-registration is required. Info/pre-registration:
850-973-9451.
Oct. 28`
Live! At Dowling Park Artist Series to
present Bryan Bowers
Live! At Dowling Park Artist Series will present Bryan
Bowers, master autoharpist, at 7 p.m., Tuesday, Oct. 28
in the Sawmill Room at Phillips Center at Advent Christ-
ian Village, Dowling Park. Free admission, Donations


Ou)Ltgrcow FYour


,d7


will be accepted. Info: Dick Grillo, 386-658-5557, or e-
mail dgrillo@acvillage.net.
Thru Oct. 28
Driver's license checkpoints
The Florida Highway Patrol will conduct driver's li-
cense and vehicle inspection checkpoints through Oct. 28
on Brown Road, CR 252, CR 252-A, CR 252-B, CR 25-
A, SR 47, SR 341, US 441, US 41, CR 245, CR 238, CR
135, Turner Road, SR 100, Trotter's Road, Fairfield
Farms Road, CR 250, CR 349, SR 247 and SR 25 in Co-
lumbia County; CR 132, CR 136, CR 136-A, CR 137,
CR 249, CR 250, CR 252, CR 349, CR 49, CR 795, SR
20, SR 247, SR 10, SR 51, US 129 and Mitchell Road in
Suwannee County; and CR 136, CR 152, CR 143, CR
249, CR 137, CR 251, CR 146, CR 135, CR 141, CR
150, CR 145 and US 41, SR 6, SR 25 in Hamilton Coun-
ty. Recognizing the danger presented to the public by de-
fective vehicle equipment, troopers will concentrate their
efforts on vehicles being operated with defects such as
bad brakes, worn tires and defective lighting equipment.
In addition, attention will be directed to drivers who
would violate the driver license laws of Florida. The Pa-
trol has found these checkpoints to be an effective means
of enforcing the equipment and driver's license laws of
Florida while ensuring the protection of all motorists.
Oct. 29
NFCC will conduct CJBAT
(Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test)
North Florida Community College will conduct CJ-
BAT (Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test) on computer
at 8:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 29 at NFCC
Testing Center, Building 16, on the Madison campus. CJ-
BAT is required for acceptance into Corrections & Law
Enforcement programs. Photo ID required. Pre-registra-
tion is required. Info/registration: 850-973-9451.
Oct. 30
Health Department to offer
free clinical breast exams
October is National Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
The Suwannee County Health Department is offering
FREE Clinical Breast Exams Thursday, Oct. 30 by ap-
pointment only. Info/appointment: 386-362-2708.
Odt. 30
John Moran, Journal of Light:
A Photographer's Search
for the Soul of Florida
Live! At Dowling Park 2008-09 Artist Series presents
John Moran, Journal of Light: A Photographer's Search
for the Soul of Florida at 7 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 30 in
Rumph Dining Room at Advent Christian Village, Dowl-
ing Park. Enjoy A Taste of Florida Tea Mingle & Munch
at 6:30 p.m. Info/tickets: Dick Grillo, 386-658-5557.
Oct. 30
NFCC will conduct College Placement
Tests (CPT)
North Florida Community College will conduct Col-
lege Placement Tests (CPT) on copnputer on at 8:30 a.m.
and 1:30 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 30 at NFCC Testing Cen-
ter, Building 16, on the Madison campus. Persons taking
the tests will be required to register-in NFCC Student
Services 24 hours before testing. Info/registration: 850-
973-9451.
Oct. 30
Halloween 2008
Come to the Live Oak Police Department to visit some
special guests and fun for Trick or Treat from 6-9 p.m.,
Thursday, Oct. 30 at 205 SE White Ave., Live Oak. Par-
ents bring your camera! Live Oak Fire Department will


T ime to (ipgrilde.


have its ladder fire truck on site along with some other
special photo shots.
Nov. 1
Colgate Country Showdown
State Finals and Colt Ford Show
The Colgate Country Showdown State Finals competi-
tion and Colt Ford Show will be held Saturday, Nov. 1 at
the Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park, US 129 North,
Live Oak. The dynamic Colt Ford will entertain that
evening and also announce the winner, courtesy of
Kickin Creations. Tickets: $15. Info/tickets/accommoda-
tions: 386-364-1683 or www.musicliveshere.com.,
Nov. 1
SES to hold fall yard sale
Suwannee Elementary School faculty will hold its sec-
ond fall yard sale from 8 a.m.-noon, Saturday, Nov. 1 in
the parking lot, in front of the building along the side-
walk, at Suwannee Elementary School. Come support
our school and help us provide a rich educational experi-
ence for our students.

Nov. 1
Bluegrass Pickin in Trenton
Suwannee Valley Bluegrass Pickin will be held at 6
p.m., Saturday, Nov. 1 at Otter Springs Resort Lodge,
6470 SW 80th Ave., Trenton. It is free to the public.
Info: Cloud Haley, toll-free 800-990-5410.
Nov. 2
Simply Sinatra Starring Steve
Lippia and His Band at LCCC
Lake City Community College 2008-2009 Lyceum Se-
ries will present Simply Sinatra Starring Steve Lippia
and His Band in a matinee performance only at 3 p.m.,
Sunday, Nov. 2 in Levy Performing Arts Center, Lake
City. Info/tickets: Box Office, 386-754-4340.
Info/Lyceum Series: Mark Kirby, 386-754-4274, kir-
bym@lakecitycc.edu.,

Register now!
Nov. 3
Live Oak Senior Citizens to meet
Live Oak Senior Citizens will meet at 10:30 a.m.,
Monday, Nov. 3 at Exhibition II Building, Coliseum
Complex, 1302 SW Eleventh St., Live Oak. The group
meets the first Monday of each month. Escorted tours
are available, prices vary. Deposits due at registration,
balance due before trip. Schedule: Biltmore Estate and
Asheville, S.C., Nov. 3-6; Bahamas, Nov.' 10-15; Radis-
son Opryland "A County Christmas," Dec. 15-18; Cana-
dian Train.Odyssey, May 29-31. Info: Walter and Char-
lene Howell, 386-842-2241.

Nov. 3-4
Suwannee Hamilton Technical Center
will conduct GED Tests
Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center will conduct
GED Test Monday-Tuesday, Nov. 3-4 at 415 SW
Pinewood Drive, Live Oak. Students must be 18 or old-
er. Mandatory registration will be held at 9 a.m. and
6 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 29. Cost: $40 SHTC stu-
dents/$50 non-students. Florida dri her's license or Flori-
da ID and Social Security Card required at registration
and at every test session. No tests in June, July and Au-
gust. GED preparation classes are free. Info: Lynn Lee,
386-364-2782.
Nov. 5-7
State Park to hold Rural Folklife
Days
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection,
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White
Springs will host Rural Folklife Days from 9 a.m.-2:30
p.m. daily, Wednesday-Friday, Nov. 5-7: Rural Folklife
days celebrates farm and household traditions. Admis-
sion: $5 per person. Demonstrations are designed to al-
low children to participate. Pre-registration for school
groups at 386-397-7005. Vendors will have items avail-
able for sale and food concessions will be available.
Info: 386-397-7009 or
www.floridastateparks.org/stephenfoster.

Nov. 6
Healthy Horizons to meet
Healthy Horizons, a chronic illness support group, will
meet a 7 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 6 at Christ Central Min-
istries Church, 1550 Walker Avenue SW, Live Oak. All
who live with a chronic condition are encouraged to at-
tend. Group discussions, educational materials and
friendly support are provided to enable all to live to their
fullest potential. Open to all community members. Info:
Church, 386-208-1345.

Continued on Page 11


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Architectural Millwork/Shutters AGRI-METAL SUPPLY, INC. Quiet co
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Phone 386-935-1993 1)12150 1 6th Terrace
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Lo\\. Io. maintenance. Takes out iron. Decks Garage Doors Porches
sulur, tannin and bacteria. LARRY PARKER OWNER *Rooling Fences Vinyl Siding
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NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS OCTOBER 15-16,2008, PAGE 11


* CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


Continued from Page 8
Nov. 6
Democratic Executive Committee
meeting
Suwannee County Democratic Committee will meet at
7 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 6, at.Live Oak City Hall, 101
White Ave. SE, Live Oak. All Democrats are invited to
join us in participating in the Democratic Process. Meet-
ings are held the first Thursday of each month.
Info/RSVP for dinner: Monica, 386-330-2036.
Nov. 7
Free Gospel Concert in Lee
Free Gospel Concert will be held at 6:30 p.m., Friday,
Nov. 7 at Lee Worship Center Church, 397 Magnolia Dri-
ve, Lee. The event is held every first Friday of the month.
Proceeds benefit the building fund of the church. Bring a
covered dish, meat will be provided. If you want to get on
the show, call Allen, 850-971-4135 home, or 850-673-
9481 cell.
Nov. 8-9
Suwannee County Animal Shelter Fall
Animal Festival
Suwannee County Animal Shelter Fall Animal Festival
will be held Saturday-Sunday, Nov. 8-9 at the Live Oak
Fairgrounds. All monies raised will benefit the
spay/neuter program along with the shelter's expansion
project to house more animals. So bring the kids and pets
for two fun-filled days. Info: Shelter, 386-208-0072 or
Terri Grebs, 386-935-6532.
Nov. 13
SHS School Advisory Council will
meet
School Advisory Council for Suwannee High School
will meet at 6 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 13 in the student ac-
tivities room at the high school. All interested students,
parents, teachers and community members are invited to
attend.
Nov. 14-16
1ear Creek Music and Arts Festival
Bear Creek Music and Arts Festival wijl return to the
Spirit of Suwannee Music Park, US 129 Itorth, Live Oak
Thursday-Sunday, Nov. 14-16. Kick-off party onsite
Thursday, Nov. 13. Info: Nancy Lewis-Pegel or Rob Turn-
er, 404-373-2299, www.bearcreekmusicfestival.com.
Nov. 14-16
Suwannee Pride Club Pow Wow
Suwannee Pride Club Pow Wow in celebration of Na-
tive American Month will be held Nov. 14-16 at Suwan-
nee County Coliseum, 1302 Eleventh St., Live Oak.
Note: Dates have been changed from last year. Cost: $8
weekend pass. Friday opened to schools, senior groups
and veterans groups free. Events: Native crafters, foods,
storytellers, Flint Knapping Arrowheads, music, dancers
and more. Info: Julie Norris, 386-935-2982 or
jno8363406@aol.com.


Nov. 15
Suwannee River Bluegrass Association
to hold potluck dinner
Suwannee River Bluegrass Association will hold its
third Saturday of the month potluck dinner at 6 p.m.,
Saturday, Nov. 15 in the "Pickin' Shed" at Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park, US 129 North, Live Oak. Come
with your instrument or just listen to the music. Info:
386-362-2456.
Nov. 18
"Holiday Magic Around the World"
Signature Chefs Auction
The March of Dimes and Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites
are presenting "Holiday Magic Around the World" at 6
p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 18, at the elegant new Holiday Inn,
Lake City. There will be a Festival of Trees and Wreaths,
live and silent auctions and entertainment with a holiday
flair. The highlight will be a selection of specialty foods
presented by Chef Robert of Winn-Dixie and area chefs
along with complimentary wine tasting. Tickets: $50.
Tickets are available at Suwannee Democrat and Jasper
News and in Lake City at Ward's Jewelers, First Street
Music, First Federal Bank of Florida (US 90 and Turner
Rd.) and Holiday Inn. Please come and support March of
Dimes as we work together to give every baby a healthy
start! Info: 386-752-4885 or 386-623-1505.
Nov. 20
Celebrate Adoptions Reception
Children's Home Society of Florida willhlost a "Cele-
brate Adoptions Reception" from 6-8 p.m., Thursday,
Nov. 20 at the Guardian Ad Litem building located at
406 NE Lake Desoto Circle, Lake City. Refreshments
will be served. Info: margaret.fulton@chsfl.org or 386-
758-5757, ext. 310.
Nov. 21
SHS NJROTC to offer
spaghetti dinner
Suwannee High School NJROTC Booster Club will
offer a spaghetti dinner from 3-7 p.m., Friday, Nov. 21 at
First Advent Christian Church, 699 Pinewood Dr., Live
Oak. Menu: spaghetti, garlic bread, salad, dessert and a
drink. Only $6. Eat in or take out. Info/tickets: Kathy
Aukerman, 386-364-2712 or 386-658-3915.
Nov. 21
Wissinger & Robinson Duo,
Music for Flute and Guitar
Live! At Dowling Park 2008-09 Artist Series presents
Wissinger & Robinson Duo, Music for Flute and Guitar
at 7 p.m., Friday, Nov. 21 in Rumph Dining Room, Ad-
vent Christian Village,.Dowling Park. A Taste of Autumn
pumpkin cheesecake, mulled cider and coffee, 6:30:
p.m. Info/tickets: Dick Grillo, 386-658-5557.
Nov. 21-23
Spirit of the Suwannee
Music Park and Campground
presents Kid's Music Camp
Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park and Campground,
US 129 North, Live Oak presents Kid's Music Camp,
Friday-Sunday, Nov. 21-23. The event is free for chil-,


dren ages 5-17 but parents MUST be onsite while the
children are in class. If your child doesn't have an instru-
ment, one will be provided. Info/tickets/accommoda-
tions: 386-364-1683 or www.musicliveshere.com.
Thru Nov. 28
Driver's license checkpoints
The Florida Highway Patrol will conduct driver's li-
cense and vehicle inspection checkpoints through Nov.
28 on Brown Road, CR 252, CR 252-A, CR 252-B, CR
25-A, SR 47, SR 341, US 441, US 41, CR 245, CR 238,
CR 135, Turner Road, SR 100, Trotter's Road, Fairfield
Farms Road, CR 250, CR 349, SR 247 and SR 25 in Co-
lumbia County; CR 132, CR 136, CR 136-A, CR 137,
CR 249, CR 250, CR 252, CR 349, CR 49, CR 795, SR
20, SR 247, SR 10, SR 51, US 129 and Mitchell Road in
Suwannee County; and CR 136, CR 152, CR 143, CR
249, CR 137, CR 251, CR 146, CR 135, CR 141, CR
150, CR 145 and US 41, SR 6, SR 25 in Hamilton Coun-
ty. Recognizing the danger presented to the public by de-
fective vehicle equipment, troopers will concentrate their
efforts on vehicles being operated with defects such as
bad brakes, worn tires and defective lighting equipment.
In addition, attention will be directed to drivers who
would violate the driver license laws of Florida. The Pa-
trol has found these checkpoints to be an effective means
of enforcing the equipment and driver's license laws of
Florida while ensuring the protection of all motorists.
Nov. 28-29
Old Tyme Farm Days & Engine Show
Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park, US 129 North,
Live Oak will host Old Tyme Farm Days & Engine
Show Friday-Saturday, Nov. 28-29. Cost: $10 per car-
load. Music Hall event Saturday evening: $10 per per-
son. Info: 386-364-1684, spirit@musicliveshere.com or
www.musicliveshere.com.

Free with park admission!
Nov. 28-Dec. 31
Wild Adventures to
present Christmas Wonderland
Wild Adventures Theme Park will present Christmas
Wonderland, Nov. 28-Dec. 31. Park is located at 1-75
Exit 13, Valdosta, Ga. Info/tickets: 229-219-7080,
wildadventures.net.

Register. now!
Dec. 1
Live Oak Senior Citizens to meet
Live Oak Senior Citizens will meet at 10:30 a.m.,
Monday, Dec. 1 at Exhibition H Building, Coliseum
Complex, 1302 SW Eleventh St., Live Oak. The group
meets the first Monday of each month. Deposits due at
registration, balance due before trip. Escorted tours are
available, prices vary. Schedule: Radisson Opryland "A
County Christmas," Dec. 15-18; Canadian Train
Odyssey, May 29-31. Info: Walter and Charlene Howell,
386-842-2241.



Continued on Page 15


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PAGE 12, OCTOBER 15- 16, 2008 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


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NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS OCTOBER 15 16.2008. PAGE 13


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* CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


Continued from Page 11
Dec. 2
LCCC 2008-2009 Lyceum Series to
present Lazer Vaudeville
Lake City Community College 2008-2009 Lyceum Se-
ries will present Lazer Vaudeville at 7 p.m., Tuesday,
Dec. 2 in Levy Performing Arts Center, Lake City. Enjoy
an amazing evening of glow-in-the-dark juggling acts,
acrobatics, rope tricks and more performed by three mas-
ters of their craft. Info/tickets: Box Office, 386-754-
4340. Info/Lyceum Series: Mark Kirby, 386-754-4274,
kirbym@lakecitycc.edu.
Dec. 4
Healthy Horizons to meet
Healthy Horizons, a chronic illness support group, will
meet a 7 p.m., Thursday, Dec. 4 at Christ Central Min-
istries Church, 1550 Walker Avenue SW, Live Oak. All
who live with a chronic condition are encouraged to at-
tend. Group discussions, educational materials and
friendly support are provided to enable all to live to their
fullest potential. Open to all community members. Info:
Church, 386-208-1345.
Dec. 4
Democratic Executive Committee
meeting
Suwannee County Democratic Committee will meet at
7 p.m., Thursday, Dec. 4, at Live Oak City Hall, 101
White Ave. SE, Live Oak. All Democrats are invited to
join us in participating in the Democratic Process. Meet-
ings are held the first Thursday of each month.
Info/RSVP for dinner: Monica, 386-330-2036.
Dec. 5
Free Gospel Concert in Lee
Free Gospel Concert will be held at 6:30 p.m., Friday,
Dec. 5 at Lee Worship Center Church, 397 Magnolia
Drive, Lee. The event is held every first Friday of the
month. Proceeds benefit the building fund of the church.
Bring a covered dish, meat will be provided. If you want
to get on the show, call Allen, 850-971-4135 home, or
850-673-9481 cell.
Dec. 6
Bluegrass Pickin in Trenton
Suwannee Valley Bluegrass Pickin will be held at 6
p.m., Saturday, Dec. 6 at Otter Springs Resort Lodge,
6470 SW 80th Ave., Trenton. It is free to the public.
Info: Cloud Haley, toll-free 800-990-5410.
Dec. 8-9
Suwannee Hamilton Technical Center
will conduct GED Tests
Suwannee-Hamilton
Technical Center will con-
duct GED Tests Monday- PUBLIC NOTICE P
TuesdaN. Dec. 8-9 at 415 "
SWPinenood Drie, Li\e
Oak. Students must be 18 f
or older. Mandatory reg- n
istration will be held at 9 d
a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednes- .-
day, Dec. 3. Cost: $40 i
,SHTC students/$50 non--
students. Florida driver's
license or Florida ID and ,
Social Securit. Card re- -_
quired at registration and -'
at even test session. No g
tests in June, Jul) and Au-
gust. GED preparation
classes are free. Info:
Lynn Lee, 386-364-2782.

Dec. 11
SHS School Advi-


sory Council will
meet
School Advisory Coun-
cil for Suwannee High
School will meet at 6
p.m., Thursday, Dec. 11 in
the student activities room
at the high school. All in-
terested students, parents,
teachers and community
members are invited to it-
tend.
Dec. 20
Suwannee
River
Bluegrass
Association to
hold potluck
dinner
Suwannee River Blue-
grass Association will
hold its third Saturday of
the month potluck dinner
at 6 p.m., Saturday, Dec.
20 in the "Pickin' Shed" at
Spirit of the Suwannee
Music Park, US 129
North, Live Oak. Come
with your instrument or
just listen to the music.
Info: 386-362-2456.
Dec. 21
Jacksonville
Symphony
Orchestra
Matinee
Concert, a
Christmas
pops concert
Live! At Dowling Park
2008-09 Artist Series pre-
sents Jacksonville Sym-
phony Orchestra Matinee
Concert, a Christmas pops
concert at 3 p.m., Sunday,
Dec. 21 at The Village
Church, Advent Christian
Village, Dowling Park.
Enjoy A Taste of Sugar
Plums varied holiday
treats in Rumph Dining
Room immediately fol-
lowing the concert.
Info/tickets: Dick Grillo,
386-658-5557.


Thru Dec. 28
Driver's license checkpoints
The Florida Highway Patrol will conduct driver's li-
cense and vehicle inspection checkpoints through Dec.
28 on Brown Road, CR 252, CR 252-A, CR 252-B, CR
25-A, SR 47, SR 341, US 441, US 41, CR 245, CR 238,
CR 135, Turner Road, SR 100, Trotter's Road, Fairfield
Farms Road, CR 250, CR 349, SR 247 and SR 25 in Co-
lumbia County; CR 132, CR 136, CR 136-A, CR 137,
CR 249, CR 250, CR 252, CR 349, CR 49, CR 795, SR
20, SR 247, SR 10, SR 51, US 129 and Mitchell Road in
Suwannee County; and CR 136, CR 152, CR 143, CR
249, CR 137, CR 251, CR 146, CR 135, CR 141, CR
150, CR 145 and US 41, SR 6, SR 25 in Hamilton Coun-
ty. Recognizing the danger presented to the public by de-
fective vehicle equipment, troopers will concentrate their
efforts on vehicles being operated with defects such as
bad brakes, worn tires and defective lighting equipment.
In addition, attention will be directed to drivers who
would violate the driver license laws of Florida. The Pa-
trol has found these checkpoints to be an effective means
of enforcing the equipment and driver's license laws of
Florida while ensuring the protection of all motorists.
Jan. 16, 2009
Davis and Dow, Great Jazz Divas
Live! At Dowling Park 2008-09 Artist Series presents
Davis and Dow, Great Jazz Divas at 7 p.m., Friday, Jan.
16, 2009 at Rumph Dining Room, Advent Christian Vil-
lage, Dowling Park. Enjoy A Taste of the Blues dinner
at 6 p.m. Info/tickets: Dick Grillo, 386-658-5557.

Jan. 27, 2009
LCCC 2008-2009 Lyceum
Series to present Lewis Grizzard:
In His Own Words
Lake City Community College 2008-2009 Lyceum Se-
ries will present Lewis Grizzard: In His Own Words at
7:30 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 27, 2009 in Levy Performing
Arts Center, Lake City. Stars South Carolina actor, Bill
Oberst Jr., show consists of uncanny renderings of Griz-
zard's jokes, stories, column and book excerpts.
Info/tickets: Box Office, 386-754-4340. Info/Lyceum Se-
ries: Mark Kirby, 386-754-4274,
kirbym@lakecitycc.edu.
Feb. 12, 2009
SHS School Advisory
Council will meet
School Advisory Council for Suwannee High School
will meet at 6 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 12, 2009 in the stu-
dent activities room at the high school. All interested stu-
dents, parents, teachers and community members are in-
vited to attend.


Feb. 13, 2009
St. John's River City
Satin Swing Band
Live! At Dowling Park 2008-09 Artist Series presents
St. John's River City Satin Swing Band at 7 p.m., Friday,
Feb. 13, 2009 in Rumph Dining Room, Advent Christian
Village, Dowling Park. Enjoy A Taste of Mardi Gras,
dinner at 6 p.m. Info/tickets: Dick Grillo, 386-658-5557.

March 12, 2009
SHS School Advisory
Council will meet
School Advisory Council for Suwannee High School
will meet at 6 p.m., Thursday, March 12, 2009 in the stu-
dent activities room at the high school. All interested stu-
dents, parents, teachers and community members are in-
vited to attend.
March 20, 2009
LCCC 2008-2009 Lyceum Series to -
present The Moscow Cats Theater
Lake City Community College 2008-2009 Lyceum Se-
ries will present The Moscow Cats Theater at 7:30 p.m.,
Friday, March 20, 2009 in Levy Performing Arts Center,
Lake City. Features trained cats doing everything from
shimmying in hula hoops to tightrope-walking, and also
a trained dog or two, and some clowns, all emceed by
Yuri Kuklachev, a circus performer in his native Russia.
Info/tickets: Box Office, 386-754-4340. Info/Lyceum Se-
ries: Mark Kirby, 386-754-4274,
kirbym@lakecitycc.edu.
April 17, 2009
LCCC 2008-2009 Lyceum Series to
present Del Suggs in Concert
Lake City Community College 2008-2009 Lyceum Se-
ries will present Del Suggs in'Concert at 7:30 p.m., Fri-
day, April 17, 2009 in Levy Performing Arts Center,
Lake City. Del Suggs is best known for his unique style,
which he calls Saltwater music: "a combination of
acoustic rock, pop, blues, and folk music with a sun-
bum!" Info/tickets: Box Office, 386-754-4340.
Info/Lyceum Series: Mark Kirby, 386-754-4274, kir-
bym@lakecitycc.edu.
May 14, 2009
SHS School Advisory
Council will meet
School Advisory Council for Suwannee High School
will meet at 6 p.m., Thursday, May 14, 2009 in the stu-
dent activities room at the high school. All interested stu-
dents, parents, teachers and community members are in-
vited to attend.


PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE,*








WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY MONDAY |
OCTOBER IST" OCTOBER 16" OCTOBER 17" OCTOBER 18TH OCTOBER 20TH

-** ^ S. ------------


S Everyday thousands of criminals are arrested across America and their
" cars impounded. Vehicles confiscated by law enforcement and government
*agencies are then sold off at special government sponsored auctions!
MANY OF THESE VEHICLES ARE DISPOSED AT A FRACTION OF THEIR TRUE VALUE!

CarS, T1ucks, Vansm, SpMIes

Hopldns Motor Company

has agreed to offer some of these special vehicles
- Bincluding bank repossessions, fleet liquidations
and auctions sale cars. While Inventorylasts. See dealer for details..
go

- Choose from Toyotas, Hondas, Chevrolets,
g Hi~^^Nissans, Fords, Cadillacs, Pontiacs and More. -0 S

OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Unlike government auctions, anyone can attend this sale, ARM
there are no special licenses required or admission fees. .i
Simply walk in, and pick out your vehicle.

I TON SITE FINANCING AND TRADE-INS ACCEPTED
To assist you in your purchase, Bank and Finance companies
will be on site for immediate delivery. Many no down payment
plans will be offered. Trade-ins will be accepted.
All credit applications will be accepted.

BRING YOUR LAST PAY STUB OR
,. W-2 AND RIDE TODAY

s btt4eSte42tit ^ /nts as lo__ __ ______






Hopkins Motor Company & M&M Auto

* Wesd akellN d O d t N




* 331JION *i a ft < J3iON 31i18a nd 3i .1O IMl8fld ai 31 oifld a 31ON 32nia d aiixoN niFnd


NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS OCTOBER 15 16,2008, PAGE 15


q









PAGE16,OCTBER15 16 208 -NORT FLRID FOUS CLSSIIEDMARETPLCE WW.NFAONINECOM- SRVIN NOTH LORDA ND OUT GERGI


sCALADE il


Our Price
0 STAR 2007 TOWN
oAcceiesos XTRACLEAN, STOW-N-GO SEATING, I


LOCAL T DE,


ENVUr
$, POWER WNOOWS, LOCKS &
HAL CuA,,,,N Ras. LOihADED


SI1 2006 GRAND CARAVAN SXT
LOCAL TRADE,.XTRA CLEAN, ALL POWER EQUIPMENT, STOW '


ivar IIXTRA (


UWHEELPOWERUE
WLAHEELS. POWER SLIE


2003
LOCAL


* Frict
FORD I


X4
'HEELS, CD


2001 FORD RANGER EXT XLT
LOCAL TRADE, XTRAEXTRA CLEAR, POWER WINDOWS & LORcS, FLARESIDE BED, TILT,
CRUISE, CD. SPRAY-IN TUROLINER, KEYLiS ENTRY. SUPER NICE wILOW MILESII


JEEP
XTRAXTR


'" Our Price W F$2,' 4
2005 FORD LARIAT CREW FX4 4x4


r ONPrie Il10


LOCAL TI


I~ ~ ~$,9 Im~~ a Rice 1vii
2000 DURANGo 404


omggL ggur Price $V,w9 i
2003 FORD EXPEDITION
L- i iui i~i'i .LI.^,1Au "'L Old -; A E.B ^L"


GRAND CHEROKEE


2003 FORD EXTENDED XLT


S w Our Price
2002 LAND ROVER
E


SCOVERY Wx


RUNNER


WI .our rice 1q,w Yu.P
2008 JEEP PATRIOT


Ba Our Price $11,995,.m
2005 FORD RANGER EXT XLT


-J


i m m* uur rice $1,vou
2004 PATHFINDER LE "PLATINUM EDITION"
P i :E itUif', rl. ir ,o. ,',., ULTRALOW MILES FULI h LOAOED'II


"-qm- Our Price $18,
2003 RAM % TON Q
I. L T,".. i, *ir II,.,. N i,.,,L


LJ-or Pnrce$
2006 GMC
L T'IElf E Tr,, nli


-Our Price $15,95-
2002 FORD TON LARIAT 4X4 I
L T.i i, _. i i ,,e, IL iLp h.f. r '"N .J BFG ALL


IB 2004 LEXUS RX330
, i. .. . .. .. ..... .. ._ j ,..


S, MJU ii U
2001 RAM,
,,nLI ih,"' ln[ ItIL' I,, .. W


2006 HONDA I


I 2008 DODGE CAI
I XTRA CLEAN. ALLOY WHEELS. POWER


7V7Our Price.
2008 RAN


00
HERE NEW
, SAVE BIGII!


lur Price $26,99g
RAM 92RnN


o' I
OCKS B\ LOCAL TRA


II 01-' Our Price $Y,vY5M -I"'-
2002 FORD FM 4 4


RAM 2500 4x4


ililAKE i XAk oH
2005 FORD /.
n,,,,, i.u :, Ir l .n. i,,i.. I TInl 1


2008


BKINU
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4x4


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CARIAT 4X4


PAGE 16, OCTOBER 15 16, 2008 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


0 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


Lo Tf~


111




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