Group Title: Mayo free press
Title: The Mayo free press
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028404/00252
 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: November 26, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Mayo (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Lafayette County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Lafayette -- Mayo
Coordinates: 30.051944 x -83.175556 ( Place of Publication )
 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: VID00252
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
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Preceded by: Mayo free press and Lafayette County news

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Visit us online at nflaonline.com


BANK ROBBED;


SUSPECT CAUGHT
By Stephenie Livingston
Editor's note: This story went to press before our
normal deadline due to the Thanksgiving holiday.
Updates will be posted at nflaonline.com as they be-
come available.
A suspect in the robbery of a Mayo bank
Tuesday is in custody. The man, whose name
had not been released at press time, told a teller
at Lafayette State Bank that he had a gun, ac-
cording to Deputy Randy Henderson of the
Lafayette County Sheriffs Office.
Police pursued the man across two counties
before his eventual arrest. At press time police
had not confirmed whether the suspect was in
fact armed. It is not clear how much money, if
any, was stolen.


IV.1 ,o3 346 TUS YNV BR620 LfytCuyFod 2SCO 34A


Holiday


shoebox


drive a


big hit

By Carnell
Hawthorne Jr.
carnell.hawthorne@gaflnews.com

The yearly holiday
event Operation Christ-
mas Child has celebrated
another successful year
of collecting shoeboxes
filled with gifts, personal
hygiene items and lots of
love for needy children
overseas, says area coor-
dinator Colleen Ruehl.
Monday marked the final
day of collection in Live
Oak.
"It has gone exception-
ally well, even as bad as
the economy is people
have continued to give
from their hearts," Ruehl
said.
Shoeboxes collected
this year will be sent to
India, the Ukraine and a
"sensitive" country that
went unnamed.
"Our goal is 17,100"
shoeboxes, Ruehl said.
It appears that number
SEE HOLIDAY, PAGE 7A

Hornets

fall to

Jefferson
Staff
The Hornets lost to Jef-
ferson 39-7 in the first
round of the playoffs Fri-
day in Monticello.
Lafayette finishes the
season 7-4 in District 2-
1B. The Tigers improve
to 6-5.
"We ran into a very
athletic team tonight and
had a very difficult time
matching up with
them," said Hornets
head coach Joey Pearson.
"Our guys played hard.
It was a good year after
losing the type of players
we lost last season and
beginning the year with
so much inexperience. I
am proud of our players
and coaches and for bat-
tling all year to make the
playoffs. I will miss this
group of seniors and
want to thank them for
the hard work they have
put in over the past three
years."




6 97113 07521 8


WATER

WARS

Federal intervention
in nutrient cleanup
unneeded, says SRWMD
By Stephenie Livingston
stephenie.livingston@gaflnews.com

This is the second of two parts in our
coverage of a recent forum in Branford
on water issues facing North Florida. The
forum, sponsored by state Rep. Debbie
Boyd, was held at Branford Elementary
School.
A panel of experts spoke out Monday
night in opposition to a decision allowing
the federal Environmental Protection
Agency to set surface water pollution
standards for Florida the first time any
state's standards have been overridden
in this manner.
A U.S. district judge had earlier that
day approved the agreement between
five environmental groups and the EPA
to give the federal agency final say in set-
ting state standards for surface water
pollution.
"The EPA needs to allow Florida to
stand up, take control of this process and
do it right," said Chuck Aller, Director of
Agriculture Natural Resource Manage-
ment for the Florida Department of Agri-
culture and Consumer Services.
The EPA stepped in after a lawsuit by
environmentalists who argued the Flori-

SEE WATER WARS, PAGE 7A



Bear Creek makes

a splash at the Spirit


The Manna House Angel Tree will be at Thriftway in Mayo on Saturday. Be sure to come
by and get your angel. Courtesy photo


The shirt says it all. See more photos inside North Flori-
da Focus. Photos: Staff


Lafayette youngsters hungry to learn


Children smile for the camera after finishing the book. See additional photo, Page 6A. Courtesy photo


State Rep. Debbie Boyd
read The Very Hungry
Caterpillar by Eric Carle
to children at the
Lafayette County Public
Library in celebration of
the book's 40th anniver-
sary recently. Represen-
tative Debbie Boyd is as-
sisted by staff member
Diana Robinson.


I U E1wW l
Publix



For Kids 12 & Under
No Purchase Necessary
Must Present Coupon
Limit 1 Per Person


IILaayeteConty'newsouceince1888.We'rud






PAGE 2A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009


Who Is Your Trust In? i


David H. Matier, Doctor
of Pastoral Counseling
dmatier@windstream.net

Many people had put
a lot of confidence in
Bernie Madoff and his
accomplice that was
found at the bottom of a
swimming pool in one of
his multi million dollar
mansions recently.
Bernie apparently didn't
spill the beans on his
"friend" while his
"friend" cashed in and
he was in prison. Mean-
while they both had
bilked billions out of
those who had "trusted
in them!"
God's Word states,
"Thus saith the Lord;
Cursed be the man that
trusteth in man, and


"START A


maketh flesh his arm,
and whose heart de-
parteth from the Lord.
For he shall be like the
heath in the desert, and
shall not see when good
cometh; but shall inhabit
the parched places in the
wilderness in a salt land
and not inhabited.
Blessed is the man that
trusteth in the Lord, and
whose hope the Lord
is...The heart is deceitful
above all things, and
desperately wicked:
who can know it?...he
that getteth riches, and
not by right, shall leave
them in the midst of his
day, and at his end shall
be a fool" (Jeremiah 17:5-
7, 9, 11). If you hope to
prosper in good times or
bad, when the economy


CHRISTMAS 1

CACTUS

TRADITION!
The festive Christmas cactus can be passed
down from generation to generation because
it is very long lived and easy to grow! With
lots of beautiful colors and sizes to choose
from you're sure to find the perfect plant!
Christmas Cactus
starting at only $4.99

A GIFT CARD THAT )
BRINGS REAL JOY!
Joy is what we see when gardeners and
outdoor lovers use their Nobles' gift cards! 1
Stop by today and pick a joyful gift card!


9248 129th Road Live Oak
(386) 362-2333
Mon.-Fri. 9:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Saturday 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Closed Sunday
S "For over 30 Years"
WWW.NOBLESGREENHOUSE.COM
558386-F


is up or down you must
trust in God and what
He says in his Word -
not on what the financial
gurus are saying (the
prognosticators "Thou
art wearied in the multi-
tude of thy counsels, Let
now the...prognostica-
tors, stand up, and save
thee from these things
that shall come upon
thee. Behold they shall
be as stubble; the fire
shall burn them; they
shall not deliver them-
selves from the power of
the flame; there shall not
be a coal to warm at, nor
fire to sit before it" Isa-
iah 47:13, 14).
You must be able to
trust God! You've
bought a lot of lottery
tickets because some


44;"


man has promised a big
pay off. Have you ever
tried tithing? God
promises a big pay off.
Who are you going to
trust? Look at what
God's book says, "Bring
ye all the tithes into the
storehouse, that there
may be meat in mine
house, and PROVE ME
now herewith, saith the
LORD of hosts, if I will
not open you the win-
dows of heaven, and
pour you out a blessing,
that there shall not be
room enough to receive
it," (Malachi 3:10 em-
phasis mine). Now this is
a guarantee! No lottery


David H. Matier, DPC
dmatier@windstream.net

ticket brings a guarantee
like that.
Try it. Prove God.
Prove that you are trust-
ing God more than man
and you'll never be dis-
appointed. He will not
let you down nor disap-
point you. He loves you.


Revival services at
Midway Baptist Church
Midway Baptist Church will hold revival services
beginning Nov. 29, through Dec. 2. Services begin
each evening at 7 p.m.
Bro. Rodney Baker from Hopeful Baptist Church
in Lake City, will be the guest speaker.
There will be special music each evening. Every-
one is invited to attend.


You %ant the most in-depth coverage.
the Iatest news and stories that louci home.
We want to give it to you.
1 Year In County
Subscription
1 Year
1 7 J25/Out of County

Mail or bring payment to:


8 P.O. Box 370 211 Howard St. East
0 Live Oak, FL 32064
- 386-362-1734 1-800-525-4182 ext. 152
557908 -F


Katherine
Lanier Acree

Katherine Lanier, age
75, a former office ad-
ministrator with Lamson
& Sessions Company for
(28) years died Novem-
ber 13, 2009 in Branford,
Florida
She is survived by her
husband of (11) years,
Stuart Acree of Branford.
The Memorial service
will be held at 11 a.m.,
Saturday, November 28,
2009 at Mt. Paran Bap-
tist Church in Lafayette
Co. Mayo, Florida
The family suggests
memorial contributions
be made to; Hospice Of
Citrus County Nature
Coast, P.O. Box 641270,
Beverly Hills, Florida
34464, (352) 527-2020.
Ms. Acree was the
daughter of the late Jim
Lanier and Juettie Cran-
ford Lanier. She attend-
ed Mt. Paran Baptist
Church.
Survivors include: her
husband of (11) years,
Stuart Acree of Branford;
daughter, Sherry Collier
of Inverness, Step-Sons,
Michael Acree of Archer,
and Stephen Acree of
Brooker; One Brother,
Bill Lanier of Hatch
Bend, Florida; One
Grandchild, J.T. Collier;
(7) Step-Grandchildren;
(1) Great Granddaugh-
ter.
She was preceded in
death by:
Son, Thomas Mithcell,
Jr.; Brother, J.P. Lanier
Beggs Funeral Home,
Perry Chapel was in
charge of arrangements.

Be safe this
Thanksgiving
holiday weekend.


I DIRECTORY


Seak4j ys of Wo rshi


AIRLINE BAPTIST CHURCH (SBC)......294-2676 Methodist Church NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH New Beginnings Church
Pastor Chip Parker Phone: 386-294-1661 Pastor Rev. Charlie Walker a place for you
Youth Pastor Orry Agner MAYO FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Sunday Early Service 8:30 a.m. a acefry
Sunday Located SE corner of Hwy. 27 & FL 51 Mayo Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Pastor...............Wayne Hudson
Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Pastor: Rev. Connie Steele I '.." Phone Number........386-294-1244
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. I,, . ,- I ,,,,, ,,,
Evening Worship 6:30 p.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. I newbeginningschurch@alltel.net
W wednesday , ,,, l.. I I .,I ) a.m . ...
AFllowhip Supper 6:00 p.m. .. .p BibleStudy 7:00 p.m. Purpose Statement:
AWANA & Bible Study 6:30 p.m. I h Mission Classes 7:00 p.m. ......
Located Four Miles East of Mayo on Highway 27 Located Two Miles North of Mayo Off Highway 51 wherePeople can dscoveranddevelopapassionfor
"O Come Let us Worship The Lord" Ps. 95:6 500981-F "The Friendly Mayo Methodist" 500991-F "Come And Hear, All Ye That Fear God" Ps. 66:16 500995-F Godtht is Real relevant, andrelational.

ALTON CHURCH OF GOD.....................294-3133 MAYO BAPTIST CHURCH...........(386)294-1020 PLEASANT GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH (SBC).294-1306 NewLocatien:
Pastor Rev. Tim Hamm 916 N. Fletcher Ave. Street, Suite 500
Youth Pastor Chad Morrin Pastor: Brother Jimmy Legg Pastor Todd Babione Se ce Schedule:
Music Director Blanche Perry Interim Music Kathy Palamino Sunday School 9:45 a.m. "" ""' I
Children's Pastor Ryan & Tiffany Perry Bible Stud Sunday Schedule :45 AM Worship Service 11:00 a.m. www.newbeginningschurchmayo.com
Sunday School 9:30-10:30 a.m. Worship Service 11: A.M. Wednesday Discipleship I. ........ 7:00 p.m. 500992-F
Worship Service/K.I.D.S. Church.............10:30 a.m.-12:00 p.m. s .... ,. P.M. Evening Training 6:00 p.m.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. ...... Seven miles West of Mayo, Ephesus Advent
shp *Supper6:00 P.M.Ieft on CR 534 then right on 3
Familyight Youth Club Church...........7:00 p.m. Wednesday PrayerService & Youth & Children Meeting...........................7:00 PM let on CR 534 then right on 350A Christian Church
State Road 27 500983-F mavobapttchuchaltel net 0099F Jesus Saves 500996F Pastor Bill Talley

BETHEL HOLY CHURCH......................294-1932 MIDWAY BAPTIST CHURCH.....................935-4993 NEW HARMONY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH963-5600 208-9626
"Affiliated with Mt. Sinai Holy Churches of AmericaInc." Pastor: Danny Rogers 160th St.
at t ini o Cr o r n Sunday School 9:45 a.m. (Go south on 51 to 160th, turn right) Sunday School Service.... 9:45 a.m.
Pastor Elder Carolyn Demps Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Pastor: Stan Posey Worship Service..............11:00 a.m.
Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Discipleshi| i. ........ I .. Phone (386) 776-1806 Prayer Meeting................. 7:00 p.m.
Worship Service 12:00 p.m. Evening W.. .I ""I .. SUNDAY 558070-F
Thursday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Sunday Worship 9:30 am
Bible Study 10:30 aml
L37 Pe S t Located on County Road 354 /b PSuT
357 Pine Street "For If Ye Forgive Men Their Tresspasses Your Heavenly WEDNESDAY L
"Membership means Discipleship" 500985-F Father Will Also Forgive You" Matt. 6:14 500994F Women's Bible Study 10:00C church
Your Church
HATCHBEND APOSTOLIC CHURCH..935-2806 ST. MATTHEW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Hatch Bend Baptist Church
Contact Number in Mayo (386) 294-1839 Pastor PaulA. Coleman 1 /
Pastor Rev. Steve Boyd Sr. Warden EvaBolton 935-0943 In u r
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m. Celebration of Holy Eucharist at 7:00 PM Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
each Wednesday to be followed by light Sunday Morning Worship 00 .m. C church
Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.
Located 4 miles South on Hwy. 349, refreshments and Christian Education. Wednesday Evening 7:00 p.m.
Located One Block North of the Courthouse in Mayo. 3029 S.E. CR 500 558065-F e
500987-F
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD...................294-1811 Brewer Lake Baptist Church (-/ C all N ancy
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Off Hwy. 53 in Day, FL 386-294-1578 C all N ancy
Snda Worship Service 10:45 a.m. "We're Going, Growing and Glowing for God"
Kid's Church 11:00a.m. SundaySchool 10 a.m.
I._.i...P . . . .. .. m .-
Spm I p.m.at386-362-
...nYouth Impact 7:00 p.m .... pm.
Wedes Adult Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Wednesday
Pastor: Rev. Kenny Sullivan Children, Youth & Adult 7 .m.
You Pastor : Dryl Flether Matt Swain, Pastor William Sircy, southh 1
Youth Pastor: Daryl Fletcher Visit us on the web at www.brewerlakebaptistchurch cor
Located at 294 SE Mill Street, Mayo "Renewing Hope and Building Lives" m "Come To Day...Come Today!" 501001-F

To Place Your Church In

Caln Joe Our Church Directory, Call

For Junk Vehicles Nancy at 386-362-1734 .
Will Remove any kind _-I-
of scrap metal I 7 'r


Call 386-867-1396 ,:,,.,,
Fre icu


PAGE 2A THE MIAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009






THURSDAY, NOVEMER 26, 009 TH MAOFE RSMyF AE3


Heart Matters


Happy Thanksgiv-
ing!!! I hope this Thurs-
day your table is sur-
rounded by people you
love and piled high with
wonderful dishes that
you enjoy, but most of
all, I hope that you take
the time to be thankful.
In Webster's dictionary,
the word "thankful" is
defined as "conscious of
benefit received" and
"expressive of thanks."
Those two definitions
taken literally could be
the ingredients for our
most blessed Thanksgiv-
ing Day ever.
"Being conscious of
benefits received" too of-
ten gets left out of our
busy lives. Daily we
rush here and there, do-
ing this and that, and
while we are quick to
complain when things
don't go our way, rarely
do we stop and realize
the benefit of so much
that is going right! This
even penetrates our clos-
est relationships, how
often we take the love
and concern of others for
granted, but how quick
we are to point out their
faults! As I think about
this phenomenon, it oc-
curs to me that our busy
lifestyles might just be
the catalyst for so much
of our ungratefulness.
In Psalm 46:10, the Bible
instructs us to "Be still
and know that I am
God." Too often watch-
ing television seems to
be the only activity we
can get still for, instead
of intentionally stopping
to recognize the benefits
we have received.
The second part of the
definition is to be "ex-
pressive of thanks," that
means when you are
thankful, don't keep it to
yourself!! In 1863, in
spite of the Civil War
raging in America, Presi-
dent Abraham Lincoln
became conscious of the
benefits afforded our
country even during this
dark time and invited
the American people to
join him in an expression
of thanks. The following
is an excerpt of his
proclamation:
"The year that is draw-
ing towards its close has
been filled with the


blessings of fruitful
fields and healthful
skies. To these bounties,
which are so constantly
enjoyed that we are
prone to forget the
source from which they
come, others have been
added, which are of so
extraordinary a nature,
that they cannot fail to
penetrate and soften
even the heart which is
habitually insensible to
the ever watchful provi-
dence of Almighty God.
In the midst of a civil
war of unequaled mag-
nitude and severity,
which has sometimes
seemed to foreign States
to invite and to provoke
their aggression, peace
has been preserved with
all nations, order has
been maintained, the
laws have been respect-
ed and obeyed, and har-
mony has prevailed
everywhere except in the
theatre of military con-
flict, No human counsel
hath devised nor hath
any mortal hand worked
out these great things.
They are the gracious
gifts of the Most High
God, who, while dealing
with us in anger for our
sins, hath nevertheless
remembered mercy. It
has seemed to me fit and
proper that they should
be solemnly, reverently
and gratefully acknowl-
edged as with one heart
and one voice by the
whole American People.
I do therefore invite my
fellow citizens in every
part of the United States,
and also those who are
at sea and those who are
sojourning in foreign
lands, to set apart and
observe the last Thurs-
day of November next,
as a day of Thanksgiving
and Praise to our benefi-
cent Father who
dwelleth in the Heav-
ens."
A powerful message
and solemn reminder,
our country, as well as
our personal lives, has
continued to suffer its
share of struggles, but
we have also been great-
ly blessed. How should
we express our grati-
tude? As you sit around
the table on Thanksgiv-
ing Day, why not share


i'


P"s


Angie Land


what God has done for
you this year, His bless-
ings for which you are
thankful. In the process,
be sure to share with
those present why you
are thankful for them. I
warn you this type of be-
havior could possibly be
contagious! In Psalm 96,
the psalmist sings out his
praises to God, over-
whelmed by all that God
has done. Verse seven
says to "Ascribe (mean-
ing to give credit) to the
Lord, O families of na-
tions." The best testi-
monies come out of
hearts full of apprecia-
tion for what God has
done, and we all could
use a healthy dose, be-
cause our hearts matter!

Give Thanks!
Angie

Heart Matters is a week-
ly column written by Angie
Land, Director of the Fam-
ily Life Ministries of the
Lafayette Baptist Associa-
tion, where she teaches
Bible studies, leads mar-
riage and family confer-
ences and offers Biblical
counseling to individuals,
couples and families.
Contact Angie with ques-
tions or comments at ang-
ieland3@windstream.net

Lafayette County
Library to hold
story time
Lafayette County
Library will have a
story time at the Li-
brary on December 2,
2009 at 10 a.m., and
December 9, 2009 at
10 a.m. Please come
join us.


CHOOSE-n-CUT and PRE CUT CHRISTMAS TREES

Jones' Christmas Tree Farm
1230 NW 95th St., Branford, FL 32008 -
(386) 935-3549
Gilchrist County Take Hwy. 138
(East of Hwy. 129 or West of Hwy. 47)
To N.W. 7th Terrace.... Follow Signs
16 Acres of CYPRESS,
VIRGINIA PINE, CEDAR,
AND BLUE ICE.
TREE STANDS, TREE LIGHTS, ETC.
POTTED TREES
FREE CLEANING & WRAPPING
LIGHTED TREE LOT OPEN DAILY
10 A.M.'TIL 6:00 P.M.
THURS. NOV. 26, THRU DEC. 23


,Back-to-Scooll/ .


?G l set 2009



Dec. 14 & 15 TeOting 70.00


You must attend a registration session.
Wed., Dec. 9th 9 a.m. or 6 p.m.


A guide frorr

Department
Identifying & Fighting
the HIN1 flu:
The H1N1 flu is much like the sea-
sonal flu. Symptoms can include a
fever, cough, sore throat, runny or
stuffy nose, body aches, headache,
chills and feeling weak.
Some people may have vomiting and
diarrhea. Not everyone with the flu will
have a fever.
Symptoms usually last 3 to 7 days,
but people can spread the flu 1 day be-
fore getting sick and up to 5 to 7 days af-
ter.
If you feel sick:
Stay home, get plenty of rest, drink
clear fluids, wash your hands often,
cover your coughs and sneezes, and
stay away from others. Call your doctor
or the county health department if you
are in a high risk group or are con-
cerned about your recovery. Wait at
least 24 hours after your fever is gone,
without using fever-reducing medica-
tion, before returning to work or school.
Follow the advice of public health ex-
perts and stay abreast of the latest infor-
mation on H1N1 at MyFluSafety.com.
For more answers, contact your local
county health department or call 877-
352-3581.
Four ways to help protect
against The H1N1 Flu
The H1N1 flu, often called swine flu,
is affecting children, teens and young
adults more than the seasonal flu does.
Here are four ways to help slow the
spread of H1N1 and protect you and
your family:
1. Get the H1N1 vaccine now if you
are among those most at risk. This in-
cludes most pregnant women, people
younger than 25, or people with a
chronic disease like asthma or diabetes.
Infants under 6 months old can't get the
vaccine, so their caretakers should get
the vaccine.
2. Stay home when you are sick to
prevent spreading the virus to your
friends and neighbors. Stay home at
least 24 hours after your fever is gone
without the use of fever-reducing med-
ication.
3. Wash your hands often. If soap and
water are not available, use an alcohol-
based hand sanitizer.


i the Florida

it of Health
4. Cover your mouth and nose with a
tissue or your upper sleeve when you
cough or sneeze to protect others.
Throw the tissue in the trash.
Spread the word, not the flu.
Why get the vaccine?
To stay healthy, and keep others from
getting sick. H1N1 flu spreads quickly.
Healthy teens and young adults are hit
unusually hard compared to the sea-
sonal flu. People who get vaccinated are
much less likely to get sick.
Does it protect from the seasonal flu?
No. You need two vaccines to be ful-
ly protected this year.
The seasonal flu vaccine is different
from the H1N1 flu vaccine.
The CDC encourages people to get
both, and you can get them both the
same day.
Is it safe?
The H1N1 flu vaccine is expected to
be as safe as seasonal flu vaccines,
which have a very good track record.
The H1N1 vaccine has been tested for
safety and effectiveness in trials this
year.
Most people with H1N1 recover
without the need for medical care or an-
tiviral drugs. However, some people
may have serious complications from
H1N1 flu. Anyone that experiences
these emergency warning signs should
get medical attention right away:

Emergency warning signs
In Children
Fast breathing or trouble breathing
Bluish skin color
Not drinking enough fluids
Not waking up or not interacting
Being so irritable that the child does
not want to be held
Flu-like symptoms that improve
but then return with fever and worse
cough
Fever with a rash
In Adults
Difficulty breathing or shortness of
breath
Pain or pressure in the chest or ab-
domen
Sudden dizziness
Confusion
Severe or persistent vomiting
Spread the word, not the flu.


Call Lynn Lee at 386-647-4201
to sign up for registration


SUWANNEE- 415 S.W. Pinewood Dr
HAMILTO Live Oak, FL 32064
TECHNICAL CENTER 386-647-4200


bBack-to-School L.


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009


THE MIAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 3A


cr To SCHOOLII







Winburn Jordan LES Kindergartners visit local farms
engagement announcement -


Kindergarten students at Lyon's pig farm.


Stephanie Winburn and Tyler Jordan


Stephen and Sandra
Winburn are happy to
announce the engage-
ment of their daughter,
Stephanie Winburn, to
Tyler Jordan. Tyler is the
son of Chris Jordan and


Charlotte Nettles.
The ceremony will be
December 12, 2009, 1:30
p.m. at First Baptist
Church of Live Oak. All
friends and family are
invited.


Thank You
Words alone fail to express the emotion and grat-
itude we feel for the people of Lafayette County.
Paul loved this county and always wanted the best
for the wonderful people that live here. We want to
thank everyone that rallied to help us in any way
they could during this very difficult time.
Your prayers, food, cards, flowers and donations
to wonderful causes, have blessed each of us. Your
kindness in helping us with someone we loved so
much will always be remembered.
Thank you,
The Trawick family
Barbara, Susanne & David


Thank You
Words are inadequate to express how much all
the acts of kindness, love, and most of all, the
prayers have meant to my family during mama's
long battle with cancer and her home going to
spend eternity with her Lord and Savior.
We will always be grateful. May God richly bless
you all.
The family of Evelyn SIi.' t," Buchanan
Brenda Gayle, Rod, and Jason Land


The Kindergarten
classes at LES went on a
farm trip on November
6. We would like to take
this opportunity to say
thanks to Mr. and Mrs.
Ricky Lyons, Blake and
Tammy Guyton, De-
wayne Lawson and Mrs.
Pauline Lawson, and
Seth, Scott, and Morris
Jackson for taking time
out of their busy sched-
ule to show the kinder-
garten students their
farm.
Our first stop was at
the Lyons' farm where
the students saw hogs
and pigs. The students
loved watching the pigs
and learning about how
to raise them.
Our second stop was
the Lawson's farm
where the students were
able to see deer. The stu-
dents enjoyed seeing


On December the 7, from 9
a.m. until 2 p.m. the Lafayette
County Health Department
Healthy Communities Pro-
gram will partner with Life
South Blood Mobile for a
blood drive. We need dona-


r-\~ iw P-


Bryant Long, Randall Harrell, and Bryson Long at Jackson's dairy.


and feeding the deer.
Our last stop was at
the Jackson's dairy. The
students were able to see
how cows are milked


and they loved it. The
students were able to see
farm equipment and
baby calves. The stu-
dents were given choco-


late milk as a treat.
This was a great expe-
rience for the students;
some of them have never
been on a farm before.


tions! Please mark your calen-
dars! Stop by and see us, bring
a friend or a co-worker and
donate blood.
This is a great opportunity
for Relay For Life Teams to
sponsor a lunch, begin a chal-


lenge against other teams.
There are many blood cancers
out there like Leukemia and
Lymphoma patients that may
need blood. You could help to
save a life!!! Come join us!!!!
We need your support!!!


DAY


AFTER THANKS'
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PAGE 4A THE MIAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009


LJg









Lighthouse Christian Academy First Quarter Awards


r. 4I' s A/B Honor Roll
Most Diligent L-R Front Row: Dillan Wood, Tyler Guccione, Walker Lawson, Hayley Snipes, Radd Cadle,
L-R Front Row: Gage McCray, Hannah Cadle, Gabriel Stratton, Montana Fountain Back Bryant Howell, Katie Brown, Back Row, L-R: Kalylin Kirk, Trevor Boyd, Kaylee Reed, J.T.
Row: Bayley Jackson, Jared Jackson, Taylor Linton. Tice, Jared Jackson, Taylor Linton, Kaleb Land.


A Honor Roll
L-R Front Row: Eli Byrd, Joel Whittington, Montana Fountian, Drew Savy, Lexi Uschse,
Destiny Jackson, Alicia Hall, Chole Earp, Kaleb Snipes. L-R Row 2: Tyler Flowers, Ashlee
Mowrer, Gabriel Stratton, Hannah Sargernt, Aiden Byrd, Hannah Cadle, Johnaton Chastian,
Evie Byrd, Matt Voyles, Taylor Dortch, Kayla Koon, Tanya Buchanan, Heaven Shaw. L-R
Row 3: Regan Flecther, Elizabeth Mullins, Grant Flecther, Richard Orlowski, Bayley Jack-
son, Chelsey Jackson, Taylor Land, Celica Bonura, Dylan Henery, Andrew Keen, Kira Whit-
tington, Chase Rabon. L-R Row 4 Joey Brown, Matt Tice, Dixie Smith, Alex James, Anna
Bonura, Caleb Smith, Zack Smith, Jazmyne Bates, Tony Bonura, Sara Deans



Seeds from the Sower


Christian Character
L-R front Row: Ashlee Mowrer, Andrew Keen, Chole Earp,
Clint Wainright, Jared Jackson, Kaylee Reed.




MAYO FREE PRESS
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Phone: (386) 362-1734 Fax: (386) 362-6827






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Annual subscription rate:
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The Mayo Free Press.


McKenna Thomas Back Row:


Michael Guido
There was a rash of
burglaries, so an alarm
was installed in the box
office of a theater.
A daring gunman
rushed in, raised his pis-
tol, and said, "Your
money or your life."
As the cashier handed
him the money, she
stepped on the alarm
pedal.
Immediately the
phone rang, and the
gunman answered it. He
heard a policeman say,
"Take your foot off the


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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009


THE MIAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 5A







OPINION

Federal "Water Tax" Would Threaten Florida's Economy


With a warning that
coming federal action on
water quality could de-
liver a devastating blow
to Florida's struggling
economy, two former
Florida Department of
Environmental Protec-
tion secretaries and lead-
ers from Florida taxpayer
advocacy and business
groups joined together in
an effort to alert Florida
citizens to onerous and
arbitrary water quality
standards that lack scien-
tific merit and could soon
force Floridians to pay
higher costs.
In order to rid itself of a
lawsuit filed by environ-


Onerous, arbitrary and costly water quality standards for
only Florida to be set in reaction to lawsuit, not science


mental groups, the U.S.
Environmental Protec-
tion Agency (EPA) is
poised in January 2010 to
propose costly and ardu-
ous standards for Flori-
da's streams, canals, and
lakes and by January
2011 for coastal waters.
These standards will ap-
ply only to Florida and
will likely include one-
size-fits-all nutrient nu-
merical criteria that are
unscientifically sound
and apt to halt Florida's
current environmental


processes and derail
Florida's economy.
Groups opposed to the
action say unfair and im-
possible-to-meet federal
restrictions would pun-
ish Florida even though
the state has been recog-
nized as a national leader
in protecting clean lakes
and rivers through its
model Total Maximum
Daily Loads program
and numerous other pro-
grams.
"These new restric-
tions would force us to


start over with arbitrary
numerical criteria that
have no scientific basis
and will only hinder our
efforts to clean up our
waterways," said former
DEP Secretary Virginia
Wetherell.
Wetherell noted for
nearly ten years Florida
has spent millions of dol-
lars to scientifically eval-
uate the quality of its wa-
ter and develop and im-
plement the mechanisms
necessary to clean up
pollution.


Former DEP Secretary
Colleen Castille added,
"During my time at DEP
protecting water quality
was a top priority. We
worked shoulder-to-
shoulder with the EPA
on this issue and reached
a solution that worked
for all, the environment,
the citizens and the tax-
payers' wallets. This
overreaching proposal
by EPA will only lead to
more lawsuits, putting
the goal of clean water on
the back burner. I am


24 hours a day, 7 days a week on the web




0- .


convinced the best way to
protect Florida's diverse
and unique water re-
sources is to address it on
a water body by water
body basis."
Devastating Economic
Impact
Leaders among local
government and the busi-
ness community agree
the regulations would in
effect impose a federal
water tax on Florida that
could devastate the
state's economy. "Creat-
ing an arbitrary standard
will hit every Florida
family in the wallet," said
Paul Steinbrecher, vice
president of the Florida
Water Environment As-
sociation Utility Council.
"Our data shows that just
the wastewater treatment
capital improvement
costs could reach $50 bil-
lion in Florida and add
$720 to a family's yearly
sewer bill."
Steinbrecher added
strict regulations would
tax an already suffering
economy by forcing utili-
ties to increase their rates
on average by as much as
$62 and in some places
over $100. This could be
devastating for the 12
percent of Floridians who
live at or below the
poverty level.
The group announced
a new Web site at
www.DontTaxFlorida.co
m taxflorida.com/> to
highlight the threat to
Florida's economy.
"This unilateral federal
action would put a stake
in the heart of job cre-
ation and put the brakes
on Florida's economic re-
covery, just as it is need-
ed the most," said Do-
minic M. Colabro, presi-
dent and CEO of Florida
TaxWatch. "Floridians
will pay a high price if
this becomes reality with
higher taxes and fees,
consumer products that
will cost more and fewer
job opportunities with
lower wages and
salaries."
To meet the new re-
quirements, the residents
of Florida's cities and
counties could face a
hard choice of raising
property taxes, hiking
water and sewage fees
and decreasing services.
"This would put Flori-
da's cities and citizens in
the crosshairs forcing
unaffordable costs on our
communities that would
place an unfair burden on
our already over-
stretched resources," said
Tallahassee Mayor John
Marks, president of the
Florida League of Cities.
The new restrictions
will require new permit-
ting processes for future
and ongoing develop-
ments. Many projects al-
ready underway will be
forced to stop until the
new requirements are
met.
Tom Herndon, former
chief of staff for Gover-
nors Bob Graham and
Lawton Chiles who is
now with the Florida Al-
liance for Concerned Tax-
payers added, "The EPA
in Washington may end a
lawsuit and begin anoth-
er round of economic
headaches for the people
of Florida. In these trying
economic times, the last
thing we need to do is to
place additional costs on
Florida's families, em-


players and state and lo-
cal governments."
A fairness hearing on
the issue is scheduled for
November 16th to review
appropriateness of the
consent decree.
For more information,
please visit www.Dont-
TaxFlorida.com
taxflorida.com/>.


PAGE 6A THE MIAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009









Ramblings from the past


O.A. Winburn
Some no doubt, re-
member the Calaboose, a
small brick structure that
sat in front of the old jail
which had previously
served the same purpose
as the cell there in that
fire department build-
ing. Most towns had
their own law enforce-
ment and would hire an
individual that seemed
capable of enforcing the
law as Marshall. The en-
tity along with the office
of the Justice of the
Peace, the arbiter of the
laws in the municipality,
have long since been
abolished and those re-
sponsibilities now lie
with the county sheriff
and the county judge, re-
spectively.
I remember some of
those who served as
Marshall and one that
comes to mind was Mr.
Abe Howell who may
have been an effective
enforcement officer, but


apparently some unfor-
tunate circumstances oc-
curred which brought
him into disfavor with
the city council and he
was removed and short-
ly replaced by John Win-
burn, who was hired
away from Cross City
and Shamrock where he
had earned a reputation
as a capable law enforce-
ment officer.
In those days, the
week ends could become
somewhat chaotic when
the turpentine workers
would come out of the
woods for their weekly
frivolous and often
times, riotous behavior
and Mayo was no excep-
tion.
Mr. Winburn served
admirably as one of
Mayo's Marshalls and it
was well known that
during his time of ser-
vice to the town of
Mayo, those turpentine
workers and others
whose behavior would
often become unaccept-
able at times on the
weekends realized the
need to refrain from
such behavior. John
Winburn's law enforce-
ment career ended sud-
denly with his untimely
death at an early age af-
ter suffering a heart at-
tack. A Mr. McCall was
hired to replace him and


served for several
months before assuming
operation of the Sinclair
station vacated by S. J.
Buchanan.
That is when Gliss
Williams was hired as
Marshall which culmi-
nated in a tragic event
when he shot and killed
a young man there in
that Sinclair Station one
summer day after the
boy and his father had
come to town drinking
and cavorting and may
have overstepped the
boundary between fun
and lawlessness.
Apparently Mr.
Williams had been sum-
moned in response to a
call from someone in
that filling station who
felt threatened by the be-
havior of those two and
bad judgment may have
triggered that fateful
event. I happened to be
walking from my home
approaching Main street
from the South and was
near the back of the store
operated by Rachael and
Marvin Jones and saw
Mr. Williams cross the
street from the vicinity
of Leb's Pool Room and
head for the Sinclair Sta-
tion. Before I came
abreast of the filling sta-
tion I heard the shot and
saw that young man ly-
ing there in the door to


that station. A grand jury
could find no justifiable
reason for that act and


Linda Smith

Football season is
drawing to a close and
basketball season is
here. The Lafayette
High School boys var-
sity basketball coach,
Mark Beach and varsi-
ty girls coach, Jimmy
Blankenship shared
some highlights of the
upcoming season at the
weekly Rotary Club
meeting, as well as giv-
ing each one attending
a copy of this year's
schedules for both
teams.
According to Coach
Beach, he is practicing
with his team whenev-
er he can manage to get
a practice in, like early
in the mornings, as
some of his players are
still playing football,
for now. He has about
four returning players
and the rest of the 13
are newcomers to the
basketball team.
His goal of course is
to win games, and


entered a true bill of
homicide against Mr.
Williams. A jury of his


peers convicted him of
the crime and he was
sent to prison.


LHS Girls Varsity Basket-
LHS Varsity Boys Basket- ball coach, Jimmy
ball coach, Mark Beach Blankenship.


work hard to compete.
According to Coach
Beach, "if another team
wins it will be because
they beat us and not be-
cause we gave them the
game."
As well, varsity girls
basketball Coach Jim-
my Blankenship said
that their goal of course
is to win the state cham-
pionship. The LHS var-
sity basketball girls
have won district
champs the last 8 out of
9 years and Coach


Blankenship feels they
have a good shot at the
state title this year, even
though their district
play area has changed
somewhat. But, as he
stated, the teams they
will be playing this year
will help prepare them
for state playoffs.
Both coaches encour-
aged Rotarians and
community to "come
out and support these
hardworking teams, at
home and especially on
the road." Go Hornets!


The youngsters are enthralled by the story of The Very Hungry Caterpillar. Courtesy photo


WATER WARS


Continued From Page 1A

da Department of Environmental Pro-
tection hadn't complied with a 1998
EPA decision that states set numerical
limits for nutrients in farm and urban
runoff.
State officials and scientists from
several state agencies and at least one
environmental group, Audubon of
Florida, said Monday night that they
agree Florida needs numeric stan-
dards to control excess nitrogen and
phosphorus levels (nutrient pollution
can lead to harmful algae blooms and
low-oxygen "dead zones," as well as
declines in wildlife) in bodies of wa-
ter, but wish to put science-based
standards in place themselves, while
warning of the dangers of being over-
ly hasty in setting those standards.
"The State of Florida recognizes that
there needs to be numeric limits," said
Jerry Brooks, Director of Environmen-
tal Assessments and Restoration with
DEP. Florida has studied nutrient
concentrations and ecological change
more than any other state, he added.
"However, we are opposed to one
that is not based on science," said Ex-
ecutive Director of Suwannee River
Water Management David Still. Still
said the new standards will not
achieve the desired effect if they are
not based on science and unique to
different parts of the state "It is very
difficult to set one standard for the
whole state," he said. "The standard
will not be achievable if it is not based
on science and unique to different dis-
tricts and different parts of the state."
Officials warned about 200 resi-
dents at the forum that meeting the
"conservative" standards proposed
by the EPA could cost billions of dol-
lars during already difficult economic


times.
Speakers at the forum also said EPA
is setting unreachable standards that
require duplication of efforts the state
has already made to study and clean
Florida waterways. The state has
spent $20 million on these efforts to
date.
The panel also called the agreement
unfair, saying Florida is a national
leader in water cleanup.
Some were also concerned the
agreement could require cleanup of
other states' runoff as well, putting
Florida farmers at a competitive dis-
advantage.
"Florida's agriculture is going to get
slammed compared to other states,"
said Aller.
Still, the EPA says nutrients cleanup
cannot wait.
"Despite Florida's widely recog-
nized efforts, substantial water quali-
ty degradation from nutrient over-en-
richment remains a significant chAl-
lerge for the State," said Assistant Ad-
ministrator Benjamin H. Grumbles in
a letter to DEP Secretary Michael Sole,
"and one that is likely to worsen with
continued population growth and en-
vironmental and land-use changes.
EDA has determined that numeric nu-
trient water quality criteria are neces-
sary."
The new agreement says EPA must
propose rules by January 2010. Flori-
da Farm Bureau Director of Govern-
ment and Community Affairs Staci
Braswell calls the deadline hasty and
said they were set for the wrong rea-
sons. "These are litigation-driven
deadlines," she said. "Farmers, fami-
lies, state government ... everyone will
face economic hardship. Utility bills
as well as taxes will increase."
Monica Reimer, an attorney for the


environmental groups, said oppo-
nents haven't yet seen the EPA stan-
dards and will have an opportunity to
chAllerge them once they're set, ac-
cording to an Associated Press report.
In federal court Monday, the five
groups the Florida Wildlife Federa-
tion, Sierra Club, Conservancy of
Southwest Florida, Environmental
Confederation of Southwest Florida
and St. Johns Riverkeeper argued
that nutrient pollution was responsi-
ble for large outbreaks of algae in
Florida's inland and coastal waters.
David Guest, the environmentalists'
attorney, showed U.S. District Judge
Robert Hinkle poster-sized photos of
waterways clogged with lime-green
scum, according to an Associated
Press report.
Information posted on the Web site
of Save Our Suwannee indicates algae


is four feet thick in places on the river.
The group also attributes the problem
to an excess of nutrients in runoff.
Still, scientists and state officials
don't plan to back down. "This is the
first scrimmage in what will be a very
long battle," said Aller.
"DEP made proposals before the
EPA got involved," said Aller. "DEP's
proposal was more reasonable. The
state has already invested time and
money into this."
No matter whose standards are
eventually adopted, Agricultural En-
gineer Mike Halloway said the state is
going to pay a steep price for the
cleanup.
"There is going to be a cost no mat-
ter if DEP or EPA comes up with
something," said Halloway. "The
stakes are high. Billions of dollars
could be lost."


Holiday shoebox drive a big hit

Continued From Page 1A come forward. There's would like to thank all
been no less than 35 vol- who have participated.
may just be reached. unteers a day." Local sponsors, espe-
So, far 13,075 shoebox- Last year, Samaritan's cially those involved
es have been collected at Purse through Opera- with the Shoe Box Run,
11 locations across north tion Christmas Child which took place Nov.
Florida and south Geor- collected a total of 16,650 14, have included
gia, Ruehl said. shoeboxes areawide. Suwannee Station Bap-
Collection sites have "The heartbeat of the tist Church, Emmanuel
been located in Mayo, project is sharing the Riders, Christian Motor-
Live Oak, Lake City, message of Jesus Christ cycle Association, Power
Trenton, Old Town, and the support of vol- County 102 radio sta-
Chiefland, Glenn St. unteers. That's the mes- tion, The Big 98 and nu-
Mary, Fort White, High sage of it all," Ruehl merous others.
Springs and Bainbridge, said. "Every shoebox is "We just really appre-
Ga. an opportunity to share ciate the support and
"It's been wonderful," the gospel." people seeing the need
Ruehl said. "We've had Ruehl and the Samari- to spread the Gospel,"
so many volunteers tan's Purse organization Ruehl said.


Basketball season has arrived!


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009


o


-


THE MIAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 7A






PAGE 8A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009


Mayo Legals
SECTION 00100
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID
PROJECT: CR 251
Widening & Resurfacing
Lafayette County, Florida
OWNER: Lafayette County
City Clerk Office
120 West Main Street
Mayo, FL 32066
Telephone: (386) 294-1600
ENGINEER: Darabl and Associates, Inc.
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite
A Gainesville,
Florida 32606
Telephone: (352) 376-6533
1.0 WORK DESCRIPTION

The Project is located in Lafayette Coun-
ty, Florida.
The Work is generally described as fur-
nishing all labor, materials, equipment,
tools, transportation, services, and inci-
dentals and performing all work neces-
sary to provide the Owner with roadway
improvements to CR 251 from US 27 to
CR 250. The roadway improvements in-
clude widening 9.6 miles of CR 251 to 24'
wide and resurfacing, turnout construc-
tion, culvert extensions with mitered end
sections, guardrail removal & installation,
pavement striping, grassing, and mainte-
nance of traffic.
All work shall be in accordance with the
construction drawings, specifications, and
contract documents.
2.0 RECEIPT OF BIDS

All Bidders shall be roadway contractors
pre-qualified with the Florida Department
of Transportation in Tallahassee, Florida.
Bidding and contract documents may be
examined at Darabi & Associates, Inc.;
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite A;
Gainesville, FL, 32606.

Copies of the documents may be ob-
tained at Engineer's office for $275.00
dollars per set; which constitutes the cost
for reproduction and handling. Checks
shall be payable to Engineer. Payment is
non-refundable.

Bids shall be completed on the enclosed
Bid Form as set forth in the Instructions to
Bidders and otherwise be in compliance
with the Bidding Documents. Sealed bids
will be received at the City Clerk Office,
120 West Main Street, Mayo, FL 32066
until 2:00 PM (local time) on December
10, 2009 at which time and place all bids
will be publicly opened and read aloud.
Any Bids received after the specified time
and date will not be considered. Only
prospective bidders on the Engineer's
Plan Holder's list may submit a bid.
For further information or clarification,
contact Frank Darabl @ (352) 376-6533.
11/26


AGENDA
TOWN COUNCIL,
TOWN OF MAYO, FLORIDA
SPECIAL MEETING
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2009
6:00 P.M.
TOWN HALL, COUNCIL MEETING
ROOM, 276 WEST MAIN STREET
SPECIAL MEETING
1. Adopt Agenda
2. Approve and Award Contract Bids
3. Playground Equipment Contract
4. Miscellaneous Items
5. Adjourn
11/26


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 09-166-DR
ERIN HEALY
Petitioner
and
SEAN HEALY,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
TO: SEAN HEALY
1612 SW MEDLEY LN
PORT ST LUCIE, FL
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has
been filed against you and that you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on ERIN HEALY
whose address is PO. Box 42 Day, FL
32013, on or before December 11, 2009,
and file the original with the clerk of this
Court at PO. Box 88 Mayo, FL 32066 be-
fore service on Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this
case, including orders, are available at
the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office. You
may review these documents upon re-
quest.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of your current ad-
dress. (You may file Notice of Current Ad-
dress, Florida Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers
in this lawsuit will be mailed to the ad-
dress on record at the clerk's office.

WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Procedure, requires certain
automatic disclosure of documents and
information, failure to comply can result in
sanctions, including dismissal or striking
of pleadings.
SEAL

Dated: November 5, 2009
Ricky Lyons
Clerk Of The Circuit Court

By: Hannah Owens
Deputy Clerk
11/19, 26, 12/3, 10

LEGAL NOTICE

The Suwannee River Economic Council,
Inc. Board of Directors will hold a meeting
of the Board of Directors on Monday, De-
cember 7, 2009, 6:00 PM. at the Suwan-
nee River Economic Council, Inc., Senior
Center Building in Live Oak, Florida.
11/26

SECTION 00100
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID
PROJECT: CR361 &CR371
Widening & Resurfacing
Lafayette County, Florida
OWNER: Lafayette County
City Clerk Office
120 West Main Street
Mayo, FL 32066
Telephone: (386) 294-1600
ENGINEER: Darabl and Associates, Inc.
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite
A
Gainesville, Florida 32606
Telephone: (352) 376-6533


1.0 WORK DESCRIPTION
The Project is located in Lafayette County,
Florida.
The Work is generally described as fur-
nishing all labor, materials, equipment,
tools, transportation, services, and inci-
dentals and performing all work neces-
sary to provide the Owner with roadway
improvements to CR 371 from Jim Land
Road to US 27 and CR 361 from US 27 to
CR 354. The roadway improvements in-
clude widening 0.7 miles of CR 371 to 24
feet wide and resurfacing, and widening
1.7 miles of CR 361 to 24 feet wide and
resurfacing, culvert extensions with
mitered end sections, turnout construc-
tion, pavement striping, grassing, and
maintenance of traffic.
All work shall be in accordance with the
construction drawings, specifications, and
contract documents.
2.0 RECEIPT OF BIDS
All Bidders shall be roadway contractors
pre-qualified with the Florida Department
of Transportation in Tallahassee, Florida.
Bidding and contract documents may be
examined at Darabi & Associates, Inc.;
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite A; Gainesville,
FL, 32606.
Copies of the documents may be obtained
at Engineer's office for $275.00 dollars per
set; which constitutes the cost for repro-
duction and handling. Checks shall be
payable to Engineer. Payment is non-re-
fundable.
Bids shall be completed on the enclosed
Bid Form as set forth in the Instructions to
Bidders and otherwise be in compliance
with the Bidding Documents. Sealed bids
will be received at the City Clerk Office,
120 West Main Street, Mayo, FL 32066
until 2:00 PM (local time) on December
10, 2009 at which time and place all bids
will be publicly opened and read aloud.
Any Bids received after the specified time
and date will not be considered. Only
prospective bidders on the Engineer's
Plan Holder's list may submit a bid.
For further information or clarification,
contact Frank Darabl @ (352) 376-6533.
11/26

SECTION 00100
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID
PROJECT: CR 300 Resurfacing
Lafayette County, Florida
OWNER: Lafayette County
City Clerk Office
120 West Main Street
Mayo, FL 32066
Telephone: (386) 294-1600
ENGINEER: Darabl and Associates, Inc.
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite
A
Gainesville, Florida 32606
Telephone: (352) 376-6533
1.0 WORK DESCRIPTION

The Project is located in Lafayette Coun-
ty, Florida.
The Work is generally described as fur-
nishing all labor, materials, equipment,
tools, transportation, services, and inci-
dentals and performing all work neces-
sary to provide the Owner with roadway
improvements to CR 300 from CR 320 to
CR 534. The roadway improvements in-
clude resurfacing 1.9 miles of CR 300 at
20 feet wide, turnout construction,
guardrail removal & installation, pave-
ment striping, grassing, and maintenance
of traffic.
All work shall be in accordance with the
construction drawings, specifications, and
contract documents.


RECEIPT OF BIDS


118 E. Park St. Perry, FL 32348
(Behind Foodland 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 11/27/09

ADMISSION
ROLLBACK Fri. & Sat....................7:30 p.m.
All Seats $5.00 Sunday.......................4:00 p.m.


TwifightSag: ew oo
120mi. N Psse/N Copo s (G.3


195 mi. Chr stmsCrl(G


SFri. & Sat.................... 7:30 p.m. Fri. & Sat.................... 7:30 p.m.
Sunday.................... 4:00 p.m. Sunday ................... 4:00p.m.

Coming Attractions: We do not ace 50 or $100 bills
Old Dogs The Blind Side
Alvin & Chipmunks
Planet 51


BUY I GET I FREE COUPON I
* (Limit one per visit) Certain restrictions may apply. Expires 11/30/09 o9
* *E*UEUUE* * E* UE*U** E* U * E*U *


All Bidders shall be roadway contractors
pre-qualified with the Florida Department
of Transportation in Tallahassee, Florida.


MAY CA4 1iIF f


Lafayette Apartments

Hurry in and apply at "The
Best Place to Live!" Rental
Assistance, 1, 2, & 3 BR. HC
& Non-HC accessible
apartments. Laundry facility
& playground. We pay water,
sewer & garbage. Mayo, FL.
Ph: 386-294-2720, TDD/TTY
711. Equal Housing
Opportunity 499138-F


Advertise your YARD SALE,
VEHICLES OR UNWANTED
ITEMS IN THE CLASSIFIED.
Call (386) 362-1734 or
1-800-525-4182 to place
your ad today
Z --'t


examined at Darabi & Associates, Inc.;
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite A; Gainesville,
FL, 32606.
Copies of the documents may be ob-
tained at Engineer's office for $275.00
dollars per set; which constitutes the cost
for reproduction and handling. Checks
shall be payable to Engineer. Payment is
non-refundable.
Bids shall be completed on the enclosed
Bid Form as set forth in the Instructions to
Bidders and otherwise be in compliance
with the Bidding Documents. Sealed bids
will be received at the City Clerk Office,
120 West Main Street, Mayo, FL 32066
until 2:00 PM (local time) on December
10, 2009 at which time and place all bids
will be publicly opened and read aloud.
Any Bids received after the specified time
and date will not be considered. Only
prospective bidders on the Engineer's
Plan Holder's list may submit a bid.
For further information or clarification,
contact Frank Darabl @ (352) 376-6533.
11/26

SECTION 00100
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID

PROJECT: CR 420 Resurfacing
Lafayette County Florida
OWNER: Lafayette County
City Clerk Office
120 West Main Street
Mayo, FL 32066
Telephone: (386) 294-1600
ENGINEER: Darabi and Associates, Inc.
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite
A Gainesville,
Florida 32606
Telephone: (352) 376-6533
1.0 WORK DESCRIPTION
The Project is located in Lafayette Coun-
ty, Florida.
The Work is generally described as fur-
nishing all labor, materials, equipment,
tools, transportation, services, and inci-
dentals and performing all work neces-
sary to provide the Owner with roadway
improvements to CR 420 from CR 405 to
US 27. The roadway improvements in-
clude resurfacing 1.7 miles of CR 420 at
22 feet wide, turnout construction,
guardrail removal, repair & installation,
pavement striping, grassing, and mainte-
nance of traffic.
All work shall be in accordance with the
construction drawings, specifications, and
contract documents.
2.0 RECEIPT OF BIDS
All Bidders shall be roadway contractors
pre-qualified with the Florida Department
of Transportation in Tallahassee, Florida.
Bidding and contract documents may be
examined at Darabi & Associates, Inc.;
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite A;
Gainesville, FL, 32606.
Copies of the documents may be ob-
tained at Engineer's office for $275.00
dollars per set; which constitutes the cost
for reproduction and handling. Checks
shall be payable to Engineer. Payment is
non-refundable.

Bids shall be completed on the enclosed
Bid Form as set forth in the Instructions to
Bidders and otherwise be in compliance
with the Bidding Documents. Sealed bids
will be received at the City Clerk Office,
120 West Main Street, Mayo, FL 32066
until 2:00 PM (local time) on December
10, 2009 at which time and place all bids
will be publicly opened and read aloud.
Any Bids received after the specified time
and date will not be considered. Only
prospective bidders on the Engineer's
Plan Holder's list may submit a bid.
For further information or clarification,
contact Frank Darabi @ (352) 376-6533.
11/26


SECTION 00100
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BID
PROJECT: CR 450 Resurfacing
Lafayette County, Florida
OWNER: Lafayette County
City Clerk Office
120 West Main Street
Mayo, FL 32066
Telephone: (386) 294-1600
ENGINEER: Darabl and Associates, Inc.
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite
A Gainesville,
Florida 32606
Telephone: (352) 376-6533
1.0 WORK DESCRIPTION

The Project is located in Lafayette Coun-
ty, Florida.
The Work is generally described as fur-
nishing all labor, materials, equipment,
tools, transportation, services, and inci-
dentals and performing all work neces-
sary to provide the Owner with roadway
improvements to CR 450 from US 27 to
Mandrln Road. The roadway improve-
ments include resurfacing 0.6 miles of CR
450 at 20 feet wide, turnout construction,
pavement striping, grassing, and mainte-
nance of traffic.
All work shall be in accordance with the
construction drawings, specifications, and


Help us spread the word

The US Census Bureau is testing applicants for
2010 Census jobs. For testing locations and addi-
tional information call 1-866-861-2010 or visit our
website at 2010Censusjobs.gov.
Job Seekers Link Live on 2010 Web Site:
The 2010.census.gov Web site Job Seekers link
is live. This link gives job seekers the location and
pay rate for LCO's that are and will be opening
across the country. This link can be found at the
top right side of the screen in blue. Please share
this link with partners and potential applicants.
The 2010 Census Offers Short-Term Jobs with
Long-Term Results:
The U.S. Census Bureau is looking for job appli-
cants to work for the 2010 Census.
Peak hiring will be from February 2009 through
the end of May 2010 for temporary assignments,
most lasting 5 to 10 weeks.
Most positions require U.S. citizenship, a dri-
ver's license and use of a vehicle, and each appli-
cant will undergo a background check. A short-
term job with long-term results, 2010 Census posi-
tions offer competitive wages and flexible sched-
ules.
"The jobs, which offer competitive wages and
flexible schedules, also allow people to work in
their neighborhoods and for their neighbor-
hoods," said Marilia Matos, the Census Bureau's
associate director for field operations. "We hire
locally, and an accurate count means a fair distri-
bution of money for schools, roads, neighborhood
improvements and elderly care in your communi-
ty."


NFCC Christmas at the

Mansion open house Dec. 9-13

"Christmas Spectacular" is the theme for this
year's Christmas at the Mansion holiday open house
Dec. 9-13 at the Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Conference
Center in Madison, Fla. The North Florida Commu-
nity College Foundation, Inc. and the Friends of the
Mansion cordially invite the community to attend.
The Mansion will be open to the public Wednesday
through Saturday, Dec. 9-12 from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and
Sunday, Dec. 13 from 1 p.m.-4 p.m.
Visitors will see the historic Mansion transformed
into a spectacular holiday celebration of Christmas
decor and cheer. NFCC also invites parents to bring
their children to "Cookies with Santa" on Saturday,
Dec. 12 from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. at the WSG Conference
Center. "Cookies with Santa" is sponsored by the Ju-
nior Auxiliary of Madison County.
The public is invited to stop by anytime during the
open house hours. For group tours, call in advance,
(850) 973-9432. Don't miss this wonderful holiday
opportunity and tradition. Admission is free.


JOE P. BURNS

FUNERAL HOME and CREMATORY
OF MAYO

^L 386-294-2658

Locally owned & operated since 1953

Located 7 blocks South of the Courthouse
at the corner of Lake St. and Monroe Ave.
499136-F



Byrd's Power Equipment

Sales & Service All Makes & Models

---Husqvama-- HUSTLER
Dealer Turf Equipment

NE..s. ql TRI ;CK ACCESSORIES

CLOSED SATURDAYS UNTIL SPRING

11860 E. U.S. 27, Branford, FL 32008
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7a.m.-5 p.m. (386) 935-1544
CLOSED SATURDAYS 499122-F


& Excavating

Front End Loader Limerock *
CAT Back Hoe Top Soil *
Gradall Clearing *
Earthmoving Site Prep *
Pond Digging Fill Dirt *

Kenny Hart Jr., Owner 386-294-2621 499130-F



For more


information about


advertising here call


Rhonda Cheney at


386-362-1734


ext. 141


WOLFE PLUMBING, INC.

Repair Remode I* Drain Cleaning
New Construction
7 Days 24 Hours
386-935-0616


State Certified #CFC051621
Serving Al North Central Florida


499124-F


Daniels Funeral Homes


& Crematory, Inc.


SBranford 935-1124

Live Oak 362-4333

'5 T James (Jim) B. Daniels, III, L.F.D.
SfKeith Daniels, L.F.D.
J.B. Daniels, Jr.
S(Local) Family Owned & Operated
499127-F
499137-F


DIUUIII4 dilU IL111~1 ldUL U 111-L- 11 l 1 d l


contract documents.
2.0 RECEIPT OF BIDS
All Bidders shall be roadway contractors
pre-qualified with the Florida Department
of Transportation in Tallahassee, Florida.
Bidding and contract documents may be
examined at Darabi & Associates, Inc.;
4140 NW 37th Place, Suite A;
Gainesville, FL, 32606.
Copies of the documents may be ob-
tained at Engineer's office for $275.00
dollars per set; which constitutes the cost
for reproduction and handling. Checks
shall be payable to Engineer. Payment is
non-refundable.
Bids shall be completed on the enclosed
Bid Form as set forth in the Instructions to
Bidders and otherwise be in compliance
with the Bidding Documents. Sealed bids
will be received at the City Clerk Office,
120 West Main Street, Mayo, FL 32066
until 2:00 PM (local time) on December
10, 2009 at which time and place all bids
will be publicly opened and read aloud.
Any Bids received after the specified time
and date will not be considered. Only
prospective bidders on the Engineer's
Plan Holder's list may submit a bid.
For further information or clarification,
contact Frank Darabl @ (352) 376-6533.
11/26





THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009 THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL -~ PAGE 9A


5 ways to banish stress


Feeling a bit stressed these days?
You're not alone.
According to the American Psycho-
logical Association (APA), two-thirds
of all visits to a family physician are
stress-related. While stress may seem
like something with which everyone
must cope, it's actually a very real
medical condition and one that
should be taken seriously. Stress can
be linked to many major causes of
death heart disease, cancer, lung ail-
ments, accidents, cirrhosis of the liver,
and suicide.
According to HowStuffWorks.com,
when under stress your brain sends
messages to your body to release cer-
tain hormones, such as adrenaline and
cortisol. The hormones cause your
heart rate and blood pressure to rise,
your muscles to tense up and your
breathing to become short and shal-
low. Your digestive and immune sys-


teams shut down so that you can focus
all your body's energy on the task at
hand. Because the entire body can be
affected by stress, it's difficult to pin-
point one symptom that can be in-
dicative of the condition. Headaches,
bodily aches and pains, insomnia,
anxiety, etc. all these symptoms may
be traced back to stress.
Stress can affect personal and pro-
fessional lives. Sixty-two percent of
Americans say work has a significant
impact on stress levels, according to
the APA, and job insecurity is a major
factor. In light of mass layoffs and
economic uncertainty, job stress has
taken on even greater impact.
So how does one handle stress?
Here are some suggestions for re-
maining calm.
1. Visualization: Many people find
meditations or positive visualizations
a good way to tame stress. Envision a


calm and peaceful place and take
yourself there whenever you feel
stress coming on. Even quietly chanti-
ng that the situation will pass soon
can help calm nerves.
2. Remove yourself from the stress-
ful situation. When possible, get away
from the stress for a few moments.
For example, if a work report is caus-
ing you to tear your hair out, leave
the office, take a brief stroll and grab a
snack. Coming back to the task rested
and calm may bring a new perspec-
tive. This can also work for a parent
agitated by a child. Instead of putting
the child in a "time out," put yourself
in one instead. Find a quiet spot (even
a bathroom) and take a few deep
breaths.
3. Try exercise. Exercise can be very
good at pumping endorphins through
the body, which provide a feel-good
sensation. Exercise can also work the


tension out of the body and give your
mind something else to think about.
4. Do something you enjoy. Maybe
you enjoy the pampering of a message
or pedicure, or the thrill of being out
on the golf course. Turn your mind to
a task you enjoy and take some time
out to do it. A life balanced by work
and enjoyable activities could be less
stressful.
5. Talk to a doctor: Some bio-feed-
back or counseling may guide you
through ways to alleviate stress. A
family physician may also think it's a
good idea to prescribe medication,
primarily if stress is short-term from a
traumatic event. You can work with
doctors to develop a program that
works for you and your overall
health.
Stress is something everyone experi-
ences, but can be managed with a va-
riety of techniques.


Mantengase Informado

Lea los avisos oficiales que afectan su vida.


Presupuesto del distrito escolar

Cambios sobre impuestos locales


Because tm


meant to be

Enjoyed


Subasta de inmuebles


Audiencias Publicas


Adopci6n




Io"
AT
^-q^JO


Busque los avisos oficiales de la Florida en la red en:

www.floridapublicnotices.com

550849-F


Cs


When faced
with a
life-threatening
injury
or illness,
you need

* Fast Service

* Quality Care

* Caring Hands


For ER waiting times, text ER to 23000
or visit
lakecitymedical.com


LAKE CITY

MEDICAL CENTER

386-719-9000
Consult-A-Nurse 800-525-3248


560987-F


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009


THE MIAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 9A




PAGE 1OA -THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009


Hope If's Fun!



Hope It's Happy!



Hope It's Grand!



Hope It's Special!



Hope It's Wonderful!


I
"Is


L&M Scrapbooking,
Crafts & More
Ladies Craft Night 105 SW Suwannee Ave
Out Every 2nd & (US Hwy. 129) Branford
S4th Friday 386-935-2286 c
www.Imscrapbookingcraftsandmore.com


Complete LP Gas Service


GAS SERVICE


P.O. Box 308
Mayo, Florida 32066


e
1801


JOHN C. HEWE
Owner


TT,
562954-F


J&J

Phone
386-294-


ra) 'e!


Old Florida Company Coffee House
152 W. Main St., Mayo, FL
Specializing in Authentic Cuban Press Sandwiches
BREAKFAST & LUNCH MENU
Specialty Coffees, Breakfast Sandwiches, Baked
Goods, Soups & Salads and Wraps
8 a.m. 2 p.m. Mon. Fri. 386-294-3906

HAPPY THANKSGIVING!

B&B Auto & Truck Specialist
294-2761
Automotive Located on Hwy. 27 Monday-
Service 920 E. Main Friday
Excellence Mayo, Florida 32066 8 a.m.-6 p.m.
Owned & Operated by Sammy Buchanan


iayo Thriftway
294 West Main Street, Mayo
386-294-1165


Store Hours:
Mon.-Sat.
7 a.m. 8 p.m.
Go Hornets!


Store Owners:
Chuck Spradling
Michele Freeman
Only the Finest
Quality Meats!


cr Hometown S*e 562887-F


M JANNIE'S
I VARIETY
Baby Clothes 0-24 months


Toddler All Sizes
Kids- 8-20
Plus Sizes
Shoes
Dresses
Wedding Dresses
Jackets & Coats


4I
Pll


386-965-7704
100 W. Main St.
NI.i:,,. I.
Cookbooks
S.A i


VERY AFFORDABLE PRICES!!!


562956-F


Main Street Restaurant
& Coffee House ,
,"- Specials Served Weekly
SSandwiches Soups Burgers Salads
Mon. Tues. 7:30 am 6 pm; Wed. 7:30 9 am
Thurs. Fri. 7:30 am 8 pm; Sat. 8 am 2 pm
163 W. Main St., Mayo
294-FOOD (3663) ,
WE DELIVER!!! 562888-F


With an abundance of best wishes
to you and yours at Thankseivine.

Your patronage has eiven us much to be thankful for,
and we look forward to serving you afain, soon!


562882-F


.4


5,


PAGE 1 OA THE MIAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 2009


Ah


.'2 0


%hih


Wf3




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