Group Title: Mayo free press
Title: The Mayo free press
ALL ISSUES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028404/00265
 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: February 25, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
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: VID00265
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

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:

22510 ( PDF )


Full Text

nflaonline.com





5rt


Organic. It's worth

it in schools, 7A


I Vo. 21.N. 1 SP 34-00 THRSAY FBRAR-2, 01, afyeteCont, .loid6 SETO S 3 AGS 50


Remembering Mayo

People from all over the county came to Mayo on Saturday afternoons and the
streets were lined with cars from one end to the other, Many came to buy groceries
for the week, and since they didn't want their refrigerated foods to spoil while they
were visiting with friends, they would wait until well after dark to start shopping.


A BIG HONOR FOR

A YOUNG RACER


S Judy Dees Sweat

moved away in

1961, but in

some ways, it's as

S if she never left
By Joyce Marie Taylor town ol
Correspondent the edu
for pa
e rain Often getting emotional as years sl
house. she spoke, Judy Dees Sweat re- Suwani
to do flected back on her childhood tem, bi
when she lived in the thriving her pr


Father's corn crib over 100 years old now-parts of it still standing.
Courtesy photo


ments.
As w
plate g
antique
she sta
traffic a
of yeste
al comic
things
was a 1
the mo
wonder
was re:
sweet s
Grow
town o
'50s lef


1 4


SCHOOL DAYS 194849
MAYO
Judy in the 4th grade
Courtesy photo
f Mayo. Her adult life in
cation field could go on
ges with the 29-plus
he spent working for the
nee County school sys-
ut this story isn't about
ofessional accomplish-
ve sat together beside a
,lass window inside an
shop on Main Street,
red out at the passing
and began recalling days
eryear. She made sever-
ments about how much
have changed since she
little girl, and it seemed
)re she spoke of those
rful times, the more she
membering with bitter-
adness.
ving up in the small
f Mayo in the 1940s and
ft her with many fond


SEE JUDY, PAGE 8A


I I Lafayette County Schools Happenings


By Tom Lashley
Superintendent of Schools
Just in case you didn't
know, our girls' varsity
basketball team leaves to-
day to go to the Final


lom Lashley





6 97113 C752 8


Four in Lakeland. This
will be their second trip
in three years, and last
year they just missed out
going by a few points in
the regional final. I was at


INSIDE NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS
'Good Lessons
from Bad .r
Women'
Actress, playwright Dorothy Leeds brings
an 'instructive' show to LCCC. Page 1


the regional final game
here last Saturday night,
and it was a great game. I
have never seen a bigger
SEE LAFAYETTE, PAGE 6A


PAGE 6A
Valentine's
dinner at
Lafayette
Health Care
Center


Mayo's Devin Walker received the inaugural David Reuti-
mann Most Likely to Succeed Award at Ocala Speedway re-
cently. The award goes to a racer selected personally by Re-
utimann and Ocala Speedway owner Michael Peters. Walk-
er, 13, earned his first win in the Gladiator Division in 2009,
and caught the eye of World of Outlaws driver Danny La-
soski. Lasoski was so impressed with Devin's skills that he
immediately came on board as a sponsor for Walker's car.
For more on Devin, go to nflaonline.com and search for
"Young gun." Courtesy photo


State Emergency Response
Commission award
given to Lafayette Co.
Emergency Management
In Florida, local
Emergency Planning


Committees have a re-
sponsibility to help in-
crease chemical safety
in our communities.
The North Central
Florida Local Emer-
gency Planning Com-
mittee serves 11 coun-
ties and is staffed by the
North Central Florida
Regional Planning
Council. Committee
members are from a
wide variety of occupa-
tional backgrounds.
This year, the State
Emergency Response
Commission has given
Alton Scott an award in
recognition of his assis-
tance in helping in-
crease chemical safety
in our communities.
"This award is in
recognition of the con-
tributions that Alton
has made in hazardous
materials planning and
training." said Local
Emergency Planning


Alton Scott


Committee Chairman
Ron Mills. "He is being
presented this Award
during this year's Haz-
ardous Materials
Awareness Week."
February 14-20, 2010,
has been declared as
Hazardous Materials
Awareness Week by
Gov. Charlie Crist. One
goal this year is to in-
crease public and re-
sponder safety by en-
suring that fire depart-
ments have the most up

SEE STATE, PAGE 6A


ACS Resource Center
grand opening
The grand opening of the American Cancer Society
Resource Center is set for today from 4 p.m.-6 p.m. at
the Suwannee River Economic Council Building, SR
27, Mayo.
Wigs, scarves, pros- ---- --- _--1
thetics assistance, and
information for men, B
women, and children W
dealing with cancer are I
available free of charge Publix /
in our local community. ,I
Please join us at our
grand opening and help
us thank the SREC for For Kids 12 & Under
their generous donation No Purchase Necessary
of time and space for Must Present Coupon I
this valuable resource. L imit 1 Per Person -


I Lfaete'outys ewssorc snc 188 W'repodItoIrve


Judy Dees Sweat today. Photo: Joyce Marie Taylor, Correspondent


Judy's mother Gladys. Note the
barrels along the side of the hi
Water collected there was used
laundry. Courtesy photo


fto-
RPM"






PAGE 2A -~ THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


Heart Matters


"This is my Son,
whom I love; with Him I
am well pleased." The
Bible records God's dec-
laration of love in
Matthew 3:17, following
Jesus, baptism and
marking the beginning
of his ministry here on
earth. The Father was
obviously delighted
with His Son. I have al-
ways believed that God
uses the Father and Son
connection to describe
His relationship to Jesus
so that it would be more
comprehensible for us,
and today maybe I do
understand at least a
hint of what this verse
describes.
My oldest son, Cory,
just celebrated his 21st
birthday... and twenty-
one years ago his Daddy
and I experienced the
single greatest change of
our lives! Admittedly,
there were times over
the last several years that
we wondered if we
would make it, (any par-


ents relate?) But we
did...and on this side
there is such an over-
whelming love for our
firstborn and anticipa-
tion for his future, and
for our second, and our
third. Being the oldest,
Cory always paved the
way for his brother and
sister, breaking his par-
ents in to all the ups and
downs of raising chil-
dren. More than once
we have realized a better
way to handle a situa-
tion after going through
it the first time with him.
I guess that is the burden
of being the oldest, and
perhaps explains the
Jewish custom of the
firstborn receiving the
double portion of inheri-
tance. Maybe they de-
serve it!
It is easy for us to un-
derstand why God was
well pleased with Jesus,
after all He walked
through life perfectly
and without sin. Our
children, like their par-


the latest news and stories that touch home.
We want to give it to you.
1 Year In County
Subscription


12 1Year
1 Y e Out of County

Mail or bring payment to:

SMap ffrrr 100
P.O. Box 370 211 Howard St. East
Live Oak, FL 32064
386-362-1734 1-800-525-4182 ext. 152
571512-F


ents, inherited and strug-
gle with a sin nature. Be-
ing "well pleased" with
our children can be a dai-
ly variable, but what if
we made it a decision
that was based more on
who they are than what
they achieve? I believe it
is intentional that God
pronounced His declara-
tion before Jesus, min-
istry even began, He had
yet to perform any mira-
cles or preach any ser-
mons, or complete His
amazing work on the
cross. Yet, God was
pleased with Him...be-
cause of who He was,
not his accomplish-
ments. This perspective
should encourage us not
to discount decisions our
children make that
might not be our prefer-
ence, realizing they are
different and separate
from us. Hopefully it
will also make it easier
for us to relax and allow
our children to make
mistakes, stumble and
learn, and grow, without
fear that their struggles
reflect some flaw in us.
So on this anniversary
of being a parent for 21
years and having raised
our firstborn to be a "le-
gal adult," of this we are
sure: Cory, we are well
pleased with you, be-
cause you are created in
the image of God, and
God has fearfully and
wonderfully made you
to love life, your family
and helping others, to
enjoy a home-cooked
meal, the history channel
and competition of any
kind. He made you one
of a kind, unique! We are
well pleased because out
of all the parents God
could have given you,
He gave you to us, and


we are forever blessed
because of it, and watch
with anticipation to see
how your life unfolds.
We pray that our love
has given you roots that
will help you find your
wings.
"I know the plans I
have for you," declares
the Lord, "plans to pros-
per you and not harm
you, and to give you a
hope and a future." Jere-
miah 29:11

Because Every Heart
Matters, Angie

Heart Matters is a
weekly column written by
Angie Land, Director of the
Family Life Ministries of
the Lafayette Baptist Asso-
ciation, where she teaches
Bible studies, leads mar-
riage and family confer-
ences and offers Biblical
counseling to individuals,
couples and families. Con-
tact Angie with questions
or comments at ang-
ieland3@windstream.net


"Hebrew Roots of Christianity and
The Feasts of The Lord," On Thursday
March 4, 2010 at Fairfield Inn, 538 SW
Corporate Drive (off FL Gateway Blvd
by 175), Lake City FL from 6:30 p.m. -
9:30 p.m. a teaching seminar will be


Mayo resident Paula S.
Martinez earns degree
from Kaplan University
Former Secretary of State General Colin L.
Powell, USA (Ret.) Delivers Commencement Ad-
dress to Online Students During Live Ceremony
in Miami
Paula S. Martinez of Mayo, FL, has been
awarded an Associate of Applied Science degree
in Criminal Justice from Kaplan University. Mar-
tinez's accomplishment was celebrated during a
live graduation ceremony on Jan. 30, in Miami,
FL. General Colin L. Powell, the 65th Secretary of
State and former Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, served as the commencement speaker.
"You can improve yourselves using the incred-
ible power of this revolution [in online education]
...It's how Kaplan University has grown and con-
tinues to grow. This revolution will speed
through this country because of its effectiveness
and power," Gen. Powell told the graduates dur-
ing the ceremony at the James L. Knight Interna-
tional Center in Miami. "Today celebrate your
achievements; tomorrow get back online and de-
termine what you are going to do next."
The Kaplan University winter 2010 class of
more than 3,300 students earned their associate's,
bachelor's and master's degrees as well as pro-
fessional certificates completely online. Many of
them traveled from around the country and the
world to attend the ceremony, meeting face-to-
face for the first time.
About Kaplan University:
Kaplan University offers a different school of
thought for higher education. It strives to help adult
students unlock their talent by providing a practical,
student-centered education that prepares them for ca-
reers in some of the fastest-growing industries. Based
in Davenport, Iowa, the University is '...'i..ill ac-
credited by The Higher Learning Commission (HLC)
and is a member of the North Central Association of
Colleges and Schools (NCA). Kaplan University offers
more than 125 academic programs and serves more
than 63,000 online and campus-based students. To
learn more about Kaplan University, visit www.ka-
plan.edultalent.


held.
We hope that this teaching will play
a beneficial role in your endeavor to
better understand the Hebraic roots of
your faith as well as other subjects of
interest to the believer.


AIRLINE BAPTIST CHURCH (SBC)......294-2676 Methodist Church
Pastor Chip Parker Phone: 386-294-1661
Youth Pastor Orry Agner MAYO FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday Located SE corner of Hwy. 27 & FL 51 Mayo
Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Pastor: Rev. Connie Steele
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:30 p.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
W wednesday .. ,, ... I,, I I ,) a.m .
Fellowship Supper 6:00 p.m. ..
AWANA & Bible Study 6:30 p.m. I .. p.m.
Located Four Miles East of Mayo on Highway 27
"0 Come Let us Worship The Lord" Ps. 95:6 571532-F "The Friendly Mayo Methodist" 571550-F

ALTON CHURCH OF GOD...................294-3133 MAYO BAPTIST CHURCH...........(386)294-1020
Pastor Rev. Tim Hamm 916 N. Fletcher Ave.
Youth Pastor Chad Morrin Pastor: Brother Jimmy Legg
Music Director Holly Braswell Music Director Kathy Palamino
Children's Pastor Ryan & Tiffany Perry Sunday Schedule
Sunday School 9:30-10:30 a.m. Bible Study 9:45 A.M.
Worship Service/K.I.D.S. Church ...........10:30 a.m.-12:00 p.m. Sunday NightService 11:00.M.
Evening Worship 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Night Schedule
Family Night Youth Club Church.. ....7:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Service & Youth & Children Meeting ...........................7:00 P.M.
State Road 27 571536-F mavobaptstchurch@alltel net 571558-F

BETHEL HOLY CHURCH....................294-1932 MIDWAY BAPTIST CHURCH...................935-4993
"Affiliated with Mt. Sinai Holy Churches of America Inc." Sunday School Pastor:Danny Rogers9:45 a.m.
Pastor Elder Carolyn Demps Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Discipleshii i ......... : '"'
Worship Service 12:00 p.m. Evening W... I,1 ...
Thursday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting Wednesday 7:00 p.m.
Located on County Road 354
357 Pine Street "For If Ye Forgive Men Their Tresspasses Your Heavenly
"Membership means Discipleship" 571541 F Father Will Also Forgive You" Matt. 6:14 571563-F


HATCHBEND APOSTOLIC CHURCH..935-2806
Pastor Rev. Steve Boyd
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m.
Located 4 miles South on Hwy. 349,
then left on CR 138, follow signs.
571547-F
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD.................294-1811
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
hiday Worship Service 10:45 a.m.
Kid's Church 11:00 a.m.
1- ..., 1 ,..IIII p .m .
,,,Youth Impact 7:00 p.m.
We1hes 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"


ST. MATTHEW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Contact Number in Mayo (386) 294-1839
Sr. Warden Eva Bolton
Celebration of Holy Eucharist at 7:00 PM
each Wednesday to be followed by light
refreshments and Christian Education.
Located One Block North of the Courthouse in Mayo.

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.
I .. I ,, i a.m .
Wednesday_
Children, Youth & Adult 7 p.m.
Matt Swain, Pastor William Sircy, Youth
Visit us on the web at www.brewerlakebaptistchurch corn
"Come To Day...Come Today!" 571571-F


NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Rev. Charlie Walker
Sunday Early Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
I ,,,n ,_, I I 'I i

Bible Study 7:00 p.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 571574-F

PLEASANT GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH (SBC).294-1306
Pastor Todd Babione
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Discipleship I ......... 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- 571580F

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


SUNDAY
Sunday Worship
Bible Study
WEDNESDAY
Women's Bible Study


9:30 am
10:30 am


10:00 am
571581-F


Hatch Bend Baptist Church
Pastor Paul A. Coleman
935-0943
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Evening 7:00 p.m.


3029 S.E. CR 500


571582-F


LIGHTHOUSE CHRISTIAN CENTER
"Freedom is Here"
PO Box 458, Mayo, FL 32066 386-294-3089
www.lccmayo.com
I . I -,, I 10:30 a.m .
Kids of the ... -,,,, I 10:30 a.m.
I .I . i. 7:00 p.m .
Bible Study Wednesday 7:00 p.m.
Army of Fire Youth Wednesday 7:00 p.m.


Call Junk Joe


For Junk Vehicles
Will Remove any kind
of scrap metal
Free Pickup

Call 386-867-1396574553-F


To Place Your Church In

Our Church Directory, Call

Nancy at 386-362-1734


Hebrew Roots of Christianity and

The Feasts of The Lord teaching seminar


New Beginnings Church
a place for you
Pastor...............Wayne Hudson
Phone Number........386-294-1244
newbeginningschurch@alltel.net
Purpose Statement:
where People can discover and develop a passion for
God that is Real relevant, and relational.
New Location:
163 W. Main Street, Suite 500
Service Schedule:
I ,,, -' ,, I lI' ,, ,
www.newbeginningschurchmayo.com
571584-F
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.
571599-F

To Place

Your Church

In Our

Church

Directory,

Call Nancy

at 386-

362-1734


PAGE 2A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010






THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010 THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 3A


We love you very much,
Mommy, daddy (Matt & Angie Paarlberg, big broth-
er Casey, Nana, Papa (Linda & Sammie Smith),
Grammy, Little Grandma, Aunt Missy, Uncle Andy,
and Brooke Walker!


$1.280 MILLION AVAILABLE FOR
FLORIDA ORGANIC PRODUCERS


14cl:ppyj:Happy


Happy 1st Birthday

to my little brother
Payton Meeks, February 26
U S //I It


Applications
Accepted Until
March 12, 2010
The United States De-
partment of Agriculture's
Natural Resources Con-
servation Service (NRCS)
in Florida announces over
$1.2 Million in funding
available for qualified ap-
plicants for an Organics
Initiative. Funding for
the initiative is being
made available as part of
the Environmental Quali-
ty Incentives Program
(EQIP).
The 2010 Organics Ini-
tiative is a nationwide
special initiative to pro-
vide financial assistance
to National Organic Pro-
gram (NOP) certified or-
ganic producers as well
as producers in the
process of transitioning to
organic production.
"NRCS and organic
farmers both emphasize
the conservation of soil
and water to enhance en-
vironmental quality for
our future generations,"
said Carlos Suarez, State
Conservationist for NRCS
in Florida.
The initiative meets the


Obama Administration's
promise to encourage
more organic agriculture
production. The 2009 ini-
tiative required six core
conservation practices to
be made available to or-
ganic producers to treat
specific resource con-
cerns. Under the 2010
Organic Initiative, the
suite of available practices
has been broadened to in-
clude any conservation
practice that is likely to be
needed by organic or
transitioning producers in
the state. The only exclu-
sion to the available prac-
tice list will be those prac-
tices that are solely used
to address water quantity
and air quality resource
concerns. Those practices
will be excluded because
water quantity and air
quality resource concerns
are not used to address
NOP quality standards.
A new pilot project ini-
tiative for farmers to es-
tablish high tunnels also
known as hoop houses -
to increase the availability
of locally grown produce
in a conservation-friendly
way has also been recent-
ly announced by USDA,
NRCS. NRCS will pro-
vide financial assistance
to qualified producers for
the project through the
Environmental Quality
Incentives Program
(EQIP) and the EQIP Or-
ganic Initiative.
Applications received
from organic producers
or producers in transition
to organic farming will be
accepted under this initia-
tive for 2010 funding until
March 12, 2010.
To assist with eligibility
questions there are two
separate National Screen-
ing Tools for applicants


(one for producers transi-
tioning to organic pro-
duction and one for certi-
fied organic operations).t
Ranking criteria has been
established based on re-
source concerns that link
to the NOP objectives.
Interested producers
should visit their nearest
USDA Service Center to
determine eligibility,
"http:/ /www.fl.nrcs.usd
a.gov/ contact/ index.htm
1" or contact Jeffrey
Woods, NRCS Assistant
State Conservationist for
Programs at 352-338-


SRWMD employee recognized
for 10 years of service
Jon Dinges, of the Suwannee River Water Man-
agement District (District), was recently honored for
10 years of outstanding service. District Executive
Director David Still and Governing Board Chairman
Don Quincey congratulated Dinges at the governing
board meeting Feb. 9.
Dinges joined the District in January 2000 as a wa-
ter resource engineer in the quality communities
program. Since then he has served as assistant direc-
tor and director of resource management. As director
of resource management he coordinated all aspects
of the District's regulatory programs and the quality
communities program.
Dinges recently was named director of water sup-
ply and resource management. He now directs the
District's regulatory, water supply, and resource
monitoring programs.


L
SRWMD Governing Board Chairman Don Quincey, left, pre-
sents award to Jon Dinges for 10 years of service.


Branford Woman's Club Art Expo Open House


Friday April 30...Branford Woman's
Club Art Expo Open House 6-8 PM
Students, families, and friends of the
community are invited to our Art Expo
Open House, where we will showcase
all artwork submitted by Branford


High and home-schooled students for
our 2010 art contest. Come see the ex-
ceptional artwork and to support our
local talented youth of Branford. For
additional information, call 935-3487
or 935-6854.


a ye




AEYOUDISP3MATl&A h
NEA DWA


DAYT


*UIUeanOI










If you have a product or craft and

are interested in booth space,

please email Chris:

chrs.white@ga-newso

24 2orcai i

229-226-2400 (P


U-


9515. Additional infor-
mation on the 2010 EQIP
program is available at:
"http:/ /www.nrcs.usda.
gov/ programs / eqip /"
For those who want to
signup in Lafayette and
Taylor Counties please
contract your local Natur-
al Resources Conserva-
tion Service office in
Mayo, Fl at:
NRCS/ Mayo
Service Center
176 SW Community
Circle Ste C
Mayo, Fl 32066
386-294-1851 ext 3


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 3A


I


I








Third Annual African Will Calorie Listings Curb Our Fast-Food Habits?


American Soul Festival


In Honor of Black His-
tory Month
"A People poised to
lead and succeed"
Alms of Bethel Com-
munity Development,
Inc. (ABCD) will be cele-
brating African Ameri-
can History month by
sponsoring the Third
Annual African Ameri-
can Soul Festival on Feb-
ruary 27, 2010 at 12 noon
in the Mayo Town Park.
This event will feature
contests in Art, Oratori-
cal and Poetry. Contests
will be judged by "age"
divisions (pre-k adults)
and prizes will be
awarded in each divi-
sion. Contests rules and


regulations are available
at Lafayette Elementary.
Lafayette High School
and the ABCD Center.
Entertainment will be
provided throughout the
day. Food booths will be
available and drawings
for prizes will be held
throughout the pro-
gram. THE GRAND
PRIZE GIVEAWAY
WILL BE $200 CASH.
Please come out and
fellowship with us. For
more information please
contact the ABCD Cen-
ter at 294-1183 or Taylor
McGrew 294-1701 (W)
or 294-2440 (H). Hope to
see you on Saturday,
Feb. 27.


Michelle Townsend Murray Benefit
Pulled Pork Dinner
February 27, 2010, 11 a.m. until at the 4th District
Community Center.
Dinners served with baked beans, potato salad,
dessert, bread and tea. Price is $8.
An account is also set up at Lafayette State Bank
for anyone who would like to donate towards
Michelle's medical expenses.
You can contact Mary Beth Hamlin or Stephanie
Ogden at LSB, 294-1901 or 935-6363.
Diagnosis: 3rd stage cancer, going through
chemo/radiation at North Florida Regional Cancer
Center.


Would you turn your
back on deep-fried cheese
curds if you knew that a
single serving packs in
569 calories?
People in the Dairy
State will join others
across the country in fac-
ing that question if Wis-
consin passes a proposed
law that would require
chain restaurants to post
nutrition information.
New York City was a
leader, with a menu law
that went into effect in
July 2008; California and
Massachusetts have
passed similar bills, and
there is a federal version
in the current health care
bill.
Expect to see more such
"labeling laws," says Tom
Oliver, associate director
for health policy at the
University of Wisconsin
Population Health Insti-
tute, as states ease their
way into stronger regula-
tion of industry and con-
sumer behavior associat-
ed with major health
problems such as obesity.
"Providing accurate in-
formation to help people
choose healthier diets is a
small but constructive
step that government
leaders are likely to try
out before more contro-


Looking out for one another!


There is a place in the countryside
with a field that has two horses in it.
From a distance, each horse looks like
any other horse. But if you stop your
car, or are walking by, you will notice
something quite amazing. Looking
into the eyes of one horse will disclose
that he is blind. His owner has chosen
not to have him put down, but has
made a good home for him. This alone
is amazing.
If you stand nearby and listen, you
will hear the sound of a bell. Looking
around for the source of the sound,
you will see that it comes from the
smaller horse in the field. Attached to
the horse's halter is a small bell. It lets
the blind friend know where the other
horse is, so he can follow. As you stand
and watch these two friends, You'll see
that the horse with the bell is always
checking on the blind horse and that
the blind horse will listen for the bell
and then slowly walk to where the oth-
er horse is, trusting that he will not be
led astray.
When the horse with the bell returns


to the shelter of the barn each evening,
it stops occasionally and looks back,
making sure that the blind friend isn't
too far behind to hear the bell.
Like the owners of these two horses,
God does not throw us away just be-
cause we are not perfect or because we
have problems or challenges.
He watches over us and even brings
others into our lives to help us when
we are in need...sometimes we are the
blind horse being guided by the little
ringing bell of those whom God places
in our lives. Other times we are the
guide horse, helping others to find
their way...
Good friends are like that. You may
not always see them, but you know
they are always there. Please listen for
my bell, and I'll listen for yours.
And remember...
Be kinder than necessary-
Everyone you meet is fighting some
kind of battle. Live simply, love gener-
ously, care deeply, speak kindly...and
leave the rest to God......
Author unknown.....


versial strategies such as
taxes or bans on particu-
lar foods and beverages,"
he says.
Such policies are dri-
ven by ballooning obesity
rates 26.6 percent of
Americans were obese in
2008, up from 15.9 per-
cent in 1995. They're also
a response to the fact that
the percentage of meals
eaten in restaurants has
nearly doubled to 32 per-
cent since 1978.
"Doing a better job at
preventing health prob-
lems such as obesity and
cardiovascular disease is
good fiscal policy as well
as health policy," says
Oliver, a professor of
population health sci-
ences and an expert on
health system reform.
"We need to keep people
healthier to slow the
growth of health care
costs to individuals, em-
ployers, and government
programs."
After reviewing state
and local menu-labeling
laws for a UW Population
Health Institute publica-
tion, Tiffini Diage says
that they are a matter of
consumer rights.
"Consumers should
have equal rights to
know about their food,"
says Diage, a graduate
student in public health
at the UW. "Why is it that
when I go to the grocery
store, I have a right to
know the calorie and nu-
tritional content of the


packaged food I buy, but
when I go to a restaurant,
I don't?"
She says the issue is es-
pecially important for
people in poor neighbor-
hoods, "nutrition
deserts" where fast food
may be the only choice.
So far, research on
New York City's law
shows mixed results. A
recent Stanford Universi-
ty study analyzed sales
data from every New
York Starbucks store, and
found that the calories or-
dered dropped six per-
cent between January
2008 and February 2009.
(Among customers who
ordered more than 250
calories per purchase,
calorie consumption fell
by 26 percent.)
But another study,
done at fast-food restau-
rants in poor New York
City neighborhoods,
found that calories per or-
der actually increased
slightly after the menu-
labeling law took effect.
Those results are trou-
bling because the poor
are already at greatest
risk for obesity and dia-
betes.
"It may reflect that
when people are strug-
gling to feed their fami-
lies, the priority for cheap
food competes with the
priority for good food,"
Diage says. Menu label-
ing could create even big-
ger health disparities in
the same way that anti-


Girls Softball Camp
Do you want to improve your softball skills?
Come to the Girls Softball Camp and learn
some softball fundamentals.

Who: 3rd 6th Grade Girls
When: Saturday, March 6, 2010
Time: 9 am 1 pm
Where: LHS Softball Field
Cost: $25 per person
Registration forms will be sent home with stu-
dents. Preregistration or on site registration at
8:30.
This fundraiser is sponsored by the 6th grade
class.
For more information, please contact Jessica
Sloan or Charlene Elmore at Lafayette High
School.




MAYO FREE PRESS
Published weekly every Thursday, USPS #334-600
Phone: (386) 362-1734 Fax: (386) 362-6827





Myra Regan, Robert Bridges, Linda Smith,
Publisher Group Editor Manager

Annual subscription rate:
$17 in county / $25 out of county
Periodicals postage paid at Live Oak, Florida
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
The Mayo Free Press
P.O. Box 370
Live Oak, Florida 32064
Office located at 211 Howard St. East, Live Oak, FL
Editorial Policy: The Mayo Free Press encourages readers to write letters 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.


smoking campaigns have
succeeded in convincing
wealthier and better-edu-
cated people to quit, but
have largely failed to help
the poor and poorly edu-
cated.
Still, information can
empower anyone who is
trying to change his or her
life for the better. Dr.
Aaron Carrel, a UW
Health specialist in child-
hood obesity and dia-
betes, thinks that for those
motivated to eat better,
calorie listing will help.
"I commonly see fami-
lies who greatly underes-
timate the calories of
foods they eat in restau-
rants," he says. "And be-
cause more meals are con-
sumed away from home,
this could be important to
many more people than it
would have been 10 years
ago."
While choosing lower-
calorie fast food is just one
step towards improving
health, Carrel says, "I'm a
believer in the idea that
small changes can add up
to a big difference."
Even if menu listings
don't create immediate
change, they create
awareness that some food
choices are healthier. At
Subway restaurants,
which have voluntarily
listed calories, customers
on average order 54 fewer
calories per meal than pa-
trons of restaurants with-
out menu labeling.
"In the long run, I think
it will not only change
purchasing habits, it will
also change the food
foods offered on the
menu," Diage says. "I
think once this informa-
tion is available, people
will begin demanding
healthier food options."

Branford Woman's
Club 2010 ARTS
Expo for Branford
High & Home
Schooled students...
Age levels: 11-13, 14-
15, and 16-18. Cate-
gories: Drawing, Draw-
ing with Color, Painting,
Sculpture, Pottery/Ce-
ramics, Photography
(photo journals, photo
boards, and photo scrap-
books), Fiber Crafts, and
Mixed Media. Only one
item per category. Please
see Mrs. Fryer, Art
Teacher for entry forms
and guidelines.
Entries due by 6 P.M.
April 28, at the Branford
Woman's Club. The
clubhouse will open
Wednesday April 28,
from 2:30-6 P.M. for you
to drop off your items.
Award ribbons 1st, 2nd,
3rd in each category;
each age level, and one
Best in Show overall. All
items will be displayed
at the Branford Woman's
Club Art Expo Open
House, Friday April 30
(6-8 p.m.).


F OWENS


PROPANE, INC.
"Service With A Smile"


WE ARE BACK ONCE AGAIN
SERVING NORTH FLORIDA!!!
NOw HAMILTON, SUWANNEE & LAFAYETTE COUNTIES

No Price Discrimination *
Same Low Price For All Customers *
(Call For Quote)
Call To Ask About No Tank Rental
24 Hour Service

208 West Screven Street Quitman, Georgia* 31643

1-(229)263-5004 Toll Free 1-(866)382-2484


PAGE 4A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010






THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010 THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL -~ PAGE SA


2010 United States Census
Bureau workers needed for
Lafayette County area
Linda Smith
Census Bureau Recruiting Assistant, Dale Mc-
Cleragon gave a brief, but informative request
for folks that would like to work in a temporary
position for the United States Census Bureau in
and around Lafayette County.
He explained what is required of those who
are interested. There is a test that must be taken
and according to the results of the tests, appli-
cants are chosen for various, temporary posi-
tions. Some of the positions include, office clerk,
census taker (Enumerator), crew leader and
crew leader assistant, field operations supervi-
sor and recruiting assistant.
The testing is done by appointment only and
interested persons should allow at least 2 hours
to fill out the application, take the test and re-
ceive final instructions. There are many testing
dates and times available. This is a temporary
job, full-time or part time, great pay, fast paced
and you can work close to home. Salaries range
up to $14.75 per hour, depending on several fac-
tors.
The U.S. Census Bureau serves as the leading
source of quality data about the nation's people
and economy. They produce statistics that help
Americans better understand our country, it's
population, resources, economy, society and
culture.
McCleragon said he will be in the county re-
cruiting, until sometime in late March.
For more information about testing and/or
employment with the Census Bureau call 866-
861-2010 (Toll free) or go to www.2010cen-
susjobs.gov. An equal opportunity employer.


The Suwannee Chapter of the

Florida Trail Association meeting
The Suwannee Chapter of the Florida Trail As-
sociation will hold its monthly meeting on Mon-
day, March 8, 2010 at the Suwannee River Water
Management District from 7-9 PM, on US 90 and
CR 49, 2 miles east of Live Oak. The Public is
welcome!
Our program will feature: Judy Moreland of
the Suwannee County Extension Service who
will speak about the Wonderful World of But-
terflies. She will identify the food and host
plants and explain the life cycles for particular
butterflies in your garden and along the Florida
Trail.
After the program stay for a discussion about
Suwannee Chapter's upcoming tours and trips,
many of which are open to the public. The
Suwannee Chapter maintains many miles of the
Florida National Scenic Trail along the banks of
the Suwannee River for the hiking public.


SRWMD employee
among five chosen for
engineering achievements
Kevin Wright, of the Suwannee Riv-
er Water Management District (Dis-
trict), is one of 16 young engineers
across the nation nominated by the
American Society of Agricultural and
Biological Engineers (ASABE) for the
National Engineers Week Foundation
New Faces of Engineering 2010. Of Kevin Wright
that group, Wright was among five se-
lected to represent their profession as top engineers.
The New Faces of Engineering program highlights
the interesting and unique work of young engineers
and the resulting impact on society. Young engineers
two to five years out of school are the focus of the pro-
gram.
Wright was hired by the District in 2006 to review
environmental resource permits, which consider
stormwater runoff quality and flooding potential. He
later became the project coordinator for the District's
efforts with the Federal Emergency Management
Agency (FEMA) Map Modernization Program, man-
aging a budget of more than $4.2 million. While
working with FEMA, Wright helped develop several
website applications, enabling residents to view and
print flood zone maps, determine flood elevations
and answer common questions about the National
Flood Insurance Program.
Wright's current duties include working on water
supply planning in order to plan for future water
supplies and assisting with the formation of the Na-
ture Coast Regional Water Authority, which will con-
nect four municipalities and two counties with drink-
ing water and wastewater.
A member of ASABE since 2004, Wright holds a
bachelor's degree in agricultural and biological engi-
neering from the University of Florida, where he is
pursuing a master's of engineering and where as an
undergraduate he served as president of the ASABE
student chapter.
"It is an honor to be nominated for the New Faces
of Engineering program, considering the high caliber
of agricultural and biological engineers in the na-
tion," Wright said. "I would like to thank the District
for supporting my continued education and allowing
my diverse workload."
Wright said he encourages any student interested
in engineering to visit
www.DiscoverEngineering.org.
"Our nation needs young engineers to help solve
the problems our country will face in the future," he
said.
The ASABE is an educational and scientific organi-
zation dedicated to the advancement of engineering
applicable to agricultural, food and biological sys-
tems. Founded in 1907 and headquartered in St.
Joseph, Mich.,
ASABE
comprises 9,000 members in more than 100 countries.


-






















-
Available from Commercial News Providers"


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 5A


*








Valentine's dinner at Lafayette Health Care Center
Lafayette Health Care Center of Mayo held a
Valentine Dinner at the facility. Nearly 100 family
and residents turned out for the dinner and enter-
tainment. It was an evening for sharing smiles, a few
laughs, and some time together with family for the
residents of the 60-bed skilled nursing facility.
Tony Buzzella provided entertainment for the
evening. Tony played multiple instruments, did a lit-
tle singing, shared some short stories from his life,
prompted participation from the audience, and
joked with the dinner participants throughout the
evening. The audience enjoyed every minute of his
performance.
Lafayette Health Care Center staff would like to
thank all of the family members who attended, and '..
Mr. Buzzella, for making the evening a special one -
for the residents of the facility.


Tony Buzzella provided the entertainment.



Lafayette County

Schools Happenings


Cathy Sadler and husband and George Tillman.


Continued From Page 1A

crowd at our gym, both
in terms of home
crowd and the visitors.
In fact, the visitor side
had more people than
has ever attended a
game here. It was truly
standing room only. If
you can, get to Lake-
land this weekend and
cheer our girls on.
FCAT is only a few
weeks away, for grade
levels 3-10. Here are
some things that, in our
experience, help stu-
dents perform better
on the test. First, be-
tween now and the
test, read with your
child at night. Statisti-
cally one of the hardest
things for students to
deal with is mental fa-
tigue because of the
length of the passages
on the reading portion
of the test. Studies
show that most stu-
dents do very well on
the first few passages
and their questions, but
falter later on because
the passages are long
and they get mentally
tired. Practice is the
key. We spend a large
amount of time at our
schools simulating
questions and passages
that are similar to what
they will face, but any-
thing that is done at
home will certainly
help.
Second, contact your
child's teacher. I know
that they are particular-
ly well versed in each
child's needs, because
we do progress moni-
toring testing multiple
times a year. They may
very well have infor-
mation that will help
you prepare your child
even better than you
thought possible.
Third, in the days
leading up to the test,
make sure that your
child is well rested
with at least 7-8 hours
of sleep per night, and
that you load up on
high-protein foods in


their diet, which pro-
mote brain function.
Eggs, meat, peanut
butter, etc, are all good
amino acid-based
foods for this. The
morning of the test, a
good breakfast is vital-
ly important. I know
that little things add
up, because I have seen
it with my own chil-
dren.
Spring time during
the school year is most
associated with spring
sports, awards ban-
quets, field trips and
the like, but I would
like to encourage par-
ents to contact the
schools regarding
school advisory council
meetings, grade level
meetings, or just find-
ing out how you can be
involved. One thing I
have been amazed at is
the number of volun-
teers we have at the
schools that come in
and do different things
to help out. There is al-
ways something that
can be done that will
help us, and we are
only as good as we are
because of the many
different teachers, par-
ents, coaches, commu-
nity members, etc.,
who put in time to
make the kids' experi-
ences good.
Pinnacle is a new
program that is online
which allows you to
check your child's
grade situation daily,
and can be accessed
from any computer
with Internet access.
Call the school today if
you don't know your
password information.
It is a free service that
we added this year to
help parents monitor
their child on a daily
basis, instead of wait-
ing until progress re-
ports come out. A few
minutes a day can help
ward off poor grades
later, or make good
grades even better.
GO LADY HOR-
NETS!


Isabell White and David Squires.


Evelyn Jones and Eileen Beck.


State Emergency Response Commission Award

given to Lafayette Co. Emergency Management


Continued From Page 1A

to date information on hazardous chemicals being
stored by businesses and government agencies.
Alton Scott was selected as the Lafayette County
Emergency Management Coordinator in January
2008. During that time he has completed the State of
Florida's Emergency Management Basic and Inter-
mediate Academies, both were held at Camp Bland-


ing, Florida. Alton is a member of the Florida Emer-
gency Preparedness Association (FEPA) and is an
active participant in the Training Committee. Alton
continues to be excited about being part of Lafayette
County's Emergency Management Team.
For more additional information, contact Local
Emergency Planning Committee Director Dwayne
Mundy at mundy@ncfrpc.org or call 352-955-2200,
Ext. 108.


VA Education Call Center again


The I
Veteran:
announce
ucation
closed
and Fri
past tw
again
days a v
"I am
progress
ter emp
significant
our pen
of educ


operating five days a
Department of February. VA's goal paid nearly 90 percent
s Affairs (VA) was always to return of them. All Post-9/11
ced that the Ed- call center employees to GI Bill participants
Call Center, their permanent duties. whose spring enroll-
on Thursday The decision to sup- ments were received by
days over the plement claims pro- Jan. 18 have been paid.
vo months, is cessing staff by the call Because VA is now
operating five center employees was a processing spring en-
reek key factor in meeting rollments timely, ad-
pleased by the VA's aggressive pro- vance payments are no
s these call cen- cessing goal of Post- longer available at VA
loyees made in 9/11 GI Bill claims. As regional offices or
antly cutting of mid-February 2010, through the online ad-
ding inventory VA's capacity to vance payment Web
nation claims," process Post-9/11 GI site.


said Secretary of Veter-
ans Affairs Eric K. Shin-
seki. "As a result of
their efforts, 30,000 ad-
ditional student Veter-
ans received their
checks, bought books,
paid the rent, and
stayed in school."
By temporarily reas-
signing call center em-
ployees on Thursdays
and Fridays to process
Post-9/11 GI Bill
claims, VA was able to
complete a significant
number of education
claims from mid-De-
cember through mid-


bill claims jumped from
an average of 2,000 a
day in August 2009 to
7,000 a day.
Since inception of
this historic new pro-
gram, VA has issued
nearly $1.9 billion in
Post-9/11 GI Bill bene-
fit payments and
opened the door to
higher education to
209,490 people.
As of Feb. 12, VA re-
ceived spring semester
Post-9/11 GI Bill enroll-
ments from approxi-
mately 180,000 student
Veterans and already


In December when
the decision was made
to redirect phone
agents to claims pro-
cessing, the number of
pending claims was al-
most 80,000 and timeli-
ness measures were ex-
tremely high. The in-
ventory of education
claims was driving call
volume at the call cen-
ter to an all time high of
1.26 million call at-
tempts during Novem-
ber.
That is why in mid-
December 2009 VA
temporarily reassigned


week
employees at the VA
Education Call Center
on Thursday and Fri-
days, the lowest call
volume days, to help
process education ben-
efit claims.
Since that time, the
call center demand
dropped by 42 percent
as student Veterans re-
ceived their payments.
The call center received
769,637 call attempts on
Monday thru Wednes-
day during the first two
weeks in December
2009. By comparison,
the call center received
446,328 call attempts on
Monday thru Wednes-
day through the first
two weeks in February
2010.
Information about
the Post-9/11 GI Bill, as
well as VA's other edu-
cational benefit pro-
grams, is available at
VA's Web site,
www.gibill.va.gov, or
by calling 1-888-
GIBILL-1 (or 1-888-442-
4551).


PAGE 6A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010






THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010 THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 7A


O.A. Winburn


Today, as I passed
through Chiefland on
my way to Cooks Ham-
mock to attend a birth-
day party I was remind-
ed of a day long ago,
probably about 35 years
when I was in Chiefland
attending the annual wa-
termelon festival. I was
there at the behest of an
acquaintance that I had
known from high school
days who, at that time
lived in Taylor County.
She was quite proud of
what had been accom-
plished due to her efforts
of promoting that annu-
al event. I was expecting
something spectacular
according to what I had
been told but nothing
comparable to that
horde of folks that I saw
there. I knew a few of
them and exchanged a
comment or two with
Gene Hodges and made
mention of the large
crowd. His response
was that everybody who
was anybody was there.
Gene and his daddy,
Randolph were sort of



Organic
Reading, writing,
arithmetic, and now, the
fourth R: real food. This
spring, the Organic
Trade Association (OTA)
is helping schools access
and offer students more
organic food with a na-
tional contest to award a
winning school with an
organically grown gar-
den or an organic vend-
ing machine.
With its "Organic. Its
Worth it in Schools." ini-
tiative, launching recent-
ly, the OTA which rep-
resents more than 1,400
organic food and prod-
uct companies is call-
ing on teachers, parents,
students, educators and
others to vote for their fa-
vorite school to win an
organic garden complete
with seeds, soil and ex-
pert gardening support;
or a fully stocked vend-
ing machine, which can
feature organic items like
milk, fruit, cheese, yo-
gurt and snacks.
Through May 1, 2010,
individuals visit
www. Organ ictsWor-
thIt.org and enter their
school name and address
while at the same time
"voting" by signing up
for an electronic newslet-
ter featuring organic tips,
recipes, news and more.
A school must receive a
minimum 1,000 votes (or
newsletter sign-ups) to
win. (Full details on rules
and regulations are at
www.organicitswor-
thit.org/join/ current-
campaigns). The win-
ning school selects the
garden or vending ma-
chine for installation in
the 2010-11 school year.
"Organic food is the
only food certified by the
USDA to have no artifi-
cial colors, flavors,
preservatives, irradiation
and genetically modified
organisms (GMO's).
And, organically grown
gardens use no harmful
pesticides and synthetic
fertilizers on the soil,"
said Christine Bushway,
executive director of
OTA. "We know schools


political icons around
Levy county over a span
of three or four decades
and those comments
took on a special mean-
ing coming from him.
A little later I made it
on down to Cooks Ham-
mock, looking for a
birthday celebration go-
ing on there. I found it
and there were lots of
folks there also. No
analogy intended how-
ever, hmmmm.
Sheriff Stanley Can-
non is now officially 80
years old. I didn't see
his birth certificate but
credible evidence from
his children, Daryl, Ani-
ta and Reba as well Imo-
gene convinced me.
I knew Stanley lived at
Cooks Hammock but
wasn't sure exactly
where but as I slowed
down I saw a place that
could have been an auto-
mobile emporium so I
pulled in and the first
person I saw as I was
parking confirmed that I
was indeed at the right
place.
Anita had the duty at
that moment and was
busy under the cook
shed tending to the last
batch of ribs. She wel-
comed me and pointed
to another building in
that outdoor dining
complex but to make
certain I didn't stray off
course, she led me over
to the dining room and
opened the door and
pointed to a group off to
one side and that's


Organic Trade Association
Launches Contest for
Students, Teachers to Win
Organic Garden or Fully-Stocked
Organic Vending Machine


in large cities and small
towns work hard to pro-
mote healthy food and
environmental steward-
ship. With 'Organic. It's
Worth it in Schools.,' we
want to provide them
with one more tool to
help them along."
The site also features
tools and information for
schools, parents and stu-
dents to advocate for
more organic food in
schools, as well as infor-
mation about the health-
ful, economic and social
benefits of organic food
and gardening.
"Be honest: our chil-
dren are at the heart of
our worlds. Because we
care, they influence the
schedules we keep, the
cars we buy, the enter-
tainment we consume
and the food we pur-
chase," said Stanford pe-
diatrician Dr. Alan
Greene. "But when we
send our kids off to
school, we have little
control over what they
eat. The more we can
provide healthy organic
food and organic gar-
dening in schools today,
the further we can go in
ensuring a healthy future
for our kids and our
soil."
The Organic Trade As-
sociation is conducting
the initiative as an exten-
sion of its first-ever na-
tional consumer educa-
tion and awareness cam-
paign, which launched
in March 2009. "Organic.
It's worth it." is an online
outreach effort highlight-
ing the benefits of organ-
ic food, farming and
home products.

About the Organic Trade
Association
Founded nearly 25 years
ago, the Organic Trade As-


where I caught sight of
that venerable old
woodsman, cowpoke,
rodeo cowboy and law
officer.
A small group of men
were gathered in that
corner and there was a
wood burning heater
there at the center. Most
remember those little
heaters as "two spots"
and they would be con-
sidered an antique these
days. They were so pop-
ular at one time that my
daddy bought them by
the carload lot to be sold
at his hardware store.
Among those gathered
around with Stanley in
that corner were a cou-
ple of the Land boys
from around Old Town
and leaning back there in
a lazy- boy, peeking
from under the brim of
his hat was one of the el-
der McCray boys who
had apparently been
dozing. I made my pres-
ence known and inched
up to the heater. Just be-
ing around those things
is a source of warmth
whether there is a fire in
them or not and as I was
to learn shortly, there
was no fire there in this
instance. Just a bunch of
us old codgers sitting
there gazing at that
thing as if mesmerized,
others coming and going
as we exchanged a few
comments about nothing
in particular.
From the size of the
crowd when I arrived it
appeared that I was the


North America. Its more
than 1,400 members in-
clude growers, shippers,
processors, certifiers, farm-
ers' associations, distribu-
tors, importers, exporters,
consultants, retailers and
others. OTA's mission is to
promote and protect the
growth of organic trade to
benefit the environment,
farmers, the public and the
economy. www.ota.com


Seeds from the Sower
In Philadelphia one Saturday morning, funeral ser-
vices were held in a church for an old man. Then the
procession headed for the cemetery.
But according to the Associated Press, the driver of
the hearse got a bit tipsy. He took a wrong turn and
got lost. He made the man in the back two days late
for his burial.
You may be late for school or church, for your
wedding or your burial. But you'll not be late for
your appointment with the Lord.
The Bible says, "It is appointed unto men once to
die, but after this the judgment."
Visit us at: www.TheSower.com


Serving Madison, Jefferson,

Taylor & Lafayette Counties

Auto, Life, Health, Home








Freddy Pitts, Agency Manager

Jimmy King, Agent
Glen King, Agent
233 W. Base St. Madison
(850) 973-4071

Freddy Pitts Glen King, Agent
105 W. Anderson St. Monticello
(850) 997-2213

Freddy Pitts Ryan Perry, Agent
813 S. Washington St. Perry
(850) 584-2371

Freddy Pitts Lance Braswell, Agent
Lafayette County Mayo, FL
*(386) 294-1399

24/7 Claim Service: 1-866-275-7322

I I i Y I s BI I :'


PREEXISTENCE


straggler but folks con-
tinued to arrive and
soon all buildings were
overflowing and the out-
doors was getting
crowded as darkness de-
scended and the feast
was begun. As you
might imagine, I have
had a shot at this kind of
cuisine a few times over
the years, some good,
some worse but what
those folks had prepared
there for this occasion
has no competition that I
am aware of. Those in
charge of the grill, Reba,
Anita and Imogene must
have some sort of secret
that they need to share
with the rest of us.
I had taken notice
upon entering the dining
hall of the trophies
mounted all around the
wall where the last avail-
able space had been
filled and a second row
begun beneath and
when I got the chance I
asked Daryl about them.
He would only take
credit for about half of
them, nodding towards
his daddy with credit for
the other half.
Great food, great fel-
lowship and then I was
on the road again, leav-
ing early ahead of the
traffic, my memory bank
charged with loads of
pleasantries.
I have only mentioned
a few names. If you
want to know more, ask
your neighbors, some of
them may have been
there.


Ramblings from the Past

Cooks Hammock, January 23, 2010


March 1-5, 2010 I
Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri.
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th
Breakfast Cereal, Cereal, Cereal, Cereal, Cereal,
Elem. Crackers, Crackers, Crackers Crackers, Crackers,
Yogurt, Pop Tarts, ' 1 ,. .i Donuts, Yogurt, Pop Tarts,
School Juice, Milk .. ." Juice, Milk Juice, Milk
Lunch Hamburger, Chicken Fajitas, Sloppy Joe, Chicken & Rice, Pizza,
French Fries, Salsa, Baked Beans, Green Beans, Corn,
Elem. Lettuce, Lettuce Fruit Cocktail, Cornbread, ir.-,
School Tomato, Cheese, Milk Sweet Potato : --P i,
Dill Pickle Pineapple Pudding, Pudding,
Diced Peaches, Tidbits, Applesauce, Milk
Milk Milk Milk
Breakfast Sausage Biscuit, Breakfast Pizza, Muffins, Breakfast Burrito, French Toast,
Yogurt, Cereal, Cereal, Yogurt, Cereal, Sausage Patty,
High Crackers, Biscuit/Jelly Cereal, Crackers, Cereal,
School Juice Juice, Milk Crackers Juice, Juice Soft Pretzel,
Milk Milk Milk Juice, Milk
Chicken Sandwich Corn Dogs (Little Pepperon Pizza Spaghetti Chicken Nuggets
Lunch (Turkey Sandwtich), Caesar Pizza), (Turkey Salad), (Little Caesar (Hamburger
ih French Fries, Corn on the Cob, Baked Potato, ,_, Steak),
School Lettuce, Tomato, Baked Beans, Broccoli/Cheese : .i.r Macaroni &
Dl Chips, Carrot Sticks, Sauce, Carrot & Celery Cheaese Green
Carro Slicks, Sced Peaches, Applesauce, Sticks, Sliced Beans, Carrot &
Sweet a Apples, Apples, Orange Celery Stick
et Potat Chocolate Pineapple Juice apple
Snicker Doodle Pudding, de Chunks, Orange-
Snicker Doodle Mdilk Pudding, French Bread, Pineapple Jice
Cookies, Milk Milk Milk Rolls, Milk
Breakfast will now be provided at LHS each morning beginning at 7:45 a.m.
sponsored By: Mayo Thriftway

Hwy 27 294-1165 575543-F




118 E. Park St. Perry, FL 32348
Toll-Free 1-866-Perry Movies (737-7966)
Visit our website at www.perrytheatre.com
Friday/Saturday ........ $5.00 all seats
Sunday $5.00 all seats
1 Free Refill On Med/Lg Drink & All Popcorn
Starting Friday 2/26/10


(Located behind
Foodland
Shopping Center)
Tooth Fairy
100 min. FinalWekend (PG


10 in. (PG


Fri. & Sat................. 7:30 p.m. Fri. & Sat................ 7:30 p.m.
Sunday........................4:00 p.m. Sunday........................4:00 p.m.
Coming Attractions: We do not acce pt or $100 bills
Avatar Alice In Wonderland -.
(starts Mar. 5)
* Percy Jacson and the Olympians -
Valentines Day

:BUY I GET I FREE COUPON:
0 (Limit one per visit) Certain restrictions may apply. Expires 2/28/ 10
mmmmm mmmmm mmmm mmmmm mmmm


David H. Matier,
Doctor of Pastoral
Counseling
dmatier@windstream.net
There are those that
would like to claim that
men have existed before
they were born; that they
hobnobbed with some in
the heavens before com-
ing into this world. But
there is only One that can
make that claim. Jesus
prayed in John seventeen,
"And now, 0 Father, glo-
rify thou me with thine
own self with the glory
which I had with thee be-
fore the world was,"
(John 17:5). At other
times he got in trouble
with the Jews because he
made what they consid-
ered to be outlandish
claims. For instance in
John 8:56-58 He said,
"Your father Abraham
rejoiced to see my day:
and he saw it, and was
glad. Then said the Jews
unto him, Thou art not
yet fifty years old, and
hast thou seen Abraham?
Jesus said unto them,
Verily verily, I say unto
you, BEFORE ABRA-
HAM WAS, I AM."
Jesus who's personal
ministry began at about
age 30 and lasted for
about three and one half
years made the claim that
He had known Abraham
who had lived a couple
thousand years before
Him; before the incarnat-
ed Jesus "the Jesus that
came down from heaven
in human form so He
could pay for the sin debt
of all mankind; But God
commendeth his love to-
ward us, in that, while we
were yet sinners, Christ
died for us," (Romans
5:8).
Now this Jesus has al-
ways existed because He
is God "He is the 'I AM'
" (John 5:58). He was
there in the beginning as
creator In the begin-
ning was the Word and
the Word was with God,


. It's Worth It In Schools


sociation (OTA) is the
membership-based business
association for organic agri-
culture and products in


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 7A


and the Word was God."
The same was in the be-
ginning with God. All
things were made by him;
and without him was not
anything made that was
made...And the Word
was made flesh, and
dwelt among us, (and we
beheld his glory, the glo-
ry as of the only begotten
of the Father,) full of
grace and truth," (John
1:1-3, 14). Here you see
that the Word was active
in creation and (v 14) that
the Word was the "be-
gotten of the Father" Je-
sus is the only begotten of
the Father! Jesus was ac-
tive in creation! He is
God! He preexisted be-
fore all time; before cre-
ation.
This is substantiated by
the Hebrew word used
for God in Genesis 1:1.
The word is Elohim; in
the Hebrew a plural
word. In the Hebrew you
have singular, dual and
plural. Singular, of
course, means one, dual
means two and plural
means at least three. The
word for God in Genesis
1:1, actually in most all of
the verses in the Penta-
teuch, is Elohim verifying
the Trinity; God the Fa-
ther, God the Son and
God the Holy Ghost from
the very beginning of the
Bible. When you com-
pare Genesis 1:1 to John
1:1 it makes very good
sense.
Did you ever wonder
why Genesis 1:26 reads,
"And God said, Let US
make man in our image,
after our likeness:...?" It
is because there were
three identities involved
THE FATHER, THE
SON, and THE HOLY
GHOST.
There have been all
sorts of cults that have re-
jected the Trinity. True
Christians whether part
of the Catholic Church or
those who came out of the
Catholic Church during
the Reformation or those
who never were a part of
the Catholic Church and
can trace their history
back to pre-Catholic
times, such as Baptist, for
the most part have had
one thing in common: the
doctrine of the Trinity be-
cause it is taught in the
Bible.






PAGE 8A -~ THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


"- '* -v ',- . ,r, "K '



A." ,._ .
Best .- T h e l a i Co








Best friends: Tony the horse and Old Red, the family pig. Courtesy photo


Remembering Mayo



Judy Dees Sweat moved away in 1961, but in some ways, it's as if she never left


Continued From Page 1A

memories, not only of
her family, but also of
the community. She
grew up on a tobacco
farm, and by her own
admission, was a
tomboy from the get-go.
Most days she'd be
wearing blue jeans, a
flannel shirt and cowboy
boots. Once in a while
she'd switch over to
blue jeans, a corduroy
shirt, sneakers and a
baseball cap. It wasn't
until she was in the 11th
grade, when one of her
teachers made certain
she got a part in a school
play that involved wear-
ing a dress, that she real-


ized being a lady and
wearing dresses wasn't
so bad after all.
As a child, both her
parents worked at the
grocery store downtown
on the weekends, after
taking care of their
farming business at
home during the week.
Her mother was a
cashier and her father
worked in the back
loading area of the
Suwannee Store. Since
most of the area resi-
dents lived and worked
on their farms, they
only came into town on
weekends, which is
when they did their
grocery shopping.
Judy recalls spending


countless Saturdays
with friends freely
roaming the streets of
downtown Mayo, stop-
ping in at one of the
stores for an ice cream
cone or a soda. Coke,
Pepsi, RC Cola and Dr.
Pepper were the fa-
vorites back then. She
and her friends spent
hours playing hide-n-
seek in the alleys or just
the old standard game
of chase, while all the
grownups visited with
one another.
People from all over
the county were there
on Saturday afternoons
and the streets were
lined with cars from
one end to the other.


Judy in front of Mr. Frederick's Sinclair Oil Station. Courtesy photo


;'






The home built by Judy's father in 1942. It burned down five years ago.
- Courtesy photo


1MAM


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 571522-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

1^-


Many came to buy gro-
ceries for the week, and
since they didn't want
their refrigerated foods
to spoil while they were
visiting with friends,
they would wait until
well after dark to start
shopping. The grocery
store, however, would
stay open until the last
customer left, which of-
tentimes turned out to
be 10:30 or 11 at night.
Many nights Judy
would tire herself out
playing and she would
climb atop a pile of


FEDERAL LIFELINE NOTICE
Verizon Wireless customers may be eligible to receive reduced-rate telecommunications service under
the Federal Lifeline and Link Up programs.
Qualifying customers will save at least $8.25 per month. Service activation fees may also be waived if
you qualify for Link Up assistance. Additional discounts are available for eligible residents of Tribal lands.
You may be eligible for Lifeline and Link Up assistance if you currently participate in a qualifying public
assistance program or otherwise satisfy the federal income requirements. These requirements vary by state.
To receive further information about the Lifeline and Link Up program, call Verizon Wireless at
800-924-0585 or go to verizonwireless.com/lifeline.
Verizon Wireless only offers Lifeline/Link Up assistance in areas where the company has been
designated as an Eligible Telecommunications Carrier.
All Verizon Wireless plans in the designated areas includethe following: voice grade access to the PSTN, local usage, dual tone multi-frequency signaling or
functional equivalent, single-party service, accessto emergency services, operatorservices, interexchange service and directory assistance, toll included.
Taxes, surchargesand fees, such as E911 and gross receipts charges, vary by market& could add between 5% & 37% to your bill; 92( Administrative/line/mo.
is not tax, is not pro-rated & is subject to change.
IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Month to Month Customer Agreement and Calling Plan, 45C/min after allowance. Customers eligible for
Link Upassistance will receive 50%discount on the Activation Fee, and Verizon Wireless will waivethe remainderofthe Activation Fee. Limited time offer.
Offer not available in all areas. Restrictions may apply. Network details atverizonwireless.com. 2010 Verizon Wireless FNAT
578375Jkv


flour sacks, while wait-
ing for her parents to
call it a night at the
store. The sweet smell
of fresh apples wafting
through the storeroom
was like a lullaby and
she had no trouble
falling fast asleep.
Remember "Evening
in Paris" perfume? It
was the rage in those
days and everybody it
seemed owned at least
one bottle of it. It was
the Christmas present to
give back then and it
could be purchased at
either of the two drug-
stores in town.
In the late 1940s the
first televisions arrived
in the area and life be-
gan subtly changing.
Only two or three fami-
lies had one at first, but
as the years went by,
more and more folks
gave in to the new tech-
nology. Judy's family
got their first TV around
1955 and she remembers
spending hours watch-
ing her favorite shows,
Matt Dillon, Gunsmoke,
The Ed Sullivan Show
and Lawrence Welk.
Over time, the commu-
nity spirit that everyone
had enjoyed sharing to-
gether on all those glori-
ous Saturday afternoons
seemed to vanish. In-
stead of hanging out
downtown until the late
hours of the evening,
everyone wanted to
rush home to watch
their favorite shows on
television. It was one of
many turning points for
the town.
U.S. 27, a major high-
way in those days, ran


right through the town
of Mayo. Every day,
motorists from all over
the country passed
through Mayo and the
two motels in town
were filled every night.
When Interstate 75 and
1-10 were constructed,
life began to change
even more. There was
more traffic, sure, but it
was all heading away
from the town of Mayo
to the bigger cities.
The LOP&G train
used to roll through
town, as well, up until
about 1968 or '69. Pulp-
wood was a big busi-
ness in Lafayette Coun-
ty and the rail cars
would be piled high
with it. When the Buck-
eye Plant opened in Per-
ry it provided jobs to
many citizens of
Lafayette County.
There was even a pas-
senger train that served
the area for a while, but
in time, it too, lost its
usefulness.
Judy admits that
Mayo, because it is such
a small town, has al-
ways been a few years
behind the more popu-
lated areas of the coun-
try, at least in some
ways. There was only
one doctor in town, but
at one time there were
two hotels, several gas
stations, two hardware
stores and the Mayo
Free Press in the down-
town area. Other busi-
nesses that have come
and gone were a
Chevrolet dealership, a
Ford dealership, several
dry-goods stores, a
Western Auto Store and


a Greyhound bus sta-
tion.
Judy moved away
from the area in 1961
and relocated in Indi-
anapolis for a while.
Her husband, at the
time, was stationed at
Fort Benjamin Harrison.
She spoke of an incident
that happened while
she was there, and she
proudly stated that she
"caused a traffic jam."
There was only one way
in off the main highway
to the base and one way
out. Not being used to
so much oncoming traf-
fic, she learned a valu-
able lesson about how
to make a left turn when
a traffic signal turns yel-
low, thanks to a kind
soldier who happened
to recognize her car.
The hundred or so mo-
torists behind her were
thankful, as well.
In 1968 she moved
back to the area, only
this time she settled in
Live Oak and began her
career with the school
system. Once she re-
tired, she moved to Fort
Lauderdale to be closer
to one of her sons, but
after a while, she knew
the city was not for her.
Her hometown was
beckoning her, and she
knew it was time to
come back to Mayo,
which she did in 2006.
So, yes, things have
changed over the years,
but in Judy's overflow-
ing memory bank, the
special and wonderful
times of her childhood
in Mayo will remain
forever.


PAGE 8A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010








Grant Provides Millions of Meals

for Floridians Facing Hunger

The Blue Foundation for a Healthy Florida awards
$250,000 to Feeding America, allowing Florida's
food banks to provide 1.75 million meals


A $250,000 grant by
The Blue Foundation for
a Healthy Florida to
Feeding America, the
nation's leading domes-
tic hunger-relief charity,
will help Florida's food
banks provide 1.75 mil-
lion high-quality and
nutritious meals to
Florida families in need.
The support is in-
tended to help Florida's
food banks meet the in-
creased demand for
their resources during
these tough economic
times. More than 3 mil-
lion Floridians receive
emergency food assis-
tance from the Feeding
America system each
year, and more than
330,000 Floridians re-
ceive emergency food
assistance in any given
week.
"The Blue Founda-
tion is proud to make
this contribution to the
vital assistance that
Feeding America and
Florida's food banks are
providing to our friends
and neighbors in need,"
said Cyrus "Russ" Jol-
livette, member, Board
of Directors, The Blue
Foundation, and senior
vice president of Public
Affairs for Blue Cross
and Blue Shield of Flori-
da. "All Floridians
know someone who's
lost a job or a home, and
more families are in
need of these resources.
It is critical that we help
our state's food banks
meet this need."
According to a new
study by Feeding Amer-
ica, Hunger in America
2010, 82 percent of
Florida food pantries
have reported an in-
crease in the number of
clients seeking food as-
sistance since 2006.
Thirty-eight percent of
Floridians receiving
emergency food assis-
tance are children, and
33.5 percent of the
households receiving
assistance have a mem-
ber in poor health.
"I want to thank The
Blue Foundation for this
generous grant support-
ing needy Florida fami-
lies, but I also want to
thank the thousands of
our citizens who give of
their time, food and
funds to this worthy
cause," said Florida
Commissioner of Agri-
culture and Consumer
Services Charles Bron-
son. "Sometimes gov-
ernment cannot be the
solution to all our prob-
lems and it takes the
hard work of volunteers
in private, faith-based
and civic organizations
across our state to get
the job done in provid-
ing emergency aid to
Florida families. The
Floridians doing this
work deserve our praise
and they deserve our
support."
According to the
hunger study, 81 per-
cent of food pantry pro-
grams are faith-based or
religiously affiliated,
and 94 percent of Flori-
da's food pantries rely
on volunteers. Seventy-
four percent of Florida
pantry programs have
no paid staff. Feeding
America works to se-
cure food and grocery
products on a national
level to distribute, as
needed, to local food
banks. For this grant,


Feeding America is
working with the Flori-
da Association of Food
Banks to allocate funds
statewide based on pop-
ulation and poverty lev-


els.
"Community part-
ners like The Blue Foun-
dation are crucial to our
efforts to provide emer-
gency food assistance to
Florida families in com-
munities across our
state," said Rebecca
Brislain, executive di-
rector of the Florida As-
sociation of Food Banks.
"Donations such as this
allow us to provide the
best possible products
to ensure the health and
livelihood of our
friends and neighbors
in need."
For every $1 donated,
Feeding America can
provide seven meals to
hungry men, women
and children. With The
Blue Foundation's
grant, Florida's food
banks will be able to
provide 2.2 million
pounds of food that will
produce 1.75 million
meals.
"This grant is part of
The Blue Foundation's
Embrace a Healthy
Florida initiative, which
works to combat child-
hood and family obesity
in part by increasing ac-
cess to healthy foods"
Jollivette said. "Feeding
America and the Flori-
da Association of Food
Banks and their affiliat-
ed food banks accom-
plish this by providing
nutritional food for
people who might oth-
erwise skip meals or re-
sort to eating unhealthy
foods that are often
more affordable and ac-
cessible. We are proud
to be partners in this ef-
fort."

About The Blue Foun-
dation for a Healthy Flori-
da
The Blue Foundation for
a Healthy Florida is a sep-
arate, philanthropic affili-
ate of Blue Cross and Blue
Shield of Florida (BCBSF)


( .


incorporated in the state
of Florida. The Blue Foun-
dation for a Healthy Flori-
da, and its parent, BCB-
SF, are independent li-
censees of the Blue Cross
and Blue Shield Associa-
tion, an association of in-
dependent Blue Cross and
Blue Shield companies.
For more information on
The Blue Foundation for a
Healthy Florida, please
visit its Web site at
www.bluefoundationfl.co
m dationfl.com>.

About Feeding America
Feeding America pro-
vides low-income individ-
uals and families with the
fuel to survive and even
thrive. As the nation's
leading domestic hunger-
relief charity, network
members supply food to
more than 25 million
Americans each year, in-
cluding 9 million children
and 3 million seniors.
Serving the entire United
States, more than 200
member food banks sup-
port 63,000 agencies that
address hunger in all of its
forms. For more informa-
tion on how you can fight
hunger in your communi-
ty and across the country,
visit http://www.
feedingamerica.org.

About Florida Associa-
tion of Food Banks
Affiliated with Feeding
America, Florida Associa-
tion of Food Banks
(FAFB) is a 501(c)(3) or-
ganization committed to
ending hunger in Florida.
FAFB members serve all
67 counties in Florida,
distributing more than 72
million pounds of food an-
nually to a network of
more than 3000 faith-
based and non-profit
agencies. For more infor-
mation, call (850) 224-
0711 or visit
www.fafb.org. www.fafb.org>


It's simple, choose your zip code or city and access

all your favorite advertising circulars, coupons, deals,

travel specials and more online!


Suwannee County



iair
Live Oak, FL
Special Events Line-up


Friday, April 9th
7:30 p.m.
Lawn Mower, Mini Van
& Pickup Derby
Entry Fee: Lawn Mower $10,
Mini Van & Truck $20

Saturday, April 10th
1:00 p.m.
Flat Drags
Quadrunners & Motorcycles
Classes for all ages
Gates Open 11 a.m., Practice
12:30 p.m., Racing 1:00 p.m.
Entry Fee: $5 per class

Saturday, April 10th
7:00 p.m.
Demolition Derby
Any Year Car Open to the World
Plus Mini-Car Derby Heat
Gates Open 4 p.m.
Entry Fee: $25
For Information Contact:
T.E. Promotions, Inc. "King of the Derbies"
www.kingofthederbies.com
812-871-7728 or 727-729-4397
Trophies & Prizes Awarded


Lets Build Something Together


..,l L L- CORBETT'S MOBILE
0L .ij LL HOME CENTER
Contact Monja Slater at the Suwannee Democrat to
advertise on zip2save.com 386-362-1734 1-800-525-4182


* New retailers added weekly.


* ADVERTISING CIRCULARS COUPONS DEALS

TRAVEL SPECIALS ONLINE ANYTIME!


Feauled mdvel i-tlb(


JCPenney KOH:S
expect great things


TARGET


Quality Plus

Carpet Cleaning Painting


DIRECT TV


NEW LIFE
BIBLE
BOOKSTORE

76^e F1eedW&


573073-F


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 9A









A Farmer's Fantasy


By John L. Hoblick
As president of the
state's largest agricultur-
al organization, I'm
pleased to present a tale
that must never come
true. Farm Bureau, the
Florida Department of
Agriculture, UF/IFAS
and Florida commodity
organizations are work-
ing to make sure this
flight into fantasy will
never reflect reality. I be-
lieve it demonstrates
how scary life could be
without our agricultural
organizations and insti-
tutions.
Five years into the sec-
ond decade of the 21st
Century, farmer Frank
Baffington is shaking his
head. His farm, a bless-
ing to his family for the
better part of 100 years,
is driving him to distrac-
tion.
Not that he and his
family haven't faced
challenges. Hurricanes,
freezes, droughts and
bad markets genera-
tions of Baffingtons
faced them all down, dis-


playing the adaptability,
toughness, character and
determination that char-
acterize Florida farmers
and ranchers.
Now, he thinks he
might give up the land
his grandfather began
working back when FSU
was still a girls' school.
Canker and citrus green-
ing have taken a toll on
the groves. He thinks
that if UF/IFAS re-
searchers hadn't had
their funding cut by the
Legislature back in 2010,
the industry could have
defeated or at least ar-
rested those diseases. As
it is now, the door is clos-
ing on Florida's citrus in-
dustry.
The family beef op-
eration is likewise cur-
tailed. Activist groups
passed a constitutional
initiative effectively out-
lawing commercial mar-
keting of animals and an-
imal products.
That's okay, though.
He couldn't have afford-
ed to keep the cattle any-
way because of the costly


Title V ("Cow Tax") per-
mits Washington has im-
posed because the bu-
reaucrats said his cows
were belching too much
methane. The cattle's ab-
sence leaves his pastures
teeming with weeds,
some of which are likely
considered invasive. Na-
ture, he thinks ruefully,
can be a bad mother to
land that isn't managed.
He's been entertain-
ing the idea of planting
another crop. New grass
cultivars that can be used
to produce energy might
hold some promise, if
scientists finally find a
way to produce energy
from them that makes
economic sense. And
maybe he can find a
niche in local markets for
some of the designer
vegetables that are more
and more prized by the
locavores.
But, putting pencil to
paper, he doesn't see
how he can make a prof-
it because he can barely
fill his tractor with fuel
or his tanks with fertiliz-


er. The new cap-and-
trade law has driven
prices of petroleum-
based products to alarm-
ing heights.
The sweet iced tea he is
sipping leaves a bitter
taste in his mouth as he
remembers how the
politicians promised to
save the world by curb-
ing carbon dioxide emis-
sions. At one point, it
seemed as if American
politicians thought the
United States could fix
the problem all by itself
by discouraging the use
of fossil fuels. They
failed to heed the cries of
rural America and now
Baffington wonders if he
can work his way out of
the problem.
He would like to chuck
it all for a few days.
Maybe clear his head by
going fishing; that's al-
ways helped him to
work through things. But
now his favorite farm
pond is under the juris-
diction of the EPA and
the Clean Water Restora-
tion Act and off limits to


rod and reel.
Once he welcomed
rainstorms, convinced
that he and his property
performed a public ser-
vice by recharging the
aquifer. Now, he hopes
for long, dry spells be-
cause EPAs Numeric
Nutrient Criteria call for
nutrient levels that are
actually lower than most
rainfall.
Still ... Baffington is a
farmer, so the idea of
putting in a new crop ap-
peals to him. He could
convert part of his land
to crops and maybe raise
the seed money by de-
veloping another tract.
Oh, wait. He has for-
gotten about Amend-
ment 4, "Hometown
Democracy," the consti-
tutional amendment vot-
ers passed in 2010. Can
he afford a strong
enough political cam-
paign to convince his
neighbors and the voters
in the rest of the county
that they should allow
him to change his zon-
ing? Will they care, faced
as they are with 150 oth-
er amendments on the
ballot?
He feels pains return
to his chest. He should
see the doctor tomorrow.


He isn't sure he wants to
go on. Yet he dare not
die. Not now. The Death
Tax has returned, full-
force, threatening to im-
poverish his family
should he join the de-
parted. Head down, he
kicks disconsolately at
the dirt.
"Dear, stop kicking,"
says his wife, lying be-
side him on the bed.
"You have been so rest-
less lately." Baffington
sits up, startled, and
gazes at the clock glow-
ing on the nightstand.
It's 3 a.m. The date is
Feb. 14, 2010, he remem-
bers. It's Valentine's
Day. A Sunday, and in a
few hours he will pre-
pare breakfast and serve
it with a bouquet to the
woman he has loved for
more than 30 years. His
mood brightens as he re-
members their first meet-
ing at a Farm Bureau
Young Farmer confer-
ence so long ago. Baffin-
gton smiles, his confi-
dence returning. Agri-
culture is a community
and its people, organiza-
tions and institutions are
interwoven into his fam-
ily's life, one of their
strongest connections to
people of like mind.


North Florida Community
College's Allied Health Depart-
ment is now accepting applica-
tions for its Fall Term 2010
Practical Nursing (PN) pro-
gram. Classes begin in Aug. 26,
but now is the time to take care
of testing, application and pro-
gram entrance requirements.
The Practical Nursing (PN)
program prepares students to
administer nursing care to indi-
viduals in hospitals, extended
care facilities, physicians' of-
fices, health-care agencies, and
private homes. After complet-
ing the program, students are
eligible to make application to
the National Council and the
Florida State Board of Nursing
for examination and licensure


as a Licensed Practical Nurse
(LPN).
NFCC's Practical Nursing
(PN) program takes 11 months
to complete. Day classes are
Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. Clinical hours vary
and may include some week-
ends and 12-hour shifts. In-
structors are Registered Nurses
licensed through the Florida
State Board of Nursing.
Deadline to apply for the fall
2010 Practical Nursing program
is March 31. NFCC Allied
Health staff and faculty are
available to help prospective
students through the enroll-
ment process.
Applicants must have a high
school diploma or GED, need


to submit an application for ad-
missions to NFCC Enrollment
Services and take the TABE test
prior to applying to the Practi-
cal Nursing program. The
TABE is given regularly at the
NFCC campus and may be
scheduled by calling
850.973.9451. For more infor-
mation, contact Melody Dean,
Allied Health advisor, at
850.973.1662 or
DeanM@nfcc.edu.
More details about the pro-
gram and entrance require-
ments are also available online
at www.nfcc.edu
Fi-
nancial aid and scholarships
may be available to qualified
students.


Public invited to "Worker's

Compensation Compliance

Seminar Feb. 25


The Madison County
Chamber of Commerce
& Tourism and North
Florida Community Col-
lege are joining forces to
offer area business own-
ers, and interested com-
munity members, the
opportunity to learn
more about worker's
compensation. The pub-
lic is invited to attend a
free "Worker's Compen-
sation Compliance" edu-
cation seminar on Thurs-
day, Feb. 25 at 4 p.m. at
NFCC's Career and
Technical Center (NFCC
campus building #13).
Sheryle D. Birdsong, a
Government Analyst for
the Division of Workers'
Compensation, will lead
the one-hour seminar.
Birdsong acts as the
Statewide Training Co-
ordinator for compliance
staff and employers lo-
cated throughout the
State. Her current area of
focus is to provide an ed-
ucational program for
employers so they can
adequately protect their
greatest asset, their em-
ployees.
"We are happy to part-
ner with North Florida
Community College on
this endeavor to help
strengthen our commu-
nity and local business-
es," said Ted Ensminger,
Executive Director of the
Madison County Cham-
ber of Commerce &


Tourism. "This seminar
is hopefully the first of a
series of educational out-
reach programs that we
can offer to area Cham-
ber members, business
owners and community
members through this
partnership with the
NFCC Career Center."
The seminar on Feb.
25 will cover worker's
compensation compli-
ance issues including
topics such as contractor
responsibilities, exemp-
tions, employer require-
ments for maintaining
worker's compensation,
subcontractors and in-
dependent contractors.
Participants will gain
valuable insight into
worker's compensation
issues and the seminar
will include a ques-
tion/answer session for
participants to get an-
swers to specific ques-
tions they might have
on worker's compensa-
tion.
The seminar is open to
all business owners and
community members in
the NFCC service dis-
trict Hamilton, Jeffer-
son, Lafayette, Madison,
Suwannee and Taylor
counties. Pre-registra-
tion is required. For
more information and to
pre-register, contact Ted
Ensminger at (850) 973-
2788 or email to cham-
ber@madisonfl.org.


February Special

J Sofa & Chair
No Upolstered in
\TRiCKY any
,fabric we stock!
$489.00
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"


EARNHARDT & SONS UPHOLSTERY \
MADISON, FLORIDA "

1-850-973-6006 OR 1-850-973-4667 ..


NFCC Practical Nursing program

accepting applications


PAGE 1 OA THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010







THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 11A


Mayo Legals

IN THE THIRD JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR LAFAYETTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 10-32CA
CIVIL DIVISION:
PARCEL(S):
FL-LAFL-004
FL-LAFL-010
FL-LAFL-011

FLORIDA GAS TRANSMISSION
COMPANY, LLC,
a Delaware limited liability company,

Petitioner,

v.

ESTATE OF WILLIAM PATRICK CRAIG,
et. al.,

Defendants.

SUMMONS TO SHOW CAUSE, NOTICE
OF EMINENT DOMAIN PROCEEDINGS
AND NOTICE OF HEARING

IN THE NAME OF AND BY THE AU-
THORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL THE SHERIFFS OF THE STATE
ANDTO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:

YOU ARE COMMANDED to serve this
summons and a copy of the Petition in
Eminent Domain, the Declaration of Tak-
ing, the Notice of Lis Pendens, the Peti-
tioner's Motion for Order Limiting Service
of Papers, and the Order of Recusal from
The Honorable Darren Jackson and Mem-
orandum assigning Florida Gas Transmis-
sion cases to The Honorable David W.
Fina, upon: All defendants named in the
attached party list and all persons claim-
ing interests by, through, under or against
the named defendants; all persons having
or claiming to have any right, title, or in-
terest in the property described in Exhib-
it "A" and the unknown spouses of the
above-named defendants, if any, and their
heirs, devisees, assignees, grantees,
creditors, lessees, executors, administra-
tors, mortgagees, judgment creditors,
trustees, lienholders, persons in posses-
sion, and any and all other persons hav-
ing or claiming to have any right, title or in-
terest by, through, under or against the
above-named defendants, or otherwise
claiming any right, title, or interest in the
real property described in this action.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE DE-
FENDANTS NAMED IN THE ATTACHED
PARTY LIST AND TO ALL WHOM IT
MAY CONCERN, INCLUDING ALL PAR-
TIES CLAIMING ANY INTEREST BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE
NAMED DEFENDANTS; AND TO ALL
HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY
RIGHT TITLE, OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN the Petition,
that Petitioner has filed a Petition in Emi-
nent Domain and Declaration of Taking to
acquire certain property interests in
Lafayette County, Florida as described in
the Petition. Each Defendant and any oth-
er person claiming any interest in, or hav-
ing a lien upon, such property is required
to serve a copy of written answer and de-
fenses to the Petition upon KRISTIN M.
TOLBERT, of the law firm of Bricklemyer
Smolker & Bolves, PA., 500 East
Kennedy Boulevard, Suite 200, Tampa, FL
33602, attorney for Petitioner, and to file
the original of the answer and defenses
with the Clerk of this Court, on or before
March 15. 2010, showing what right, title,
interest, or lien the defendant has in or to
the property described in the Petition and
to show cause why that property should
not be taken for the uses and purposes
set forth in the Petition. If any Defendant
fails to do so, a default will be entered
against that Defendant for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.

PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that a
Declaration of Taking has been filed in this
cause and that Petitioner will apply for an
Order of Taking vesting title and posses-
sion to the property as described in the
Petition in the name of Petitioner, and any
other order the Court deems proper be-
fore the Honorable David W. Fina, Cir-
cuit Judge, on Thursday, March 18,
2010 at 9:00 A.M., of the Lafayette Coun-
ty Courthouse, 120W. Main Street, Mayo,
Florida 32066. All Defendants in this ac-
tion may request a hearing and be heard
at the time and place designated. Any
Defendant failing to file a request for hear-
ing shall waive any right to object to the
Order of Taking.

Dated this 12th day of Febrlaruy, 2010.

RICKY LYONS,
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Hannah Owens
Deputy Clerk

AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT
ASSISTANCE: IF YOU ARE A PERSON
WITH A DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY
ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO PAR-
TICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING, YOU
ARE ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU,
TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN AS-
SISTANCE. PERSONS WITH A DIS-
ABILITY WHO NEED ANY ACCOMMO-
DATION TO PARTICIPATE SHOULD
CALL THE ADA COORDINATOR,
JACQUETTA BRADLEY, P.O. BOX 1569,
LAKE CITY, FLORIDA 32056, 386-719-
7428, WITHIN TWO (2) WORKING DAYS
OFYOUR RECEIPT OF THIS NOTICE; IF
YOU ARE HEARING IMPAIRED CALL
(800) 955-8771; IF YOU ARE VOICE IM-
PAIRED CALL (800) 955-8770.

PARTY LIST

Parcel FL-LAFL-004
ESTATE OF WILLIAM PATRICK CRAIG,
all known and unknown heirs, beneficia-
ries, devisees, personal representatives
and creditors

Parcel FL-LAFL-010/011
FORT ATKINSON PLANTATION, LLC, a
Florida limited liability company, c/o
George T Reeves, EsquireDavis, Schnitk-
er, Reeves & Browning, RA.519 West
Base Street, Madison, FL 32340

TRUST FINANCIAL, A MORTGAGE
COMPANY, LLC, a Texas limited liability
company c/o Clay A. Schnitker, as Regis-
tered Agent, 519 West Base Street, Madi-
son, FL 32340

MARVIN E. BUCHANAN, 3665 NW CR
348, Mayo, FL 32066

PEGGY N. BUCHANAN, 3665 NW CR
348, Mayo, FL 32066

THE HOWARD GILMAN FOUNDATION,
INC., a Delaware corporation c/oThe Cor-
poration Trust Company, as Registered
Agent, Corporation Trust Center 1209 Or-
ange Street Wilmington, DE 19801

ADIRONDACK TIMBER CO., INC. I, a
Delaware corporationc/o The Corporation
Trust Company, as Registered Agent Cor-
poration Trust, Center 1209 Orange Street
Wilmington, DE 19801


GILMAN NURSERY PLANTATION,
LLC., a dissolved Florida limited liability
company c/o Brian G. Philpot, as Regis-
tered Agent 5900, Imperial Lakes Blvd,
Mulberry, FL 33860

EXHIBIT "A"
LEGAL DESCRIPTION

FL-LAFL-004
PERMANENT EASEMENT: A BASE-
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A PERMANENT
EASEMENT FIFTY (50) FEET IN WIDTH,
LYING 25 FEET EACH SIDE OF SAID
BASELINE, SITUATED IN SECTION 4,
TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE 10 EAST,
LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING
ON, OVER AND ACROSS THAT CER-
TAIN TRACT OF LAND DESCRIBED BY
FINAL JUDGMENT CANCELING DEED
TO THE ESTATE OF WILLIAM PATRICK
CRAIG, SR RECORDED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 284, PAGE 302 IN
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-


SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING AT A 4"X 4" CONCRETE
MONUMENT WITH SHINER (3180)
FOUND FOR THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER OF THE SE QUARTER OF SAID
SECTION 4; THENCE ALONG THE
EAST LINE OF SAID SECTION 4, S
00 56'49" E (BASIS OF BEARING) FOR
A DISTANCE OF 859.96 FEET TO A 4"X
4 CONCRETE MONUMENTWITH SHIN-
ER (3180) FOUND FOR THE NORTH-
EAST CORNER OF THE SE QUARTER
OF THE NE QUARTER OF THE SE
QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 4;
THENCE CONTINUING ALONG THE
EAST LINE OF SAID SECTION 4, S
00 56'49" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
200.261 FEET TO THE CALCULATED
LOCATION OF THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF SAID SECTION 4; THENCE
ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID
SECTION 4, S 89 23'27" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 3332.21 FEET TO A 4"X 4"
CONCRETE MONUMENT WITH SHIN-
ER (3180) FOUND FOR THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTHEAST PROPERTY
CORNER AND SOUTHEAST CORNER
OF THE SW QUARTER OF THE SE
QUARTER OF THE SW QUARTER OF
SAID SECTION 4; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY LINE
AND CONTINUING ALONG THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID SECTION 4, S
89 23'27" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
259.63 FEETTO THE POINTOF BEGIN-
NING OF THE HEREIN DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT: THENCE N
14 21'28" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
992.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF TERMI-
NUS ON THE GRANTOR'S EAST
PROPERTY LINE AND THE EAST LINE
OF THE NW QUARTER OF THE SE
QUARTER OF THE SW QUARTER OF
SAID SECTION 4, SAID POINT BEING N
00 48'52" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
368.96 FEET TO A 4'X 4' CONCRETE
MONUMENT WITH SHINER (3180)
FOUND FOR THE GRANTOR'S NORTH-
EAST PROPERTY CORNER AND THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NW
QUARTER OF THE SE QUARTER OF
THE SW QUARTER OF SAID SECTION
4.
TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT IS
992.00 FEET OR 60.12 RODS AND
CONTAINS 49,600 SQUARE FEET OR
1.14 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
THE SIDES LINES OF SAID FIFTY (50)
FOOT WIDE PERMANENT EASEMENT
ARE TO EXTENDED OR SHORTENED
TO TERMINATE AT THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY LINES.
SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS
OF WAY OF RECORD.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT: A TWENTY-FIVE (25) FOOT
WIDE TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION
EASEMENT ADJOINING AND PARAL-
LEL WITH THE WEST LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT
CONTAINS 28,508 SQUARE FEET OR
0.65 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
THE SIDE LINES OF SAID TWENTY-
FIVE (25) FOOT WIDE TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT(S) ARE
TO EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO
TERMINATE AT THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY LINES.
SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS
OF WAY OF RECORD.

FL-LAFL-010/011
PERMANENT EASEMENT: A BASE-
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT FIFTY (50) FEET IN
WIDTH, LYING 25 FEET EACH SIDE OF
SAID BASELINE, SITUATED IN SEC-
TIONS 28 AND 33, TOWNSHIP 3
SOUTH, RANGE 10 EAST LAFAYETTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING ON, OVER
AND ACROSS THAT CERTAIN TRACT
OF LAND DESCRIBED BY WARRANTY
DEED TO FORT ATKINSON PLANTA-
TION, LLC RECORDED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 234, PAGE 178 IN
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING AT AN IRON ROD WITH
CAP (RLS 2229) FOUND FOR THE
SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SAID SEC-
TION 33; THENCE ALONG THE SOUTH
LINE OF SAID SECTION 33, N 88 57'33"
E (BASIS OF BEARINGS) FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1328.27 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT (RLS 2229)
FOUND FOR THE GRANTOR'S SOUTH-
WEST PROPERTY CORNER AND THE
SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE SE
QUARTER OF THE SW QUARTER OF
SAID SECTION 33; THENCE ALONG
THE GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY
LINE AND CONTINUING ALONG THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID SECTION 33, N
88 57'33" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
1530.64 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING OF THE HEREIN DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT; THENCE N
05 19'38" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
161.20 FEET TO A POINT HERE-
INAFTER REFERRED TO AS REFER-
ENCE POINT FORTHE PURPOSE OF
DESCRIBING TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT 1; THENCE CONTINUING
N 05 19'38" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
3201.93 FEET TO A POINT HERE-
INAFTER REFERRED TO AS REFER-
ENCE POINT B FORTHE PURPOSE OF
DESCRIBING TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENTS 2 AND 3; THENCE CON-
TINUING N 05 19'38" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1183.32 FEET; THENCE N
05 44'19" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
467.67 FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 805.10 FEET TO
THE CENTERLINE OF TEMPORARY
ACCESS EASEMENT 3; THENCE CON-
TINUING N 05021'59" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 2131.09 FEET TO A POINT
HEREINAFTER REFERRED TO AS
REFERENCE POINT C FOR THE PUR-
POSE OF DESCRIBING TEMPORARY
ACCESS EASEMENT 4; THENCE CON-
TINUING N 05021'59" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1834.73 FEET TO A POINT
HEREINAFTER REFERRED TO AS
REFERENCE POINT D FOR THE PUR-
POSE OF DESCRIBING TEMPORARY
ACCESS EASEMENT 5; THENCE CON-
TINUING N 05021'59" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 823.76 FEET TO THE POINT
OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
NORTH PROPERTY LINE AND THE
NORTH LINE OF THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED SECTION 28, SAID POINT BE-
ING N 890322" E FORA DISTANCE OF
55.68 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT (LB 7170) FOUND FOR THE
GRANTOR'S NORTHEAST PROPERTY
CORNER.
TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT IS
10,608.80 FEET OR 642.96 RODS AND
CONTAINS 530,440 SQUARE FEET OR
12.18 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
THE SIDE LINES OF SAID FIFTY (50)
FOOT WIDE PERMANENT EASEMENT
ARE TO BE EXTENDED OR SHORT-
ENED TO TERMINATE AT THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES.
SUBJECT EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS
OF WAY OF RECORD.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT: A TEMPORARY CONSTRUC-
TION EASEMENT BOUNDED ON THE
SOUTH AND NORTH BY THE


GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES AND
BOUNDED ON THE EAST BY THE
WEST LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT
THE WEST LINE OF THE TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOW:
BEGINNING AT THE INTERSECTION
OF THE GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPER-
TY LINE (THE SOUTH LINE OF THE
AFOREMENTIONED SECTION 33) AND
THE WEST LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE ALONG THE GRANTORS
SOUTH PROPERTY LINE, S 88 57'33"
W FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.16 FEET;
THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 105.03 FEET; THENCE N
84 40'22"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE S
84 40'22" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 302.73 FEET; THENCE N


84 40'22"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE N
71 31'11" E FORA DISTANCE OF 54.65
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 593.59 FEET; THENCE N
84 40'22"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 69.32 FEET; THENCE N
74 34'39" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 20.88
FEET; THENCE S 83 49'49" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 30.48 FEET; THENCE N
05 19'39" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
569.95 FEET; THENCE N 31 37'25" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 83.18 FEET;
THENCE N 05019'38" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE S
84 40'22 E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 488.93 FEET; THENCE N
84 40'22"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE N
83 48'12" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 51.03
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 815.00 FEET; THENCE N
84 40'22"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 55.84 FEET; THENCE N
44 04'31" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 79.89
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 521.59 FEET; THENCE N
84 40'22"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 19'38" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 262.42 FEET; THENCE N
05 44'19" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 86.94
FEET; THENCE S 841541" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET; THENCE N
05 44'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
364.47 FEET; THENCE N 84 15'41" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET;
THENCE N 05 44'19" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 16.30 FEET THENCE N
05 21'59" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
113.27 FEET; THENCE S 84 38'01" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET;
THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 461.97 FEET; THENCE N
84 38'01"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 335.34 FEET; THENCE S
84 38'01" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 473.01 FEET; THENCE N
37 59'57"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 72.82
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE S
84 38'01" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 180.74 FEET; THENCE S
84 38'01"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE S
84 38'01" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 1356.33 FEET; THENCE
N 52 57'51" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
58.75 FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 374.10 FEET;
THENCE N 72 58'05" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 54.08 FEET; THENCE N
05 21'58" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
869.21 FEET; THENCE N 84 38'01" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET;
THENCE N 05 21'58" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE S
84 38'01" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 363.65 FEET; THENCE N
84 38'01"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE S
84 38'01" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 185.60 FEET; THENCE N
84 38'01"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE S
84 38'01" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 05 21'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 21.21 FEET TO THE
GRANTOR'S NORTH PROPERTY LINE
(THE NORTH LINE OF THE AFORE-
MENTIONED SECTION 28); THENCE
ALONG THE GRANTOR'S NORTH
PROPERTY LINE, N 89 03'22" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.15 FEET TO ITS IN-
TERSECTION WITH THE WEST LINE
OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT. CONTAINS 404,824
SQUARE FEET OR 9.29 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 1:
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT A;
THENCE N 77 44'30" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 27.03 FEET; THENCE S
88 47'30" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
204.33 FEET; THENCE N 82 00'04" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 200.36 FEET;
THENCE S 82 03'33" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 184.41 FEET; THENCE N
8911 '32" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 88.91
FEET; THENCE N 72 33'30" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 83.46 FEET; THENCE N
48 40'25" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
148.53 FEET; THENCE N 36 44'20 E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 141.03 FEET;
THENCE N 26 27'08" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 181.26 FEET; THENCE N
32 32'52" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
546.31 FEET; THENCE N 28 23'45" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 716.29 FEET;
THENCE N 37 47'04" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 158.39 FEET; THENCE N
54 20'05" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
138.16 FEET; THENCE N 59 42'42" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 181.97 FEET;
THENCE N 5550'59"E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 385.06 FEET; THENCE N
45 31'16" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 63.72
TO THE POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE
GRANTORS EAST PROPERTY LINE
(THE EAST LINE OF THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED SECTION 33).
THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 3,449.22 FEET OR
209.04 RODS AND CONTAINS 102,691
SQUARE FEET OR 2.36 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS, TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EX-
CLUDE ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH
OTHER EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED BY
THIS PLAT
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY EASEMENT 2: A CEN-
TERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A TEMPO-
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT THIRTY
(30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT B;
THENCE N 86 36'32" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 26.31 FEET; THENCE N
89 09'53" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
287.94 FEET; THENCE N 63 02'25" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 203.11 FEET;
THENCE N 80 0002" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 375.11 FEET; THENCE S
86 59'26" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 60.64
FEET; THENCE S 80 1422" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 122.24 FEET; THENCE N
8459'14" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 59.58
FEET; THENCE N 82 3735" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 151.18 FEET TO A
POINT HEREINAFTER REFERRED TO
AS REFERENCE POINT E FOR THE
PURPOSE OF DESCRIBING TEMPO-
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT 6; THENCE
S 84 0435" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
675.55 FEET; THENCE S 771841" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 193.52 FEET TO
THE POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY LINE
(THE EAST LINE OF THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED SECTION 33).
THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE


DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 2,155.18 FEET OR
130.62 RODS AND CONTAINS 63,897
SQUARE FEET OR 1.47 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS. TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EX-
CLUDE ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH
OTHER EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED BY
THIS PLAT.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY EASEMENT 3: A CEN-
TERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A TEMPO-
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT THIRTY
(30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT B;
THENCE S 87 46'15" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 14.97 FEET; THENCE N
8721 '52"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 40.15
FEET; THENCE N 70 07'32" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 134.74 FEET; THENCE N
73 45'08"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 60.30
FEET; THENCE N 81 52'22" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 91.67 FEET; THENCE N


85 13'58" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
125.90 FEET; THENCE N 89 11'34" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 106.22 FEET;
THENCE S 85 27'23" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 119.55 FEET; THENCE S
88 24'12" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
106.59 FEET; THENCE N 87 38'20" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 205.62 FEET;
THENCE S 71 46'23" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 90.83 FEET; THENCE N
59 32'43"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 35.25
FEET; THENCE N 04 25'42" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 214.66 FEET; THENCE N
06 14'52" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
236.63 FEET; THENCE N 2141'11" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 184.33 FEET;
THENCE N 38 04'12" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 291.24 FEET; THENCE N
22 28'57"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 85.76
FEET; THENCE N 19 10'45" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 148.18 FEET; THENCE N
25 04'38" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
141.59 FEET; THENCE N 35 53'44" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 145.73 FEET;
THENCE N 4144'17" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 260.29 FEET; THENCE N
73 48'42" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
140.49 FEET; THENCE N 80 48'37" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 247.49 FEET;
THENCE N 77 08'51" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 75.39 FEET; THENCE N
62 37'50" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 78.21
FEET; THENCE N 48 20'01" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 172.58 FEET; THENCE N
49 01'57" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
329.14 FEET; THENCE N 42 32'15" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 283.90 FEET;
THENCE N 42 13'46" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 256.65 FEET TO THE BASE-
LINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT; THENCE N
35 38'27" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
116.22 FEETTO THE POINT OF TERMI-
NUS ON THE CENTERLINE OF TEM-
PORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 6.
TOGETHER WITH 2 ADDITIONAL TEM-
PORARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S) TO
BE USED FOR TURN RADII AS NEED-
ED AT EACH INTERSECTION AND
EACH LOCATION WHERE THE CEN-
TERLINE DESCRIPTION DEFLECTS
BY MORE THAN 45 DEGREES AND
CONTAINING 5,625 FEET EACH.
THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 4,540.33 FEET OR
275.17 RODS AND CONTAINS 139,005
SQUARE FEET OR 3.19 ACRES (IN-
CLUDES TEMPORARY ACCESS EASE-
MENT AREA FOR TURN RADII), MORE
OR LESS, TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EX-
CLUDE ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH
OTHER EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED BY
THIS PLAT.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 4:
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT C;
THENCE S 84038'23" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 74.59 FEET TO THE POINT
OF TERMINUS ON THE CENTERLINE
OF TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
6.
TOGETHER WITH 2 ADDITIONAL TEM-
PORARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S) TO
BE USED FOR TURN RADII AS NEED-
ED AT EACH INTERSECTION AND
EACH LOCATION WHERE THE CEN-
TERLINE DESCRIPTION DEFLECTS
BY MORE THAN 45 DEGREES AND
CONTAINING 5,625 SQUARE FEET
EACH.
THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 74.59 FEET OR 4.52
RODS AND CONTAINS 12,303 SQUARE
FEET OR 0.28 ACRES (INCLUDES
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
AREA FOR TURN RADII), MORE OR
LESS, TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EX-
CLUDE ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH
OTHER EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED BY
THIS PLAT
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 5:
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT D;
THENCE N 4126'12" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 94.14 FEET TO THE POINT
OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
EASTERLY PROPERTY LINE (THE
WEST LINE OF THAT CERTAIN TRACT
OF LAND DESCRIBED BY WARRANTY
DEED TO TW. BYRD'S SONS, INC.
RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 239, PAGE 88 IN THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF LAFAYETTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA).
THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 94.14 FEET OR 5.71
RODS AND CONTAINS 1,550 SQUARE
FEET OR 0.04, MORE OR LESS. TOTAL
ACREAGE MAY EXCLUDE ACREAGE
OVERLAP(S) WITH OTHER EASE-
MENT(S) DESCRIBED BY THIS PLAT
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 6:
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT E;
THENCE N 42 37'10" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 131.92 FEET; THENCE N
33 24'05" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
285.06 FEET; THENCE N 20 37'14" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 58.59 FEET;
THENCE N 03 59'20" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 926.01 FEET; THENCE N
18 24'22" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
125.94 FEET; THENCE N 52 13'18 W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 167.46 FEET;
THENCE N 34 37'28" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 136.41 FEET; THENCE N
2207'16" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
216.29 FEET; THENCE N 1833'17" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 230.39 FEET;
THENCE N 344713" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 83.04 FEET; THENCE N
5004'17"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 92.72
FEET; THENCE N 40 4739" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 141.72 FEET; THENCE N
063325"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 74.59
FEET; THENCE N 131451" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 152.40 FEET; THENCE N
11 22'35" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
156.74 FEET; THENCE N 12 0627" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 433.62 FEET;
THENCE N 23 31'20" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 340.35 FEET; THENCE N
29 41'47" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
245.37 FEET TO A POINT HERE-
INAFTER REFERRED TO AS REFER-
ENCE POINT F FOR THE PURPOSE OF
DESCRIBING TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT 7; THENCE N 053204" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 110.02 FEET;
THENCE N 25 1758" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 430.53 FEET; THENCE N
02 54'23" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
270.75 FEET; THENCE N 0548'16" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 320.50 FEET;
THENCE N 10 0249" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 459.80 FEET; THENCE N
10 5903" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
116.38 FEET; THENCE N 232505 E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 124.60 FEET;
THENCE N 49 1636" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 214.21 FEET; THENCE N
42 11'29" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
572.52 FEET; THENCE N 60 0708" E


FOR A DISTANCE OF 131.74 FEET TO
A POINT HEREINAFTER REFERRED
TOAS REFERENCE POINT FOR THE
PURPOSE OF DESCRIBING TEMPO-
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT 8; THENCE
N 66o55'00" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
240.14 FEET; THENCE N 51o18'30" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 143.90 FEET;
THENCE N 34 15'13" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 64.01 FEET TO THE PONT
OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
NORTHERLY PROPERTY LINE (THE
SOUTH LINE OF THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED T.W. BYRD'S SONS, INC.
TRACT).
TOGETHER WITH 1 ADDITIONAL TEM-
PORARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S) TO
BE USED FOR TURN RADII AS NEED-
ED AT EACH INTERSECTION AND
EACH LOCATION WHERE THE CEN-
TERLINE DESCRIPTION DEFLECTS
BY MORE THAN 45 DEGREES AND
CONTAINING 5,625 SQUARE FEET
EACH.
THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE


DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 7,197.72 FEET OR
436.23 RODS AND CONTAINS 221,004
SQUARE FEET OR 5.07 ACRES (IN-
CLUDES TEMPORARY ACCESS EASE-
MENT AREA FOR TURN RADII), MORE
OR LESS, TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EX-
CLUDE ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH
OTHER EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED BY
THIS PLAT.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 7:
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT F;
THENCE N 46 48'45" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 48.98 FEET; THENCE N
6211 '45" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 93.88
FEET; THENCE N 69 54'31" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 428.82 FEET; THENCE N
53 18'13" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
122.10 FEET; THENCE N 42 47'37" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 302.05 FEET;
THENCE N 45 15'25" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 404.42 FEET; THENCE N
62 30'28" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
469.58 FEET; THENCE N 78 59'25" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 57.27 FEET;
THENCE N 79 43'26" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 21.28 FEET TO THE PONT
OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE (THE EAST
LINE OF THE AFOREMENTIONED
SECTION 28).
TOGETHER WITH 1 ADDITIONAL TEM-
PORARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S) TO
BE USED FOR TURN RADII AS NEED-
ED AT EACH INTERSECTION AND
EACH LOCATION WHERE THE CEN-
TERLINE DESCRIPTION DEFLECTS BY
MORE THAN 45 DEGREES AND CON-
TAINS 5,625 SQUARE FEET EACH.
THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 1,948.46 FEET OR
118.09 RODS AND CONTAINS 63,515
SQUARE FEET OR 1.46 ACRES (IN-
CLUDES TEMPORARY ACCESS EASE-
MENT AREA FOR TURN RADII), MORE
OR LESS, TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EX-
CLUDE ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH
OTHER EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED BY
THIS PLAT.
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 8:
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT G;
THENCE N 23 40'12" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 127.39 FEET; THENCE N
14 21'32" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
117.15 FEETTO THE POINT OF TERMI-
NUS ON THE GRANTOR'S NORTHER-
LY PROPERTY LINE (THE SOUTH LINE
OF THE AFOREMENTIONED TW.
BYRD'S SONS, INC. TRACT).
TOGETHER WITH 2 ADDITIONAL TEM-
PORARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S) TO
BE USED FOR TURN RADII AS NEED-
ED AT EACH INTERSECTION AND
EACH LOCATION WHERE THE CEN-
TERLINE DESCRIPTION DEFLECTS BY
MORE THAN 45 DEGREES AND CON-
TAINING 5,625 SQUARE FEET EACH.
THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 244.54 FEET OR 14.82
RODS AND CONTAINS 18,140 SQUARE
FEET OR 0.42 ACRES (INCLUDES
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
AREA FOR TURN RADII), MORE OR
LESS. TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EXCLUDE
ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH OTHER
EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED BY THIS
PLAT
IT IS THE INTENT OF THIS DESCRIP-
TION THAT THE SIDELINES OF SAID


A I B I C I D E
2010 HORNET SOFTBALL SCHEDULE
DATE I OPPONENT PLACE
FEBRUARY I
8TH SANTA FE SANTA FE
9TH MADISONI MAYO I
9TH SUWANNEE SUWANNE
12TH MACLAY I MAYO
16TH LAKE CITY MAYO
18TH TAYLOR I TAYLOR
18TH TRENTON MAYO
19TH JEFFERSON MAYO
22ND TAYLOR TAYLOR
23RD BELL. HOME
26TH STEINHATCHEE STEINHAT
MARCH
2ND BELL BELL
4TH TAYLOR HOME
51T LAKEECITY LAKE CIT
5TH TRENTON TRENTON
11TH SUWANNEE MAYO
12TH NFC I NFC
16TH SANTA FE MAYO
18im NFC I MAYO
19TH MACLAY MACLAY
22ND TAYLOR MAYO
23RD HAMILTON MAYO
25TH FT. WHITE FT. WHITE
25TH STEINHATCHEE HOME
26TH JEFFERSON JEFFERS(
30TH MADISON MADISON
APRIL
5TH BELL MAYO
6TH HAMILTON HAMILTON
9TH SUWANNEE MAYO
13TH FT. WHITE MAYO
16TH SUWANNEE SUWANNI
19TH-22ND DISTRICTS MAYO
27TH REG. QUARTERS TBA
30TH REG. SEMIS TBA
MAY I
4TH REG. FINALS TBA
10TH-14TH FINAL FOUR PLANT Cr

PRINCIPAL STEWART HANCOCK
AD I MIKE HARRIS
HEAD COACH DEREKGARLAND
ASST. COACH SONYALAND
JV COACH TORI LYONS
C-TEAM COACH MELISSA LAW


fc^. 1#10, /n t


THIRTY (30) FOOT WIDE TEMPORARY
ACCESS EASEMENT(S) ARE TO BE
EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO TER-
MINATE AT THE INTERSECT LINES
USED FOR THE BEGINNING AND END
OF THE CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION,
THOSE LINES BEING THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY LINES, PUBLIC RIGHTS OF
WAY, AND/OR OTHER LINES AS
CALLED FOR IN THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT(S).
IT IS INTENDED THAT THE LEGAL DE-
SCRIPTION(S) FOR THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT(S) FOLLOW AND ENCOM-
PASS THE EXISTING DIRT ROADS
THEY FOLLOW THROUGH THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY.
ALL SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RE-
STRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS AND
RIGHTS OF WAY OF RECORD.
2/25 3/4


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR LAFAYETTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 10-20-DR

JESSICA COLLINS,

PETITIONER

and

STEPHEN COLLINS,

RESPONDENT.

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

TO: Stephen Collins
1436 Nocoseka Trail Apt A2
Aniston, AL 36207

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has
been filed against you and that you are re-
quired to serve a copy of you written de-
fenses, if any, to it on Jessica Collins,
whose address is 545 SW Ford Road,
Mayo, FL 32066 on or before 3/5/2010,
and file the original with the clerk of the
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 re-
lief 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 request.

You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's office notified of your current
address. (You may file Notice of Cur-
rent Address, Florida Supreme Court
Approved Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers in this lawsuit will be
mailed to the address on record at the
clerks office.

WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Procedure, requires cer-
tain automatic disclosure of docu-
ments and information. Failure to com-
ply can result in sanctions, including
dismissal or striking of pleadings.

Dated: 2/1/10

Ricky Lyons
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT


2/11, 18, 25, 3/4


By: Hannah Owens
Deputy Clerk


Continued on Page 12A


2010 VARSITY/JV BASEBALL SCHEDULE


DATE
2-9-10
2-11-10
2-15-10
2-16-10
2-20-10
2-25-10
2-26-10
2-27-10
3-2-10
3-6-10
3-11-10
3-12-10
3.16-10
3-19-10
3-26-10
3-29-10
3-30-10
3-31-10
4-5-10
4-6-10
4-13-10
4-14-10
4-16-10
4-20-10
4-22-10


LOCATION
JASPER PRESEASON CLASSIC
JASPER PRESEASON CLASSIC
BRANFORD
@ Ft. WHITE
@MELODY CHRISTIAN
@ JEFFERSON
TAYLOR COUNTY
@TRENTON
JEFFERSON
@ NORTH FLORIDA CHRISTIAN
TRENTON
MACLAY
NORTH FLORIDA CHRISTIAN
@HAMILTON
MELODY CHRISTIAN
@GRACEVILLE
@HOLMES COUNTY
@CHIPLEY
MADISON
MACLAY
HAMILTON
FT. WHITE
@BRANFORD
@TAYLOR COUNTY
@ MADISON


VARSITY
4:30
4:30
3:00
7:00
2:00
6:00
7:00
6:00
4:00
12:00
5:00
6:00
6:00
7:00
7:00
6:OOCST
6:OOCST
1:00CST
7:00
4:00
7:00
7:00
7:00
7:00
7:00


F G

MS



E 4:00
5:00


5:00

4:00

CHEE 4:00

3:00


5:00
5:00



2:30
5:00



ON


4:00
N


EE


TY


H I

JV V

5:00 7:00
5:00 7:00

7:00
5:00 7:00
5:00 7:00

5:00 7:00

5:00 7:00


5:00
5:00 7:00
5:00 7:00


4:00
5:00 7:00
7:00
4:30

5:00 7:00
5:00 7:00
4:00
6:00 4:00
5:00 7:00

6:00
5:00 7:00
5:00 7:00
5:00 7:00
4:00 1:45
TBA
TBA
TBA

TBA
TBA









floe 7,W?


4-26/4-29 DISTRICT TOURNAMENT @ HAMILTON COUNTY




VARSITY HEAD BASEBALL COACH-JAMIE FIKE
VARSITY ASSISTANT BASEBALL COACH-HERBERT PERRY
JUNIOR VARSITY HEAD BASEBALL COACH-ANDREW KENNON






LHS Softbal




schedule


t v







PAGE 12A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


Mayo Legals

Continued from Page 11A

IN THE THIRD JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR
LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 10-31CA
CIVIL DIVISION:
PARCEL(S):
FL-LAFA-003 FL-LAFA-005
FL-LAFA-007 FL-LAFA-018

FLORIDA GAS TRANSMISSION
COMPANY, LLC, a Delaware
limited liability company,

Petitioner,

V.

EDNA OUIDA BUCHANAN a/k/a
EDNA 0. BUCHANAN, initial
Trustee of the Edna 0. Buchanan
Revocable Trust Agreement,
dated May 20, 1997, et al.,

Defendants.


SUMMONS TO SHOW CAUSE,
NOTICE OF EMINENT DOMAIN
PROCEEDINGS AND NOTICE
OF HEARING

IN THE NAME OF AND BY THE AU-
THORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL THE SHERIFFS OF THE STATE
ANDTO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:

YOU ARE COMMANDED to serve this
summons and a copy of the Petition in
Eminent Domain, the Declaration of Tak-
ing, the Notice of Lis Pendens, the Peti-
tioner's Motion for Order Limiting Service
of Papers, the Order of Recusal from The
Honorable Darren Jackson, and the Mem-
orandum assigning Florida Gas Transmis-
sion cases to The Honorable David W.
Fina, upon: All defendants named in the
attached party list and all persons claim-
ing interests by, through, under or against
the named defendants; all persons having
or claiming to have any right, title, or inter-
est in the property described in Exhibit
"A" and the unknown spouses of the
above-named defendants, if any, and their
heirs, devisees, assignees, grantees,
creditors, lessees, executors, administra-
tors, mortgagees, judgment creditors,
trustees, lienholders, persons in posses-
sion, and any and all other persons having
or claiming to have any right, title or inter-
est by, through, under or against the
above-named defendants, or otherwise
claiming any right, title, or interest in the
real property described in this action.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE DE-
FENDANTS NAMED IN THE ATTACHED
PARTY LIST AND TO ALL WHOM IT MAY
CONCERN, INCLUDING ALL PARTIES
CLAIMING ANY INTEREST BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE
NAMED DEFENDANTS; AND TO ALL
HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY
RIGHT, TITLE, OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN the Petition,
that Petitioner has filed a Petition in Emi-
nent Domain and Declaration of Taking to
acquire certain property interests in
Lafayette County, Florida as described in
the Petition. Each Defendant and any oth-
er person claiming any interest in, or hav-
ing a lien upon, such property is required
to serve a copy of written answer and de-
fenses to the Petition upon KRISTIN M.
TOLBERT, of the law firm of Bricklemyer
Smolker & Bolves, PA., 500 East Kennedy
Boulevard, Suite 200, Tampa, FL 33602,
attorney for Petitioner, and to file the origi-
nal of the answer and defenses with the
Clerk of this Court, on or before March 15,
2010, showing what right, title, interest, or
lien the defendant has in or to the proper-
ty described in the Petition and to show
cause why that property should not be tak-
en for the uses and purposes set forth in
the Petition. If any Defendant fails to do
so, a default will be entered against that
Defendant for the relief demanded in the
Petition.
PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that a
Declaration of Taking has been filed in this
cause and that Petitioner will apply for an
Order of Taking vesting title and posses-
sion to the property as described in the
Petition in the name of Petitioner, and any
other order the Court deems proper before
the Honorable David W. Fina, Circuit
Judge, on Thursday, March 18, 2010, at
9:00 A.M., at the Lafayette County Court-
house, 120W. Main Street, Mayo, Florida
32066. All Defendants in this action may
request a hearing and be heard at the time
and place designated. Any Defendant fail-
ing to file a request for hearing shall waive
any right to object to the Order of Taking.

Dated this 11th day of February, 2010.

RICKY LYONS,
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Hannah Owens
Deputy Clerk

AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT
ASSISTANCE: IF YOU ARE A PERSON
WITH A DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY
ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO PAR-
TICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING, YOU
ARE ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU,
TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN AS-
SISTANCE. PERSONS WITH A DISABIL-
ITY WHO NEED ANY ACCOMMODA-
TION TO PARTICIPATE SHOULD CALL
THE ADA COORDINATOR, JACQUETTA


BRADLEY, PO. BOX 1569, LAKE CITY,
FLORIDA 32056, 386-719-7428, WITHIN
TWO (2) WORKING DAYS OFYOUR RE-
CEIPT OF THIS NOTICE; IF YOU ARE
HEARING IMPAIRED CALL (800) 955-
8771; IF YOU ARE VOICE IMPAIRED
CALL (800) 955-8770.

PARTY LIST

Parcel FL-LAFA-003
Edna Ouida Buchanan a/k/a Edna 0.
Buchanan, initial Trustee of the Edna 0.
Buchanan Revocable Trust Agreement,
dated May 20, 1997, c/o Conrad Bishop,
Jr., Esq., PO Box 167, Perry, FL 32348-
0167

Parcel FL-LAFA-005
Edna Ouida Buchanan a/k/a Edna 0.
Buchanan, initial Trustee of the Edna 0.
Buchanan Revocable Trust Agreement,
dated May 20, 1997, c/o Conrad Bishop,
Jr., Esq., PO Box 167, Perry, FL 32348-
0167

Parcel FL-LAFA-007
Edna Ouida Buchanan a/k/a Edna 0.
Buchanan, initial Trustee of the Edna O.
Buchanan Revocable Trust Agreement,
dated May 20, 1997, c/o Conrad Bishop,
Jr., Esq., PO Box 167, Perry, FL 32348-
0167

Suwannee Valley Electric Cooperative,
Inc., a Florida non-profit corporation, c/o
John Martz, as Registered Agent, 11340
100th Street, Live Oak, FL 32060

Parcel FL-LAFA-018
Franklin D. Kreutzer, 8615 SW 48th
Street, Miami, FL 33155-5420

Judith Kreutzer, 8615 SW 48th Street, Mi-
ami, FL 33155-5420

Raymond Kelly Koon, c/o J. Kendrick
Tucker, Esq., Guilday, Tucker, Schwartz &
Simpson, PA., PO Box 12500, Tallahas-
see, FL 32314-2500

All Parcels
Marilyn Wimberley, as Tax Collector,
Lafayette County, 120 W. Main Street,
Mayo, FL 32066


EXHIBIT "A"
LEGAL DESCRIPTION

FL-LAFA-003
PERMANENT EASEMENT A BASE-
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT FIFTY (50) FEET IN
WIDTH, LYING 25 FEET EACH SIDE OF
SAID BASELINE, SITUATED IN SEC-
TION 8, TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE
10 EAST LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORI-
DA, BEING ON, OVER AND ACROSS
THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF LAND DE-
SCRIBED BY WARRANTY DEED TO
EDNA 0. BUCHANAN, INITIAL
TRUSTEE OF THE EDNA 0.
BUCHANAN REVOCABLE TRUST
AGREEMENT DATED MAY 20, 1997,
RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 128, PAGE 25 IN THE PUBLIC
RECORD OF LAFAYETTE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE PARTIC-
ULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING AT A 4"X 4" CONCRETE
MONUMENT (PLS 1817) FOUND FOR
THE GRANTOR'S SOUTHWEST PROP-
ERTY CORNER AND THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 8;
THENCE ALONG THE GRANTOR'S
WEST PROPERTY LINE AND THE
WEST LINE OF SAID SECTION 8, N
00 41'15" W (BASIS OF BEARINGS)
FOR A DISTANCE OF 1322.88 FEET TO
A 4" X 4" CONCRETE MONUMENT
FOUND FOR THE GRANTOR'S NORTH-
WEST PROPERTY CORNER AND THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE SW
QUARTER OF THE SW QUARTER OF
SAID SECTION 8; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S NORTH PROPERTY LINE
AND THE NORTH LINE OF SAID QUAR-
TER-QUARTER SECTION, N 88 59'17"
E FOR A DISTANCE OF 567.04 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF THE
HEREIN DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT; THENCE S 7347'18" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 800.63 FEET TO
POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE EAST LINE OF SAID QUAR-
TER-QUARTER SECTION, SAID POINT
BEING ON N 00 49'02" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 237.00 FEET TO A 4" X 4"
CONCRETE MONUMENT (LS 3499)
FOUND FOR THE GRANTOR'S NORTH-
EAST PROPERTY CORNER AND THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE SW
QUARTER OF THE SW QUARTER OF
SAID SECTION 8. TOTAL LENGTH OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT IS 800.63 FEET OR 48.52
RODS AND CONTAINS 40,032 SQUARE
FEET OR 0.92 ACRES, MORE OR
LESS. THE SIDE LINES OF SAID FIFTY
(50) FOOT WIDE PERMANENT EASE-
MENT ARE TO BE EXTENDED OR
SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES. SUB-
JECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS
OF WAY OF RECORD. TOGETHER
WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT A TWENTY-FIVE (25) FOOT
WIDE TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION
EASEMENT ADJOINING AND PARAL-
LEL WITH THE SOUTH LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT. CONTAINS 23,327
SQUARE FEET OR 0.54 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS. THE SIDE LINE OF SAID
TWENTY-FIVE (25) FOOT WIDE TEM-


PORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT(S) ARE TO BE EXTENDED OR
SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES. TO-
GETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT A
CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT A POINT ON THE GRANTOR'S
NORTH PROPERTY LINE WHICH LIES
N 88 59'17" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
272.42 FEET FROM THE INTERSEC-
TION OF THE GRANTOR'S NORTH
PROPERTY LINE AND THE BASELINE
OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT; THENCE S
73 51'44" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
515.52 FEET TO THE POINT OFTERMI-
NUS ON THE GRANTOR'S EAST
PROPERTY LINE. THE TOTAL LENGTH
OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPO-
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT IS 515.52
FEET OR 31.24 RODS AND CONTAINS
15,466 SQUARE FEET OR 0.36 ACRES,
MORE OR LESS. TOTAL ACREAGE
MAY EXCLUDE ACREAGE
OVERLAP(S) WITH OTHER EASE-
MENT(S) DESCRIBED BY THIS PLAT. IT
IS THE INTENT OF THIS DESCRIPTION
THAT THE SIDELINE OF SAID THIRTY
(30) FOOT WIDE TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT(S) ARE TO BE EX-
TENDED OR SHORTENED TO TERMI-
NATE AT THE INTERSECT LINES USED
FOR THE BEGINNING AND END OF
THE CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION,
THOSE LINES BEING THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY LINES, PUBLIC RIGHTS
OF WAY, AND/OR OTHER LINES AS
CALLED FOR IN THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT(S). IT IS INTENDED THAT
THE LEGAL DESCRIPTIONS) FOR
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPORARY
ACCESS EASEMENT(S) FOLLOW AND
ENCOMPASS THE EXISTING DIRT
ROADS THEY FOLLOW THROUGH THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY. ALL SUB-
JECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS
OF WAY OF RECORD.

FL-LAFA-005
PERMANENT EASEMENT A BASE-
LINE OF A PERMANENT EASEMENT
FIFTY (50) FEET IN WIDTH, LYING 25
FEET EACH SIDE OF SAID BASELINE,
SITUATED IN SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 4
SOUTH, RANGE 10 EAST LAFAYETTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING OVER AND
ACROSS THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF
LAND DESCRIBED BY WARRANTY
DEED TO EDNA OUIDA BUCHANAN,
INITIAL TRUSTEE OF THE EDNA 0.
BUCHANAN REVOCABLE TRUST
AGREEMENT RECORDED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 128, PAGE 20 IN THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAFAYETTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS: COMMENCING AT A 1" IRON
PIPE (NO IDENTIFICATION) FOUND
FOR THE GRANTOR'S SOUTHWEST
PROPERTY CORNER AND THE
SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE SE
QUARTER OF SECTION 8; THENCE
ALONG THE GRANTOR'S WEST PROP-
ERTY LINE AND THE WEST LINE OF
SAID QUARTER SECTION, N 00 43'57"
W (BASIS OF BEARINGS) FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 681.64 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING OF THE HEREIN DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE S 73 47'18" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 502.81 FEET TO A POINT
HEREINAFTER REFERRED TO AS
REFERENCE POINT A FOR THE PUR-
POSE OF DESCRIBING TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT 2 AND
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 3;
THENCE CONTINUING S 73 47'18" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 932.28 FEET;
THENCE S 79048'32" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 40.00 FEET; THENCE S
85 49'47" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
320.11 FEET; THENCE S 79 56'21" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 40.00 FEET;
THENCE S 74 02'56" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 249.73 FEET TO A POINT
HEREINAFTER REFERRED TO AS
REFERENCE POINT B FOR THE PUR-
POSE OF DESCRIBING TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT 2;
THENCE CONTINUING S 74 02'56" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 350.27 FEET;
THENCE S 66 38'51" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 115.81 FEET TO THE POINT
OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
SOUTH PROPERTY LINE AND THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID SECTION 8,
SAID POINT BEING N 89 14'00" E FOR
A DISTANCE OF 210.17 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT (MOREHEAD
ENG) FOUND FOR THE SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID SECTION 8. TOTAL
LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT IS 2551.01
FEET OR 154.61 RODS AND CON-
TAINS 127,550 SQUARE FEET OF 2.93
ACRES, MORE OR LESS. THE SIDE
LINES OF SAID FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE
PERMANENT EASEMENT ARE TO BE
EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO TER-
MINATE AT THE GRANTOR'S PROPER-
TY LINES. SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS,
RESTRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS AND
RIGHTS OF WAY OF RECORD. TO-
GETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT 1 A TEMPORARY CONSTRUC-
TION EASEMENT BOUNDED ON THE
SOUTH AND WEST BY THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES AND
BOUNDED ON THE NORTHEAST BY
THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT


EASEMENT THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF
THE TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION
EASEMENT BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BE-
GINNING AT THE INTERSECTION OF
THE GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY
LINE AND THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE, S
00 43'57" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 26.13
FEET; THENCE S 7347'18" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 432.80 FEET; THENCE S
16 12'42"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 75.00
FEET; THENCE S 73 47'18" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE N
35 33'09" E FORA DISTANCE OF 105.98
FEET TO THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT; THENCE ALONG SAID
SOUTHWEST EASEMENT LINE, S
73 47'18" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 80.43
FEET; THENCE S 65 18'00" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 100.75 FEET; THENCE S
34 04'44"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 36.91
FEET; THENCE S 16 12'42" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET; THENCE S
7347'18" E FORA DISTANCE OF 293.32
FEET; THENCE N 16 1242" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 8.44 FEET; THENCE N
48 22'02" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 108.15
FEET TO THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT; THENCE ALONG SAID
SOUTHWEST EASEMENT LINE, S
73 47'18" E FORA DISTANCE OF 105.40
FEET, THENCE S 34 01'29" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 52.52 FEET; THENCE S
16 12'42"W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S 73 47'18" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 158.03 FEET; THENCE N
16 12'42" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 75.00
FEET; THENCE S 73 47'18" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 37.59 FEET; THENCE S
79 48'32" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 45.26
FEET; THENCE S 85049'47" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 214.76 FEET; THENCE S
04 10'13"W FOR A DISTANCE OS 75.00
FEET; THENCE S 85 49'47" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 101.54 FEET; THENCE S
79 56'21" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 27.14
FEET; THENCE S 74 02'56" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 21.18 FEET; THENCE N
21 01'56" E FORA DISTANCE OF 100.39
FEET TO THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT; THENCE ALONG SAID
SOUTHWEST EASEMENT LINE, S
74 02'56" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 65.41
FEET; THENCE S 18027'35" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 100.10 FEET; THENCE S
74 02'56" E FORA DISTANCE OF 152.19
FEET; THENCE N 15 57'04" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET; THENCE S
74 02'56" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 265.08
FEET TO THE GRANTOR'S SOUTH
PROPERTY LINE; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY LINE,
N 89014'00" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
147.68 FEET TO ITS INTERSECTION
WITH THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT. CONTAINS 131,351
SQUARE FEET OR 3.02 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT 2 A SEVENTY-FIVE (75) FOOT
WIDE TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION
EASEMENT ADJOINING AND PARAL-
LEL WITH THE NORTHEAST LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT, BEGINNING AT A POINT
ON THE NORTHEAST LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT WHICH LIES PERPENDICU-
LAR TO THE BASELINE OF SAID PER-
MANENT EASEMENT AND NORTH OF
THE AFOREMENTIONED REFERENCE
POINT A AND EXTENDING SOUTH-
EASTERLY FOR AN OVERALL DIS-
TANCE OF 1581.99 FEET TO A POINT
ON THE NORTHEAST LINE IF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT WHICH LIES PERPENDICU-
LAR TO THE BASELINE OF SAID PER-
MANENT EASEMENT AND NORTH OF
AFOREMENTIONED REFERENCE
POINT B. CONTAINS 118,637 SQUARE
FEET OR 2.72 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 1 -
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED
AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT A POINT
ON THE GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY
LINE WHICH LIES N 00 43'57"W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 86.90 FEET FROM THE
INTERSECTION OF THE GRANTOR'S
WEST PROPERTY LINE AND THE
BASELINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT; THENCE S
73 51'44" E FORA DISTANCE OF 528.14
FEET TO THE POINT OF TERMINUS ON
THE NORTHWEST LINE OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY CONSTRUC-
TION EASEMENT 2. THE TOTAL
LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT IS
528.14 FEET OR 32.01 RODS AND CON-
TAINS 15,844 SQUARE FEET OR 0.36
ACRES, MORE OR LESS. TOTAL
ACREAGE MAY EXCLUDE ACREAGE
OVERLAP(S) WITH OTHER EASE-
MENTS(S) DESCRIBED BY THIS PLAT.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 2 -
A CENTERLINE OF A TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT THIRTY (30) FEET IN
WIDTH, AND BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BE-
GINNING AT A POINT ON THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY LINE
WHICH LIES N 00 42'49" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 12.45 FEET FROM A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT (MOREHEAD ENG)
FOUND FOR THE GRANTOR'S SOUTH-
WEST PROPERTY CORNER; THENCE N


64 57'53" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
158.96 FEET; THENCE N 76 14'27" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 337.64 FEET;
THENCE N 69 07'00" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 169.10 FEETTOTHE POINT
OF TERMINUS ON THE SOUTHEAST
LINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT 2. THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT IS 665.71 FEET OR
40.35 RODS AND CONTAINS 19.944
SQUARE FEET OR 0.46 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS. TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EX-
CLUDE ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH
OTHER EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED
BY THIS PLAT. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 3 -
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT A POINT IN THE NORTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT WHICH LIES PER-
PENDICULAR TO THE BASELINE OF
SAID PERMANENT EASEMENT AND
NORTH OF THE AFOREMENTIONED
REFERENCE POINT A; THENCE N
04 37'55" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 60.01
FEET TO THE POINT OF TERMINUS IN
THE CENTERLINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT 1. THE TOTAL LENGTH OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPO-
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT IS 60.01
FEET OR 3.64 RODS AND CONTAINS
867 SQUARE FEET OR 0.02 ACRES,
MORE OR LESS. TOTAL ACREAGE
MAY EXCLUDE ACREAGE OVER-
LAP(S) WITH OTHER EASEMENT(S)
DESCRIBED BY THIS PLAT. IT IS THE
INTENT OF THIS DESCRIPTION THAT
THE SIDELINES OF SAID THIRTY (30)
FOOT WIDE TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT (S) ARE TO BE EXTENDED
OR SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT
THE INTERSECT LINES USED FOR
THE BEGINNING AND END OF THE
CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION, THOSE
LINES BEING THE GRANTOR'S PROP-
ERTY LINES, PUBLIC RIGHTS OF WAY,
AND/OR OTHER LINES AS CALLED
FOR IN THE ABOVE DESCRIBED TEM-
PORARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S). IT IS
INTENDED THAT THE LEGAL DE-
SCRIPTION(S) FOR THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT(S) FOLLOW AND ENCOM-
PASS THE EXISTING DIRT ROADS
THEY FOLLOW THROUGH THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY. ALL SUB-
JECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS
OF WAY OF RECORD.

FL-LAFA-007
PERMANENT EASEMENT A BASE-
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT FIFTY (50) FEET IN
WIDTH, LYING 25 FEET EACH SIDE OF
SAID BASELINE, SITUATED IN SEC-
TION 17, TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE
10 EAST LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORI-
DA, BEING ON, OVER AND ACROSS
THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF LAND DE-
SCRIBED BY WARRANTY DEED TO
EDNA 0. BUCHANAN, INITIAL
TRUSTEE OF THE EDNA 0.
BUCHANAN REVOCABLE TRUST
AGREEMENT RECORDED IN OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS BOOK 128, PAGE 20
AND OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 128,
PAGE 25 IN THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENC-
ING AT A CONCRETE MONUMENT
(MOREHEAD ENG) FOUND FOR THE
GRANTOR'S NORTHEAST PROPERTY
CORNER AND THE NORTHEAST COR-
NER OF SAID SECTION 17; THENCE
ALONG THE GRANTOR'S NORTH
PROPERTY LINE AND THE NORTH
LINE OF SAID SECTION 17, S 89 14'00"
W (BASIS OF BEARINGS) FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 210.17 FEETTO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING OF THE HEREIN DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE S 66 38'51" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 228.51 FEET TO THE POINT
OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE OF SAID SEC-
TION 17, SAID POINT BEING S
00 1324" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
1067.76 FEET TO A CONCRETE MON-
UMENT (NO IDENTIFICATION) FOUND
FOR THE GRANTOR'S SOUTHEAST
PROPERTY CORNER. TOTAL LENGTH
OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT IS 228.51 FEET OR
13.85 RODS AND CONTAINS 11,426
SQUARE FEET OR 0.26 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS. THE SIDE LINES OF SAID
FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE PERMANENT
EASEMENT ARE TO BE EXTENDED
OR SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT
THE GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES.
SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS
OF WAY OF RECORD. TOGETHER
WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT A TEMPORARY CONSTRUC-
TION EASEMENT BOUNDED ON THE
NORTH AND EAST BY THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES AND
BOUNDED ON THE NORTHEAST BY
THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT, THE SOUTHWEST LINE
OF THE TEMPORARY CONSTRUC-
TION EASEMENT BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS: BEGINNING AT THE INTER-
SECTION OF THE GRANTOR'S NORTH
PROPERTY LINE AND THE SOUTH-
WEST LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-


SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE ALONG THE GRANTOR;S
NORTH PROPERTY LINE, S 89 14'00"W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 147.68 FEET;
THENCE S 74 02'56" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 80.34 FEET; THENCE S
66 38'51" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 371.51
FEET TO THE GRANTOR'S EAST
PROPERTY LINE; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY LINE, N
00 1324" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 54.37
FEETTO ITS INTERSECTION WITH THE
SOUTHWEST LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 18,370 SQUARE FEET OR
0.42 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. SUB-
JECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS
OF WAY OF RECORD.

FL-LAFA-018
PERMANENT EASEMENT A BASE-
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A PERMANENT
EASEMENT FIFTY (50) FEET IN WIDTH,
LYING 25 FEET EACH SIDE OF SAID
BASELINE, SITUATED IN SECTION 14,
TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH, RANGE 10 EAST
LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING
ON, OVER AND ACROSS THAT CER-
TAIN TRACT OF LAND DESCRIBED BY
THE WARRANTY DEED TO MEYER M.
BRILLIANT AND MOLLY BRILLIANT HIS
WIFE, AND FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER
AND JUDITH KREUTZER, HIS WIFE
RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 44, PAGE 612 WITH THE ONE-
HALF (1/2) INTEREST OF MEYER M.
BRILLIANT AND MOLLY BRILLIANT BE-
ING LATER CONVEYED TO RAYMOND
KELLY KOON, VIA WARRANTY DEED
RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 82, PAGE 1, ALL IN THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF LAFAYETTE COUNTY
FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING AT A 4" X 4" CONCRETE
MONUMENT (LS 3180) FOUND FOR
THE GRANTOR'S NORTHWEST PROP-
ERTY CORNER AND THE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF THE SW QUARTER OF
SAID SECTION 14; THENCE ALONG
THE GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY
LINE AND THE WEST LINE OF SAID
QUARTER SECTION, S 00 03'20" W
(BASIS OF BEARINGS) FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 668.59 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING OF THE HEREIN DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE S 73 35'49" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 15.63 FEET TO A POINT
HEREINAFTER REFERRED TO AS REF-
ERENCE POINT A FOR THE PURPOSE
OF DESCRIBING THE TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT; THENCE CONTINU-
ING S 73 35'49" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
122.51 FEET; THENCE S 16 20'37" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 107.04 FEET;
THENCE S 73 32'01" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1802.21 FEET TO THE
POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY LINE
AND THE SOUTH LINE OF THE NORTH
HALF OF THE SW QUARTER OF SAID
SECTION 14, SAID POINT BEING S
8951 '09" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 906.14
FEET TO A 4" X 4" CONCRETE MONU-
MENT (LS 3180) FOUND FOR THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTHEAST PROPERTY
CORNER, SAID POINT BEING ON THE
WEST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF WALL
STREET (COUNTY ROAD 53). TOTAL
LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT IS 2,047.40
FEET OR 124.09 RODS AND CONTAINS
102,370 SQUARE FEET OR 2.35
ACRES, MORE OR LESS. THE SIDE
LINES OF SAID FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE
PERMANENT EASEMENT ARE TO BE
EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO TER-
MINATE AT THE GRANTOR'S PROPER-
TY LINES. SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS,
RESTRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS AND
RIGHTS OF WAY OF RECORD. TO-
GETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT 1 A TEMPORARY CONSTRUC-
TION EASEMENT BOUNDED ON THE
WEST BY THE GRANTOR'S WEST
PROPERTY LINE AND BOUNDED ON
THE SOUTH AND WEST BY THE
NORTHERLY LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT.
THE NORTHERLY LINE OF THE TEM-
PORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE INTERSECTION OF THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE NORTHERLY LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE, N
00 03'20" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 51.86
FEET; THENCE S 73 40'14" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 184.98 FEET; THENCE S
73 35'49" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.02
FEET; THENCE S 16 20'37" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 157.12 FEET TO ITS IN-
TERSECTION WITH THE NORTHERLY
LINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT. CONTAINS
16,715 SQUARE FEET OF 0.38 ACRES,
MORE OR LESS. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT 2 A TEMPORARY CONSTRUC-
TION EASEMENT BOUNDED ON THE
SOUTH BY THE GRANTOR'S SOUTH
PROPERTY LINE AND BOUNDED BY
THE NORTH AND EAST BY THE
SOUTHERLY LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT.
THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF THE TEM-
PORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT A POINT ON THE SOUTHERLY LINE


Continued on Page 13A


JOE P. BURNS

FUNERAL HOME and CREMATORY

OF MAYO

0Lo 386-294-2658 0

Locally owned & operated since 1953


Located 7 blocks South of the Courthouse

at the corner of Lake St. and Monroe Ave.
575937-F




Byrd's Power Equipment

Sales & Service All Makes & Models

-- Husqvama-- HUSTLER
Dealer Turf Equipment
WILDLIF fAACHEMID.
h ....... f TRI ;CK ACCESSORIES


CLOSED SATURDAYS UNTIL SPRING

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

Hours: Mon.-Fri.7 a.m.-5 p.m. (386) 935-1544
CLOSED SATURDAYS 570869-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 570868-F


Come by & see us at


Ch Attic



Helen 3113 US Hwy. 27, Beverly
935-0926 Branford 935-2920

Open Tues.-Sun. 2-6 (Winter Hours)

SI ....o, :/ i n Antiques & Collectibles,
Gifts & Thrifts
Glassware *Crystal
C* Knives Stoneware (Hull) Furniture
573020-F Call about Retail Space for your uIoh' ibl/c'


WJOLFE PLUMBING, INC.

Repair Remodee Drain Cleaning

New Construction

7 Days 24 Hours

386-935-0616


State Certified #CFC051621

Serving All North Central Florida


570861-F


Daniels Funeral Homes



& Crematory, Inc.


SBranford 935-1124

^Live Oak 362-4333

Il/ James (Jim) B. Daniels, III, L.F.D.
Keith Daniels, L.F.D.
t J.B. Daniels, Jr.
)i, (Local) Family Owned & Operated
575936-F
570874-F







THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL PAGE 13A


Mayo Legals

Continued from Page 12A

OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT WHICH LIES S
73 35'49" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 55.88
FEET FROM THE INTERSECTION OF
THE GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY
LINE AND THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT; THENCE S 16 20'37" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 156.96 FEET;
THENCE S 73 32'01" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1586.71 FEET TO THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY LINE;
THENCE ALONG THE GRANTOR'S
SOUTH PROPERTY LINE S 89 51'09" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 177.95 FEET TO
ITS INTERSECTION WITH THE
SOUTHERLY LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 91,001 SQUARE FEET OF
2.09 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. TOGETH-
ER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT A
CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE AFOREMENTIONED REFER-
ENCE POINT A; THENCE N 00 11 '20" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 632.74 FEET;
THENCE N 49 52'34" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 63.10 FEET TO THE POINT
OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
NORTH PROPERTY LINE. TOGETHER
WITH 1 ADDITIONAL TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT(S) TO BE USED FOR
TURN RADII AS NEEDED AT EACH IN-
TERSECTION AND LOCATION WHERE
THE CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION DE-
FLECTS BY MORE THAN 45 DEGREES
AND CONTAINING 5,625 SQUARE FEET
EACH. TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 695.84 OR 42.17 RODS
AND CONTAINS 24,113 SQUARE FEET
OR 0.55 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. TO-
TAL ACREAGE MAY EXCLUDE AVER-
AGE OVERLAP(S) WITH OTHER EASE-
MENT(S) DESCRIBED BY THIS PLAT IT
IS THE INTENT OF THIS DESCRIPTION
THAT THE SIDE LINES OF SAID THIRTY
(30) FOOTWIDE TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT(S) ARE TO BE EXTENDED
OR SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT
THE INTERSECT LINES USED FOR
THE BEGINNING AND END OF THE
CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION, THOSE
LINES BEING THE GRANTOR'S PROP-
ERTY LINES, PUBLIC RIGHTS OF WAY,
AND/OR OTHER LINES AS CALLED
FOR IN THE ABOVE DESCRIBED TEM-
PORARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S). IT IS
INTENDED THATTHE LEGAL DESCRIP-
TION(S) FOR THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S)
FOLLOW AND ENCOMPASS THE EX-
ISTING DIRT ROADS THEY FOLLOW
THROUGH THE GRANTOR'S PROPER-
TY ALL SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RE-
STRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS AND
RIGHTS OF WAY OF RECORD.
2/25 3/4

IN THE THIRD JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR
LAFAYETTE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 10-35CA
CIVIL DIVISION
PARCEL(S):
FL-LAFL-012
FL-LAFL-013

FLORIDA GAS TRANSMISSION
COMPANY, LLC,
a Delaware limited liability company,

Petitioner,

V.

RONNIE EDWIN LAND; et. al.,

Defendants.

SUMMONS TO SHOW
CAUSE,
NOTICE OF EMINENT DOMAIN
PROCEEDINGS AND NOTICE
OF HEARING

IN THE NAME OF AND BY THE AU-
THORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL THE SHERIFFS OF THE STATE
ANDTO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:

YOU ARE COMMANDED to serve this
summons and a copy of the Petition in
Eminent Domain, the Declaration of Tak-
ing, the Notice of Lis Pendens, the Order
of Recusal of Judge Jackson and Memo-
randum Reassigning Florida Gas Trans-
mission Cases to Judge David W. Fina
upon: All defendants named in the at-
tached party list and all persons claiming
interests by, through, under or against the
named defendants; all persons having or
claiming to have any right, title, or interest
in the property described in Exhibit "A"
and the unknown spouses of the above-
named defendants, if any, and their heirs,
devisees, assignees, grantees, creditors,
lessees, executors, administrators, mort-
gagees, judgment creditors, trustees, lien-
holders, persons in possession, and any
and all other persons having or claiming
to have any right, title or interest by,
through, under or against the above-
named defendants, or otherwise claiming
any right, title, or interest in the real prop-
erty described in this action.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE DE-
FENDANTS NAMED IN THE ATTACHED
PARTY LIST AND TO ALL WHOM IT
MAY CONCERN, INCLUDING ALL PAR-
TIES CLAIMING ANY INTEREST BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE
NAMED DEFENDANTS; AND TO ALL
HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY
RIGHT TITLE, OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN the Petition,
that Petitioner has filed a Petition in Emi-


nent Domain and Declaration of Taking to
acquire certain property interests in
Lafayette County, Florida as described in
the Petition. Each Defendant and any
other person claiming any interest in, or
having a lien upon, such property is re-
quired to serve a copy of written answer
and defenses to the Petition upon
KRISTIN M. TOLBERT, of the law firm of
Bricklemyer Smolker & Bolves, PA., 500
East Kennedy Boulevard, Suite 200, Tam-
pa, FL 33602, attorney for Petitioner, and
to file the original of the answer and de-
fenses with the Clerk of this Court, on or
before March 15, 2010, showing what
right, title, interest, or lien the defendant
has in or to the property described in the
Petition and to show cause why that prop-
erty should not be taken for the uses and
purposes set forth in the Petition. If any
Defendant fails to do so, a default will be
entered against that Defendant for the re-
lief demanded in the Petition.

PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that
a Declaration of Taking has been filed in
this cause and that Petitioner will apply for
an Order of Taking vesting title and pos-
session to the property as described in
the Petition in the name of Petitioner, and
any other order the Court deems proper
before the Honorable DavidW. Fina, Cir-
cuit Judge, on Thursday, March 18,
2010, at 9:00 A.M., at the Lafayette
County Courthouse, 120W. Main Street,
Mayo, Florida 32066. All Defendants in
this action may request a hearing and be
heard at the time and place designated.
Any Defendant failing to file a request for
hearing shall waive any right to object to
the Order of Taking.

Dated this 12th day of February, 2010.

RICKY LYONS,
Clerk of the Circuit Court


Hannah
Owens
Deputy
Clerk


AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT
ASSISTANCE: IF YOU ARE A PERSON
WITH A DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY
ACCOMMODATION IN ORDER TO PAR-
TICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING, YOU
ARE ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU,
TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN AS-
SISTANCE. PERSONS WITH A DIS-
ABILITY WHO NEED ANY ACCOMMO-
DATION TO PARTICIPATE SHOULD
CALL THE ADA COORDINATOR,
JACQUETTA BRADLEY, PO. BOX 1569,
LAKE CITY, FLORIDA 32056, 386-719-
7428, WITHIN TWO (2) WORKING DAYS
OF YOUR RECEIPT OF THIS NOTICE;
IF YOU ARE HEARING IMPAIRED CALL
(800) 955-8771; IFYOU ARE VOICE IM-
PAIRED CALL (800) 955-8770.

PARTY LIST

FL-LAFA-012/FL-LAFA-013
Ronnie Edwin Land a/k/a Ronnie E.
Land, 615 NW Griffin Road, Mayo, FL
32066
Janis C. Land, 615 NW Griffin Road,
Mayo, FL 32066
Farm Credit of North Florida, ACA, suc-
cessor to North Florida Production Credit
Association f/k/a South Atlantic Produc-
tion Association, c/o Charles Thompson,
as President, 12300 Highway 441,
Alachua, Florida 32615
Suwannee Valley Electric Cooperative,
Inc., a Florida non-profit corporation, c/o
John Martz, as Registered Agent, 11340
100th Street, Live Oak, FL 32060

FL- LAFA-012
Ralph E. Anderson, if alive, and if de-
ceased, the known and unknown heirs,
beneficiaries, devisees, personal repre-
sentatives and creditors

EXHIBIT "A"

PARCEL
DESCRIPTION

FL-LAFA-012/FL-LAFA-013
PERMANENT EASEMENT: A BASE-
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT FIFTY (50) FEET IN
WIDTH, LYING 25 FEET EACH SIDE OF
SAID BASELINE, SITUATED IN SEC-
TIONS 15 AND 16, TOWNSHIP 4
SOUTH, RANGE 10 EAST, LAFAYETTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING ON, OVER
AND ACROSS THOSE CERTAIN
TRACTS OF LAND DESCRIBED BY
WARRANTY DEED TO RONNIE E.
LAND AND JANIS C. LAND, HIS WIFE,
RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 109, PAGE 340 AND BY WAR-
RANTY DEED TO JANIS LAND AND
HER HUSBAND, RONNIE LAND,
RECORDED ON OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 81 PAGE 487, BOTH IN THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAFAYETTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS: COMMENCING AT A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT (MOREHEAD
ENG) FOUND FOR THE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF SAID SECTION 16;
THENCE ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF
SAID SECTION 16, N 89 1642" E (BA-
SIS OF BEARINGS) FOR A DISTANCE
OF 1330.87 FEET TO THE CALCULAT-
ED LOCATION OF THE GRANTOR'S
NORTHWEST PROPERTY CORNER
AND THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF
THE NE QUARTER OF THE NW QUAR-
TER OF SAID SECTION 16; THENCE
ALONG THE GRANTOR'S WEST PROP-
ERTY LINE AND THE WEST LINE OF
SAID QUARTER-QUARTER SECTION,
S 0011'25" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
645.01 FEETTO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING OF THE HEREIN DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT; THENCE S
73 54'04" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
1903.67 FEET TO A POINT HERE-
INAFTER REFERRED TO AS REFER-
ENCE POINT FOR THE PURPOSE OF
DESCRIBING TEMPORARY ACCESS


EASEMENTS 1 AND 2; THENCE CON-
TINUING S 73 54'04 E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1010.39 FEET TO THE CEN-
TERLINE OF TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT 2; THENCE CONTINUING S
73 54'04" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 56.62
FEET; THENCE S 74 01'51" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 2629.48 FEET TO THE
CENTERLINE OF TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT 2; THENCE CONTIN-
UING S 74 01'51" E FOR A DISTANCE
OF 1110.30 FEET; THENCE N 1625'16"
E FOR A DISTANCE OF 107.12 FEET;
THENCE S 73 35'49" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 178.87 FEET TO THE POINT
OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE, SAID POINT
BEING SOO000404"W FOR A DISTANCE
OF 162.54 FEET TO A 4" X 4" CON-
CRETE MONUMENT (LS 3562) FOUND
FOR THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
THE NW QUARTER OF SAID SECTION
15. TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT IS
6,996.45 FEET OR 424.03 RODS AND
CONTAINS 349,665 SQUARE FEET OR
8.03 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. THE
SIDELINES OF SAID FIFTY (50) FOOT
WIDE PERMANENT EASEMENT ARE
TO BE EXTENDED OR SHORTENED
TO TERMINATE AT THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY LINES. SUBJECT TO
EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS,
RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY
OF RECORD. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT 1: A FIFTY (50) FOOTWIDE TEM-
PORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT
ADJOINING AND PARALLEL WITH THE
SOUTH LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT,
BEGINNING AT A POINT ON THE
SOUTH LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT
WHICH LIES N 74 07'05"W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 110.72 FEET FROM THE IN-
TERSECTION OF THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE AND THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID PERMANENT
EASEMENT AND EXTENDING WEST-
ERLY TO THE GRANTOR'S WEST
PROPERTY LINE. CONTAINS 343,907
SQUARE FEET OR 7.90 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS. THE SIDE LINES OF SAID
FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT(S) ARE
TO BE EXTENDED OR SHORTENED
TO TERMINATE AT THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY LINES. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT 2: A TEMPORARY CONSTRUC-
TION EASEMENT BOUNDED ON THE
EAST BY THE GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINE AND BOUNDED ON THE SOUTH
BY THE NORTH LINE OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT.
THE NORTH LINE OF THE TEMPO-
RARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE INTERSECTION OF THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE NORTH LINE OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASE-
MENT; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY LINE, N
00 04'04" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
110.30 FEET; THENCE N 73 28'19" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 27.49 FEET;
THENCE S 02 09'42" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 51.87 FEET; THENCE N
73 37'13" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
159.60 FEET; THENCE N 01 23'02" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 52.13 FEET;
THENCE N 73 28'19" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 159.60 FEET; THENCE S
1625'01" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
214.00 FEET TO THE NORTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT. CONTAINS 28,468
SQUARE FEET OR 0.654 ACRES,
MORE OR LESS. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 1:
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE AFOREMENTIONED REFER-
ENCE POINT A; THENCE N 30 41'41"W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 35.01 FEET;
THENCE N 131843" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 985.98 FEET; THENCE N
4103'10" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
240.78 FEET; THENCE N 73 12'32" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 65.33 FEET TO
THE POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE
GRANTOR'S NORTH PROPERTY LINE.
THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT IS 1,327.15 FEET OR 80.43
RODS AND CONTAINS 38,774 SQUARE
FEET OR 0.89 ACRES, MORE OR
LESS. TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EXCLUDE
ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH OTHER
EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED BY THIS
PLAT. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 2:
A CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF A
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE AFOREMENTIONED REFER-
ENCE POINT A; THENCE S 38 27'13" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 113.58 FEET;
THENCE S 50 46'14" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 666.55 FEET; THENCE N
59 31'47" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
254.10 FEET; THENCE N 58 22'51" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 193.53 FEET TO
THE BASELINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE N 4909'18" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 29.63 FEET; THENCE N
82 16'48" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
524.28 FEET; THENCE N 84 57'46" E
FOR DISTANCE OF 663.27 FEET;
THENCE N 58 46'43" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 88.64 FEET; THENCE N
88 56'07" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
1225.47 FEET; THENCE S 67 36'24" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 53.87 FEET;
THENCE S 1201'36" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 59.85 FEET; THENCE S
01 04'30" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
876.98 FEET TO THE BASELINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT


EASEMENT; THENCE S 02 27'01" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 402.54 FEET TO
THE POINT OF TERMINUS AT THE
CENTERLINE OF JACKSON BLUFF
ROAD. TOGETHER WITH 2 ADDITIONAL
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S)
TO BE USED FOR TURN RADII AS
NEEDED AT EACH INTERSECTION
AND EACH LOCATION WHERE THE
CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION DE-
FLECTS BY MORE THAN 45 DEGREES
AND CONTAINING 5,625 SQUARE FEET
EACH. THE TOTAL LENGTH OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT IS 5,152.29 FEET OR
312.26 RODS AND CONTAINS 154,553
SQUARE FEET OR 3.54 ACRES (IN-
CLUDES TEMPORARY ACCESS EASE-
MENT AREA FOR TURN RADII), MORE
OR LESS. TOTAL ACREAGE MAY EX-
CLUDE ACREAGE OVERLAP(S) WITH
OTHER EASEMENT(S) DESCRIBED BY
THIS PLAT. IT IS THE INTENT OF THIS
DESCRIPTION THAT THE SIDELINES
OF SAID THIRTY (30) FOOT TEMPO-
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT(S) ARE TO
BE EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO
TERMINATE AT THE INTERSECT LINES
USED FOR THE BEGINNING AND END
OF THE CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION,
THOSE LINES BEING THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY LINES, PUBLIC RIGHTS OF
WAY, AND/OR OTHER LINES AS
CALLED FOR IN THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS EASE-
MENT(S). TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 3:
A FIFTEEN (15) FOOT WIDE TEMPO-
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT ADJOINING
AND PARALLEL WITH THE GRANTOR'S
NORTH PROPERTY LINE, BEGINNING
AT A POINT ON THE GRANTOR'S
NORTH PROPERTY LINE WHICH LIES
S 89 16'42" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
135.39 FEET FROM THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED POINT OF TERMINUS OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT 1 AND EXTENDING
WESTERLY ALONG THE GRANTOR'S
NORTH PROPERTY LINE FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1226.03 FEET TO THE
POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE
GRANTOR'S NORTHWEST PROPERTY
CORNER. TOTAL LENGTH OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT IS 1,226.03 FEET OR
20.23 RODS AND CONTAINS 18,390
SQUARE FEET OR 0.42 ACRES. TOTAL
ACREAGE MAY EXCLUDE ACREAGE
OVERLAP(S) WITH OTHER EASE-
MENT(S) DESCRIBED BY THIS PLAT. IT
IS THE INTENT OF THIS DESCRIPTION
THAT THE SIDELINES OF SAID FIF-
TEEN (15) FOOT WIDE TEMPORARY
ACCESS EASEMENT(S) ARE TO BE EX-
TENDED OR SHORTENED TO TERMI-
NATE AT THE INTERSECT LINES USED
FOR THE BEGINNING AND END OF
THE CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION,
THOSE LINES BEING THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY LINES, PUBLIC RIGHTS OF
WAY, AND/OR OTHER LINES AS
CALLED FOR IN THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS EASE-
MENT(S). IT IS INTENDED THAT THE
LEGAL DESCRIPTIONS) FOR THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT(S) FOLLOW AND
ENCOMPASS THE EXISTING DIRT
ROADS THEY FOLLOW THROUGH THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY. ALL SUBJECT
TO EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS,
RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY
OF RECORD.
2/25 3/4

BID SOLICITATION

BID NO. 2010-01

The Suwannee County Board of County
Commissioners, Suwannee County, Flori-
da will receive sealed bids, at the Clerk of
Court Cashier Window at the Courthouse,
Attention: Clerk to the Board, 200 South
Ohio Avenue, Live Oak, FL 32064 until
Friday, February 26, 2010 at 4:00 P.M.
Bids will be publicly opened and read
aloud at the Live Oak City Hall Meeting
Room, 101 S.W. White Avenue, Live Oak,
Florida 32064 on Tuesday, March, 2010
at 9:00 A.M. or thereafter, for the follow-
ing:

HAULING OF LIMEROCK
FOR THE SUWANNEE COUNTY
PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT

The Board of County Commissioners may
accept all or part of any bid. Any bid re-
ceived after Friday, February 26, 2010 at
4:00 P.M., will be retained at the Clerk of
Court Office unopened and will not be
considered. The Board of County Com-
missioners reserves the right to reject any
and all bids, waive formalities and read-
vertise and award the bid in the best inter-
est of Suwannee County

The Board of County Commissioners
does not discriminate because of race,
creed, color, national origin or handicap
status.

The Board of County Commissioners re-
quires a Sworn Statement under section
287.133(3)(a), F.S., on Public Entity
Crimes.

Anyone wishing to obtain bid documents
may contact the Administrative Services
Department, at 386/364-3410. Any ques-
tions concerning the bid specifications
should be directed to Jerry Sikes, Public
Works Director at (386)362-3992.

All bids must be submitted in triplicate and
labeled on the outside of the envelope as
"ATTENTION: CLERK TO THE BOARD,
SEALED BID NO. 2010-01 FOR HAUL-
ING OF LIMEROCK FOR THE SUWAN-
NEE COUNTY PUBLIC WORKS DE-
PARTMENT."

WESLEY WAINWRIGHT, CHAIRMAN
SUWANNEE COUNTY BOARD
OF COMMISSIONERS
2/18, 25


PUBLIC NOTICE

The District School Board of Lafayette
County will hold a Public Hearing on
Tuesday, March 16, 2010 at 6:30 p.m. in
the School Board Room of the Lafayette
School District Administration Building,
363 N.E. Crawford Street, Mayo, Florida
32066 for the purpose of amending and
adopting School Board Policies. (The
School Board approved for advertisement
of a Public Hearing at their regular meet-
ings on February 16, 2010).

Authority for amending and adopting poli-
cies and forms is found in Article IX, Sec-
tion 4(b), Constitution of the State of Flori-
da and in Florida Statutes 1001.41.

The following policies will be considered
for revision:

1. CHAPTER 2.00: SCHOOL BOARD
GOVERNANCE AND ORGANIZATION
No. 2.05-Board Meetings

2. CHAPTER 4.00: CURRICULUM AND
INSTRUCTION No. 4.12-Instructional
Materials Selection

3. CHAPTER 6.00: HUMAN RE-
SOURCES No. 6.78-Social Security
Numbers

4. CHAPTER 7.00: BUSINESS SER-
VICES No. 7.141-Selecting Professional
Services

The following new policies will be consid-
ered for adoption:

1. CHAPTER 3.00: SCHOOL ADMINIS-
TRATION No. 3.40-Animals on Campus

2. CHAPTER 5.00: STUDENTS
No. 5.30-Special Dietary Needs

3. CHAPTER 9.00: SCHOOL-COMMUNI-
TY RELATIONS AND INTERLOCAL
AGREEMENTS
No. 9.15-Community Service

A. Name of person presenting the pro-
posed policies: Mr. Thomas Lashley Su-
perintendent of Lafayette County
Schools. Dated of Approval by School
Board for Advertisement: February 16,
2010.

B. Explanation of the purpose and effect
of school board policies: Provide policies
required by Florida Statutes (F.S.) State
Board of Education Administrative Rules
(S.B.E.R.) and other controlling regula-
tions; and to provide policies for matters
for which it appears prudent for the order-
ly operation of the school system.

C. A summary of the proposed policy re-
visions is as follows: Policies necessary
for the effective operation and general im-
provement of the school system for the
District School Board of Lafayette County,
Florida.

D. Economic impact of the proposed poli-
cies: None

School Board Policies may be examined
at the District School Board Office at 363
N.E. Crawford Street, Mayo, Florida be-
tween the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 4:00
P.M., Monday through Friday.

Thomas Lashley
Superintendent of Schools
2/25 3/4, 11


BID SOLICITATION

Re-Advertisement
BID NO. 2009-15

The Suwannee County Board of County
Commissioners, Suwannee County, Flori-
da will receive sealed bids, at the Clerk of
Court Cashier Window at the Courthouse,
Attention: Clerk to the Board, 200 South
Ohio Avenue, Live Oak, FL 32064 until
Friday, February 26, 2010 at 4:00 P.M. at
4:00 P.M. Bids will be publicly opened
and read aloud at the Live Oak City Hall
Meeting Room, 101 S.W. White Avenue,
Live Oak, Florida 32064 on Tuesday,
March 2, 2010 at 9:00 A.M. or thereafter,
for the following:

REPLACEMENT OR REPAIR OF FOUR
PIPE A/C SYSTEM LOCATED AT THE
SUWANNEE COUNTY JAIL

The Board of County Commissioners may
accept all or part of any bid. Any bid re-
ceived after Friday, February 26, 2010 at
4:00 P.M., will be retained at the Clerk of
Court Office unopened and will not be
considered. The Board of County Com-
missioners reserves the right to reject any
and all bids, waive formalities and read-
vertise and award the bid in the best in-
terest of Suwannee County.

The Board of County Commissioners
does not discriminate because of race,
creed, color, national origin or handicap


status.

The Board of County Commissioners re-
quires a Sworn Statement under section
287.133(3)(a), F.S., on Public Entity
Crimes.

Anyone wishing to obtain bid documents
may contact the Administrative Services
Department, at 386/364-3410. Any ques-
tions concerning the bid specifications
should be directed to Steve Sharpless,
Maintenance Director at (386)364-6524.

All bids must be submitted in triplicate and
labeled on the outside of the envelope as
"ATTENTION: CLERK TO THE BOARD,
SEALED FOR RE-ADVERTISEMENT
BID NO. 2009-15 FOR REPLACEMENT
OR REPAIR OF FOUR PIPE A/C SYS-
TEM LOCATED AT THE SUWANNEE
COUNTY JAIL."

WESLEY WAINWRIGHT CHAIRMAN
SUWANNEE COUNTY BOARD
OF COMMISSIONERS
2/18, 25


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR LAFAYETTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO. 34-2008-CA-000145

COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC,

Plaintiff,

vs

ROBERT E. CUMMINS, et al,

Defendant(s).

NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
an Order Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale
dated February 22, 2010 and entered in
Case No. 34-2008-CA-000145 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the THIRD Judicial Circuit in
and for LAFAYETTE County, Florida
wherein COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOANS, INC, is the Plaintiff and
ROBERT E. CUMMINS; SANDRA L.
CUMMINS; TENANT #1 N/K/A CHRISI
MAY, and TENANT #2 N/K/A RON WIL-
SON are the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at
NORTH DOOR OF THE LAFAYETTE
COUNTY COURTHOUSE at 11:00AM,
on the 18th day of March, 2010, the fol-
lowing described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment:

A PARCEL OF LAND IN SECTION 18,
TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 14
EAST, AND SECTION 19, TOWNSHIP 6
SOUTH, RANGE 14 EAST, LAFAYETTE
COUNTY, FLORIDA BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOL-
LOWS: FOR THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING, COMMENCE AT THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF SECTION 18,
TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 14
EAST; THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES
43 MINUTES 57 SECONDS WEST,
ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID SEC-
TION 18, A DISTANCE OF 77.78 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 16 MIN-
UTES 03 SECONDS EAST, A DIS-
TANCE OF 357.47 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 20 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 00
SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF
402.46 FEET TO THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF STATE ROAD
20 (US 27); THENCE NORTH 49 DE-
GREES 05 MINUTES 52 SECONDS
WEST, ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY
LINE, A DISTANCE OF 285.84 FEET TO
THE WEST LINE OF SECTION 19,
TOWNSHIP 6 SOUTH, RANGE 14
EAST; THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES
27 MINUTES 07 SECONDS WEST,
ALONG SAIDWEST LINE, A DISTANCE
OF 108.72 FEET TO CLOSE ON THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.

A/K/A 13993 E US 27, BRANFORD, FL
32008

Any person claiming an interest in the
surplus from the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of the date of the
Lis Pendens must file a claim within sixty
(60) days after the sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this
Court on February 22, 2010.

SEAL

Ricky Lyons
Clerk of the Circuit
Court
By:Hannah
Owens
Deputy Clerk

Florida Default Law Group, PL.
PO. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F08069113
2/25 3/4


CJBAT tests
Monday Thursday
Monday Thursday at 5 p.m. (by appointment):
CJBAT (Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test) at
NFCC Testing Center (Bldg. #16), Madison. CJBAT
is required for acceptance into Corrections & Law
Enforcement programs. Photo ID required. Pre-regis-
tration & scheduling time and date are required. To
register please call 850-973-9451.


Quit DO YOU SMOKE





*mokig Do YOU DIP


SaA -&, DO YOU SPIT?


Suwannee River Area Health Education Center -

FREE

Nicotine Replacement

provided

,-----------------------,



, To Register call:


Shary Humphrey 386-688-4289


ior Alicia Worley 386-294-1321 Ext. 2381

I I
L - -- -.1


Quitline


Mff 'Wi -mr' 7wf


Free Group Sessions-



Mondays 5:30 7:30 pm



March 22nd thru April 26th



Lafayette County Library


Corner of SR 51 and Crawford St.


Mayo


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF


HEALTH


www.srahec.org/qsn.php




r ^ SUWANNEE RJVER

Area Health Education Center


579360-F




PAGE 14A -~ THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


I~~I


THE ALL-NEW
RAM HEAVY DUTY
MOTOR TREND'S


'ArI


we20 10
CHALLENGER ,


FN-]


5YEAR/10Q0OOMI00
POWERTRAIN WARRANTY


2010 JEEP COMPASS


2010 DODGE QUAD CAB
2010 DODGE QUAD CAB


JEEW CHEROKEE OR
2010 JEEPLIBERTY 2010 JEEP COMMANDER
mom,-aft. COMM ND


P t


Hours: M-F 8:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m., Sat. 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
1307 W. Howard Street (US Hwy. 90)
Live Oak, FL 32064


579899-F


386-362-1042
With $2000 down cash or trade, 4.9% APR for 72 months. WAC.
100,000 mile warranty excludes Diesels, SRT8 & Sprinter


ww~ubitchrysirj-eepodgeoliveakco


CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
If the Sunbelt tag's not on your car you paid too much!


PAGE 14A THE MAYO FREE PRESS, Mayo, FL


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 2010


:) \ viv )


IR


4&1




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs