Citation
The Mayo free press

Material Information

Title:
The Mayo free press
Uniform Title:
Mayo free press (Mayo, Fla. 1958)
Place of Publication:
Mayo, FL
Publisher:
Mayo Free Press, Myra Regan - Publisher
Creation Date:
January 6, 2005
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Mayo (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Lafayette County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Lafayette -- Mayo
Coordinates:
30.053276 x -83.177674

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

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Mayo Free Press. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
002042475 ( ALEPH )
33286672 ( OCLC )
AKN0339 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047189 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Mayo free press and Lafayette County news

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Florida Digital Newspaper Library

Downloads

This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

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www.nflaonline.com SEE FLORIDA, PAGE 10A SEE MAYOS, PAGE 10A SEE LHS, PAGE 10A Thursday September 13, 2018 rf Mayo Free Press ntnbtnbn b bbbn 866-246-0455 rountreemoorechevrolet.com Your Hometown Chevy DealerJeff Mosley 139905-1 nbtb r f n r tb bt r tbt ttnt f nb nbnt f nn bt nb f FREE INSIDE: b jessie.box@ganews.com MAYO The Florida Forest Service gave an annual report at the Lafayette Coun ty Board of County Commissioners meet ing Monday. This past year, re activity has been a lit tle light due to all the rainfall weve had but we did have 21 res for 52.8 acres, said Dwayne Koon, Forest Area Supervisor. He said they were able to get to them quickly and keep them small. We had 702 burn authorizations that for issues for the county for a total of 8,496 acres, Koon said. He said there were Florida Forest Service gives annual report b jessie.box@ganews.com MAYO The La fayette County Board of County Commissioners held its rst budget and millage hearing Sept. 4. The board approved a 9.7 millage rate for the 2018-2019 year. The millage rate re mains the same as last year. The $18,033,107 budget was also ap proved. Last years budget was $17,757,791. The nal budget hearing will be held Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. btt nnb b jessie.box@ganews.com MAYO The La fayette High School golf teams new coach Robbie Kerby is excited about the season. Kerby and Trey Gal braith, one of the players, attended the Rotary Club of Mayos Sept. 5 meet ing to talk about the new season. Kerby said he was inuential in getting the golf program started at LHS in 1999. He said he wanted to play golf but there wasnt a team so he was planning on switching to Suwannee High School to play. A school board mem ber supported him and helped him get the team. I got a petition signed LHS golf team excited about the season n tnnb b jessie.box@ganews.com MAYO A Mayo authors rst book has been optioned for lm rights by BCDF Pic tures. Cassie Dandridge Sel leck rst published The Pecan Man in 2012 us ing Kindle Direct Pub lishing after traditional publishers rejected her book, saying it was too short at 146 pages. It has been a crazy, exciting experience, Selleck said. She said she moved to Lafayette County with the intention of becom ing a writer. A couple of the re jections were actually encouraging to me, Selleck said. She said one publish er actually requested the entire manuscript instead of just the rst three chapters. Selleck said the rejec tion of it being to short told her she had some thing special and had to decide to re-write the story to lengthen it or self-publish. The craziest thing was that it just started selling, Selleck said. I didnt do anything, I told my family and rfntb r friends about it. The Pecan Man has sold more than 200,000 copies. The story is de scribed as a cross between To Kill a Mockingbird and The Help, about a black man whos arrested for murder and the truth about the crime that an elderly white widow and her black maid keep secret for 25 years. The story is about how seeing someones life from a different perspective can change what you believe, Sel leck said. Selleck has been able to review the script and give comments on it. I got to weigh in on nn nnrnnnf nnfnb Pioneer Day Art Show upcoming nfrn fnb MAYO The Mayo Womans Club is calling all artists and crafters for the annual Pioneer Day Art Show set for Saturday, Oct. 13. This years theme is Pio neer Living. The event will be held at the Lafayette State Bank lobby with members of the Womans Club coordinating the event. Cash prizes will be awarded for rst through third place in each catego ry, as well as a cash prize for the Annette Croft-Best of Show award, and the Judy Bletard-Best of Youth award. Entrants also should note that the public will be able to vote on favorites for both adult and youth competition. There is also a cash prize for the work that best exem plies this years theme. Anyone interested in ob taining an entry form with a complete set of rules and categories for competition may pick up one at the bank: or for more informa tion, please call Lafayette State Bank at 386-294-1901 or Cheryl Pulliam at 386294-3858.

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 Advertising Manager, Monja Slater ext. 105 Sr. Advertising Representative, Bill Regan, ext. 150 Advertising Representative,Ashley Hingson, ext. 103 Advertising Representative,Samantha Smith, ext. 141 Classified/Legal, Louise Sheddan ext. 102 Telesales Ad Representative, Ninan Rogers, ext. 109The Suwannee Democrat, ublished Wednesday and Friday. Periodicals postage paid at Live Oak, FL 32064. Business located at 521 Demorest St. SE, Live Oak, FL. Publication number 530180. The Jasper News, published every Thursday. Periodicals postage paid at Live Oak, FL 32064. Business locat ed at 521 Demorest St. SE, Live Oak, FL. USPS #755-980. The Mayo Free Press, published every Thursday. Periodicals postage paid at Live Oak, FL 32064. Business locat ed at 521 Demorest St. SE, Live Oak, FL. USPS #334-600. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Suwannee Democrat, Jasper News or Mayo Free Press, PO Box 370, Live Oak, FL 32064. Subscribe online at www. suwanneedemocrat.com.Letters, comments and opinions on the Opinion page are not necessarily those of the management/ownership of the Suwannee Democrat, The Jasper News and the Mayo Free Press.LETTERS TO THE EDITORLetters may be mailed, faxed or emailed to our office. All letters are read. Not all letters are published. Letters may be edited to fit available space. The editor should not alter the writers point of view. Well written letters require less editing. Keep it to the point, an ideal range is 150 to 200 words. Please include your name, address and day and evening phone numbers for verification. Letters MUST be signed. Letters to the editor can be limited to one letter per quarter per individual. Suwannee Democrat The Jasper News Mayo Free Press HOW TO REACH US Switchboard, 386-362-1734 Fax, 386-364-5578 Email, nf.editorial@gaflnews.com Mail, P.O. Box 370 Live Oak, FL 32064 Office, 521 Demorest St. SE Publisher, Jeff Masters jmasters@cnhi.com General Manager, Monja Slater ext. 105 CONTACT US WITH YOUR COMMENTSIf you have any questions or concerns, call us at 386-362-1734 or visit our Website at www.suwanneedemocrat.com NEWSROOM Editor, Jamie Wachter ext. 131 Reporter, Jessie Box ext. 130 Sports, Mike Jones ext. 133 ADVERTISING Suwannee Democrat Circulation Subscription Rates, In-county, $35 Out-of-county, $50 Jasper News Circulation Subscription Rates, In-county, $18 Out-of-county, $26 Mayo Free Press Circulation Subscription Rates, In-county, $18 Out-of-county, $26 OFFICE HOURS Open Monday Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. CIRCULATION RANT & RAVE HOTLINEHeres your chance to tell everyone what you think! Callers may dial 208-8314 and leave a message to express their thoughts, good or bad, 24/7 about issues and politics, but not about private indi viduals or businesses. If you prefer, you may email your comments to jamie. wachter@gaflnews.com. Your name is not required, but you must adhere to no more than 200 words. Rant & Rave only publishes in the weekend Suwannee Democrat. SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 2A Suwannee Democrat prints the entire ar rest record each week. If your name appears here and you are later found not guilty or the charges are dropped, we will be happy to make note of this in the newspaper when judicial proof is presented to us by you or the authorities. The following abbreviations are used be low: SCSO-Suwannee County Sheriffs Ofce LOPD-Live Oak Police Department FDLE-Florida Department of Law Enforce ment FHP-Florida Highway Patrol FWC-Florida Wildlife Commission DOT-Department of Transportation OALE-Ofce of Agricultural Law Enforce ment P & P-Probation and Parole USMS-US Marshals Service ATF-Department of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms DOC-Department of Corrections Sept. 6, Gale Dean Grayer, 40, 4219 85th Rd., Live Oak, FL, Probation Violation: LOPD-MacFadden Sept. 6, Kimberly Patrice Herriott, 36, 924 NE 12th Ave., Trenton, FL, Probation Viola tion: SCSO-Hunter Sept. 6, Lakeisha Wynette Booker, 38, Child Abuse Without Great Bodily Harm: SCSO-Lane Sept. 7, Neil Thomas Boston, 57, 20683 51st Drive, Lake City, FL, Fraud-Swindle, Retail Theft-Shoplifting: SCSO-Wadford Sept. 7, Katrina Ann Lathem, 29, 16157 156th Street, McAlpin, FL, Probation Viola tion: SCSO-Wadford Sept. 7, John Alexander Smith, 33, 110 8th Ave., Jasper, FL, Disorderly Conduct, Resist ing Arrest Without Violence: LOPD-Parisi Sept. 8, Tony James Boney, 23, 9995 34th St., Live Oak, FL, Resisting Arrest Without Violence, Marijuana Possession, Aggravated Assault With Weapon (Domestic Violence Only), Simple Battery-Domestic Violence: SCSO-Fleming/Thakor Sept. 8, Alberto Gomez, 29, 615 Suwannee Ave. Lot 4, Branford, FL, Probation Viola tion, No Driver License, Attaching Tag (Li cense Plate) Not Assigned: SCSO-Garcia Sept. 9, Jacqueline Theresa Severo, 45, Room 205 Royal Inn, Live Oak, FL, Cocaine Possession, Possession of Drug Parapherna lia: LOPD-Craig Sept. 9, Jorge Luis Altamirano, 27, 12910 Hwy. 90 Lot 129, Live Oak, FL, No Driver License, Reckless Driving-Property Damage/ Personal Injury: LOPD-Chauncey Sept. 9, James Walter Steichen, 37, 120 NW Hogle Pl., Lake City, FL, Drive While License Susp/Canc/Revoked, Flee and Elude LEO, Possession of Weapon or Ammo by Convicted Fla. Felon: SCSO-Fleming Sept. 9, Anthony Nagonkook Battista, 28, 201612 NW 113th St., OBrien, FL, Cocaine Possession, Possession of Drug Parapherna lia, Probation Violation: LOPD-Craig Sept. 9, Amelia Kathleen Teichman, 30, 5910 11th St., Zepherhills, FL, Possession of Controlled Substance, Probation Violation: LOPD-Brown Sept. 10, Ollie Donald James, 30, 9323 254th Terrace, OBrien, FL, Hold for Colum bia County Sept. 11, Detricia Stacy Sallaberry, 40, 119 Union Dr., Lakeland, FL, Cocaine Posses sion: SCSO-Fuller Arrest Record Hamilton County Arrest Record Editors note: The Jasper News prints the entire arrest record. If your name appears here and you are later found not guilty or the charges are dropped, we will be happy to make note of this in the newspaper when judicial proof is presented to us by you or the authorities. The following abbreviations are used below: DAC Department of Agriculture Commis sion DOA Department of Agriculture DOT Department of Transportation FDLE Florida Department of Law En forcement FHP Florida Highway Patrol FWC Florida Fish and Wildlife Conserva tion Commission HCDTF Hamilton County Drug Task Force HCSO Hamilton County Sheriffs Ofce ICE Immigration and Custom Enforcement JAPD Jasper Police Department JNPD Jennings Police Department OALE Ofce of Agricultural Law En forcement P&P Probation and Parole SCSO Suwannee County Sheriffs Ofce WSPD White Springs Police Department Sept. 4, Hunter Jones, 20, 5395 Manning Cemetery Road, Jacksonville, FL, Probation Violation: HCSO-Jackosn Sept. 5, Ecamilo Sanchez, 20, 1131 South ern St., Jennings, FL, Family Offense-In terfere With Custody of Minor Incompetent Person: HCSO-Smith Sept. 5, Michael Jamal Ghent, 30, 148 SE Deadwilder St., Madison, FL, Resit Without Violence, Out of County Warrant: HCSO-Fra ley Sept. 5, Antryoy N. Thompson, 28, 981 Dekmas Ave., Uniondale, NY, Possession of Less Than 20 Grams Cannabis, Possession of Drug Paraphernalia: DOA-Young Sept. 5. Keith Lamar Jones, 21, 10447 Ken drick St., White Springs, FL, In to Serve 180 Days: HCSO Sept. 5, George Elmer Curry, 35, 3856 NW 109th Ave., Jasper, FL, Battery (DV): HC SO-Harris Sept. 5, Anthony R. Bunge, 23, 2108 N Western Ave., Chicago, IL, Possession of Controlled Substance Without Posses sion, Possession of Drug Paraphernalia: DOA-Buckles Sept. 5, Anthony Miguel Beck, 32, 201 NW 6th Ave., Jasper, FL, Probation Violation: JAPD-Akins Sept. 5, Randy Author Toske, 52, 6159 SE CR 751, Jasper, FL, Hit and Run, DUI: FHP-Hernandez Sept. 5, Raymond Edward Hayes, 55, 2247 Douglas St., Hollywood, FL, Cocaine Possession, Narcotic Equipment Possession: DOA-Williams Sept. 6, Randall Levi Padgett, 43, 6505 SW 92nd Drive, Jasper, FL, Hit and Run: FHP-Singletary Sept. 6, Garrett Zane Dyal, 18, 6800 SR 6, Jasper, FL, Trespassing: JAPD-Martinez Sept. 6, Chris Ogemba Onyona, 24, 2250 Oliver Ave., Wichita, KS, Driving With Ex pired License: DOA-Williams Sept. 6, Roderick Jermaine McCollum, 34, 1006 SW 62nd Terrace, Gainesville, FL, Bond Surrender/Revocation: HCSO Sept. 6, Kenneth Terrell Mitchell, 54, 8486 Hart Road, Fort Myers, FL, Probation Viola tion: HCSO Sept. 7, Richard Lee Arnold, 42, 2139 NW 35th Trail, Jennings, FL, Probation Violation, Failure to Appear: HCSO Sept. 7, Donald Collins Ward, 34, 18145 SE County Road 137, White Springs, FL, Sex Predator Violation-Failure to Report Email Address/Internet Identiers, Probation Viola tion: HCSO Sept. 8, Iesha Katrice Crawford, 26, 302 SW 8th Ave., Jasper, FL, Battery (DV): 142504-1 SUWANNEE RIVER READINGS Branford 2018The water levels provided here refer to the height at the US Hwy. 27 bridge in Branford in feet above mean sea level (ft-msl) at the gauging station. In the past the levels were read as gauge height not mean sea level. Sponsored By:SCAFFSBranfordSupermarket386-935-15279/4/18 ............. 14.69 9/5/18 ............. 14.53 9/6/18 ............. 14.42 9/7/18 ............. 14.32 9/8/18 ............. 14.19 9/9/18 ............. 14.08 9/10/18 ........... 13.99 141545-1 LIVE OAK A Live Oak woman was arrested Thursday for child abuse after allegedly choke slamming a boy. According to the Suwannee County Sheriffs Ofce, a student at Suwannee Primary School came to school Thurs day with three st-sized knots on the back of his head, forehead and temple area. The report states the student demon strated on a doll how he was choke slammed to the ground multiple times. Lakeisha Wynette Booker, 38, was charged with child abuse without great bodily harm. According to the report, the suspect allegedly denied be ing aware of the injuries stating they must have come from playing football the day before. Other witnesses told authorities the child was disciplined by the suspect that day, the report states. The suspect then allegedly admitted to spanking the child and added that the child must have hit his head trying to pull away from her, according to the report. Woman arrested for allegedly choke slamming child SEE HAMILTON, PAGE 3A

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 3A LOOKING FOR WANT TO PLACE AN AD?For Employment, Call: 800-600-4838 For Other Classieds, Call: 386-362-1734 x102Check Out Our Classied Ads in the B Section of this Edition.138563-1 138083-1Live Oak Church of the Nazarene915 Church Ave. S.W.The Public is invited to partake of this special day and celebrate with us GPS the Church address and come be a part of this special event Louis Medaris, Senior Pastor Is having a Homecoming & Celebration of the updating & remodeling of their worship facilities Sunday September 16th 10:30 am Featured speaker Dr. Lee Woolery Special Singers The Johnston Family of OBrien T ravis Henr y, AAMS Financial Advisor 123 Howard Street Liv e Oak, FL 32064 386-364-1657 tra vis .henr y@edw ardjones .com www .edw ardjones .com How Can Life Insurance Help You? rf fntb FINANCIAL FOCUS frfr fnbrff rrffftf f rff tf rf tff ffbrf ffff rtnfr ftrb rfrf trfr rfff fff ftbrff frff frfft f rtb nft nf rfftfr rrf fbn frrf fffb rfrf ft frrfb tf rrftf rbfft ffn fff frff fffb ntfr fbfff rffrt fftrrb brf brfb rffrbfrbr fbr fftt tfrfbn rrf ftft fff frb rfn frrrf rfbtf tfrff ffrb Check out these reviews and others on the product pages at STIHLdealers.com. STIHLdealers.com All prices are DSRP. Available at participating dealers while supplies last. The actual listed guide bar length may vary from the effective cutting length based on which powerhead it is installed on. 2017 STIHL00 bar Im glad I went with the 170--the price and reliability are outstanding. user prutsmanbros93MS 170 CHAIN SAW This is absolutely the best blower I have ever purchased. It is a great piece of equipment for the price, plus with the STIHL name, it has dependability I can count on. user TL805 BG 50 HANDHELD BLOWER $12995 FS 38 GAS TRIMMERFSA 45 BATTERY TRIMMERLightweight trimmer just 7.3 lbs. with AK 10 batteryNEW! FSA 56 BATTERY-POWERED T R I M M ER Includes AK 10 battery and AL 101 charger. NEW BGA 56 BATTE RY-POWERED H A N D HELD B L O W E RIncludes AK 20 battery and AL 101 charger. Lightweight handheld blower just 7.3 lbs. with AK 20 battery Johns Lawn Equipment 386-362-5020 139910-1 8/3/18 Levi Kelm 2015 Carber Road Mayo, Florida Age: 24 Violation Of Probation LCSO 8/5/18 Isahel Negrete 425 S Fletcher Road Mayo, Florida Age: 19 Disorderly Intoxication Out Of County Warrant (Columbia County) LCSO 8/6/18 Jaime Rios Alarcon 719 Lantana Street Corpus Christie, Texas Age: 35 Operating Motor Vehicle Without Valid Driver License Possission Of Controlled Substance Without A Prescription LCSO 8/7/18 Mark Johnson 7646 Nw Johnson Mayo, Florida Age: 51 Aggravated Assault (Domestic Vio lence) Battery (Domestic Violence) Possession Of Illegal Weapon LCSO 8/8/17 Justin Pike 15665 13th Road Live Oak, Florida Age: 24 Out Of County Warrant (Taylor County) LCSO 8/12/18 Jesse Taylor 143 Hewitt Land Road Mayo, Florida Age: 43 Possession Of Controlled Substance LCSO 8/12/18 Paula Folsom 208 Nw Bloxham Street Mayo, Florida Age: 45 Possession Of Controlled Substance Possession Of Drug Equipment (4 Counts) Possessio Of Drug Parapernalia (2 Counts) LCSO 8/15/18 Michael Markey 1771 Dice Road Perry, Florida Age: 29 Trespassing LCSO 8/15/18 Renata Putnal Sw Doe Road Mayo, Florida Age: 38 Disorderly Conduct LCSO 8/21/18 Tracy Willis 205 Se Apaloosa Road Branford, Florida Age: 26 Armed Burglary Of A Structure Grand Theft Of A Firearm LCSO 8/21/18 Taveress Thomas 405 Se Mill Street Mayo, Florida Age: 30 Out Of County Warrant (Leon County) LCSO 8/21/18 Christian Blake 260 Se Quail Circle Branford, Florida Age: 38 Battery (Domestic Violence) LCSO 8/21/18 Ashley Blake 260 Se Quail Circle Branford, Florida Age: 32 Battery (Domestic Violence) LCSO 8/22/18 Heather Thomas 12852 87th Road Live Oak, Florida Age: 34 Violation Of Probation LCSO 8/23/18 Nina Amick 12364 Se Cr 245 Live Oak, Florida Age: 25 Failure To Appear (Possession Of Drug Paraphernalia) LCSO 8/24/18 William Peterson 3340 57th Highway Bell, Florida Age: 56 Out Of County Warrant (Alachua County) 8/24/18 Daniel Whistler 2127 Sr 349 Branford, Florida Age: 36 Battery (Domestic Violence) Possession Of Marijuana Less Than 20 Grams Possession Of Drug Equipment LCSO 8/27/18 Patrick Mcanay 7328 52nd Street Live Oak, Florida Age: 61 Failure To Appear (Possession Of Controlled Substance / Possession Of Drug Equipment) LCSO 8/28/18 William Alex Richman 182 Sw Laurel Street Mayo, Florida Age: 41 Battery (Domestic Violence) LCSO 8/30/18 Zachary Smith 1003 Sw Loncala Loop Fort White, Florida Age: 19 Possession Of Marijuana Less Than 20 Grams Possession Of Drug Equipment LCSO 8/31/18 Nichelle Hall 407 Sw Pine Street Mayo, Florida Age: 38 Sell/deliver Controlled Substance Within 1000 Ft. Place Of Worship Possession Of Controlled Substance With Intent To Sell/deliver With 1000 Ft. Place Of Worship Possession Of Drug Paraphernalia LCSO Lafayette County Arrest Record JAPD-Harris Sept. 8, Deangelo Mar quez Harris, 29, 1655 Rog ers Crossing Dr., Lithonia, GA, Failure to Stop at Ag Station, Marijuana Posses sion, Narcotic Equipment Possession: DOA-Pridgeon Sept. 8, Xavier Eugene Johnson, 22, 1521 SW 4th Street, Jasper, FL, Failure to Appear: HCSO-Smith Sept. 8, Bradley James Passmore, 24, 66 Griners Lane, Nashville, GA, Out of State Fugitive: HC SO-Smith Sept. 9, Aldred Larone Hayes, 27, 163 Fair St. Paterson, NJ, Marijuana Possession: DOA-Milton Sept. 9, Rael Tyshon Morgan, 41, 1101 NW 1st Street, Jasper, FL, Syn thetic Narcotic Possession, Synthetic Narcotic Sell, Cocaine Possession, Lar ceny, Narcotic Equipment Possession: JAPD Continued From Page 2A Hamilton JASPER The Jasper Public Librarys book clubs will both meet in the next two weeks. Meeting Thursday, Sept. 20, at 11 a.m., the one book club will be discuss ing Bailey Whites Mama Makes Up Her Mind, a collection of humorous an ecdotes about the authors experiences as a rst-grade teacher living with her mother in rural Georgia. On Monday, Sept. 24, the book club will meet about Bone Deep by Randy Wayne White. The New York Times best-sell ing author writes about Doc Ford and an acquain tances search for a stolen relic from the Crow Indian tribe that takes them to the Central Florida area known as Bone Valley. Also in September, the Jasper Library will host a Low Carb/Keto Lifestyle program Monday at 6:30 p.m. Debra Walk, who has a BS in Nutrition, will Jasper Library book clubs to meet Sept. 20 share her success in losing more than 100 pounds from eating real food, not a fad diet. There is no charge and everyone is welcome to attend the pre sentation. The library hosts SHINE (Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders) on the second Thursday of the month (Sept. 13) from 10 a.m. to noon. SHINE is a free program offered by the Florida Department of Elder Affairs and the local area Agency on Aging. Trained volunteers will be present to assist patrons with Medicare, Medicaid and health insurance ques tions. An adult literacy pro gram is offered Sept. 24 from 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the meeting room. Every Wednesday, the library holds childrens programs with a Pre-K program at 10:30 a.m. and after-school events starting at 3:30 p.m. The library also provides coloring sheets and colored pencils for those looking to unwind any color. 144087-1 THE STRAW MARKET Call Joyce Matthews Today 386-208-3440Tables and spaces available to rent for Flea Across Florida!

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 4A rffntbff ffbftnb fttbftnb fft ffrfrf ftbtnb rfntbtbtn ttfnfft rfrffrt fb trf rff frttffrrf fnfftf trrfnf frbfft MADISON Jelly stone Park Jam, one of North Floridas largest multi-day gospel music events, will feature more than two dozen of gos pel musics nest artists throughout the weekend. The event will take place at Yogi Bears Jelly stone Park in Madison, on Wednesday-Sunday, Sept. 12-16. The best part is, admission to all Jam events is free. Jellystone Park Jam will kick off Wednesday night with the Sing out! On Wednesday night, Sept. 12, at 7 p.m., guests will enjoy performances from local groups, church choirs, duets and soloists. Local talent is encouraged to register on the event website and be a part of this fun event! On Thursday evening, Sept. 13, at 6 p.m., with an evening concert featur ing Sunday Drive, Ricky Jellystone Park Jam runs through Sunday More than 20 gospel music artists to appear Atkinson, the Segos, Stephen Jones Band, LifeSong and Jessica Rat liff. On Friday evening, Sept. 14, at 6 p.m., LifeSong, Ferguson Fam ily, Groves Family, Kevin Lane, Harper Brothers, and Amber Lee Abbott will perform. On Saturday afternoon, Sept. 15, at 2 p.m., the Spradlen Promotions mat inee concert will feature Psalm 101, New Floridi ans and the Bunkleys. Saturday evenings con cert at 5 p.m., will feature the Gibbs Family, Logan Smith, the McMillans, LifeSong, Reectsons, Southern Joy, Hunter May and New Tradition. Chapel services will be held on Friday, Saturday and Sunday mornings at 10:30 a.m. Pastor Robbie Harrington will be the guest speaker on Friday and Saturday. David & rfnt Rusty, a gospel/comedy ventriloquist team, will be the special guests for the Sunday service. A hot breakfast will be available for purchase from 9:3010:30 a.m., prior to the chapel services. Food and craft vendors will be available during the evening performances. All evening concerts are held indoors in a tempera ture-controlled building and seating is provided. b Lawn chairs are welcomed for the outdoor matinee concert on Saturday after noon. All Jam events are free. A love offering will be received nightly. For con cert information, please call 850-464-0114 or visit www.JellystoneParkJam. com. For information regarding reservations, please call Yogi Bears Jellystone Park at 850973-8269. 143159-1 TOWN OF JENNINGS, FLORIDABUDGET SUMMARY GENERAL FUND SPECIAL REVENUE FUND TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES TAXES MILLAGES Ad Valorem 4.9000 $59,318.00 $59,318.00 Cash On Hand 115,000.00 $35,300.00 150,300.00 Franchise Taxes 51,417.00 .00 51,417.00 LIcenses & Permits 800.00 .00 800.00 Intergovernmental Revenue 167,900.00 $230,000.00 397,900.00 Charges For Services 300.00 .00 300.00 Fines & Forfeiture 30,000.00 .00 30,000.00 Miscellaneous Revenue 14,460.00 4,700.00 19,160.00 Transfer In 0.00 18,000.00 18,000.00 TOTAL REV. & FIN. SOURCES $439,195.00 $288,000.00 $727,195.00 TOTAL ESTIMATED REV. AND BALANCES $439,195.00 $288,000.00 $727,195.00 EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES General Governmental Services $246,220.00 .00 $246,220.00 Public Safety 174,975.00 .00 174,975.00 Roads & Streets .00 $265,700.00 265,700.00 Capital Improvements .00 .00 .00 Transfer Out 18,000.00 .00 18,000.00 TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES $439,195.00 $265,700.00 $704,895.00 RESERVES .00 22,300.00 22,300.00 TOTAL APP. EXPEND. AND RESERVES $439,195.00 $288,000.00 $727,195.00 Visit our website at www.suwanneedemocrat.com for breaking news, weather updates, obituaries or to purchase photos. Twitter: @suwanneedemocra Facebook: /suwanneedemocrat Ofce: 386-362-1734

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 5A OBITUARIES 137684-1 FREE T-SHIRT WITH THE PURCHASE OF A ONE-YEAR SUBSCRIPTION TO THE 52 Weeks only $3500 in county Units located on Gold Kist Road Rental Oce: 121 Van Buren St., Live Oak 364-6626 129566-1 CLIMATE CONTROLLED STORAGE ABBEY & LIVE OAK MINI STORAGE Thank you for your support, thoughts and prayers in this time of sorrow. We deeply ap preciate your expression of sympathy, love and kindness. We are grateful for friends like you during this difcult time. The Ivey, Hunter and Fleming families an Yu rfntbr rf nttbn rtbt tb t tbtf ntfbt nnftf tbf btbtn tntrtt trtt tttt ttt b tttt ttnt bttft nbttft tbttn rtfbt fftft f ttt bbbntft rffntbr rfn tbbrt fn bbnb bbbbnb bbn bbb ntbbr ntbb bbnb b b bbb bbbb n bb btnrnnbf n rfrntb r fntbf f ntr fntr r t bf tnrtf ntrb rr r f f rf nt fnt fntfb r nt rnf fb nf b fnt n rrfnt rnfnt bf tr br rfntbnr rfnt bntb bb rrfb t rbb btrfr br rt btb bt br b rrr frfbr fbb nrb tt brb tr bb ttt bbb nrfn b rf r fnntbt nn ftr nftttfn nr brttn brnn nnt tn rfr nfnf rtfn rftttb ttbntttnt nnbt tntn bnrbb rbnt n nnnr bbbtn nfnr tfn 142847-1 P R I C I N G P R I C I N G Heart Matters Did you know that Gods name is never mentioned in the book of Es ther? BUT, He is gloriously at work orchestrating every detail. If you have ever wondered if God was present during difcult times, this is a book for you. If you are new to her story, Esther was a Jewish girl living in Per sia with her cousin Mordecai. When circumstances begin to change, Esther was thrust into a position she never expected, and facing a task she con sidered impossible. If you have ever been in a similar situation, this is also a book for you. I dont want to give away too much of the story before we get there, so lets head to Susa, Persia, where Esther lived, to the palace of King Ahasuerus and pull up a chair at his royal feast: Now in the days of Ahasuerus, the Ahasuerus who reigned from India to Ethiopia over 127 provinces, in those days when King Ahasuerus sat on his royal throne in Susa, the citadel, in the third year of his reign he gave a feast for all his ofcials and servants. The army of Persia and Media and the nobles and governors of the provinces were before him while he showed the riches of his royal glory and the splen dor and pomp of his greatness for many days, 180 days. (Esther 1:1-4) Talk about a feast! Can you imag ine feeding all your relatives for 180 days instead of just over the Christ mas holidays? And yet, at the end of 180 days, he gave another feast. This one was lasted for 7 days and all of Susa was invited. During this time, all the palace nery was on display: curtains and wall hangings, marble pillars, couches of gold, drinks served in golden vessels (Esther 1:5-9). You get the idea. If we look back up in verse 4, the King used these feasts was to show off his riches, royal glory and splendor, and display the pomp of his greatness. In the original Hebrew, this word display means to examine, investigate, understand and verify. It seems that the very purpose of King Ahasuerus feast was to have everyone in the kingdom understand his greatness, investigate his wealth, verify his royal glory and examine his splendor. By this alone, we can expect trouble on the horizon! Proverbs 16:18 clearly warns that pride goes before destruc tion, a haughty spirit before a fall. Anytime we set ourselves upon a throne of greatness and ignore God, we will be brought low. Bragging about what we have or what we have accom plished is always an indication that we have forgotten the grace of God that has allowed us to have or do whatever we are bragging about. We dont have to be a King to struggle with this, so lets ask God to help us this week guard our mouths from bragging and instead use our words to encourage someone else and lift them up! Prov erbs 3:34 encourages us in this: God opposes the proud but gives grace to the humble. 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 Association, where she teach es Bible studies, leads marriage and family conferences and offers Biblical counseling to individuals, couples and families. Contact Angie with questions or comments at landangie4@gmail. com. Trouble awaits those who boast Curious about CrossFit? Would you like to try a class FREE? Join Country Strong Gym owners Scott & Christie Saturday, Sept. 15, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and tour the facility, try CrossFit and have lunch on them. Their address is: 405 11th St SW Ste. 101, Live Oak. Questions? Call the gym at 386-362-6954. Country Strong Gym Crosst open house

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rfrfnftrbfbf ftfrrbfbf This was one of those weeks where one gets to experience the full range of human emotions. I was extremely happy to hear that Floridas Supreme Court agreed that Amendment 8 was misleading and will not be on No vembers ballot. It is reassuring when the system works as it should and the courts reign in the abuse of power by gov ernment entities. I will try not to dwell on the taxpayer dollars that were paid to a lawyer to defend this sorry piece of work from the Con stitutional Revision Commission in front of the court. Stay tuned for the outcome of other bundled amendments whose future will be determined by the Florida Supreme Court. Amendment 8 was the worst of several bad pro posals from the CRC this year. The enemies of public education were trying to make it easier for even more taxpayer money to ow to for-prot charter schools. Their tactic of using the CRC, bundling three loosely re lated topics, and wording the amendment so as to conceal its true purpose is a new low for that group. I will again state that if citizens can only propose one-topic amend ments, that rule should apply to amendments proposed by anyone. I was saddened by the loss of several famous individ uals this past week. One was old, one was middle-aged, and one was much too young. Burt Reynolds was at one time the highest-paid movie actor in America. He was a Florida State alumnus who would return to his alma mater frequently and was a regular donor to FSU. Burt was honored on the large video screen and by the band at Saturdays Florida State football game. Dolores ORior dan, the lead singer of the Cranberries, died last week in the bathtub of her hotel room after drinking an excessive amount of alcohol. It feels odd to me when someone my age passes. I guess as I get older this will occur more frequently. The Cranberries song Linger was one of my favorite songs, and now it will have an extra bit of sor row attached to it. Mac Miller was not one of my favorite rappers, but the passing of anyone in his 20s is a shame. His death is a sad reminder of the scourge of opiates on our society. Football season is now in full swing and that always brings with it a urry of emotions which depend on how your particular team is playing. The Suwannee Bulldogs had a strong showing against Hamilton County after last weeks loss at Columbia. The Florida State Seminoles, on the other hand, struggled against what should have been an easy opponent on Saturday. The Noles were still trailing in the fourth quarter to a team they paid to play against. A late interception return for a touchdown made the score look better for FSU than it really was. Imagine what it must have felt like for a Kentucky fan this past Saturday. None of the players and many of the fans had not been born the last time the Wildcats beat the Gators. The last time Kentucky won a football game in the Swamp Jimmy Carter was President. The emo tions felt by the fans waiting for the longest active losing streak in the country to nally end have to be among the strongest a human could feel. Eric lives in Suwannee County and is a public school educator. He is an independent contractor. You can reach him at miamistyle8@gmail.com. Opinion A PAGE 6 Joy and pain, sunshine and One of the best statements of how the Framers saw the role of the federal government is found in Federalist Paper 45, written by James Madison, who is known as the Father of the Constitu tion: The powers delegated by the proposed Constitution to the federal government are few and dened. Those which are to remain in the State gov ernments are numerous and indenite. The former will be exercised principal ly on external objects, as war, peace, negotiation, and foreign commerce. ... The powers reserved to the several States will extend to all the objects which, in the ordinary course of affairs, concern the lives, liberties, and properties of the people. Todays reality is the polar opposite of that vision. The powers of the federal government are numerous and indenite, and those of state governments are few and dened. If conrmed, Brett Kavanaugh will bring to the U.S. Su preme Court a vision closer to that of the Framers than the vision of those who believe that the Constitution is a living document. Those Americans rallying against Kavanaughs conrmation are really against the U.S. Constitution rath er than the man Judge Kavanaugh whom I believe would take seriously his oath of ofce to uphold and defend the Constitution. Was Madison misinformed or just plain ignorant about the powers delegated to Congress? Before we answer, lets examine statements of other possibly misinformed Amer icans. In 1796, on the oor of the House of Representatives, William Giles of Virginia condemned a relief measure for re victims, saying the purpose and the right of Congress is to attend to not what generosity and humanity require but instead what their duty requires. In 1854, President Franklin Pierce vetoed a bill intended to help the mentally ill, writing to the Senate, I can not nd any authority in the Constitu tion for making the Federal Government the great almoner of public charity. He added that to approve such spending would be contrary to the letter and spirit of the Constitution and subversive of the whole theory upon which the Union of these States is founded. President Grover Cleveland out-vetoed his predecessors by vetoing 584 acts of Congress, including many congressional spending bills, during his two terms as president in the late 1800s. His often-given veto message was, I can nd no warrant for such an appropria tion in the Constitution. By the way, President Cleveland was a Democrat. Were the Founding Fathers, previous congressmen and previous presidents who could not nd constitutional author ity for todays massive federal government intervention just plain stupid, ignorant, callous and uncaring? Article 1 of the Constitution denes the role of Congress. Its Section 8 lists powers delegated to Congress. I examined our Constitution, looking to see whether an Article 5 amendment had been enacted authorizing Congress to spend money for business bailouts, prescription drugs, education, Social Security and thousands of other spending measures in todays federal budget. I found no such amendment. Contrary to what our Constitution permits, Congress taxes and spends for any thing upon which it can muster a majority vote. But I found a constitutional loophole that many congress men use as a blank check, as well as justication to control most aspects of our lives namely, the general welfare clause. The Constitutions preamble contains the phrase promote the general Welfare, and Article 1, Section 8 contains the phrase provide for the common Defence and general Welfare of the United States. What did the Framers mean by general Welfare? In 1817, Thomas Jefferson wrote, Congress had not unlimited powers to provide for the general welfare, but were restrained to those specically enumerated. Madison wrote: With respect to the words general welfare, I have always regarded them as qualied by the detail of powers connected with them. To take them in a literal and unlimited sense would be a metamorphosis of the Constitution into a character which there is a host of proofs was not contemplated by its creators. Case closed: Its our Constitution thats the problem for leftist interventionists not Brett Kavanaugh. Walter E. Williams is a professor of economics at George Mason University. To nd out more about Walter E. Wil liams and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate webpage at www.creators.com. r Kavanaugh is not the problem, its the Constitution SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 The Suwannee Democrat, The Jasper News and Mayo Free Press welcomes letters from readers on matters of public interest, with the following guidelines: Letters must contain your full name, address, daytime phone number and city of residence. Only your full name and city of residence will be published with the letter. Letters must reect issues of current interest to the general public and be concise. Management has the right to refuse any material it believes does not meet standards of publication. You can email letters to nf.editorial@ganews.com fax them to 386-364-5578 or mail them to: Letters to the Editor, Suwannee Democrat P.O. Box 370, Live Oak, FL 32064 To Submit Letters www.suwanneedemocrat.com Jeff Masters Publisher jmasters@cnhi.com Follow us: facebook.com/suwanneedemocrat @suwanneedemocra (Twitter) Members of the Suwannee Democrat editorial board are Jeff Masters, Publisher, Monja Slater, General Manager, and Jamie Wachter, Editor. Masters, Slater and Wachter are joined on the board by community members Jim Holmes, Bruce Kemmerer and Otha White Sr. Jamie Wachter Editor jamie.wachter@ganews.com Monja Slater General Manager monja.slater@ganews.com Suwannee Democrat The Jasper News Mayo Free Press Dear editor, I feel it is my civic and moral responsibility to let the people, especially in Suwannee County, know about a museum and perpetual memorial dedicated to the memory of all our military men and women, and their families, who paid the su preme price for our freedom and those who did not return from our wars. This museum and me morial is located at 10726 142nd Street, McAlpin, Florida 32062-224. (Phone number 386-362-5987, e-mail address: legion107@tanwater.com, website: al.org). 142nd Street is off of U.S. 129 South. This museum and memorial has been active since 1933, eighty-ve years. We have quite a history. Some of the dedicated Suwannee County ofcers who served are: B.W. Helvenston Jr., Al fred T. Airth, L.M. Crews Jr., William C. Airth, Reginald H. Scott Jr., Charlie Crews, John and Henry Edmisten, Mary C. Lear, Lee I. Peters Jr., Henry V. Smith, Lin Williams, Alonzo Philmore and many others. The present ofcial name of this museum and memorial is: American Legion, Harry C. Gray II Memorial, Post 107. The American Legion, Harry C. Gray II Memori al, Post 107 has 170 paid veteran members from all branches of the military services. Our Commander is John Chamberlin. The Memorial building locat ed on 142nd Street was built by all Veterans who volunteered and paid for by members and donors no tax papers money was used to build this mu seum and memorial. We are a charitable organization who supports and sponsors our Boy Scouts, team sports, Boys and Girls State, Hooked on Heroes, Memorial Day and Veterans Day parades and services. We pro vide Christmas Cheer for all of our veterans in nursing homes in Suwannee County. We provide Emergency Shelter for our members in time of need. We are a social organization too. We have a Turkey Shoot every other Saturday that is open to the public. We have dinners, fundraisers, a Sunday brunch, and many other activities for our members. We invite all to come visit and see our Memorial Garden and all the artifacts on display. Harry C. Gray III, Senior Master Sergeant, Air Force retired Live Oak Come visit local American Legion museum, memorial From our Readers

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 7A Flooded with memories of church homecomings Theres a place dear to me, Where Im longing to be, With my friends at the Old Country Church, There with mother I went, And our Sundays were spent, With my friends at the old Country Church. Here in our home land Around the Banks of the Suwannee, the countryside is dotted with small rural churches. Many of these churches are still alive with viable congregations, and many have a resurgence of life once a year at an event dear to the Southern heart, called homecoming. Church homecomings evoke all kinds of emotions and trigger all kinds of memories, because they encapsulate in a few hours many days of collective memories for those who come to sing, praise, fellowship, worship, and remember. And the stories, many times there are stories, stories of a day when mechaniza tion was practically non-existent in our largely rural part of the world, and it took Mama and Grandma and maybe a couple of aunts the better part of several days to prepare for a day of rejoicing and coming together. In the days before modern kitchen appliances, the time it took to cook, make sure children were starched and ironed in the Sunday best, and, then to load everyone into a wagon pulled by mules to travel sev eral miles to church was indeed an effort. No wonder when folks arrived it was an all day event. Some folks have heard of All day preaching and dinner on the grounds, and that was an accurate descriptor of what happened across our area in the earlier part of the 20th century. When the goldenrod begins to bloom, and the leaves begin to turn ever so slight ly, when the days in the evening and the morning hold the promise of seasonal change and are a bit cooler, my mind turns to church homecomings here in our area. First, comes the ood of memories that include those who are no more. My dear friends, now gone on to be with the Lord, the late Clyde and Sara Helen McCallum Hillhouse. Clyde, who was the post master in White Springs for many years and who was a Japanese Prisoner of War in the Phil ippine Islands and who, miraculously sur vived and came back to us in the small riv er community of his birth, loved the annual homecoming out at Swift Creek United Methodist Church, supposedly the second oldest established Protestant Church in the State of Florida, located on Swift Creek, off U.S. 141 and County Road 137 on Swift Creek north of White Springs. Established in 1821, the building itself and the grounds of the church shaded by moss festooned and age old live oak and hickory trees seem to tell their own story of those who found joy in the fellowship of believers who gathered on that sandy bank of the creek and who sang songs and heard sermons for close to two centuries. Worshipping there the last Sunday of Sep tember each year with the windows opened and no electrical power, nothing but the sounds of voices and the old piano as it echoes the age old hymns reminds one of the joy and the simplicity of an earlier time. When I was in col lege and later, as a young teacher, and, even before then, in high school, my tele phone would ring about this time of year and the unmistakable voice of the late Sara Helen Hillhouse would be at the other end. She would say: Johnny are you ready to help us at Swift Creek. Ive talked with Virginia (the late Virginia Daniel), and she is going to play. I would reply Yes Maam, and she would say Alright now, Bye. And that would be our conversation until the following year. The worship began with folks greeting each other with handshakes and embraces, gathering in the historic sanctuary, taking a Cokesbury Hymnal and selecting favorite hymns. I was the song leader and the late Virginia Daniel played the piano, and we would sing. Then came the time for introductions and how folks were connected to the church. As those stories went on, often times my eyes would look out the front door to the old cemetery across the road, one of the oldest on the south end of Hamilton County, and I would think of those resting beneath the stones who once were a viable part of the worship. Old names, old pioneer families, Broward, Hillhouse, Burnham, McCall, Taylor, Hunter, Smith, all resting in the shady old cemetery across the white sand road, more stories there. The preacher would then be introduced and offer the sermon. This may sound a bit strange, but I hope I never witness a pastor at Swift Creek at the Homecoming Service look at an iPad or an electronic device to follow a sermon. Somehow, that would seem way out of place for an event as his toric as Swift Creek. Then would come to the close of the ser vice where everyone would join hands and sing the old hymn God Be with You till We Meet Again. Tears would often ow as the lyrics were sung: Till we meet, till we meet, Till we meet at Jesus feet, Till we meet, till we meet, God be with you till we meet again. And THEN, on the most anticipated parts of the day, the dinner on the grounds. The tables groaned under the weight of some of the nest examples of Southern cookery in the word. Pots of fresh acre peas, mounds of potato salad, dishes of deviled eggs, fried chicken, ham, home made pickles, and the cakes and pies that were so anticipated and so lovingly pre pared. Well, those memories are dear to me, and I thank God that this year, once again, worshippers will gather at historic Swift Creek Church on Sunday, Sept. 30, 2018, to worship and to fellowship beginning at about 10:30 a.m. Swift Creek is just one example of the historic homecomings that take place across our region, and I share it with you because, truly its story could be the story of any number of precious places of worship around the Banks of our beloved Suwannee River. These places, their stories, our mem ories, make us who we are here in our part of the world. A part of the collective fabric, and that beautiful heirloom quilt made of quilt squares that tell a story of who we are and what we are here in our beloved home. Before closing this column this week, I want to mention that H & F Restaurant, an icon of Jasper, Florida, has re-opened, and has some of the best Southern home cook ing in our part of the world. I can attest to that, as I have eaten some of the fried chicken from there. I hope we will all do what we can to patronize this business and support it. Also, just as we have that history and those traditions that are so much a part of our world, at times we have those who are here with us in our part of the world just a short time, but they make a mark on our part of the world because of their contributions. Many in our area will be saddened to learn of the passing of Dr. James L. Jay Hurm, MD, who practiced in Live Oak, and was involved in our north central Flor ida community as a medical prac titioner and true humanitarian. Dr. Hurms contributions to Shepherd Hands Ministry through St. Lukes Episcopal Church and his help with many ministries to migrant children will long be remem bered. We were all saddened when he left our area a little more than a year ago and returned to his native St. Petersburg. His medical practice in underserved and high poverty areas throughout the world in Eastern Kentucky, Montana and here in north central Florida bespoke of one in the medical profession who truly had a heart for serving others more than the acquiescence of a great deal of money. He was only 61 years of age. Our area mourns his passing, and we offer our condolences to his family and many friends. From the Eight Mile Still on the Wood pecker Route north of White Springs, wishing you a day lled with joy, peace, and, above all, lots of love and laughter. Around the Banks 134193-1 JENNINGS Every Thursday after noon is a movie day at the Jennings Pub lic Library. The library shows a fun lm and pro vides fresh popcorn from 3:45-5:15 p.m. at the meeting room for all to enjoy. In September, which is also Library Card Sign-up Month, the Jennings library holds Pre-K programs every Tuesday with story time from 10:30-11:30 a.m. Chil drens programs, which include crafts, music, movies and more are held every Tuesday from 3:45-4:45 p.m. The Agape Green Acres Ministry, Inc., started holding bi-weekly adult literacy instructions on Wednesday, Sept. 12. The free program will be held from 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the meeting room. The program will be offered again Sept. 26. Every Wednesday from 2-3 p.m., the library hosts adult coloring. The librarys book club will meet Sept. 27 from 4:30-5:30 p.m. in the conference room to discuss Two From the Heart. Jennings Library holds Thursday movie days 142946-1 JASPER The Ham ilton County Sheriffs Ofce will be conducting driver license and vehicle inspection checkpoints during the weeks of Oct. 1 through Dec. 31, in Hamil ton County. Recognizing the danger presented to the pub lic by defective vehicle equipment, Deputies will concentrate their efforts on vehicles being operated with defects such as bad brakes, worn tires and de fective lighting equipment. In addition, attention will be directed to drivers who would violate the driver license laws of Florida. The Sheriffs Ofce has found these checkpoints to be an effective means of enforcing the equipment and driver license laws of Florida while ensuring the protection of all motorists. The checkpoints will be located on U.S. Highway 41, County Road 145, NW 16th Avenue, County Road 751, County Road 25A, State Road 6 West, State Road 6 East, County Road 141, County Road 143, County Road 51, County Road 249 and State Road 129. HCSO conducting license, vehicle checkpoints

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 8A LIVE OAK Behind the idea of neighbors helping neighbors the Suwannee County Sheriffs Ofce Di vision of Emergency Management graduated more than 20 members of its Community Emergency Response Team last week. The CERT volunteers completed ve weeks of train ing with a disaster simulation on Thursday, Sept. 6, to graduate. The training included two sessions each week. According to Robin Peiffer and Sharon Hinson with the SCSO-Division of Emergency Management, the team will do more than just respond to emergencies, although it will be utilized there as well. We want to make it a community minded organi zation as well, said Hingson, the countys assistant director of emergency management. We have to keep them engaged. Part of that will be using CERT members at commu nity events such as Christmas on the Square where they will help provide basic rst aid. Hingson said the team members also received shelter training from the American Red Cross, which isnt nor mally a part of CERT. We will be utilizing them whenever we open up shelters, she said. Other trainings the volunteers received included di saster preparedness, re suppression, basic medical and rst aid response, triage and search and rescue among others. Its all to be supplemental to rst responders, Peiffer added. Hingson said the goal is to hold a couple more class es in the coming months, one in Branford and another in Live Oak. Peiffer said anybody interested in joining can go ahead and contact emergency management and get their background check started while they wait for the class es to be nalized. We asked people have you ever seen a shelter on TV and youre like, Id really like to help. I wouldnt mind helping? Hingson said, adding the county has utilized CERT previously before numbers declined. Then this is the organization you want to be a part of. If you ever thought after a disaster, Wow, I wish I could do something. Come be a part. Peiffer added: Theres a place for everybody. CERT team isnt always hands-on. You could be keeping up with documenting a narrative of what happened or sta tistics. Neighbors helping neighbors is the big thing. For anybody wishing to join CERT, the SCSO-Di vision of Emergency Management can be contacted at 386-364-3405 or 617 Ontario Ave. Suite 200. rfntntn rfntbbfr Emergency Management provides CERT training rbbfrtbrrrbtbr

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 9A Healthy Living BRANFORD Want to take better photos on a cell phone? The Branford Camera Club will be hosting a special presentation of cell phone photography at its Sept. 20 meeting. The Camera Club meets at 7 p.m. at the Hatch Park Community Center, 403 SE Craven St. in Branford. The presentation will in clude a how-to on editing photos on a phone. The editing portion will include both minor cropping to improve the scene and making corrections to the photo. The special presentation promises to be a great time to learn and improve pho tography skills on a phone. Camera Club to discuss cell phone photography Fall tips for healthy living Wow! Can you believe we are almost 3/4 of the way through 2018? I know Ive said it before but Im going to write it again where did the year go? Its almost Fall (starts Sept. 23) and you know the holidays are not far behind. Also at this time of year, kids are back in school and it seems like everyone comes down with some type of yuck. Whether its a cold or the u, below are a few healthy living tips for fall that can help you possibly avoid the latest bug or at least shorten the length of time your family has it. 1. Wash your hands and teach kids to do the same thing both at home or at school. The common cold is extremely contagious and the most common way it is spread? By our hands. Little ones especially tend to rub their noses when they have a cold then in the next step, touch tables, chairs, toys and pretty much everything as they walk by. Teaching your family the importance of washing their hands is a great preventive measure as it removes the cold virus from your hands. 2. Unfortunately this is also the time of year that we tend to gain weight. Especially as we head into the holidays starting with Halloween and all the treats. We do tend to eat a bit healthier during summer with fruits and vegetables from the garden that we look forward to all year long. Fall has us wanting to burrow down and hibernate a bit which lends us to being more inactive. If you want to avoid seasonal weight gain, you need to stay active and continue eating those healthy fruits and vegetables as you do in the sum mer. For activity, stick to your summer ex ercise routine. Bored? Try something new. Take a new class at the gym or get your friends together a few times a week to walk. For your nutrition, think of the beautiful fall colors you now see in the grocery produce section from crisp apples to pumpkins and squash and try new recipes. (p.s. Country Strong Gym has an open house Saturday, Sept. 15, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. where you can give CrossFit a try then have lunch all free.) 3. Keep your stress in check. Not only is school back in session, but most of the after school activities are also. From Friday night football to dance class to karate lessons, our over-scheduled lives can be pretty darn stressful. First, sit down and really take a look at where your time is going. Are there activities you can eliminate or reschedule to another day to free up a night during the week? Ask your children if they are enjoy ing the activities youre running them all over town to take. You might be surprised by the answer you get. Even one night a week to simply relax after work and school will be extremely benecial to your family. 4. Get enough sleep. Falls more demand ing schedule often has us all skimping on our zzzzs. School-age kids need a minimum of 8 to 10 hours sleep each night. While sleep needs vary for each person, its rec ommended that adults get 7 to 9 hours sleep each night. Count back 8 hours from when you have to get up in the morning, turn the TV off and get some rest. Your whole fami ly will feel much better when you do. A few simple tips to help your family have a wonderful, healthy fall. Have a great week! To your health, Denise Denise Sanger is a certied tness in structor, Silver Sneakers Instructor, AMPD Kettlebell Instructor, licensed Zumba, STRONG by Zumba instructor, gentle ow yoga, teaches morning classes at Country Strong Health & Fitness. Denise may be reached at DeniseSanger.com, 386-2926105 or denisesanger@gmail.com. 142378-1 Hamilton County Board of County Commissioners Budget SummaryFiscal Year 2018-2019rfntbtt brf Special Revenue General Fund Funds Enterprise Funds Total Budget Cash Balance Brought Forward $7,918,635 $4,303,890 $552,303 $12,774,828 Estimated Revenues: Taxes: Millage per $1000 Ad Valorem Taxes $10.00 $7,652,199 $7652,199 Sales and Use Taxes $996,191 $2,625,454 $3,621,645 Licenses and Permits $65,625 $65,625 Intergovernmental Revenue $3,090,529 $12,701,949 $90,909 $15,883,387 Charges for Services $1,002,607 $1,000 $192,000 $1,195,607 Fines & Forfeitures $123,302 $39,000 $162,302 Miscellaneous $313,402 $32,119 $133,660 $479,181 Other Financing Sources $515,759 $24,040 $539,799 Total Revenue and Other Financing Sources $13,759,614 $15,399,522 $440,609 $29,599,745Total Estimated Revenues and Balances $21,678,249 $19,703,412 $992,912 $42,374,573 Appropriated Expenditure/Expenses: General Government $1,990,624 $1,990,624 Public Safety $7,881,315 $7,881,315 Physical Environment $190,873 $551,516 $742,389 Transportation $13,200,716 13,200,716 Economic Environment $135,503 $1,115,883 $1,251,386 Human Services $898,342 $898,342 Culture/Recreation $1,003,444 $1,003,44 Other Uses $1,509,310 $515,759 $2,025,069 Court Related Expenditures $225,157 $225,157 County Courts General Administration $37,383 $37,383 Total Expenditures $13,871,951 $14,832,358 $551,516 $29,255,825Reserves $7,806,298 $4,871,054 $441,396 $13,118,748 Total Appropriated Expenditures and Reserves $21,678,249 $19,703,412 $992,912 $42,374,573 rfntbrf nftt rnnnnffrfntbtfrfr fntf ntrtr rtrntt n rnnff rfntbtbffr ntnt trn ntfrftff f bbrbbf bffbbbb ff tfnt ntrtt n

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 10A Mayo Free Press several re prevention ac tivities held this past year in the county. County Forester Jar ed Beauchamp said he held some environmental education programs at Lafayette High School and Lafayette Elementary School. Lafayettes Senior FFA Forestry team won the dis trict championship in 2017 and the Middle School Forestry team placed as district runner-up. Beauchamp said he talk ed to the Town of Mayo about being a part of the Tree City USA program but the town wasnt inter ested at this time. Continued From Page 1A Florida it, Select said. She said she has ob jected to some things that were changed in the script but she understands for lm, changes need to be made. She has not seen the nal script. I really feel like they are going to honor the characters and I cant wait to see what they do with it, Selleck said. So Yong Kim is on board to direct the inde pendent lm. Kims debut feature In Between Days won the special jury prize at the Sundance Film Fes tival. Her two lms, For Continued From Page 1A Mayos with eight other boys names on it and I only needed ve, Kerby said. The rst team had six players. Here we are 19 years later, I am coaching the team, Kerby said. It all worked out. Kerby said in February his heart told him to go help the golf team and he planned on being an as sistant coach or helper but ended up the head coach. There are nine players on the team and grades 6-12 can play. The players are Truett Maund (12th grade), Aus tin Severance (12th grade), Davis Jackson (9th grade), Seth Chandler (9th grade), Riley Edwards (8th grade), Brent Sullivan (8th grade), Trace Fillyaw (8th grade), Galbraith (7th grade) and Harris Johnson (6th grade). Every time we go out to practice, I make the guys give me a target score, Kerby said. We all need Continued From Page 1A LHS a goal. Kerby said while golf is a team event, it is a very individualized sport. Im excited for our fu ture, Kerby said. I am re ally pushing these guys to compete not only with each other but themselves. Galbraith said he is excited that Kerby is the coach. He is a really good coach, Galbraith said. The teams next match is Monday against Madison County High School at Madison Golf and Country Club at 4 p.m. Ellen and Lovesong also premiered in competi tion at Sundance. Kim has also directed episodes of Queen Sug ar, Transparent, Halt and Catch Fire, Vida, and Get Shorty. Sellecks other books include What Matters in Mayhew and The Truth About Grace, a sequel to The Pecan Man. rf nntbbtfbbt nbftfbtbff rfntbtfrfr ttfb rbbftb bnrf fbbbbnb ff rfntbtbffr fttbftt tfttfb frftff fff bbfnbbfbbb rb fb tfbt ntbft rfntnnfntnbbnt fbrnnnbttbnfrfnt nntrnrnbttbTHE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD. CASH BALANCE BROUGHT FORWARD $715,000 $924,141 $2,088,000 $750,000 $4,477,141 ESTIMATED REVENUES: Taxes: Ad Valorem Taxes: 2,584,363 2,584,363 Sales and Use Taxes 36,000 229,348 1,126,398 1,391,746 Charges for Services 141,475 336,900 52,800 531,175 Intergovernmental Revenue 2,055,883 5,809,260 7,865,143 Licenses & Permits 45,000 45,000 Fines & Forfeitures 13,400 5,500 18,900 Interest Earned/Other 825,061 1,004,550 3,000 500 1,833,111 SUBTOTAL OF ESTIMATED REVENUES $5,701,182 $7,385,558 $1,129,398 $53,300 $14,269,438 ESTIMATED UNCOLLECTIBLE REVENUES $285,059 $369,278 $56,470 $2,665 $713,472 TOTAL REVENUES AND OTHER FINANCING SOURCES $5,416,123 $7,016,280 $1,072,928 $50,635 $13,555,966 TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUES AND BALANCES $6,131,123 $7,940,421 $3,160,928 $800,635 $18,033,107 EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES General Government $2,937,932 $1,630,000 $4,567,932 Public safety $2,230,872 $1,667,788 $3,898,660 Physical/Economic Environment $635,218 $946,350 $710,748 $2,292,316 Transportation $5,134,472 $5,134,472 Debt Services $677,500 $677,500 Human Services $197,281 $197,281 Financial & Administrative $122,693 $15,000 $137,693 TOTAL EXPENDITURES /EXPENSES $6,123,996 $7,763,610 $2,307,500 $710,748 $16,905,854 Reserves 7,127 176,811 853,428 89,887 1,127,253 TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES AND RESERVES $6,131,123 $7,940,421 $3,160,928 $800,635 $18,033,107GENERAL FUND SPECIAL REVENUE FUNDS CAPITAL PROJECTS FUNDS ENTERPRISE FUNDS TOTAL BUDGET ONLINE CONTENT ONLINE CONTENT For more breaking news, weather updates, obituaries and more, visit our website at http://www.suwanneedemocrat.com/

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 11A And if you should survive t o a hundred and ve... Look at all youll derive out of bein alive. Young at Heart as performed by Frank Sinatra Technological changes that have oc curred in our lifetimes are truly remark able, arent they? Consider advances in communication. Remember the manual typewriter? Then the electric one? I thought the automatic return was an incredible invention. We then discarded the typewriter and educated ourselves on the computer. Then we learned to utilize the iPhone and eschewed land lines in favor of mobile ones. Now we read on our iPads as print fades from our lives like ancient, dried ink on parchment. Since most innovative ideas in tech nology are offered by those under 30, we tend to associate positive technological change with young people. Most of us Baby Boomers under stand ageism intuitive ly. Who isnt familiar with the looks of scorn and derision we re ceive when we ask our children and younger co-workers about tech issues? So you would think that nearly all successful start-ups and entrepreneurial enterprises are launched by youngsters, right? Not even close. An article in the New Republic states among other things that... Most successful entrepreneurs are middle-aged, not young. Why? Because theres more to developing a successful business than hatching an innovative idea. Theres nancing, marketing, business Young ideas, old wisdom and Frank Sinatra plans and personnel management. Our life experience and our business acumen, earned over decades, can take a great idea and then make it work in the marketplace. Young people are good at getting into business. Boomers are skilled at getting out and more likely to enjoy a positive nal outcome with commercial endeavors. Someone who creates a business at age 50 is almost twice as likely to employ a successful exit strategy as someone who starts a business at age 30. The mean founder age of startups with a successful exit, through IPO or acquisition, is 46.7, the article states. The message? Its never too late, and were never too old, to put our experience to work. Henry Ford was 50 years old in 1913 when he developed the assembly line to mass-produce his cars. Ray Kroc was 52 when he opened his rst McDon alds in Des Plaines, Illinois, and older than that when he nally gured out how to prot from franchising. To someone who is 30, the future is always innite. But many Americans who amass small fortunes do so through selling a business. It takes years of expe rience and skill to build an enterprise that others see value in; then it takes market ing and negotiating ability to consummate the transfer of ownership and reap the prots. Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC, AIF, author of the syndicated economic column Arbor Outlook, is the founder of Arbor Wealth Management, LLC, (850.608.6121 www.arborwealth.net), a duciary, fee-only registered investment advi sory rm located near Destin, Fla. This column should not be considered person alized investment advice and provides no assurance that any specic strategy or investment will be suitable or protable for an investor. Arbor Outlook 142305-1 FALL LEAGUE FOR LADIES at theSUWANNEE COUNTRY CLUBCall the club (386) 362-1147, Mgr. Bob Budwick if interested and for any other information or Lynn Hagan, (386) 208-3675, President of Fall League Come on out and join us. NFCC Artist Series announces 2018-2019 Season Live music, tributes and ice skating to be featured WHITE SPRINGS The White Springs Library will celebrate Talk Like a Pirate Day on Sept. 19. The librarys Pirate Palooza begins at 4 p.m. with learnin of sea shanties, piratin, games, costume contest, pirate ag makin and a wee bit of grog (root bear oats), according to a release. The library will also be giving out gold coins to anyone who stops by the front desk the Captains Deck from 1-6 p.m. and gives their best pirate ex pression or phrase. Starting Sept. 12, the library will be hosting an adult literacy instruction by-weekly offered by Agape Green Acres Min istry, Inc., in the meeting room. For more inform tion, call 267-779-4845. Coloring sheets, pencils and markers are available at the library Mondays through Fridays from 1-6 p.m. The library also hosts Teen Drama from 3-4 p.m. on Tuesdays, Teen Anime Club from 4-5:30 p.m. on Tuesdays and Story Time from 10:30-11:30 a.m. on Thursdays. Pirate Palooza set for White Springs Library MADISON The North Florida Com munity College Artist Series has another exciting line-up of live performances and entertainment planned for its 2018-2019 season. Kicking off with a Sunday matinee Sept. 16, the season opens with the Valdosta Symphony Orchestra and continues with music legend and local favorite Chuck Roberson, tributes to Johnny Cash, John Denver, The Beach Boys and the Eagles, the Troy University Gospel Singers, and a very special ice-skating performance Peter Pan & Friends on Ice. Season passes and individual tickets are on sale now at the NFCC College Ad vancement ofce in Madison, by phone at 850-973-1653 or online at www.ticket source.us/nfcc. The NFCC season pass is one of the best deals in North Florida with pass holders gaining access to a total of 19 per formances. The pass includes admission to NFCC Artist Series performances and NFCC Community Theatre productions held at Van H. Priest Auditorium, as well as performances of the Live! at Dowling Park artist series held at Advent Christian Village. Season pass holders also receive discounted tickets to two bonus perfor mances scheduled for October and May. Sponsorships to further support the arts and arts education are available through the NFCC Artist Series Angels program. NFCC and the community have long worked together to ensure that there is a place for the performing arts and arts education to ourish, said Kim Scar boro, Director of College Advancement at NFCC. We are looking forward to another season of great entertainment, live music and spending time with our patrons and friends. So help us spread the word about the season, bring a friend to a show, or stop by to nd out more about what we have to offer. It is going to be a fun year for sure. For more information, visit www.nfcc. edu/artist-series or connect with the NFCC College Advancement staff at 850-9731653 or artistseries@nfcc.edu. 2018-2019 North Florida Community College Artist Series Performances Valdosta Symphony Orchestra Sunday, Sept. 16, 2018 3 p.m. Join the NFCC Artist Series for an ex ceptional season opener featuring the Val dosta Symphony Orchestra, winner of The American Prize in Orchestral Performance. Gilmore Young Artist Award-winning pianist Orion Weiss joins the VSO for a performance of Ravels jazz-inuenced Pi ano Concerto in G. Sibeliuss exhilarating 2nd Symphony is one of his most popular works, and a perfect introduction to his craft. When youre named after one of the biggest constellations in the night sky, the pressure is on to display a little star power and the young pianist Orion Weiss did exactly that. ~ The Washington Post Chuck Roberson Band & Review Big Soul Explosion Friday, Oct. 12, 2018 7 p.m. Southern Soul, Rhythm & Blues: The Living Legend Chuck Roberson is the quintessential journeyman of Southern Soul. A dynamic rhythm and blues singer, Chuck was born in Augusta, Georgia. He moved with his family to Madison, Flor ida, where he spent his formative years and discovered his deep passion for music. Chucks professional career began in the 70s and took a major step forward when he signed with R&B powerhouse Ecko Records in the 90s. He remains one of the most consistently-played artists on con temporary Southern Soul radio. Show fea tures a live band and local favorite singer Callie Buchanan. Johnny Cash Now Saturday, Oct. 20, 2018 7 p.m. Gray Sartins Tribute to the Man in Black. Gray Sartin is the most authentic Johnny Cash tribute artist performing to day. He is one of the few performers who can actually accomplish Johnnys deep baritone vocals and is the preferred Johnny Cash performer by The Johnny Cash Mu seum in Nashville. Enjoy this outstanding show featuring Gray Sartin and his threepiece band. A Rocky Mountain Christmas Friday, Nov. 30, 2018 7 p.m. Jim Currys Tribute to the Music of John Denver & Holiday Favorites. A fam ily holiday tradition comes to life as Jim Curry and band perform the music from John Denvers many Christmas Television specials and Christmas Music collections. Enjoy memorable holiday melodies as well as Johns all-time hits like Rocky Mountain High, Sunshine On My Shoul ders and Back Home Again as Jim Curry and his band ll up your senses in this heart-felt seasonal show. Troy University Gospel Singers Friday, Feb. 8, 2019 7 p.m. TUGS (Troy University Gospel Singers) is recognized as a premiere-performing group in Troy Universitys John M. Long School of Music. They specialize in sacred music, hymns, spirituals, and traditional and contemporary gospel music from the African-American tradition. TUGS re cently opened for gospel recording artist Vickie Winans and previously had the esteemed honor of performing for Rosa Parks funeral and opening the Childrens Wing of the Rosa Parks Museum. Special Offer: Free admission for NFCC students with ID Sail On: The Beach Boys Tribute Thursday, Feb. 14, 2019 7 p.m. Sail On: The Beach Boys Tribute is a show that focuses on performing songs by Americas Band, The Beach Boys, to sheer perfection. Members of Sail On have performed with musicians from Brian Wil sons band, The Zombies, Earth Wind and Fire, Cheap Trick, Mark Lindsay and pro duced recordings for Micky Dolenz. The groups young look and authentic sound can only be compared to the original Beach Boys during the prime of their ca reer, creating a wide touring show unlike anything else. Peter Pan & Friends on Ice Monday, March 18, 2019 7 p.m. There is nothing quite as thrilling as the tale of Peter Pan until you add ice! Pack your bags for an adventure to Never land like never before. The magic begins when you skate inside the whimsical world of Neverland with Peter and his en chanted companions. But beware, the forc es of swashbuckling pirates are just around the corner. Accompany Sarge Hook and his motley crew for a piratey voyage of Neverland with big ips, jumps, and tricks sure to keep you on the edge of your sails! 7 Bridges The Ultimate Eagles Experience Saturday, May 4, 2019 7 p.m. Greatest Eagles tribute band on Earth! ~ Rolling Stone Magazine. 7 Bridges: The Ultimate EAGLES Experi ence is a stunningly accurate tribute to the music of The Eagles. 7 Bridges faithfully re-creates the experience of an Eagles concert from the bands most prolic period. Every show features one brilliant hit single after another with some Don Henley and Joe Walsh surprises sprinkled into the mix, offering the perfect blend of songs to capture all levels of Eagles dev otees. Special Offer: Free admission for NFCC students with ID 2018-2019 NFCC Community Theatre Performances The Greatest Generation Friday & Saturday, Nov. 9-10, 2018 7 p.m. Veterans Day Tribute. Join the NFCC Community Theatre on a journey through the WWII era as a U.S. family, getting ready for Christmas, sends a son off to war and experiences, through radio broadcasts, the 1941 bombing of Pearl Harbor and the ups and downs of this historic period. This musical drama features stories of local WWII hero Captain Colin P. Kelly Jr., cul tural icon Rosie the Riveter and women of WWII, the Navajo Code Talkers, the Tus kegee Airmen and more. Special Offer: Free admission for Veterans and Current Military Personnel Mary Poppins JR Friday, Jan. 25, 2019 7 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26, 2019 2 p.m. & 7 p.m. Featuring an amazing cast and crew full of local stars! Your favorite practi cally perfect nanny takes center stage in this Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious adventure based on the award-winning Broadway musical and classic Walt Dis ney lm. Set in England in 1910, Young Jane and Michael have sent many a nanny packing before Mary Poppins arrives on their doorstep. Using a combination of magic and common sense, she must teach the troubled Banks family how to value each other again. Mary Poppins takes the children on many magical and memorable adventures and even grown-ups can learn a lesson or two from the nanny who advis es that Anything can happen if you let it. Auditions: Tuesday, Sept. 18 at 6 p.m. in Van H. Priest Auditorium; all are welcome to audition Faith County Friday & Saturday, April 5 & 6, 2019 7 p.m. Faith County is hilarious! ~ The Stu dio Theatre. Join us as your favorite local stars, the NFCC Sentinel Upstage Players, bring this fun, southern comedy to life. Somewhere in the middle of nowhere in the south, theres a place where the bee hive hairdo is still the rage and Saturday nights are reserved for the tractor pull in nearby Pickler. A colorful collection of good ole country folk gather round for this years county fair, and theres stiff com petition in the Arts and Crafts category. Auditions for Faith County & Faith Coun ty II: Tuesday, Jan. 15 at 6 p.m. in Van H. Priest Auditorium; auditions open to ages 16 and up An Evening of Culture: Faith County II Friday & Saturday, June 21 & 22, 2019 7 p.m. We didnt think it possible, but our audiences loved it more than Faith County I! The Drama Shop. The saga continues in the long-awaited sequel to the wonder fully popular Faith County. Were in Min eola County again, where the Community Theatre is producing Romeo and Juliet. Even though the cast members dont have their lines memorized, the set isnt n ished, and a dog keeps barking offstage, theyre gonna give it a go! Featuring your favorite local stars, the Sentinel Upstage Players, from Faith County I.

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 12A Life in White Springs Sometimes we fall in love in more ways than one. First you might fall in love with someone, but next you fall in love with some of the things they love. For instance many of the things I love about White Springs came as a result of my falling in love with the Stephen Fos ter State Park Artist in Residence. When she would ask if I would like to come over for a canoe trip, of course I came all the way from Jacksonville just to be with her, and then I fell in love with the Suwannee River, an extra benet! She asked me to come to Rural Folklife days. Now, who would come all the way from Jacksonville for Rural Folk life Days? I did it, purely and positively only to be with my girlfriend, and then I fell in love with Rural Folklife days, another extra benet! And as it turns out, most all of the places and events that I fell in love with would have been absolutely worth the time and effort and travel, they just didnt have the same initial appeal as my girlfriend and wifeto-be had. Well, Im still in love with her and many of the events that I fell in love with are listed below. Now dear readers, if you havent been to White Springs lately, I cant entice you with a romantic love interest like I had, but I can promise you that once you get here, you may well fall in love with some of these events, just like I did. Cmon over and see for yourself! Cooler weather is right around the corner and if we can just dodge a few of the ve hurricanes that are now oating around our hemisphere, it will soon be prime hiking, canoeing, bicycling, sh ing, hunting and sightseeing weather, and you can do all of these things right here in White Springs! Wednesday, Sept. 19, is Talk like a Pirate Day and you are invited to Pirate Palooza at 4 p.m. at the White Springs Library. Youll have the opportunity to learn sea shanties, pirating games, pirate ag making and there will be a wee bit of grog (Root Beer Floats)! Prior to the Pirate Palooza, you can come to the Captains Deck (front desk) and give your best pirate expression of phrase for a gold coin. Here are some hints, Shiver me timbers! Arhhhhh! Yo ho ho! Avast, Ye Landlubber! And while youre at the library, September is Library Card Sign-Up Month. Get a card. Or replace a lost or damaged card (fees waived). Jerry Lawrence Bullard is the pres ident of the Stephen Foster Citizen Support Organization (CSO) and he is getting the word out about some happenings and some changes that are taking place at the park. The next CSO meeting is Monday, Sept. 17, at 6:30 p.m. at the former Tourism Center, lo cated at the intersection of CR 136 and U.S. 41. This will be a business meeting without a potluck dinner. There will be reports from the ofcers of the CSO and the Park Manager and staff. As summer ends, Stephen Foster State Folk Culture Center will be busy with several events, including their grand nale in December with the Festival of Lights. The Stephen Foster CSO will be actively supporting this event to help make it a huge suc cess and they need volunteers in several areas. Also, the CSO and the park are excited about a partnership to utilize the tourism center to enhance the park and CSO with several different events tak ing place at the tourism center. The uti lization of this building will be a huge asset to fundraising events for the CSO and also for conducting meetings and getting the community more involved with the CSO and with activities at the park. The CSO is also actively working with park staff and the contractors to complete the Tower Bell Restoration Project. Hopefully the tower will be fully operational by the time Festival of Lights begins. There is nothing that can put you in the Christmas mood like hearing all those holiday tunes resonat ing from those beautiful bells from high in the carillon tower. Falling in love, with extra benets! 142940-1 For those of you who plan ahead, the CSO will host a volunteer appreciation meal at the auditorium on Monday, Nov. 12, beginning at 6:30 p.m. This is for active volunteers and all food, drinks and desserts will be provided. As promised, I am reminding you that Stephen Foster State Parks Art in the Park, one of the regions best show ings of quality arts and crafts vendors, complete with an amazing array of food vendors, demonstrations and workshops is coming up in one month, on Satur day, Oct. 6, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Its a wonderful, family friendly adventure that features more than 40 high quality craft vendors. Food vendors will fea ture hot dogs, Nettles Sausage, bakery items, Philly Cheese Steak, grilled corn and ice cream. There will be art and craft demonstrations such as Make and take a bird house with Ranger Jeff Niehaus and Learn to play an in strument with Jesse Lamb. There will be free craft projects for the kids, and youll get to visit with Henry Duggan III, author of Silvers Odyssey, a nov el of survival in 17th century Spanish Colonial Florida from the shipwrecked Atocha galleon. As icing on the cake, The Gainesville Civic Chorus Cham ber Singers will be performing Made in America (North and South) in the amazing acoustics of the carillon tower at 1 p.m. Admission is only $5 per ve hicle for up to seven people. Put this on your calendar! No more talk of If only I had known! For more information, please call the Thelma Boltin Gift Shop at 386-397-1920. Now, if youve been threatening to dust off your mountain bike and start riding more often, here is the perfect opportunity for you. Join in the fun in the woods of the White Springs area as a participant in Suwannee Bike Asso ciations Suwannee Fat Tire Festival, Oct 19-21. It will kick off with a Wine and cheese meet and greet on Friday followed by a weekend of activities that include; perts. More than 50 miles of beautiful woodland trails running along the banks of the Suwannee River. trails with more condence. Mnt. Bike Clinics (Friday, Saturday, Sunday a.m.); Informal small group rides with White Springs own Har lan Price will also be offered; Private/ semi-private lessons will also be avail able at a special low price. Harlan rode professionally for 8 years and has won competitions and titles all over the world. nic country roads around White Springs (roads are marked and cue sheets) levels and weather. Bring your camera to explore and cap ture the natural beauty of the Suwannee Valley on a leisurely walk. the Woodpecker paved trail through the woods and a short hike to see Big Shoals. This is an affordable event and meals fuss, no messgreat food. For more information related to the event, con tact call Sharon Shea, 386-243-0115 or email: sba@suwanneebike.org On Saturday, Oct. 27, Big Shoals State Park is excited to announce that this years Pumpkin Festival will be a free entry event featuring pumpkin bowling, face painting, pumpkin deco rating, a treasure chest with prizes and a hayride through the woods. There will be a costume parade at 5 p.m. and an award ceremony at 5:30 p.m. for costumes and for pumpkin decorating! Please bring a pumpkin for each child that wants to decorate a pumpkin. Call 386-397-2733 for more information. This Sunday, if youve got wander lust but dont want to wander too far, just down the road in High Springs this Sunday is Music in High Springs 5th annual Folk in the Springs event, fea turing nine acoustic artists/groups from all across Florida. Their performances are a part of a walking tour throughout the High Springs Historic Downtown District. Quite a few of the performers for this event have played at the Florida Folk Festival or the White Springs Folk Club, including Tom Shed, Gailanne Amundsen (formerly of Jubals Kin) calendars for Sunday, Sept. 16, noon to 8 p.m. The Suwannee River Regional Library is hosting the rst North Florida Heri tage Festival: Storytelling, the Arts and History. The festival events begin with programs at the Live Oak Public Li brary starting Sept. 19 and will include the Live Oak Artists Guild Art Show, a Quilt Show, a Teen Art Show and spe cial presentations and workshops. All this will lead to the rst North Florida Heritage Festival: Storytelling, the Arts and History, which will be held at Her itage Park and Gardens in Live Oak on Sept. 28-29. For more information call 386-362-2317. So, if you are planning an event and you dont want to hear, Oh, if only I had known, let Life in White Springs help. Were always glad to hear about goings on in the community and will be glad to share anything that is appropri ate for this column. I am thankful that we truly are all connected, and I hope that we can continue to feel proud of who we are and where were headed, and that we all appreciate that White Springs and its surrounding region is a very special place, to be honored and protected. As always, I look forward to seeing you out and about, enjoying your community and your life in White Springs. Walter McKenzie 386-303-1394 lifeinwhitesprings@gmail.com $15.00* PEOPLE! Really, just $15.00* will get your 4.5 service/business ad in three local newspapers each week in our to get started!!!!! 134084-1

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 13A Photo courtesy of Getty Images FAMILY FEATURES A busy day doesnt have to come between you and your favorite people at mealtime. With a little creativity and a simple ingredient like olive oil, you can set the table with flavorful meals and surround yourself with the company of friends and family, enjoying the experience together. Theres no need to get complicated when you have quality ingredients like olive oil to add some extra zest. You can have flavor at the ready with Olive Oil Ice Cubes, for example. Add fresh herbs from your garden to an ice cube tray then fill with smooth, light and flavorful olive oil and freeze. Whenever you need to get the flavor sizzling, simply toss a cube into the pan. Create a nearly effortless dressing with olive oil for a recipe like Arugula Salad with Goat Cheese, Berries and Pecans. White fish fillets like cod also pair well with an olive oil-based pesto, which can help ensure youre prepared for any stressful day that dares to challenge your time around the table, allowing you to enjoy lifes pure moments. Olive oil even adds flavor to sweet and succulent desserts, such as Chocolate-Pumpkin Cake. When the minutes start to slip away, capture them back with recipes that use olive oil to create meals you can feel good about while savoring the company of those around you. Make every moment count and find more simple, enjoyable recipes at Bertolli.com.Olive Oil Cubes Assorted herbs ice cube trays Bertolli Extra Virgin Olive Oil Break up herbs by hand. Add herbs to trays. Fill trays with olive oil and gently set in freezer; allow to solidify. When cooking, use cubes for added flavor.Arugula Salad with Goat Cheese, Berries and PecansPrep time: 15 minutes Servings: 1-2 7 cups arugula 2 ounces goat cheese 1/2 cup pecans, toasted 1 cup mixed berries (such as blackberries or strawberries) Dressing: 2 tablespoons freshly squeezed lemon juice 1 tablespoon finely minced shallots 1 tablespoon honey 1/4 teaspoon kosher salt 1/4 cup Bertolli Extra Virgin Olive Oil In bowl, toss arugula, goat cheese, pecans and mixed berries. To make dressing: In bowl, mix lemon juice, shallots, honey, salt and olive oil. Add dressing to salad for serving. White Fish Fillets with PestoTotal time: 15 minutes Servings: 2 Fish: 2 cod fillets (about 7 ounces each) salt, to taste Bertolli Extra Virgin Olive Oil, to taste Red Pesto: 1 bunch basil 2 tablespoons cashews 1 1/6 tablespoons Parmesan cheese Bertolli Extra Virgin Olive Oil water To prepare fish: Rub both sides of fillets with salt and olive oil while heating saucepan. Sear fillets meat-side first followed by skin-side. Heat oven to 350 F. To make Red Pesto: Puree basil, cashews, Parmesan cheese and olive oil while adding small amount of water. Add additional olive oil as necessary, ensuring sauce is thick enough to cover fish. Place fish in oven tray, cover with Red Pesto and bake 5 minutes.Chocolate-Pumpkin CakeTotal time: 20 minutes 2 eggs 8 1/3 tablespoons sugar 8 1/3 tablespoonsBertolli Extra Virgin Olive Oil 8 1/3 tablespoons flour 1 teaspoon cocoa powder 1/2 teaspoon salt 10 1/3 tablespoons pumpkin 1/4 teaspoon baking powder Heat oven to 350 F. Mix eggs with sugar thoroughly and beat until bubbles form. Slowly add in olive oil while continuing to stir mixture. Add flour, cocoa powder, salt, pumpkin and baking powder; using whisk, mix well. Pour into cake mold lined with baking paper and bake 15 minutes. Let cool and remove cake from mold. Photo courtesy of Getty Images

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 14A State & Region katelyn.umholtz@ganews.com VALDOSTA, Ga. University, col lege and technical school students have been strolling across their campuses for at least a month now adjusting to post-sec ondary life and coming a few steps closer to their future careers. They have worked hard, studied and prepared for this next chapter. While they may be prepared to go to class, study, read a lot and make new friends, no one can ever be prepared to be sexually assaulted. One of the most exciting times in life can quickly turn to personal tragedy. Sexual assault is a topic of conversation from the classroom to the dorm room. According to Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network, a nationwide organi zation singularly focused on preventing sexual assault, 11.2 percent of college stu dents will be sexually assaulted. One really is too many, said Holly Wright, a counselor at Valdosta State Uni versity. That we have any issue at all is a problem. Of the nations undergraduate student population, 23 percent of women and 5 percent of men are sexually assaulted. Eight percent of female and 2 percent of male graduate or professional students are likely to be sexually assaulted, according to RAINN. And it is not just at the large schools. The grim reality is even colleges such as Valdosta State University are not im mune. During the 2017-18 school year, there were ve reported cases of sexual assault at VSU. Of those ve cases, two were off cam pus and transferred to Valdosta Police Department, one was off campus and anonymously reported to the Title IX of ce, one was anonymously reported to the Counseling Center and one case was taken to the Southern District Attorneys ofce. For Georgia College, Milledgevilles public liberal arts university, its Clery Report showcases similar numbers: two reported rapes from 2016. Clery Act Reports are federal require ments for every college and university participating in federal nancial aid pro grams. Each school must maintain and disclose campus crime statistics and secu rity information. The issue of sexual assault is one that every college campus is grappling with, said Jennifer Graham, director of the Womens Center at Georgia College. I dont know that there is a single cam pus anywhere that is immune to students who have experienced sexual assault, and Georgia College is just like any other campus in that we do have students who have experienced sexual assault. Graham said Georgia College and other college campuses face issues of dating and domestic violence and stalking. Other universities and colleges in the SunLight region Southern Regional Technical College in Moultrie, Thomas University in Thomasville, Abraham Baldwin Agricultural College in Tifton and North Florida Community College in Madison, Fla. revealed no recent re ports of sexual assault on its Clery reports. Just because there are no numbers to show a problem, that doesnt mean sexual assault isnt happening, said Wade Glov er, Thomasville Police Department public information ofcer. Some victims are just simply too em barrassed to report it, Glover said. Wright said most sexual assaults will go unreported by college students and the general population. Only 20 percent of female student victims will report their sexual assault to law enforcement, accord ing to RAINN. She agrees with Glovers reasoning because most sexual assaults occur by someone the victim knows a signicant other, friend or even family member. Most of them occur from someone the victim knows, which is probably why they arent reported, Wright said. There are absolutely some stranger rapes but that is not the majority of what is happening. Only three out of 10 rapes are commit ted by a stranger, according to RAINN. Alan Rowe, VSU director of public safety and chief of police, said he cant even remember the last time a stranger rape incident was reported by a student. We generally nd that its a known party, Rowe said. In very long memory, we havent had a stranger incident. The type of sexual assault isnt the only reason victims keep themselves from re porting the incident. Fear of reprisal, didnt think it was important enough to report and didnt want the perpetrator to get in trouble were among the top reasons found by RAINN that female college students didnt report sexual assault. Heather Grizzle is one of a few sexual assault nurse examiners at The Haven, a non-prot organization that provides services to victims of sexual assault or domestic abuse in the Valdosta area. The Haven provides a battered womens shel ter and rape crisis center one of the only services like it to exist in the South Georgia region. Grizzle said no matter how easy other SANEs and sexual assault advocates make the reporting process for victims, it will always be intimidating because it follows after a trauma. The rape and the exam that follows is not an easy thing to go through, but hope fully we make it easier so more people will report the crimes, Grizzle said. For those that choose to report, there are a few options. Most campuses allow students to report to Title IX ofces, police departments campus or city stations or health and counseling centers. Some may choose to report to all three, as the departments usually work together, especially when it comes to sex and relationship crimes. The Haven and similar organizations work closely with campus agencies. Vic tims can also report sexual assault inci dents there, usually as long as its being reported ve days after the assault. A typical report results in an exam us ing a rape kit, taking photos of injuries, collecting clothes that were worn during the incident and giving medications to prevent infections and pregnancies, Griz zle said. Each victim is also given a sexual as sault advocate, who gives the victim rele vant information to move forward through the reporting process and serves as some one for the victim to talk to. Sexual assault advocates are so im portant, Grizzle said. They stay with the victim throughout the whole process. They dont typically have to testify in court. They just walk you through the pro cess and its not as intimidating. With any of those agencies, a victim can choose to give their name and the perpetrators name, or they can do what is called a Jane Doe report, which is anonymous. Rowe said three of last years reports were anonymous, which isnt always helpful when collecting data that could be helpful for preventative measures. Anonymous reporting complicates data, but it gives them the services they need, Rowe said. If we get the trust in the system to get these reports, I have data to use for prevention purposes. But its not happening. Its not being reported. Rowe said they give students two years after the incident to prosecute. Glover and the ABAC police depart ment recommend students report immedi ately after the incident so a forensic exam can be done accurately. However, this does not mean the victim has to consider prosecution. Filing a police report with a police ofcer will not obligate the victim to prosecute, nor will it subject the victim to scrutiny or judgmental opinions from ofcers, states the ABAC Title IX Sexual Misconduct Guidelines and Procedures section of the student handbook. At many Title IX ofces across the country and in the SunLight region, in cluding VSU, there is no timeline for when victims can report sexual assaults. Maggie Viverette, director at the Ofce of Social Equity, said students can give a report days to years after the incident. From the institutional perspective, there is no timeline, Viverette said. A student may decide theyre not ready right now, but they are welcome to do so later down the line. We are here for the stu dents, and we have so many resources. The Title IX ofce works to get stu dents into counseling, helps them with past academic struggles and informs them of law-enforcement resources if the victim decides to go that route. As far as perpetrators go the Title IX ofce calls them respondents Viverette said they are dealt with after her ofce re views the situation. The consequence can be anything from required training and counseling to sus pension from school. There is an investigation into the case, then there is a hearing process and a hear ing panel, Viverette said. They render sanctions. For a student accused, that could range from training to suspension. VSU and Georgia College acknowledge they have a bigger problem than other campuses in the SunLight region. For Viverette and her ofce, a higher number of reports doesnt necessarily reect a problem. Its a step closer to nd ing solutions. The actual hope is that the number increases not because of the number of in cidents have increased, but the number of people reporting has, Viverette said. Besides, Viverette said, its not about the numbers, but rather how the university is dealing with the problem. The Womens Center at Georgia Col lege, Graham said, is working hard to make education a priority among their male and female students. As we increase education on campus, we continue to see the number of students who are seeking services increase, wheth er thats a report to our ofce or a report to campus police or to Title IX, who does on campus investigations, Graham said. All incoming freshmen sit through a 45-minute presentation on the importance of bystander intervention. For more indepth awareness, the school offers a 3.5hour course that goes into even more de tail on bystander intervention using small groups, discussion and practice scenarios. Even schools without any sexual assault reports are taking the initiative to teach their students though resources are limit ed. According to the SRTC annual security report, students and faculty are required to complete an online sexual assault awareness and prevention course called Haven. The security report also lists the Nation al Sexual Assault Hotline at 1-800-6564673 for a reference to those victims who dont know what their next steps should be in the reporting process. Dr. Bob Bohman, Thomas University vice president for student life, said stu dents are required to read university mate rial about all aspects of sexual assault. Students then take a test about what they read. If they do not pass the test, they repeat the process, Bohman said. Its also educating college students that they should not attend parties and become inebriated a situation that could result in sexual assault, Glover said. If you go to an event where alcohol or drugs are consumed, you could become a victim, the ofcer said. Several agencies are available to help sexual assault victims, including the dis trict attorneys ofce victim advocate, The Treehouse, mental health counseling, Halcyon Home and Archbold Memorial Hospital, where medical treatment would be administered. We have resources that you wouldnt even have to come to the police depart ment, he said. ABACs previous police chief, Bryan Golden, was dismissed after a quote of his that ran in The Stallion, ABACs student newspaper, three years ago. Most of these sexual assaults are women waking up the next morning with a guilt complex, Golden said in the Oct. 27, 2015, article. That aint rape, thats being stupid. When the dust settles, it was all consensual. It doesnt happen here. It doesnt show up here. Theyre about as much a rape as a goat roping. Since, ABAC has a new police chief, Frank Strickland, and he has universi ty-wide standards set for educational pur poses on sexual assault. All ABAC students are required to complete online training classes on Title IX, sexual assault and sexual harassment on campus. They are also required to complete on line training on alcohol and drug abuse on campus. A change in shift schedules has in creased visibility in ofcers on ABACs campus. Other campus services include counsel ing at the Student Development Center, and there is even a special procedure en abling victims to retroactively withdraw from a semester or individual courses without academic penalty. Off-campus services include the Victim Witness Assistance Program, Ruths Cot tage Tifton DV Hotline and Tift County Behavioral Health. Skip James, NFCC director of campus safety and security, said his campus hasnt seen any sexual assaults reported in the 14 years he has been employed there. Still, safety is a priority in order to keep it that way. James said along with armed and unarmed security on campus, NFCC also has a mass notication system and security cameras in place. We have been very lucky in regards to crimes on campus, James said. VSU is the largest university in the SunLight region with more than 11,000 rfntbbf rfntbtfrttbrtbtttttr ttrnrftrrtftbftfft btbtfbfftbf rnbbf ttbftfftffttbtrtrbttbfbrbr rbrbrtffttfrfrftffrrtf ft SEE VIOLATED, PAGE 15A

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 15A students. The amount of re sources available to sexual assault victims and even the perpetrator reect the population. The Counseling Center not only provides 24/7 oncall counseling services, Wright said, but it puts on programs and discussions across campus to spread awareness of sexual as sault. Her team often targets athletes and Greek life stu dents. Unfortunately, athletes are put in circumstances that might make them question whats right and whats not, Wright said. Its because they have a spotlight on them. Theyre in the public eye more than anyone else just like the Greek students do. The campus also offers self-defense courses and education on bystander intervention. Oftentimes, Wright said she works with professors for them to incentivize attending the Counseling Centers sexual assault events by students. The Haven, which ser vices nine counties, has employees constantly on VSUs campus tabling and hosting discussions. We certainly spend a lot of time out in the commu nity trying to improve edu cation, Grizzle said. The Continued From Page 14A Violated #metoo movement and things that are happening internationally is helping get the word out. Grizzle said she even works to promote aware ness of sexual assault against men, who frequent her ofce with sexual as sault reports. In Georgia, rape is dened as penis to vagi na contact, Grizzle said. Were leaving out a whole population of people who could get sexually assault ed on college campuses. Hopefully we can change the language for men that are sexually assaulted. Even with the resources available to students on the SunLight region campus es, Wright said more can always be done to improve prevention education. Still so many students, she said, have misunder standings of what true consent is. It scares her sometimes. Im trying to save them, Wright said. I want to save these young men from themselves just as much as I want to save these young women. Theyre both at risk, but they dont have to be. We still have a lot of work to do. The SunLight team participating in this re port includes Katelyn Umholtz, Eve Copeland, Taylor Hembree, MarKeith Cromartie, Patti Dozier, Jessie R. Box. r rff n tb t 142841-1 128567-1 LOOKING FOR WANT TO PLACE AN AD?For Employment, Call: 800-600-4838 For Other Classieds, Call: 386-362-1734 x102Check Out Our Classied Ads in the B Section of this Edition.133875-1 142584-1 Mutual relationship meeting requestrff ntbnffrnnf ffrfb bbfffft rrfrfffff tfbt rfr t rtr rtrf JENNINGS Burn ham Christian Church is hosting revival and home coming this weekend and is inviting the public to attend. Revival will be held Fri day and Saturday nights, beginning at 7 p.m., with special music each night. Homecoming will be Sunday, beginning at 11 a.m. Nursery and toddler care will be provided for all services. Pastor Ty Greene will be the guest speaker for revival services. He is a gifted speaker, who is cur rently the pastor at Pleas ant Hill Baptist Church in Berlin, Ga. Burnham Christian Church is located at 4520, NW County Road 146 in Jennings. For more infor mation, call 386-938-1265. Burnham Christian hosting revival, homecoming

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 16A Pay a visit to a key9/11 MEMORIALrf ntbfb n n bbfn nnb f bf bb nbbb f f bbbbb bntbf ffbtbfb bbb ftbfbb bntbf bbn bb bbb bn ff bbb b bb t bfff tbfbb bb b bb tbf bbbrb bnf fbb bbfb bn tbfbb f bn Live Oak Jewelry 106 Howard St. W. Live Oak, FL 32064 Tel (386) 362-1140 Fax (386) 364-3654 Email liveoakjewelry@windstream.netEstablished 1946 139376-1 rfn tbf ff nnf rJohn Palmer, Physical Therapistf f n n f 139711-1 Hamilton County Say WE REMEMBER 139728-1 rf ntb We Always Remember... 139734-1 John Strayer | johnslawneq@gmail.com WE NEVER FORGET Get mow for your money.Phone 386-362-5020 | Toll Free 800-648-2856 Fax 386-362-5021 1629 N. Ohio Ave. | Live Oak, FL 32064 www.JohnsLawnEq.com Mon.-Fri. 7am-5pm Sat. 7am-1211860 E US 27 Branford, FL 32008 (386) 935-1544Fax: (386) 935-388424/7 Fuel Depot We have Gasoline & Diesel Fuel 139739-1 We Sell & Service Generators BYRDS POWER EQUIPMENT Sales and Service(Also Parts & Repairs)All Makes and ModelsPole-sawsChainsaws FA RMERS COOPERATIVE, I NC.Co-op.crtr Page 1 Composite P.O. Box 610 Live Oak, FL 32064 Phone: 386-362-1459 Fax: 386-364-7007 P.O. Box 390 Madison, FL 32341 Phone: 850-973-2269 Fax: 850-973-3478 www.farmerscooperative.org 139744-1 rfnt b 139749-1 P.O. Box 1089 102 Hatley Street West Jasper, Florida (386) 792-1688 (386) 792-3224 (386) 697-3697HitsonRealty.com 139752-1 (386) 364-1000 Our Best Policy Is Service To You! US 129 North @ Hamilton Ave.LEN A. DUNCANduncantireandautoliveoak.com 140353-1 DANIELS FUNERAL HOMES AND CREMATORY, INC. We Never Forget 140356-1 rfntb nbnbb142521-1

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Sports SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 Suwannee handles Hamilton County Hamilton 0 0 0 0 0 Suwannee 14 13 13 7 47 First Quarter SHS Taylor 2 run (8:46) SHS Moore 19 run (1:05) Second Quarter SHS Hall 13 run (6:47) SHS Pratt 42 pass from Taylor (0:00) Third Quarter SHS A White 5 run (4:47) SHS Robinson 1 run (3:02) Fourth Quarter SHS Moore 15 run (7:20) INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS PASSING SHS: Taylor 5-10-80 1 TD, HCHS: Johnson 0-4, int, Jones 1-1-12 RUSHING SHS: Hall 13-116 1 TD, Taylor 11-71 1 TD, Moore 5-56 2 TDs, Perry 3-18, A White 3-11, 1 TD, Cantella 3-11, Robinson 2-6 1TD HCHS: Whetstone 8-21, Webb 7-15, Ealy 1-5, Bailey Hawkins 1-(-7), Johnson 11-(-24) RECEIVING SHS: Pratt 4-68, Moore 1-12 HCHS: Ivey 1-12 Suwannee 47, Hamilton 0 michael.jones@ganews.com LIVE OAK A Su wannee team on the rise easily took care of strug gling Hamilton County on Friday. Five players scored rushing touchdowns for the Bulldogs in their 47-0 victory at Paul Langford Stadium. Jaquez Moore ran for two scores and Carlton had a game-high 116 yards rushing to pace Suwannee. Everybody got some playing time. Proud of the guys got a shutout and some momentum going into a district game , said SHS coach Kyler Hall. Suwannee (2-1) struck early, taking just over three minutes to score the rst points of the game. The speedy Jaquary Pratt got things started with a 49-yard punt return to put the Bulldogs at the Tro jans 4-yard line. Tyree Taylor then reached the end zone a 2-yard quarter back sneak. On the Bulldogs next two possessions a 73rf rfrnntrbrrrntbr rbtrfrfnntnrrn Indians run past, through Hornets jamie.wachter@ganews.com MAYO Seven times, the Lafayette Hornets forced Chieand into a third down in the second half Friday. Six times the Indians converted. The seventh? Chieand scored on fourth-and-goal instead. Unable to get the Indians off the eld, Lafayette dropped its rst Lafayette 0 6 0 8 14 First Quarter CHS Ty Corbin 15 run (Noah Nguy en kick). Second Quarter CHS Forlepay Jenkins 5 pass from Corbin (Nguyen kick). LHS Garris Edwards 4 run (run failed). Third Quarter CHS Amonte Young 16 pass from Corbin (Nguyen kick). Fourth Quarter CHS Jarrett Jerrels 1 run (kick blocked). LHS Richy James 18 pass from Jaxson Beach (James pass from Beach). CHS Jerrels 7 run (Nguyen kick). INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 17-92, Corbin 17-90, Hunter Barrand 12-77, Jalen Rutledge 4-24, Sedrik Moultrie 1-17, Jerrels 6-16, Team 2-(minus-2). Lafayette, Beach 17-64, Edwards 8-37, John Powers 3-11, James 1-1. 76, Trent White 1-3-0 9. Lafayette, Beach 6-19-1 53. nell 1-40, Young 1-16, Rutledge 1-15, Corbin 1-9, Jenkins 1-5. Lafayette, James 3-45, Adam Perry 1-5, Mark Crum 1-4, Ben Massey 1-(minus-1). rn nnfrffnfnbtrbbrbr nrb michael.jones@ganews.com LIVE OAK Suwannee and Branford competed in a three-team cross country meet Thursday at Heritage Park. The Bulldogs nished rst in both the boys and girls competi tion with the Buccaneers taking second. Bradford came in third place. Suwannees Ricardo Cruz was the top runner with a time of 19:13. Branfords Billy Procko nished just behind him at 19:28. Kobe Hudson nished third and Jorge Soto came in fourth for SHS. Allan Bruno of BHS placed fth. For the SHS girls, Courtney Sasso nished rst at 25:11. Nellie Lamb was second with a time of 25:32 and Merlin Leal was fth. Branfords Jessie Sikes ran a time of 27:50 to come in third while Na thalia Veal was sixth. rnt tnfrftf tnfrftf btfnftntnnrftrbt nfnrrrfrtfb SEE SUWANNEE, PAGE 2B SEE HORNETS, PAGE 2B

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 2B How teens can cope with stress No one is immune to stress. When chronic, stress can have long-lasting negative eects on a persons overall health, potentially contributing to high blood pressure and weakening suerers immune systems, thereby making them more vulnerable to a host of ailments. Stress may be most oen associated with adults, but teenagers are no strangers to stress. In the 2014 Stress in AmericaTM survey from the American Psychological Association, teens reported that their stress levels during the school year far exceeded what they believed to be healthy. In fact, teens reported stress levels during the school year (5.8 on a 10-point scale) actually exceeded adults average reported stress levels. In addition to the pressures of school, teens must contend with social pressures. Balancing the two can be dicult, but the APA oers the following tips to teenagers looking to keep their stress levels in check. active is one of the most eective ways to combat stress. Teens are urged to nd activities they enjoy. For example, non-athletes need not try out for the baseball team or another organized sport simply because physical activity is an eective way to reduce stress. Teens are more likely to have fun and relieve stress when participating in a physical activity they enjoy, especially when such activities include their friends. teens need between eight and 10 hours of sleep per night to function best. But the Stress in America survey found that teens sleep an average of just 7.4 hours on school nights. Operating on insucient sleep can compound existing stress, so teens who are not getting enough rest should make a concerted eort to get more sleep each night. recommends that teenagers not overbook their schedules, leaving little time to enjoy themselves. While its important to focus on school, teens also should schedule time to have fun, during which they should attempt to avoid worrying about school. when those coping with it welcome the assistance of others. Teens can speak about their stress with their parents, teachers or other trusted adults, many of whom likely dealt with similar stress when they were teens. Such adults may even share how they manage their own stress, which can be useful to teens. Teens deal with stress every day. In an eort to manage such stress, teens can embrace various strategies. More information about how teens can manage stress is available at www.apa.org. Please Call Jennifer at 386-362-1734 to place your ad here138014-1 138030-1 1506 S. Ohio Ave. Live Oak, FL 32064Phone 386-208-1414 386-755-8680 Fax 386-208-1411 healthcorelibby@bellsouth.net John C. Palmer Physical erapist Lacey Bailey PT Assistant Locally Owned & Operated 138021-1Family Dentistry HERBERT C. MANTOOTH, D.D.S, P.A. Now Oering BOTOX!(386) 362-6556 1-800-829-6506 yard touchdown drive followed by an 80-yard TD drive it was Taylor, Moore and Hall paving the way on the ground. Moore capped the rst drive with a 19-yard rushing touchdown and Hall nished off the second drive with a 13-yard score. The Bulldogs added to their lead with a big pass play at the end of the rst half. SHS tacked on another touchdown as Taylor threw a deep pass that Pratt corralled in the back of the end zone as time expired in the second quarter. After the 42-yard play, Suwannee went into the locker room with a 27-0 lead. SHS continued its dominance into the third quarter, scoring two touchdowns to set up a run ning clock. In the second half, the Bulldogs rotated running backs with Antonio White, Robert Robinson, Hunter Cantella and Jamond Perry splitting most of the carries. White and Robinson both got into the end zone for the rst time this season. Carlton, as much as hes carrying the ball, weve got to be able to spell him once in a while, said Kyler Hall. All those guys got some good touches tonight and condence. For Hamilton County (0-3), Tyler Whetstone had 21 yards rushing and Keyvon Webb ran sev en times for 15 yards. But the Trojans, who have played bigger schools in their rst three games, struggled to string together positive plays once again. They had just two rst downs on the night. We will get a lot better, said HCHS coach Doug Clayton. Our competition in the next cou ple of weeks will help a lot. On defense, Suwannee made seven tackles for losses. Khamrin Cooley had an interception for the Bulldogs. During halftime, players and coaches from Suwannees 1987-1990 state title teams were rec ognized on the eld as the Bulldogs culminated their 30th anniversary state title reunion. State champion and SHS great Ralph Lott was inducted into the Suwannee High School Hall of Fame. UP NEXT: Suwannee hosts Ribault (0-3) on Friday in a crucial district game that will likely decide who reaches the playoffs in District 3-5A. Hamilton County (0-3) will nally face a Class 1A school. But its going to be another tough game against a red-hot Chieand (3-0) team. The Indians have routed Trenton, Branford and Lafay ette so far this season. Continued From Page 1B Suwannee game of the season with a 37-14 defeat at Dale Walker Field. We couldnt get them off the eld to give us a chance to get back in it, LHS coach Joey Pearson said. It was a rough night for the Hornets. It was a long night too with Lafayette unable to get into a rhythm offensively and unable to stop the Indi ans rushing attack. Chief land rushed for 314 yards on 59 carries, with Kirk Williams and quarterback Ty Corbin each rushing for at least 90 yards. Leading 17-6 at halftime, the Indians put together an 11-play drive to open the third quarter that milked nearly six minutes off the clock. Chieand convert ed two third downs on the possession and overcame a pair of holding penalties as well. Corbin found Amonte Young in the back of the end zone on a third-and-13 to nish off the drive after scrambling around to avoid pressure. Corbin completed 4-of-6 passes for 76 yards and two touchdowns to go along with 90 yards rushing. The Indians followed with a 16-play drive that covered 88 yards and lasted more than seven and a half min utes. Chieand converted its rst three third-down chances on the drive, in cluding a 15-yard pass from Corbin to Jalen Rutledge on third-and-12. Corbin later scrambled for 17 yards on a second-and-goal from the 21 that set up a 1-yard Jar rett Jerrels touchdown run on fourth-and-goal, which Continued From Page 1B Hornets Sports rfntbfrr t pushed the lead to 30-6 with 9:20 left. Jerrels added a 7-yard scoring run seven minutes later. Theyve got a good team, Pearson said. Theyre a physical team and they controlled most ev erything that went on. In between, the Hornets got their second score when Jaxson Beach hit Richy James on an 18-yard touch down pass and then hooked up again on a two-point con version. Beach, though, completed just 6-of-19 passes for 53 yards. Lafayettes other scoring drive came midway through the second quarter when Garris Edwards scored from 4 yards out to pull the Hor nets within 14-6. We couldnt sustain drives, Pearson said. We missed some a few chances. But overall, I think Chieand played well and just beat us tonight. The Indians, who had already scored on a 15-yard Corbin run and a 5-yard Corbin pass to Forlepay Jenkins that deected off the back of LHS linebacker Levi Sutleys helmet, added a 38yard Noah Nguyen eld goal to lead 17-6 at the half. Lafayette, which en tered averaging 46.5 points and 564 yards per game, couldnt capitalize on a long Edwards kickoff return that gave it possession at the Chieand 34 in the rst half and also stalled on the nal drive of the rst half in the red zone and Beachs eld goal try drifted wide left. We missed a chance to score there right before the half, Pearson said. That would have been huge one if we could have gotten in there. The Hornets were limited to just 168 yards of offense. Beach rushed for 64 with Edwards adding 37. UP NEXT: LHS will look to rebound when it travels to Jefferson County on Friday. The Hornets beat the Tigers 48-20 a year ago. Jefferson is 1-1 this season with a 5021 loss to Dixie County and a 34-15 win against Sneads. The Tigers had a bye last week.

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 3B The supervisors of the Suwannee County Conser vation District will meet at 7 p.m. in the USDA Ser vice Center Conference Room for their resched uled District Meeting. The USDA Service Center is located at 1525-B Ohio Ave. South, Live Oak. Meetings will resume the normal schedule of the third Thursday at 7 p.m. each month in October. Sept. 19 Crocheting Class 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Learn how to crochet. Please bring needles and yarn. Taught by Debra Barney Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Sept. 20 Armchair Travels: Ark Encounter Noon Visit the Ark Encounter theme park in Kentucky without leaving the comfort of the library. Pre sented by Don Mott Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Sept. 22 CPR and First Aid Class 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Learn lifesaving techniques of CPR and rst aid taught by Suwannee Fire Rescue. Space is limit ed. Please preregister. Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Sept. 24 A Career in the Arts When the carpet was freshly cleaned, Peg Har vard used to tell the housekeeper that she would sprout wings to avoid stepping on the carpet. This is one indication of her good sense of hu mor. She also claims to be double trouble, but we sincerely doubt it. What most people know Peg for is her artwork. She has been a profession al artist since high school and continues today to be quite busy keeping regular clients happy with her graphic design work. Most of that work involves product packaging. She also enjoys photography, videography, colored pencils, architectural sketches and all kinds of painting. Peg will be bringing photos and examples of her work to the library on Sept. 24 at 10 a.m. Sept. 25 AARP Driver Safety Class AARP is offering the Driver Safety class for seniors citizens to be held on September 25. Defensive driving techniques will be taught, aimed at keep ing you safe on the road. The impact of aging on driving, current and new rules of the road in Florida will be reviewed. There are no tests. The Certicate of Completion is good for a discount on your vehicle insurance for 3 years. The class will be held from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. To register, please call member services at 386-658-5400 or Patricia Mathews at 386-209-5387. Sept. 26 Before We Were Yours Book Club 2:00-3 p.m. Join us to discuss Before We Were Yours by Lisa Wingate. Copies available for checkout at the front desk. Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Sept. 27 SongFarmers of Live Oak Gathering 6 p.m. Enjoy a musical gathering of musicians with song and acoustic instruments. Musicians welcome! Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Sept. 28 Game Day for Adults 10 a.m.-noon Bring your favorite board or card game and your friends! Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Sept. 28 & 29 Trash & Treasure Bake/Yard Sale The Womans Club of Live Oak is hosting a Trash and Treasure bake and yard sale on September 28 and 29. The sale will be located at 1308 SW 11th Street in Live Oak. Setup will take place from Wednesday, September 26 until Thursday, Sep tember 27. Donations are welcome. Oct. 2 Bible story presentation Florida Gateway Ministries will be hosting a presentation by Carlton McPeak of the Bible story. This one hour Power-Point presentation will be held at the Suwannee Regional Library at 7 PM on Tuesday, October 2, 2018. There will be a short question and answer period after the presentation. This free non-library sponsored pro gram is open to everyone in the community. Oct. 13 Class of Reunion Suwannee High School Class of 25th class reunion. Reunion is reserved for October 13, 6 p.m. at the Brown Lantern. Money is due by October 1 and can be sent to 25184 NW 130th Avenue, High Springs, FL 32643. For more infor mation, contact Heidi Day at 386-330-9817 or heididay@windstream.net. Oct. 13 Annual Fall Festival Spirit of Christ Lutheran Churchs Annual Fall Fes tival will be held on Saturday, October 13, from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m., located at 145 SW Sweet breeze Drive, Lake City (386-752-3807) take US90 West past Harveys Supermarket. The festival will feature local vendors, and will also have lo cal bands performing, including Skip Johns and Martin Feagle. Oct. 26 & 27 Purse & Shoe Carnival The Womans Club of Live Oak will be hosting a Purse and Shoe Carnival at 1308 SW 11th Street in Live Oak, on Friday, October 26 and Saturday, October 27. Chairman Mrs. Betsy Dexter Monthly Meetings Rock Painting Rock Painting parties will be held regularly on the third Tuesday of the month from 6-7PM. Stop by to paint your own rock and visit with other rock star artists. All supplies are provided. Jo Kennon Public Library, 10655 Dowling Park Dr in Live Oak. 386-658-2670 Hymn Singing Old-fashioned hymn singing takes place at White Springs United Methodist Church on the fourth Sunday of every month at 4 p.m. Hymn requests from the congregation are welcome. The church invites the community to attend. White Springs United Methodist Church is located at 16580 Spring St. in White Springs. Mens Community-wide Church Fellowship and Supper The Live Oak Church of God invites the commu nity to join them for their dinner on the third Mon day night of each month for their Mens Com munity Wide Church Fellowship and Supper at 7 p.m. Each month, there will be a guest speaker. For more information, call Johnnie Philman Mens Ministry at 386-842-5494 or Pastor Wes Tanksley at 386-362-2483. Alcoholics Anonymous The Live Oak Group of Alcoholics Anonymous meet three days each week on Tuesday, Thurs day and Friday at 7 p.m. at 911 Nobles Ferry Road (Gray Precinct Voting Building), the building next to the Health Department. For more infor mation, contact Charlie at 386-364-6410. The number is not monitored 24 hours a day, so please leave a message. Suwannee River Toastmasters The Suwannee River Toastmasters Club invites you to join us as we work together to empower individuals to become more effective commu nicators and leaders. We meet the 2nd and 4th Thursday of each month from noon to 1 p.m. at the Suwannee River Water Management District Headquarters. Contact Joe Flanagan at 386209-1912 for additional information. Kiwanis Club of Live Oak The Kiwanis Club of Live Oak invites you to join us in making the world a better place one child and one community at a time. We meet each Wednesday from noon to 1 p.m. at the Florida Farm Bureau Insurance building. Contact Joe Flanagan at 386-209-1912 for additional infor mation. History of Suwannee County Presented by County Historian Eric Musgrove Jo Kennon Public Library 10655 Dowling Park Dr. Live Oak, FL 32064 1st Thursday of the month, 12-1 p.m.. 386-658-2670 McAlpin Community Club meeting The McAlpin Community Club meetings are held on the second Monday every month at 9981 170th Terrace, in McAlpin. A covered dish dinner is served at 6 p.m. with the meeting and/or a scheduled program beginning at 7 p.m. Find them on Facebook by searching McAlpin Community Club. For more information, contact Susan Fennell at mcalpincommunityclub@outlook.com. Seed Library and Gardening Workshop Presented by Master Gardener Rhonda Lepper Jo Kennon Public Library 10655 Dowling Park Dr. Live Oak, FL 32064 1st Thursday of the month, 10 a.m.-12 p.m. 386-658-2670 Recipe Swap Jo Kennon Public Library 10655 Dowling Park Dr. Live Oak, FL 32064 2nd Thursday of the month, 1-2 p.m. Bring in a favorite recipe or dish, meet other foodies and exchange ideas. Call 386-658-2670 for featured recipe of the month. Florida Native Plant Society The Sparkleberry Chapter meets on the second Sept. 9-12 Pleasant Grove Baptist Revival Pleasant Grove Baptist Church will be having a revival with Brother Bill Jenkins from Sept. 9-12. Times will be as follows: Sunday at 6 p.m., Mon day, Tuesday and Wednesday at 7 p.m. nightly. The church is located at 816 SW CR 351 in Mayo. Sept. 10-14 Revive Us Again Branford area inter church ministries are sponsor ing a week-long revival at several area churches from September 10-14. Revival begins at 7 p.m. nightly. The line-up for the week are as follows: Monday, Sept. 10 New Mt. Zion Missionary Church with Rev. Bruce Arnold Tuesday, Sept. 11 Union Baptist Church with Rev. Dale Dansby Wednesday, Sept. 12 Beachville Advent Church with Rev. Arthur Bryant Thursday, Sept. 13 Branford Church of God with Rev. Danny Humphreys Friday, Sept. 14 Beachville Advent Christian with Rev. Mary Starling A love offering will be received each night. For more information, contact Pastor Dansby at 386935-6806. Sept. 12 Knitting Class 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Learn how to knit, purl, cast on, and bind off. Please bring needles and yarn. Taught by Debra Barney Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Sept. 12 Seed Library Workshop on Fairy Gardens 2 p.m. Learn more about fairy gardens, a whimsical addition to your outdoor space. Presented by Dale Rooney, Master Gardener Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Sept. 12-16 Jellystone Park Jam The Jellystone Park Jam will be hosted from September 12-16 at Yogi Bears Jellystone Park in Madison. Over two dozen of gospel musics n est talents are scheduled to appear throughout the ve-day event. The Jellystone Park Jam is a free event for anyone to attend. For a complete list of the concert events and times or more information, visit https://www.jelly stoneparkjam.com/home, call 850-464-0114 or email jellystoneparkjam@gmail.com. Sept. 13 Recipe Swap Recipe Swap will be held on the second Thurs day of every month from 1-2 p.m. Join us in the library meeting room to meet with other foodies, discuss new or old recipes, and maybe have a sample or two. Our Sept. recipe swap will feature chicken dishes. Samples are welcome but not required. Please be sure to bring your recipe, well make copies at the library for anyone inter ested. Sept. 14 Armchair Travels Ark Encounter is an evangelical Christian theme park that opened in Kentucky two years ago. The park features a full-size representation of Noahs Ark as it is described in the Genesis ood narra tive, a vessel of truly biblical proportions! It is 510 feet long, 85 feet wide, and 51 feet high. This ark is the largest timber frame structure in the world; an architectural and engineering wonder con taining three decks with dozens of world-class exhibits. The park also has a zoo and several zip lines with varying degrees of difculty. Ark Encounter is operated by Answers in Genesis, a young-Earth creationist organization that also operates the Creation Museum which is located 45 miles away in Petersburg, Kentucky. Don Mott will be sharing a 45-minute video describing the park and its exhibits on Sept. 14 at 10 a.m. Sept. 13 Paddle Florida Noon-1 p.m. Learn more about the Paddle Florida corpora tion organized to support canoeing and kayak ing in Florida. Presented by Bill Richards Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Sept. 15 Country Strong Gym Crosst Open House Curious about CrossFit? Would you like to try a class FREE? Join Country Strong Gym owners Scott & Christie Saturday, Sept. 15, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and tour the facility, try CrossFit and have lunch on them. Their address is: 405 11th St SW St. 101, Live Oak. Questions? Call the gym at 386-362-6954 Sept. 15 Spaghetti Dinner & Rafe A spaghetti dinner and rafe will be held on Sat urday, September 15, from 5 p.m. at Spirit of Christ Lutheran Church. Dinner is a free will offer ing, with takeout available. The church is located at 145 SW Sweetbreeze Drive in Lake City. Take U.S. 90 West past Harveys Supermarket. For more information, call 386752-3807. Sept. 15 EAA 797 Pig Roast The EAA Chapter 797 and Suwannee County Air port 24J will be hosting a pig roast at the Suwan nee County Airport on September 15 from 11:30 a.m. until 1 p.m. Everyone is invited to attend, and may y or drive in. Cooking will be provided by Buddy Williams. The airport is located at 13302 80th Terr. in Live Oak. For more information, including lunch pricing, visit EAA 797s Facebook page at https://www. facebook.com/groups/596553940423527/ Sept. 16 Pinemount Baptist Revival & Homecoming Pinemount Baptist Church will be hosting a homecoming on September 16, at 11 a.m. The featured speaker will be Dr. Earl Larry Boyette from Brunswick, Georgia, son of a former pastor. The church will be celebrating 90 years, and the community is invited to join the celebration. Nursery will be provided. The church is located on U.S. 129 across from the McAlpin S&S. Sept. 16 Nazarene Church homecoming & celebration The Live Oak Church of the Nazarene will be hosting a homecoming and celebration of the updating and remodeling of its worship facilities. The celebration will be held on Sunday, Septem ber 16, at 10:30 a.m. with Dr. Lee Woolery as the featured speaker and the Johnston family from OBrien as the special singers. The church is located at 915 Church Ave SW. Sept. 16 139th Homecoming at Pleasant Grove Baptist Pleasant Grove Baptist Church will be celebrating its 139th homecoming on Sept. 16 with an 11:30 a.m. morning service. A covered dish dinner will be held after the service. The church is located at 816 SW CR 351 in Mayo. Sept. 18 Rock Painting Rock Painting parties will be held regularly on the third Tuesday of the month from 6-7 p.m. Stop by to paint your own rock and visit with other rock star artists. All supplies are provided. Sept. 18 Suwannee County Conservation Districts rescheduled supervisor meeting Community Calendar Community Calendar event submissions Want to place your upcoming event(s) in our weekly Community Calendar? Email your events to aimee. buckner@ganews.com Include basic details such as who, what, where and when. Please note: protable events will need to be handled by our advertising department. For more information, contact Aimee via email. Deadline for submissions is Monday at 3 p.m. SEE COMMUNITY CALENDAR, PAGE 4B

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 4B Community Calendar Tuesday of the month at Hatch Park Commu nity Center, 403 S.E. Craven Street in Branford, presenting a variety of educational programs concerning our Florida native plants, the birds, bees and other wildlife that visit our plants, their place in our landscapes, and the contributions they make to our Florida environment. Meetings are always open to the public. More at www.sparkleberry.fnpschapters.org, or call 407-319-2488 or 386-364-9309. Rock Painting Jo Kennon Public Library 10655 Dowling Park Dr. Live Oak, FL 32064 3rd Tuesday of the month, 6-7 p.m. Paint rocks and visit with other rock star artists. All supplies are provided. 386-658-2670 EAA monthly pancake breakfast The EAA Chapter 797 hosts a pancake breakfast every third Saturday of the month from 8-10 a.m. in the EAA building at Suwannee County Airport. The EAA building is located at 13302 80th Terr. in Live Oak. For more information, contact 817308-9752. Armchair Travels Presented by Don and Joanne Mott Jo Kennon Public Library 10655 Dowling Park Dr. Live Oak, FL 32064 3rd Friday of the month, 10-11 a.m. Travel around the country and learn about excit ing new places to visit. Dementia Support Group Location: Good Samaritan Center Private Din ing Room 10676 Marvin Jones Blvd. Dowling Park, Florida When: the fourth Tuesday of each month Time: 10 a.m. This is for anyone who is a caregiver for some one who is suffering with Dementia or Alzheimers. There is no charge for this support group. You do not have to have a loved one residing in the Good Samaritan Center to attend this meeting. For more information please feel free to contact Ginger Calhoun at 386-658-5594. Book Club for Adults Jo Kennon Public Library 10655 Dowling Park Dr. Live Oak, FL 32064 Last Friday of the month, 10-11 a.m. Join us to discuss our latest read. 386-658-2670 Suwannee Valley Branch of the NAACP meeting The Suwannee Valley Branch of the NAACPs regular monthly meeting will be at New Bethel Baptist Church located at 205 4th St in Jasper from 7 p.m. every third Monday. Meetings will begin after May 22, 2017. SREC, Inc. Senior Center monthly events The SREC, Inc. Senior Center, located at 1509 Martin Luther King Dr. SW in Jasper has monthly birthday parties the third Friday of every month at noon, as well as monthly karaoke the fourth Wednesday of every month at 10 a.m. For more information, contact Barbara Daniels at 386792-1136. Events are subject to change. Mom 2 Mom The community is invited to Mom 2 Mom on the fourth Thursday of the month from 1-2 p.m. at the Lafayette Three Rivers Library. Get together with other parents. Door prizes and goodies will be provided. Call Healthy Start at 386-294-1321. Estas invitada a Mom 2 Mom, un evento que se celebru el cuarto Jueves de cada mes la 1p.m. hasta la cas 2 p.m. en la Biblioteca de Lafay ette. Reunirse con otras mams. Se propociona rn premios y regalos. Llame a Healthy Start al 386-294-1321. All-You-Can-Eat Wellborn Blueberry Pancake Breakfast The All-You-Can-Eat Wellborn Blueberry Pancake Breakfast will be held the rst Saturday of each month from 7:30 a.m. All new menu items including blueberry pancakes, scrambled eggs, sausage, grits, bacon, orange juice and coffee. Located at the Wellborn Community Association Building 1340 8th Ave. Wellborn, FL. For pricing and other information, call 386-867-1761 or visit us online on Facebook or www.wellborncommu nityassociation.com. Come join us for great food and help benet the Wellborn community. Taylor County Beekeeping Club meeting Taylor County Beekeeping Club meets the sec ond Monday of every month at 6:30 p.m. at the Taylor County IFAS center: 203 Forest Park Dr, Perry, Fla. 32348 www.facebook.com/tcbeeclub tacobeekeepers@gmail.com WoodmenLife monthly member meeting, bring a dish WoodmenLife monthly member meeting is held on the rst of every month. Located at 1339 SR 47 in Lake City. RSVP with your local Woodman Life representative Kristen Hunt at 386-688-7942. Singspiration at Suwannee Church of the Nazarene Every 5th Sunday, the church will host a Singspi rationa night where members of the congre gation sing, read poems, share testimonies, etc. Want to participate? Visit the church, or call at 386-397-2309, to be added to the list. The more participation, the longer it goes. Afterwards, there will be snacks and refreshments in the fel lowship hall. The church is located at 18763 SE CR 137 in White Springs, FL 32096 The Florida Gateway Bee Club meeting The Florida Gateway Bee Club meets at 7 p.m. the second Thursday of each month at the Suwannee Valley Agriculture Center located at 8202 CR 417, Live Oak. Professional and hobby beekeepers are wel come, as well as anyone with an interest in learning about honeybees. San Juan Mission Catholic Church public Rosary The community is invited to join San Juan Mission Catholic Church, 304 SE Plant Ave, Branford, for the public Rosary on the rst Saturday of every month at 9 a.m. The community will pray for re ligious freedom, traditional moral standards and freedom of conscience. The Suwannee Chapter, Florida Trail Associa tion meetings The Suwannee Chapter, Florida Trail Association holds its monthly meetings on the second Mon day, 7-9 p.m. at the Suwannee River Water Man agement District, 9225 CR 49, Live Oak, corner of US 90 and CR 49, 2 miles east of Live Oak. Programs and activities available, and public is welcome. For more information, call 386-776-1920 or visit Suwannee.FloridaTrail.org. Disabled American Veterans Chapter 126, Suwannee Memorial Meets the rst Tuesday of each month at the hall in John Hale Park, 215 East Duval St., Live Oak. Disabled veterans and their spouses are encour aged to attend and join. Suwannee Republican Executive Committee Meets the 1st Thursday of each month at 7 p.m., Live Oak City Hall 101 White Ave SE Contact Sherri Ortega 386-330-2736 for more information. www.suwanneegop.com Suwannee County Republican Executive Com mittee Live Oak City Hall, 101 White Ave SE, Live Oak Meets rst Thursday, 7 p.m. www.suwanneegop.com Suwannee Valley 500 Club Third Saturday of each month the Suwannee Valley 500 Club will meet at 1 p.m., at the Su wannee River Regional Library located at 1848 Ohio Ave S. in Live Oak.727-804-4739 Clothes Closet open donations The Jasper First Methodist Church is accept ing donations of clean and gently used items of clothing for children, women and men to be offered in the monthly Clothes Closet. The Clothes Closet is open to everyone on the fourth Saturday of every month from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. (Christmas and Thanksgiving months the sched ule is subject to change). All items are offered free of charge. For more information call 386397-2316. *The Clothes Closet will be closed due to the Christmas holiday on December 16. Suwannee County Historical Commission The Suwannee County Historical Commission meets on the third Thursday of the month at 3:30 p.m. at the Suwannee County Historical Museum (old Freight Depot) on Ohio Avenue in Live Oak. Meetings are open to the public. Public rosary rst Friday Join St. Francis Xavier Catholic Church for the public rosary every rst Friday of the month at 3 p.m. The church is located at 928 Howard St West. Contact Sheri Ortega at 386-364-1108 or Paul Schmitz at 386-362-5710 for more informa tion. MOAA-Military Ofcers Association of America The Suwannee River Valley Chapter of MOAA meets monthly (September through June) in Lake City. All active duty, retired, and former military ofcers of all services, including Reserve and National Guard, and spouses/guests are welcome. For information and reservations call Mo Becnel (386)755-0756 or Steve Casto at (386)497-2986. The Suwannee River Valley Chapter, founded in 1990, is one of over 400 MOAA chapters around the world. Suwannee County Riding Club Bob Holmes Arena, Live Oak We have roping events on the second and fourth Fridays of the month. Sign ups at 7 p.m. and rides begin at 8 p.m. Speed events are held on the second and fourth Saturdays of the month. Sign ups begin at 6 p.m. and rides be gin at 7 p.m. We ride from the fourth weekend of January until November with the exception of March where we have no rides. If you have any questions contact Brittney Smith at 386-6881482. Recipe Swap Suwannee River Regional Library 1848 Ohio Ave. S, Live Oak 1st Tuesday of the month, 12 p.m. 1 p.m. Bring in a favorite recipe or dish, meet other foodies, and exchange ideas. Call 386-362-2317 for Featured Recipe of the Month Christian Singles Meet every other Saturday at 5 p.m. Call for more information: 386-623-5810, 386-288-0961, 386-438-3394. Branford Camera Club Hatch Park Community Center 403 SE Craven St. Branford Meets 3rd Thursday with an occasional excep tion 386-935-2044 or 386-590-6339 Critter Corner Suwannee County Animal Shelter 11150 144th St., McAlpin, Fla. (approx. 8 miles South off Hwy 129). If you are missing a pet or would love to adopt a pet, please come see us. Animals can be viewed Monday-Friday 9-1 and Saturday 9-12. Volun teers and transporters are desperately needed; Tues.-Sat., 9-9:30 a.m., see Ms. Norma. Spay/ Neuter 386-208-0072 Suwannee County Seniors Free Breakfast and Lunch Suwannee River Economic Councils Senior Center 1171 Nobles Ferry Road NW, Live Oak. Mon day-Friday 8 a.m. 5 p.m. Breakfast8:30 a.m./ Lunch11:30 a.m. (make reservation for lunch by 9:30 a.m.) Bingo: (Wednesdays) 10 a.m. Meeting/Service: (Fridays) 10a.m. 386-362-1164 First Baptist Church of Live Oak Clothes Closet 515 SW 5th Street, 1st and 3rd Thursday, 8 a.m.12 p.m. (The Old Red Barn) Suwannee Valley Branch NAACP-Unit #5137 PO Box 6105, Live Oak, FL 32064 President: Alonzo Philmore Triumph The Church & Kingdom of God in Christ, 410 Taylor Ave. SW off of 7th St. 1st Monday each month, 7 p.m. Email: a1101st@comcast.net 386-205-9132 American Legion Post 107 10726 142nd St., Live Oak Off of Hwy 129 S, post is 1 mile on the right. Meets 1st Thursday at 12 p.m. 386-362-5987 Social Sewing Club Center Ave., off of 7th St. 2nd and 4th Tuesday For more information: 386-362-4062 Live Oak Garden Club 1300 11th St. SW, Live Oak 3rd Friday of each month, 11 a.m. liveoakoridagardenclub.com 386-364-4189 Stars Widow Group Antioch Baptist Church 5203 CR 795, Live Oak, FL 4th Monday, 10:30 a.m. 386-362-3101 Suwannee Amateur Radio Club 1st Tuesday, social at 6:30 p.m., regular meeting at 7 p.m. North of I10 & US Hwy 129, Live Oak. Call for ex act location and directions. www.suwanneearc.org 386-249-3616 Live Oak Art Guild Suwannee River Regional Library 1848 Ohio Ave. S, Live Oak Meets 1st Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Judith Adams-386-776-2675 Suwannee Democratic Executive Committee Live Oak City Hall 101 White Ave. SE, Live Oak Meets 2nd Thursday, 7 p.m. Suwannee County Bassmasters Poole Realty Inc 127 E. Howard St., Live Oak Meets 1st Tuesday, 7 p.m. 386-688-0978 or 386-590-2885 Save the Cats of Live Oak Help needed at the shelter with feeding and cleaning Monday through Sundays. Help is also needed within the city limits with feeding several cat colonies Monday through Sundays. Items always needed are food, litter and resal able items for the thrift store located at 217 W. Howard St. downtown. For more information, contact 386-364-1006 or 407-748-0396. The Arc North Florida Recycle with us We recycle cardboard, name brand ink car tridges, laser toners, working cell phones w/char ger, digital cameras, GPS, MP3, and laptops. 386-362-7143 ext. 0 Book Club for Adults Suwannee River Regional Library 1848 Ohio Ave. S, Live Oak Meets 4th Wednesday of the month at 2 p.m. Join us to discuss our latest read! 386-362-2317 Lunch & Learn History of Suwannee County Presented by County Historian, Eric Musgrove Suwannee River Regional Library 1848 Ohio Ave. S, Live Oak Meets 2nd Thursday of each month from 12-1 p.m. Bring your lunch & learn about our historic county! 386-362-2317 Weekly Meetings Seed Library at Suwannee River Regional Library Wednesdays 1:00-3 p.m. Check out free seeds and get your gardening questions answered by Master Gardeners. Suwannee River Regional Library 386-362-2317 Adult Literacy Instruction JASPER: Beginning Sept. 10, classes will be held Mondays from 4:30:30 p.m. (bi-weekly) in the Jasper Library meeting room. The Jasper Library is located at 311 Hatley Street in Jasper. WHITE SPRINGS: Beginning Sept. 12, classes will be held Wednesdays from 4:30-5:30 p.m. (bi-weekly) in the White Springs Library meeting room. The White Springs Library is located at 16403 Jewett Street in White Springs. JENNINGS: Beginning Sept. 5, classes will be held Wednesdays from 4:30:30 p.m. (bi-weekly) at the Jennings Public Library. The Jennings Public Library is located at 1322 Plum St. in Jennings. Classes sponsored by Agape Green Acres Minis try, Inc. For more information, call 267-779-4845 or email drgreen49@yahoo.com. SongFarmers of Live Oak Chapter meetings The new SongFarmers of Live Oak Chapter that has recently formed in Suwannee County is hosted by the Suwannee River Regional Library System and meets monthly at the library in Live Oak on the last Thursday of the month from 6:30 p.m. (unless date/time are otherwise noted in advance) located at 1848 Ohio Avenue South, Live Oak, Florida 32064. The library can be reached at 386-362-2317, for additional information. There is no charge to participate in these mu sical gatherings. The musicians are led by Skip Johns and the music is on a jam style format with audience participation. Musicians, family and friends are all welcome to attend. Acoustic instruments only. All skill levels and ages wel come to participate. Additional information can also be found on the SongFarmers of Live Oak Facebook page found here: https://www.facebook.com/song farmersoiveoak/ Childrens Programs at JKPL Preschool Storytime Wednesdays, 10:0011:00AM Lego Construction Zone Wednesdays, 3:004:30PM Movies Thursdays, 3:00-4:30PM and Saturdays, 1:00-3:30PM Bridge Club seeking players Monday Bridge Club meets every Monday at 5:30 p.m. at a local restaurant in Live Oak. Club needs players. Contact Diana at 904-254-8923 for details. Grace Lutheran Church hosting educational prayer classes Would you like to learn more of Jesus? Do you have questions about the Christian faith? Are you going through a difcult time and seek Gods council? Classes starting soon, those who attend can do so to t their schedules best. Different class times will be available. Please contact Pastor Doug Priestap at Grace Lutheran Church Live Oak, 386-364-1851 or gracelutheranliveo ak@gmail.com Childrens Table Food Distribution The Childrens Table Food Distribution will be at Peace Baptist Church, 7794 S. Hwy. 27, Bran ford, FL each Wednesday between 2:00-2:30. Bring a large laundry basket or other container to put food in. Donations will be accepted. For further information, 386-935-4681 Beginners AA meeting Beginners AA at Dowling Park meets Mon day-Wednesday-Saturday, 7 p.m. at The Lighthouse 23595 CR 250, Live Oak, 32060 For more information call 305-407-0895. www. LiveOakAA.com GriefShare Support GriefShare is a pastor-supervised, lay-led, Bib lically based, Christ-centered, video assisted support group for persons who have lost loved ones or friends by death. The group will meet each Thursday at 10 a.m. beginning May 18 and run through August 10. This 13 week support program will be sched uled throughout the year on different day and time to give those on varying personal sched ules an opportunity to participate. All who have experienced the death of a loved one are cor dially invited to become a participant in Grief Share. For more information call 383-792-1122. Finding Your Roots? The Suwannee Valley Genealogy Society is the place to start! The library, located at 215 Wilbur Street SW near the football eld in Live Oak, is open to the public on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. to help you nd your ancestors. You do not have to be a member to use the library. Meetings are held on the rst Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the library. For further information, including mem bership prices, call Jinnie Hancock at 386-3300110 or email JinnieSVGS@windstream.net SREC, Inc. Senior Center weekly events The SREC, Inc. Senior Center, located at 1509 Martin Luther King Dr. SW in Jasper hosts weekly support counseling every Wednesday begin ning at 10 a.m. and Bible study every Friday at 10:30 a.m. For more information, contact Barbara Daniels at 386-792-1136. Events are subject to change. Quilting Friends Each Tuesday from 9 a.m.-noon Jasper Public Library, 311 Hatley St. in Jasper. 386-792-2285 He Speaks to Me bible study for women He Speaks to Me, a Priscilla Shirer Bible study for women, will be held on Tuesdays from 9:30-11 a.m. beginning Jan. 17 at Pinemount Baptist Church on Hwy 129 in McAlpin led by Chaplain Judy. For more information, contact her at 364-5558. We hope to see you there! Suwannee River Church of the Nazarene schedule The Suwannee River Church of the Nazarene is located at 18763 SE CR 137 in White Springs. For more information, call 386-397-2309. Sunday School9:45 10:45 a.m. Sunday Morning Service11 a.m. noon Afternoon PotluckNoon Sunday Evening Service6 7 p.m. Wednesday Evening Service6 p.m. TOPS #662 (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) Meets every Thursday. (8 a.m. for weigh-in, meeting at 9 a.m.) at Advent Christian Church, 911 Pinewood Ave., Live Oak, Fla. For more information, call Mary at 386-330-2535. Branford Seed Library Every second and fourth Tuesday from 2:304:30 p.m. Presented by the Suwannee County Master Gardeners. Check out seed packets and get all your gar dening questions answered at the Branford Public Library. 386-935-1556 TOPS #9798 TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) TOPS #9798 is a support group that offers weekly weigh-ins and programs. The programs provide participants with health and weight loss information. Those ready to achieve weight loss and wish for more information may call Barbara at 386362-5933 or Dori at 386-658-2767. Mayo AA Group Located at the First United Methodist Church, meet every Sunday, Monday, Wednesday and Thursday at 8 p.m. For more information, contact 386-294-2423 or 386-647-6424 AWANA Club New Hope Baptist Church, Mayo on Hwy. 51. From 6-8 p.m. and runs throughout the school year. Open to children ages two through sixth grades. For more information, call 386-2942742. Grief Share GriefShare, a special support group for people experiencing grief and loss, will be held on Wednesday evenings from 6-8 p.m. at First Baptist Church of Live Oak. The church is locat ed at 401 W. Howard St. Childcare is provided. Please call the church at 386-362-1583 if you would like to attend. Continued From Page 3B

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rfnntbrrb rffnnttbft ftnfnnttbt nn tfn tn f 16013-1 -FOR RENTGREAT RATES FOR NICE LOOKING RENTALS WATER, SEWER, AND GARBAGE INCLUDED. NO PETS. 386-330-2567 Special Notices DEADLINES FOR CLASSIFIED & LEGAL LINE ADS: FOR WEDNESDAY SUWANNEE DEMOCRATNOON FRIDAY PRIOR FOR FRIDAY SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT-NOON WEDNESDAY PRIOR FOR THURSDAY JASPER NEWSNOON FRIDAY PRIOR FOR THURSDAY MAYO FREE PRESSNOON FRIDAY PRIOR TO ALL TRADESMEN & SERVICE PROVIDERS:Havent you always heard the old saying Big things come in small packages? Well, this is the idea for the Tri-County Service Directory seen on the classi fied pages of the Mid-Week Editions of the Suwannee Democrat, The Jasper News & the Mayo Free Press!Call 386-362-1734 X102 for more info on how to place a small ad (thats the small packages part)to appear in all 3 of our publica tions which means the opportunity for your ad to be seen by more than 4000 potential customers (and thats the big things part). General Help Wanted COOK NEEDEDFulltime. Great working environment. Apply in person at the Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park SOS Cafe on Thursday & Friday only. HELP WANTED CUSTODIAL WORKERSuwannee County Board of County Commission ers is currently accepting applications for a Part Time Custodial Worker position. This position is open until filled. Applications are avail able online at suwcounty.org, at the Building Department, 224 Pine Avenue, Live Oak, FL 32064, (386) 364-3407 or at Administration, 13150 80th Terrace, Live Oak, FL 32060, (386) 364-3400. The Suwannee County Board of County Commissioners is an equal employment oppor tunity employer that does not discriminate against any qualified employee or appli cant because of race, color, national origin, sex, including pregnancy, age, disability, marital status or genetics. Spanish speaking individuals are encouraged to apply. All applicants are subject to a pre-employment physical. Successful completion of a drug test is a condition of employment. Failure to suc cessfully test free of illegal or controlled drugs will result in non-employment of the appli cant for a minimum of 1 year. EE/AA/V/D 9/7/18 & 9/12/18 General Help Wanted HELP WANTED ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR SUWANNEE COUNTYThe Suwannee County Board of County Commissioners is currently seeking applicants for an Economic Devel opment Director position. The Suwannee County Economic Development (ED) Department is a public agency that works to sustain, strengthen, and broaden the City and Countys econom ic base through business entrepreneurship, expansion, retention, and recruitment programs. The ED office assists with site selection and relocation support, helps to establish financing and incen tive programs, and serves as a networking hub by connect ing potential clients, partners and funders with local public and private leaders. The ED office serves as an informa tion resource by attending trade and industry events, publicizing business achieve ments, and by providing a variety of data to Suwannee County and the State of Flor ida. The office also serves as a liaison between the busi ness community and City and County staff to discuss and help expedite projects and troubleshoot issues. This po sition, accompanied with the Tourist Development Council, will also be supervising the Suwannee County Office of Tourist Development, respon sible for promoting Suwannee Countys economic develop ment through tourism. The Board of County Commissioners seeks an individual with a high level of enthusiasm, charisma and confidence to work with senior executives of the largest companies in the country, or ready to roll up their sleeves to assist a local entrepreneur. Candidates with exceptional marketing and writing skills, experience working in a public or private corporate environment, and the desire to work collabora tively will have an advantage. The Board also desires candidates who are visionary, innovative and team-oriented in their approach, and able to employ a style that engenders mutual trust and openness with community partners and stakeholders. Candidates who understand how the development process works, are knowledgeable about a variety of economic develop ment best practices, and who can articulate the Suwannee County advantage will receive strong consideration for this premier position. Candidates must possess a Bachelors Degree in Busi ness, Public Administration, Economic Development, Marketing or any equivalent combination of training and experience related to the field. At least five years of progressively responsible experience in a management level position, with at least three years of executive level responsibility in business or economic development is a prerequisite to be considered for this position. The ideal candidate must have a proven track record in senior level supervisory and economic development leadership roles with a focus on driving innovation, crafting strategic plans, successful manage ment of financial operations, and setting realistic goals and timelines. CEcD certification is desired, but not required. Salary range is $65,000 $85,000 depending on qualifications and experience. Deadline for submission of applications is Wednesday, October 24, 2018. Applica tions are available online at suwcounty.org, at the Building Department, 224 Pine Ave., Live Oak, FL 32064, tele phone (386) 364-3407, or the Administration Office, 13150 80th Terrace Live Oak, FL 32060, telephone (386) 3643400. The Suwannee County Board of County Commission ers is an equal employment opportunity employer that does not discriminate against any qualified employee or applicant because of race, color, national origin, sex, including pregnancy, age, disability, marital status or genetics. Spanish speaking individuals are encouraged to apply. Successful completion of a drug test is a condition of employment. Failure to successfully test free of illegal or controlled drugs will result in non-employment of the applicant for a minimum of 1 year. EE/AA/V/D ClassiedsAre In War Veteran needs truthful com mited person for live in health care giver. 24/7.Room and board provided, possible transportation available. Job includes benefits. Call for more info: 386 292 5713 OR 386 628 2975 Educational YOU CAN BE A CNA Nursing Assistants are in GREAT demand! Quest Training offers nurse taught classes. No GED required if age 18 yr. Day and Evening classes available. (386)362-1065 Yard/Estate Sales STOP BY THE SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT OFFICE 521 Demorest Street, SE Live Oak, FL AND PLACE YOUR GA RAGE (YARD, ESTATE, OR MOVING) SALE AD IN TWO EDITIONS OF THE SU WANNEE DEMOCRAT TO RECEIVE A FREE GARAGE SALE KIT* *Kit contains: 3-11X13 Signs 1Pre-Sale Checklist 1Tipsheet for a Successful Sale 1Sheet of Price Stickers Heavy Equipment TREE TRIMMING EQUIPMENT FOR SALE Altec Ford Bucket Truck, GMC Bucket Truck-65 ft, Grappler Truck, Mobark Chipper, Rayco Stump Grinder, Dodge 4-door 4X4 Pick-up, Gooseneck Dump Trailer, Chain Saws, Long Reach Saws, Gas Debris Blower-BackPack. Call 386-364-5687, leave message. Household Goods FOR SALE Washers $95 ea, Dryers & Stoves $75 ea. All in good cond. Call 678-617-5560, 386-792-3956 or 386-965-6767. Jewelry DIAMONDS FOR SALEWholesale loose diamond sales rep retiring. All shapes and sizes available. Certified and non-cer tified. Mountings also available below whole sale. Call Mike for a quote. (229)740-0356 Wanted to buy loose diamonds. .50ct and above, any shape. Cer tified or Non-certified. Will also buy mountings. Call Rocky for more information(229) 221-3680 Misc Merchandise FOR SALE: Gun Cabinet for pis tols & rifles. Valued when new at $500, selling for $200. Call Pat (386)362-5287 for more info. HAVE YOU BEEN MEANING TO CLEAR OUT SOME OF THE CLUTTER? RECYCLE, REDUCE, REUSE? MAYBE GET RID OF THAT UGLY (YOU THINK) VASE AUNT EDNA LEFT YOU IN HER WILL? WE CAN HELP! IF YOU CAN PART WITH ANY SINGLE UNWANTED ITEM FOR LESS THAN $500.00, YOU CAN RUN A 5-LINE AD WITH US FOR ONE WEEK AT NO CHARGE! (Offer restricted to one ad for one item within a 4-week period) CALL THE CLASSIFIEDS DEPARTMENT AT 386-362-1734 X102 Land/Acreage ONE ACRE PAVED ROAD FRONTAGE Beautifully Wooded, Owner Fi nance, No Down. $14,900. Only $153/mo 352-215-1018 www.LandOwnerFinancing.com TEN ACRES OBRIEN, FL Paved Rd, well & culvert. Owner financing. NO DOWN $69,900. $613/mo 352-215-1018 www.LandOwnerFinancing.com Commercial/Business FOR SALE: 6500 sf warehouse on paved rd. (1K sf w/ac office/ retail space), 2 lg roll-up doors. 20608 CR 49, OBrien, FL. Own er financed: $159,900. $5K down, $1,360/mo. 352-215-1018. www.LandOwnerFinancing.com Homes For Rent Two Bdrm/One Ba home in Live Oak, FL. Close to everything! NO PETS. $850/mo. first, last, $300/ dep rqd. (incl lawn maintenance) Call 318-840-4802 or 386-3623002. Apartments Village Oaks Apartments Phase 2 No Application Fee! HUD vouch ers accepted Rental assisi tance maybe available. 1, 2 & 3 bd. HC & Non-HC accessible apartments, CH/A, Laundry fa cility & playground. Convenient to schools. 386-364-7936 TDD 800-955-8771, V 800-955-8770. 705 NW Drive, Live Oak, FL 32064. Equal Housing Opportu nity. LOOKING FOR A NEW HOME? FIND IT IN THE CLASSIFIEDS TODAY! Manufactured Homes FOR RENT: 3bd/2ba DWMH. Live Oak, FL. Must have $700/ mo, first, last & $400 sec dep. 386-688-0779 (LaVon) Near Dowling Park, FL. 3bd/2ba MH. Beautifully furn & equipd. Avail now for 6mos-1yr. $1100/mo (nego) + 1 mo sec dep. Call 863843-5469 for more info & appt to see. Autos RUN YOUR TRUCK OR AUTO FOR SALE AD FOR 4 WEEKS FOR JUST A LITTLE MORE THAN THE PRICE OF 1 WEEK: 1 WEEK REGULAR RATE: $25.83 4 WEEK SPECIAL RATE: $30.90 This special rate gets you 8 issues of the Suwannee Democrat, 4 issues of The Jasper News & the Mayo Free Press plus 8 days online!!! ADD A PHOTO FOR ONLY $10.50 MORE CALL NOW TO GET YOUR AD STARTED 386-362-1734 X102 RV Sales/Service WE BUY USED RVS! CALL 229-740-0375 The Best Car & Truck Deals Can Be Found Here In The Classieds! Everything From Cars, Trucks, Vans, and Even Bicycles and Motorcycles. FIND IT IN THE SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 5B 142942-1 ANFADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA FLORIDA STATEWIDE rfntbtrfrnfff rfnfrt rftrnrfbrtrrtntr rttntrttnfnfrftnfrtntr ftnnfnrttfnfrnn rnrntfn rfnffnrfn nrftfrnrftrrtr rnnfrnn rr nntbrfbnn rttftbrrnfnbfnrn nnnrttn f nrfftrftfnfff rfnfrrnfrfrnrrtrrtr ttrfrnfrffnrf ftnrfrfnftrfbnrfbb t tnrfbtrtffn nnrtbbfrftnrrf ttnnfrnnrnnbfnf 138571-1 TRI-COUNTY SERVICE DIRECTORY Serving Suwannee, Hamilton & Lafayette Counties These businesses are ready to serve you.Tradesmen & Service Providers:Call now to place your ads 386-362-1734 x 102 rfWeGoShop.comweshop4u@wegoshop.com 138672-1 rntbt tn n nn tntttnn nnn n n 138602BYRDS POWER EQUIPMENTSales & Service All Makes & Models 11860 E. U.S. Hwy 27 Branford, Florida Hours: Mon-Fri 7 a.m. 5 p.m. Open Saturdays 7 a.m. Noon(386) 935-1544 138640-SUBURBAN PROPANE24-Hour Emergency Service 386-454-3690 FREE ESTIMATESSpecializing in custom metal roof systems. Covering all of Florida.(386) 205-3865 138686-1Like Us on Facebook Credit Cards Accepted r fntbtf fntntb btnf ftf btfb tttftttt bnt 138697-1

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 6B Public Notices Protecting Your Right to Know Public Notices keep you up to date on government announcements, hearings, meetings, and more.Subscribe and Stay Informed!SDT MF S eJN rfntb386.362.1734 Legals IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 16000235CAMXAX WELLS FARGO BANK, NA, Plaintiff, vs. UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIA RIES, DEVISEES, SURVIVING SPOUSE, GRANTEES, ASSIGN EES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN INTER EST BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST THE ESTATE OF SAM UEL G. KINCAID A/K/A SAMUEL GENE LEE KINCAID, DECEASED; ROBERT N. KINCAID; SAMUEL G. KINCAID JR.; RALPH KINCAID; MARY GALLAHER A/K/A MARY GALLAGHER, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a sale will be made pursuant to an Or der of Final Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on September 5, 2018 in Civil Case No. 16000235CAMXAX, of the Circuit Court of the THIRD Judicial Circuit in and for Suwannee County, Florida, wherein, WELLS FARGO BANK, NA is the Plaintiff, and UN KNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, SURVIVING SPOUSE, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN IN TEREST BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST THE ESTATE OF SAMUEL G. KINCAID A/K/A SAMUEL GENE LEE KINCAID, DECEASED; ROBERT N. KINCAID; SAMUEL G. KINCAID JR.; RALPH KINCAID; MARY GALLA HER A/K/A MARY GALLAGHER are Defendants. The Clerk of the Court, Barry A. Baker will sell to the highest bidder for cash at 200 South Ohio Avenue, Live Oak, FL 32064 on September 25 at 11:00 AM the following described real property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 24, OF ROLLING GREEN SUB DIVISION, A SUBDIVISION AS PER PLAT THEREOF FILED IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 216, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SUWANNEE COUN TY, FLORIDA TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE HOME YEAR: 2004 MAKE: FLEET CRAFT LENGTH 76 VIN#: GA FL307A51706WE21 TITLE #: 89930222 ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTER EST 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 60 DAYS AF TER THE SALE. WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court on September 6, 2018. (Court Seal) CLERK OF THE COURT Barry A. Baker By: /s/ Felicia Flowers Deputy Clerk 09/12, 09/19/2018 Legals IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 16000235CAMXAX WELLS FARGO BANK, NA, Plaintiff, vs. UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIA RIES, DEVISEES, SURVIVING SPOUSE, GRANTEES, ASSIGN EES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN INTER EST BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST THE ESTATE OF SAM UEL G. KINCAID A/K/A SAMUEL GENE LEE KINCAID, DECEASED; ROBERT N. KINCAID; SAMUEL G. KINCAID JR.; RALPH KINCAID; MARY GALLAHER A/K/A MARY GALLAGHER, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a sale will be made pursuant to an Or der of Final Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on September 5, 2018 in Civil Case No. 16000235CAMXAX, of the Circuit Court of the THIRD Judicial Circuit in and for Suwannee County, Florida, wherein, WELLS FARGO BANK, NA is the Plaintiff, and UN KNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, SURVIVING SPOUSE, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN IN TEREST BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST THE ESTATE OF SAMUEL G. KINCAID A/K/A SAMUEL GENE LEE KINCAID, DECEASED; ROBERT N. KINCAID; SAMUEL G. KINCAID JR.; RALPH KINCAID; MARY GALLA HER A/K/A MARY GALLAGHER are Defendants. The Clerk of the Court, Barry A. Baker will sell to the highest bidder for cash at 200 South Ohio Avenue, Live Oak, FL 32064 on September 25 at 11:00 AM the following described real property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 24, OF ROLLING GREEN SUB DIVISION, A SUBDIVISION AS PER PLAT THEREOF FILED IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 216, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SUWANNEE COUN TY, FLORIDA TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE HOME YEAR: 2004 MAKE: FLEET CRAFT LENGTH 76 VIN#: GA FL307A51706WE21 TITLE #: 89930222 ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTER EST 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 60 DAYS AF TER THE SALE. WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court on September 6, 2018. (Court Seal) CLERK OF THE COURT Barry A. Baker By: /s/ Felicia Flowers Deputy Clerk 09/12, 09/19/2018 Legals IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 16000235CAMXAX WELLS FARGO BANK, NA, Plaintiff, vs. UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIA RIES, DEVISEES, SURVIVING SPOUSE, GRANTEES, ASSIGN EES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN INTER EST BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST THE ESTATE OF SAM UEL G. KINCAID A/K/A SAMUEL GENE LEE KINCAID, DECEASED; ROBERT N. KINCAID; SAMUEL G. KINCAID JR.; RALPH KINCAID; MARY GALLAHER A/K/A MARY GALLAGHER, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a sale will be made pursuant to an Or der of Final Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on September 5, 2018 in Civil Case No. 16000235CAMXAX, of the Circuit Court of the THIRD Judicial Circuit in and for Suwannee County, Florida, wherein, WELLS FARGO BANK, NA is the Plaintiff, and UN KNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, SURVIVING SPOUSE, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN IN TEREST BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST THE ESTATE OF SAMUEL G. KINCAID A/K/A SAMUEL GENE LEE KINCAID, DECEASED; ROBERT N. KINCAID; SAMUEL G. KINCAID JR.; RALPH KINCAID; MARY GALLA HER A/K/A MARY GALLAGHER are Defendants. The Clerk of the Court, Barry A. Baker will sell to the highest bidder for cash at 200 South Ohio Avenue, Live Oak, FL 32064 on September 25 at 11:00 AM the following described real property as set forth in said Final Judgment, to wit: LOT 24, OF ROLLING GREEN SUB DIVISION, A SUBDIVISION AS PER PLAT THEREOF FILED IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 216, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF SUWANNEE COUN TY, FLORIDA TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE HOME YEAR: 2004 MAKE: FLEET CRAFT LENGTH 76 VIN#: GA FL307A51706WE21 TITLE #: 89930222 ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTER EST 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 60 DAYS AF TER THE SALE. WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court on September 6, 2018. (Court Seal) CLERK OF THE COURT Barry A. Baker By: /s/ Felicia Flowers Deputy Clerk 09/12, 09/19/2018 Public Notices Protecting Your Right to Know Lafayette County Courthouse Legals AGENDA LAFAYETTE COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD REGULAR MEETING, SEPTEMBER 18, 2018 TO: Lafayette County School Board FROM: Robert Edwards, Superinten dent of Schools SUBJECT: Regular School Board Meeting, September 18, 2018 in the School Board Administration Building beginning at 6:00 p.m. = == = = = = = = = = = = = CALL TO ORDER Prayer Pledge to the Flag RECOGNITIONS/PRESENTATIONS Students of the Month 1. ADOPTION OF AGENDA 2. APPROVAL OF MINUTES 3. CONSENT ITEMS 3.01 Approve LES and LHS School Advisory Council members for 20182019 3.02 Approve request for the following students to participate in the dual enrollment program at NFCC for the 2017-2018 school year: Jacob Porter, Autumn Ward, Aleks Sullivan, Anthony Negrete 4. ACTION ITEMS 4.01 Approve School Resource Deputy Agreement 4.02 Approve payment of Florida Association of School Administrators annual dues 4.03 Public Hearing (6:30 p.m.)-Ap prove as advertised: Revisions to the following school board policies: No. 3.06 Safe and Secure Schools; No. 3.061 Domestic Security; No. 4.25 Virtual Instruction; No. 5.05 Requirements for Original Entry; No. 5.13 Zero Tolerance for School Related Crimes; No. 6.39 Report of Misconduct 4.04 Approve fundraiser rquests submitted by LES ESE Department and LHS Baseball Program 4.05 Approve revisions to LHS Internal Account Procedures 4.06 Approve personnel recommen dations: (1) Substitute Workers; (2) Volunteer Coach 4.07 Approve for advertising: (1) New school board policyNo. 3.101 Religious Expression in Public Schools 4.08 Approve items to be removed from active inventory 4.09 Approve job description and permission to advertise for the follow ing position: School Psychologist 4.10 Approve school board member to serve on value adjustment board 4.11 Approve business owner to serve on value adjustment board 4.12 Approve bills for payment 4.13 Approve budget amendments 5. ITEMS FOR INFORMATION 5.01 Principals Monthly Financial Report on Internal Funds 5.02 LHS Sponsors/Coaches/Advi sors for 2018-2019 (updated list) 5.03 Purchase Orders 5.04 Financial Statement 6. CITIZEN INPUT The Lafayette County School Board will hear any citizen who wishes to ad dress the Board, on a one time basis, pertaining to a relevant topic. If the Board wishes to hear more about the topic, that topic will be scheduled for a future Board meeting. Each speaker is limited to three minutes and the time dedicated to this topic will not exceed twenty minutes. ADJOURNMENT ANY PERSON WHO DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT SUCH MEETING WILL NEED A RE CORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND THAT, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE OR SHE MAY NEED TO INSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PRO CEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RE CORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED. 09/13/2018 Legals AGENDA LAFAYETTE COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD REGULAR MEETING, SEPTEMBER 18, 2018 TO: Lafayette County School Board FROM: Robert Edwards, Superinten dent of Schools SUBJECT: Regular School Board Meeting, September 18, 2018 in the School Board Administration Building beginning at 6:00 p.m. = == = = = = = = = = = = = CALL TO ORDER Prayer Pledge to the Flag RECOGNITIONS/PRESENTATIONS Students of the Month 1. ADOPTION OF AGENDA 2. APPROVAL OF MINUTES 3. CONSENT ITEMS 3.01 Approve LES and LHS School Advisory Council members for 20182019 3.02 Approve request for the following students to participate in the dual enrollment program at NFCC for the 2017-2018 school year: Jacob Porter, Autumn Ward, Aleks Sullivan, Anthony Negrete 4. ACTION ITEMS 4.01 Approve School Resource Deputy Agreement 4.02 Approve payment of Florida Association of School Administrators annual dues 4.03 Public Hearing (6:30 p.m.)-Ap prove as advertised: Revisions to the following school board policies: No. 3.06 Safe and Secure Schools; No. 3.061 Domestic Security; No. 4.25 Virtual Instruction; No. 5.05 Requirements for Original Entry; No. 5.13 Zero Tolerance for School Related Crimes; No. 6.39 Report of Misconduct 4.04 Approve fundraiser rquests submitted by LES ESE Department and LHS Baseball Program 4.05 Approve revisions to LHS Internal Account Procedures 4.06 Approve personnel recommen dations: (1) Substitute Workers; (2) Volunteer Coach 4.07 Approve for advertising: (1) New school board policyNo. 3.101 Religious Expression in Public Schools 4.08 Approve items to be removed from active inventory 4.09 Approve job description and permission to advertise for the follow ing position: School Psychologist 4.10 Approve school board member to serve on value adjustment board 4.11 Approve business owner to serve on value adjustment board 4.12 Approve bills for payment 4.13 Approve budget amendments 5. ITEMS FOR INFORMATION 5.01 Principals Monthly Financial Report on Internal Funds 5.02 LHS Sponsors/Coaches/Advi sors for 2018-2019 (updated list) 5.03 Purchase Orders 5.04 Financial Statement 6. CITIZEN INPUT The Lafayette County School Board will hear any citizen who wishes to ad dress the Board, on a one time basis, pertaining to a relevant topic. If the Board wishes to hear more about the topic, that topic will be scheduled for a future Board meeting. Each speaker is limited to three minutes and the time dedicated to this topic will not exceed twenty minutes. ADJOURNMENT ANY PERSON WHO DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT SUCH MEETING WILL NEED A RE CORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND THAT, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE OR SHE MAY NEED TO INSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PRO CEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RE CORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED. 09/13/2018 Legals AGENDA LAFAYETTE COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD REGULAR MEETING, SEPTEMBER 18, 2018 TO: Lafayette County School Board FROM: Robert Edwards, Superinten dent of Schools SUBJECT: Regular School Board Meeting, September 18, 2018 in the School Board Administration Building beginning at 6:00 p.m. = == = = = = = = = = = = = CALL TO ORDER Prayer Pledge to the Flag RECOGNITIONS/PRESENTATIONS Students of the Month 1. ADOPTION OF AGENDA 2. APPROVAL OF MINUTES 3. CONSENT ITEMS 3.01 Approve LES and LHS School Advisory Council members for 20182019 3.02 Approve request for the following students to participate in the dual enrollment program at NFCC for the 2017-2018 school year: Jacob Porter, Autumn Ward, Aleks Sullivan, Anthony Negrete 4. ACTION ITEMS 4.01 Approve School Resource Deputy Agreement 4.02 Approve payment of Florida Association of School Administrators annual dues 4.03 Public Hearing (6:30 p.m.)-Ap prove as advertised: Revisions to the following school board policies: No. 3.06 Safe and Secure Schools; No. 3.061 Domestic Security; No. 4.25 Virtual Instruction; No. 5.05 Requirements for Original Entry; No. 5.13 Zero Tolerance for School Related Crimes; No. 6.39 Report of Misconduct 4.04 Approve fundraiser rquests submitted by LES ESE Department and LHS Baseball Program 4.05 Approve revisions to LHS Internal Account Procedures 4.06 Approve personnel recommen dations: (1) Substitute Workers; (2) Volunteer Coach 4.07 Approve for advertising: (1) New school board policyNo. 3.101 Religious Expression in Public Schools 4.08 Approve items to be removed from active inventory 4.09 Approve job description and permission to advertise for the follow ing position: School Psychologist 4.10 Approve school board member to serve on value adjustment board 4.11 Approve business owner to serve on value adjustment board 4.12 Approve bills for payment 4.13 Approve budget amendments 5. ITEMS FOR INFORMATION 5.01 Principals Monthly Financial Report on Internal Funds 5.02 LHS Sponsors/Coaches/Advi sors for 2018-2019 (updated list) 5.03 Purchase Orders 5.04 Financial Statement 6. CITIZEN INPUT The Lafayette County School Board will hear any citizen who wishes to ad dress the Board, on a one time basis, pertaining to a relevant topic. If the Board wishes to hear more about the topic, that topic will be scheduled for a future Board meeting. Each speaker is limited to three minutes and the time dedicated to this topic will not exceed twenty minutes. ADJOURNMENT ANY PERSON WHO DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT SUCH MEETING WILL NEED A RE CORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND THAT, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE OR SHE MAY NEED TO INSURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PRO CEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RE CORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED. 09/13/2018 PUBLIC MEETING TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN Please take notice that the Three Rivers Regional Library Board will hold a Board Meeting on Thursday, September 20, 2018 at 3:00 p.m.. at the Taylor County Public Library, in Perry, Florida. All interested persons are invited to attend and be heard. Please be ad vised, that if a person decides to ap peal any decision made by the Board with respect to any matter considered at such hearing, that person will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such purpose, he/she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. Persons with disabilities requesting reasonable accommodations to par ticipate in this proceeding should con tact (850) 838-3506 (Voice & TDD) or via Florida Relay Service at (800) 955-8771. 09/13/2018 Legals PUBLIC MEETING TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN Please take notice that the Three Rivers Regional Library Board will hold a Board Meeting on Thursday, September 20, 2018 at 3:00 p.m.. at the Taylor County Public Library, in Perry, Florida. All interested persons are invited to attend and be heard. Please be ad vised, that if a person decides to ap peal any decision made by the Board with respect to any matter considered at such hearing, that person will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such purpose, he/she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. Persons with disabilities requesting reasonable accommodations to par ticipate in this proceeding should con tact (850) 838-3506 (Voice & TDD) or via Florida Relay Service at (800) 955-8771. 09/13/2018 PUBLIC NOTICE The District School Board of Lafayette County will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, September 18, 2018 at 6:30 p.m. in the School Board Meet ing Room of the Lafayette School Dis trict Administration Building, 363 N.E. Crawford Street, Mayo, Florida 32066 for the purpose of amending various school board policies. (The School Board approved for advertisement of a Public Hearing at their regular meeting on August 21, 2018.) Authority for amending and adopting policies and forms is found in Article IX, Section 4(b), Constitution of the State of Florida and in Florida Statutes 1001.41. The following policies will be consid ered for revision: 1. CHAPTER III SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION No. 3.06 Safe and Secure Schools No. 3.061 Domestic Security 2. CHAPTER IV CURRULUM AND INSTRUCTION No. 4.25 Virtual Instruction 3. CHAPTER V STUDENTS No. 5.05 Requirements for Original Entry No. 5.13 Zero Tolerance for School Related Crimes 4. CHAPTER VI HUMAN RESOURCES No. 6.39 Report of Misconduct A. Name of person presenting the proposed policies: Mr. Robert Edwards, Superintendent of Lafayette County Schools. Date of Approval by Board for Advertisement: August 21, 2018. B. Explanation of the purpose and effect of school board policies: Pro vide policies required by Florida Stat utes (F.S.) State Board of Education Administrative Rules (S.B.E.R.) and other controlling regulations; and to provide policies for matters for which it appears prudent for the orderly operation of the school system. C. A summary of the proposed policy revisions is as follows: Policies necessary for the effective operation and general improvement of the school system for the District School Board of Lafayette County, Florida. D. Economic impact of the proposed policies: None School Board Policies may be ex amined at the District School Board Office at 363 N.E. Crawford Street, Mayo, Florida between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M., Monday through Friday. /s/ Robert Edwards Robert Edwards, Superintendent of Schools IF A PERSON DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD, WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT THIS MEETING OR HEARING, HE/ SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE MAY NEED TO EN SURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED. 08/30, 09/06, 09/13/2018 Legals PUBLIC NOTICE The District School Board of Lafayette County will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, September 18, 2018 at 6:30 p.m. in the School Board Meet ing Room of the Lafayette School Dis trict Administration Building, 363 N.E. Crawford Street, Mayo, Florida 32066 for the purpose of amending various school board policies. (The School Board approved for advertisement of a Public Hearing at their regular meeting on August 21, 2018.) Authority for amending and adopting policies and forms is found in Article IX, Section 4(b), Constitution of the State of Florida and in Florida Statutes 1001.41. The following policies will be consid ered for revision: 1. CHAPTER III SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION No. 3.06 Safe and Secure Schools No. 3.061 Domestic Security 2. CHAPTER IV CURRULUM AND INSTRUCTION No. 4.25 Virtual Instruction 3. CHAPTER V STUDENTS No. 5.05 Requirements for Original Entry No. 5.13 Zero Tolerance for School Related Crimes 4. CHAPTER VI HUMAN RESOURCES No. 6.39 Report of Misconduct A. Name of person presenting the proposed policies: Mr. Robert Edwards, Superintendent of Lafayette County Schools. Date of Approval by Board for Advertisement: August 21, 2018. B. Explanation of the purpose and effect of school board policies: Pro vide policies required by Florida Stat utes (F.S.) State Board of Education Administrative Rules (S.B.E.R.) and other controlling regulations; and to provide policies for matters for which it appears prudent for the orderly operation of the school system. C. A summary of the proposed policy revisions is as follows: Policies necessary for the effective operation and general improvement of the school system for the District School Board of Lafayette County, Florida. D. Economic impact of the proposed policies: None School Board Policies may be ex amined at the District School Board Office at 363 N.E. Crawford Street, Mayo, Florida between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M., Monday through Friday. /s/ Robert Edwards Robert Edwards, Superintendent of Schools IF A PERSON DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD, WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT THIS MEETING OR HEARING, HE/ SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE MAY NEED TO EN SURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED. 08/30, 09/06, 09/13/2018 Legals PUBLIC NOTICE The District School Board of Lafayette County will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, September 18, 2018 at 6:30 p.m. in the School Board Meet ing Room of the Lafayette School Dis trict Administration Building, 363 N.E. Crawford Street, Mayo, Florida 32066 for the purpose of amending various school board policies. (The School Board approved for advertisement of a Public Hearing at their regular meeting on August 21, 2018.) Authority for amending and adopting policies and forms is found in Article IX, Section 4(b), Constitution of the State of Florida and in Florida Statutes 1001.41. The following policies will be consid ered for revision: 1. CHAPTER III SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION No. 3.06 Safe and Secure Schools No. 3.061 Domestic Security 2. CHAPTER IV CURRULUM AND INSTRUCTION No. 4.25 Virtual Instruction 3. CHAPTER V STUDENTS No. 5.05 Requirements for Original Entry No. 5.13 Zero Tolerance for School Related Crimes 4. CHAPTER VI HUMAN RESOURCES No. 6.39 Report of Misconduct A. Name of person presenting the proposed policies: Mr. Robert Edwards, Superintendent of Lafayette County Schools. Date of Approval by Board for Advertisement: August 21, 2018. B. Explanation of the purpose and effect of school board policies: Pro vide policies required by Florida Stat utes (F.S.) State Board of Education Administrative Rules (S.B.E.R.) and other controlling regulations; and to provide policies for matters for which it appears prudent for the orderly operation of the school system. C. A summary of the proposed policy revisions is as follows: Policies necessary for the effective operation and general improvement of the school system for the District School Board of Lafayette County, Florida. D. Economic impact of the proposed policies: None School Board Policies may be ex amined at the District School Board Office at 363 N.E. Crawford Street, Mayo, Florida between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 4:00 P.M., Monday through Friday. /s/ Robert Edwards Robert Edwards, Superintendent of Schools IF A PERSON DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE BY THE BOARD, WITH RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT THIS MEETING OR HEARING, HE/ SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS, AND, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE MAY NEED TO EN SURE THAT A VERBATIM RECORD OF THE PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH RECORD INCLUDES THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED. 08/30, 09/06, 09/13/2018 Stay Informed!Exercise Your Right To Know! Public Notices Protecting Your Right to Know Legals IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR HAMILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION File No.: 24-2018-CP-25 IN RE: ESTATE OF BETTY M. BATTLE aka BETTY Mc CULLOUGH-BATTLE aka BETTY J. BATTLE Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Betty M. Battle aka Betty Mc Cullough-Battle aka Betty J. Battle, deceased, whose date of death was January 9, 2018, is pending in the Cir cuit Court for Hamilton County, Flori da, Probate Division, the address of which is 207 NE 1st Street, Rm. 106, Jasper, Florida 32052. The names and addresses of the personal repre sentative and the personal represen tatives attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the decedent and oth er persons having claims or demands against decedents estate on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served must file their claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedents estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN FLORIDA STATUTES SEC TION 733.702 WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PE RIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date of first publication of this no tice is August 30, 2018. Attorney for Personal Representative: KNELLINGER, JACOBSON & ASSOCIATES Richard M. Knellinger, for the Firm Florida Bar Number: 181826 2815 NW 13th Street, Suite 305 Gainesville, FL 32609-2865 Telephone: (352) 373-3334 Fax: (352) 376-1214 E-Mail: rick@knellingerlaw.com carin@knellingerlaw.com Personal Representative: Samuel McCullough 77 E Great Lakes St., Apt. 105 River Rouge, MI 48218 08/30, 09/13/2018 Legals IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HAMILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2018 CA 000014 HIGHER TRUST INVESTMENTS, LLC Plaintiff, vs. PRINCE C. JAMES AND ALEATHA A. JAMES; ANY AND ALL UN KNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PAR TIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIM ANTS; UNKNOWN PARTY #1, UNKNOWN PARTY #2, THE NAMES BEING FICTITIOUS TO ACCOUNT FOR PARTIES IN POSSESSION, Defendant(s). NOTICE OF ACTION TO: Defendants Prince C. James, and Aleatha A. James, Any and All Un known Parties Claiming By, Through, Under, and Against the Individual Defendants, Whether Said Unknown Parties May Claim An Interest as Spouses, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other Claimants; Unknown Party #1, Unknown Party #2, and Any Un known, Assignees, Lienors, or Credi tors, of the Individual Defendants. Last Known Address: Unknown YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following Property in Hamilton County, Florida: LOT NINETEEN (19) OF NORTH SIDE ESTATES, A SUBDIVISION, AC CORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 2, PAGE 25, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF HAMILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your writ ten defenses, if any, to it on Michael D. Sonnenschein, Esquire, Sonnen schein Law P.A., the Plaintiffs attor ney, whose address is 801 Interna tional Parkway, Suite 500, Lake Mary, FL, 32746 within 30 days after the first publication of this notice and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either before service on the Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint or petition. DATED on August 10, 2018 (Court Seal) Greg Godwin As Clerk of the Court By /s/ Cynthia Johnson As Deputy Clerk 09/13, 09/20/2018 Legals IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR HAMILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO: 18-46-CP IN RE: THE ESTATE OF RAYMOND SMITH, Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE: Within three months from the time of the first publication of this notice, you are required to file with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hamilton County, Florida, Probate division, the address of which is 207 1st Street NE #106, Jasper, Florida 32052 a written and verified statement of any claim or de mand you may have against the estate of RAYMOND SMITH deceased. Each claim must be in writing and must indicate the basis for the claim, the name and address of the cred itor or his agent or attorney, and the amount claimed. If the claim is not yet due, the date when it will become due shall be stated. If the claim is con tingent or unliquidated, the nature of the uncertainty shall be stated. If the claim is secured, the security shall be described. The claimant shall deliver a copy of the claim to the clerk who shall furnish a copy to the personal representative. ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. Dated this 28th day of August, 2018. /s/ Donald Rudser Donald K. Rudser Florida Bar No. 120735 P.O. Box 948 Jasper, Florida 32052 (386) 792-1933 rudserd@windstream.net Attorney for the Personal Representative 09/06, 09/13/2018 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HAMILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 18000045CAAXMX BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENE FICIARIES, DEVISEES, GRANT EES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF STERILL DONOHOO, DECEASED, et. al. Defendant(s). NOTICE OF ACTIONCONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFI CIARIES, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI TORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTH ERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTER EST IN THE ESTATE OF STERILL DONOHOO, DECEASED. whose residence is unknown if he/ she/they be living; and if he/she/they be dead, the unknown defendants who may be spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors, credi tors, trustees, and all parties claim ing an interest by, through, under or against the Defendants, who are not known to be dead or alive, and all parties having or claiming to have a right, title or interest in the property described in the mortgage being fore closed herein. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property: ALL THAT TRACT OR PARCEL OF LAND SITUATE, LYING AND BE ING IN SECTION 27, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 12 EAST, HAM ILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS; AS A POINT OF REFERENCE ONLY COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION 27, TOWN SHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 12 EAST, AND FROM SAID POINT OF REF ERENCE RUN THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 44 MINUTES 36 SEC ONDS EAST 1327.86 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NW 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 27; THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 19 SECONDS EAST 543.63 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 23 SECONDS EAST 747.32 FEET TO A CONCRETE MON UMENT; RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 47 SECONDS EAST 230.62 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE RUN SOUTH 18 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 09 SEC ONDS EAST 1077.31 FEET TO A POINT IN TIMBERLAKE; THENCE RUN SOUTH 21 DEGREES 43 MIN UTES 12 SECONDS EAST 1336.69 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN SOUTH 18 DEGREES 43 MIN UTES 18 SECONDS EAST 500.47 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN SOUTH 52 DEGREES 11 MIN UTES 34 SECONDS EAST 61.10 FEET TO AN IRON PIN THENCE RUN NORTH 26 DEGREES 42 MIN UTES 34 SECONDS EAST 9.67 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE RIGHT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 74.61 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 72.49 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 52 DEGREES 27 MINUTES 32 SEC ONDS EAST TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE LEFT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 40.81 FEET, SAID ARC HAV ING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 40.74 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 70 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 49 SECONDS EAST TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE CONTINUE ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 125.00 FEET, SAID ARC HAV ING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 123.16 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 48 DEGREES 01 MINUTE 22 SECONDS EAST, TO AN IRON PIN AND THE POINT-OF-BEGINNING. FROM SAID POINT-OF-BEGINNING RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE LEFT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 8.29 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 8.29 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 29 DEGREES 48 MINUTES 53 SEC ONDS EAST, TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE RIGHT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 74.61 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 72.49 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 52 DEGREES 27 MINUTES 32 SECONDS EAST TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN NORTH 76 DE GREES 12 MINUTES 33 SECONDS EAST 82.20 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN SOUTH 64 DE GREES 06 MINUTES 38 SECONDS EAST 428.10 FEET TO A POINT ON THE WEST EDGE OF LAKE FOR EST; THENCE RUN SOUTH 57 DE GREES 57 MINUTES 12 SECONDS EAST 448.64 FEET TO A POINT IN LAKE FOREST; THENCE RUN SOUTH 0 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 40 SECONDS EAST 94.21 FEET TO A POINT IN LAKE FOREST; THENCE RUN NORTH 57 DEGREES 57 MIN UTES 12 SECONDS WEST 489.83 FEET TO A POINT ON THE WEST EDGE OF LAKE FOREST, THENCE RUN NORTH 69 DEGREES 04 MIN UTES 19 SECONDS WEST 527.22 FEET TO THE POINT-OF-BEGIN NING. SUBJECT TO AN EASEMENT FOR PURPOSES OF UTILITIES AND DRAINAGE IN WIDTH OF 20 FEET ALONG ANY ROAD AND 10 FEET ALONG ANY SIDE OR SIDES THEREOF. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your writ ten defenses, if any, to it on counsel for Plaintiff, whose address is 6409 Congress Ave., Suite 100, Boca Ra ton, Florida 33487 on or before 30 days from Date of First Publication of this Notice and file the original with the clerk of this court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief de manded in the complaint or petition filed herein. WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court at Hamilton County, Florida, this 28th day of August, 2018. GREG GODWIN CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY: /s/ Cynthia Johnson DEPUTY CLERK 09/13, 09/20/2018 Legals IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HAMILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 18000045CAAXMX BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENE FICIARIES, DEVISEES, GRANT EES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF STERILL DONOHOO, DECEASED, et. al. Defendant(s). NOTICE OF ACTIONCONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFI CIARIES, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI TORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTH ERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTER EST IN THE ESTATE OF STERILL DONOHOO, DECEASED. whose residence is unknown if he/ she/they be living; and if he/she/they be dead, the unknown defendants who may be spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors, credi tors, trustees, and all parties claim ing an interest by, through, under or against the Defendants, who are not known to be dead or alive, and all parties having or claiming to have a right, title or interest in the property described in the mortgage being fore closed herein. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property: ALL THAT TRACT OR PARCEL OF LAND SITUATE, LYING AND BE ING IN SECTION 27, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 12 EAST, HAM ILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS; AS A POINT OF REFERENCE ONLY COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION 27, TOWN SHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 12 EAST, AND FROM SAID POINT OF REF ERENCE RUN THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 44 MINUTES 36 SEC ONDS EAST 1327.86 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NW 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 27; THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 19 SECONDS EAST 543.63 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 23 SECONDS EAST 747.32 FEET TO A CONCRETE MON UMENT; RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 47 SECONDS EAST 230.62 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE RUN SOUTH 18 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 09 SEC ONDS EAST 1077.31 FEET TO A POINT IN TIMBERLAKE; THENCE RUN SOUTH 21 DEGREES 43 MIN UTES 12 SECONDS EAST 1336.69 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN SOUTH 18 DEGREES 43 MIN UTES 18 SECONDS EAST 500.47 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN SOUTH 52 DEGREES 11 MIN UTES 34 SECONDS EAST 61.10 FEET TO AN IRON PIN THENCE RUN NORTH 26 DEGREES 42 MIN UTES 34 SECONDS EAST 9.67 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE RIGHT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 74.61 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 72.49 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 52 DEGREES 27 MINUTES 32 SEC ONDS EAST TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE LEFT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 40.81 FEET, SAID ARC HAV ING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 40.74 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 70 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 49 SECONDS EAST TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE CONTINUE ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 125.00 FEET, SAID ARC HAV ING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 123.16 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 48 DEGREES 01 MINUTE 22 SECONDS EAST, TO AN IRON PIN AND THE POINT-OF-BEGINNING. FROM SAID POINT-OF-BEGINNING RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE LEFT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 8.29 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 8.29 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 29 DEGREES 48 MINUTES 53 SEC ONDS EAST, TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE RIGHT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 74.61 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 72.49 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 52 DEGREES 27 MINUTES 32 SECONDS EAST TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN NORTH 76 DE GREES 12 MINUTES 33 SECONDS EAST 82.20 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN SOUTH 64 DE GREES 06 MINUTES 38 SECONDS EAST 428.10 FEET TO A POINT ON THE WEST EDGE OF LAKE FOR EST; THENCE RUN SOUTH 57 DE GREES 57 MINUTES 12 SECONDS EAST 448.64 FEET TO A POINT IN LAKE FOREST; THENCE RUN SOUTH 0 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 40 SECONDS EAST 94.21 FEET TO A POINT IN LAKE FOREST; THENCE RUN NORTH 57 DEGREES 57 MIN UTES 12 SECONDS WEST 489.83 FEET TO A POINT ON THE WEST EDGE OF LAKE FOREST, THENCE RUN NORTH 69 DEGREES 04 MIN UTES 19 SECONDS WEST 527.22 FEET TO THE POINT-OF-BEGIN NING. SUBJECT TO AN EASEMENT FOR PURPOSES OF UTILITIES AND DRAINAGE IN WIDTH OF 20 FEET ALONG ANY ROAD AND 10 FEET ALONG ANY SIDE OR SIDES THEREOF. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your writ ten defenses, if any, to it on counsel for Plaintiff, whose address is 6409 Congress Ave., Suite 100, Boca Ra ton, Florida 33487 on or before 30 days from Date of First Publication of this Notice and file the original with the clerk of this court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief de manded in the complaint or petition filed herein. WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court at Hamilton County, Florida, this 28th day of August, 2018. GREG GODWIN CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY: /s/ Cynthia Johnson DEPUTY CLERK 09/13, 09/20/2018 Legals IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HAMILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE NO. 18000045CAAXMX BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENE FICIARIES, DEVISEES, GRANT EES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF STERILL DONOHOO, DECEASED, et. al. Defendant(s). NOTICE OF ACTIONCONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFI CIARIES, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI TORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTH ERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTER EST IN THE ESTATE OF STERILL DONOHOO, DECEASED. whose residence is unknown if he/ she/they be living; and if he/she/they be dead, the unknown defendants who may be spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors, credi tors, trustees, and all parties claim ing an interest by, through, under or against the Defendants, who are not known to be dead or alive, and all parties having or claiming to have a right, title or interest in the property described in the mortgage being fore closed herein. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the following property: ALL THAT TRACT OR PARCEL OF LAND SITUATE, LYING AND BE ING IN SECTION 27, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 12 EAST, HAM ILTON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS; AS A POINT OF REFERENCE ONLY COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION 27, TOWN SHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 12 EAST, AND FROM SAID POINT OF REF ERENCE RUN THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 44 MINUTES 36 SEC ONDS EAST 1327.86 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NW 1/4 OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION 27; THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 19 SECONDS EAST 543.63 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 23 SECONDS EAST 747.32 FEET TO A CONCRETE MON UMENT; RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 15 MINUTES 47 SECONDS EAST 230.62 FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT; THENCE RUN SOUTH 18 DEGREES 00 MINUTES 09 SEC ONDS EAST 1077.31 FEET TO A POINT IN TIMBERLAKE; THENCE RUN SOUTH 21 DEGREES 43 MIN UTES 12 SECONDS EAST 1336.69 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN SOUTH 18 DEGREES 43 MIN UTES 18 SECONDS EAST 500.47 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN SOUTH 52 DEGREES 11 MIN UTES 34 SECONDS EAST 61.10 FEET TO AN IRON PIN THENCE RUN NORTH 26 DEGREES 42 MIN UTES 34 SECONDS EAST 9.67 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE RIGHT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 74.61 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 72.49 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 52 DEGREES 27 MINUTES 32 SEC ONDS EAST TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE LEFT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 40.81 FEET, SAID ARC HAV ING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 40.74 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 70 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 49 SECONDS EAST TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE CONTINUE ALONG SAID CURVE AN ARC DISTANCE OF 125.00 FEET, SAID ARC HAV ING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 123.16 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 48 DEGREES 01 MINUTE 22 SECONDS EAST, TO AN IRON PIN AND THE POINT-OF-BEGINNING. FROM SAID POINT-OF-BEGINNING RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE LEFT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 8.29 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 8.29 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 29 DEGREES 48 MINUTES 53 SEC ONDS EAST, TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN ALONG A CURVE TO THE RIGHT AN ARC DISTANCE OF 74.61 FEET, SAID ARC HAVING A CHORD DISTANCE OF 72.49 FEET AND A CHORD BEARING OF NORTH 52 DEGREES 27 MINUTES 32 SECONDS EAST TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN NORTH 76 DE GREES 12 MINUTES 33 SECONDS EAST 82.20 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE RUN SOUTH 64 DE GREES 06 MINUTES 38 SECONDS EAST 428.10 FEET TO A POINT ON THE WEST EDGE OF LAKE FOR EST; THENCE RUN SOUTH 57 DE GREES 57 MINUTES 12 SECONDS EAST 448.64 FEET TO A POINT IN LAKE FOREST; THENCE RUN SOUTH 0 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 40 SECONDS EAST 94.21 FEET TO A POINT IN LAKE FOREST; THENCE RUN NORTH 57 DEGREES 57 MIN UTES 12 SECONDS WEST 489.83 FEET TO A POINT ON THE WEST EDGE OF LAKE FOREST, THENCE RUN NORTH 69 DEGREES 04 MIN UTES 19 SECONDS WEST 527.22 FEET TO THE POINT-OF-BEGIN NING. SUBJECT TO AN EASEMENT FOR PURPOSES OF UTILITIES AND DRAINAGE IN WIDTH OF 20 FEET ALONG ANY ROAD AND 10 FEET ALONG ANY SIDE OR SIDES THEREOF. has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your writ ten defenses, if any, to it on counsel for Plaintiff, whose address is 6409 Congress Ave., Suite 100, Boca Ra ton, Florida 33487 on or before 30 days from Date of First Publication of this Notice and file the original with the clerk of this court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief de manded in the complaint or petition filed herein. WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court at Hamilton County, Florida, this 28th day of August, 2018. GREG GODWIN CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BY: /s/ Cynthia Johnson DEPUTY CLERK 09/13, 09/20/2018 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Me lissa Kulawiecz, the holder of the fol lowing certificate(s) has filed said cer tificate(s) for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number(s) and year(s) of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: CERTIFICATE NO.: 912 Issued May 31, 2012 DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Parcel No. 5075-470 Section 11 Township 1S Range 11E 3899-48 Lot 48 River Forest Subd ORB 455-293 NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: Bruce R. and Wanda L. Gregg All of said property being in the Coun ty of Hamilton, State of Florida. Unless such certificate or certificates shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certif icate or certificates will be sold to the highest bidder at the South Front Door of the Hamilton County Courthouse, 207 Northeast First Street, Jasper, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on Thursday, September 27, 2018. Pursuant to Chapter 197.542(2), Flor ida Statutes, the highest bidder is re quired to post a non-refundable cash deposit of $200 with the Clerk of Court at the time of the sale, to be applied to the sale price at the time of full pay ment. The Clerk may require bidders to show their willingness and ability to post the cost deposit. /s/ Greg Godwin Greg Godwin Clerk of Circuit Court Hamilton County, Florida 08/30, 09/13, 09/20, 09/27/2018 Legals NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Me lissa Kulawiecz, the holder of the fol lowing certificate(s) has filed said cer tificate(s) for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The certificate number(s) and year(s) of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: CERTIFICATE NO.: 912 Issued May 31, 2012 DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Parcel No. 5075-470 Section 11 Township 1S Range 11E 3899-48 Lot 48 River Forest Subd ORB 455-293 NAME(S) IN WHICH ASSESSED: Bruce R. and Wanda L. Gregg All of said property being in the Coun ty of Hamilton, State of Florida. Unless such certificate or certificates shall be redeemed according to law, the property described in such certif icate or certificates will be sold to the highest bidder at the South Front Door of the Hamilton County Courthouse, 207 Northeast First Street, Jasper, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on Thursday, September 27, 2018. Pursuant to Chapter 197.542(2), Flor ida Statutes, the highest bidder is re quired to post a non-refundable cash deposit of $200 with the Clerk of Court at the time of the sale, to be applied to the sale price at the time of full pay ment. The Clerk may require bidders to show their willingness and ability to post the cost deposit. /s/ Greg Godwin Greg Godwin Clerk of Circuit Court Hamilton County, Florida 08/30, 09/13, 09/20, 09/27/2018 PUBLIC NOTICE The Town of White Springs will hold a public meeting on September 20, 2018 at 6:00 PM at Town Hall, 10363 Bridge Street, White Springs, FL 32096 for the sole purpose of discuss ing a grant application to be submitted to the Department of Environmental Protection, Florida Recreational De velopment Assistance Program for the development of Carver Commu nity Center Park located north of Mill Street and Ohio Drive. The Public and any interested persons are invited to attend. For further information, please contact Stacy Tebo at (386) 397-2310. 09/13/2018 PUBLIC NOTICE White Springs Public Auction by Sealed Bid, Friday, September 21, 2018 10363 Bridge Street White Springs The Town of White Springs will accept sealed bids to dispose of property/ equipment which the Council has de clared surplus. Sealed bids must be received before 10:00 a.m. Sep tember 21, 2018 The bids will be opened September 21, 2018 at 10:00 a.m. Items include: 2003 Ford, Two (2) 2009 Dodges, computer towers, monitors, keyboards, hotdog roller, popcorn machine, street sweeper. All items are sold as is-where is and no warranty is expressed or im plied. Terms are that the successful bidder shall immediately pay to the Town Manager in cash or certified funds, the full amount of the success ful bid before removal from the town compound; items must be removed within ten calendar days. If he or she does not immediately pay the Town Manager, the supplies or property shall be placed back on the auction agenda and rebid. Items not removed within the specified time will revert to the town and funds forfeited to the town. The town reserves the right to reject any offer. Items may be in spected weekdays from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. (M, Tue, Wed, Fri) through September 20, 2018. On Thursdays, items may be inspected from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. 09/13/2018

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SEPTEMBER 12 & 13, 2018 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT JASPER NEWS MAYO FREE PRESS PAGE 7B BAPTIST (Southern)NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCHSR 6 West, 6592 NW 48th St., Jennings, FL 32053 www.newhopejennings.org 938-5611 Pastor: Jimmy McCullersSunday School ..................... 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship ............... 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship .................. 6:00 p.m. Youth, Mission Friends, CAs ................................................. 6:00 p.m. WednesdayPrayer Meeting & Bible Study 6:30 p.m. Children & Youth Activities 6:30 p.m.Van pick-up upon request68728-1CATHOLIC CHURCHST. THERESE CATHOLIC CHURCHree miles north of Jasper U.S. 41 P.O. Box 890, Jasper, FL 32052 Rectory U.S. 90 E., Live Oak, FL (386) 364-1108 Saturday MASS 4:00 p.m.68726-1 METHODISTFIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH405 Central Ave., Jasper, FL Pastor Missy Turbeville Phone 386-792-1122 SUNDAY Morning Worship ........................... 10:00am WEDNESDAY Bible Study ....................................... 10:00am(Family Night Dinner 3rd Wednesday at 6pm)Clothes Closet 4th Saturday 10am-1pm 68730-1PRESBYTERIANFIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH204 N.W. 3rd Avenue, Jasper 792-2258 Pastor: Ruth Elswood SUNDAYSunday School .............................. 10:00 a.m. Worship Service ........................... 11:00 a.m. Youth Ministries ............................ 4:00 p.m. Elementary WEDNESDAY Choir Practice ................................ 7:00 p.m.68732-1 Non-DenominationalBURNHAM CHRISTIAN CHURCH4520 NW CR-146, Jennings, FL 32053 386-938-1265 Pastor Greg Kirkland Youth Pastor: Patrick Murphy SUNDAYSunday School ................................ 9:45 a.m. Worship ......................................... 11:00 a.m. Bible Study ...................................... 5:00 p.m. Youth Program ............................... 5:00 p.m. WEDNESDAY Kids Rock: Pre-K4 6th Grade 6:00pm 7:30pm68734-1 To list your church in the church directory, Please call Jennifer 386-362-1734 68724-1Hamilton County CHURCH DIRECTORYLAFAYETTE COUNTYTO LIST YOUR CHURCH IN THE CHURCH DIRECTORY PLEASE CALL JENNIFER 386Your Guide To Local Houses Of Worship 44884-1 AIRLINE BA PTIST CHUR C H Pastor ........................................................... Preston Gainey Youth Pastor ................................................Derek Garland Childrens Pastor ............................................... Chad Little Sunday Sunday School ........................................ 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship ............................................... 10:30 a.m. Evening Worship ................................................. 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Fellowship Supper ........................... 6:00 p.m. AWANA & Bible Study ....................................... 6:30 p.m. Located Four Miles East of Mayo on Highway 27 www.airlinechurch.com44887-1 Helping Families Follow Jesus 44891-1MAYO BAPTIST CHURCH Rick James, Pastor Music Director Dale CroSunday Sunday School .......... 9:45am Worship Service ..... 11:00am Evening Service ........ 6:00pm Wednesday Supper ................................ 6:00pm Children/Youth Program .. 6:30pm Prayer Meeting .................. 7:00pm 44893-1 LIGHTHOUSE CHRISTIAN CENTER Freedom is Here www.lccmayo.orgMorning Worship ..................................... Sun. 10:30 a.m. Kids of the King ........................................ Sun. 10:30 a.m. Prayer Meeting ........................................... Mon. 7:00 p.m Bible Study. ................................................ Wed. 7:00 p.m. Army of Fire Youth ................................... Wed. 7:00 p.m. Pastor: Ronnie Sadler ALTON CHURCH OF GOD .............. 294-3133Pastor. ....................................................... Rev. Tim Hamm Youth Pastor .................................................. Jeremy Davis Music Director ............................................ Holly Braswell Childrens Pastor. ............................ Ryan & Tiany Perry Sunday School. ........................................... 9:30 10:30am Worship Service/K.I.D.S. Church. ... 10:30am 12:00pm Evening Worship. ................................................... 6:00pm Family Night Youth club Church .... 7:00pm WednesdayState Road 27 44888-1 MIDWAY BAPTIST CHURCH ... 294-2365 Pastor: Bruce BrancheSunday School ......................................................... 9:45 a.m. Worship Service .................................................... 11:00 a.m. Discipleship Training ............................................. 5:00 p.m. Evening Worship ................................................... 6:00 p.m. Prayer Meeting Wednesday ................................ 7:00 p.m. Team Kids ................................................................ 7:00 p.m. Located on County Road 405 For If Ye Forgive Men eir Tresspasses Your Heavenly Father Will Also Forgive You Matt. 6:14 44892-1 44895-1 NEW HARMONY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 160th St. (Go south on 51 to 160th, turn right) Pastor: Dalas Monismith Phone (386) 776-1806 SUNDAY Sunday Worship. .................................................... 9:30 am Bible Study ............................................................ 10:30 amWEDNESDAYWomens Bible Study. .......................................... 10:00 am HATCHBEND APOSTOLIC CHURCH 935-2806Pastor ........................................................ Rev. Steve Boyd Sunday School .................................................... 10:00 a.m. Wednesday Service .............................................. 7:30 p.m.Located 4 miles South on Hwy. 349, then le on CR 138, follow signs. 44889-1 44890-1FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD ....... 294-1811 Sunday School ................................... 10:00 a.m. Worship Service ................................ 10:45 a.m. Kids Church ...................................... 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship ............................... 6:00 p.m. Youth Impact ......................................... :00 p.m. Adult Bible Study .............................. 7:00 p.m. Sunday Wednesday Pastor: Rev. Kenny Sullivan Youth Pastor: Daryl FletcherLocated at 294 SE Mill Street, Mayo Renewing Hope and Building Lives 44886-1 PLEASANT GROVE BAPTIST CHURCH (SBC) 294-1306 Interim Pastor ............................ Jimmy Corbin Sunday School .................................... 9:45 a.m. Worship Service ................................ 11:00 a.m. Sunday Evening Service .................... 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting ............... 7:00 p.m. Seven miles West of Mayo, le on CR 534 then right on 350A ---Jesus Saves--LIVE OAK For those that enjoy great music, a family atmosphere and good food, tickets are available now for Ted TeddyMac Elvis McMullens Legends Show Saturday night and pre-party Friday night. The revered event features McMullen performing as Elvis on Saturday evening for a tremendous performance and 11 other performers will make fans happy Friday at the pre-party and Saturday for the big event with Elvis. Tickets are on sale now for the popular event in the Music Hall on Friday and Sat urday night, Sept. 14-15. Tickets are $11 per person at the door each night. Advance tick ets for both nights are $17 if purchased be fore noon Friday. Tickets are available at the SOSMP ofce or by calling 386-364-1683. Featured performers Friday and Saturday will be new artist Anthony ONeal as John Anderson, legendary performers Keith Thrift as Conway Twitty, Penny Hannah as Wyn onna Judd, Leamon Nipper as Merle Hag gard, Bobby Long as Willie Nelson, Texanna as Patsy Cline, Kathy Stafford as Shania Twain, Dale Bennett as Loretta Lynn, Calvin Smart as Johnny Cash, Diane Johnston as Lorrie Morgan and Trese Hill as Tammy Wynette. Ted TeddyMac Elvis McMullen will be the emcee for the pre-party Friday night and the big show Saturday. McMullen will take the stage as Elvis on Saturday night to end the event with a spectacular nale. Doors open at 5 p.m. Thursday night for karaoke with Ted and friends on the Teddy Mac Stage from 7 p.m. (free admission) for those that want to start the weekend early. Friday night doors open at 5 p.m., show be gins at 7 p.m. Saturday night doors open at 5 p.m. and show begins at 6 p.m. The ever popular Suwannee Spirit Kids Music camp once again will have more than 100 kids attend this weekend Friday Sun day. Children, ages 5-17 attend for free and parents/guardians must be on site during the event. The camp provides so much fun for the children who want to learn to play harmonicas, guitars, ddles, mandolins, banjos, ukuleles and hand drums and sing. Children may bring their own instruments or they will be provided during camp. Lots of fun, learning and earning a knowledge of an instrument these kids can take through a lifetime while preserving the music played on these instruments by our forefathers. The children will also perform a concert Sunday. Camp registration is closed, but those inter ested may go to www.suwanneespirit.org/ to sign up for a wait list in the event an opening occurs. SOSMP to host Legends Show, music camp rfnnnt ONLINE CONTENT ONLINE CONTENT For more breaking news, weather updates, obituaries and more, visit our website at suwannee democrat.com

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