Title: Suwannee Democrat
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028422/00483
 Material Information
Title: Suwannee Democrat
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Suwannee Democrat
Publisher: J. E. Pound
J.E. Pound
Place of Publication: Live Oak, Fla.
Live Oak, Fla
Publication Date: October 15, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1990-1994>]
weekly[ former <1897-1928>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Live Oak (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Suwannee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Suwannee -- Live Oak
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form: Electronic reproduction of copy from George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida also available.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Aug. 12, 1897.
General Note: Editor: F.R. McCormack, <1910>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 12 (Nov. 20, 1897).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028422
Volume ID: VID00483
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: notis - ACE4563
oclc - 33273856
alephbibnum - 000398954
lccn - sn 95026787
 Related Items
Other version: Live Oak daily Democrat
Preceded by: Banner (Live Oak, Fla.)
Preceded by: Suwannee leader
Preceded by: Suwannee citizen

Full Text





Re Ribbon T Wednesday Edition October 2315, 2008- i
-ft Wednesday Edition October 15, 2008


wA A, & --&


Ut


1 23rd YEAR, NO. 104 3 sections 36 pages


Serving Suwannee Cointy since 1884


SCH 3-DIGIT 326 000000
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
SERIAL SECTION FL HISTORY
PO BOX :1.17007
GeAINESVIL.L..E F--L 3~2ni-707
i,it iini ,..di. mii!.H hi -linmu'inSl l


Making sense of the amendments


6 measures await
voters' verdicts
By Barbara Gill
barbara.gill@gaflnews.com
Federal, state and local candidates
have gotten most of the attention this
political season, but there are other im-


portant matters to be decided as.well.
Six state constitutional amendments
are also on the Nov. 4 ballot. As you
know, such proposals aren't always
worded as clearly as one might hope.
We do our best to make sense of them
for you below. (Amendments 5, 7 and 9
are not discussed, those measures hav-
ing been removed from the ballot by the
Florida Supreme Court.) Note: All con-
stitutional amendments require a 60 per-


cent or better "yes" vote to pass.


Amendment 1
This one is fairly simple. It would
prevent the state from banning foreign-
ers ("aliens ineligible for citizenship")
from buying real estate in Florida. Such
laws were once common, having gotten
their start in California, which in the
early 1900s banned Japanese immigrants
from buying land. Florida is one of the


last states to outlaw such prohibitions.
There is no organized opposition to
this measure.
Amendment 2
This measure would define marriage
as the "legal union of only one man and
one woman as husband and wife and no
other, legal union that is treated as mar-


SEE MAKING, PAGE 9A


11-year

sentence

for sex

crimes
3 pre-teen
girls were
victimized
By Vanessa Fultz
vanessa.fultz@gaflnews.com
Joseph
Lawrence
Summeralls,
66, 12057 ."
217th St.,
Live Oak, .
will serve 11 S\! ..i
ears in Summeralls
prison for sex
offenses. Summeralls
pleaded guilty on Monday
to five counts of attempted
sexual battery on a child
under the age of 12, sexual
battery on a child in famil-
ial custody, 1st degree
lewd or lascivious molesta-
tion on a child and 2nd de-
gree lewd or lascivious
molestation on a child. The
youngest victim was 8
when the abuse began.
Summeralls, who was
arrested in 2006, will
serve 10 years probation
following prison and will
register as a sexual preda-
tor. He will also pay
$1,568 in court costs and
other fees.


Man arrested

on assault,

gun charges
Staff
A Live Oak man was ar-
rested last week on
charges of possession of a
firearm and ammunition
by a felon, domestic as-
sault and battery-domestic
violence, jail records
show.
At about,10:45 p.m. on
Oct. 7, Suwannee County
Sheriffs Deputy Wayne
Kelly was dispatched to a
residence on 120th Street
in reference to a distur-
bance, sheriffs reports in-
dicate. While en route he
was advised a juvenile had
walked to a neighbor's
SEE MAN, PAGE 9A


Remembering Brother Charlie

Long-time Live Oak pastor passes away at 94
By Vanessa Fultz the last few years. Local folks have
vanessa.fultz@gaflnews.com fond memories of Brother Charlie, you saw it fi
See obituary, Page 7A. as he was known.
The Rev. Charlie Webb, a long- Webb was a minister for many
time resident of Live Oak, passed years, having served as pastor of ing news
away Saturday at age 94 in Mt. ___________________ S
Dora, where he'd been living for SEE REMEMBERING, PAGE 9A .' ''-- The Rev. Charlie Webb


FUTURE FIREFIGHTER


Children from the Live Oak Learning Center visited the Live Oak Fire Department recently as part of
Fire Safety Week. Pictured here working a fire hose with firefighter Chad Owens is four-year-old Jose
Perez. Photo: Clair McLauchlin


Stay current

between editions.


Our online edition is updated throughout the ',
day and throughout the week. Go to;
www.suwanneedemocrat.comi and check it odt. ,


SHS grad Croft dead at 66


Live Oak native:
made his mark
in Levy County
Editor's note: Suwannee High
School graduate Ferrell Croft left Live
Oak years ago and spent much of his
life in Levy County, where he worked
as a mapmaker one of the best
around, by all accounts. He passed
away in August. Reprinted below is a
feature story on his life from a recent
edition of the Levy County Journal.
Three of Croft's siblings Rose
Burns, J.N. Croft and Myrle Dasher -
still live in Live Oak.


By Terry Witt
Levy County Journal
Reprinted with perinission
SFerrell Croft worked for 30 and a
half years as the cartographer for Levy
County Property Appraiser's Office,
making county maps that were master-
fully crafted.
Croft, 66, passed away unexpectedly
Aug. 21 not long after he had retired
from the county property appraiser's
office. His funeral was large, as one
might expect from someone who said
he had a million friends.
His partner of 22 years, Cris Hester,
SEE SHS GRAD, PAGE 9A


Pilgrim's

Pride

may be

on the

block
Rumors swirl over
possible deal with
Sanderson Farms
By Vanessa Fultz
vanessa.fultz@gaflnews.com
As Pilgrim's Pride stock
continued its decline last
week, speculation arose
that Sanderson Farms
might buy all or part of the
ailing Pittsburg, Texas-
based poultry producer.
The Laurel, Miss.- based
Sanderson filed papers
with the Securities and Ex-
change Commission on
Oct. 9 that could open the
way for future acquisitions.
The company has not com-
mented further on its plans.
Pilgrim's stock dipped to
a low of $2.10 on Oct. 6
but recovered slightly and
was trading at $4.03 on
Monday; down from a 52-
week high of $35:98.*
The poultry industry has
suffered due to the rising
costs of animal feed and an
oversupply of product,
which has kept prices low.
The local Pilgrim's Pride
plant is the largest employ-
er in Suwannee County
with more than 1,300
workers.
Pilgrim's Pride is the na-
Stion's largest poultry pro-
ducer.


2008 Sllverado 2008 Chevrolet
Ext. or Crew cab a"bom





WES HANEY "u."t Do"own .. ~~. JimsE riLw !n
VisLive Oak, FL 362-2976i Iuamd Otned & Opearaed Sl'e 1967 .
Visit us on the web at www.weshaneychevrolet.com ,'792 .F


WEATHER, 2B
89/60
Sunny skies. High today
around 890F. Winds ENE at
5 to 10 mph. For more weather go to
www.sriwanineedemocrat.com
y DOWLING PA


.






Suwannee boys swim
team is 5-0, 1B.


www.suwanneedemocrat.com


Way to go, L.O.

OUR VIEW
VIEWPOINT I PAGE 6A


....


1 -


rurrei Lriuii








WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


ON THE FLIPSIDE


HOW TO REACH US

Switchboard, 386-362-1734
Fax, 386-364-5578
Email, www.suwanneedemocrat.com
Mail, P.O. Box 370
Live Oak, FL 32064
Office, 211 Howard Street East
* Publisher,
Myra Regan, ext. 122


CONTACT US WITH

YOUR COMMENTS
If you have any questions or
concerns, call us at 386-362-1734
or visit our web site at
www.suwanneedemocrat.com


NEWSROOM
Editor,
Robert Bridges, ext. 131
Reporter,
Vanessa Fultz, ext. 134
0 Reporter,
Jeff Waters, ext. 133
* Editorial Clerk,
Marsha Hitchcock, ext. 132



ADVERTISING
* Advertising Manager,
Monja Robinson, ext. 105
N Sr. Advertising Representative,
Bill Regan, ext. 107
* Advertising Representative,
Tami Stevenson, ext. 109
* Advertising Representative,
Louise Sheddan, ext. 141
* Telesales Ad Representative,
Nancy Goodwin, ext. 103
* Classified/Legal,
Janice Ganote, ext. 102



CIRCULATION
* Circulation Manager,
Angie Sparks, ext. 152
i Circulation
Service Hours, M-F 8 a.m.- 5 p.m.
Subscription Rates,
In-county, $33 Out-of-county, $48



Snutanne

mrnotrat




Serving Suwannee County Since 1884

The Suwannee Democrat, published
Wednesday and Friday.
Periodicals postage paid at
Live Oak, FL 32064. Business located
at 211 Howard Street East, Live Oak,
FL. Publication number 530180.

"POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to Suwannee
Democrat, PO Box 370, Live Oak, FL
*32064." Annual subscription rate is
$33 in county, $48 out of county and
$48 out of state. Subscribe online at
www.suwanneedemocrat.com.

OFFICE HOURS
Open Monday Friday 8 a.m. to5 p.m.

Letters, comments and opinions on
the Viewpoint & Opinions page are
not necessarily those of the
management/ownership ofthe
Suwannee Democrat.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Letters may be mailed, faxed or
e-mailed 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
writer's 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.
RAT & RAVE HOTI
RANT & RAVE HOTLINE


Here's your chance to tell everyone what yoi
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 individuals or businesses. If you
prefer, you may e-mail your comments to
robert.bridges@gaflnews.com. Your name is
not necessary, but please, _' nj
take 30 seconds or less for \
your message.
i'";Sawanneeonuniy' Part of
gR.- ."The Ongnait Florida" )


Suwannee County Arrest Record


Editor's note: The
Suwannee Democrat prints
the entire arrest 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 newspa-
per when judicial proof is
presented to us by you or


the authorities.
The following abbrevia-
tions are used below:
SCSO-Suwannee Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office
LOPD-Live Oak Police
Department
FDLE-Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement
FHP-Florida Highway
Patrol


Suwannee County Fire/Rescue
calls for service Oct. 5 Oct. 12:


Fire/Rescue responses:
100
EMS calls- 85
Weakness: 3
Seizure' 5
Respiratory: 15
Cardiac- 9
Diabetic: 1
Trauma: 10
Miscellaneous medical
calls: 25


MVA: 8
Death: I
Stroke: 2
Stand-by: 4
Fire calls: 15
Structure fires: 1
Brush fires: 5
Entrapment: 2
False alarm calls: $
Helicopter landing zone: 2
Volunteer fire response: 10


FWC-Florida Wildlife
Commission
DOT-Department of
Transportation
OALE-Office of Agri-
cultural Law Enforcement
P & P-Probation and Pa-
role
USMS-US Marshals
Service
ATF-Department of Al-
cohol, Tobacco and
Firearms
DOC-Department of
Corrections
Oct. 9, Carolyn Johnson,
64, O'Brien, violation of
probation on original
charges of exploit elderly,
grand theft (Columbia
County), P and P Donald-
son.
Oct. 9, Kevin Emerson
Sick, 43, 5290 CR 795,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked habit-
ual offender, SCSO B.
Mincks.
Oct. 9. Christonher


PANSY THERAPY!
Sludie' h.:je shov n that
painxCIC .le 'go2 d lor the heart
arid oul The co'lorft'l blooms
of the parns\ cin af rm \our
spirit on the coldeIri inter
da. Pl'inlcd in p,:,l or in sour
bed, tLh'\ % il m.ke i>'u
smile ill % Inier long
COOK WITH
YOUR OWN
FRESH HERBS!
So e.a' ', o I ', gro .. .ond 10 euC' !
Whether ou' r cooking .I
gouirmei Ie.,-i ,or iuI .1 _'ood old
po 'It 'oup. 1.ll1 I,' upper ulme
for herb, Plenrt, .l Irniter hardy
va tie ilic ire .\ .tilihle ':i,'
Beautiful large herb
plants only '3.99


James Snyder, 25, 20972
68th St., battery domestic
violence, LOPD C. Kin-
sey.
Oct. 9, Jermaine Lament
Walker, 27, 1717 NE
Davis St., driving while li-
cense suspended or re-
voked knowingly third
offense, possession of co-
caine with intent to sell,
obstruction by disguise,
loitering and prowling,
leaving scene of accident
with property damage,
reckless driving with prop-
erty damage, SCDTF
Gorski/Smith/Ramirez.
Oct. 9, Jason Christo-
pher Wood, 30, 14484
201st Road, sale of con-
trolled substance oxy-
codone, SCDTF R. Sam-
mons.
Oct. 9, Shane Jackson
Yawn, 18, 16207 221st
Drive, violation of com-
munity control on original
charges of grand theft -
specified property, grand
theft III two counts, bur-
glary of unoccupied struc-
ture/CV or ATT two
counts, burglary of unoc-


cupied structure/CV, P and
P N. Pearson.
Oct. 9, Phillip William
Young, 26, Miami, failure
to appear on original
charges of possession of
less than 20 grams
cannabis, possession of
paraphernalia, SCSO M.
Clark.
Oct. 10, Nicholas J
Kruczkowski, 36,
Vacheria, La., driving un-
der the influence, OALE
.T. Bishop.
Oct. 10, James Lee
Grant Owens, 26, 1602 W.
Eighth St., disorderly in-
toxication, SCSOK. Put-
nel.
Oct. 10, Joel Lee Smith,
28, 13093 177th Rd., dri-
ving while license sus-

SEE ARREST, PAGE 8A



CASH 3 PLAY 4
10/14/083,9,0 10/14/08.6,9,2,9
FANTASY 5
10/13/08 ....... 10,11,13,19,35
MEGA MONEY.... 1,24,28,40,21
LOTTO.........4,8,17,22,25,35


9248 129th Road Live Oak .. N. IIU UWluO NAFNiIUIUUInm
(386) 362-2333
Mon.-Fri. 9:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 1 1THSTREET
Saturday 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. 1,
Closed Sunday w
"For over 30 Years" co 3771
WWW.NOBLESGREENHOUSE.COM 362-45
477110-F


Scarborough




"School Superintendent


as7? Ct s I

6^2 liif* dwJ^%P


My Qualifdations and Experience. ,


I am the only candidate in the race that:

*',Has experience in developing and implementing
b;idgets.
SAs Suwannee County Clerk of the Circuit CoC0
Worked with the Board of County Commissione
develop and administer the county budget for, 1
years.

For 19 years supervised budget.development t
the Suwannee River Water Management Distri
which exceeded $80 million.

Led staff of a large organization dealing with state
district rules and regulations.

Successfully worked with local, state, and federal
agencies to obtain grants and other additional fun

Served as vigilant steward of taxpayer's mone~.

*. Forged partnerships with public and private entitil
to build consensus.

Is a proven leader
State President of Florida Clerks Association
President of Suwannee County Chamber of
Commerce
President of Live Oak Rotary
Chairman of the North Florida Regional Planning
Council
Chairman of the Suwannee River Partnership
Graduate of the University of Florida


,,


, Wh't tWi ilD ,
.' .;' '. '. .
Use as a basis for all my decisions: "Whi
for ourstudents." ', *

SEnsure.that the safety aid, secupty. of utr
t .I school personnel are my hi hMt .ri Iti:,;
ers to Mandate that disruptive ,students, be rlQI
1 classrooms in order that othejetutenitoa
"A
S Establish an effective alternetitv O 4h
fo r .. .. .
ct b create a drop-out prevention strategy thi
S EVERY student.to graduate add lead

and Revitalize the technical schooto n
S who do not plan on going'to collge.toltdI
that is-needed in the workplace, .

Not be satisfied until wve becdrme ar)Ascfi
ding. :
S Develop a loan-range financial plan .td:
Schools are properly.funded and s. fi

s Prepare an action planted nor isiun
at thelocal,;state',ad federal 1t,'

identify' nd eliminate.,wasteful spen
programs and duplication from,,te so

Wbrk diigently to earn thetr of.6
Improve mori '- .. ; ',, .

S Be an advocate to uoitebur famiinesomi
businesses, and other r gove''meiita ,, '
support our students and school pero.nie,


Political Advertisement Paid For and Approved by Jerry A. Scarborough, Democrat, for Superintendent, Suwannee County, FL


I i


481435-F
------- --


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 2A


D~e~~













Wellborn News


Have you seen any snakes lately?


By Jinny Wilson
Years ago when Katie Brannon and Mittie Ruth Bailey
and I used to make church calls together, a guaranteed
conversation starter was to ask, "Have you seen any
snakes lately?" Snake encounters are not unheard of to-
day either, although as people population increases, I'm
sure snake population decreases. Even so, it is a seasonal
hazard and we are in the season to stay alert.
We Wilsons had a snake encounter last week. That's


for Miss Jinny and Mr. Jack. Her breathless description
and dramatization had us expecting to find a 12-foot
long, six-inch diameter, monster snake. Binocular sight-
ing from the dining room confirmed that it was indeed a
large rattle snake and a danger to us and more especially
to our two dogs who don't seem to have an innate fear of
poisonous snakes.
Hero Dale's first and only shot hit just right to elimi-
nate the danger. I remembered to digitalize the event.


Bob and Mary Ryals were a talented
couple who purchased the 1909
S" McLeran house from Esther Bailey in
S 1988 for $200,000. They invested
themselves and more money than they
had expected to spend for its transfor-
mation, in order to create and enjoy
S host and hostess role to Bed and Break-
D ae tn,,,- faster for a few years. It was fun for
Stem and fun'for Wellborn to watch,
but Mary's untimely death from a burst
Aneurysm sadly ended that chapter of
their lives. Widower Bob built a beauti-
S- ful three bedroom, Suwannee Log
Home, on the property for himself so
that daughter, Rebecca, and family
could move from Jacksonville to Well-
born to live in the historic and gra-
ciously restored 1909 McLeran home.
Bob Ryals died, and so now Rebecca
Dale Barrett, the Wilson's neighbors, rescued them from a snake. R. Russell asks us to help her stait a
new business in Wellborn with wbrd of
how come we cashed in on Dale Barrett's neighborly of- mouth advertising, the Best Kind! Her dad's house is just
fer. right for a vacation rental. Look for the Florida Black
Dale had said, "Whenever/you need anything at all, Bears in the yard on CR 137 just north of US 90. Both
Jack, CALL ME please!" the 1909 McLeran HOuse and the Florida Black Beihr
We did that! Cabin are a legacy left to our hometown by Bob and
Carmen Hernandez heard a funny sound while she was Mary Ryals. Visit www.flablackbearcabin.com, a Web
sweeping the deck in our back yard. She came running site complete in every detail, so that you can see inside


and outside the proposed rental vacation cabin. The Web
site also offers great ideas of Places To Go and Things
To Do in our area, whether you are vacationing, enter-
taining visitors, or just exploring North Florida on your
own.
Saturday, Nov. 1, at 6:30 p.m., everyone is invited to
an African evening with David Smith. It is an African
theme because David is just back from a missionary trip
to South Africa. David grew up in Wellborn. Saturday
Nov. 1, he comes to visit. It is at least eight years, and
lots has happened since 1997 to 2000 and David's.Christ
centered youth ministry at Wellborn Methodist Church.
He married Jen and they have Josiah. Welcome David
and family. Enjoy nostalgia, glimpse current events and
anticipate our futures. FYI www.wellbornunited-
methodistchurch.org or 386-963-3071 or 386-963-5023.
liT ~~ . ,,:..- ,? ;.:-4i


David Smith Photos; Submitted


White Springs Folk Club to present Shoofly Nov. 18


The White Springs Folk Club, open to all, will present
a rare treat, a four piece band, Americana music, and
their name is Shoofly! at 7:30 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 18 at
the Telford Hotel, River Street, White Springs. Two sets
with intermission and refreshments; bring wine if you
wish. Dinner available at the Telford prior to the perfor-
mance.
Shoofly joins the popular movement toward the old
time back-porch.purveyors of mountain music played for
entertainment. It was a bygone era before the technocrat-
ic age of television, computers, the Internet, iPods and
cell phones became major distractions. Eventually,
" mountain music et ohed into bluegrass and various de-
rivauons of country. With all the stress of living in the
modern uorld, listening to Shoofly is a trip back in time'
when life was simpler and music was homemade for no
other reason than personal enjoyment.
Shoofly members include: Matt Soergel vocals, gui-

SV4Cs Head Start

Open House
r.COO, October is National Head
.. Start Awareness month.
SSuwannee Valley 4Cs Head Start
*I o is holding two open house events to
S raise community awareness of Head
Start.
Join us on Tuesday, Oct. 21 from 3-5 p.m. at the Live
Oak Learning Center at 843 SW Marymac Street and
Thursday, Oct. 23 from 3-5 p.m. at the Lake City
Learning Center located at 258 SW Columbia'Avenue.
Light refreshments will be served.
For more information, call 386-754-2222.


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tar, mandolin and banjo; Robin Soergel vocals, percus-
sion and accordion; John Longbottom vocals, guitar,
bass, autoharp and mouth; Linda Grenville harmony,
guitar and percussion.
Shoofly is a joy to behold playing an eclectic reper-
toire of country, bluegrass, blues and originals. Robin
and Linda's voices harmonize with melodious synchro-
nization. Shoofly has a laid-back stage persona and Matt
has a witty repartee with the audience.
Renowned British singer/songwriter John Longbottom
is a major asset to the group, lending his considerable
talents to the mix. He is often featured as a soloist and
occasionally sings lead. During John's 20-plus year ca-
reer, he's been "down the road" as a professional trouba-
dour, having played with Pete Seeger, Steven Stills, Don
Williams and many other well known bluegrass bands
and Irish Celtic groups. For folk music devotees, John is
a must-see, whether he's playing with Shoofly or as a
solo act. Audiences love it when he hauls out his massive
Ovation 12 / 6-string double neck guitar.
A note to all our previous attendees: We need a good
turnout for this one, let's.shoot for a full house. We need,
drawing prizes too and any donation is much appreciated
as always. I promise you these guys are fantastic! See
you there.


Attention American

Profile readers!

American Profile: A sneak peek


Here's apeek at what's
inside the Friday, Oct. 17
American Profile, which is
a bonus newsmagazine in
each weekend edition of
the Democrat.
Cover Story: Hometown
Get-Togethers American
Profile announces the pub-
lication of Hometown Get-
Togethers: Memorable
Meals for Great Gather-
ings and presenitrecipes
from the colle tion.
Hometown ero: Filling
Empty Bowls John Har-
tom of Burnsville, N:C.,
came up with the concept
behind the Empty Bowls,


Project in 1990 as a way to
raise money and awareness
for the hungry. Project par-
ticipants create a ceramic
bowl, fill it with soup and
bread for a guest, and then
after the meal give away -
the bowl as a reminder of,
those less fortunate. In ex-
change, guests donate-
money to hunger-fighting
organizations.
Recipes: Pumlkin Pie
Squares and Mini-Pizza
Jack-o-Lanterns
Home: Organizing Your
Garage Learn ways to
de-clutter and organize
your garage.


I


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N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 3A


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008










suwannee, living


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


mfeU-on C0i-LaiE X fZy


I'

1'


Emerson Claire Kerby Photo: Colonial Photography
Robbie and Tracy Kerby of Mayo announce the birth of their daughter, Emerson
Claire Kerby, at North Florida Women's Center, Gainesville. She weighed 7 pounds,
13 ounces and measured 20 inches long.
Maternal grandparents are Jerry and Montina Goff of McAlpin and Paul Garrison
of McAlpin.
Paternal grandparents are Everett and Sue Kerby of Mayo.


Justin R. Jolley comr
Navy Seaman Justin R. Jolley, son of Donna J. and
Clarence R. Jolley of Wellborn, recently completed U.S.
Navy basic training at Recruit Training Command, Great
Lakes, Ill.
During the eight-week program, Jolley completed a va-
riety of training which included classroom study and prac-
tical instruction on naval customs, first aid, firefighting,
water safety and survival, and shipboard and aircraft safe-
ty. An emphasis was also placed on physical fitness.
The capstone event of boot camp is "Battle Stations."


Happv 2nd Birthday


Caiden

SMichael

'AJenkins

October 6
We love you
very much!
Mommy, Daddy,
Nana & Papa
Harris, Aunt Jen,
1 Uncle Troy, Sisi,
STrett & Family
480252-F


by Jeffrey F. Scott, R.Ph Drive-up window
Drug Treatments for Multiple Sclerosis
Multiple sclerosis (MS) is an autoimmune condition that affects the
central nervous system. The term sclerosis refers to the scarring that
occurs when the myelin sheath, which normally serves to protect
nerve fibers of the central nervous system, is attacked. Ultimately,
nerve signals that control muscle coordination, strength, and vision
may be slowed or blocked in some manner. Typically, signs and
symptoms of MS appear for the first time between 20 and 40 years
of age. Numbness in the limbs, tingling'sensation, vision loss or
impairment, fatigue, and dizziness are symptoms that may occur.
Although the cause of this condition is unknown, genetics may play
a role. In addition, the condition may be triggered in response to a
virus in some persons. There are different types of MS, and different
types of treatment for each of the different forms.
For persons affected by relapsing MS, beta interferons are often
prescribed. Interferon beta-lb (Betaseron) and interferon beta-la
(Avonex, Rebif) are reproductions of proteins that occur naturally in
the body, and support the.immune system. These medications are
injected, and may reduce flare-ups, although they do not eliminate
flare-ups. For persons affected by progressive MS, corticosteroids
and muscle relaxants may be prescribed. 477160-F


St&c Ut Marriage license applications
for Oct. 6 Oct. 10


Vivian A. Stewart and
Ralph T. Miller invite you
to their wedding at Clay-
land Baptist Church on Oct.
19, 2008 at 2:30 p.m. with
the Rev. Bill Lawhon offi-
ciating. Reception to follow
in the recreation center.


RedRibonWek'


pletes basic training
This exercise gives recruits the skills and confidence they
need to succeed in the fleet. "Battle Stations" is designed
to galvanize the basic warrior attributes of sacrifice, dedi-
cation, teamwork and endurance in each recruit through
the practical application of basic Navy skills and the core
values of Honor, Courage and Commitment. Its distinctly
"Navy" flavor was designed to take into account what it
means to be a Sailor.
Jolley is a 2003 graduate of New.London High School
of New London, Ohio.


Believe in Miracles free cancer
Submitted by Mary D. Ward, Healthy Communities, i
Healthy People Coordinator, Suwannee County Health b
Department
By age 50, 1 out of 50 women get breast cancer. By age
80, 5 out of 50 women get breast cancer. Prevention and
early detection are key to beating the statistics. At age 20, c
women should begin performing monthly breast self-ex-
ams. These exams should be done the week following
your period. If you are unsure of how to correctly perform
the exam, ask your healthcare provider. Between the ages t
of 20-40, women should have a clinical breast exam
(CBE) done at least every three years. A CBE is done by
your healthcare provider. Depending on your medical his-
tory, your doctor may recommend exams that are more
frequent.
Beginning at age 40, women should have a mammo- f
gram every 1 to 2 years, unless your doctor has a different
recommendation. A mammogram can discover tumors
long before they can be felt in a physical examination. It ]
is still important to conduct a monthly breast exam and see
your physician for a regular clinical breast exam. Re-
search is now being done on the effectiveness of magnet-


at Thunder Alley
October 31,2008
starts at 8 p.m.
^ "y- L Halloween Night
S GAMeS. cSTOMe
CONem*es. IEAWIINGS
pMllie. SMACK BAR & PB
SPeCIALS. TRICKS & T@AITS
AND 80 MCl MGM@I
Bring the entire family and I
enjoy a Frightfully Good Time!
saentatume ill W in a
tilp to legas o filo I
From Dusk until the Witching Hour
1605 Ohio Ave. S., Live Oak
364-7778
cz\


Inflation Busters at KFC


-ts 2 PCS: DeaI -Two Can Dine
Drumstick & Thigh
$9 99 5i5Piwof Chicken (Drutd^s & l) 5 b)
S2 Pieces of Chicken' (Onrnsiick & Thigh) IN S
Individual Mashed Potatoes with Gravy 2 Iditdtal IHotsstyle Sid. e
Biscuit *2B 8 line
*Available in Original Recipe" or Extra Crispy". Coupon good at Live oal I Available In Original Recipe* or Extra Crispy". Coupon good at Live Oak &
Madison locations only, Expires Nov. 30th, 2008. Not good with other special offers. iMadison locations only. Expires Nov. 30th,.2008. Not good with other special offers.
Tax extra. No reproductions accepted. 2008 KFCC j Tax extra. No reproductions accepted. 02008 KFCC _-
I ----I -I--

: Colonel's New Original 19 P CHICKEN
SStrps" Combo P C
I olonel's |)fty S0rips01 7 9
Inividual Masd Potates withray M IX E D
*Mscuit 19tXi
Medin rilk 99
Coupon good atl ivr Oak & Madison locations only. 'Available In Original Recipe' or Extra Crispy". Coupon good at Live Oak &
S Exllros Nov 30th, 2008. Not good with other special offers. Tax extra. Madison locations only. Expires Nov. 30th, 2008. Not good with other special offers.
No roproduclions accepted. 02008 KFCC j Tax extra. No reproductions accepted.@2008 KFCC j
477081-F


I


New 2008 Big Horn camo utility vehicle..
4 wheel drive, dump bed, disc brakes,
digital dash, 6 ply tires, 6 gal. gas tank,
seat belts, water cooled & rear tow bar.
Top speed about 35 mph.
Call for more details 386-758-9750
or email: tombo755@bellsouth.net
0'1


PAGE 4A


' *C 's
. .,,. 1 .' *


IS


Da% id James Montgomery to Paige Arnerta Head
James Hartland Kelly to Edna Marie Zelahi
Ke in Michael Keen to Lesle.. Elaine Tyson
Michael Richard Hauch to Ronda Marie Hill
George Washington Cory V .5th) to Paige Amaris
Sasser


Thank you
The Anna Miller Circle of Live Oak would like to
thank some very special people for sponsoring and
supporting its 5th Annual Fishing Tournament on
Oct. 4: Stump Jumper Air Boats; Arctic A/C; Round-
man's Pump & Repair; The Brown Lantern; Bass As-
sassin; Cheek & Scott; Battery Distributors South-
east, Inc.; First Federal Bank; Squeaky Clean; Ken
Brookins, chief of police of White Springs; Ocean
Potion Sun Products; Just Play It Sports; WLVO
106.1 Radio; Badcock Furniture; Town & Country
Tire; Publix; Hospice Haven; River Haven Marina;
Elks Lodge 1165; Florida Elks Youth Camp; The
Florida Elks Mobile Therapy Service;
Fish/Florida.com; Damon Wooley, Janet DaSilva and
Suzi Brown; Roger Brown; Mr. and Mrs. Marty Far-
ro; the Suwannee Democrat; all who fished in the
tournament; and to the ladies, and their husbands, of
the Anna Miller Circle for all their hard work and
support.
All monies went to help the children of Florida.

screening program for women
c resonance imagining (MRI) as a screening method for
breast cancer.
In these difficult economic times,.many people will put
aside their own health concerns.because medical care is
often too expensive. The Florida Breast and Cervical Can-
:er Early Detection, Believe in Miracles Program is a
breast and cervical cancer-screening program that pro-
vides reduced-cost or free mammograms, clinical breast
exams and Pap smears to low-income, uninsured women
between the ages of 50-64. The program is funded by the I
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
The Believe in Miracles Program offers:
Breast and cervical cancer screening 'exams (mammo-
grams, Pap smears and clinical breast exams) are provid-
ed to uninsured and underinsured women ages 50-64, on a
financial need basis.
Case management is provided to all clients.
Further treatment for eligible women may be paid for by
Medicaid
This program is offered in all 67 Florida counties. If you
would like more information or woult like to complete an
Application for Believe in Miracles, please contact the
Suwannee County Health Department at 386-362-2708.
On Oct. 30, the Suwannee County Health Department is
offering FREE Clinical Breast Exams for,adult women of
my age as a part of Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
Please call the Health Department to schedule an appoint-
nient.

Dr. Gus Soldatos and the staff of

Suwannee Valley

Dental, Inc.
are pleased to announce in office root canal
therapy is now available by appointment
with Dr. Jimmy McDowell.
Di MI lD,-e.i t.L r.e n 1i In ." pr"s. .e
.i .r In e. P.. .I' Be. n C.:Yu
,nd I '..a. d.- nll. r~ ll ." pAli,'.
: S u, fi ll' e..t inc fo teir L .
D D.. II .D ,u r-:.,l n r. Ru-, ll..ll,
L r ii r c ~i..,Jiale I'i ...,i LOulal, ria SIle
S ii ..'p ll, Sch.-:.i: .i d enuc r in S 1[ ai ian
S ..i~-.the ..i Uc Am'ni.Tar, Acade-io, .,


,,\ h,,ic '.. I nr d ,eard '.
:Ci ..,.r":i Ew C' ir,. .r Au n. Ai .eican e nil t
*~ j ,-,It ][A ,1 .dhllrs Brok. "; and BDw ra,) y
1J )cr iold ,iaul',ii-r Brye. 3 tear old
di i WUrli Biellin and :r.e '; C..I,1. :m:n Beiu
Please call the office at 386-362-1408 to set up
an appointment today.





FOR SALE









WEDESAY OTOER 5,208 SWANEEDEOCATLIV OK AG 5


Award in appreciation of service




S .i' .:.;.







Jeff Hendry of Florida Institute of Government presents an award to Garth R. "Sonny" No-
bles Jr. in appreciation for his service as president of Suwannee River League of Cities
from 2003 2008 at the Suwannee River League of Cities meeting held in Cedar Key Oct.
9. Photo: Submitted


Suwannee County NAACP to
Suwarinee County NAACP, Branch
#5137 will hold elections for all offices
in November. To run for an office, you
must be a member in good standing.


hold elections for all offices
For consent forms, please call 386-
364-7666, 386-364-4475 or 386-362-
3185. Forms must be turned in by Thurs-
day, Nov. 7.


Honoring Evie


A lunches


on will be held to of t
.-- 1 -1- ,.


celebrate the gifts and talents
so lovingly given by Evelyn
"Evie" Wallace to First
Presbyterian Church of.
Live Oak Sunday, Oct.
19.
Evie, a retired nurse
and faithful community
servant to the Home &
Community Education
(HCE) Club and the chil-
dren of Suwannee County
through HCE's reading pro-
grams in the schools, has
served the First Presbyter-
ian Church with many
hours of giving to others
through the Presbyterian
Women (PW) organization.
Her hospitality skills and
knack of making others


feel welcome has been shared with the
church for more than 20 years.
Evie along with her late husband Jack
moved to Dowling Park from Bethlehem,
Pa. in 1985 but still spent the warm sum-
mer months in Pennsylvania. But the rest


he time Evie, with Jack's help
nd support spent hours deco-
rating and delivering, cook-
ing and serving the congre-
gation delicious meals
along with a spattering of
entertainment in the form
of skits and poems and
parties celebrating the
Presbyterian Women's mis-
sion. Evie erved as a mem-
ber, leader and officer of the
'W and HCE group while here
in Suwannee County.
Shirley Mergan, pastor
of the church will lead
those present in the cele-
bration of the long hours
and gracious service to her
church and her Lord. Pas-
tor Mergan and the congre-
gation invite you to join


them as they honor this lady, small in
stature, but large in heart and service.
Call the church office at 386-362-3199
for more information, please leave a name
and number and someone will get back
with you.


Boy Scout Troup 693 15th Anniversary
Birthday Bash
Boy Scout Troop 693 is calling all present and former scouts to attend its
15th Anniversary Birthday Bash! All cun'ent and past Troop 693 scouts and
their families are cordially invited to the upcoming birthday celebration at 6 p.
m., Saturday, Oct. 18 at the Shrine Club, 100th Street, just east of US129 South,
Live Oak. Please come and reminisce about the olden times! In order to have
plenty of food and beverage available, please call or email Tom Burnett, 386-
362-1796, tburnett@windstream.net by Oct. 11 and let the troop know how
many will attend.





Happy B



SRon Colvin,

thanks for

: everything!


S3076 95th Drive
*", Live Oak, Florida
(U.S. 129 N) Grande Hall i
plan your wedding, reunion, conplan\
picnic, birthday parties, graduations, i
wedding anniversaries and any other
parties you have in mind. .WtW6'
Reserve your Christmas party no\ a
about our special *
Book early to reserve your date.
Visit with your local caterers,
florists, paper goods providers
and decorators.
Bingo with prizes
Refreshments
Local caterers will be here
with samples for tasting
Door prizes
Popcorn and pony rides
Take a free tour of the park
'Find out about our membership
and park activities. (3M
Music

please RSVP contact Kij


1. '"


86)364-1683
'Liv esHere.c

mberly Easte


4r 9

483009-F


oss' D






' :,: '* i " *
:,y.. :




,. ;. '...,
*''*- "'.: '**,. "' ., 't -^ w *- -'

'l I
-: ~ ~ i ,.--: ,.:-


I


0, 16 Sheriff Cameron, we

appreciate all that you do.



From all your employees
183010-F


Evie Wallace's
gifts and talents
celebrated at
Sunday lunch


,I1


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 5A














'iewpoints/Opinions


BIBLE VERSE

The earth is filled
with your love, O
LORD; teach me
your decrees.
Psalm 119:64


'uwaniew

SImitcrat







MYRA C.REGAN
Publisher







ROBERT BRIDGES
Editor

Members of the Suwannee Democrat
editorial board are Myra C. Regan,
publisher, and Robert Bridges, editor.
Our View, which appears in Wednes-
day editions of the Democrat, is
formed by that board.






Suwannee Democrat


Way to


go, L.O.

Local civic leaders niay have
found just the right formula for
refurbishing downtown Live
Oak. It's called the Florida
Main Street program. Here's
how it works.
We supply the money -
enough to pay for one full- or
part-time program manager -
along with the labor, in the form
of volunteer citizen committees.
In turn, the state provides all the
expert technical assistance we
can use. (As well as some
grants, once we're up and run-
ning.)
The goal is to fill every store-
front with restaurants and shops
that will make downtown a des-
tination in its own right, not just
someplace you drive through on
the way to Wal-Mart.
The'Main Street program is
administered by the, state Bu-
reau of Historic Preservation.
It's been around since 1985, and
has a pretty impressive track
record. Deland, in particular, is
a success story of some interest.
Florida Main Street is no
quick fix. Randy Torrance,
who's helping get the program
off the ground here, says the
process takes seven to ten years
for most communities.
That just makes it more at-
tractive, in our view. Something
too good to be true never is.
This project, on the other hand,
is going to require some long-
term heavy lifting. We think it
will be well worth it.
Like to help? Call Torrance at
the Suwannee County Historical
Museum at 386-362-1776.
Go to
www.flheritage. com/preserva-
tion/architecture/mainstreet for
more on Florida Main Street.


NOTE: We spoke in this
space last month of staging a
follow-up to The Last Word, our
quadrennial political rally. The
event was to take the form of a
town hall meeting, with the can-
didates fielding questions from
citizens.
Due to logistical problems,
the event has been canceled.


- _I


Political monopoly power

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GUEST EDITORIAL


Hiring, Part II: Reference checks -


Would you hire this person again?


By Karen Harned
Hiring is an unavoid-
able responsibility of an
employer. Written appli-
cations, resumes, inter-
views, background
checks which were dis-
cussed in last month's Harned
column Hiring Part I: Background
Checks and contacting an applicant's
references can generate information that
will help evaluate an applicant's qualifi-
cations arid assist you in picking the best
candidate. It is in a prospective employ-
er's best interest that such information is.
freely and candidly available. However, is
it in the former employer's best interest to
readily disclose it?
Employers who are asked to provide
information on a former or current em-
ployee may find themselves in a veritable
catch-22. If former employers disclose
negative information to the prospective
employer, they may expose themselves to
a lawsuit from the employee for defama-
tion or invasion of privacy. On the other
hand, a former employer who fails to pro-
vide full information about an employee
may be sued by a subsequent employer or
third party for fraud or negligent misrep-
resentation.
Fortunately, in response to this predica-
ment, the vastmajority of states have
passed legislation granting businesses
employment reference immunity. Al-
though the scope of the immunity differs
from state to state, there are some com-
monalities. The remainder of this article
will discuss the potential lawsuits related
to providing a reference, the general char-
acteristics of the immunity statutes, and
some dos and don't when it comes to '
serving as a reference.
Potential Lawsuits
From the Former Employee
Defamation Defamation is an oral or
written statement that damages the repu-
tation and social or professional standing
of a person. In the reference context,


Please address letters
to: Letters To The Editor,
Suwannee Democrat,
PO Box 370, Live Oak,
FL 32064.
Please include your full name, ad-
dress and daytime phone number.
We ask this so we can
verify your letter and discuss any
questions about it with you.


there is a risk of defamation any time a
former employer provides unfavorable in-
formation about an employee to a
'prospective employer. What's the best de-
fense to a defamation claim? The truth!
Recently, a Maryland court found a for-
mer employer not guilty of defamation
when it provided an unfavorable refer-
ence to a prospective employer. Although
the former employee was not subsequent-
ly hired, the court found that the refer-
ence contained true and documented in-
formation, and so did not constitute
defamation.
From a Third Party
Negligent or Fraudulent Misrepresenta-
tion Misrepresentation occurs when
someone makes a false or misleading
statement, or a "half-truth" with the intent
that the listener rely on the statement.
Misrepresentations.can be fraudulent, for
example where the speaker knows the
statement is false and intends to deceive
the listener. They can also be negligent,
where the speaker makes a statement with
no basis of knowing if the statement is
true.
The Supreme Court of California al-
lowed such a claim when a school district
provided a positive reference for a former
vice principal, despite the former employ-
er's knowledge that the vice principal had
previously been accused of sexual wrong-
doing toward minor students. 'The writer
of a letter of recommendations," the
Court wrote, "owes to third persons a
duty not to misrepresent the facts in de-
scribing the qualifications and character
of a former employee, if making these
representations would present a substan-
tial, foreseeable risk of physical injury to
third persons." Although the letter ig-
nored the allegations altogether and in-
-stead focused on positive aspects of the
vice principal's tenure, the court held that.
the school district was nonetheless liable
for sending a letter containing "mislead-
ing half truths" about the vice principal's
character.


Note that you generally do not have a
legal duty to provide a letter of reference
for an employee if you don't wish to do
so, On the other hand, if employees com-
plain about discrimination and you refuse
to provide them with a letter, a court may
view the failure to provide the letter as
unlawful retaliation. Tread carefully in
this circumstance.
SImmunity Statutes
Although these statutes can vary wide-
ly, most share some general characteris-
tics. First, most do not require a business
to provide references. Second, the majori-
ty presume that an employerwill provide
a reference in good faith. Finally, most
statutes require a plaintiff to overcome
the presumption of good faith by proving
that the employer knew the information
was false and acted recklessly in regards
to the truth.
Dos and Don'ts of
Providing References
Dos
Act in good faith and tell the truth.
Obtain coiisents and waivers from the
former employee.
Verify the identity of the person seek-
ing the reference. If you have doubts
about the prospective employer's legiti-
macy, ask for the request in writing.'
Assign a specificperson to respond to
references and instruct other employees
to direct calls to this person.
Be consistent in the type of information
provided in your responses.
Don't
Do not lie, exaggerate, or sugarcoat
your responses.
Do not use the opportunity to retaliate
against the employee.
Do not provide political, religious, or
medical information.
Do not provide unsolicited information.
Karen R. Hamed serves as executive
director.of the National Federation of In-
dependent Business Small Business Legal
Center (www.nfib.com/page/legalFounda-
tion).


,S
*m '^

Jm^ A^->


A'


PAGE 6A


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


r r


4








AL flNIPlA flff lJ P I 1 20Ul SUANE DEOCATLIEOAPGE7


The Rev. Charlie Webb
Aug. 24, 1914 -
Oct. 11. 2008

rOhe Rev. Charlie
Webb, 94, of Live
Oak, Florida,
passed away Saturday, Oct.
11, 2008 in Mt. Dora where
he had been living the last
few years. Rev. Webb was
born in Hattiesburg, Mis-
sissippi on Aug. 24, 1914
to the late Homer H. and
Mary Alice Whittington
Webb. Rev. Webb pastored
churches in Louisiana,
Mississippi and Florida. He
was a U.S. Army chaplain
during World War II, was a
past member of the Live
Oak Rotary Club where he
served as president and was
awarded the Service Above
Self Award from the club.
He served as the chaplain
for the Suwannee Hospital,
now.known as Shands Live
Oak. Rev. Webb was a
member of First Baptist
Church of Live Oak where
he served s Senior Pastor
for the church from 1965
until his retirement in 1979,
and was also Pastor Emeri-
tus for the church. Brother
Charlie, as he was known,
was involved in many other
endeavors and activities
throughout his life and ca-
reer.
Brother Charlie was pre-
deceased by his wife of 60
years, Bertie T. Webb.
Survivors include his
loving daughter, Mary
Gaye Webb of Eustis,
Florida; one sister, Mary
Alice Peters of Signal'
Mountain, Tennessee; and&,
one brother, Home H.


Webb Jr. of Florence, Mis-
sissippi.
Funeral services for the
Rev. Charlie Webb will be
conducted at 11 a.m., to-
day, Wednesday, Oct. 15 at
First Baptist Church of
Live Oak with the Rev.
Philip Herrington officiat-
ing. Interment will follow
at Live Oak Cemetery. Vis-
itation will be held from 10
a.m. until service time at
the church on Wednesday.
In lieu of flowers, Brother
Charlie requested dona-
tions be made to the Webb
Memorial Scholarship
Fund, First Baptist Church,
401 West Howard St., Live
Oak, FL 32064.
Daniels Funeral Homes
& Crematory, Inc. of Live
Oak, Florida is in charge of
all arrangements.

Please sign the online
guestbook. Go to
www. siuwanneedenocrat. coin
and click on obituaries


C. Vance Lyons Sr.
May 16, 1931 -
Oct. 12, 2008

Vance Lyons Sr.,
76, of Live Oak,
Florida, passed
away .Sunday, Oct. 12,
2008 after'a long illness.
The Dowling Park, Florida
native lived most of his life
in Live Oak, Florida. He
was a veteran of the Kore-
an Conflict while serving
in the U.S. Navy and mem-
ber of Beulah Baptist
Church.
Survivors include his
three sons, Vance (Mary)
Lyons Jr. of Lake City,
Florida, Lamar Lyons of
High Springs, Florida and
Paul (Laura) Lyons of
Adel, Georgia; one sister,
Carolann Stella of Miami,
Florida; one brother, De-
wayne Lyons of Alachua,
Florida; nine grandchil-
dren; and five great-grand-
children.. ,.
.JServices will be held at2
p.m., today, Wednesday,


Oct. 15 in Daniels Memor-
ial Chapel at Daniels Fu-
neral Homes & Crematory,
Inc., 1126 Ohio Avenue
North, Live Oak with the
Rev. J.H. Brown officiat-
ing. Interment will follow
at Orange Baptist Church
Cemetery. In lieu of flow-
ers, donations can be made
to The American Cancer
Society, 2119 S.W. 16th
Street, Gainesville, FL
32608.
Daniels Funeral Homes
& Crematory, Inc. of Live
Oak, Florida is in charge of
all arrangements.

Please sign the online
,guestbook. Go to
www.suwanneedemocrat.com
and click on obituaries


Nancy Phillips White
July 10, 1932 -
Oct. 9, 2008

Well done, good and
faithful servant...enter thou
into the joy of the Lord.
Matthew 25:23

Sancy Phillips
White, 76, of
K Y Live Oak, Flori-
a, passed away after a
long illness on Thursday,
Oct. 9, 2008 at Suwannee
Valley Care Center in Lake
City, Florida. She was born
in Tazewell, Virginia and
moved to Live Oak, Florida
in 2000, prior to living in
Arkansas and Homestead,
Florida. Mrs. White en-
Sjoyed traveling and "never
met a stranger." She was a
loving wife, mother and
grandmother. She loved at-
tending the Live Oak
Church of the Nazarene.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, Henry
and Annie Ruth Phillips;
sisters, Edna Edmonds,
Barbara Hankins and Al-
berta Phillips; brothers,
Robert Earl Phillips and
William Phillips; and her
first husband, of 19 years,
Paul Blaine White.


Survivors include her
husband of eight years,
Dwight G. Edmonds of
Live Oak; four sons,
Nathan Blaine White of
Tazewell, Virginia, Antho-
ny Paul White of Bluefield,
Virginia, Mark Phillips
White of Tazewell, Virginia
and Phillip Vonn White of
Mayflower, Arizona; and
their families; seven grand-
children; six great-grand-
children; one sister, Lucy
Cruey and husband Owen
of Tazewell, Virginia;
many, many special nieces
and nephews; former
brother and sister-in-laws,
William Ballard White,
Raynerd White and Helen
White Cole, all of West
Virginia; special dear
friends, Nancy Rueger of
Wisconsin, Doris McCall
of Live Oak, Florida and
Claudette Scammell of
Tazewell, Virginia; and
many other numerous fam-
ily and friends.
Memorial service were
held at 2 p.m., Saturday,
Oct. 11 at Live Oak Church
of the Nazarene, 915 S.
Church Ave., Live Oak,
Florida.
Please sign the guest
book at www.gateway-
forestlawn.com.
Gateway-Forest Lawn
Funeral Home of Lake
City, Florida was in charge
of all arrangements.

Please sign the online
guestbook. Go to
wwwsuwanneedemocrat.com
and click on obituaries


Death NoUnis

Janet R. Briggs
July 18, 1922-
Oct. 12, 2008

anet R. Briggs, 86,
of Dowling Park,
Florida, passed
away Sunday, Oct. 12,
2008.
Daniels Funeral Homes
& Crematory, Inc. of Live


Oak, Florida is in charge of
all arrangements.

Please sign the online
guestbook. Go to
www.suwanneedemocrat.com
and click on obituaries


Jack Ross
May 15, 1956 -
Oct. 10, 2008

ack Ross, 52, of
Branford, Florida,
passed away Friday,
ct. 10, 2008.
Daniels Funeral Homes
& Crematory, Inc. of Bran-
ford, Florida is in charge of
all arrangements.

Please sign the online
guestbook. Go to
www.suwanneedemocrat.com
and click on obituaries


Ray Dixon Jr.
Sept. 3, 1934 -
Oct. 9, 2008

R ay Dixon Jr., 74,
of Live Oak,
Florida, passed
away Thursday, Oct. 9,
2008.
Daniels Funeral Homes
& Crematory, Inc. of Live
Oak, Florida is in charge of
all arrangements.

Please sign the online
guestbook. Go to
www.suwanneedemocrat.com
and click on obituaries


Wesley C. Williams
July 16, 1923 -
Oct. 12, 2008

j esley C.
Williams, 85, of
Y Branford, Flori-
da, passed away Sunday,
Oct. 12, 2008.
Daniels Funeral Homes
& Crematory, Inc. of Bran-
ford, Florida is in charge of
all arrangements.

Please sign the online
guestbook. Go to
www.suwanneedemocrat.com
and click on obituaries


Lonnie J. McCall
Dec. 9, 1933 -
Oct. 12, 2008

onnie J. McCall,
74, of Perry, Flori-
da, passed away
Sunday, Oct. 12, 2008.
Daniels Funeral Homes
& Crematory, Inc. of Live
Oak, Florida is in charge of
all arrangements.

Please sign the online
guestbook. Go to
www.suwanneedemocrat.com
and click on obituaries


Detallils ae 58
I I I II


Pink ribbons available in
recognition of Odctber as
Breast Cancer AWarenss Montf
:Bosom Buddies, a lcalbrepit cancer suppoh -
group, is taking. otdr pinkibbons l -
played at your home or office during the month of
October hi recognition of Breast Cancer Awarene
Month Octop. The pink ri bons are available fo. ;
a.donation of $10 to Bosom Buddies The ribbons :--
have been hand made by the ladies in the support,
group and will be delivered tie first week of October.
The proceeds from he pink ribbon sales will be u jd.
to help members of the local support group who are-
going through treatment and are having difficulty'
making ends meet during this difficult time. Bosom
Buddies -- We re on this journey together! Infolor-
ders: List Mill, 386-208-3949,or, Mssy Ricad .
386-688-9782 or 386-842-297 .


Jake Sullivan Golf Tournament


October 17, 18, 19, 2008

Madison Country Club


Tee Time Preferred:



Team Members:


9:00 a.m.
1:00 p.m.


Handicap:


For more information contact:
The Pro Shop at the
Madison Country Club
445 SW Country Club Rd.
Madison, Fl 32340
850-973-6701 or
pro_shop @ sumnet.tv
madisoncountryclub @ embarqmail.com


Price $150.00 per Golfer (Paid by October 10 to reserve your spot)

Includes:
1. Practice round on Friday With cart
2. Friday dinner-Wings and more.
3. Saturday Dinner- Bring your own Steak, We supply the rest.
4. Saturday Dance after Dinner
5. 36 holes of Great Golf
Courtesy of the Madison County Tourist and Development Council


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 7A


WEDNESDAYOCTOBER 1 8







PUA( SA


SHS homecoming candidates


.Ar -. .-



2~~~~"


t; ,, ., ,

t .
Suwannee High School candidates for homecoming queen:
Townsend, Kristin Goff and Karli Cheshire. Photos: Vanessa Fultz


'7


' '4' '
V. ot


, . '. -. ,..
.., .. ./ .- .:.
, i l' ; '4


Deeanna Sardina, from left, Dana


' i





M l 'n D.




McMullen, Dale


Suwannee High School candidates for homecoming king: Trey Fraley, from left, Phillip Hill, Michael Burrus, Stephen
Skipper and Reese Johnson.


Suwannee High School
will hold a coronation
ceremony for the home-
coming king and queen
candidates at the school's
gym Friday at 12:30 p.m.
The SHS king and queen
will be crowned at the
homecoming game Friday
night at half time.
The Bulldogs are playing
Santa Fe at Langford
Stadium at 7:30 p.m.


. ,,! .

Suwannee High School homecoming attendants: Tiyrenee Riley, 11th g
from left; Marshanna Boyette, 10th grade; and Heidi Brannon, 9th grade.


Srad








grade,


Flu shots at
Health
Department
The Suwannee County
Health Department is of-
fering adult influenza vac-
cine at the Live Oak and
Branford offices. The cost
is $25 and is covered by
Medicare. Vaccine for chil-
dren age 6 months through
18 years is available free
of charge. Please call 386-
362-2708, ext. 213 for an
appointment in Live Oak
and 386-935-1133 for a
Branford appointment.


Teen Read Week Oct. 12-18
Monster Movie Marathon for teens
Suwannee River Regional Library celebrates 11th Teen
Read Week 2008 Oct. 12-18. Teens are invited to a Mon-
ster Movie Marathon from 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Saturday, Oct.
18 at John H. Hale Community Park & Recreation Center.
215 NE Duval Street, Live Oak. The Live Oak Library and
the recreation Department are partnering to provide a fun
afternoon of movies and popcorn for teens. Info: 386-364-
3479.

Thursday
Oct. 16
SHS Homecoming Open House
The Suwannee County Historical Museum will host a
special Open House event in honor of the 2008 Suwannee
High School Homecoming festivities on Thursday, Oct. 16.
The event will feature pictures of SHS in years gone by.
SHS Bulldog football team, cheerleaders and mascot have
been invited. Doors open at 6 p.m. Info: 386-362-1776.

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


Arrest


Continued From Page 2A

pended, possession of co-
caine, possession of drug
paraphernalia, SCSO L.
Willis.
Oct. 10, Tammy Lynn
Taylor, 32, 10860 SR 51,
possession of oxycodone
with intent to sell, sale of
oxycodone, possession of
methadone/hydrochloride,
SCDTF R. Sammons/T.
Roper.
Oct. 11, Russell Darren
Brookins, 43, 5906 Wig-
gins Road, domestic vio-
lence battery, SCSO K.
Putnel.
Oct. 11, Kenneth Morris
Douglas, 51, Hoschton,
Ga., disorderly intoxica-
tion, LOPD K. Kirby.
Oct. 11, Ricardo Vicente
Estrada, 28, 127 Horizon
Circle, disorderly intoxica-
tion, LOPD K. Kirby.
Oct. 11; Clarence Louis
Mueller, 76, 1405 NE Du-
val, Lot 67, battery domes-
tic violence, LOPD J.
Rountree.
Oct. 11, Amanda Dawn
Ring, 31, Lake City, fail-
ure to appear drug court,
SCSO T. Lee.
Oct. 11, Torrey
Tremayne Watson, 32, 306
Johnson Blvd., violation of
probation on original
charge of driving while li-
cense suspended or re-
voked, SCSO C. McIntyre.
Oct. 12, Leon Grover
Broxey, 39, 15079 US 129
S., battery on law enforce-
ment officer, disorderly in-
toxication, SCSO W. Kel-
ly.
Oct. 12, Charles Lee
Henderson, 19, White
Springs, retail theft, resist-
ing a merchant, aggravated
battery, SCSO J..Stout.
Oct. 12, Linda Lavon
Morrell, 52, 816 Edna


Street SE, leaving scene of
accident with property
damage, LOPD B. Harri-
son.
Oct. 12, Vicki Shere
Stamper, 29, Conroe,
Texas, violation of proba-
tion on original charge of
grand theft auto, SCSO T.
Lee.
Oct. 12, Tehuintle
Tehuin Valente, 43, Frost-
proof, no valid driver's li-
cense, FHP W.L. Mc-
Gauley.
Oct. 13, Darrow Jerrod
Gracey, 26, 1611 Long
Ave., sentenced to 5 years
Department of Correc-
tions, sentenced to 5 years
Department of Correc-
tions, sentenced to 6 years
Department of Correc-
tions, SCSO T. Ford.
Oct. 13, Dewan Tyrone
McCallum, 20, White
Springs, no valid driver's
license, SCSO J. Stout.
Oct. 13, Percy Lee
Owens, 23, 11735 102nd
Terr., possession of co-
caine with intent to sell,
possession of controlled
substance, resist without
violence, possession of co-
caine, possession of para-
phernalia, fleeing and
eluding, violation of pro-
bation on original charges
of sale of cocaine, posses-
sion of cocaine with intent
to sell, possession of con-
trolled substance, SCDTF
Ramirez, Gorski, Smith.
SOct. 13, Bridget Parks,
24, McAlpin, violation of
probation on original
charge of possession of
controlled substance, P
and P S. Schadlbauer.
Oct. 13, Alexander Pen-
nick, 21, 18654 183rd
Place, violation of proba-
tion on original charge of
home invasion of robbery,
P and P R. Raymond.


Jump start your day with the
Suwannee Democrat and
a great cup of coffee!


Regular Cup of

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Formerly Old Scottish Inn
823 W. Howard St.
$150 + tax per week; $32.95 + ax daily
Call 386-219-0070 or 386-209-8607


King's Trave( Advenntue
Cedar Key Seafood Festival October 18,2008
Come along with Us to the
39th annual Seafood Festival In Cedar Key, FL
We leave early on.Saturday morning (6ct.- 8);and head down to this
quaint Gulf Coast town. This major event features well over 200 arts and
crafts exhibits, and great local seafood in the City Park. There will be live
musical entertainment at several places around town during the day and
a parade on Saturday morning.
In addition on this weekend, there is an open house at the lighthouse on
Seahorse Key, the big island 3 miles to the west of Cedar Key. Explore
the light; look at the exhibits and wander this beautiful island. A voucher
for the shuttle boats of Tidewater Tours is Included so that you can see
the lighthouse. Be sure to remember your camera and binoculars
The price for this day trip is $791
Call how to reserve your spot.
Nathan King
King's Travel Adventure
contact@ kingstraveladventure.com
904-259-4410



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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE: RA


;iS

i~i 4

,,
L 96 "'


I


,,


a













Making sense of the amendments


Continued From Page 1A


L riage or the substantial equivalent thereof
shall be valid or recognized."
Same sex marriage is illegal in Florida
and the state does not recognize gay
unions performed in other states. Howev-
er, supporters of this measure worry that
the courts could declare such laws uncon-
stitutional.
Opponents of Amendment 2 fear that
the measure's language, which they see as
vague and overly broad, could spell trou-
ble for non-gay couples as well.
"Opponents ... say the murky amend-
ment language threatens domestic partner-
ship benefits and other rights of unmar-
ried couples, both straight and gay," ac-
cording to an analysis by the American
Association of Retired Persons.
There'is both organized support and op-
position to this amendment.

Amendment 3
This one would bar property assessors
from raising assessments on homes be-
cause of improvements that protect the
structure from hurricane damage or pro-
vide a renewable source of energy. In oth-
Ser words, adding hurricane-resistant shin-
gles to your home won't mean higher
property taxes. Nor will installing a solar
water heater.
Proponents encourage the use of storm-
hardening devices and renewable energy
improvements.
Opponents are concerned that non-resi-
dential properties are not included.
There is no organized opposition to
Amendment 3.

Amendment 4
The amendment encourages conserva-
tion by eliminating property taxes on land
the owner has agreed never to let be de-
veloped.
In addition, land the owner has agreed
to conserve for the time being only would
be assessed at a lower rate "current use"


rather than "highest and best use."
Proponents argue that Amendment 4
would likely increase the amount of land
in conservation and would help maintain
Florida in its natural state.
Opponents note that county govern-
ments would foot the bill for this measure
by the loss in property tax revenues, al-
though the impact would likely be mini-
mal.
There is no organized opposition to
Amendment 4.

Amendment 6
Working waterfront properties such as
land used for commercial fishing purpos-
es; marinas and dry stacks open to.the
public; land accessible to the public and
used for vessel launches; commercial
fishing facilities and their support activi-
ties; and waterfront dependent marine
manufacturing would be assessed at a
lower rate: "current use" rather than
"highest and best use." In other words, a
commercial fishery could no longer be
taxed at the same rate as a luxury ocean-
side resort.
If approved, Amendment 6 would pro-
vide relief to properties that have experi-
enced some of the largest property tax in-
creases in the state. There is no organized
opposition to this measure.

Amendment 8
Would authorize counties to ask voters
to approve a sales tax increase to supple-
ment funding of community colleges
within their service area. Any such taxes
would sunset after five years but could be
reauthorized. Amendment 8 does not
specify or limit the amount of the tax.
County voters would have to approve
this optional sales tax by referendum. All
counties served by a college would have
to approve the tax.
Suwannee County is served by North
Florida Community College, as are Madi-
son, Jefferson, Taylor, Hamilton and
Lafayette counties.


Man arrested on assault,


Continued From Page 1A

home requesting a ride
and in need of help.
The juvenile reportedly
told Kelly that Sam Dou-
glas Campbell, 48, of
13395 120th Street had
come home intoxicated
and begun to argue with
another subject. The juve-
nile said that Campbell hit


the other person in the
arm and threatened her, at
which point she left the
home, reports indicate.
Upon arrival at the resi-
dence Kelly made contact
with Campbell, who said
he had not hit the victim
and that the juvenile had
been told to leave and not
to return. However, the
victim did later confirm


gun charges
the juvenile's claim that
Campbell hit her in the
arm, reports show.
Guns and ammunition
were reportedly found in
the residence near the sub-
jects' bed.
Campbell was arrested
and transported to the
Suwannee County Jail. He
was later released on a
$9,000 bond.


Proponents support funding for educa-
tion to maintain a highly skilled work-
force for Florida.
Opponents say that Florida already has
one of the highest sales tax rates in the na-
tion and that it may be difficult to get ap-
proval by all of the counties served by a
multi-county college.
Florida's state sales tax is 6 percent;


Suwannee County levies an additional 1
percent local sales tax.
There is no organized opposition to
Amendment 8.
Go to http://election.dos.state.fl. us/con-
stitutional-amendments/2008-
proposed.shtml for detailed information
on all of the proposed constitutional
amendments.


SHS grad Croft dead at 66


Continued From Page 1A

said he didn't have a mil-
lion friends, "but he had a
lot."
"Ferrell will be greatly
missed," Hester wrote in
the funeral program. "He
was loved by so many and
adored by dogs, cats and
children."
Croft lived with Hester
on a forested piece of land
near Bronson. They pur-
chased an additional lot
next door to their home so
Croft could pursue his
great love gardening.,
He built a small tin roof
cabin next door to the
garden to store his gar-
dening tools and fertilizer.
When Croft wasn't gar-
dening, he would sit on
the porch soaking up
Levy County's natural
beauty in a forested cathe-
dral full of wild critters.
Hester said Croft had a
great love for rain. When
he saw a shower coming,
he would walk down to
the tin roofed garden shed
and listen to the raindrops
on the tin roof. She has a
photo of him soaking wet
one day watching a heavy
rainstorm from inside.
Minutes earlier he had:
gotten soaked playing in
the rain.
He was a loyal Florida
Gator fan. One bathroom
of their home is decorated
with Gator memorabilia
on the inside and on the
shelves outside.
Hester said Croft will


be remembered by many
as a master cartographer,
but missed because he
was a good human being
and a great family man.
"He was just the sweet-
est thing," she said. "Peo-
ple just loved him."
Property Appraiser
Francis Akins remem-
bered Croft as a mapmak-
er of unusual skill.
"I always bragged to
other property appraisers I
had the best (cartograph-
er) in the state," Akins
said. "I've never gotten a
rebuff."
He said Croft was well
liked by the people who
used his maps. He went
out of his way to help re-
altors, bankers and others.
He said Croft's memory
for detail was unusually
good. He could remember
details of maps and
changes in the county dat-
ing back 30 years.
"What will be missed
most is not only his work,
but his memory for de-
tail," Akins said. "He
could tell you what hap-
pened and back it up with
a map. If you wanted to
know what was happen-
ing, and what happened in
the past, you would ask
Ferrell Croft."
Akins said cartography
can he.done with comput-
ers today, but not with the
skill level of a master car--
tographer like Croft.
"You don't replace
someone like that, with
that kind of talent,"' he


Remembering Brother Charlie


Continued From Page 1A

First Baptist Church in
Live Oak from 1965 until
1979. He Was also a chap-
lain in the U.S. Army dur-
ing WWII and at Suwan-
nee Hospital, now Shands
Live Oak.
Dan and Kathryn Jones
were members of First
Baptist Church when
Webb preached there.
One of Webb's manner-
isms his way of clasping
his hands while preaching
a sermon stuck with
Kathryn Jones.
Jones said Webb was a
good role model for every-
one, including children.
"He was so good with
little children," she said,
noting he had his photo-
graph taken with the chil-
dren in the church each


year. "They all loved
Brother Charlie."
"You couldn't talk to
him very long before a
WWII story came into the
conversation," Kathryn
Jones said.
Jones remembers Webb
telling the story of meeting
artist Pablo Picasso fol-
lowing the invasion of
Italy in WWII. Webb and
his commanding officer
later traveled to Picasso's
home in France.
"(The commanding offi-
cer) tried to get Picasso to
sell him a painting, but he
wouldn't," Jones recalls
Webb saying.
Larry Stranch was a
member of the Rotary
Club of Live Oak with
Webb for about 15 years,
Webb served as the club's
president and was awarded


the club's prestigious Ser-
vice Above Self Award.
"He was an extremely
good person," Stranch
said. "He behaved himself,
mostly, unlike the rest of
us,"
"He really was a gentle-
man from the Old South,"
said Clare Parker, Webb's
neighbor in Live Oak for
many years.
Parker remembers Webb
jogging faithfully until he
was.in his 70s:
"He just about always
wore a suit and tie unless
he was working in his yard
or jogging," Parker re-
members. "He would jog
around our neighborhood
everyday except Sunday."
"Just about everybody
loved him in Live Oak,
not just in the church,"
Parker said.


My piorLt ae simpnle: Pmbel sIafy
to you and yo,-, a Reies. Re-elit mn- ,
Tnd wt w'Jl f os to tae bayck ou
stret and protctf ow dldreC.
This Ipedgc to yo. Toy


/ Suwannee County Sheriff, 2005-2008
/ Bachelot'-i ge, Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University
/ Honored U.S. VetAran, U,8, Army, Sergeant
/ FOLE Chief Executive Seminar
/ Over 1,520 hours of Law Enforcement Tralning
/ Antl-=Ilami Terrorist Training
/ Honored for outtanding contributions in drug law enforcement tU, D.EA
/ Decorated for heroism by Suwannee County and Lafayetie County Sheriffs' Offices

"Tony Cameron is a working sheriff that gets results."
Paid Political Advertisement. Paid for and Approved by Tony Camero, n, Democrat, rSheriff 481008-F


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 9A


i.


said.
Croft didn't always
work in Levy County. He
worked from May 1, 1965
through Dec. 1, 1970 for
J.M. Smedly Publishers in
Deland, doing map draft-
ing, map advertising lay-
out and blueprints. He lat-
er went to work for Real
Estate Directories, Inc.
where he was supervisor
of mapping and office
manager for the Deland
office. From January 15,
1972.through March 1,
1975 he was vice presi-
dent, cartographer and
production manager for
Lloy-Gillin-Croft Maps,
Inc. He later worked for
his brother, Daniel M.
Croft, at Croft Land Sur-
veying, from May 15,
1975 through Jan. 15,
1987.
Former Property Ap-
praiser Dwight Bell con-
vinced Croft to go to
work for him as a cartog-
rapher. He began working
for the Levy County
Property Appraiser's of-
fice on Jan. 15, 1978. He
continued working there
until his retirement.
Bronson realtor Robbie
Blake of Blake Real Es-
tate remembered his pro-
fessionalism and kind-
ness.
"Ferrell was always
willing to help people
with their property ques-
tions, taking time with
you, never impatient, al-
ways kind," she said. "He
will be sorely missed."








IDA(U IAI U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WE-DNESDAY O 15 2008


uI Have a fun, safe and
Hola, mi nombre es Bill Moore nutritious Ha fun, safoween
nutr'itious IHallorween


"Evento de Arrepentimiento" que tomara lugar el 25
de Octubre en el estadio "Langford" en Live Oak. Nues-
tra naci6n se encuentra en una situaci6n muy peligrosa
financiera, political, moral y sobre todo espiritualmente.
Este event de oraci6n es interdenominacional y sin afil-
iaci6n political.
iQu& mejor forma de prepararnos para las elecciones
presidenciales? Estaremos parados en la brecha pidi6n-
dole a Dios que nos conceda misericordia y que influen-
cie al pueblo Americano a votar por el candidate que El
haescogido.
Estaremos usando diversos versiculos biblicos para in-
struir al pueblo en este event. Una de ellos es:
Ezequiel 22:30, 31
30 "Y busqu6 entire ellos hombre que hiciese vallado y
que se pusiese en la brecha delante de mi, a favor de la
tierra, para que yo no la destruyese; y no lo hall.
31 Por tanto, derram6 sobre ellos mi ira; con el ardor
de mi ira los consume; hice volver el camino de ellos so-
bre su propia cabeza, dice Jehova el Sefior."
Otro pasaje es:
Mateo 12:25
"Todo reino dividido contra si mismo, es asolado, y
toda ciudad o casa dividida contra si misma, no per-*
manecer." '
Joel l:14"Proclamad ayuno, convocad a asamblea;
congregad a los ancianos y a todos los moradores de la
tierra en la casa de Jehova Vuestro Dios, y clamad a Je-
hova.
S15 iAy del dfa! porque cercano estd el dia de Jehova, y
vendrd como destrucci6n por el Todopoderoso"
En las semanas y dias antes del Evento prepArese con


ayuno y oraci6n para encontrarse con Dios Octubre 25 a
las 5. p.m. El dia comenzara con una caminata de
oraci6n organizada en el parque del estadio a las 8 a.m.
De alli los grupos caminaran alrededor de Live Oak en
oraci6n. El event en si, comenzara en el estadio a las 5
p.m. Los predicadores hablaran acerca de c6mo
preparar tu coraz6n para un genuine arrepentimiento en
Ingles y Espafiol. Este no es un event de entretenimien-
to, aunque habrin tiempos da adoraci6n y alabanza,
porque estard centrado en arrepentimiento.
Nuestros oficiales locales serin invitados a la tarima
para orar por ellos por direcci6n y apoyo.
Para mas informaci6n llame a Bill Moore a: 228-324-
4190


Flu shots

at Health

Department
The Suwannee County age 6 months through 18
Health Departmeit is of- years is available free of
feting adult influenza vac-' charge.
cine at the Live Oak and Please call 386-362-
Branford offices. The cost 2708, ext 213 for an ap-
is $25 and is covered by pointment in Live Oak
Medicare. and 386-935-1133 for a
Vaccine for children Branford appointment.


WE CUT FRESH MEAT DAILY 1529 SE


Prices good -
10/15/08 thru 10/21/08


USDA Inspected Heavy Western
Fresh Assorted Boneless Beef
Pork Chops Shoulder Roast

i.69b *2.79 I,
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USDA Inspected
Fresh
Ground Beef

*1.79 Ib
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Tyson Boneless
Skinless

Chicken Breast

,*49.b


attishi
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$1.991b


USDA Inspected
Fresh Center Cut
Pork Chops

*2.49 Ib
Family Pack


STom & Teds
Thick Sliced
Bacon


40 oz.
40 oz.


Red or Golden
Delicious
Apples


Ohio


Avenue



LIVE OAK


USDA Inspected
Fresh Chicken
Leg Quarters

.79 lb
Family Pack


Heavy Western
Boneless Beef
Shoulder Steak

l2.99 lb
Family Pack


Jimmy Dean Fresh

Sausage

21 Lb. Ro49
1 Lb. Roll


Tangerines


OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK


8 A.M. -8 P.M.
Quantity Right Reserved.
We accept USDA Food Stamps, Personal Checks, Debit/Credit Cards and WIC


479880.F


By Mary Ward, Healthy
People, Healthy
Communities Coordinator,
Suwannee County Health
Department
Halloween is a fun time
of year whether you take
your kids trick-or-treating,
to a fall festival or receive
trick-or-treaters at your
door. Here are a few tips
for making sure that every-
one has a fun and safe
night.
Children should never go
trick-or-treating alone. An
adult should always accom-
pany children.
Stay in familiar neigh-
borhoods and don't cut
*across yards or driveways
Make sure that costumes
do not drag on the ground
and that the child can see
clearly through their mask.
Make sure costumes are
made from flame-retardant
material.
Wear clothing with re-
flective markings or tape.
Stay away from and do
not pet animals that you do
not know.
Do not let children eat
the candy they get before
you take it home and in-
spect it.
Never enter a stranger's
home.
Homeowners, make sure
your yard is clear of such
things as ladders, hoses,
toys and anything that
could be a tripping hazard.
Pets get frightened on
Halloween so it is best to
put them in a safe place to
protect them from cars or
accidentally biting a trick-
or-treater.
Battery powered jack
o'lantem candles are
preferable to a real flame.
Healthier alternatives to
candy are low-fat cheese or
peanut butter filled crack-
ers, single serve boxes or
cereal, mini boxes of
raisins You can also give
non-fod items such as
stickers, erasers and pen-
cils.
Candy is a fun part of
Halloween, but too much
junk food can cause an up-


i: What's.the proper role for mouth rinse
in home mral care?
A Muir rr.. ha I; r i, l,,: i;, y',jr hi...m,
c, al ,arq r jm n 6 l i: u'1. e s riri a
substitute for equular brushing and
flossing. In fact, w*rne the feeling of a
fresh mouth and breath is good, one
dang'i l[im ,,er Ir,,-.-: .jun, r inouth rinse
i6, tal ir, Ie, r l IY creates may
cover up an unpleasant taste or odor that
is the first tell-tale sign of a problem like
gum disease.
That said, the American Dental
Association has bestowed its Seal of
Approval on a number of mouth rinses.
Those rinses have been recognized by
the ADA as effective in helping prevent a
build-up of plaque above the gum line
when used as directed. If you are a
regular mouth rinse user, dentists
suggest that you brush and floss
immediately before rinsing. A mouth rinse
rr: .. -'ev:i, o', ~ri.: i ra i i'i ThI re t5r
13r ,.Ui. h,',r. r. .oilh r.i-, ri o ,; 3n r
e uO,:lv l.r eril,,, n s 'c.i: l: I/Pe', jl
problems.
Because r ,llarlr.i'i lit.r V a -:idjnralli
swallow Tr',.uTI. rlnn.e ie i r,- nulO ulje I
only under aiuli ~ .sr.,.',jr, Tail Air,
your dentist about the right way to use
mouth rinse.
Presented as a service to the community by
HERBERT C.
MANTOOTH, D.D.S, P.A.
0,2'i Rilro,,d A-e
Li, (-al.. FL.
S362-6556
(800) 829-6506


set tummy. Have children
eat a filling, nutritious meal
before they go out haunt-
ing. After candy is inspect-
ed, allow children to only
eat a small amount at a
time throughout the week
(for instance as an after
school snack with a glass of
milk or as a desert). Little
goblins can also take along
a snack and bottled water
or fruit juice when they go
trick-or-treating. Here is a
great snack recipe that is
easy to make and perfect
anytime of the year. Bonnie
Box of the Family and Nu-
trition Program of the
UF/IFAS Suwannee County
Extension Office provides
this recipe.
Take Along Trail Mix
1 Cup Whole Grain or
Multi Grain Cereal
1 Cup Crispy "0" cereal
(such as Cheerios)
1 Cup Peanuts or other
nuts (optional)
1/2 Cup Pretzels
1/2 Cup Raisins or dried
Cranberry
( 1 Cup dried banana chips
1 Cup dried pineapple
pieces
1 Cup Chocolate Coated
Candy
Mix ingredients together
and divide into small re-
sealable snack bags. All in-
gredients are optional so be
creative and mix or change
the recipe according to your
liking. Kids love to mea-
sure and mix so let them
have fun and enjoy helping
you make this fun snack.
For more information
about the Healthy People,
Healthy Communities Pro-
gram please contact the
Suwannee County Health
Department at.386-362-
2708, ext. 259.


Now
available!
Free services to grand-
parents 60 or order raising
a grandchild under 18. Ad-
venture Camp weekend
camps for children, ages 9-
12 held at Camp Suwan-
nee, Dowling Park. Chil-
dren enjoy crafts, games,
swimming, canoeing and
campfires. Consultation
services with licensed
counselor with over 30
years experience working
with families and children
- answers for questions
about raising grandchil-
dren; crisis intervention;
understanding stress, de-
pression and anxiety. Edu-
cation/training periodic
workshops focusing on
parenting skills, under-
standing the effects of
abuse or neglect on chil-
dren, how to influence you
grandchildren positively
without straining the rela-
tionship. Free services pro-
vided by Advent Christian
Village and partially fund-
ed by Elder Options and
the Area Agency on Aging.
Info: Dr. Rob Crankshaw,
386-658-5118.'


Q I was told I could not paint
my light colored vinyl siding"
a dark color, why is that?
Dark colors attrad ."
causing the vinyl to '"l
Vi.myl--sidiaj is'
m manufactured t."
Withstand the higher
P temperatures created
Sby darker colors.
by e You are welcome to
Paint your siding as
'long as you stay
Switch a lighter color.
If you have anymore
Questions contact
1512Sou .. your vinyl
manufacturer.

1512 South Ohio Avenue, 362-7066
477176-F


Red
Grapefruit


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


DPAG 1n0A


Produce*








Sumarnntee democrat
Section B
Wednesday, October 15, 2008


-I .
* Pagc9B 8.... .
S*j iHH H


ite j


We're #1 in the #2 Business!
We have 15, 20 & 30 yard dumpsters
available for rent for your
construction disposal needs.

Call 386-364-5485
8596 US 90 E, Live Oak
www.lundysseptic.com


SPORTS
COMMENTARY


Mr. Mo














Bulldog Review
By Tom Daniels
Every team has one
player who is the same, his
name is Big Mo. It is short
for momentum. He can
provide you with a gale or
take the wind out of your
sails in a heartbeat.'Friday
night we said hello and
goodbye to him and sud-
denly never saw him again.
The 'Dogs took the
opening kickoff to midfield
and had a methodical drive
to the 6-inch line. On third
and inches we slipped try-
ing to get into end zone.
The 'Dogs lined up for the
fourth and inches and
promptly jumped for a 5
yard penalty. On fourth
down we went for the field
goal. It was blocked and
four plays later Raines was
leading 7-0. Just when we

SEE MR. MO, PAGE 9B

Viva Hilgerson
tops Queen
Bee Hornets
at Columbia
OFFICIAL RESULTS
COLUMBIA
MOTORSPORTS PARK
OCTOBER 4,2008
SUPER LATE MODEL
1. 8 Eddie Gainey
2. 23 Todd Brown
27 Doyle Boatwright
SPORTSMAN:
1. 07 Jeff Prescott
2. 7N Nevin Gainey
3. 44 Charles Seroki
4. 21 Sean Monaghan
5. 16 Brian Hull
6. 121 Gordon Cade
7. 7J Jason Parker
A HORNETS
1. 88 Wesley Daugherty
2. 2 Bert Daugherty
3. 16 Brian Hull
4. 77 Danny Brickert
5. 24 Ruark Hanover
6.16w Josh Wise
20 Tony Kuhr-DNS
B HORNETS
1. 99 John Windham
2. 44 Carl Taylor
3. 116 Mike Parsell
4. 76 Tim Stout
5. 71 Bill Bollier
6. 22 Glenn Young .
7. 85 Patrick Alvino
711 Rob Shelly-DNS
V8 BOMBERS:
1. 4 A.C. Morrow
2. 14 Mark Chinell
3.7 Shawn DeSotle
4. 12 Craig Jones
5. 8 Gerald Prusinski
PURE STOCK:
1. 22 Randy O'Neal
2. 17 Nevin Gainey
3. 55 Tim Parrott
4. 21 Willard Driggers
5. 34 Wesley Keller
6. 39 Tim Alldredge
QUEEN BEE HORNETS:
1. 99 Viva Hilgerson
2. 88 Judy Daugherty
3 7 Allison Brown
4. 20 Lariska Rain


'DOGS FALL IN JAX



Raines rolls over Suwannee 40-0


Staff
Quarterback David Campbell
reinjured his ankle in the first
quarter at Raines Friday in


Jacksonville and Suwannee fell
40-0.
Bright spots werefew for the
'Dogs (2-3). Xavier Perry


gained 84 yards on 19 carries.
Raines led 27-0 at the half.
The Vikings (1-6) scored on a
fumble return and an intercep-


tion return.
Campbell did not return to the
game. The severity of his injury
is unknown.


Suwannee defenders take down a Raines running back Friday in Jacksonville. Suwannee lost 40-0. Photo: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


Suwannee

Girls struggle

against more

experienced

Squads

By Kathy Wood
The Suwannee High School swim teams
traveled to Tallahassee to take on district foe
Maclay School on Sept. 26. The boys team
had an impressive win over a smaller,


boys swim
younger yet talented Maclay team, winning
the meet 152-96. The girls teams'lost to a
larger, more experienced team, to bring their
record to 0-3. During the meet senior leader-
ship prevailed as senior captains Callie
Hancock, Hali Brannon, Phillip Hill and
Shelby Brothers led the way by swimming
some of their best times of the season. Oth-
ers contributing to the boy's win were fresh-
men Chris Smart, Kevin Copeland, Alan
Low, sophomore Chip Thomas, juniors TJ
Vickers, Jake Hayes, Brad Scott, Ryne
Turner, Vance Wiggins, Greg Bowers,
Clay Tomlinson, and seniors Josh Coulter,


team is 5-0
Reese Johnson and Luke Grantham.,
The team traveled to Gainesville Oct. 1 to
take on the PK Yonge Blue Wave Swim
Team. The boys team took on the experi-
enced PK Yonge team and walked away
with a decisive 110-68 win. On the girls side
the undermanned SHS team took on a 21
member PK Yonge team, and even though
they posted their best individual times of the
season they could not muster enough points
to secure the victory.
Swimming their best meet of the season


SEE SUWANNEE, PAGE 2B


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Ryne Coulter in the 100-meter breaststroke at a recent meet. Pholo Paul Bu:lanan.- SuwanneeSporis cor
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SPORTS


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Emilie Farris competing in the breaststroke. Photo: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com



Suwannee boys swim team is 5-0


Continued From Page 1B

were seniors Callie Han-
cock, Hali Brannon, Gini
Pfender, Emilie Farris,
junior Katherine Haney,
sophomores Lauren Ul-
mer, Katalina Spicer and
freshman Emily Pfender.
The boys team also
swam their best meet of
the season with most
swimmers posting their
best times, but newcomer
Greg Bowers had the
most outstanding swims of
the day, decreasing all his
times by several seconds,
pushing seasoned swim-
mers as he had several
high finishes.
On Tuesday, Oct. 7 the
SHS team hosted the Co-
lumbia Tigers in a much-
anticipated rematch of the
boys teams, as the Tigers
anticipated revenge for.a
two-point loss earlier in
the season.
The Tigers could not
pull out the win as the
SHS boys team swam to a
93-77 victory. The return
of Marshall Boggus from
an injury boosted the'team
as he finished second in
the 50-yard free and first


in the 100 yard free, out-
touching the Columbia
swimmer by just hun-
dredths of a second. Cap-
tains Shelby Brothers and
Phillip Hill contributed
greatly to the win and both
are swimming strong and
looking good going into
districts.
The girls team had a
good meet but again had
trouble with the more ex-
perienced swimmers from
Columbia, falling to the
Tigers 109-50.
The team has had sever-
al injuries over the course
of the last few weeks and
is looking forward to be-
ing 100 percent for the
next home meet. Both
teams are working hard to
get ready for districts,
which will be held Oct. 29
in Tallahassee. We invite
you to join us in the re-
maining home meets to be
held during October. The
SHS teams will host
Maclay on Oct. 15 and PK
Yonge on Oct. 22. Senior
Night is Oct. 22, Seniors
and their families will be
recognized. Make plans to
join the team for one or all
of our home meets.


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T.J. Vickers competing in a recent meet. Photo: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


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NicoUtne Replacement
Patches provided


To Register call:
Shary Humphrey 386-688-4289 or
SDFC 386-362-2272


Drug F- C.ilu.in
-00-


Qultline


I a'-- CouTY


- Free Group Sessions ,-
Thursdays Oct. 16th- Nov. s20o
M at Suwannee Drug Free Coalti'6n

or 866-341-2730



-C9


ps ^ 1556 S. Ohio Ave.,
S F Live Oak
S386-330-5252
f ., 7 ,f cylr Hours: Mon.-Sat.
SI9 a.m.-6 p.m.;
Closed Sunday
'418271-F


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


PAGE 2B


r



I











SPORTS



'DOGS FALL IN JAX


Raines rolls over Suwannee 40-0
-,--w '


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J


sW


Quarterback David Campbell on the move.


Bulldog receiver William Kannady watches the ball into his
arms.


""'. :-^, ', ^ "" ^. . -. ". "
.. .. .. .. .. .. ., ,, . . ,,

... ..l ..n.(56bo..ksfo.th..g. -An..
Bryne Allen (#56) blocks for the 'Dogs. Photos: Paul Buchanan- SuwanneeSports.com


Xavier Pe



Xavier Perry runs up the middle.


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Led by blockers Cody Chauncey (#62) and Larry Allen, quarterback CampfaeI Runs the
S, sweep. ,
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Led by blockers Cody Chauncey (#~62)' and Larry Allen, quarterback. Cam~elt? ns the
sweep. : ,


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4... ." ",

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.' J, L .


Jason Bullock, who entered the game in ,
the second quarter for the injured Camp- Cody Chauncey (#62) and Alex Fountain block for Perry as he takes the handoff in the
bell, targets a receiver, backfield. Demarcus Smith on the move for Suwannee.


PAGE 3B


WEDNESDAYOCTOBER 15 2008


i


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


..-. .


"T











N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


Suwannee Legals
TAX DEED AF LOCATION
NUMBER 1w4.2006-1050
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TA' DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that HELEN
H WILLIAMSON, the holder of the follow-
ing tax certificate has applied for a tax
deed to be issued thereon. The tax cer-
tificate number and year of issuance, the
description of property, and the names In
which it Is assessed are as follows:

1544/2006-1050

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
06670500020 2302S13E LEG LOTS 2 &
3 BLK 50-A LIVE OAK ORB 329 P 424-
425 WDYR 88 ORB 665 P,330 DC YR 98
SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
FRANKLIN LOUISE PITTS ESTATE
824 HAMILTON AVENUE
LIVE OAK, FL 32064

All of said property being in the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/15/08

(SEAL)

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

BY: Tracy Baldwin
Deputy Clerk
10/1, 8, 15, 22

TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1557/2006-1489
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be Issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and'year of is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which it is assessed are as
follows:

1557/2006-1489

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
09121050330 1405S13E LEG LOT 33
THE TIMBERS SUB UNIT 5 ORB 216 P
634 WD ORB 292 P 684 QCD YR 86
SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
LINDA L HARDY HICKMAN
1935 ALICE AVENUE #E
WEST PALM BEACH, FL 33406

All of said property being in the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/22/08

(SEAL)

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

BY: Tracy Baldwin
Deputy Clerk
10/1,8,15,22

TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1559/2006-150
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE, IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and year of is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which it is assessed are as
follows:

1559/2006-150

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
00924040250 0305S15E LEG LOT 25
FLORIDA HILLS PHASE IV ORB 683 P
411-414 CFD YR 99 ORB 775 P 236-37
WD YR 2000 SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
PROFETE DERALUS &
ETZER FORTUNE
275 NE 28TH STREET
BOCA RATON, FL 33431

All of said property being In the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash.or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/22/08

(SEAL)
KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

BY: Tracy Baldwin
Deputy Clerk
10/1,8, 15,22

INVITATION TO BID
ITB-18-2008

Sealed proposals from Contractors will be
received by the Live oak City Council, 101
White Avenue, SE, Live Oak, Florida until
11:00 a.m. October 20, 2008 for the LIVE
OAK POLICE DEPT RE-ROOF FOR THE
CITY OF LIVE OAK. At the same time
and place noted above proposals will be
opened and read.


Bidding documents may be obtained at
City Hall, 101 White Ave. SE, Live Oak,
Florida 32064, or by calling the Purchas-
ing Dept. at (386) 362-2276

Contact, if awarded, will be a lump sum
basis. No bid may be withdrawn for a pe-
riod of thirty-five (35) days after the time
has been called on the date of opening.

City of Live Oak
Garth R. Nobles, Jr.
Mayor
10/10, 15

PUBLIC NOTICE

Suwannee Health Care Center does not
discriminate against any person on the
basis of race, color, national origin, dis-
ability, or age In admission, treatment or
participation in its programs, services and
activities, or in employment. Fr further in-
formation about this policy, contact Greg
Roberts, N.H.A., (386) 362-7860.
10/15


TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1560/2006-152
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and year of Is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which it Is assessed are as
follows:

1560/2006-1502

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
09136020310 1405S13E LEG LOT 31
SUWANNEE WOODLANDS UNIT 2 ORB
224 P 100 WD ORB 374 P 101 QCD YR
90 SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
RITATIMMENS
7672 MIRAMAR PARKWAY
MIRAMAR, FL 33023

All of said property being in the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/22/08

SEAL

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: Tracy Baldwin
Deputy Clerk
10/1, 8, 15,22


'TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1566/2006-1857
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and year of Is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which it is assessed are as
follows:

1566/2006-1857

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
10413010080 2903S12E LEG 5.00
ACRES LOT 8 BLK 1 BREEZY ACRES
ORB 803 P 185-86 WD YR 2001 SUB-
JECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
RAYMOND & KATHERINE GOODMAN
POST OFFICE BOX 1236
HIGHLAND CITY, FL 33846

All of said property being In the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101-White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/22/08

SEAL

'KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: TRACY BALDWIN
Deputy Clerk
10/1, 8,15, 22

A&A MINI STORAGE
313 NE RIVER RD
MAYO, FL. 32066
386-208-1062 OFF

NOTICE OF SALE

A & A MINI STORAGE LOCATED AT
10198 90th TRAIL IN LIVE OAK, FL. WE
WILL ACCEPT BIDS ON THE CON-
TENTS OF THE FOLLOWING UNITS:

(1). SARA COCKBURN UNIT# A-23
CONTENTS: MISCELLANEOUS PER-
SONAL ITEMS

(2). VIRGINIA BUSCHER UNIT# C-20
AND C-21
CONTENTS: MISCELLANEOUS PER-
SONAL ITEMS

(3). DEBRA MATLOCK UNIT# A-21
CONTENTS: MISCELLANEOUS PER-
SONAL ITEMS

(4). TIMMY MAY UNIT# A-12
CONTENTS: MISCELLANEOUS PER-
SONAL ITEMS

(5). LAYTHONYA BROWN -UNIT# C-7
CONTENTS: MISCELLANEOUS PER-
SONAL ITEMS

CONTENTS MAY BE PURCHASED IN
PART OR WHOLE. PAYMENT MUST BE
IN CASH. SALE DATE IS TUESDAY THE
4th OF NOVEMBER, 2008 AT 10:00 AM
AT A .& A MINI STORAGE. A & A MINI
STORAGE RESERVES THE RIGHT TO
BID.
10/15, 22




Buy tickets

now!

Live! At

Dowling

Park Artist

Series

2008-09

season or

individual

tickets on

sale now
Live! At Dowling Park
Artist Series 2008-09


will present a variety of
performances from Oct.
10, 2008 thru Feb. 13,
2009. Season or individ-
ual tickets are available
at Live Oak Chamber of
Commerce, The Music
Center in Live Oak or at
Advent Christian Village
cashier's office, Dowling
Park. Individual event
tickets also available at
the door. Info/tickets:
Dick Grille,
386-658-5557.


TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1567/2006-1926
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be Issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and year of is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names In which It Is assessed are as
follows:

1567/2006-1926

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
10720002030 2604S12E LEG 10.01
ACRES LOT 3-BB FARMS OF 10-MILE
HOLLOW UNRECORDED AS DESC IN
ORB 305 P 151 152 ORB 349 P 267 WD
YR 89 SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
WAILU ODAIYAR
3582 SW 68TH WAY
MIRAMAR, FL 33023

All of said property being in the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/22/08

SEAL

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: TRACY BALDWIN
Deputy Clerk
10/1,8, 15,22

TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1570/2006-1992
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and year of is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which it Is assessed are as
follows:

1570/2006-1992

DESCRIPTION 6F PROPERTY:
10981100150 1102S11E LEG LOT 15
RIVER ROAD MANOR ORB 406 P 411
WDYR 92 ORB 1164 P 395 WD YR 05
SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
JEAN MICHEL GERENORD
6151 MIRAMAR PKWY 216
NORTH MIAMI, FL 33162

All of said property being in the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 08-22-08

SEAL

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: TRACY BALDWIN
Deputy Clerk
10/1,8, 15.22

TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1576/2006-26
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
WOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and year of is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which t is assessed are as
follows:

1576/2006-26

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:"
00237000000 2802S15E LEG 6.00
ACRES COMM AT THE NW COR OF
S1/2 OF SW1/4 OF NE1/4 & RUN N 88
DEG 30'01" E ALONG THE N BOUND-
ARY OF SAID S1/2 OF SW1/4 OF NE1/4
25.78 FT TO THE E R/W LINE OF SR
137 FOR THE POB THENCE S 0 DEG
04'30' W ALONG SAID I/W LINE 681.72
FT TO A POINT (BEING SITUATED S 0
DEG 04'30' W 17.12 FT FROM THE S
BOUNDARY OF SAID SW1/4 OF NE1/4)
THENCE N 88 DEG 30'01' E PARALLEL
TO THE S BOUNDARY OF S1/2 OF
SW1/4 OF NE1/4 383.46 FT THENCE N
0 DEG 04'30" E PARALLEL TO SAID R/W
LINE 681.72 FT TO SAID N BOUNDARY
OF THE S1/2 OF SW1/4 OF NE1/4
THENCE S 88 DEG 30'01" W ALONG
SAID N BOUNDARY 383.46 FT TO THE
POB ORB 36 P 716 ORB 199 P 346-56
QCD & WD SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
ANTHONY & JANET CIRILLO,
WILLIAM & PATRICIA A. COATS
251 CADY ROAD
ROTUNDA, FL 33947

All of said property being In the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed In such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
: Chambers, Live Oak CIty Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by .
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/22/08

SEAL

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: TRACY BALDWIN
Deputy Clerk


10/1,8, 15,22

PUBLIC NOTICE

I, Rozell Mercer, as of 10/10/08,
am no longer responsible for any
debts incurred by anyone other
than myself.
10/15


TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1577/2006-304
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and year of is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which It Is assessed are as
follows:

1577/2006-304

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
01513900130 2906S15E LEG LOT 13
BLK 90 3 RIVERS EST UNIT 6 ORB
1054 P 408 WD YR 04 ORB 1121 P 473
WD YR 05 SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
KAY NGUYEN
3610 SE FEDERAL HWY 2
STUART, FL 34994

All of said property being in the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-1
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashiers check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/22/08

SEAL

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: TRACY BALDWIN
Deputy Clerk
10/1, 8, 15,22

TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1585/2006-676
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and year of is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which it is assessed are as
follows:

1585/2006-676

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
03504000130 1405S14E LEG LOT 13
SADDLEWOOD SUB DIV ORB 452 P
396 WD YR 93 ORB 947 P 298 DCYR 03
SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
SEYMOUR R & OLIVE E EDWARDS
18032 THORNHILL GRAND CIRCLE
ORLANDO, FL 32820

All of said property being In the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder In the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall. 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/22/08

SEAL
-... KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

.By: TRACYBALDWIN
Deputy Clerk
10/1, 8, 15,22

TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1586/2006-43
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
CABERNET I LLC DEPT 5193, the hold-
er of the following tax certificate has ap-
plied for a tax deed to be Issued thereon.
The tax certificate number and year of is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which it is assessed are as
follows:

1586/2006-843

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
04936010060 1002S13E LEG 2.05
ACRES LOT 6 VIRGINIA LANE SUB
ORB'861 P 74 WD YR 2001 SUBJECT
TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
WILLIE &TESHIA GARNER
1302 SW 6TH ST
LIVE OAK, FL 32060

All of said property being in the County of -
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate willl'e sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT.11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/15/08

SEAL

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: TRACY BALDWIN
Deputy Clerk
10/1 8, 15,22

INVITATION TO BID
ITB-19-2008

Sealed proposals. from Contractors will be
received by the Live oak City Council, 101
White Avenue, SE, Live Oak, Florida until
3:00 p.m. October 24, 2008 for the FIRE
STATION CEILING INSTALLATION FOR
THE CITY OF LIVE OAK. At the same
time and place noted above proposals will
be opened and read.
Bidding documents may be obtained at
City Hall, 101 White Ave. SE, Live Oak,
Florida 32064, or by calling the Purchas-
ing Dept, at (386) 362-2276


Contact, if awarded, will be a lump sum
basis. No bid may be withdrawn for a pe-
riod of thirty-five (35) days after the time
has been called on the date of opening.

City of Live Oak
Garth R. Nobles, Jr.
Mayor
10/10, 15


TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1609/2006-1916
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
SAUTERNES V LLC DEPT 5193 the
holder of the following tax certificate has
applied for a tax deed to be issued there-
on. The tax certificate number and year
of issuance, the description of property,
and the names in which it is assessed are
as follows:

1609/2006-1916

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
10665007000 2104S12E LEG 20.01
ACRES FOR PT OF REF COMM ATTHE
SW COR OF NW1/4 THENCE RUN N 0
DEG 57'10"W ALONG THE WEST LINE
OF SEC 21, A DISTANCE OF 577.87 FT
TO POB THENCE CONT N 0 DEG 57'10"
W ALONG SAID WEST LINE A DIS-
TANCE OF 402.02 FT THENCE RUN S
60 DEG 04'34"E A DISTANCE OF
2751.36 FT TO THE CENTERLINE OF
185TH RD THENCE RUN ALONG SAID
CENTERLINE THE FOLLOWING
COURSES: S 46 DEG 47'12"W 11.15 FT
S 63 DEG 03'33"W 127.05 FT S 69 DEG
22'06"W 207.33 FT S 70 DEG 46'53"W
88.01 FT TO THE TERMINUS OF SAID-
COURSES THENCE RUN N 63 DEG
04'34"W A DISTANCE OF 2282.00 FTTO
POB ORB 1147 P 492-493 SWD YR 05
SUBJECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
SOLUTIONS FOR SUCCESS INC.
14625 NE 5TH AVE
MIAMI, FL 33161

All of said property being in the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be.re-
deemed according to law the property de-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Qak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.

Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8-22-08

SEAL

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: TRACY BALDWIN
Deputy Clerk
10/1,8, 15,22

TAX DEED APPLICATION
NUMBER 1635/2006-2074
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that LANG-
HOLM MANAGEMENT LLC the holder
of the following tax certificate has applied
for a tax deed to be issued thereon. The
tax certificate number and year of is-
suance, the description of property, and
the names in which it is assessed are as
follows:

1635/2006-2074

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
11583600010 0803S11E LEG LOTS 1 2
3 BLK 60 DOWLING PARK LESS RW
ORB 978 P 182-183 SWb YR 03 SUB-
JECT TO 2008 TAXES

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED:
ORIN POTTER & LINDA SKINNER
POST OFFICE BOX 489
LIVE OAK, FL 32064

All of said property being in the County of
Suwannee, State of Florida.

Unless such tax certificate shall be re-
deemedaccording to lawthe propertyde-
scribed in such tax certificate will be sold
to the highest bidder in the City Council
Chambers, Live Oak City Hall, 101 White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
THURSDAY, 11/6/2008 AT 11:00 A.M.
Each successful bid, must be secured by
a $200.00 cash deposit. Full settlement
by cash or cashier's check only, must be
made within 24 hours of the sale.

DATE 8/15/08

SEAL

KENNETH DASHER
SUWANNEE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT

By: TRACY BALDWIN
Deputy-Clerk
10/1, 8,15, 22

NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO SECTION
83.806 (4) (A),
FLORIDA STATUTES

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pur-
suant to Section 83.806 (4) (a), Florida
Statutes, the personal property de-
scribed below shall be sold at the public
auction to the highest bidder for cash in
accordance with the following terms:

1. The description of the contents of the
storage units are believed to be personal
property consisting of the household
items, furnishings and supplies. The value
of the contents is unknown.

2. The names of the tenants and unit
numbers are as follows:

#72 Annette Palge
#52 Carlos Rodriguez
#29 Eric Payne
#21 Antonio Garcia
#58 Lore Bennett
#56 Blllle Harrison
#64 Deborah Mueller
#81 Dustin Fletcher
#57 Sylena Simmons
#84 Susan Cordle
#83 Lawanda Jones
#39 Amber Miller

3. The public sale shall be herd Saturday,
on the 18th day of October, 2008, at,
10:30 A.M., at Frier's Mini Storage, local-.
ed at 634 SE Helvenston St., Live Oak,
FL 32064.

"4. The contents of the mini storage unit
are being sold to satisfy a lien for non-
payment.

5. The contents of the mini storage unit
will be sold as.a total lot.

6. The tenant may satisfy the lien held by
Frier's Mini Storage and cancel this
scheduled sale by paying the full amount
of the lien owed to Frier's Mini Storage
together with all interest, legal cost and
fees.

Dated: October 2, 2008
By: Cyndl Skierski


FMS Office Manager
Frier's Mini Storage '
634 Helvenston St. SE
Live Oak, FL 32064
386-362-2188
10/8, 15

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR SUWANNEE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 08-125-CP
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF

PAULINE DOROTHY RYMAN,

Deceased.

ROBERT G. BUSH, AS PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE OF THE ESTATE
OF PAULINE DOROTHY RYMAN,

Petitioner,
vs


THOMAS J. PAVICK, MARTHA L.
GIFFORD, JOHN E. PAVICK, DAVID J.
PAVICK, DANIEL J. PAVICK, SUSAN J.
STUIVENGA, RONALD S. PAVICK,
BARBARA CADY, MARGARET
SCHWANKE, JAMES FINNEGAN,
ROBERT J. KELLER, BETTI
ANDERSON, HAROLD ANDERSON,
AND THE UNKNOWN, HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, AND
CREDITORS OF PAULINE DOROTHY
RYMAN, ET AL

Respondents.

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: all unknown parties claiming interests
by, through, under or against Pauline
Dorothy Ryman and all parties having or
claiming to have any right, title or interest
in the personal property herein described.

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
determine beneficiaries within the Es-
tate of Pauline Dorothy Ryman for pur-
poses of the administration of the fol-
lowing personal property:

NATURE OF ASSETS APPROXI-
MATE
VALUE

First Federal Savings-
Certificate of Deposit
#930049688 $106,799.64

Mercantile Bank-
Certificate of Deposit
#9602563586 $ 53,129.22

Mercantile Bank-
Certificate of Deposit
#9602563597 $ 42,503:38

Mercantile Bank-
Checking Account
#8601258545 $41,275.68

Suwannee Health Care
Patient Trust Fund
#92314 $ 238.60

TOTAL $243,946.52

has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any to John J. Kendron, the pe-
titioner's attorney, whose address is P.O.
Box 1178, Lake City, Florida 32056-1178,
on or before November 21, 2008, and file
the original with the clerk of this court ei-
ther before service on the plaintiff's attor-
ney or immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the-complaint or
petition.

DATED on September 10, 2008.

KENNETH DASHER
As Clerk of the Court

By: Sharon Hale
As Deputy Clerk
10/1, 8, 15, 22




Flu shots

available at

Health

Department
The Suwannee County
Health Department Will
offer adult flu shots at
the Live Oak and Bran-
ford offices. Pleaselcall
386-362-2708, extension
213 for an appointment
in Live Oak and 386-
93'- 133 for a Bianford
appointment. The cost is
$25 and is covered by
Medicare. Vaccine for
children age 6 months
through 18 years is ex-
pected to be received
soon.



Attention

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

Attention

bakers!

The Fall Festival will
sponsor a pumpkin bak-
ing contest. Bakers are
invited to submit baked
goods that feature pump-
kin as one of the ingredi-.
ents. Prizes.and ribbons
will be awarded. The en-
tries will be displayed at
the Garden Club the .
morning of Saturday,
Oct. 25 during the.club's
pancake breakfast, Judg- .
ing will take place that
same morning. Info: Ella
Carter, 386-362-1326.


Register

now!

Descendants

of Calhoun .

family plan

reunion in 2009
Descendants of the late
Sarah Calhoun, Eva Cal]-
houn and Thomas Cal-
houn are invited to a
family reunion to be held
next year. Info: miss-
theresamartin@yahoo.co
m or predop@aol.com.
% I


PAGE 4B


Register now!
Deadline Oct. 3
FCAT testing for math and

reading adult retake
FCAT testing for math and reading adult retake -
will be conducted Tuesday, Oct. 7 at Suwannee-
Hamilton Technical Center, Live Oak, Must register
by Friday, Oct. 3. ID required. Info: 386-364-2798.









WEDESDAY CTBR15B208NSWANEEKDMCRTLIE OAK.PA3E31 B


S


It can be medication left over from your last surgery. Maybe they're the pills you keep on the dresser
or tucked inside your purse. Teens are finding prescription drugs wherever people they know keep
them-and abusing them to get high. In fact, 70 percent of persons age 12 and older who abuse
prescription painkillers say they get them from a relative or friend- leading to several troubling trends:

Every day, 2500 kids age 12 to 17 try a painkiller for the first thie.
Prescription drugs are the drugs of choice for 12 and 13 yearolds.
Teens abuse prescription drugs more than any illicit street drug except marijuana.

What's also disturbing is they don't realize these drugs can be as dangerous as street drugs, So kids
who would never try street drugs might feel safe abusing prescription drugs. Misperceptions about
prescription drug abuse have serious consequences. In fact, drug treatment admissions for prescription
painkillers increased more than 300 percent from 1995 to 2005. Now that you know prescription drug
abuse is a problem, here are ways parents can keep it from affecting their kids' lives:

Safeguarcdll drugs at home. Monitor quantities and control access.
Set clear rulelor teens about all drug use, including not sharing medicine
Sand always following the medical provider's advice and dosages,
SBe a good role model by following the same rules with your own medicines,
Properly conceal and dispose of old or unused medicines in the trash.
Ask friends and family to safeguard their prescription drugs as well,

Following these steps is a start. Let your teen know where you stand.
When you talk about drugs and alcohol, include prescription drugs in the conversation.


*Aro l,.ii in A :,dri nmy i Fami, PhF'vi.ians Anirican Medicl A o.liarini
* Areni.air Aderfmy ofNiJur Prriti;rers Americn Pharnmaji.c; Aiociatlon
* American AcademyofPediatrics r4ri.:ari nuciety iof Addiction Medi:ine
* AiTI:r; .in A id:ln y of Phvsiijn A i ',,int: 'Jl'nnai A-.,i,,illoni iiofi c l Nui re
* American (l '!.,ef I Emrericlr IPhyl .l3ni Fanrership for a ['rug-Free Amnrca
* m ..,.r l.a r,t lI A:. ,,'x irln


This message is supported by the
Suwannee Drug Free Coalition
www, drugfreesuwan nee.com


To learn more, visit
THEANTIDRUG.COM
or call 1-800-788-2800


Office of National Drug Control Policy
PARENTS.
TI ATII D l UI .


Activism I Vltim Servitm8' Education


ASK Me See M6


SUPPORT



21


Be Me


i
i


;L N


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 5B


. ,


I



DA P ;r,'LlD


Underage Drinking and the 21 Minimum Legal Drinking Age (MLDA) Law

In July 1984, Congress and President Ronald Reagan enacted legislation that set the national minimum
legal drinking age of 21. For those states that failed to adopt the 21 minimum drinking age as required by
the new law, federal highway construction funds were withheld. By 1988, all states had adopted the new
minimum drinking age. Since that time, the law has proven to be one of the nation's most important and
lifesaving laws to protect youth.

The 21 Law Saves Lives

By the end of 2005, the 21 minimum drinking age law had saved nearly 25,000 American
lives,' In fact, the law saves approximately 1,000 lives a year."
Since the early 1980s, the number of young people killed annually in crashes involving drunk
drivers under 21 has been cut in half, from more than 5,000 young people in the early 1980s to
nearly 2,000 in 2005."'
In 2005, 2,035 youth ages 15 to 20 were killed in alcohol-related traffic crashes, translating to
33 percent of all traffic fatalities in that age group.i"
Research indicates that when the minimum legal drinking age is 21, people under age 21 drink
less overall and continue to do so through their early twenties." When the drinking age has
been lowered, injury and death rates significantly increase."
The Center for Disease Control (CDC) has reviewed nearly 50 peer-reviewed studies of
countries that had changed their drinking age and found that lowering the minimum drinking
age to 18 increases fatalities by 10 percent."'

The Public Supports 21
According to a July 2007 Gallup poll, more than three in four Americans (77 percent) say they.
would oppose a federal law that would lower the drinking age in all states to 18. Six in ten
Americans support stricter penalties for underage drinking."
American's views about lowering the drinking age and the strictness of penalties for underage
drinking are essentially the same now as they were when Gallup last asked these questions in
2001.

Underage Drinking in America

In 2006, about 10.8.million young people aged 12 to 20 (28.3 percent) reported drinking
alcohol in the past month. Approximately 7.2 million (19.0 percent) were binge drinkers and 2.4
million (6.2 percent) were heavy drinkers. These numbers have essentially stayed the same
since 2002.
Traffic crashes are the number one killer of teens and 28 percent of fatal traffic crashes
involving teen drivers are alcohol-related."
Alcohol is the number one youth drug problem" in America and more young people die from
alcohol-related incidents than front 'll other illicit drugs combined."
Parents are the most common supplier of alcohol to those under 21 and parents -are the
primary influence of teens."
Alcohol use during the teen years, particularly when such use is heavy enough to result in
withdrawal symptoms upon cessation of drinking, negatively impacts memory and attention,
Abilities necessary for negotiating the tasks of adolescence and successfully making the
transition into adulthood."
While a myth exists that European teens have less alcohol-related problems than American
teens, even though they start drinking earlier, studies have found that that is not the case. In
most European countries, young people have higher intoxication rates than their U.S.
counterparts, and a greater percentage of young people in a majority of European countries
report binge drinking at higher rates than U.S. youths."'"
Underage drinking costs American taxpayers approximately $61.9 billion annually.~
The Consequences of Underage Drinking
A person's brain does not stop developing until his or her early to mid-20s. During this
development, alcohol negatively affects all parts of the brain, including coordination, emotional
control, thinking, decision-making, hand-eye movement, speech and memory.""
Adolescent drinkers perform worse in school, are more likely to fall behind and have an
increased risk of social problems, depression,.suicidal thoughts and violence."
Those who start drinking before age 15 were 12 times more likely to be unintentionally injured
while under the influence of alcohol, 7 times more likely to be in a motor vehicle crash after
drinking and 10 times more likely to have been in a physical fight after drinking.'
Among drinkers, those who'had their first drink before the age of 13 were twice as likely to
have unplanned sex, and more than twice as likely to have unprotected sex?~
Individuals who began drinking in their early teens are not only at greater risk for developing
alcoholism sometime in their lives, they are also at greater risk for developing alcoholism more
quickly and at younger ages, especially chronic, relapsing alcoholism.""

SNational Center for Statistics and Analysis. "Traffic Safety Facts 2004: A Compilation of Motor Vehicle Crash Data from
the Fatality Analysis Reporting System and the General Estimates System." NHTSA (2004) DOT HS 809 919,
Washington DC.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. "The Impact of Minimum Drinking Age Laws on Fatal Crash
Involvement: An Update of the NHTSA Analyses." NHTSA Technical Report No. DOT HS 807 349, Washington, DC
1989). ;
National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, 2005 FARS data.
"Ibid.
S O'Malley PM and A.C. Wagenaar. "Effects of Minimum Drinking Age Laws on Alcohol Use, Related Behaviors and
Traffic Crash Involvement Among American Youth: 1976 -1987." JStudAlcohol(1991): 238-259.
Wagenaar AC. Minimum Drinking Age andAlcohol Avlability to Youth: Issues and research needs. National Institute
on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA) Research Monograph No. 25, NIH Publication Number 93-3513. Bethesda,
MD: NIAAA; 1993: 176-200.
SRuth A, Shults, et al. "Reviews of Evidence Regarding Interventions to Reduce Alcohol-Impaired Driving." Amen
Journal of Preventiv Medicine. 2001:20 (2S); 66-84
SThe Gallup Organization. "Most Americans Oppose Lowering Legal Drinking Age to 18 Nationwide." The Gap Po f
(July 27, 2007).
The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA). 2006 National Surey on Drtg Use and
Health (2006).
SNational Highway Traffic Safety Administration. "Traffic Safety Facts 2005: Overview". DOT 810 623.
Washington DC: National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, 2006.
http://www-nrd.nhisa.dol.oov/pdflnrd-30/NCSANTSF2005OverviewTSFO5.odf
X National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, 2005 FARS data.
, Ibid. 11.
"1 National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism, 2000.
"V Teenage Research Unlimited. Online Teen Omnibus Survey (April, 2005). Key findings available online at:
httpllwww.ama-assn.orolamal/pub!upload/mmi/388/kevfindings.pdf
" White; Aaron. "Long-term effects of alcohol abuse during adolescence." Alcohol and the Adolescent Brain (2004)
.
"' Hibell, Bjorn et al. "The ESPAD Report 2003." The Swedish Council for Informalion on Alcohol and Other Drvgs (2003).
X" Johnston, L.D., P.M. O'Malley, & J.G. Bachman. Monitoring the Future national survey results on adolescent rug use:
Overview of key findings, 2002 (NIH Publication No. 03-5374). Bethesda; MD: National Institute on Drug Abuse, 56 pp.
"" Miller, Levy, Spicer & Taylor. "Societal Costs of Underage Drinking" Jouinal of Studies on Alcohol (2006).
VI Narcotic Education Foundation of America, Drug Abuse Education Provider of the California Narcotic Officers'
Association (2002). Alcohol-a Potent Drug. Available online at http://www/cnoa.oraN-02.pdf.
"American Medical Association (AMA) (2002). Fact Sheet from an AMA Report on Alcohol's Adverse Effects on the
Brains of Children, Adolescents and College Students. Available online at
httpl//www.alcoholpolicvsolulions,net/pdflbraln3.pdf.
Hingson, R.W., and Kenkel, D. (2004). "Social, health, and economic consequences of underage drinking," Reducing
Underage Drinking: A Collective Responsibility. Washington, DC: National Academies Press, 2004. Available online at:
httpH/www.nap.eduIbooks/0309089352/html
Hingston, R. et al. "Early Age of First Drunkenness as a Factor in College Students' Unplanned and Unprotected Sex
Attributable to Drinking," Pediatrics 111 (2003): 34-41.
"'1 Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine, Volume 106, July 2006, pages 739-746.











What Can You Do To Prevent Underage Drinking?
A Message from the Suwannee Drug Free Coalition
We know from the work that s already been done to address underage drinking that
there are many actions we can take individually or in partnership with others that have
been shown to work. We want to share just a few of those here and recommend places
where you can get additional help. You'll be making a difference in a young person's life
when you take action.
As a parent or caregiver
* Encourage your children to talk with you about their problems or concerns.
* Get to know your children s friends; discuss ways your children can avoid drinking when they
are feeling pressured by peers; set up guidelines and consequences around alcohol use..
Talk to other parents about ways to send a consistent, clear message that underage drinking
is not acceptable behavior or a "rite of passage."
As an educator
* Find out what factors may be contributing to student drinking in your school or community.
* Determine what steps are being taken within your school to help students resist the pressure
to drink.
* Educate parents about underage alcohol use and other substance abuse.
In the workplace
* Offer programs for your employees and families that address alcohol and substance abuse
problems.
* Learn about community programs that address alcohol use prevention and how you can get
involved.
* Support efforts taken in your community to limit underage drinking.
As a concerned citizen
* Find out what programs/policies your community has in place to prevent underage drinking.
* Encourage collaboration among public/private schools, community businesses, local gov-
ernment, and law enforcement to develop and enforce all policies related to underage alcohol
use.
* Support and become involved in positive opportunities and activities for youth.
* Join your local substance abuse prevention coalition.
As a health care provider
* Be alert to signs of underage drinking during routine physical examinations and office visits,
and at times of medical emergencies.
* Talk to parents of youth in your practice about the need to prevent underage alcohol use.
* Use your knowledge/expertise about the dangers of alcohol to support community education
and prevention programs regarding underage alcohol use.
As a faith community member
* Get your congregation involved and aware.
* Offer prevention education programs and youth group activities.
* Start a parent discussion group on underage drinking and substance abuse.
As a youth
* Make your voice heard be a part of the solution!
* Make a commitment to becoming a positive role model-
* Celebrate your own uniqueness and individuality
* Resisting peer pressure isn t easy seek help from friends, family and your church


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1 i --


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


PAGE 6B


II:


l


C~g**%a~~~~ ~~~C
s







W D O E 2U ANNEM I OA PG 7


^. ; ,-,* ..Methamphetamine

Methamphetamine is an addictive stimulant drug that strongly activates
certain systems in the brain. Methamphetamine is closely related
Si chemically to amphetamine, but the central nervous system effects of
methamphetamine are greater. Both drugs have some medical uses,
primarily in the treatment of obesity, but their therapeutic use is limited.
.'4 .' Street methamphetamine is referred to by many names, such as "speed,"
S, "meth," and "chalk." Methamphetamine hydrochloride, clear chunky
Crystals resembling ice, which can be inhaled by smoking, is referred to as
"ice," "crystal," and "glass."
Health Hazards
Neurological hazards. Methamphetamine releases high levels of the
-,neurotransmitter dopamine, which stimulates brain cells, enhancing mood
'. and body movement. It also appears to have a neurotoxic effect, damaging
brain cells that contain dopamine and serotonin, another neurotransmitter.
Over time, methamphetamine appears to cause reduced levels of
dopamine, which can result in symptoms like those of Parkinson's
g,,,w -disease, a severe movement disorder.
.^i^ ^Addiction. Methamphetamine is taken orally or intranasally (snorting the
powder), by intravenous injection, and by smoking. Immediately after
',''," S smoking or intravenous injection, the methamphetamine user experiences
an intense sensation, called a "rush" or "flash," that lasts only a few
minutes and is described as extremely pleasurable. Oral or intranasal use
produces euphoria a-high, but not a rush. Users may become addicted
quickly, and use it with increasing frequency and in increasing doses.
Short-term effects. The central nervous system (CNS) actions that result
from taking even small amounts of methamphetamine include increased
wakefulness, increased physical activity, decreased appetite, increased
respiration, hyperthermia, and euphoria. Other CNS effects include
irritability, insomnia, confusion, tremors, convulsions, anxiety, paranoia,
and aggressiveness. Hyperthermia and convulsions can result in death.
Long-term effects. Methamphetamine causes increased heart rate and
blood pressure and can cause irreversible damage to blood vessels in the
brain, producing strokes. Other effects of methamphetamine include
respiratory problems, irregular heartbeat, and extreme anorexia. Its use
S, "y ^i s can result in cardiovascular collapse and death.








Drug Abuse Matters


to Everyone



National Red


Ribbon Week


Drug Awareness


Oct. 23-31, 2008



Suwnanni Bemocrat


211 Howard St., East, Live Oak
386-362-1734


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 7B










L Oer-te-cer drus --



Over-the-counter drugs


Teens are also abusing some over-the-counter (OTC) drugs,.such as cough
and cold remedies, to get high. Many of these products are widely available
and can be purchased at supermarkets, drugstores, and convenience stores.
Many OTC drugs that are intended to treat headaches, sinus pressure, or cold/
flu symptoms contain the active ingredient dextromethorphan (DXM) and are
the ones that teens are using to get high. When taken in high doses, DXM can
produce a "high" feeling and can be extremely dangerous in excessive
amounts.
DXM is found in more than 120 non-prescription cough and cold reme-
dies. Medications in brands such as Robitussin, Vicks, and Coricidin HBP, are
among those that can be abused.1
Over-the-counter drug abuse also occurs with laxatives, diuretics, emetics, and
diet pills, as teens try to achieve an idealized weight.2 Young people may start
taking just a few diet pills but then graduate to full addiction and dependence.
Ephedrine, caffeine, and phenylpropranolamine are just some of the dangerous
and addictive substances found in diet pills. Herbal, sometimes referred to as
"natural", weight loss products can be just as dangerous as diet pills. All of
these substances act as stimulants to the central nervous system and much.
like speed, can have serious and potentially fatal side effects.a

A recent study found that six percent of 12th graders reported past year abuse
of cough or cold medicines to get high.4 That amounts to about one in every 16
high school seniors.
Signs and symptoms of abuse may include:
Short-term effects
,Impaired judgment, nausea, loss of coordination, headache, vomiting, loss of
consciousness, numbness of fingers and toes, abdominal pain, irregular heart-
beat, aches, seizures, panic attacks, psychosis, euphoria, cold flashes, dizzi-
ness, and diarrhe.5
Long-term effects
Addiction, restlessness, insomnia, high-blood pressure, coma, or even death.6


In many parts of the country, teens can easily buy OTC cough and cold reme-
dies at any supermarket, drugstore, or convenience store where these products
are sold. They can also get them from home, or order them over the Internet.
And even if they do not order OTC drugs online, they can surf the Web to find
information and videos on what drugs to try and mix together.
Find out more information about where teens get OTC drugs.
abuse :.' ?
Teens take large doses to get high, sometimes mixing these drugs with pre-
scription drugs, street drugs, or alcohol. Some teens crush pills and snort them
for an intensified effect.
S ... ." .'., 'on .i''C drugs?
Yes. The point at which teens may overdose on OTC drugs varies depending
on the amount of the drugs they took, over what time period, and if other drugs
were mixed. Some OTC drugs are weak and cause minor distress, while others
are very strong and can cause more serious problems or even death. If you
suspect your teen has overdosed on OTC drugs, take them to the emergency
room or call an ambulance immediately for proper care and treatment by a
medical doctor.
dr '* j. i. -i .ct on s
Mixing alcohol with certain medications can cause nausea and vomiting, head-
aches, drowsiness, fainting, and loss of coordination. It can put users at risk for
internal bleeding, heart problems, and difficulties in breathing. Alcohol also can
decrease the effectiveness of many needed medications or make them totally
ineffective.
Some of these medications can be purchased over the counter at a drugstore
or grocery store without a prescription, including herbal remedies and others
you may never have suspected of reacting negatively with alcohol.
Before you or your teen take any prescription or OTC medication, carefully
read the label, and/or consult with your family physician or local pharmacist.
And never mix medications with alcohol. Parents should set clear rules and
consistently enforce those rules against any underage drinking.


Lack of Regular Family Dinners Linked To Drug Use
Frequent family dining is associated with lower rates of teen smoking, drinking,
illegal drug use and prescription drug abuse. Compared to teens who eat dinner
frequently with their families (five or more family dinners per week), those who
have infrequent family dinners (fewer than three per week) are:
three and a half times more likely to have abused prescription drugs,
three and a half times likelier to have used an illegal drug other than mari-
juana or prescription drugs,
three times more likely to have used marijuana,
more than two and a half times likelier to have used tobacco, and
one and a half times likelier to have used alcohol.
*The Importance of Family Dinners IV by the National Center on Addiction and
Substance Abuse at Columbia University, 2007.


The Secrets To Successful Family Dinners
Family Day will be celebrated throughout the country on September 22, 2008. If
you're not already having dinner with your family regularly, allow the awareness
of this day to be a catalyst for more frequent family dinners. Here are a few se-
crets to making family dinners successful:
S. Start the pattern of family dinners when children are young.
Encourage your children to create menu ideas and participate in meal
preparation.
Turn off the TV and let your answering machine answer calls during din-
nertime.
Talk about what happened in everyone's day: school, work, extracurricular
activities or current events.
Establish a routine'to start and end each meal. Light candles or tell a story.

After dinner play a board game or serve dessert to encourage the family to
continue the conversation.
Tips courtesy of The National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse at Co-
lumbia University


king to Build a



longer, Safer


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


DA(-c 8R









I


k;Lljl1VIIIVU Udg 111111L Wur uJ
plies to both mourning
doves and white-winged
doves.
Prior to the 2008 hunting
season, states had the op-
tion of going with a higher
bag limit but fewer days of
hunting. This year the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service
said states could increase
bag limits without giving
up hunting days.
Florida's three-phase
dove season runs 72 days.
This year it's Oct. 4-27;
Nov. 15-30; and Dec. 13 -
Jan. 11, 2009. Hunting dur-
ing the first phase is legal
from noon to sunset. Hunt-
ing is allowed during the
latter two phases from 30
minutes before sunrise to
sunset.
Kurt Hodges, Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission (FWC)
assistant small game coor-
dinator, said states within
the service's Dove Eastern
Management Unit are col-
lecting many types of data
to ensure dove populations
remain unhindered by the
bag limit increase.
"Some states are doing
things a littledifferently,
but here in Florida, we've
been banding doves since
2003. We've banded ap-

SPORTS
COMMENTARY



Mr. Mo


I I 1 I

Bulldog Review
By Tom Daniels

Continued From Page 1B

started moving again our
starting QB went down
and a fumble and an inter-
ception later, any signs of
Mo were sitting across the
field on the opponent's
bench. Raines even con-
verted two one-point con-
versions into two-point
conversions after getting
bad snaps. If it bould go
wrong for the 'Dogs it did.
In the second half the
'Dogs decided to get back
on track and from their
own five yard line mount-
ed a drive. Three plays lat-
er they were approaching "
midfield when a fumble
led to an immediate six
points as Raines ran it in
from 42 yards. The
Vikings had Mo sailing
along and we could never
get the paddles back in the
water.
Are the Bulldogs a bet-
ter team then this? We
know they are. This week
is Santa Fe and,homecom-
ing. Time to enjoy games
gone by and games to
come. Three district games
remain and hopefully, this
Friday, Mo will find his
way back to Suwannee as
the 'Dogs get ready for
their toughest part of the
season. Come out and be
the 12th man. There's a lot
of football left in them
'Dogs.
The 'Dogs are at Lang-
ford Friday night for
homecoming. Game time
is 7:30. Tickets on sale at
the Sports Connection.


Limit animal handouts to the zoo; keep wildlife wild


If \ou feed \\ild animals.
you're asking for trouble. That's
the message from the Florida
Fish and Wildlfe Conser'ation
Commission (FWC).
"You're creating a hazard for
yourself, your neighbors and the
animals." FWC biologist Anni
Mitchell said. "It's a thrill to
have animals eat from your
hand, but you need to limit that
e\pei ience to captive animals."
Feeding \ wildlife can cause an-
imals to become a nuisance and
can be harmful to their health,
according to FWC wildlife biol-
ogists. Most importantly, it can
interfere Nwihththeir natural sur-
\ival instincts. FWC officials
said feeding wildlife does not
help animals and may actually
harm them. Also, it is illegal in


Flonda to feed certain animals.
including sandhill cranes, bears,
raccoons. foxes. alligators and
others.
Wild animals that get food
from human hands will start los-
ing their fear of people and their
natural ability to hunt or forage
for food on their own. They may
become aggressive when they
get hungry and do not get fed.
In addition, the balance be-
tween food sources and wildlife
populations is delicate. In the
wild, animals produce as much
young as the food source can
sustain. If other unnatural food
sources become available, such
as human handouts, animal may
produce more offspring, and that
overloads the availability of nat-
ural food sources, according to


FWC experts.
"If natural food sources be-
come scarce or are no longer
available, animals may starve,"
Mitchell said.
Fed animals may be "lured"
across roads to artificial foods
sources, risking dangerous en-
counters with vehicles.
Sometimes, humans uninten-
tionally feed wild animals. Pet
bowls, bird feeders or garbage
cans with loose lids can attract
animals and cause the same loss
of natural instinct as feeding
them intentionally, Mitchell
said.
"Urban sprawl may put hu-
mans and wildlife in direct con-
tact, but it's best to enjoy wild
animals from a distance," FWC
bear biologist Stephanie Simek


said.
The FWC has a few sugges-
tions: Store pet food inside and
feed pets inside. If you must
feed your pet outside, remove
the food dishes and any spilled
food immediately after feeding.
Use bear-proof garbage contain-
ers and set them out the morning
of pick-up, not overnight. Re-
move or relocate bird or squirrel
feeders that contain grain, corn
or suet blocks. Secure chicken
coops, rabbit cages, bird pens,
etc.. with electric fence.
"By not feeding wildlife and
by following these guidelines.
humans can keep wildlife wild,"
Mitchell said.
For more information about
Florida's wildlife, visit
MyFWC.com/wildlife.


Conservation planning Investing in your future


Are you a conservation
minded landowner in need
of advice or financial in-
centives for your farm or
ranch? A comprehensive
conservation plan may be
just what you need. A con-
servation plan is a written
record of your management
decisions and the conserva-
tion practices and systems
that you plan to use and
maintain on your farm.
Carrying out your plan will


achieve the goals of pro-
tecting the environment on
and off your farm or ranch
as well as meeting your in-
dividual management ob-
jectives. Having a conser-
vation plan may also help
qualify you for various
USDA conservation pro-
grams that can help you im-
plement your plan.
Conservation applications
for the Environmental
Quality Incentives Program


By Donna Maitland
Social Security District Manager,
Gainesville, FI
Each stage of life; youth, middle age,
retirement, comes with its own set of fi-
nancial concerns. Luckily, just by having a
better understanding of the Social Security
program you should be able to calm some
of those concerns.
The first thing you need to know is that
Social Security is much more than a retire-
ment program. Of the 50 million Ameri-
cans receiving Social Security benefits,
nearly one-third are not retired workers or
their dependents. They are severely dis-
abled workers and their families, or the
survivors of a deceased worker covered by
Social Security. These non-retirement So-
cial Security benefits can be especially im-
portant to young workers because about
one in eight young people will die before
retirement, and about one in four will be-
come disabled.
While the death of a husband, wife, or
parent is emotionally devastating, it can
often be financially devastating as well.
Social Security provides monthly sur-
vivors benefit checks to help the family of
a deceased worker continue on.
Social Security disability protection is
equally valuable. Relatively few workers
have an employer-provided, long-term dis-


(EQIP) and the Wildlife
Habitat Incentives Program
(WHIP) are currently being
accepted for funding con-
sideration in fiscal year
2009 at U.S. Department of
Agriculture Natural Re-
sources Conservation Ser-
vice (NRCS) offices
throughout Florida. Though
an application deadline for
2009 funding has not yet
been set, interested
landowners are encouraged


ability policy. With Social Security, how-
ever, the average worker has the equiva-
lent of a disability insurance policy that
would pay monthly benefits to both the
worker and his or her family, based on his
or her lifetime earnings. So you can rest a
little easier knowing that Social Security
provides some measure of security, if life
does not turn out as planned.
SOn the other hand, if you do work and
retire as planned, Social Security is the
foundation for a secure retirement. For the
average wage earner, Social Security will
replace about 40 percent of pre-retirement
earnings. And you can earn a higher bene-:
fit by choosing to retire a little later in-
stead of a little earlier.
The Social Security Statement that you
receive in the mail each year provides an
estimate of your retirement, survivors, and
disability insurance benefits. If you'd like
to try out some different scenarios and see
how different retirement ages and future
earnings may change your retirement pic-
ture, visit our online Retirement Estimator
at "http://www.socialsecurity.gov/estima-
tor". It's a quick, accurate, and easy way to
plan for your retirement.
If you would like more information
about these Social Security programs you
can visit our Website at "http://www.so-
cialsecurity.gov"


Now THAT'S Something,

To Smile About!

SKasey Robinson
spends the day
with historic
mammoth at
Gainesville
museum

Thank 'youfor submitting
this week's SMILE
photograph!
Submit your photo
for publication to:




krnotrrat

P.O. Box 370,
Live Oak, FL 32064
4. 454.F


to contact a local NRCS of-
fice for information on
conservation planning and
submitting a completed ap-
plication.
"We are awaiting the fi-
nal program rules of the
new 2008 Farm Bill, which
will determine the program
policies and eligibility cri-
teria," said NRCS State
Conservationist Carlos
Suarez. "However, we are
continuing to accept appli-
cations now so that we can
* write our conservation
plans in a timely manner.
We want to be well posi-
tioned to provide contracts
to our producers When the
policies are finalized."
EQIP is a voluntary pro-
gram that provides finan-
cial and technical assis-
tance to farmers and ranch-'
'ers who face threats to soil,
water, air, and related nat-
ural resources on their
land. Through EQIP, the
NRCS provides financial
incentives to producers to
promote agricultural pro-
duction and environmental
quality as compatible
goals, optimize environ-
mental benefits, and help
farmers and ranchers meet.
Federal, State, Tribal, and
local environmental regula-.
tions.
The 2008 Farm Bill au-
thorizes increased pay-
ments for socially disad-
vantaged farmers and
ranchers in addition'to be-
ginning and limited re-


source producers. Priority
may be given to water con-
servation applications that
will reduce water use or
where the producer agrees
not to use any associated
water savings to bring new
land under irrigation pro-
duction:
WHIP is a voluntary pro-
gram for private landown-
ers to develop and improve
high quality habitat that
supports wildlife popula-
tions ofNational, State,
Tribal, and local signifi-
cance. Land eligible for
WHIP includes private
agricultural land, non-in-
Sdustrial private forest land,
and Tribal land. Through :
WHIP, the USDA's NRCS
provides technical and fi-
nancial assistance. WHIP
agreements generally last
from 5 to 10 years .
Whether you want or
need financial incentives,
now is the time to contact
your local district conser-
vationist to request conser-
vation planning assistance
- to plan for your future.
For additional informa-
tion on NRCS, conserva-
tion planning or these vol-
untary conservation pro-
grams, visit .
www.fi.nrcs.usda.gov/pro-
grams. To find a USDA--
Natural Resources Conser-
vation Service office near
you go to
http://offices.sc.egov.usda.g
ov/locator/app or call 352-
338-9500.


Warranty Extended

on GM Certified Used

Vehicle Purchases
General Motors has expanded on its worry free
GM Certified Used Vehicle program for client% in
the market for quality pre-owned vehicles, Buyers
can now benefit from a 1 year, 12,000 mile warranty
on all GM Certified Vehicles.

Grady Cadle of Grady's Pontiac GMC in Live
Oak says "This presents a great value to our
customers. Not only does this program extend,
remaining bumper to bumper warranties, but gives .
vehicles with under 75,000 miles a 1 year or 12,000
mile bumper to bumper warranty."

GM Certified Vehicles must not only meet
extensive eligibility requirements for age, mileage,
mechanical and appearance standards, clean title,
original equipment standards and a vehicle history
report but must undergo a 117 point inspection to
assure customers of quality, choice and peace of
mind.

The only GM Certified Used Vehicles available
for purchase in Live Oak can be found at Grady's
Pontiac GMC Truck on 500 West HowardSt. They
can be contacted at (386) 362-4012. .
ADVERTISEMENT 47Mrem


Social Security offers safeguards

for all the stages of your life


PAGE 9B


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAYOCTOBER 1 8


V V I i1- 1 I it.,,-1 ,J,.M-,. -


Florida dove hunters get unexpected bonus with higher bag limit
When Florida's first proximately 6,000 birds with our 'call count sur- no-cost program, required will signal both state and acting the FWC's regional
phase of the mourning during the summer vcys,' and the service will for all migratory bird federal wildlife managers offices, or may be viewed
dove season opens Satur- months," Hodges said. "If be asking randomly select- hunters." that changes are needed. online at
day, Oct. 4, hunters will hunters kill a banded bird, ed hunters to provide Hodges said if trends The 2008-2009 migrato- MyFWC.com/hunting/pdf/
find an unexpected bonus there's information on the wings so they can be aged. show that dove numbers ry bird regulations for 2008-2009Migratory-
- an increase in the bag band that tells them where The other significant decline significantly in'the dove, snipe, woodcock, Brochure.pdf
limit from 12 to 15 birds. to report the band informa- source of data comes from future for any reason, there rail, moorhen, crow and The daily bag limit is a tion. the Harvest Information are built-in triggers in the early waterfowl seasons ing/pdf/2008-2009Migra-
onmbnnad hba limit and an- "Also we're continuing Program survey, which is a data-collection system that may be obtained by con- toryBrochure.pdf.


- -- --- -----


.--_, ------------J


-






P%_AfllUS N D R L OW E OT2


"-,llllll l ;AI H .'" l 1-2 il!l

OVER 30 *o 36 MPG
08 DO E ., H 2008 4 2008 DODGE
Ar0 DOD a CHRYSLER, l- AVENGER


SCertain terms and conditions apply. See dealer for details. ,
..H L...I__..--. i t.,
~~j~u ~jjlll~~luu~~r 1~~ oud~~ iil~3VI [0 ~ a.~BO~ otll lfe~oWE '

iiI ~ ;yD U N(l)


207 O
II 363


C.. ,e WAC, APR from 7.5-8.5, 36-72 month terms
PJeep Hours: M-F 8:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m
Sat. 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Ow II$irag 1307 W. Howard Street (US Hw
OSaeSlPO1 Live Oak, FL 32064
s M als,..=-. ,tor -r 0 -1 IA'


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


y. 90)
i \'. '


30-JO6- IU4a
Email: usedcarsales@windstream.net
'* 481180-F


WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2008


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 10BR










Jos A to Ral Etae Its llHee Otoer1 is16;20


ilre uuwannee Bemocramt
The I3ranfcrd News
dlre -ifItP re t Pres
hlte 3aspEr emius


M1


I. 'th p


I~;ri~s~~::~s~ lI,~ Nt


HOURS: MONDAY FRIDAY 8 A.M. 5 P.M.


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

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

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

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


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


BEST OF THE BEST REAL ESTATE COMPANY 2008

A" 386-755-6600
. ,, I Toll Free 1-877-755-6600
540 W. Duval Street,
Lake City, Florida 32055
email:
hallmark01 @comcast.net
Sc ,ri-C www:hallmarklakecity.com
s1 Of SE HABLA ESPANOL
PEAI FEATURED PROPERTY:
LIV E, IN THE TREE TOPS!
inrlormeniall) friendly home
ei.,',i.irep p teezes. Built like a
ir ..I. p,'red concrete and
stucco, andl located lose to the-
Withlacoochee public boat ramp.,
TruIl a ,:e.. ne ''aelhri o .1 .fie c.untr
rine $ 1.3ql*i ML5 r1-123 Call Bob
Detendorl' 3866623-1277

LAND AND MORE!
TRI RI IER FARMS Ne.. meal rm.mf on look' 71.(000 MILS 66099. Call Paula
".om,. thaii -1;2 on 2 114 arR Home ha L.Carence 38t.-r 23-1973
larie 15-10 cllmaured addm.ti)n Comer
hl,,iur ,derinadeiee MILS66719 S92.999 LAKE ACCESS! Quiet and
Cal Malargaer Quigle, 3 935.25if6 ,.uded dJc ublidel tuj.cd a ay on 2


CLOSE IN Onis 4 mile, to Live Oak
Wailmarn .'2 eludedd dJ.ublevida or, 4 5
acre. Oner finarncing hralalble! Only
$89.900LMLS 67492 Call Linda
R.ddenberry .136-i90-0275
1\CANT HOME on 5 acre. in
Prom.idrice Need-. TLC In*,ciors take a


uire. a:k)ardla lenceu uwin worhnop
Onl. $69.9(00) MLS h4882 Call Vie
Lar.imop 318-623-6401 '
SUiWANNEE RIVERFRONT Elevated
rrnie nome along with mub,le home lor
gueS. double carporEt/oail hed. ihree ier
dock *irh nflcaing ramp. MLS 67593 Call
Paula Liarence 386623 1973 ,2,',,


-

T44i 2
TRACK
(FOOD STORE)
MANAGERS AND
ASSISTANT MANAGERS
Seeking highly motivated
employees for the Convenient
Store business for Madison,
area. Offering competitive
salary, weekly pay, Vacation,
paid Holidays, Bonus & 401k
Plan. Call Kim at 352-494-
7551 for more information.

EMPLOYMENT AVAILABLE
New to Lake City or Live Oak?
Tired of looking for work on your
own?' Positions are available.
INDUSTRIAL/ all Shifts, must be
able to lift up to 701bs Drug
Screens & Background Checks.
CLERICAL/ All Levels
Fax resume to 386-755-7911 or
Call 386-755-1991 for an appt.
WAL-STAF Personnel




Contact

us at the

paper.


Classified
Advertising
386-362-1734 exf, 102
386-364-5578
Aww suianrneedemrocioa com
P., r,. it
5 rr,. rr.
We'd love to hear from you.
Classified
Marketplace
P.O. B 370
Uve Oak, .FL 32064


Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line
Advertisement
Call 386-658-5627 or visit
www.acvillage.net
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week
Want more than a Job?
Experience a Community.

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


Linda Roddenberry
Live Qak.Snacialist.


REAL ESTATE
OF LAKE CITY. INC

386-755-6600
Toll Free 1-877-755-6600
540 W. Duval Street,
Lake City, Florida 32055
lindarodd msn.com
www.hallmarklakecity.com


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





FARMERS



COOPERATIVE



62nd ANNUAL



MEMBERSHIP MEETING,













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

For more information call (386) 362-1459
482235-F


(1) Hamilton Co: 4 acres on CR
143 with well, septic & service-
pole, 10x12 storage nice grass &
trees. Good Buy @ $47,500.
(2) Off CR 49 10 acres in grass
with scattered trees, surveyed into
two 5 acre tracts, 3 sides fenced.
Priced to sell at $4,900 per acre.
(3) Lake City, FL: 252-B ITrkey
Run Sub. Like new 3/4 bedroom
CH/AC brick home with approx.
3000 sq. ft. under: roof, kitchen
furnished, two car garage. Const.
2006 (like new) restricted area.
Will have to see to appreciate.
Priced to sell @ $259,900.
(4) Off CR136: 5 acre partially
wooded some grass. Will work for
land home package. Reduced to
$39,900.
i5rSuwannee River: One acre
%ooded Iract on paved road with
107 ft. on water, elevation survey
buildable, good buy @ $72,000.
(6) OffCR 349: 10 acre wooded
tract with a two bedroom CH/AC
log home in excellent condition
cbnt. approx. 1200 sq. ft. under
roof, 30'x40' pole barn. Reduced
to $175,000.
(7) Suwannee River: 1.6 acre
wooded tract with 100 ft. on.the
water, together with a 3 bedroom,
2 1/2 bath CH&AC DWMH cent.
approx. 1700 sq. ft. with detached
storage. Priced to sell @
$145,000.
(8) Branford area: 15 acres in
good cropland, with county roads
and fence on three sides.
Excellent location near US 27 &
US 129. Bring all offers.
(9) Live Oak tArea: New 3
bedroom, 2 bath CH/AC home,
kitchen furnished, parking pad,
sewer & water, will work for
S.H.1.P. 100% financing. Reduced
to $102,500.
(10) Dixie Co: Off CR 349, 8
acres (4-2 ac. tracts) wooded on
county road. $11,500 per tract.
(11) Industrial Park: 1.13 acre
corner tract good exposure.
Reduced to $34,500.
(12) 40 acres with.835 ft. on paved
road in 13 year old planted pines.
Priced to sell at Reduced to
$189,600.
(13) McAlpin Area: 40 acres in
grass/cropland some large oaks
with a 3/2 brick home const. in
2002, kitchen furnished, 30'x100'


Job List

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

Lost & Found

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

Travel

DISNEY AREA FALL SPECIAL
Book Nowl Free Attraction
Ticket Offers! Hotels as low as
$19.00! Suites, Condos, Spa
Resorts from $39.00 Call 1-
800-749-4045

Special Notices


.1


ATTETIO

fro I iI ti stod ir SE O LI

fj~l 1100tirhfall ahe 110,11 n


steel pole barn, 24'x30' pre-
engineered shop. Excellent buy @
$350,00.
(14) Near City: 2 ac. with 3/2
home cont. approx. 1280 sq. ft.
under roof, kitchen furnished,,
carport. 583,250.
(15) Luraville Area: Fly-in
Community 15 acre wooded large
trees, good county road. Priced to
sell @ $5,995 per acre.
(16) Hamilton Co.: 9 acres + on
CR.143 with a 3 bedroom 2 bath
CH&AC home constructed in
2002 containing approx. 2300 sq.
ft. under roof, 30'x50' barn, well
established fish pond. partially
fenced. Priced to sell @' $192,500.
(17) Hamilton Co: 5 ac. wooded
with survey. Secluded on county
road, Priced to sell @ $35,000,
(18) 3 Rivers Estate: One acre
wooded tract on paved road will
work for a land home package.
Reduced to $11,500.
(19) Suwanne Valley Estates: 4
acre wooded tract on county road.
$29,900.
120l1 Off CR 136 East: 40 acre
tract partially wooded. some grass
small pond, fenced. Good area.
Reduced to $4,500 per acre.
(21) Suwannee River: Near
Suwannee Springs and Music
Park. Wooded lot with 145 ft on
the water, electricity to property
buildable-adjoins SRWM. Priced
to sell @ $45,000.
(22) Off CR 51: 20 acres in grass
with some' large oaks, well, septic
partially fenced, corner tract,
survey, $6,900 per acre.
(23) Madison Co.: 40 acres in 16
year old slash planted pines off
CR 255 good elevation. Good buy
at $4,500 per acre.
(24) Off 16th Street, 4 wooded lots
with utilities by property $4,000
per lot.
(25) Branford area: four 1 acre
tracts on county road (2 wells &
septic) near the river, backs up to
SRWMD, Good buy @ $45,000..
(26) Suwannee River home: nice
two bedroom two story CH&AC
home South of Branford, kitchen
furnished, beautiful vitw of river
from rear, screen porch. Good
area priced to sell @ $215,000.
(27) Farms of 10 MillIHollow: 4
acres in grass/cropland with
scattered trees. $32,500. 472565-F


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

Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do You Earn $800 in a Day? 30
Machines and Free Candy All
For $9,995. Call 1-888-753-3430
AIN#BO2000033 Call Us: We
Will Not Be Undersoldl
ALL CASH VENDING Business.
Instant Profitsl Be your own.
bossl Investment $7,188 to
$49,900. Call for Free brochure
1-800-584-8887 AIN#1997090
RED BULL, MONSTER, 5 Hour
Energy Drink Routes Avail.
National Accounts Available.
Profit Potential $40K-$400
Yearly Call 24/7 1-888-428-
5392 Code 7 Minimum
Investment Requiredl

Miscellaneous

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

Vocational

ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA at home Fastr
Nationally accredited $399. Easy
payment plan. Free broc 6 re.
800-470-4723
w w .d iip l rri tha. l it colt ''- -
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA
Fastl Accredited! At home or
onlinel 1-877-270-9830
www.diploma2000.com
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA
Fast Affordable & Accredited
Free Brochure. Call Nowl 1-
888-583-2108
www.conlinentalacademy.com
Want to be a CNA?
Don't want to wait?
Express Training
is now offering our quality
Exam Prep Classes in Lake
City. Class sizes limited.
Next class 10/6/2008.
Call 386-755-4401
Sexpresstraining
servlces.com
LOST AN ANIMAL? WANT TO
ADOPT? Call Suwannee County
Animal Control at 386-208-0072.
M-F from 9 a m.- 5 p.m
Building Materials

LUMBER LIQUIDATORS
Hardwood Floonng, from $
.99/Sq.Ft. Exotics, Oak,
Bamboo, Prefinished &
Unfinished. Bellawood w/50
year prefinsh, plus A Lot Morel
We Deliver Anywnere, 5 Florida
Locations, 1-800-FLOORING (1-
800-356-6746)

AVON REPS NEEDED in
this area. Start you own
business now: Start-up
kit available. Call Cindy
850-843-5550 or toll free
877-203-4428. 4786921




LOOKING FOR A
HOME INSPECTOR?
Call
Dials Inspection
Services
386-364-4434 or
386-590-6534
Please vsii our website.
www suwanneevalleyinspections.com




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

386-362-1734
S 410625.-


Contact Us!

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


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


I-MA-M


1!-- '5
You^^^^r Ad.M ^~imZ~1'1 *---**-r^ ^ ^ fl Kn a









PAGE 2, OCTOBER 15 -16, 2008 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


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


te *uuiannee 1temtcrat
The lrant&ord News


Tile 3Jasper uews


I'


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

Electronics
A NEW COMPUTER" NOW
Brand-Name Laptops/Desktops.
Bad/No Credit...No Problem!
Smallest weekly payments #800-
645-0287
Furniture
FirstDay
HOSPITAL BED, COUCH, LIFT
CHAIR $250, BIG MAN
RECLINER. All in Good
Condition. Make Offer 386-294-
2277
Miscellaneous
DIRECT FREE 4 Room
System All 265+ Channels
Free 4 Morithsl Includes Movie
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Start $29.991 Free DVR/HD 1-
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MEMORY FOAM ALL VISCO
New Thera-Peutic Mattresses
Member BBB 60 Night Trial As
Seen on TV High Density 25
Year Warranty T/F $348; Q -
$398; K $498. Free Florida
Delivery. Thera-Pedic, Dormia, #
Beds, Craftmatic Adjustables.
.Best Price Guaranteed!!
,Wholesale Showrooms Tampa
"813-889-9020 7924 W
,Hillsborough Pinellas 727-525-
6500 7101 US 19N Miami
305-651-0506 21307 WW 2nd
Ave Polk 863-299-4811
Hernando 352-688-3454 3021
Commercial. Spr Hill
www.mattressdr.com 1-800-AT
SLEEP 1-800-287-5337


FREE DIRECT 4 Room
System All 265+ Channels
SFree 4 Monthsl Includes Movie
Channels! 130 HD. Channels!
Ends Soon, Ask Howl
Packages Start $29.991 Free
DVR/HD! 1-800-216-7149.

Boats/Supplies

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

Campers/Motor Homes

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

Apartments for Rent

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

Houses for Rent

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


BUSINESSES


Rental Assistanee
,1 2, J. & 4 BR HC & Non-
HC .ccesslhle AprtmenL

705 NW Drive, Live Oak, FL
386-364-7936
TDDTTY 711
Equal Housing Opportunity 1


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


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

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


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

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

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

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


IERVI CES

Cl

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

705 NW Drive, Live Oak, FL
386-364-7936
TDD/TTY/711
Equal Housing Opportunity


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

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

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


BRAND NEW **1493 sq ft. MH
3Bd/2Ba on one level beautiful
acre, plus a 2 car garage with
storage: 10X12 deck on rear of
house. Nice area in downtown
Wellborn. City water,
underground electric. OWNER
FINANCING W/DOWN
PAYMENT. $11 9,000
386-719-4956 or 386-965-1680
KENTUCKY Beautiful
3BR/2BA mobile home,
w/fireplace, acres, rolling hills,
fenced, $59,500, $3600/down,
$575/mo. Ten acre wooded
building site, water & electric,
$24,900 $1500/down $260/mo.
270-791-2538
USED SINGLE WIDE Mobile
Home $10,500. Call Rick: 386-,
752-1452
GREAT DEAL $500 Above
Factory Invoice On 3 Left Over
Fleetwood Mobile Homes Save
$1000'S Call Mr Mott 386-752-
3839.
2008 4Bd/2 Ba Mobile Home
for $42,995. Includes Delivery,
Set Up, CHA, Skirting & Steps.
Call
Rick 386-752-8196
MUST SELL Never titled 28X56
Town Home with deluxe molding,
42" cabinets, 9' ceilings, 2X6
construction, etc. $49,995 will
move and set on your property.
USED DOUBLE WIDE 3/2
asking $20,000 You Move.
Call Matt 386-867-3347
I HAVE A LIMITED NO. of
28X80, 4/2 for $59,995. Includes
set-up, A/C, skirt, steps. Call
Dana 352-378-2453

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


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

Vacation Property

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

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


Tep OOFF



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


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4316 West US Hwy. 90, Lake City, FL 386-752-6933


Stephen Jones,
Finance Dire ror"

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


Reece CrewsI
General Sales Manager

APPRAISERS ONNA
Appraisers are prepared to
hand out generous
allowances for your current
vehicle regardless of it's
current condltionl


For big savings check out prices on vehicles at our new webslte

www.eddieaccardi.net
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C-


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

Buildings for Sale

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

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



Double and

single wide

mobile homes

for rent on

their own lots

in the

Live Oak area.

Ask for

Larry Olds

386-362-2720
420281-F


FOR RENT-
3BR, 2BA DWMH,
CENTRAL H/A.
FIRST MONTH'S
RENT PLUS
DEPOSIT TO
MOVE IN.
WATER, SEWER
& GARBAGE
INCLUDED.
NO PETS
386-330-2567
480183-F


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

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












PI urn 4e o i










-FOR RENT-
2 or 3 BR

Singlewide
mobile home,
Central H/A.
First month's
rent plus deposit,
to move in.

garbage included.

No pets.
386-330-2567
S460182-


and

Land for sale.

Financed

by owner.


Ask for
larry Olds.


386-362-2720


LAFAYETTE COUNTY
10 AC, Hwy51 North of Mayo
Near River, $74,900
1 acres RV/Mobile Home lots,
Branford area, $15,000
SUWANNEE COUNTY
5 acres, Park Like,
Near Aiiport, $49,900
LOW DOWN
OWNER FINANCING
1-941-778-7980/7565
www.landcallnow.com
LAKE ERIE ACREAGE
Northeast Ohio 5 + Acres
beautiful building site. Open
view, backed by woods, Walk to
lake. Only $59,900. Owner
Financing 330-699-5723
N FL ACREAGE 30 wooded
acres for $65K, near 1-10 and 45
min. from Tallahassee. Owner
financing 10% DP, 10% int,
$515/mo (30Yr Loan). Call
866-756-2286
TEXAS 20 ACRES Only
$13,500 -0- down $135
monthly. No credit check.
Roads-surveyed. That's only
1.5e per sq. ft.! Free
information. 1-80Q-887-3006.
www.lonestarinvestments.com
TIMBERLAND FL, GA, SC 70
Tracts to choose from. Pond
sites, creeks, hardwoods, pine.
Data on our website.
stregispaper.com 478-987-
9700 St. Regis Paper Co..
Farm Land
LAKEFRONT, MINI-FARM,
Pond lots starting at $29,900' in
Northeast GA and Western SC.
Visit
www.LakeRissellRealEstate.com
or call Jonny 877-855-LAKE for
more information.


Adoption
Pregnant? Considering adoption? A married
couple, large extended family, seeks to adopt.
Financially secure. Expenses paid. Call
KAREN & KEVIN. (ask for michelle/adam).
(800)790-5260. FL Bar# 0150789.
Announcements
Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run your classified
ad in over 100 Florida newspapers reaching
over 4 MILLION readers for $475. Call this
newspaper or (866)742-1373 for more details or
visit: www.florida-classifieds.com.
Auctions
Major Land Auctions 27,212+/- Arces in
Indiana & Kentucky. Managed hardwoods -
S,70,000,000+/- BD Ft. Sawtimber World-class
hunting Over 4 miles of Ohio River frontage -
Pasture & tillable land. Sold in 191 Tracts 3
Day Event: November 6,7,8. Woltz & Schrader
Real Estate Auctions. For more information,
call (800)551-3588 or on the web at
www. woltz.com James Woltz
IN#AU10600094,KY#RP 2042.
Auction-Antiques & Collectibles, Furniture &
Estates Items. Pesco Auctions, Wildwood FL.
In-House/Live Online. Proxibid.com/pesco.
Pics/Info: PescoAuctions.com AB2164 AU2959
(352)748-0788
Auto Donations
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE $1000
GROCERY COUPON UNITED BREAST
CANCER FOUNDATION Free Mammograms,
Breast Cancer Info www.ubcf.info FREE
Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners
Accepted, (888)468-5964.
Building Sipplies
METAL ROOFING. Buy direct from
manufacturer. Over 20 colors in stock, several
profiles to choose from. Quick turnaround.'
Delivery available. (352)498-0778, (888)393-.
0335. www.GulfCoastSupply.com.
Business Opportunities
Financial Freedom for you. $1000/day
returning phone calls. Not MLM. No buying or
selling products. Legal, moral and ethical.
www.mygoldplan.com/bigmoney (888)276-
8596.
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800 in a day? 30 Local Machines and Candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033. CALL US:
We will not be undersold!
Generate Extra Income in as little as 48 hours -
up to $3,500/wk or more. No selling No MLM.
Call: (800)659-7781 or visit:
www.mygoldplan.com/goodlilfe
OWN A RECESSION Proof Business
Established accounts with the average owner
Earning over $200K a year call 24/7 (8(i6)622-
8892 Code X.
$1,000 A DAY POSSIBLE RETURNING
PHONE CALLS NO SELLING, NOT MLM
(800)479-8033
WWW.FOCUSONCASH.COM.


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


GCall 386-





ptol


Celebrate Car Care Month id October, with
an extended warranty on your vehicle.




Coverage on vehicles 9 years old
and under 100,000 miles
0. -


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MAZDA www.eddleaccardlLgt
i U ''. .aid, j n r a---l .-5 i
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Employment Services
Learn to Operate a Crane or Bull Dozer Heavy
Equipment Training. National Certification.
Financial & Placement Assistance. Georgia
School of Construction. www.Heavy5.com Use
code "FLCNH" or call.(866)218-2763.
Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr Including Federal Benefits and OT.
Placed by adSource not affiliated w/USPS who
hires. Call (866)71.3-4492.
Health
Feeling Anxious About The Future? Buy and
.'read Dianetics by L. Ron Hubbard. Price:
$20.00. Order .Now. Free. Shipping.
www.DianeticsTampa.org or Call (813)872-
0722.
Help Wanted
Guaranteed Weekly Settlement Check. Join
Wil-Trans Lease Operator Program. Get the
Benefits of Being a Lease Operator without any
of the Risk. (866)906-2982. Must be 23.
Drivers: ACT NOW Sign-On Bonus 35-41cpm
Earn over $1000 weekly Excellent Benefits
Need CDL-A & 3 mos recent OTR (877)258-
8782.
A PHAT JOB! NOW HIRING 18-24 SHARP
ENTHUSIASTIC MOTIVATED GUYS &
GALS FREE TO TRAVEL USA
REPRESENTING 150+ LEADING
PUBLICATIONS. 2 WEEKS PAID
TRAINING, -TRANSPORTATION
PROVIDED. RETURN TRIP GUARANTEED.
CALL TINA OR JIM (800)642-6147.
Driver COMPANY DRIVERS CDL-A Earn
up to 46cpm. Excellent training for students
w/CDL. No forced Northeast. Average 2,500 to
2,800 miles/week. (877)740-6262. www.ptl-
inc.com.
Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR
CAREER, START IT RIGHT! Company
Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks. Must be
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(866)917-2778.
Need a career??? Become a Nationally
Certified Heating/AC Tech. 3.5wk Nationally
Accredited program. Get EPA/OSHAiNCCER
Certified. Local job placement. Financing
Available (877)994-9904.
Drivers, IMMEDIATE OPENINGS. Fast
Growing Specialized Car Haul Div. 21 days
out, 7 days home, Top Pay! FREE Co. Benefits.
Min. exp lyr CDL-A req. Min. age 23, no
felony. Call John @ WAGGONERS
TRUCKING (912)571-9668.
Homes For Rent
3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $12,6001 Only
$199/Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy,
4/BR $259/Mo! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext
5798.
Homes For Sale
HOME AUCTION VENICE, FL 18+ Homes
Must Be Sold! Up to 3BD/3BTH Starting bids
as low as $99K Prev Valued up to $482K Low
Down/E-Z Finance Free Brochure (800)617-
0112 www.AuctionToday.com REDC.


Bank Ordered:. LAND AUCTION 2000+
Properties. Land in 29 States. NO RESERVES.
Multiple Lot Packs. Min-Bids at $1000..Bid
Online at: LandAuctionBid.com/2
Miscellaneous
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Bisiness, *Paralegal, *Computers,
*Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance.
Computer available: Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121, www.CentiraOnline.com..
AIRLINES ARE, HIRING Train for high
paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA
approved programFinancial aid if qualified -
Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (888)34945387.
NOW' AVAILABLE! 2008 POST OFFICE
JOBS. $18-$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE, PAID
TRAINING; FED BENEFITS, VACATIONS.
CALL (800)910-9941 TODAY! REF #FLO8.
Real Estate
TENNESSEE LAND RUSH! 1+acre to acre
homesites, wood, views. Starting at $59,900.
Tenn River & Nick-a-Jack view tracts now
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Make appointment now!
Flu shots available at Health Depart-
ment
The Suwannee County Health Department will offer
adult flu shots at the Live Oak and Branford offices.
Please call 386-362-2708, extension 213 for an appoint-
ment in Live Oak and 386-935-1133 for a Branford ap-
pointment. The cost is $25 and is covered by Medicare.
Vaccine for children age 6 months through 18 years is
expected to be received soon.

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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


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

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

Order now!
Deadline Oct. 13
Love INC of Suwannee County
Angel Food Ministry
Love INC of Suwannee County Angel Food Ministry
g announces food distribution for October. Anyone may
S purchase a package of food for $30. Also, one or more
specials' will be available for an additional charge, only
with the purchase of a regular box. You can purchase
with Food Stamps (EBT) or by cash or check. Regular
box: $30/Senior box: $28; Special #1: $21; Special #2:
$21; Special #3: $21; Special #4: $18; Special #5: 21.
Please bring a box (Banana box size) for packing your
food in on the day of pickup. Orders due by Monday,
Oct. 13. Day of pickup: from noon-1 p.m., Saturday, Oct.
25 at 830 Pinewood Street, Live Oak. Info: 386-364-
4673, ext. 223.
r
Apply now!
Deadline Oct. 14
FWC to accept applications for spe-
cial-opportunity spring turkey hunts
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commis-
sion will accept 2009 special-opportunity spring turkey
hunt applications from 10 a.m. (EDT), Tuesday, Sept. 9.
Deadline midnight (EDT), Tuesday, Oct. 14. Cost: $5,
nonrefundable. Random drawing for permits. Permit fee:
$50 $175. Info/applications: FWC regional offices,
county tax collectors' offices or at any license agent,
MyFWC.com/hunting, www.wildlifelicense.com.

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

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

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


dra Robinson Starling, 386-776-1250, Gwen Tomlinson
Dixon, 386-208-0022 or email to gwendixon@wind-
stream.net.

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

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

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

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

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

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


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Learning to care for yourself as a caregiver


According to the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC), there are
more than 53 million caregivers across the
United States. Those caregivers provide
care and help for persons of all ages who
either have disabilities or chronic illnesses.

Though those numbers might come as a
surprise, they should also provide both a
source of comfort and concern. What's
comforting about those numbers is that .
caregivers know they're not alone -- that ...
there are many people who share similar
responsibilities. That's especially valuable
because of the often isolating and
depressing nature of being the sole provider
of care for a sick or incapacitated loved
one.
However, where those figures are disconcerting is the
possibly negative effects that caregiving can have on a
caregiver's health. In a 2004 study from the National
Alliance for Caregiving and the AARP, persons who
provided the most intense caregiving reported
substantially poorer health than caregivers whose
responsibilities were less intense. What that study
indicates is that the most intense caregivers are putting
themselves at a great risk for their own failing health.

That reality heightens the need for primary caregivers
to look out for themselves as well. The National Family
Caregivers Association, an advocacy group for
caregivers across the country, offers these tips for
family caregivers, be they primary caregivers or those
just moderately involved in caring for a sick or
incapacitated loved one.

Beware of the signs of depression. Simply being
around a sick loved one can be cause enough for
feelings of depression. Being the primary caregiver for
such a person only increases the risk. Caregivers should
be on the lookout for the warning signs of depression,
and don't delay seeing a professional for help. To learn
more about depression, visit www.depression.com.

Accept help. It's important for caregivers to accept
help whenever it's offered, even if it's something simple
like having a friend bring over dinner or watch a loved
one so you can enjoy a night out on the town. It's
important that a caregiver maintain a personal life and
interests beyond caregiving.

Educate yourself. Part of the depression caregivers
can feel stems from the feelings of helplessness many
feel with respect to their loved one's condition. Educate
yourself as best as possible about your loved, one's


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

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

* Seek out other caregivers. As much as they might try,
few people in your inner circle can probably understand
what you're going through. as the primary caregiver.
Unless others have gone through it themselves, it can be
difficult to relate. Other caregivers, however, can be of
great assistance and a great source of support. Ask your'
loved one's physician to recommend support groups, be.
they in person or online.

Be open to new things. Technology has advanced
steadily in the last half century, and caregiving is no.
exception. Many advancements have been made that#
promote a greater sense of independence among the sick'
or incapacitated. Caregivers should embrace technology
that improves the quality of life of both the caregiver'
and the person receiving the care. Ask a physician to
keep you posted on any advancements that can do just
that, and don't feel guilty about doing so.


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

Family Dentistry
HERBERT C.
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NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS OCTOBER 15 16, 2008, PAGE 5


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

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

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

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

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


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

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

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

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

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

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


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

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

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

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

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

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



Continued on Page 7


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

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

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

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

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

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


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

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

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

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

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


quilt show, Ramona Dewees, 386-496-3876.
Oct. 22
NFCC will conduct CJBAT
(Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test)
North Florida Community College will conduct CJ-
BAT (Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test) on computer
at 8:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m.. and 5 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 22 at
NFCC Testing Center, Building 16, on the Madison cam-
pus. CJBAT is required for acceptance into Corrections
& Law Enforcement programs. Photo ID required. Pre-
registration is required, Info/registration: 850-973-9451.
Oct. 23
State Park to host animal
wisdom workshop
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection's
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White
Springs will host a bobcat workshop from 6-8:30 p.m.,
Thursday, Oct. 23 in Craft Square. Cost: $25 includes
park admission/art supplies. Info: 386-397-1920 or
www.stephenfosterCSO.org,
www.FloridaStateParks.org/stephenfoster.
Oct. 23
NFCC will conduct College
Placement Tests (CPT)
North Florida Community College will conduct Col-
lege Placement Tests (CPT) on computer on at 8:30 a.m.
and 1:30 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 23 at NFCC Testing Cen-
ter, Building 16, on the Madison campus. Persons taking
the tests will be required to register in NFCC Student
Services 24 hours before testing. Info/registration: 850-
973-9451.
Oct. 23-26
Spirit of the Suwannee Music
Park to present Magnolia Fest
Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park will present Mag-
nolia Fest Thursday-Sunday, Oct. 23-26 featuring Ameri-
cana music. Visit www.musicliveshere.com for list of
featured artists. Info/tickets/accommodations: 386-364-
1683 or www.musicliveshere.com.
Oct. 24-25
Alapahoochee Historic and Farm
Heritage Days Fall Harvest Show
The Alapahoochee Historic and Farm Heritage Days
Fall Harvest Show and the Echols County Sesquicenten-
nial Committee will be joining together for a two-day
farm heritage celebration Friday-Saturday, Oct. 24-25.
This special celebration will be held on Vernon Culpep-
per's farm which is located on Culpepper road off Ga.
Hwys. 376 ad 135 in Echols County, Georgia. Special
farm heritage events will take place from 9 a.m. until 5
p.m. The event will be preceded by a 35 mile tractor car-
avan on Thursday, Oct. 23. Info: Louie Culpepper,229-
559-5665; Teresa Powell, 229-559-6502; or designated
line for leaving message or fax 229-559-9493; or email
antiquedays@yahoo.com.
Oct. 24-25
State Park to host Florida
bats presentation
The Florida Department of Environmental Protectio 's
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White
Springs will host an interpretive presentation, A Look at
Florida's Bats, at 6 p.m., Friday-Saturday, Oct. 24-25.
Park ranger Wesley Paulos will present the program at
the park's River Gazebo. Visitors are encouraged to come
dressed in a costume for a Halloween costume contest.
Free with paid park admission of $4 per vehicle for up to
eight persons. Info: 386-397-4331 or www.FloridaS-
tateParks.org/stephenfoster.
Oct. 25
Live Oak's 6th Annual Fall Festival
Live Oak's 6th Annual Fall Festival will take place
Saturday, Oct. 25. Businesses and homeowners in the
city of Live Oak are being asked to decorate their busi-
nesses/homes with a fall theme. Events include a "Fall
Parade of Homes and Businesses" tour and a scarecrow
Continued on Page 8


Name:


Address:


Phone:
Do you subscribe:
Register for your chance to win 2 tickets
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One winner will be drawn at random.
Deadline for entry is Oct. 16 at 5 p.m,

Mail entry to:
vauutanie Bemtocrat/Wild Adventures
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Live Oak, FL 32060 ,


NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS OCTOBER 15 16, 2008, PAGE 7


E WWWNFLAO LINECOM A


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1ORHLaF Ui C SS i ECO


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


Outgrow Your
Wheels?
Ottg"OE ^~~


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


Time to Upgrade.


IL


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

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

Register now!
Nov. 3
Live Oak Senior Citizens to meet
Live Oak Senior Citizens will meet at 10:30 a.m.,
Monday, Nov. 3 at Exhibition II Building, Coliseum
Complex, 1302 SW Eleventh St., Live Oak. The group
meets the first Monday of each month. Escorted tours
are available, prices vary. Deposits due at registration,
balance due before trip. Schedule: Biltmore Estate and
Asheville, S.C., Nov. 3-6; Bahamas, Nov. 10-15; Radis-
son Opryland "A County Christmas," Dec. 15-18; Cana-
dian Train Odyssey, May 29-31. Info: Walter and Char-
lene Howell, 386-842-2241.
Nov. 3-4 .
Suwannee Hamilton Technical Center
will conduct GED Tests
Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center will conduct
GED Tests Monday-Tuesday, Nov. 3-4 at 415 SW
Pinewood Drive, Live Oak. Students must be 18 or old-
er. Mandatory registration will be held at 9 a.m. and
6 p.m.. Wednesday, Oct. 29. Cost: $40 SHTC stu-
dents/i50 non-students. Florifdai'r'ver's license r FIori-
da ID and Social Security Card required at registration
and at every test session. No tests in June, July and Au-
gust. GED preparation classes are free. Info: Lynn Lee,
386-364-2782.
Nov. 5-7
State Park to hold Rural Folklife
Days
The Florida Department of Environmental Protection,
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White
Springs will host Rural Folklife Days from 9 a.m.-2:30
p.m. daily, Wednesday-Friday, Nov. 5-7. RuralFolklife
days celebrates farm and household traditions. Admis-
sion: $5 per person. Demonstrations are designed to al-
low children to participate. Pre-registration for school
groups at 386-397-7005. Vendors will have items avail-
able for sale and food concessions will be available.
Info: 386-397-7009 or
www.floridastateparks.org/stephenfoster.

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

Continued on Page 11


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)our 5er.,'ce and Repair Specmahlt
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ir Conditioning
id Refrigeration
Residential and Commercial
rgren AMe. (3861364-5734
i, FL 32064 Clark Driggers, Owner


License # CAC025404 Ai

> 2.> K:>


IRON-FREE WELL
WATER COMPANY, INC.
625 SE 2'59th St.
Cros Ci. FL 32628
NO SALT SYSTEM!
Lo,. low maintenance. Takes out iron.
sulfur. tannin and bacteria.
The no-nonsense s\ stem
1-352-356-0474 or 1-800-437-1128


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OF NORTH FLORIDA, INC. L
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NO JOB TOO SMALL
a B B i LALL WORK GUARANTEED
Carpentry Windows & Doors
SDecks Garage Doors
LARRY PARKER OWNER Roollng Fences
(386) 752-7754 *Gutters& *Tile
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22036 45th Dr Phone: 386-935-2540 Playgruds Yard Work
88Lawn Care Pot Doors
Lake Ciy. FL 32024 Cell: 386-288-2201


R.L. Chauncey
13861209-107
SBobcat Work
* Porches
Vinyl Siding
Celling Tiles
SMobile Home
Skirting
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ie 386-364-1095


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7235193rd Rd
Live Oak, FL 32060
(386) 688-3657
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+Sales Service Repair Rental Available
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Family Owned


For all o your water problems call your
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1-800-437-1128
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PAGE 10 OCTOBER 15 16 20 RTH FLORIDA FOCUS


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M uL\ A IrL mu ivinAAFi .-P AfILASATG


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


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


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

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

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



Continued on Page 15
-v .


OCTOBER IS TRUCK MONTH




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OF ANY PICKUP TRUCK!


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FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH ........-500
Truck Month Price

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Downtown Valdosta


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NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS OCTOBER 15 -16, 2008, PAGE 15


Continued from Page 11
Dec. 2
LCCC 2008-2009 Lyceum Series to
present Lazer Vaudeville
Lake City Community College 2008-2009 Lyceum Se-
ries will present Lazer Vaudeville at 7 p.m., Tuesday,
Dec. 2 in Levy Performing Arts Center, Lake City. Enjoy
an amazing evening of glow-in-the-dark juggling acts,
acrobatics, rope tricks and more performed by three mas-
ters of their craft. Info/tickets: Box Office, 386-754-
4340. Info/Lyceum Series: Mark Kirby, 386-754-4274,
kirbym@lakecitycc.edu.
Dec. 4
Healthy Horizons to meet
Healthy Horizons, a chronic illness support group, will
meet a 7 p.m., Thursday, Dec. 4 at Christ Central Min-
istries Church, 1550 Walker Avenue SW, Live Oak. All
who live with a chronic condition are encouraged to at-
tend. Group discussions, educational materials and
friendly support are provided to enable all to live to their
fullest potential. Open to all community members. Info:
Church, 386-208-1345.
Dec. 4
Democratic Executive Committee
meeting
Suwannee County Democratic Committee will meet at
7 p.m., Thursday, Dec. 4, at Live Oak City Hall, 101
White Ave. SE, Live Oak. All Democrats are invited to
join us in participating in the Democratic Process. Meet-
ings are held the first Thursday of each month.
Info/RSVP for dinner: Monica, 386-330-2036.
Dec. 5
Free Gospel Concert in Lee
Free Gospel Concert will be held at 6:30 p.m., Friday,
Dec. 5 at Lee Worship Center Church, 397 Magnolia
Drive, Lee. The event is held every first Friday of the
month. Proceeds benefit the building fund of the church.
Bring a covered dish, meat will be provided. If you want
to get on the show, call Allen, 850-971-4135 home, or
850-673-9481 cell.
Dec. 6
Bluegrass Pickin in Trenton
Suwannee Valley Bluegrass Pickin will be held at 6
p.m., Saturday, Dec. 6 at Otter Springs Resort Lodge,
6470 SW 80th Ave., Trenton. It is free to the public.
Info: Cloud Haley, toll-free 800-990-5410.
Dec. 8-9
Suwannee Hamilton Technical Center
will conduct GED Tests


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

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


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

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


Suwannee-Hamilton
Technical Center will con-
duct GED Tests Monday-
Tuesday, Dec. 8-9 at 415
SW Pinewood Drive, Live
Oak. Students must be 18
or older. Mandatory reg-
istration will be held at 9
a.m. and 6 p.m., Wednes-
day, Dec. 3. Cost: $40
SHTC studenti/$50 non- --
students. Florida drier's
license or Florida ID and
Social Security Card re-
quired at registration and
at every test session. No
tests in June, July and Au-
gust. GED preparation
classes are free. Info:
Lynn Lee, 386-364-2782.

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


* PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE *
WAU
C-

I-i




WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY MONDAY
- lC* OCTOBER 15fH OCTOBER 161" OCTOBER 11T OCTOBER 18H" OCTOBER 201H




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

I4. Cars, lTHcks, Vans, Sport UIlM es

Hopkins Motor Cmpany

- ( has agreed to offer some of these special vehicles
including bank repossessions, fleet liquidations i
and auctions saje cars. white Inehorylast.s...eedaert.or atalls ,


SChoose from Toyotas, Hondas, Chevrolets,
C,-
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OPEN, TO THE PUBLIC
N Unlike government auctions, anyone can attend this sale, '. ,_
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ISimply walk in, and pick out your vehicle.
-4
ON SITE FINANCING AND TRADE-INS ACCEPTED
To assist you in your purchase, Bank and Finance companies
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S- =,=.=- All credit applications will be accepted. o

i ia-Y B RING YOUR LAST FPAY STUB OR TE



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a-- Hopkins Motor Company & M&M Auto
Wu 019 WHWstg lsshlakte citl "
a-a .
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,31.1O.N /) 'f1d "l.3I.ON 311011d 3011ON, 3JI180d 33I18LON 3t19,fld II O 11OR OllO d a :iiLON 311811 d


E L.L l IYrlt ) I Lu lmr-i mc -


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PA ,E 16, OCOE 1- 1FKEO


. '* Our Price $4,9
2007 KAWASAKI NI


2005 YAMAHI


650 R


2008 CADILLAC
TA (, ii~l..* `.~ ~ I .. T"


lR uur Prnct iCo i
TAR 2007 TOWN & COUNTRY
': .'.* "' I *'^"*M '.ij. -ir.^ 111. !J fin Oi .in


CALADE 2003 JEEP WRA
A ",iA N i l''n UJ LI:-Al T..AL. a L


:NVUT Y


IGLER 4x4


2 3 iFRD mrce
2003 FORD F
... .. ..... -', ':Le.k% . .


RsaW ur Prace S,V9AsigI
2003 FORD F-150
L- .,t lII.,L Ai [ ,AJI li L'U ILE ',i. A.- S


2006 GRAND CARAVAN SXT
| 1 .I T| .| ,,'., i .E .,' l ,, (- '.Z j ',, ,,. i.. 'i(. n n C
Ffl.,. I- .'. -. C, C, Mr,", L M E 0


2001 FORD RANGER
L,,, i,-'. .-,< ,,.u . ,,i ,,,,,


2003 BUICK CEN'
.. C. A. , e ,,,, :, ,,


W JOur Price $6,l998
2004 FORD TAURUS
u 1, in T .. ..1 1 1 rt 1 L
if 1 .i : L0 0 0 4tn l


iur nice $,
rIAC MONTANA
-I% -nOi; AL111 HLt.


- uor mrce ltu.w -
2002 CHEVY SUBURBAN Z71
.j rL 'TiRp Lt. i .L rni. Rvit Ar I.ilrf ,; r I,,


, Our Rwice 22,99W
FORD LARIAT CREW F


I Lu AIT


P 2I00'VI ur me .lrrU
2000 DURANGO 4x4
, .m i ii....- 1. i"'i ... ..... '. i.' i.'. .. .. < r .. li '


IOur Price $,9w5Y -RY
S I 2002 LANO ROVER DISCOVERY 4
.I. i., ,., I I p i l j .lii N' liJ i fi" il, :L Iii, i uH
l~~~~~~pl:~~t i nI lt,. 1 . .. ... .......


I ..-,


.rl Pricet i
2003 FORD E
-Ji M-:G Z hi -0-- d -.1A


A o nWl- Our Price $16,950
2004 PATHFINDER LE "PLATINUM EDITION'
Ail t r i uilto I 'h l li f UJni niM Allp II-I. T Wlu'


-" our Price1 )I,
2003 RAM % TON Qi
.-. ... I .- F r r I C i ..) ...


0"' r Price $15,!
2002 FORD % TON


l~ I


4 FORD %


Our Price 1Y. ;"
2004 LEXUS RX330


ZUUU IUYUIA LUHLULLA
i.,. I, ., ,, L '.i ,, .n a .1 > I, , i|,, ;I ,ri,,, . 1.,,' Tin ,


CALIBER
f'rn. surlFf


S ,,Our Price $11,640
2008 RAM 1500
L.n TI. *. i rul, SOLD HEI


HONDA ILOT
. .. .. '". .. ,. ,' ':., '


I ,,....


- Our Price 17.99 i ,P ice Our Price $4.995
2005 VOLKSWAGEN TOUAREG 1995 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 4x4
n . ,,, l .l ..l 11 .1 1 1 ,,, -, lill.l. .. I. .i N il. .. i l l lll l lll I Illi l ll. l l.l l(


*|' -"r' Our Price o.9,95
S 2002 FORD FX4 4x4
*I Li"', i ir, 'iL'" I.L" LL, i. / '.a i,,.i P.url'!


MLOur Price YZVkOIi,, :: MA
2005 RAM 2500 4x4 2003 Ri


2500 4x


.f500


LUGAL IH UL, A[A ULtAN, al


IEay Sl


UKBAI


I


r XLT
: io 6~, h'i


VERLAND"I 2003 FORD EXTENDED
:.; ..J- 1 L.. i FM-- '"- TB,>lIlL-l f SUA)fI 'll !'


CADILLAI


I O6ur PRce
2008 JEEI


iI


2008 Fo


PAGE 16 OCTOBER 15 16 2008 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


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


4x4




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