Title: Suwannee Democrat
ALL ISSUES CITATION PDF VIEWER THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028422/00668
 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: February 3, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
Frequency: semiweekly[<1990-1994>]
weekly[ former <1897-1928>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Live Oak (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Suwannee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Suwannee -- Live Oak
Coordinates: 30.294444 x -82.985833 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
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: VID00668
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - 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

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l" INSIDE

Armed robbery


-- --attempt
Sr i- nets 30-year
sentence
S1ISTORY I Page 12A


125th YEAR, NO. 34 3 SECTIONS, 30 PAGES


Wednesday Edition February 10, 2010


50 CENTS


Serving Suwannee County since 1884, including Live Oak, Wellborn, Branford, McAlpin and O'Brien


Crash kills 2


This Tuesday afternoon crash claimed two lives, FHP reported. Photo: Jeff Waters


2 others said to be badly injured


By Jeff Waters
jeff.waters@gaflnews.com
Two people died in a two-vehicle
crash at the intersection of SR 51
and 168th Street Tuesday after-
noon, according to the Florida


Highway Patrol. Trey McCallister
of Live Oak was one of those
killed, said Suwannee County
Sheriff Tony Cameron. The name
of the other victim had not been re-
leased at press time, pending notifi-
cation of next of kin.


Emergency officials at the scene
said two other individuals were
badly hurt in the 2 p.m. collision.
Further information will be post-
ed at suwanneedemocrat.com as it
becomes available.


County attorney keeps job, seeks raise


By Jeff Waters
jeff.waters@gaflnews.com
Suwannee County's attor-
ney will keep his job after he
and a Perry man interviewed
for the post Feb. 2. County at-
torney Hal Airth responded by
asking for a 25 percent raise.


County commissioners ap-
proved a motion in September
by current Commission
Chairman Wesley Wainwright
to send out Requests for Qual-
ifications, or RFQs, for all le-
gal, surveying and engineer-
ing work for which the county
contracts. The first being


Ta-Trease Sapp, Suwannee County's School-
Related Employee of the Year, and Supt. Jerry
Scarborough. Photo: Carnell Hawthorne Jr.

Sapp named School-Related


Employee
By Carnell Hawthorne Jr
Ta-Trease Sapp, a para-
professional at Suwan-
nee-Hamilton Technical
Center, has been named
School-Related Employ-
ee of the Year.
Friday morning, Super-
intendent Jerry Scarbor-
ough and SHTC Principal
Dianne Westcott, sur-
prised Sapp with the an-
nouncement in a room
filled with SHTC and dis-
trict office staff.





6 97113 07520 1


of the Year
"This is such a great
surprise," said Sapp. "I
would like to thank my
SHTC co-workers for se-
lecting me as school-re-
lated employee of the
year and a heart-felt
thanks to the selection
committee for choosing
me to represent the dis-
trict."

The Suwannee County
Teacher of the Year
was scheduled to be
announced Tuesday
night, after our press
deadline. See that
story in Friday's paper.
Look for a feature on
Ta-Trease Sapp in a
future edition.


county attorney, the post cur-
rently filled by Airth. Wain-
wright was not in attendance
for the interviews due to a
family emergency.
Commissioners ranked
Airth and Perry native


SEE COUNTY, PAGE 12A


Hal Airth


Nobles will seek

re-election as Mayor
Submitted
Live Oak Mayor Sonny Nobles an-
nounces he will be a candidate for reelec-
tion for Mayor. Nobles states that his .
commitment to serve his community is
not something that is recent. "My dedicat-
ed service to our community spans a peri-
od of over 40 years," he said. Live Oak
Nobles says he has faithfully performed Mayor Sonny
his duties as Mayor. "I have gone wherev- Nobles
er asked and done whatever called upon to
do." He says he has never denied anyone's request to go or
do. "Whether it has been during the day, at night or week-
ends, I have gone and done what has been asked of me in
performing my duties as Mayor."
Nobles says his service to the community goes far be-
yond what is called for in performing his duties as Mayor.


Join the discuss






CONTACT US
Suwannee Democrat
386-362-1734
News tips
Robert Bridges, ext 131
Missing papers
Angie Sparks, ext 152
Advertising
Monja Slater, ext 105


ion


H


SEE NOBLES, PAGE 12A

Visit our Facebook
page to chat with other
readers about the hot
topics of the day:
www.facebook.com/
pages/Live-Oak-FL/
Suwannee-Democ-
rat/160791425268.


WRESTLING: 'Dogs
take district title
SPORTS I Page 1B


Rick and Yvette Hannon outside the Suwannee Coun-
ty Courthouse Monday during a break in the civil suit
brought over the death of their son Nathan in 1999.
- Photo: Carnell Hawthorne Jr.



Lawsuit



begins



in death



of teen


15-year-old
Nathan Hannon
died in 1999
after seeking
care at Shands
Live Oak

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

It's been more than a
decade since 15-year-
old Nathan Scott Han-
non of Live Oak passed
away, but for his par-
ents, Rick and Yvette
Hannon, memories of
their son are still very
much alive.
Monday, opening ar-
guments began in the
Hannons' civil suit
against Shands Teach-
ing Hospital, Shands


Live Oak and Shands
Healthcare.
"This case is about
Nathan developing an
ordinary problem with
his shunt a problem
that was easily treat-
able," said James W.
Gustafson Jr., attorney
for the family, in his
opening argument.
On October 28,
1999, Nathan first
complained to his fa-
ther of a headache and
vomiting. His symp-
toms lasted into the
next day.
The next morning
Nathan was taken to a
Shands clinic in Live
Oak, Gustafson said,
and was later advised
to go to Shands at Live
Oak for lab work and a
CT scan. Nathan a
SEE LAWSUIT, PAGE 9A


For more trial coverage go
to suwanneedemocrat.com.


Folks enjoy the exhibit of Artist's Guild members-only
artwork at the Suwannee River Regional Library Sun-
day. Photo: Carnell Hawthorne Jr.

Artist's Guild exhibit
opens at library
STORY I Page 12A


www.suwanneedemocrat.com


2009 Z1 Crew Cabs
0%APR --"


O O months

Rm Rebate M MBACManpRFRI
^^^Just East Of Downtown Live Oak, FL 362-2976 Visit us on thew eb at^^^^
W E H A E Fail Owned Oprae Sic 196 wwwI^ M ^!fwesh<-Ma nechvrlet~lcom










ON THE FLIPSIDE


HOW TO REACH US


Switchboard, 386-362-1734
Fax, 386-364-5578
Email, nf.edRorial@gaflnews.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,
Carnell Hawthorne Jr., ext. 134
* Reporter,
Jeff Waters, ext. 133
* Reporter,
Stephenie Livingston, ext. 130



ADVERTISING
E Advertising Manager,
Monja Slater, ext. 105
E Sr. Advertising Representative,
Bill Regan, ext. 160
E Advertising Representative,
Tami Stevenson, ext. 109
E Telesales Ad Representative,
Nancy Goodwin, ext. 103
E Classified/Legal,
Janice Ganote, ext. 102



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




uwaunnee

remorrat



J 7 '.,-. "- 'I
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. to 5 p.m.

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


Editor's note: The
Suwannee Democrat
prints the entire arrest
record each week. If your
name appears here and
you are later found not
'.,t/n or the (l .. ,. are
dropped, we will be hap-
py to make note of this in
the newspaper when ju-
dicial proof is presented
to us by you or the au-
thorities.
The following abbrevi-
ations are used below:
SCSO-Suwannee
County Sheriff's Office
LOPD-Live Oak Po-
lice Department
FDLE-Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforce-
ment


FHP-Florida Highway
Patrol
FWC-Florida Wildlife
Commission
DOT-Department of
Transportation
OALE-Office of Agri-
cultural Law Enforce-
ment
P & P-Probation and
Parole
USMS-US Marshals
Service
ATF-Department of
Alcohol, Tobacco and
Firearms
DOC-Department of
Corrections

February 4, Joseph Craig
Oliva, 40, 13106 144th
Street Live Oak Fl, dwls


You ant the most in-(depth coverage.
lihe latest neus andl stories thal toudi home.
We want to give it to you.
1 Year In County
Subscription

1$48 1Year
Out of County
Mail or bring payment to:

umann lemrniocrat
P.O. Box 370 211 Howard St. East
Live Oak, FL 32064
386-362-1734 1-800-525-4182 ext. 152
570802-F


(3rd offense), 1st app pd
appt wrs LOPD J. Roun-
tree
February 4, Jaquan Ja-
toya Watkins, 22, 2020
Continental Ave Apt Talla-
hassee Fl, battery, ** leon
co wrt **, 1st app n/pd
appt wrs FPL R. Gill
February 4, Justin Wade
Starling, 20, 3441 133Rd
St Live Oak Fl, vop poss-
20 cannabis, vop poss drug
para 1st app pd appt per
wrs P&P-V. White
February 4, Maria Del-
carmen Lopez, 29, 16384
76th Street Live Oak Fl,
fta-vop o/c gm theft iii,fta
o/c tag not assigned, fta o/c
dwls, fta o/c no valid d/l,
chauncey bond surrender,
drive while license susp,
attach tag not assigned, 1st
app-pd app per wrs P&P-


Me
We


Cardiac: 7
Trauma: 14
Motor vehicle crash: 9
Misc. medical calls: 12
Altered mental status: 4
Respiratory: 14
Seizure: 1
Nausea/vomiting: 3
Diabetic: 5


R. Raymond
February 4, Alvie Wayne
Wilson, 37, 16728 188th
Trace Obrien Fl, union co
vop child abuse, 1st app
n/pd app per wrs P&P-L.
Frazier
February 4, Ervin M
Sims, 38, 11664 145th Rd
Live Oak, Fl, volusia co
wrt contempt of court child
support SCSO-K. Osborn
February 4, Dexter Leon
Williams, 44, 990 110th
Ter Live Oak Fl., battery
(domestic viol.) SCSO-C.
McIntyre
February 5, Danny Ray
Smith, 47, 10542 24th
Street Live Oak Fl, dwlsr
knowingly 3rd off, 1st
app-n/a pd per wrs LOPD
D Slaughter
February 5, Lorida Lynn
Green, 42, 10542 24th St


Fire Calls: 9
Vehicle fire: 1
Motor vehicle crash: 7
Medical assist: 1
Volunteer Fire
Responses: 9
Falmouth Volunteer
Rescue Response: 1


Live Oak Fl, poss crack
cocaine, 1st app-pd app
per wrs LOPD-D. Slaugh-
ter
February 5, Diane J
Paulk, 48, 701 NE 755th
Street Old Town Fl, sent to
1 wknd in jail SCSO T
Roberts
February 5, Larry Walter
Knight, 44, 16432 31st
Road Wellborn Fl, vop o/c
burg of structure, hamilton
co. warrant, 1st app-pd
app per wrs P&P S.
Schadlbauer
February 5, Tom Welton
Pierce Jr, 46, 1200 Suwan-
nee Street Jenning Fl, vop
o/c burg of structure,
hamilton co. warrant, 1st
app-pd app per wrs
SCSO-K. Osbom
February 5, David
Thomas Forrest, 24, 805
White Ave Live Oak Fl,
vop o/c shootinto occupied
vehicle, poss+20 grms
marijuana, 1st app-pd app
per wrs SCSO-S. Law
February 5, Jeremey
Montrez Mitchell, 19, 612
Irvin Avenue Live Oak Fl,
battery on leo, resist w/o

SEE ARREST, PAGE 5A




CASH 3 PLAY 4
Day Day
2/8/10.. 6,6,5 2/8/10 .. 2,9,3,3
Night Night
2/8/10. 0,1,1 2/8/10 . .0,0,7,6
FANTASY 5
2/8/10 ........ . 2,15,16,19,26
MEGA MONEY.... 6,19,21,28,16
LOTTO . . .16,31,33,39,43,53,2


RANT & RAVE HOTLINE
Here's your chance to tell everyone what you
think! Callers may dial 208-8314 and leave a
message to express their thoughts, good or
bad, 24/7 about issues and politics, but not
about private individuals or businesses. If you
prefer, you may e-mail your comments to
robert.bridges@gaflnews.com. Your name is
not necessary, but please,
take 30 seconds or less for "
your message.
.. ... Part of 1
Florida" "


-R


Arrest Record


Suwannee County

Fire/Rescue calls
for service for Jan. 31 to Feb. 6
Total calls for service: 85

medical Calls: 76 Cardiac arrest: 1
.akness: 5 Death: 1


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


PAGE 2A






WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 3A


'Road to Olustee'

To make it to Florida's largest Civil War battle,
Confederate soldiers had to march through Live Oak


Reenactors from the First Florida Company C, Second Battalion of Hardy's Brigade practice firing drills in front of the
Suwannee County Historical Museum Saturday. Photos: Jeff Waters


Submitted
The Confederacy took over the Suwannee County
Historical Museum Saturday. Members of the First
Florida Company C, Second Battalion of Hardy's
Brigade set up camp in front of the museum for the
second annual "Road to Olustee" event sponsored by
the museum.
They welcomed between 75-100 guests during the
event. Portrayed as a living history event, and not a re-
enactment, this gathering was a welcomed educational
opportunity for the Suwannee County community.
Visitors were encouraged to step inside an authentic
Civil War tent and given the opportunity to handle
some of the equipment that would have been used by
the Confederate soldiers of 1864. Participating in this
event were Private James Johansen (age 16), Private
Tyler Dasilva (14) and Private Zach Pennington (14).
Also on hand were the Ladies of Luraville, dressed
in period costume. Local author and historian Eric
Musgrove was also in attendance offering his books
for sale and expertise in historical accounts and
records. Eric serves as a valued member of the
Suwannee County Historical Commission, a museum
volunteer, and is employed by the Suwannee County
Clerk's Office.
The event came to a close with a Confederate take-
over of Grace Manor restaurant, complete with the
confiscation of the Union flag. The troops and the
ladies reconvened on the grounds of the historic
Thomas Dowling house. The group was welcomed by
a full house of restaurant guests, and provided an
educational opportunity while guests were waiting to
be seated. Grace Manor staff was gracious in
accommodating the soldiers and the Ladies of
Luraville. Also participating was Richard Wright of
Colonial Photography offering his services for
professional portraits with the soldiers and the
Luraville ladies.
Plans are being made for next year's event.
"I hope that we can become a part of the bigger
picture of events that lead up to the actual battle of
Olustee re-enactment in Lake City," said Randy
Torrance, event chairman and Museum executive
director. "I am grateful that these young men and the
ladies of Luraville were willing to come out and help
with this event. At first, it looked as though that this
year's event was not going to happen, but thanks to
everyone involved, we were able to pull it off for a
second year."
Torrance also wishes to remind everyone that the
official reenactment of the 1864 battle of Olustee will
take place on Sunday at the Olustee State Park, east of
Lake City at 1:30 and that the city of Lake City will
host downtown festival events beginning on Friday,
Feb. 11. Full event details can be found at
www.olusteefestival.com.
The Suwannee County Historical Museum is located
at 208 N. Ohio Avenue in Live Oak in the Historic
Atlantic Coastline F,. *...1it Station. Their V7'. i'ii;..
hours are Tuesday Saturday from 9 am 3 pm,
,i -.. *,..from 12 -1 pm for lunch. Admission is free,
donations are accepted. The museum's phone number
is 386-362-1776. The museum's blog site is
www.suwanneemuseum.wordpress.com.


About 75 to 100 guests visited the Suwannee County Historical Museum Saturday tor the
living history event "Road to Olustee." Pictured from left are Pvt. Tyler Dasilva, Pvt. Zach
Pennington and Pvt. James Johansen.


The official
reenactment
of the 1864
battle of
Olustee will
take place on
Sunday at the
Olustee State
Park, east
of Lake City
at 1:30 p.m.
Full details
can be
found at
www.olustee
festival.com.


ASK DR. MANTOOTH|
I I

Q: When should a child first see a dentist?
A: The American Dental Association
recommends that a child see a dentist
within six months after the eruption of the
first baby tooth. Bear in mind that baby
teeth, also called primary teeth, are as
important as the permanent teeth to follow.
Generally primary teeth start showing up
between the ages of six months and a
year. Not only do the teeth help a child
chew and speak, they are placeholders for
the permanent teeth that are developing
under them.
Baby teeth can develop cavities, just as
permanent teeth can. Once an infant's diet
contains anything other than breast milk,
the new teeth are at risk for decay,
sometimes called early-childhood caries or
baby-bottle tooth decay. A visit to the
dentist with a toddler is also an
opportunity for a parent to get a
demonstration from the dentist on how to
care for the child's mouth and how to show
the child what to do. The dentist can also
assess whether a thumb-sucking habit is
having a harmful impact on a child's teeth.
Also, the sooner your child starts
becoming comfortable in the dental office
environment, the better it will be for him or
her as they age. Talk with your dentist
about your child's dental health.
Presented as a service to the community by
HERBERT C.
MANTOOTH, D.D.S., P.A.
602 Railroad Ave.
Live Oak, FL o
362-6556 2
(800) 829-6506


"If you can't live at home,
this is the next best place
to live! Everyone here
is so good to the residents."


BonWorth
"America's Best $Qo.o Pant!"


Now Through Presidents Day
Monday, February 15th

20% 30% OFF

Select Spring Merchandise


Womens Sizes Now AvailableOnline

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Coordinating Separates in Misses and Petites

Come Visit Us At:

Mill Store Plaza 5137 Mill Store Road
Lake Park, GA (229) 559-6206

Lake City Mall 2469 W. US Highway 90o
Lake City, FL (386) 719-6776 574936-F


7Te Swannee 6ountw ScdooB oard a4nd
Sqwenatteadeatr 9err Scannaw^ cawnalea we



Tommy Abercrombie


Memorial Field













Sa l4a62o ?e4waii2o, 20/0 2 1 it

Suwannee Midde Sceoo /BasebaFt~ d
Call 647-4602 for additional information 574850F


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 3A


& %po/wz, C?/O&,/-P~j~6y~ z









suwannee living


Marriage license


applications

The following couples applied for a marriage license at
the Suwannee County Courthouse for week of Feb. 1 5:

* Timothy Ryan Heatherman to Meghan Marie Stone

* Dustin Logan Cannon to Porcha Marie Bird

* Aaron Tyrone Watts to April Migdelia Peters



Extension class

will help you get it

together financially

Are you struggling to make ends meet? Would you
like some help to "get it together" financially? Would
you like your partner to be able to understand and take
part in family finances? This one-time, three and one
half-hour course will help you to figure out where you
are financially, where you want to go and how to get
there. There is a $20 fee for the materials per couple.
Pre-registration is required. The class will be held on
Tuesday, Feb. 16 from 2 to 5:30 pm at UF/IFAS Suwan-
nee County Extension. For registration or more informa-
tion contact Cathy Rogers at 386-362-2771.



Berry College announces


Fail 2009 Dean's List
The following students have been named to Berry Col-
lege's fall 2009 dean's list, according to Dr. Katherine M.
Whatley, Berry College Provost.
The dean's list honors students who posted an academ-
ic average of 3.5 or better on a 4.0 scale while carrying a
class load of at least 12 hours during the semester.
Below is a list of graduates from your area with de-
gree, major (and minor if completed), parent name(s) and
hometown.

Josh Jones, junior, BSH, Chemistry, Mickey and San-
dra Jones, Live Oak.


First Single Mom's Support Group

Tuesday, February 16, 2010 at 10-11 a.m.
Location: Suwannee River Regional Library

My Purpose:
To take control of our lives to establish, and reaffirm
our place in society; to be equipped and empowered self-
sufficient and productive citizens. So that we can be bet-
ter mothers to our children.
For further information, please contact:
A,... 1., H. ,,.. at (386) 330-2740 or (386) 344-8784.



Services at Vineyard of Grace


Vineyard of Grace Min-
istries will begin holding
evangelistic services on
Saturday, Feb. 13 at 6:30
PUBLIC AUCTION
Trucks, Vehicles, Tractors,
Misc. Tools
Consignments Welcome
Sat., Feb. 20 at 9 a.m.
6 mi. West of 1-75 on US 90
Atkinson Realty & Auction
800-756-4098
www.atkinsononline.com -7


p.m. at the Branford
Women's Club located on
Hwy 247 in Branford.
There will a showing of
"The Appointment," a
powerful 39-minute evan-
gelistic film. For more in-
formation please call 386-
963-2623.


angelfood
I l ISTR I ES


SIGNATURE BOX
Balanced nutrition and variety
with enough food to assist in
feeding a family of four for a
week.
2 lb. Top Sirloin Steaks (4 x 8 oz.)
1.5 lb. Boneless Pork Roast
2 lb. IQF Boneless/Skinless
Chicken Breast
2 lb. Lasagna with Meat Sauce
1.5 lb. Fully Cooked Boneless
Chicken Drumsticks
(Brand New Item! Exclusive to
AFM first time offered
anywhere)
1 lb. Lean Ground Beef
1 lb. Frozen Baby Limas
1 lb. Frozen Green Beans
1 lb. Pasta
25 oz. Pasta Sauce
4 ct. Large Russet Baking
Potatoes
32 oz. 2% Shelf Stable Milk
Dozen Eggs
Dessert

$30.00


FEBRUARY 2010

ME


SENIOR & CONVENIENCE MEALS
For Seniors or People on the Go!
Ten perfectly seasoned, nutritionally balanced, fully
cooked meals-just heat and serve. Each meal has
been developed with the dietary needs of senior
citizens in mind, and contains 3 oz. of protein, a
starch & two vegetables or fruit.
Chicken Parmesan with Brussels sprouts &
zucchini
Charbroiled Beef Patty with mashed potatoes,
carrots & corn blend
Macaroni & Beef with noodles, carrots & zucchini
blend
Lemon Pepper Fish with rice, peas & zucchini
blend
Mesquite Chicken with rice, carrots & green beans
Spaghetti & Meatballs with corn, peas & carrots
Boneless Pork Patty with roasted sweet potatoes,
sugar snap peas & broccoli/cauliflower
Cheese Manicotti with green beans, peas &
carrots
Chicken & Rice with Mushroom Sauce, green
beans, corn blend
Macaroni & Cheese with broccoli & lima beans
Desserts: Assorted Cookies, Strawberry Frozen
Yogurt Cup, Pineapple Fruit Cup, Peach Fruit Cup,
Orange Juice, Fruit Punch
$20.00


5 LB. ALLERGEN-FREE FOOD
BOX
Processed to eliminate the eight top serious
Peanuts, Soybeans, Milk, Eggs,
Fish, Crustacea, Tree Nuts and Gluten (wheat,
rye and barley). Great for children and adults!
1 lb. Breaded Chicken Fillet Patties
1 lb. Breaded Chicken Tenders
1 lb. Breaded Chicken Nuggets
1 lb. Breaded Steak Fingers
1 lb. Breaded Chicken Wings
Battered/Breaded with water, white rice, brown rice, modified
tapioca starch, flax seed, sugar, salt, spices, dehydrated
garlic, spice extractives and oleoresin paprika.
Breading is pre-browned in Canola oi.
$23.00

6 LB. PREMIUM
SEAFOOD VARIETY BOX
Six pounds of the finest quality seafood
assortment available.
2 lbs. Alaskan Snow Crab Legs
1 lb. Large EZ Peel Shrimp
2 lbs. Oven Ready Popcorn Shrimp
1 lb. Stuffed Crab in Natural Shell (8 ct.)


$35.00


***Specials may be purchased with or without the purchase of a Standard Box above***
FEBRUARY SPECIAL #1 FEBRUARY SPECIAL #4
6.5 lb. Assorted Meat Grill Box $23.00 Super Value Fajita Kit (5+ lbs.)
1.5 lb. T-Bone Steaks (2 x 12 oz.) 2 lb. Steak Fajita Strip Packs (2 x 1 lb.)
2 lb. Boneless Pork Chops (4 x 8 oz.) 2 lb. Chicken Breast Fajita Strip Packs (2 x 1 lb.)
1.5 lb. Lean Hamburger Patties (4 x 6 oz.) 1 lb. Onions & Bell Peppers
1.5 lb. Mild Italian Sausage Links with Cheese 20 c 8" Flour Tortillas


FEBRUARY SPECIAL #2
5 lb. Assorted Meat & Chicken Combo $22.00
1.5 lb. Kansas City Strips (2 x 12 oz.)
1.5 lb. Prime Rib Steak (2 x 12 oz.)
2 lb. Gourmet Flavored Boneless Chicken Breast
Mesquite (4 x4 oz.) & Lemon Herb (4 x4 oz.)
FEBRUARY SPECIAL #3
Stuffed Chicken Variety Pack $18.00
1.5 lb. Chicken Cordon Bleu (4 x 6 oz.)
1.5 lb. Broccoli & Cheese (4 x 6 oz.)
1.5 lb. Chicken Kiev (4 x 6 oz.)
Orders Due: February 18, 2010*
Distribution Day: February 27, 2010*
*Love in the Name of Christ at Community Presbyterian Church 830
Pinewood Street 386-364-4673 We are suggesting a 10% donation in order for
Love INC to continue this ministry and offset cost incurred.
www anqelfoodministries corn


$21.00


FEBRUARY SPECIAL #5
Premium Fresh Fruit and Veggie Box $22.00
3 lbs. Tree-Ripened Oranges
2 lbs. Premium Red Delicious Apples
1 lb. New Crop Chilean Plums
4 Washington State Anjou Pears
4 Washington State Fuji Apples
4 Tree Ripened Tangerines
2 Tree Ripened Red Grapefruit
6 pack 1 oz. Boxes Premium Sun Dried Raisins
3 lbs. Premium Red A-Size Potatoes
2 lbs. Premium Yellow Onions
1 head Premium Leafy Green Cabbage
1 lb. Premium Whole-Peeled Baby Carrots
1 lb. Dried Pinto Beans
AFM February 2010 Fruit and Veggie Recipe Sheet


Angel Food Ministries Reserves the Right to Substitute Any of the Above Items Due to Availability, Cost and Quality. We Accept Food Stamps (EBT).
Angel Food Ministries is an equal opportunity provider and employer. Complaints of discrimination should be sent to USDA, Director, Office of Civil
Rights, Washington, DC 20250-9410





Camp meeting set for Live Oak Church of God


The Live Oak Church of
God and Pastor Fred Wat-
son would like to invite
their many friends and the
community to come and
join them in their 13th an-
nual Winter Camp Meeting
Feb. 14-17. The camp
meeting will start Sunday
evening at 6:30 and contin-
ue each weeknight begin-
ning at 7:15.
The special speaker for
Sunday night will be Rev.
David Nitz. Rev. Nitz cur-
rently serves as the North
Florida Evangelism Direc-


Vivid Visions

Yard Sale
Vivid Visions Yard Sale
will be held on Saturday,
February 13, from 8 a.m.
until 2 p.m. at our Admin-
istration office, located at
1227 Houston Ave. N.,
Live Oak.
Any questions or dona-
tions or if you would like
to volunteer, please contact
us at 386-364-5957.


tor with the Florida
Church of God. He has
served as pastor to two
churches in Florida where
under his leadership these
churches grew and thrived.
His ministry has focused
around worship and prayer,
in addition to a strong em-
phasis on missions. He has
served on the state mis-
sions board, state youth
board, and was starting his
third term on the state
council for the Church of
God in Florida before ac-
cepting the appointment as
Evangelism Director for
North Florida. Rev. Nitz is
an anointed worship leader
and an excellent writer
with numerous songs and
published articles to his


credit. He presently serves
on the national music
board for the Church of
God.
Our camp meeting
speaker Monday through
Wednesday nights will be
Dr. David Griffis. Dr.
Griffis is currently serving
as the 3rd Assistant Gener-
al Overseer with the
Church of God Interna-
tional Office. His ministe-
rial background includes a
wide variety of pastoral
and administrative roles in
the Church of God. He pa-
stored for several years be-
fore he was appointed to
serve as state overseer in
West Virginia and then in
Tennessee. He has also
served as leader for many


years in the Youth and
Christian Education De-
partment.
We also would like to
announce the dates of the
North Florida Youth
Camp:
Senior Camp July 5-9
Junior/Primary Camp -
July 12-16
We will be sending out
additional information on
the camps, but we wanted
to go ahead and present
the dates.
Please come and join us
in old fashion camp meet-
ing. We are i,, iti, choirs
and special ,,ini . and in-
'/lving', local pastors and
i.., ,..I,. .., t.,. The church
is located at 9828 US 129
South in Live Oak.


Cyber safety presentation for schoolkids


Suwannee County schools and the At-
torney General's office are teaming up to
educate parents about the importance of
cyber safety. Every day 77 million chil-
dren use the Internet and, of children ages
10-17, one out of every seven will be sex-
ually solicited online. In 2007, Florida At-
torney General Bill McCollum's Cyber
Safety Education Program debuted at
middle and high schools across the state,
including our own Suwannee Middle and
High School and Branford High School.
During the interactive 50-minute presenta-
tion, students learn about the risks of and
tactics used by online predators as well as
what constitutes a cyber crime and how to
report it. The program is presented by
specially trained members of the Attorney


General's team.
The Attorney General's office now has
a team that teaches parents how to identi-
fy potential threats that could endanger
their child as well as important tips and
safety measures. It is designed with par-
ents in mind as they pursue their primary
responsibility of protecting the youngest
members of their family. For more infor-
mation, resources and tips, visit
www.safeflorida.net.
Please join us at the First United
Methodist Church of Live Oak on Feb. 18
at 6 pm. The event is FREE and everyone
is welcome to attend. For more informa-
tion, please contact Lisa Garrison,
Suwannee County Schools Parent Liaison,
at 386-647-4623.


(Live Oak schools) for only
1 Rose Budvase with a special 2 0 00
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Small Plush with FREE deliveryus a
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PAGE 4A


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK





WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 5A


Join us for the 2010
Relay for Life of
Suwannee Team
Captains Party
Relay for Life of
Suwannee Team Captains
Party will be held Feb. 16,
2010, River Regional
Library at 6 p.m., 1848
Ohio Ave. S. Live Oak, Fl
32064.
For more information
please contact: Event
Chair: Robin Gill 386-
208-6194 or ACS Staff
Partner: Brett Hipsley,
Brett.Hipsley @ cancer.org,
888-295-6787, ext. 5060.
www.relayforlife.org/Suwa
nneeFL


Arrest

Record
Continued From Page 2A
violence, poss -20 grams
marjiuana, vop bond re-
vocation, poss cocaine w/i
sell, sale cocaine w/i
1000' ch, 1st app pd appt
per wrs SCSODTF E
Gorski
February 5, Gary
Michael Wennberg, 59,
1002 Church Ave Sw Live
Oak Fl., battery (domestic
viol.), 1st app pd appt per
wrs LOPD-D. Slaughter
February 5, Joseph
Michael Brisbois, 18,
14162 98th St Live Oak
Fl, battery dom violence 2
counts, 1st app pd appt per
wrs SCSO K Descarreaux
February 6, Howard
Cleveland, 42, 1120 6th St
SW Live Oak Fl, sent to
30 days (wknds) SCSO T
Roberts
February 6, Barbara
Jean Williams, 40, 510
Bryson Street Live Oak Fl,
dwls/r habitual offender,
columbia co. warrant
SCSO-K.Osborn
February 7, Theresa A
Wilson, 47, P.O. Box 790
Andrews NC, vop o/c
shooting into, a building
SCSO C Smith
February 7, Andres Al-
maras Martinez, 40, 116
Hovizon Circle Live Oak
Fl, no valid d.l. SCSO-B.
MINCKS
February 7, Marciano
Pachec Valencia, 23, 1928
Akersville Road Lafayette
Tn, no vaild d.l. SCSO-J.
Zimmerman
February 8, Shanard
Canell Lumpkins, 30, 814
Maple Street Live Oak Fl,
battery by strangulation
(domestic violence) LOPD
- D. Slaughter
February 8, William
Channing Bowden, 33,
1180 Roberts Aman Road,
Perry Fl, vop o/c grand
February 8, Gary Gill-
yard, 32, 1021 Davis St
Live Oak Fl, agg
batt/strang dom viol, child
abuse false imprisonment
LOPD-J. Bates
February 8, James
Walden Meredith, 42, Un-
known # 189th Road Live
Oak Fl, suw cty wrt o/c
burg of a structure SCSO
R Ditter


GodDaarWnCeer K


Shoes for Haiti


In four days, residents of Advent
Christian Village collected more than
300 pair of shoes that were sent to
Haiti via Southwest Airlines. Residents
used this project to express their con-
cern for the devastating conditions in
Haiti following a monumental earth-
quake.


ACV Concerned Citizens group, un-
der the leadership of Charlotte and Ken
Manuel, sponsored the project.
Concerned Citizens is a group of
ACV residents who meet monthly edu-
cating themselves on governmental is-
sues, especially preserving the integrity
of the U.S. Constitution.


Ken and Charlotte Manuel loaded their truck with over
Haiti. Courtesy photo


Shoes for Haiti:

Republicans pitch in to help


By Sherryl Huseonica
Wally Marin, SCREC Education
Chairman, put out the call for "Shoes
for Haiti" only about a week ago, and
the response was overwhelming. The
generous folks in Suwannee County
who gather for the monthly Republican
meeting have responded in a big way.
Wally had asked everyone to bring do-
nated shoes to the Republican Executive
Committee general meeting on Thurs-
day, Feb. 4 at Live Oak City Hall. There
were about 70 in attendance. The Ad-


vent Christian Village residents alone
had collected over 300 pairs of shoes
under the guidance of Precinct 9 Com-
mitteeman and woman, Ken and Char-
lotte Manuel. Those shoes, combined
with the rest that were collected at the
meeting on Feb. 4, added up to about 30
large garbage bags full! Wally went to
Gainesville on Friday to deliver the
shoes for a flight that was leaving for
Haiti. Thanks to all those who were
able to donate shoes and be a blessing
to others during a time of great need.


SMS students lend

a hand to Haiti


Thanks to the efforts of 6th graders Brian Barker and Sean
Crawford, Suwannee Middle School Students have been
busy collecting money to assist the earthquake victims in
Haiti. Brian and Sean came up with the idea and challenged
other SMS students to help them meet their goal of $500.
SMS was up to the challenge and a check for $500 will be
sent to the American Red Cross. From left: Brian Barker
and Sean Crawford. Courtesy photo


Coulter completes
Marines basic training
Marine Corps Pvt. Joshua A. Coulter, son of Terri
Skinner of Live Oak, recently completed 12 weeks of ba-
sic training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island,
S.C. designed to challenge new Marine recruits both
physically and mentally.
Coulter and fellow recruits began their training at 5
a.m., by running three miles and performing calisthenics.
In addition to the physical conditioning program, Coulter
spent numerous hours in classroom and field assignments
that included learning first aid, uniform regulations, com-
bat water survival, marksmanship, hand-to-hand combat
and assorted weapons training. They performed close or-
der drill and operated as a small infantry unit during field
training.
Coulter and other recruits also received instruction on
the Marine Corps' core values honor, courage and
commitment, and what the core values mean in guiding
personal and professional conduct.
Coulter and fellow recruits ended the training phase
with The Crucible, a 54-hour, team evolution culminating
in an emotional ceremony in which recruits are presented
the Marine Corps Emblem, and addressed as "Marines"
for the first time in their careers.


Mobley's Custom Cut

Open Monday-Saturday 8 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
USDA Establishment No. 11168


ASSORTED
PORK
CHOPS

$179
LB.

SMOKED
HAM
PORTIONS


$LB.


PRODUCE DEPARTMENT


skilled nursing facility
* Alzheimer's Unit specialized
care by loving staff who provide
hands on care
* Individualized Care through
stimulating physical and social
environment, physical,
occupational, and speech therapy,
short-term rehabilitation, well-
balanced meals and family support
and involvement
* Physician services provided
through our on-site Copeland
Medical Center
* Admission Standards resident
must be 60 years of age and meet
the State nursing home admission
guidelines, as ordered by a
physician
S For more
information call g."..lR
386-658-5550 or 1-800-647-3353
TDD# 800-955-8771
575787-F


10# BAG
IDAHO
POTATOES


BAG


LETTUCE
HEAD


EACH


636 South Ohio Ave.
Live Oak, FL 32064
386-330-5122


575414-FI


VINE RIPE
TOMATOES

$139
LB.


GREEN
CABBAGE



!! LB.


BANANAS



OeLB.


NEW YORK
STRIP
STEAKS


TOP
SIRLOIN
STEAKS


SSANDERSON FARMS
WHOLE
FRYERS


r CENTER CUT
PORK
CHOPS

2 09
LB.


BONELESS
PORK
LOINS


SLICED FRLBEE
SLICED FREE


NETTED SMOKED
PICNICS
WHOLE 990
,cSLB.

$129
SLICED LB.


MOBLEY'S

PAN
SAUSAGE

$229
4 LB.


MOBLEY'S FRESH
LINK
SAUSAGE


L LB.


MOBLEY'S HALF OF
SLAB SMOKED
BACON



SLB.
SLICED FREE


L.J. Mobley & Son


Prices good
February 11-17, 2010


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 5A






PAGE 6A U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


Viewpoints/Opinions


Sumannu


democrat







MYRA C. REGAN ROBERT BRIDGES
Publisher Editor
Members of the Suwannee Democrat
editorial board are Myra C. Regan, publisher,
and Robert Bridges, editor. Our View, which
appears in Friday editions of the
Democrat, is formed by that board.


THE SUWANNEE SCRIBBLER


Driving



Miss Daisy

By Jim Holmes
I really like dogs. Always have. That doesn't
mean I hate cats. In fact, we currently have four fe-
lines living in and around our barn. And based
upon our history, there is the distinct possibility
that number will grow, assuming some new stray
finds its way to our home.
But I've never become as attached to any cat as
I have some dogs. I guess that should come as no
surprise, as dogs have been my constant compan-
ions since before I could even turn over in my crib.
In fact, one of the earliest stories I heard dealt with
me napping outside on a summer afternoon when a
rat darted from behind a wood pile toward my blan-
ket ... only to meet its maker thanks to the family
dog.
I recently started thinking about the big role
"man's best friend" has played in my life thanks to
a dog calendar given to me for Christmas. Quotes
are printed throughout. One is by author, Milan
Kundera, who wrote, "Dogs are our link to par-
adise." I'm not sure I'd go that far, because if that
is the case, in my paradise I will own nothing but
chewed-up slippers and shoes and I'll always have
to watch where I walk while outside, for fear of
stepping in something.
But canines are special. We have three. Scooter
- a seemingly fearless, frighteningly intelligent,
three pound Yorkie is our "house dog" and both
my wife and I are crazy about him. I just wish I
could convince Lynda to stop dressing him up in
brightly colored sissy shirts and then taking him
out in public. I swear when we are out like that and
I look Scooter in the eye, he is begging me to res-
cue him from his predicament before some other
member of the canine species sees him!
Our other two dogs live in my barn-workshop
(which is heated) and are slightly bigger. Daisy is a
130-pound English Mastiff, while Royce is her
French cousin who tips in at a mere 110. Both were
adopted from folks who found the breed too large
to keep in their homes. But mastiffs do have one
drawback. Their mouths are like upside down
drinking fountains, where the slobbering flow nev-
er ceases. Having said that, they are wonderful an-
imals to own when you live out in the country. You
see, they are very protective without being high
strung or overly aggressive.
I seem to be the center of their universe. That's
particularly true with Daisy, who you will always
see at my side when I'm out-of-doors. That's fine,
except when I need to use my gas-powered, fire en-
gine red (my granddaughter picked the color) golf
cart. If I'm in it, she sees no reason why she
shouldn't be sitting on the seat next to me. Talk
about an odd couple; an old bearded fat man in a
beat-up straw hat driving along his fence line with
this giant yellow dog snuggled next to him ... her
head propped on his shoulder like she's some
lovesick teenager. I've actually had passing mo-
torists stop their vehicles just to take in this ridicu-
lous sight. It gives a whole different meaning to
that old movie title, "Driving Miss Daisy."
There is only one problem. My Miss Daisy en-
joys driving our fire engine red golf cart as much as
riding in it. So when I get out, I have learned the
hard way to turn the ignition off. Otherwise, Daisy
sits on the throttle and off she goes ... this old fat
man frantically racing OK, frantically waddling
- to catch-up with her.
I wouldn't care that much, except like most of
the leggy blondes I have known, my Miss Daisy
"pushes the petal to the metal" and pays little or no
attention to where she is going!
Jim Holmes lives in Live Oak.


BIBLE VERSE
"We ought always to thank God for you,
brothers, and rightly so, because your


faith is growing more and more, and the
love every one of you has for each other
is increasing."- 2 Thessalonians 1:3


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


OPINION


Black opportunity destruction


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By Dan Danner
We have looked at the state of small business in our
union, and it is not good.
Our Small Business Economic Trends monthly report,
which has tracked small business conditions for more than
35 years, shows that small business owners nationwide are
struggling to keep their doors open. Optimism among
small business owners declined in the latest report as small
business owners experienced weak sales and negative
earnings.
In addition, capital spending is sitting on the sidelines.
Plans to make capital expenditures over the next few
months are near the 35-year record low, as is the demand
for credit to finance such projects.
And small business owners continue to cut more jobs
than they create, a trend that must be reversed in order for
our economy to start thriving again. To put the current con-
ditions in perspective, the numbers we're seeing now are
lower than they were in the 1981-82 recession, and have
been that way for many more months.
The fact that the Obama administration is considering
extending the 2001 and 2003 tax rates is a welcome step in
the right direction. Raising taxes is never a good idea when
the economy is trying to recover from a recession. Fur-
thermore, the vast majority of small business owners pay
their taxes at the individual level so allowing the 2001 and
2003 lower tax rates to stay in place will benefit those
businesses. It will also give small business some sense of
certainty they can depend on as they make critical deci-
sions about expanding their business.
Seventy-five percent of small business owners think that


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now is not a good time to expand their business. And when
asked what is the most important reason influencing their
plans for expansion, political climate ranks second with
only economic conditions receiving more votes.
There is uncertainty over how numerous legislative ini-
tiatives from Washington will impact the cost of running a
business, causing too many small business owners to con-
clude that they just can't afford to take the risk to expand
their business or hire new employees. If elected leaders
want small business owners to resume their traditional role
as our nation's job creators, they must realize that uncer-
tainty over their legislative agenda is impeding job growth.
We sincerely hope that the administration keeps in the
budget released this week a permanent extension of the
2001 and 2003 tax rates. We urge Congress to pass a bud-
get that includes the lower tax rates. This would ensure that
small business owners can adequately plan for the future
and keep more of their own money to invest in their busi-
nesses.
Uncertainty is the enemy of economic growth. If the ad-
ministration and Congress truly want to help put small
businesses, they should alleviate small business owners'
fears over taxes as well as job-threatening cap-and-trade
and card-check legislation, which should be eliminated
from Washington's domestic agenda.
Only by creating a climate in which entrepreneurs have
confidence in our country's direction will we be able to
turn this economy back down the path to growth and pros-
perity.
Dan Danner is president and CEO of the National Fed-
eration of Independent Business in 11,i .1;ih,..i..,,. D.C.


Your state and federal representatives


U.S. SENATOR BILL NELSON

Washington, D.C.:
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
Phone: 202-224-5274
Fax: 202-228-2183

Tallahassee:
US Court House Annex
111 North Adams Street
Tallahassee, Florida 32301
Phone: 850-942-8415
Fax: 850-942-8450

To email Nelson, go to
http://billnelson.senate.gov/contact/email
.cfm

U.S. SENATOR GEORGE LEMIEUX

1650 Prudential Drive, Suite 220
Jacksonville, FL 32207
Tel: 904-398-8586
Fax: 904-398-8591

United States Senate
356 Russell Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
Telephone: 202-224-3041
Fax: 202-228-5171


To email Sen. LeMieux, go to
http://lemieux.senate.gov/public/?p=Ema
ilSenatorLeMieux
and follow the prompts.

U.S. REP. ALLEN BOYD

Washington, DC Office
1227 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
(202) 225-5235
(202) 225-5615 Fax

Tallahassee Office
1650 Summit Lake Drive
Suite 103
Tallahassee, FL 32317
(850) 561-3979
(850) 681-2902 Fax

Panama City Office
30 W. Government St.
Suite 203
Panama City, FL 32401
(850) 785-0812
(850) 763-3764 Fax

To email Boyd, go to
http://www.house.gov/boyd/zip_authen.h
tml


STATE SEN. CHARLIE DEAN

Tallahassee office:
311 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
850-487-5017

District office:
415 Tompkins St.
Inverness, FL 34450
352-860-5175

Email:
dean.charles.web @ flsenate.gov

STATE REP. DEBBIE BOYD

Tallahassee office:
1003 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
Phone: 850-488-9835

District office:
95 NW 1st Avenue
High Springs, FL 32643-2653
Phone: 386-454-0803

Email:
debbie.boyd@myfloridahouse.gov


. __l l l -- -
mIb 4 qaoge o 0_ i e 0 -w4 W D



-- Copyrighted Material : =W..


b-- ---- Syndicated Content -



Available from Commercial News Providers"


The state of small business


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


PAGE 6A


40 aw doeos


-


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK






WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 7A


Branford News
Serving southern Suwannee County, including Branford, O'Brien and McAlpin





Love-N-Care preschool offers both


Love-N-Care Preschool Photos: Joyce Marie Taylor, Correspondent


By Joyce Marie Taylor
Correspondent
It is a sad fact of life, but in today's
world it is almost imperative that both
husband and wife hold down jobs in or-
der to make ends meet. Those who
have young children are faced with the
daunting task of finding qualified, ap-
propriate childcare for their preschoolers
while they head off into the business
world. Single parents also find them-
selves in the same predicament. Who
will take care of my children?
What they all want, of course, is as-
surance that whoever they designate to


The McAlpin Advent Christian
Church will participate in a forty day
devotional, scriptural prayer guide
called, "Seek God for the City." From
the forty days, not counting Sundays,
beginning on Feb. 17 through Palm
Sunday (March 28), the church mem-
bers will use the daily devotional con-
taining prayers of biblical hope to seek
the Lord's guidance during Lent.
"We have enough prayer guides on
hand to give to any visitor during the
Lenten season," said Pastor Paul A.
Bertolino. "This is so important to us
and we want to include as many as


care for their children will do so with
loving care and professionalism. The
owners of Love-N-Care Preschool in
Branford are well aware of those par-
ents' wishes and say they welcome the
opportunity to prove themselves as the
best place in town to care for your pre-
cious cargo.
Back in 1986, Love-N-Care was the
very first preschool to open in the town
of Branford and for the past 24 years
they have been proudly serving the
community. It all started in a rented


SEE LOVE-N-CARE, PAGE 8A


Andrea Walker & Louise Marzloff


O'BRIEN AND OUR NEIGHBORS


'Bits & Pieces' from


south Suwannee County


By Ana Smith
BRRRRRRR!!! I was hoping for
some much warmer weather while my
friend Mary Goldsmith was in town,
but we managed to get out and have
some fun despite the cold. Last week-
end we enjoyed "The Hoggetowne
Medieval Faire" in Gainesville, al-
though the winds in the morning were
almost enough to blow us away. We
both had looked forward to that event
since it was first announced in the
newspaper, and we were not disap-
pointed. My favorite part of the day
was the 'human chess game' between
Robin Hood and the Sheriff of Not-
tingham, and I applaud all the people
who took part in that game. It was as
much entertainment as watching a live
play anywhere.
Mary also visited with some old
friends, like Debbie Brown and her
family, even had her hair done by
Debbie's daughter, Marlene, then spent
some time with old friend Melvin
Hurley. Mary also got to say hello to
some of her friends at Evergreen Bap-
tist Church, and I want to thank each
member there last Sunday for their
warm welcome and to say the bread
they shared with us was delicious.
Mary's visit was much too short, but


we had a good time. I'm hoping the
next time we get together it will be
when I can make a trip up to her part
of the country, Owensboro, Ky.
This weekend marks the annual
"Sweetheart Banquet" at O'Brien Bap-
tist Church hosted by the men of the
O'Brien Brotherhood. It will be held
in the fellowship hall starting at 6
p.m., and this is always a fun time
with games for some of the couples
and lots of good food. Everyone in
our community is invited to join with
us. Bring your 'sweetie' and a pot
luck dish to share, and be prepared for
some good, wholesome Christian fun.
Hope I see you there!
The seminar on diabetes being held
at the Suwannee County Extension
Office is proving to be a real source of
good information. I'm learning a lot
more about my diabetes than I expect-
ed because I thought I had learned it
all between Harold's condition and my
own. This class is more than worth
the cost, and the new information is
proving to be very important. Only
two classes have been held so far, and
these classes will continue until March
25, so if you are diabetic or have a


SEE O'BRIEN, PAGE 8A


possible from our community and
Suwannee County. All children will re-
ceive a daily devotional corresponding
with the adults so families can learn to
pray together."
The church is also planning to begin
a membership/baptism class on Feb. 21
at 9:45 a.m. and will be team taught by
the pastor and the Rev. Dr. David
Dean. Dr. Dean's book, Resurrection
Hope, will be used for the class and is
free to all that attend. For further infor-
mation, call the Pastor at 386-658-
1048. The church is located at 17214
89th Road.


1 Arrests ............. 2A Sports ............. 1B
IN D EX Legal Notices ........ 10B Suwannee Living ......4A HI 66 LO 37 Follow us on
Obituaries .......... .11A Viewpoint ........... .6A 4 f PAG 2BFACEBOOK
a, PAGE2B AC B


McAlpin Advent Christian

Church make plans for Lent


"Seek God for the City," a scriptural prayer guide for Lent.
- Courtesy photo


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 7A







Branford News


Love-N-Care preschool offers both in Branford


Continued From Page 7A

house and after four years
of growth they needed to
expand their operation.
They describe their cur-
rent location at 105
Reynolds Street, N.E. as a
young child's dream with
a huge playground, age-
appropriate, planned
learning activities, and a
warm, friendly atmos-
phere a healthy, safe en-
vironment that offers the
finest child development
tools for your children.
Love-N-Care also


boasts two impressive na-
tional accreditations,
A.P.P.L.E. and N.A.E.Y.C,
the National Association
for the Education of
Young Children. All per-
sonnel are trained in first
aid, and nine of eleven
employees are C.D.A. cer-
tified.
Love-N-Care is proud
of their new V.P.K. build-
ing for four-year-olds.
VPK is short for Volun-
tary Prekindergarten, de-
signed to provide high-
quality early childhood
education programs to


prepare your children for
kindergarten and elemen-
tary school.
Director Andrea Walker,
who, by the way, is ex-
pecting her second child
in April, is the daughter of
Louise and Andy Mar-
zloff, the owners of the
business. Cara Howard,
assistant director, will be
filling in while she is on
maternity leave.
For loving care the
Branford way, stop in to-
day and have a look
around, they suggest. Par-
ents are always welcome.


VPK is short for Voluntary Prekindergarten, which provides high-quality early childhood
education programs to prepare your children for kindergarten and elementary school.
- Photos: Joyce Marie Taylor, Correspondent


In 1986, Love-N-Care was the very first preschool to open
in the town of Branford


O'BRIEN AND OUR NEIGHBORS

'Bits & Pieces' from south Suwannee County


Continued From Page 7A
family member with this
condition, this is one
class that you should try
to attend before too
many more go by.
Call the home exten-
sion office at 362-2771
for more information.
The next class is this
Thursday from 4 to 6
p.m.
Just a reminder that the
food pantry at O'Brien
Baptist Church will be
open next Tuesday, Feb.
16. This food pantry is
open the third Tuesday of
each month from
10:00am to 2:00pm.


Please call Mr. Ron
Bullinger at 935-4439
for more information
about eligibility to par-
ticipate in this food
pantry program which is
available to residents of
Suwannee County.
The last of "Humorous
Quotations":
"We have enough peo-
ple who tell it like it is.
Now we could use a few
who tell it like it can
be."
"When you run from
temptation, don't leave a
forwarding address."
"Someone has calculat-
ed that we have 35 mil-
lion laws on the books to


enforce the Ten Com-
mandments."
"Time change: In the
old days, no one asked
how many miles a horse
did on a bundle of hay."
"You can't occupy a
place in the sun without
being exposed to the
blisters."
"The secret of staying
young is to live honestly,
eat slowly, and lie about
your age."
Take care of your-
selves! Remember,
spring is just around the
corner, and you want to
be here when it finally
arrives! God bless!


This handsome owl was part of the "birds of prey" aerial show. Photos: Ana Smith


SUWANNEE RIVER READINGS
Branford 2010


The water levels provided here refer to the height at the US Hwy. 27 bridge
in Branford in feet above mean sea level (ft-msl) at the gauging station. In
the past the levels were read as gauge height not mean sea level.


23.49 Feb. 6, 2010
23.57 Feb. 7, 2010
23.66 Feb. 8, 2010
Feb. 9,2010 23.66


Sponsored By:


SCAF F'S Supermarket
Branford 386-935-1527575546-F


Feb. 3, 2010
Feb. 4, 2010
Feb. 5, 2010


23.63
23.62
23.64


There were elephant rides, camel rides, and horses as well
as pony rides for all ages. And no, we did not ride any of
them!



PAP SMEAR CLINIC
No appointment necessary.
Service provided to all women, only a $5 charge
(includes the office visit & the laboratory billing).

Thursday, Feb. 18th
1 pm 4 pm
Branford location of
BRANFORD HEALTH
& WELLNESS
an affiliate of
PALMS MEDICAL GROUP
If You Need More Information, |
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Kids at play.


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935-1607
572258-F


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


PAGE 8A








WEDNSDAY FEBUAR 10 00USWNE EORTLV A AE9


Lawsuit

Continued From Page 1A

high school soccer player, trumpeter in
the Suwannee High band, and an Eagle
Scout at 13 was declared brain dead later
that day.
* *

When Nathan Hannon was two years
old, his parents noticed a change in their
son. He literally could not lay his head
down to rest, a point noted by both parties
in the case Monday.
After an early misdiagnosis by doctors,
the Hannons learned that Nathan had hy-
drocephalus, a condition in which fluid
builds up in the cavities of the brain caus-
ing cranial pressure that often leads to oth-
er neurological disorders. Surgeons insert-
ed a shunt in his brain to drain the excess
fluid from his head down past his chest
where it could be reabsorbed. He main-
tained an active and generally normal
lifestyle after the operation, with some in-
cidents over the years including a shunt
replacement at age five, Gustafson said.
John Jopling, attorney for the defense,
noted in his opening statement that Nathan
had undergone an additional surgery in
1993, at age 9, in which the shunt was re-
placed yet again after a fracture was dis-
covered in the device.
* *

"Mama, make me comfortable," were
Nathan's words to his mother as she rode
beside him in the back of the family van on
1-75 headed to Gainesville, Gustafson told
jurors Monday. "That's when Yvette
looked down, and saw that Nathan's lips
had turned blue."
A call was placed to 9-1-1, and Rick
Hannon pulled off to the side of the road.
Yvette began performing mouth-to-
mouth resuscitation on her son, waiting for
rescue to arrive, Gustafson said.
Once Nathan was transferred into an am-
bulance, the Hannons Rick, youngest son
Ricky and Yvette traveled the rest of the
way to Gainesville to be at Nathan's side.
A vigil began at his bedside.
According to Gustafson, "The doctor
asked, has anyone told the parents that he's
brain dead?" with Yvette standing in the
room. "That's how the family found out.
Nathan Hannon suffered brain death on
Oct. 29 in the back seat of the family car in
his mother's arms."
Nathan showed the telltale signs of
emergent distress on that final day,
Gustafson argued. The doctors and physi-
cians in Live Oak weren't in the dark about
his shunt, Gustafson said.
"If a doctor examines a patient and sees
signs of a shunt malfunction, it is that doc-
tor's responsibility to contact a neurosur-
geon immediately," Gustafson said. "A


L begins

shunt malfunction is an emergency. You
don't delay transfer of a patient for a CT
scan, you get the patient to a neurosurgeon.
Nathan's vital signs were never even
checked. There was reckless disregard -
they knew or should have known that
Nathan's condition was emergent, not just
urgent."
Still, Gustafson argued, "no one took re-
sponsibility for the patient."
Nathan was considered an outpatient of
the clinic, even though Shands as an entity
"had no policy for when a physician's as-
sistant was the one placing the calls to a
neurosurgeon neither the clinic physi-
cian nor the hospital doctor at Shands
(Live Oak) took the responsibility for the
patient," according to Gustafson.
"It was an unwritten rule between the
clinic and the hospital a negligent sys-
tem," Gustafson suggested.
"No healthcare provider made a phone
call to a neurosurgeon. No one was manag-
ing Nathan's care he was falling
through the cracks. It was Yvette Hannon
who finally made that call," Gustafson
said. "They're suing Shands for three rea-
sons: Its employee failed to manage the
care of the patient; there was a poorly
planned system set up where no one is re-
sponsible; and Shands takes no responsi-
bility whatsoever for Nathan's death."
Christian Searcy, Gustafson's co-counsel
approached the jury.
"Their precious 15-year-old son who
they loved more than life died on Friday
afternoon on the side of the road."
He mentioned the psychological effects
the Hannons have experienced as a result
of the tragedy, which included depression,
post-traumatic stress, and more.
Both Hannons steadily wiped tears from
their eyes during the course of the opening.
"Yvette will never forget looking down
and seeing that her son's lips were blue.
And, how she pressed her mouth to his,
trying to breath life back into her son," said
Searcy, returning to his seat.
* *

"In our view the story starts a bit earlier
than the plaintiffs have stated," defense at-
torney Jopling told jurors. He mentioned
the various shunt replacement surgeries
Nathan had endured during the course of
his life, including the additional fracture
and replacement when Nathan was nine.
HIciv coi 1994 to 1999, he was free of
symptoms," Jopling said. "Then came the
trip to Colorado."
Nathan Hannon had traveled with his
Boy Scout troop to camp at the end of July
1999, returning shortly before school start-
ed in early August, Jopling said.
While on the trip, Nathan began experi-
encing symptoms similar to those he had
experienced in the previous instances in-
volving possible shunt malfunctions:


in death of teen


"headaches, vomiting nausea," Jopling ex-
plained.
Nathan was taken to an area hospital and
examined by a physician, and later a neu-
rospecialist, who advised: "He is to be seen
in his clinic when he returns home,"
Jopling explained, showing medical dis-
charge sheets from Parkview Medical Cen-
ter in Colorado.
Jopling argued that Nathan never had a
follow-up with a neurosurgeon when he re-
turned to Florida.
Jopling said, he intended later in the trial
to call as a witness Bob Pinello, a former
co-worker of Yvette Hannon's, who would
testify that "Yvette told him that Nathan
would need to be seen by a neurosurgeon
once back in Florida."
* *

Jopling said that "around 5 p.m. on
Thursday Oct. 28, 1999, everything was
going fine. Nathan attended a JV football
game. After the game he threw up (vomit-
ed), and complained of a headache."
Jopling continued.
"Nathan woke up earlier than usual the
next morning. He sat on the kitchen floor,
and complained to his father of a
headache."
Shortly after, Nathan was taken to the
Shands clinic.
There at the clinic Yvette and Nathan ran
into Pinello, Jopling said.
"He asked Yvette, 'What did the doctor
tell you when he had the incident in Col-
orado? He doesn't need to be here in this
clinic, he needs to see a neurosurgeon,'"
Jopling said, reiterating his intention to call
on Pinello as a witness.
Jopling said the case hinges on the ques-


tion, "Why didn't the doctors and physi-
cians tell the Hannons that Nathan was at
risk of death? Answer simply put. They
didn't know that. Nothing from what they
could tell said that he was in mortal dan-
ger," Jopling argued.
"They did the one thing in Live Oak they
could do perform a CT Scan to see if
there was anything irregular."
Jopling says a Dr. Spendel at Shands
Live Oak, also a witness in the case "will
tell you that he had responsibility, but not
opportunity to carry through the plan."
Jopling said Rick Hannon left the hospi-
tal with Nathan before Nathan could be ex-
amined there and if necessary, admitted
into the ER.
"If anybody, including Nathan's parents,
or the doctors had that crystal ball to see
what was to come, certainly things may
have happened differently," Jopling said.
"All these folks knew each other. To the
doctors and physicians, this was Yvette's
boy, they were doing everything in their
power to treat Nathan," Jopling said.
Yvette Hannon was employed at Shands
Live Oak at the time.
Dr. Spendel was under the understanding
that Yvette had spoken with the neurosur-
geon in Gainesville, despite twice suggest-
ing to admit Nathan into the ER in Live
Oak, Jopling said. "Spendel wasn't
alarmed because nothing from what he
could tell was emergent looking at
Nathan's symptoms it wasn't reasonably
foreseeable. Negligence is failure to use
reasonable care. They were doing every-
thing in their power for Nathan."
Testimony in the case was underway at
press time. See Friday's Democrat for
more, or follow the trial online at suwan-
needemocrat.com.


Local police benefit from stimulus money
By Jeff Waters Oak Police Department." ing kits, moving radar units,
The Live Oak Police De- The stimulus money will traffic vests and printers for
apartment is sporting some also pay for about $11,000 patrol cars.
new equipment thanks to in overtime, training room Williams said more
federal stimulus funds, tables, crime scene process- equipment will be ordered.
Police will now be able to
patrol events like Christmas
on the Square, the county c
fair or sporting events with
the new Gator that is fully
equipped for the purpose.
Tasers with cartridges and
tactical handgun mounted oCE
flashlights were also pur-
chased with the funds.
"It's enabling us to move "
ahead into the future with
the way police work is han-
dled," said LOPD Chief
Buddy Williams. "It's one
of those things that equip- The Gator was purchased by the Live Oak Police Depart-
ment is a necessity and it's ment with federal stimulus money.
nice to provide it to the Live Photo courtesy Live Oak Police Department


- aW U


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* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 9A





















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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE hA


Obituaries


Kenton Eugene Skinner
March 31, 1943 -
February 7, 2010

K enton Eugene
Skinner, age 66,
of Live Oak,
Florida passed away
Sunday morning, February
7, 2010 at Haven Hospice
in Lake City, FL following
a lengthy illness. Kenton
lived most of his life in
Live Oak, FL. He owned
and operated Griffin Ford-
New Holland Tractor
Company for over eleven
years in Griffin, Ga. He
built the little league
baseball field in Alachua
County and to repay his
kindness the city named the
park Skinner Field to honor
him. He was a member of
the Live Oak Christian
Church. Kenton was a kind
and gentle man who loved
his family with all his
heart. When he spoke of
his family it was with great
pride and joy. He will be
greatly missed by all who
knew him.
Survivors include his
wife of forty-six years,
Ruby Skinner, Live Oak,
FL; one son, Kenny (Julie)
Skinner, Griffin, GA; one
daughter, Kim (David)
Cason, Zebulon, GA; one
sister, Rosa Lee (Wayne)
Barnes, Birmingham, AL;
two granddaughters,
Kendra Cason & Tanya
Wilson both of Zebulon,
GA; two great
grandchildren.
Visitation was held,
Tuesday, Feb. 9 from 5 to 7
PM at Harris Funeral
Home.
Funeral services will be
held 11:00 AM Wednesday,
Feb. 10, 2010 with Mr.
Franz Metz officiating.
Interment will follow in the
Live Oak Cemetery.
Please sign the
guestbook at
www.harrisfuneralhomeinc.
net.
Harris Funeral Home &
Cremations, Inc.,932 N.
Ohio Ave., Live Oak,386-
364-5115 is in charge of all
arrangements.


Sara Ella Ellison
Dunaway
March 8, 1926 -
February 7, 2010


Please sign the online ...'.. -i. I. Go to www.suwanneedemocrat.com and click on obituaries


Everhart School.
She is preceded in death
by her husband of 52 years,
Eugene Paul Dunaway, III,
her son Robert Ellison
Dunaway, her parents Ovid
Ernest "Bunch" Ellison
and Alice Petty Ellison.
She is survived by her
son, Dr. Cliff Sheldon
Dunaway and wife
Jennifer, her daughter,
Debra Lyn Dunaway Taube
and her husband Jim. She
was a devoted grandmother
to Eugene P. Dunaway, IV,
Ava Dunaway, Sara
Dunaway, Lyn Alice Taube
and Stephany Wattles. Her
great-grandchildren were
Justin, Cole, Lauren and
Logan Lawson. Other
survivors include her
brother Ernest Ellison and
wife Evelyn, her sister Eva
Ann and husband Don
Belcher, brother-in-law,
Tom Dunaway and wife,
Joyce and a host of nieces
and nephews.
Funeral services will be
at Culley's Meadowood
Funeral Home on Riggins
Road at 11 am on
Thursday, February 11,
2010. The family will
receive friends at the
funeral home on
Wednesday, February 10,
2010 from 5 pm 7 pm.
Internment at Roselawn
Cemetery.
Those desiring may
make memorial donations
to Big Bend Hospice of
Tallahassee.


Jacqueline
'Jackie' Arnold
October 5, 1936 -
February 3,2010


y acqueline 'Jackie'
Arnold, 73, of Live
Oak, FL passed
away on
Wednesday, February 3,
2010 of a long illness.
Mrs. Arnold graduated
from Hendersonville High
School, Hendersonville,
TN in 1954. She attended
Nashville Business school
from 1954 1956 and then
earned her AA Degree
from David Lipscomb
University from 1957 -
1959. She worked as a


cashier in the business
office of David Lipscomb
University from 1957 -
1961. She married John
Daniel Arnold on June 26,
1961. Mrs. Arnold moved
to Live Oak in 1966 from
Kissimmee, FL. Jackie
Arnold supported her
husband for over 50 years
as a Minister in Churches
of Christ in Lebanon, TN;
High Springs, FL;
Oneonta, AL; Kissimmee,
MacClenny, Mayo, Perry,
and Live Oak, FL. Mrs.
Arnold also supported her
husband for 15 years in
directing the Florida Bible
Camp, Inc., a youth camp
in High Springs, FL
supported by members of
the Churches of Christ.
She opened and managed
South-East Trophy and
Engraving for 12 years
before selling out and
going to work for the
Florida Sheriff's Youth
Ranches. For fifteen years
she was the awards
engraver at the central
office of the Florida
Sheriff's Youth Ranches,
Live Oak, FL. Mrs. Arnold
was a member of Mt. Olive
Church of Christ, Live
Oak, FL.
She is survived by her
husband of 49 years: John
D. Arnold, Live Oak, FL;
one son: John D. Arnold,
Jr. & Rhonda, Inverness,
FL; two grandchildren:
Rodney Bruce Arnold and
Terry Charles Daniel 'T.C.'
Arnold; four great-
grandchildren: Bella
Arnold, Cade Arnold,
Catherine Herron, and
Emma Grace Arnold (on
the way).
She is preceded in death
by her parents: John
Arbuthnot & Juanita
Francis Rutherford Curtis;
her paternal grandparents:
Henry Thomas & Virginia
Hill Curtis, Thomas Isaiah
& Susan Anna Jenkins
Curtis, James MacDonald
& Emmiline Jones Curtis;
her maternal grandparents:
Thomas Jackson & Grace
Ellen Hill Rutherford,
Thomas Washington &
Elizabeth Cartwright
Rutherford, Lt. James
Washington Rutherford,
Benjamin Rutherford, and
Robert Rutherford.
Services for Mrs. Arnold
were held at 1:00 pm,
Saturday, February 6, 2010
at Mt. Olive Church of
Christ with Mr. Clyde
Anderson, Mr. Bob Farley,
and Mr. John D. Arnold
officiating. Interment
followed in the church
cemetery.
Daniels Funeral Homes


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& Crematory, Inc., Live
Oak, FL in charge of all
arrangements.

Mildred M. Fielding
October 30, 1924 -
February 4,2010

/ d ildred M.
Fielding, 85, of
Dowling Park,
died on Thursday,
February 4, 2010. The
lifelong Suwannee County
resident was a homemaker
and member of First United
Methodist Church, Live
Oak, FL.
Mrs. Fielding was
preceded in death by her
husband of 46 years: T.W.
Fielding. She is survived
by her half-brother: Earl
Mobley, O'Brien, FL.
Services for Mrs.
Fielding were held at 3:00
pm, Sunday, February 7,
2010 at First United
Methodist Church, Live
Oak, FL with Rev. Dennis
McCullough and Dr.
William Finnin officiating.
Interment followed in Live
Oak Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, Mrs.
Fielding requested
donations be made to the
First United Methodist
Church Youth Fund, 311
South Ohio Avenue, Live
Oak, FL 32064.
Daniels Funeral Homes
& Crematory, Inc., Live
Oak, in charge of all
arrangements.

Myrtle Lucille Hightower
August 15, 1933 -
January 3, 2010

Srs. Myrtle
Lucille
Hightower, age
6, of Live Oak (Luraville),
Florida was taken to meet
our Lord and Saviour on
Sunday, January 3, 2010
after a lengthy illness.
Myrtle was a native of Live
Oak, Fla. after moving to
Luraville several years ago
from South Florida. She
and her husband Ben, were
retired from the Sign
Painting Business and were
enjoying their retirement at
the time of her passing.
Myrtle also enjoyed
reading and spending time
with family and friends.
Myrtle attended Luraville
Baptist Church as often as
her health would allow and
enjoyed the fellowship of
the church family.


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Myrtle is survived by her
devoted husband Ben
(Gentle Ben) Hightower of
Live Oak, Fla. (Luraville),
two brothers, John (Calvin)
Williams of Lake City,
Fla. and Fred M. (Toby)
Williams of Orange
Heights, Fla., two sons;
Johnny Davis of Zephyr
Hills, Fla. and Chuck
Benham of Apopka, Fla.;
three daughters, Lou-Anne
Peterson of Clearwater,
Fla., Christine Green of
Clemens, NC, and Lynette
Davis of Gainesville, Fla.,
and a host of
grandchildren, nieces,
nephews and friends.
Myrtle had requested
cremation as her final
disposition. An informal
Memorial Service is
planned for 4 p.m. on
Saturday, January 16, at
Luraville Baptist Church
with Pastor Ron Russ
officiating.


Death notices

Gerald F. 'Jerry' Huggan

February 4, 2010

Serald F. 'Jerry'
Huggan, 66, of
Dowling Park, FL
passed away on
Thursday, February 4,


2010.
Daniels Funeral Homes
& Crematory, Inc., Live
Oak, in charge of all
arrangements.

Fernando Enrique
Sanchez
September 13, 1965 -
February 7, 2010

emando Enrique
Sanchez, 44 of
Live Oak, Florida
passed away Sunday, Feb.
7, 2010 at his home
following a lengthy illness.
The Spring Valley, NY
native moved to Live Oak
two years ago from Ocala,
FL. He worked as a forklift
driver.
As per his wishes,
finalization was by
cremation.
Harris Funeral Home &
Cremations, Inc.,932 N.
Ohio Ave., Live Oak,386-
364-5115 was in charge of
all arrangements.

Linda Barkevich
February 4, 1946 -
February 7, 2010

inda Barkevich,
64, Live Oak, FI
passed away
Sunday, February 7, 2010.
Daniels funeral homes &
crematory, inc., Live Oak,
Fl.


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S ara Ella Ellison
Dunaway passed
on Sunday,
February 7, 2010 at the age
of 83 at her home. She was
bom March 8, 1926 in
Tallahassee, Florida. She
graduated from Leon High
School and received her
degree from the Florida
State College for Women.
She worked at Sealy
School with Principal M.O.
Harrison for many years.
She opened Sara's
Christmas Comer in 1981
and was in business for 18
years.
She was a member of the
Baby's Breath Tallahassee
Garden Club, Elkettes,
Colonel's Club, Town
Club, the War and
Reconstruction Krewe of
Springtime Tallahassee.
She was also a member of
Trinity Methodist Church.
She was an avid fan of the
Atlanta Braves and
supporter of Gretchen


Now THAT'S

Something

.To Smile

SAbout!

"My first ice
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Masden
Graham

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



71rmorrat
P.O. Box 370,
Live Oak, FL 32064
571307-F


We'll miss you,




Tom


The Boat Man

A big thank you to the many people who worked so
hard in an effort to save Tom Ferguson.
Tom was the man in the little green house boat who
docked on both sides of the river & went up and
down the Suwannee. He was special to many of us
and will surely be missed. He had lots of interesting
stories and tales to share.
He graduated Valedictorian of his high school and
was a graduate of Clemson College.
Survived by a brother, Bruce and a sister-in-law,
Bonnie Ferguson, the ones he called Mom and Pop,
Basil and Frances Green and many friends.
He attended the Branford United Methodist
Church.
A memorial will be held on Saturday, February 13,
at 10 a.m. at the boat landing, a farewell with his
ashes put on the Suwannee, the place he loved.

Obituary
Tom Ferguson Memorial will be at Ivey Park Boat
Landing on February 13, at 10 a.m.


S- 577338-F


I


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


PAGE 11A


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


OR








Man attacked ATM customer with knife weeks after release from prison for carjacking



Armed robbery attempt nets 30-year sentence


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

The Live Oak Artist's Guild launched
its first members only exhibition Sun-
day afternoon at the Suwannee River
Regional Library in Live Oak.
Sixty-one works were featured, in-
cluding photography, paintings, draw-
ings, sculptures and creative crafts.
Twenty-three members of the guild par-
ticipated in the exhibition judged by lo-
cal artist Janis Brothers.
"I'm thrilled that we have this many
wonderful entrees and range of talent,"
said Janey Rasor, chair of the event.
"It's amazing how much great talent we
have not only in this group, but in our
area."
Taking first place honors was Guild
member John Rice with his painting en-
titled "Mert."
Second place went to Anda Chance


was sentenced to 30 years in prison by
Judge Paul Bryan in a Suwannee County
courtroom Thursday.
During a two-day jury trial in Decem-


with her piece "Autumn," and third
place was awarded to Nell Moores for
her stitching "Doves Eyes and Bars."
Eileen Box was awarded the merit
award for her work "Golden Reflec-
tion."
Best of show was awarded to Jeffrey
Smart Baisden for her piece "Adjourned
at a Glance."
The Suwannee Trio graced the Sun-
day audience with music. Trio musi-
cians included William Slaughter (bass),
Patt Slaughter (violin) and Nancy Allen
on piano.
"We had a fantastic turnout of artists,"
said Marlene Mitchell, Guild president.
"It was a wonderful show. We would
also like to thank the Suwannee River
Regional Library for the use of the fa-
cility and their continued support of the
arts."
Featured artwork will be displayed at
the public library until Feb. 12.


Folks enjoy the exhibit of Artist's Guild members-only artwork at the Suwannee Riv-
er Regional Library Sunday. See photos of winners in a future edition.
Photo: Carnell Hawthorne Jr.


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

Quinton Lee Woods, 21, of Live Oak


ber Woods was found guilty of attempted
robbery while armed with a deadly
weapon and of driving without a license.
Woods was arrested Feb. 3, 2009 after
trying to rob a man at a drive-through
ATM outside First Federal Bank the night
before.
According to reports, as the victim was
preparing to drive away, Woods reached
through the open window and placed the
knife at the victim's neck, demanding mon-
ey. The victim accelerated from the scene
and escaped harm. Woods then fled south
on foot and entered a black Dodge Mag-
num. The victim and witness attempted to
follow Woods but lost his trail. About an
hour later, a sheriff's deputy stopped a ve-
hicle matching the description of the one
Woods had entered. Woods was identified
by the victim and was arrested. He had
been in jail ever since.
Just weeks before the February 2009 in-
cident, Woods had been released from
prison after four years in Jefferson Correc-


Quinton Lee Woods with attorney James Janousek. Photo: Carnell Hawthorne Jr.


Nobles will seek re-election as Mayor County attorney
Continued From Page 1A and more caring people any- and support has put the city in This is not something that just keeps job
where, a position to meet the needs of happens. I, along with staff J b
"I am a member of many Nobles says he has served as Live Oak for many years in the have worked hard to capture seeks raise
groups and organizations, on an outstanding ambassador of future." this money, saving our resi-
the local, regional and state our Live Oak and the Suwan- He points to all the things dents tens of millions of dol- Continued From Page 1A
levels, who work to improve nee County community, that are going on in the city. lars."


- -. - _...-. r -
life in our community," he said.
"I often go into the schools and
read or visit classes and present
programs about city govern-
ment. I have hosted many
classes at City Hall for pro-
grams."
Nobles says he does not lim-
it his service to what is called
for in the City Charter. "I do
whatever it takes to improve
the quality of life for our citi-
zens."
Added Nobles, "I am the
biggest cheerleader Live Oak
and Suwannee County has. I
promote and lift up our com-
munity and always present a
positive attitude toward my
community and its people."
Whether it is through his May-
or's Comer, published in the
Suwannee Democrat, or per-
sonal contacts, he says he lets
everyone know there is not a
better place to live or any better


"I am well known and re-
spected throughout the region
and state," he said. "My influ-
ence has been invaluable in
getting things done for our
community and acquiring
many millions of dollars for
projects and programs for im-
provements in our communi-
ty."
Nobles said he serves as a
watchdog over the city. "I have
made sure the city is operated
in an efficient, conservative
and cost effective manner."
As Mayor, he is charged
with making sure the city, state
and federal laws are enforced.
"I have made sure the laws and
policies are enforced and ap-
plied equally to all," he said.
Nobles says his leadership is
unquestionable. "I have pro-
vided mature and invaluable
leadership as Mayor of Live
Oak. My leadership, guidance


"The city is in a posture to
serve and meet the needs of
businesses and companies that
desire to come to our commu-
nity and bring jobs for our citi-
zens and provide a greater tax
base for our governments,"
Nobles said. "With the sewer
system upgrade, reuse capabil-
ities, two new sewer plants and
the drinking water system up-
grade, everything will be in
place to attract and service
business and industry. The city
is ready when they want to
come. The prison is a perfect
example. Without the city's
sewer and water, the prison
would not have been able to lo-
cate here and we would have
lost the 800 jobs the prison will
eventually provide. I am proud
to say that the cost of much of
the recent improvements in the
city has been paid for with
grants or low interest loans.


Nobles states that economic
development has been a main
goal during his tenure as May-
or. "I work very closely with
the Chamber in support of
business development activi-
ties. I am in continuous contact
with the Chamber giving sup-
port and encouragement".
Nobles asserts he is respon-
sive to all that call on him for
help or advice. "When a citizen
comes to me for assistance or
advice about a situation, I give
it my full attention"
He says his attitude has al-
ways been that if it is important
to them, it's important to him.
"I help anyone with anything
as long as it is in accord with
the laws and policies of the
city."
He added, "I have a proven
record of service to this com-
munity and I stand on that
record."


William W. Blue, of Blue & Byers, after
the interviews. Airth received a score of
365 to Blue's 305.
"The next step is to negotiate a contract
with Airth," Commissioner Jesse
Caruthers said Monday. "If that's not suc-
cessful we go to the guy in Perry. So we'll
just go through negotiations and see what
happens."
Airth is seeking a raise from $100 an
hour to $125 an hour and is asking that his
retainer fee be raised from $18,000 to
$20,000.
"I think he's entitled to it," said Com-
missioner Douglas Udell. "He's good
here. He may not be prompt all the time,
but neither am I nor are any other com-
missioners."
The last time Airth received a raise was
four years ago when his hourly fee was
raised from $75 to $100 an hour.
"County commissioners have received
raises, but the attorney has only received
the one," said Udell.
Airth has served as county attorney
since 1996.


I would like to make some
improvements to my home this
spring but with the economy the
way it is, I'm wondering if I
should.


L* what you see or hear every day in
the news about the terrible economy, life and
home improvements do go on. In local
neighborhoods, people are giving their
homes exterior paint jobs; they are adding
crown molding, new interior paint and all
kinds of other home improvements. The
economy may not be what we want it to be
but not maintaining and updating your home
will cost you when you go to sell. Stop into
Live Oak Paint & Flooring for help on your
next home improvement project.

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Peripheral arterial disease (PAD) is a condition characterized by
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such narrowing, which impairs normal blood flow. Men are more
commonly affected by PAD. Persons with high blood pressure, high
cholesterol, and diabetes are at an increased risk of developing PAD.
Those who smoke or are obese are also at an increased risk of
developing this condition. Intermittent claudication, a condition that
commonly occurs in persons affected by PAD, is an uncomfortable or
tired feeling in the legs during walking. This happens because there is
not enough blood flowing to the muscles.
Persons with PAD who smoke are encouraged to quit. Other
conditions, such as hypertension and diabetes, should be treated.
Exercise, such as walking several times per week, is also recommended.
A healthy diet is usually recommended. Persons with PAD may be
prescribed an antiplatelet medication, such as aspirin, aspirin plus
dipyridamole (Aggrenox), or clopidogrel (Plavix). Persons who
experience claudication may be prescribed pentoxifylline (Trental or
Pentoxil) or cilostazol (Pletal). These medications work to improve
blood flow. An angioplasty, which works to open up the arteries, may be
necessary for severely blocked arteries. 575408 F


tional Institution for carjacking with a
firearm, robbery with a firearm, grand theft
auto and fleeing and eluding a law enforce-
ment officer. He remained on probation for
those crimes committed in Broward County
in 2004, and still faces an additional penal-
ty.
Thursday, Quinton Woods' mother, Sab-
rina Woods, pleaded with the judge for le-
niency for her son.
"He's not a bad child," she said. "He just
needs a second chance. Really, I need a
second chance," she said, referring to her
son's upbringing.
However, it wasn't enough to sway
Judge Bryan from levying the maximum
30-year penalty, with a 10-year-minimum
mandatory sentence for the armed robbery.
Under count two, no driver's license,
Woods was sentenced to 60 days in the
Suwannee County Jail, but received jail
credit. The motion for a new trial and a re-
quest for a furlough were both denied.
Woods has 30 days to appeal.


Artist's Guild exhibit

opens at library


Live OakI
53.PAINT & "g1
^9 LOORING


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


PAGE 12A


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


PAGE 14A






umuannere lremonrat
Section B
Wednesday, February 10, 2010


Suwannee wins


district title


Suwannee wrestlers with the District 2-1A trophy. Photos: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


Aaron Fountain dominates this match.


By Jeff Waters
jeff.waters@gaflnews.com

Suwannee wrestled their way to the
District 2-1A championship title Friday
at SHS. Suwannee outwrestled Wakulla


238.5 to 217.
Champions for the 'Dogs were Travis
Laxton at 112 pounds, Aaron Fountain
(119), Joe McMillan (215), Jamie Al-
varado (285), Josh Key (125), Logan
Register (152) and senior John Boa-


Boys soccer ends

in double overtime


By Jeff Waters
jeff.waters@gaflnews.com

The Suwannee boys
soccer team fell to Crys-
tal River in the Region 2-
3A quarterfinal match
Thursday, 2-1. Suwannee
and the Pirates were tied
in the second overtime.
But with just moments to
go, Crystal River snuck
the ball in past goal keep-
er Jake Hayes to break
the 1-1 tie.
"Unfortunately the best
team doesn't always
win," said Suwannee


coach Archie Cook. "The
season was a huge suc-
cess, with the level of dif-
ficulty, adding new teams
to the schedule. I think
the kids did extremely
well."
Crystal River made the
first goal in the first half,
sailing the ball past
Hayes. Suwannee's Stu-
art Brown came out in
the second half and
scored the second goal of
the night, and tying the
game.
Suwannee ends the sea-
son 17-4-1.


Tripp Prevatt puts his head into the game.
Photo: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


Branford High School senior John Perry signed to play football with Tusculum College in Tennessee. Perry is the
first athlete in 10 years from BHS to receive a football scholarship.
See additional photo, Page 10B. Photo: Shelly Fletcher



Preuwnnee by: Working for a Safer, Healthier Community
Coalition -
*a Join us on Facebook
www.suwanneecoalition.com www.facebook.com/suwanneecoalition
www.suwanneecoalition. corn


(145) and JR Bass (171).
The wrestlers travel to Clay High
School Friday to compete in the region
and state qualification match.

See more photos, Pages 2-4B


SPORTS
COMMENTARY


Who


dat?

Sportabout
By Tom Daniels
They said it -
couldn't be
done. They said I
nobody could do /
it. But a low in
turnovers exactly 0 -
made the Saints a winner.
Turnovers decide pro
games and this one was no
exception. The Saints
pulled off an onside kick
and Peyton threw the pick-
6. These are the 14 points
the Saints won by.
I would be remiss if I did-
n't mention the Colts' in-
ability to compete in their
last two regular season
games. They were more
like exhibition games, rest-
ing their regulars and con-
ceding an undefeated sea-

SEE SPORTABOUT, PAGE 10B


By Jeff Waters
jeff.waters@gaflnews.com

The Suwannee High
School boys basketball
team lost their last
regular game of the
season to Columbia
Friday, 54-38, in Lake
City.
Leading in points
was Andre Zanders
with 16 followed by
Keith Cherry with
six, Rashad Garden-
hire had six, Brandon
Soler had five, Sam
Cherry had four and
Quinton Swader had
one.
On Feb. 1 Suwan-
nee beat Perry in Tay-
lor County, 65-58, af-
ter losing to Santa Fe
Jan. 30, 62-54.
Brandon Soler led
the Perry game in
points with 16, fol-
lowed by Andre Zan-
ders with 10. Keith
Cherry followed with

SEE 'DOGS, PAGE 10B


Stuart Brown
Go to www.suwanneedemocrat.com for athlete's profile


right (135). Second place finishers
were Jacob Wainwright (103), Timmy
Branham (130), Bobby Cason (140)
and Kiahlan Redish (160). Placing
third was John Willis at 189. Fourth
place finishers were Logan Fletcher


S'Dogs lose

'- _to Columbia


Perry signs with Tusculum








Suwannee wins


district title


John Boatright on the mat.


Travis Laxton readies to take down this War Eagle.


Aaron Fountain in action. Photos: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


S-..." -. t". "" v. ."


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~e a


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Jamie Alvaraao pins nis opponent. Photo: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com











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PAGE 4B U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


Joe IVICIViiian against a vvaKulla opponent. Photo: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 5B


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* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 5B


~[i~Xi~FJQB






PAGE 6B U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


Smith's father, the late husband
Dr. W.C. (Bill) Smith, was Suwannee
County Agricultural Extension Director
from 1973 to 1988, when he retired.
Smith's mother is Johnnie Ruth Smith.



A living




legacy


David Smith carries on
in his father's tradition
Staff
A long-time North Caroli-
na State University faculty
member has been named as-
sociate dean for research for
N.C. State's College of
Agriculture and Life Sci-
ences and director of the
College's North Carolina
Agricultural Research Ser-
vice.
Dr. David Smith Dr. David Smith, Philip
Courtesy photo Morris Professor and for-
merly head of N.C. State's
Department of Crop Science, succeeds Dr. Sylvia
Blankenship, College of Agriculture and Life Sci-
ences associate dean for administration, who was
serving as interim Research Service director. In addi-
tion, Dr. Steven Lommel, interim associate dean for
research, has been active in administering the day-to-
day operation of the Research Service.
Smith's father, the late husband Dr. W.C. (Bill)
Smith, was Suwannee County Agricultural Extension
Director from 1973 to 1988, when he retired. Smith's
mother is Johnnie Ruth Smith.
The Agricultural Research Service is the research
arm of the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences,
with oversight responsibility for close to $130 million
in research expenditures annually.
Smith joined the N.C. State faculty in 1981 as a
North Carolina Cooperative Extension Service tobac-
co specialist in the Department of Crop Science. He
was named interim department head in 2006 and per-
manent head a year later. Crop science is one of the
largest departments in the College of Agriculture and
Life Sciences.
Smith holds a Ph.D. in crop science from N.C.
State University, while both his master's and bache-
lor's degrees are from the University of Florida. Both
degrees are in agronomy.
The majority of Smith's career has been spent
working with North Carolina's flue-cured and burley
tobacco growers and Cooperative Extension agents as
Extension tobacco specialist, although he served for
two years, from 1994 to 1996, as Crop Science De-
partment extension leader and associate department
head. He was named Philip Morris Professor in 2000.
In the late 1980s, Smith led extension educational
efforts and research programs that aided North Car-
olina tobacco growers in transitioning to a method of
growing young tobacco plants in greenhouses. The
so-called transplants are then moved to fields. This
system is now used by all the state's tobacco growers.
Smith's tobacco research and demonstration efforts
also helped growers increase transplant survival and
dramatically reduce fertilizer usage and cost.
Smith said his overarching goal as Research Ser-
vice director will be to provide an infrastructure that
will allow individual faculty members to be success-
ful.
"We have a diverse faculty in terms of the scientific
disciplines that faculty members represent, yet all our
faculty have one thing in common," Smith said. "We
are all here to support North Carolina citizens and to
work toward improving the quality of life in the state
and beyond."
Smith assumes leadership of the Research Service
at a time of budget difficulty throughout state govern-
ment, and the Research Service is no different.
Smith said his most immediate challenge as Re-
search Service director will be to manage research
funding in a manner that will continue to support the
creativity of College faculty. He added that a priority
will be filling a vacant associate director position
with a person with the expertise needed to support
faculty who are pursuing diverse scientific interests.


GARDENING TIPS FROM THE LIVE OAK GARDEN CLUB


This barberry shrub grows in zones 4-8. Barberry shrubs are widely used in garden landscapes because of their attrac-
tive foliage and deer resistant thorny stems. Keep your shrub well-watered and regularly fertilized, and it will retain its
lovely reddish leaves throughout the winter. This winter is an exception, but it will come back to its full glory in the spring.
- Courtesy photo




Flower drying




with a microwave


By Lucille Heinrich
& Sherryl Huseonica
Winter is a tough time for garden-
ers, especially with the cold we re-
cently have been experiencing. A
wonderful indoor pastime to consider
is experimenting with drying flowers.
The purpose of drying flowers is to
remove the moisture from the flowers
while keeping the form and color as
original as possible. The tried and
true method of hanging flowers down
side to dry is not only time and space
consuming, but you also need a well-
ventilated dry space in which to do
this. The heavy humidity in our area
often leads to rotting flowers instead
of dried ones. Consider using your
microwave to dry flowers instead.
Right now you can't run out into your
garden to pick flowers, but you can
experiment with the process by using
your indoor plants or purchasing an
inexpensive bouquet at your local su-
permarket. Pansies, mums, roses,
ferns, carnations, poinsettia leaves,
and daisies work well.
Two methods will be described: 1)
using Silica Gel and 2) using mi-
crowavable stacking plates.
1) Method #1 Silica Gel (Rec-
ommended if you want three dimen-
sional flowers.)
Using Silica Gel is easy, but it costs
money: You can purchase the silica
gel from almost any craft store; it is a
sand/crystal-like product which is a
chemical that is used as a dehumidi-
fying agent.
Select a microwavable container
that will fit your flower. Fill the con-
tainer with about 1-1/2" of the gel,
place the flower (remove all but
about an inch of the stem) in the gel,
and then carefully cover the flower
with the gel leaving at least an inch
above the flower. Here is where you
will need to do a little experimenting.
Depending on the power of your mi-
crowave and the size of your flower,


it will take from 1-1/2 to three min-
utes or more to completely dry your
flower. If your microwave has ten
power levels, then use level four; oth-
erwise, try "defrost" level. You will
have to experiment with timing and
power of your microwave. After the
first 1-1/2 minutes, check your flower
by carefully pushing back the gel
with a pencil or toothpick to see how
the process is going. Be careful! Use
potholders as it will be hot! After
your flower is dry and cooled, care-
fully remove the gel (use a soft brush
to remove gel from the petals) and
carefully store your flower in a plas-
tic baggy until you have enough dried
flowers to complete your project.
Method #2 Stacking microwav-
able plates (Recommended if you
want pressed flowers.)
Simply place a double layer of pa-
per towels on a microwavable plate,
place your flower or leaf on the paper
towel, top with another double layer
of power towels, and then another
microwavable plate. So you have a
stack of: plate paper towels flower
- paper towels plate. Put the heat on
high and microwave for about 40 sec-
onds; delicate petals take only about
20 seconds. Once cool, let the dried
flower rest on a dry paper towel for a
few minutes. You can reuse the paper
towels; just let them dry out. Wipe
any moisture collected on the plates
between each procedure. This
method is good if you simply want
pressed flowers and works very well
for leaves.
Notes:
Silica Gel can be used again and
again. Used silica gel will turn pink
due to the addition of moisture. Bake
it in a 250-degree oven until it turns
blue again to reuse, that is, if your sil-
ica is blue in the beginning.
It is not recommended that you put
food in containers once they have
held silica gel.


Keep a notebook handy to record
the times and power levels you use as
both of these procedures take trial
and error.
Dried flowers are beautiful in
arrangements and attached to
wreaths. Save any petals that may
come off for use in potpourris. When
using in arrangements, simply use
floral tape and either toothpicks or
floral sticks to give the flower a
longer, studier stem. To preserve the
flowers, you can spray them with hair
spray to help them hold their shape.
However, a better option is a flower
preserver or acrylic spray for really
long lasting flowers. These can last as
long as two years!
When your flowers are dry, place
them in a Ziploc bag to keep moisture
from entering again until you are
ready to use Florida humidity!
Recommended reading: Flower
Drying With a Microwave by Titia
Joosten


Extension class will
help you get it
together financially
Are you struggling to make ends
meet? Would you like some help
to "get it together" financially?
Would you like your partner to be
able to understand and take part in
family finances? This one-time,
three and one half-hour course will
help you to figure out where you
are financially, where you want to
go and how to get there. There is a
$20 fee for the materials per cou-
ple. Pre-registration is required.
The class will be held on Tuesday,
Feb. 16 from 2 to 5:30 pm at
UF/IFAS Suwannee County Ex-
tension. For registration or more
information contact Cathy Rogers
at 386-362-2771.


QUILT WINNER


Annette Schulster (right), of A&A Pet Grooming for the
last 12 years, receives her quilt from Irene Sapp, Suwan-
nee County Home and Community Education member. An-
nette bought six tickets from Irene and says that she has
never won anything this great before! The quilt was hand
made by members of the HCE group who sold raffle tick-
ets for a fundraiser. All who worked on the quilt were as
proud of making it as Annette was of receiving it. HCE is
an IFAS organization. Courtesy photo


Surrey Place Care Center volunteer recognized
Why would someone choose to a week, calling bingo games. It her.
volunteer at a nursing home? If you started when Surrey Place opened On Jan. 29, Jim officially handed
ask Jim Downs, 78, he would tell over 20 years ago, when his wife, over the torch to his son-in-law,
you he was thankful to be able to Beth, would come and call Bingo for Mike, who shares his passion in vis-
serve. For 18 years, Jim Downs vis- the residents. After her passing, Jim iting the residents at Surrey Place.
ited Surrey Place Care Center twice carried on the tradition in name of To honor Jim, Ellie Curry, Quality of


Jim Downs and Ellie Curry. Courtesy photo


Life Director, created a bingo plaque
recognizing him for his countless
years of volunteering at the facility.
Jim was presented the volunteer
plaque, which brought smiles and
laughter to the residents and employ-
ees. Jim had a special way of mak-
ing the residents laugh and had a lit-
tle saying that went along with some
of the numbers called. For example
for N-44, he would call "Lester"
which the saying was "here lies ol'
Lester more, 4 slugs from a .44 no
Les no more", which was from a
tombstone on Boothill in Tombstone,
Arizona. Surrey Place Care Center is
forever grateful of Jim Downs for his
faithfulness and dedication to our
residents.


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


PAGE 6B


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK




WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010 0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 7B

Boys soccer ends in double overtime


Above: TJ Vickers dominates this Crystal River player. Below: Stuart Brown defends the ball. Photos: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com








PB U S


From left: Clyde Fields, Co-Owner of Fields Enterprises; James Cooper, School Board member; Mae DeVoe Fields, honoree; Douglas Udell, County Commissioner; Samuel Beasley,
NAACP President; Thomas Mitchell, Sr. President-Elect, FAMU National Association; Rev. Marian Gibbons, Pastor of St. James A.M.E. Church.



Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day



at Saint James A.M.E.


Submitted
Saint James A.M.E. Church sponsored
their annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Day, Sunday, Jan. 17. The speaker for this
occasion was Mr. Thomas Mitchell, Sr.
President-Elect, FAMU National Associa-
tion and former Harlem Globetrotter. He
gave a very informative and interesting
message and the congregation seemed to
have enjoyed it.
In 2008, St. James A.M.E. Church de-
cided that they would honor a person each
year that has and continues to perform out-


standing community services in Suwannee
County yet never seeks money or praise.
The 2008 recipient of Dr. King's Award
went to Commissioner Douglas Udell. The
2009 recipient was Samuel Beasley. This
year the award was given to Mae Devoe
Fields, president of the Boys and Girls
Club.
St. James A.M.E. Church will be cele-
brating Black History Sunday, Feb. 21 at 4
p.m. The community is invited to attend.
This program will be different and very in-
teresting.


From left: Ella G. Cooper, Co-Chairperson of Dr. King program; Mae DeVoe Fields, honoree;
Rev. Marian Gibbons, Pastor of St. James A.M.E. Church.


From left: James Cooper, Mae DeVoe Fields, Douglas Udell, Samuel Beasley, Rev. Marian Gibbons. Courtesy photos


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


PAGE 8B




WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 9B


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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 9B


I






PAGE lOB U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


Perry signs with Tusculum



j


-1'

I,


John Perry and friends. Perry will play football for Tusculum College in Tenneessee. Photo: Shelly Fletcher


SPORTS COMMENTARY

Who dat?

Sportabout
By Tom Daniels
Continued From Page 1B

son. If the Colts had en-
tered the Super Bowl an
undefeated team, a differ-
ent mindset would have
shown up for both sides.
The Colts in fact have not
been vindicated for their
faux pas. An undefeated
season has come around
twice in NFL history. The
Colts choose not to tempt


destiny and destiny hath
punished them for it. We
will have to listen about the
1972 Dolphins apparently
forever. I doubt the Colts or
any of their players will
ever have this opportunity
again, and they don't de-
serve it.
The Saints have a Super
Bowl championship, some-
thing the Vikings, Eagles,
and Chargers, but to name
a few, came close but no
cigar. The Saints will be
happy to wear the bull's-
eye of Champion on their
back next season. The
Colts can only think of
what could have been.


Drew Brees was the
MVP and how fitting an-
other Purdue quarterback
and Super Bowl underdog
and MVP Lenny Dawson
brought the trophy to the
podium. Brees was
shunned by the Chargers
but will probably never
have to pay for a meal in
New Orleans for the rest of
his life.
It was an exciting, well
played game. This is more
then I could say about the
commercials, which like
the Colts, disappointed a
lot of fans. Milkaholic
however, will now enter the
American vernacular.


'Dogs lose to Columbia


Continued From Page 1B

nine, Josh Martin had
nine, Quinton Swader
had six, Rashad Garden-
hire had four, JT Devore
had two and Lucas Lott
had two.
For the Santa Fe game,
Zanders led with 14
points, Soler had 12, K.
Cherry had 11, Sam
Cherry had six, Swader
had six, Gardenhire had
two, Josh Randolph had


delive


creaking news.


When news happens we're on the scene.

Twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week,

we're out there covering the news so that

you can stay informed.






We deliver more than just newspapers.






unwanne Demrocrat

211 Howard St. East, Live Oak 362-1734
573228-F


two and Dominiquo Law-
son had one.
On Friday, Jan. 29
Suwannee beat Ft. White
61-43. S. Cherry had 13
points, Andre Zanders
had 13 K. Cherry had 10,
Soler had 10, Lawson had
six, Swader had four, Josh
Martin had three and De-
vore had two.
On Jan. 22 Perry beat
Suwannee 82-78. Zanders
led with 24 points, Gar-
denhire had 16, K. Cher-
ry had 11, Swader had 11,
S. Cherry had five, Soler
had four, Devore had
three, Lawson had two and
Randolph had two.


Suwannee Legals
AGRICREDIT ACCEPTANCE LLC
Will offer the following repossessed
equipment for sale to the highest bidder
for cash plus applicable sales tax. Equip-
ment: Mahindra 3225 Tractor, S/N:
EMBN4828, Mahindra-ML230 Loader,
S/N: 0830272, Covington-TP-66 2 row
Cultivator, NSN. Date of sale: Tuesday-
February 16, 2010. Time of Sale: 1:30
p.m. Place of sale: Lees Custom Service,
4795 S. State Road 349, Branford, FL.
Equipment can be inspected at place of
sale. The equipment will be sold AS IS,
without warranty. We reserve the right to
bid. For further information please contact
Rob Masters (515(306-6137 Cell, Refer-
ence Number 955770.
2/3, 10
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING:
The District Board of Trustees of North
Florida Community College will hold its
regular monthly meeting Tuesday, Febru-
ary 16, 2010 at 5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Li-
brary Annex, NFCC, 325 NW Turner
Davis Dr., Madison, FL. A copy of the
agenda may be obtained by writing:
NFCC, Office of the President, 325 NW
Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL 32340. For
disability-related accommodations, con-
tact the NFCC Office of College Advance-
ment, 850-973-1653. NFCC is an equal
access/equal opportunity employer.
2/10
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to a
Writ of Execution issued in the County
court of Dade County on the 6th day of
November, 2009 in the cause wherein S.
Peter Capua as plaintiff and Magdalena
Gager was defendant, being Case No. 08-
11615 SP-05 in said Court that I, Tony
Cameron, as Sheriff of Suwannee Coun-
ty, Florida had levied this 15th day of Jan-
uary, 2010 upon all the rights, title and in-
terest of the defendant, Magdalena Gager
pursuant to any and all other liens, taxes,
judgments or incumberances whatsoever,
in and to the following described property,
to-wit:
Township 5 South, Range 15 East Sec-
tion 8: The East 1/2 of the SW 114 of the
Southeast 114
This deed is given subject to the rights
of third parties in and to an undivided
one-half (1/2) interest in the minerals
under a mineral deed originally given
by G.V. Harrell to Sidney A. Stubbs,
dated August 31, 1944, recorded Sep-
tember 15,1944, in Deed Book 50 page
241, public records of Suwannee
County, Florida and all easements and
reservations of record including Ease-
ment to Florida Power Corporation
recorded March 14, 1953 in Deed Book
94, page 515, public records of Suwan-
nee County, Florida, granting Florida
Power Corporation an easement to op-
erate and maintain a single pole line
for the transmission and distribution
of electricity.
On Tuesday, the 9th day of March, 2010
at the front door of the Suwannee County
Courthouse in Live Oak, Florida at 11:00
A.M. or as soon thereafter property at
public outcry and will sell the same, sub-
ject to all prior liens, to the highest and
best bidder for cash, the proceeds to be
applied as for as may be to the payment
of costs and the satisfaction of the above-
described execution.
In accordance with the Americans with
Disabilities Act, person needing a special
accommodation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact Ann Murphy at
Suwannee County Sheriff's Office prior to
the proceeding at the address given
above. Telephone: (386) 364-3222.
Tony Cameron
Sheriff of Suwannee County, Florida
By: Tony Cameron
Sheriff
1/27 2/3, 10, 17


SUWANNEE

rInNSURANCE
[ AGENCY, INC.

386-364-1000
CALL US FOR YOUR INSURANCE NEEDS
AUTO HOME MOBILE HOME BOAT ~ RV ~ BUSINESS LIABILITY
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/ Let's Go /


Nuts For


Our Troops!


FOOD STORES "d for the fu"
S&S Team Members will be asking
customers if they would like to
purchase 2 packs of Frito-Lay Nuts
or Seeds (only $1) and donate to the
troops. At the end of February all
donated product will be shipped to
the troops.

pSoinSgS THANK
2 pacKs.juts of
Serve Seeds YOU!
SuntloI Please help us
reach our goal and
give our troops a little
Taste of Home!


I Last year over 12,000 bags
of nuts were collected! 570915-F


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 2010


PAGE 10B


FritSay


,_e





rRountree-Moore Chevrolet-Cadillac-Nissan


S grand opening

Page 3


North


News Entertainment Classifieds



Florida Focus


Rollerblading





across America


Dan Bowen and Steven Feigenbaum rollerblade on CR
137 at Wellborn Saturday as they complete 47 miles of
fund-raising for their charity.
- Photo Courtesy Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park, Live Oak
Steven Feigenbaum and Dan Bowen are good
friends who have lost loved ones to leukemia,
Hodgkin's lymphoma or Huntington's disease.
They could have grieved privately and left it at that.
Instead, these two friends formed a plan to publicly
raise $1 million $1 at a time by rollerblading across
America from St. Augustine to San Diego in three


This motor home was loaned to Steven Feigenbaum and Dan Bowen by Dan's friend Ken for the three-month
rollerblading trek across America. Photo Courtesy Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park, Live Oak


127 Howard Street E.,
I Live Oak,FL
Phone: 386-362-4539
Toll Free: 1-800-557-7478
Se Habla Espanol
(EMAIL: info@poolerealty.com)


Battle of Olustee

is back
146th anniversary of Florida's


largest Civi
OLUSTEE The Olus-
tee Battlefield Historic
State Park will host the
34th Annual Reenactment
of the Battle of Olustee,
Feb. 12-14. The event
will feature more than
2,000 demonstrators pre-
senting living history im-
pressions of military and
civilian life at the time of
Florida's largest Civil
War battle.
The living history
weekend features a Civil
War-era battle reenact-
ment on Saturday at 3:30
p.m., as well as the reen-
actment of the Battle of
Olustee on Sunday at
1:30 p.m.
On Friday, Feb. 12, ed-
ucational programs are
planned for both public
and private school stu-
dents. School groups


Dial's Inspection
Services
For All Your Home
Inspection Needs!
386-364-4434 or
386-590-6534
Please visit our website:
www.suwanneevalleyinspections.comr


I War battle
may call 386-397-7009 to
register for the event.
The fee for Friday will be
$2 per person. Admission
on Saturday and Sunday
will be $7 for adults, $3
for children and pre-
school aged children are
free. Food concessions
will be available, and pets
are prohibited at the
Olustee Battlefield His-
toric State Park during
the reenactment.
The Olustee Battle Civ-
il War Reenactment is
sponsored by the Florida
Park Service, U.S.D.A.
Forest Service, Olustee
Battlefield Citizen Sup-
port Organization and
The Blue Grey Army of
Florida, Inc.

Battle of Olustee reenactment
8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Friday, Feb. 12-Sunday, Feb. 14
Olustee Battlefield Historic
State Park
5890 Battlefield Trail Road
Olustee, Florida
US 90
(15 miles east of Lake City, 50
miles west of Jacksonville)
To learn more about the
Battle of Olustee, visit
www.floridastateparks.org/oluste
e or http://battleofolustee.org.


I -FOR RENT-


GREAT RATES FOR NICE LOOKING
RENTALS STARTING AT $300 PER MONTH
FOR SINGLEWIDES AND $450 PER MONTH
FOR DOUBLEWIDES. WATER, SEWER,
AND GARBAGE INCLUDED. NO PETS.
386-330-2567 569597-F


Dan Bowen, left,
and Steven
Feigenbaum, took
time after their
47-mile '
rollerblading day
Saturday to sit
down at the Spirit
of the Suwannee
Music Park's Mu-
sic Hall and talk
about their 3,000
mile effort to rise $1 million $1 at the time to raise aware-
ness about leukemia, Hodgkin's lymphoma and Hunting-
ton's disease.
- Photo Courtesy Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park, Live Oak


NFCC students building
sculpture for college campus

Professional sculptor Brad Cooley Jr.
assisting with project
MADISON North Flori- 0
students are getting first- o rith
hand experience in building CFI ld a
a metal sculpture from the Z
ground up while working
Brad Cooley Jr. of the Lam- O
U- r-
ont-based business Bronze r
by Cooley which specializes
in life size and monumental m
sculptures. Cooley, an NFCC alumnus, is donating his
time and labor to the student project and said he is glad
to be on campus sharing his talent and knowledge with
students.


SEE NFCC STUDENTS, PAGE 10


Brad Cooley Jr. and NFCC Art Instructor Lisa Barden pre-
sent an early miniature draft of the sea turtle frame to NFCC
art students. Courtesy photo










PAGE 2, FEBRUARY 10 & 11,2010 U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


Rollerblading


across


Continued From Page 1

months. To make sure the
money is channeled prop-
erly, the two formed In
Motion For a Million,
which allows supporters
to go online (visit inmo-
tionforamillion.org) and
donate, give encourage-
ment, learn about these
diseases or just keep up
with Steven and Dan dur-
ing the trip.
On Feb. 1, accompa-
nied by a support system
of two friends, Steven
and Dan set out from St.
Augustine on the adven-
ture of their lifetime.
They're depending upon
the good will and gen-
erosity of people along
their route to assist with
donations for the cause.
So far, they've been sur-
prised that not only are
people filled with the de-
sire to donate money for
awareness, they've donat-
ed food, drinks, overnight
accommodations, encour-
agement and more for
these young men. Satur-
day night, six days after
the trek began, Steven
and Dan and their group
found themselves spend-
ing the night on the banks
of the Suwannee River
courtesy of the Spirit of
the Suwannee Music Park
in Live Oak. They were
happy to rest after
rollerblading 47 highway
miles on their sixth day
of the coast-to-coast trip.
But, Steven, 28, and
Dan, 30, aren't typical
young people. They
aren't worrying about
sore muscles or the three
and a half months they've
each taken off from their
regular jobs for this very
personal fund-raising trek
they expect will try them
to their limits. They're


committed and dedicated
toward raising awareness
about leukemia,
Hodgkin's lymphoma and
Huntington's disease,
whatever the cost.
So far, they've received
gifts of a hotel room for
the night, roadside ac-
commodations at Mike's
Fruits and Vegetable
stand in Hastings, parked
overnight at a Citgo ser-
vice station in Flo-
rahome, stayed with a
guy named John Ander-
son (no, not THE John
Anderson) who they met
near Gainesville, spent
the night in High Springs
at the Blue Springs Motor
Lodge, enjoyed pizza at
the B & B convenience
store in Wellborn at the
end of the sixth day and
enjoyed a live band,
raised some donations
and spent the night on the
famous Suwannee River
at the Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park, all
gifts to the cause! At the
Spirit, they had the op-
portunity to take the
stage during the band's
break and talk about the
purpose for their trip.
That five-minute chat re-
sulted in many dollars in
donations from patrons
enjoying the music.
The two men hope this
is just the beginning. In
just six days, Steven said
he they'd raised about
$2,000 with more than
3,000 miles to go.
On pace to arrive in
San Diego April 24, the
guys headed west early
Sunday morning through
Madison, Monticello and
on toward Tallahassee
and beyond.
Steven, an English
teacher for K-fourth
grade, said he was visit-
ing his cousin and the


merica


family's new baby boy in
Georgia about two years
ago when the idea of
rollerblading across
America to raise aware-
ness about Huntington's
disease came to him
while rollerblading.
"The thought just
popped into my mind,"
Steven said over the
sounds of a live country
band playing in the back-
ground at the Spirit. "I
decided to do it, and
that's where Dan came
in. Dan's one of the most
driven and optimistic
people I know."
Steven said when he
approached Dan, the an-
swer was fast. "Yeah! I'm
in!" Dan told Steven. "He
said that with a little
gleam in his eye," Steven
laughed, as Dan grinned
from ear to ear.
Since both are commit-
ted athletes, they put
their heads together and
spent the next 18 months
training for this mam-
moth exercise in en-
durance. They also suc-
ceeded in getting Dan's
friend, Phil, a recently re-
tired police officer, to
join them as the driver of
the borrowed motor home
for the 3,000 mile plus
adventure. Also on board
is Julie, Dan's friend who
is the substitute mother
(she's had plenty of expe-
rience, she's the mother
of six children), chief
cook, masseuse and in
charge of order during
the trip!
The Tsunami 2005 mo-
tor home was loaned to
the two by Dan's friend,
who moved out of the
motor home and pur-
chased a condo to live in
while the guys
rollerblade across Ameri-
ca in his former "home."


Ken also had the motor
home embellished with a
"wrap," a colorful photo
and advertising package
covering the entire motor
home that lets everyone
know about their trip and
charity.
Rollerblade, a company
that produces the
rollerblades the two are
grinding down daily on
the roadways, is sponsor-
ing them by providing all
the rollerblades they use
during the grueling fund-
raiser.
Steven took a job
teaching at a private
school in Seoul, Korea to
train for the cross-coun-
try trip because Seoul is
known as the hardest
working city in the
world, he said. Dan did
his training in New York
City where he's a produc-
tion assistant for author
James Patterson.
"People have been
overwhelming nice,"
Steve said of the trip this
far. "That's what it takes
to do something like
this," Dan chimed in.
"Get out there, live
your dreams, and make a
difference ... today!" is
Steven's motto.
"Think you can, think
you can't; either way,
you'll be right." are
Dan's words to live by.
You can bet Steven's
aunt, Betty, who died of
Huntington's disease, and
Dan's mother, Valerie,
who died of Hodgkin's
lymphoma, would be
proud of the efforts of
Steven Feigenbaum and
Dan Bowen, two big-city
guys who are making
other Americans proud.
To learn more about
Steven and Dan's trek on
rollerblades, go to inmo-
tionforamillion. org.


Valentine's dinner


and music event

set for Saturday at
Spirit of the Suwannee
Looking for the ideal place for a romantic evening
to celebrate Valentine's Day? The Spirit of the Suwan-
nee Music Park in Live Oak has just the right event
for you. This Valentine's weekend celebrate on Satur-
day, Feb. 13, with a buffet dinner for two from the
SOS Caf6 and Restaurant in the Music Hall featuring
prime rib, grilled shrimp, chicken, choice of vegeta-
bles, salad, dessert and a rose for your sweetheart! In
addition, you'll enjoy an evening of dancing and live
music with the band Rusty Grove. Your sweetheart
will love you for planning this special event!
Buffet dinner for two with an evening of dancing,
music and a rose is $60 per couple, advance, or $70 at
the door. Reservations are recommended due to this
special holiday weekend.
Cabin packages are also available. Accommodations
are still available if you would like to spend a roman-
tic evening in one of our modem cabins. You may also
rent a golf cart, play mini golf and go trail riding, ca-
noeing and so much more while at the beautiful Spirit
of the Suwannee Music Park.
Doors open to the Music Hall at 5 p.m. Music be-
gins at 7 p.m.
If you would like to make reservations or learn
more about this weekend's event or inquire about our
many .... i . 10.. .7'...in festivals and events like
Springfest, Wanee, Rock N ~i.. i /. or the '-, .*:... 1
country music festival in the South, the Suwannee Riv-
er Jam, email us at spirit@musicliveshere.com, call
the SOSMP at 386-364-1683 or go to our recently up-
dated Web site at www.musicliveshere.com.



Go to

suwanneedemocrat.com

and look under

Local Happenings for:


Calendar of Events


Weekly Meetings


Monthly Meetings


*FYI



House plan raffle announced
at NFCC, Page 15


Time to Upgrade.


If youe searcmhg for that perfect set wheels,
look no further than www.nflaonline.com


TIC


Accepting New Patients 12 years and Older

In house Lab, X-Ray, Diagnostic Ultrasound,
Observation Unit, Minor Surgery, and much more!



386-755-0421
www.healthcareinstitute.net
1289 SW State Rd. 47 Lake City, FL 32025
Directed by Richard L. Wright MD 575879-F


TREAT YOUR VALENTINE
TO A BEAUTIFUL

LIVING GIFT! -
Give a gift that can be enjoyed for ,a, ,
to come! Blooming hydrangea, orchid, ':'
roses, non-stop blooming begonias i d W
much more. You'll be remembered -,,e'
time your gorgeous gift blooms again' I
you don't have time to stop by we'll Ixe
glad to deliver your gift for you!
A NOBLES GIFT CARD
MAKES A GREAT
VALENTINE GIFT!
Spring is right around the corner so give your
loved one the card that will help cure spring fever!
Your Valentine will have great fun shopping for
spring flowers or great garden d6cor!
9248 129th Road Live Oak HWY90
(386) 362-2333
Mon.-Fri. 9:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 11TH STREET
Saturday 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
rMETREESTe a
"For over 30 Years" -O
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PAGE 2, FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010


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








Rountree-Moore Chevrolet-Cadillac-Nissan grand opening


'I I I
I I~. I-..
I -- 1~1 I
I~. I 'ii

Le~'.1 Pr :cier

WI,


Ribbon cutting ceremonies were held last week in conjunction with the grand opening of Rountree-Moore Chevrolet-Cadillac-Nissan on US 90 West Lake City.
From the Lake City-Columbia County Chamber were Milner Osborne (1-r, chamber ambassador) Sandy Kishtor (chamber director), Demille Folsom (chamber director) Rountree-Moore
President Andy Moore, Rountree-Moore Chevrolet-Cadillac-Nissan sales manager David Ellis, Rountree-Moore Chevrolet Executive Manager Grady Moore and Lake City Mayor Steven
Witt. Photo: Staff

SUWANNEE VALLEY HUMANE SOCIETY


CRITTER CORNER


Suwannee Valley Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison, Florida 32340
Two /. ,. south of Lee off C.R. 255
From 10 Exit 262.
Take C.R.255 north .8 of a mile
We are a Limited Space Shelter (no
kill). You must check with us prior to
bringing a drop-off animal to the shelter.
Hours; Tues. to Sat. 10:00 to 2:00, or by
appointment. We are closed on Sunday
and Mondays. Visit our website and see
the animals that need a really good home
at
www.suwanneevalleyhumanesociety.org
or at our e-mail address suwanneeval-
ley@embarqmail.com.
We service the surrounding counties of
Madison, Suwannee, Hamilton, Lafayette,
Columbia and Taylor. We do not pick up
animals.
Lost and Found Pets:
If you have lost a pet or found one, the
humane society will help you find your
pet. Call us at (850) 971- 9904 or toll free
at 1-866-236-7812. Leave a message if


we are closed, we will return your call.
Remember to always call your local ani-
mal controls or shelters if you have found
an animal or lost a pet.
THRIFT STORE:
You must come see our thrift stores, if
you have not been here before. We have
three stores, a boutique, clothing and fur-
niture. We are always looking for dona-
tions for the stores. Please keep us in
mind if you have items in good condition
you would like to donate to us.
RECYCLING:
We have a recycling bin on our proper-
ty newspapers, magazines, and catalogs.
The bin will take all kinds of paper. We
also have a bin in Live Oak at 305
Pinewood Drive, next to Johnson's Appli-
ance/Radio Shack. We also collect alu-
minum cans to recycle. Just bring them to
the shelter. All the money goes to help the
homeless animals.
Our adoption is $65.00, which IN-
CLUDES, spay/neuter, wormed, boost-
shots, heartworm/feline leukemia tested,
micro chips, and rabies shot (if old
enough). We also a Diamond in the Ruff


Is-


program, ask about it. Please come visit
us, our animals would love to meet you.
FEATURED ANIMALS
FOR ADOPTIONS
DOGS:
#3746 Carol is a Lab Mix, she is
black and white. She is 4 months old and
weight 5.8#. She is a real sweetheart.
#3740 Gizzy is a Terrier Mix, he is
light tan. He is 5 months old and weight
15.6#. He is a really good puppy.
#3738 Bonnie is a Walker Mix, she
is white and brown. She is 6 months old
and weight 20.4#.
#3737 Clyde is a brown and white,
Walker Mix. He is 6 months old and
weight 22#.
#3733 Kyle is a 6 months old, Point-
er Mix. He is dark brown and is speckled
with white. He weight 17#.
We have 2 cute puppies in house -
about 7 weeks old. The mom is Fox terri-
er mix and father is? We will take a de-


I30(m


posit on them but they will not be ready
to leave the shelter until 2nd week in Feb-
ruary. Their mom only weighs 181bs.
CATS:
#3607 Harry is a short haired Tabby.
He is 1 year old and weight 8.4#. He is a
real lover.
#3606 Val is a 1 year old, gray kitty.
She weight 7.5# and loves very one.
#3599 Twilight is a black, short
haired kitty. She is 1 year 2 months old
and likes to be made of.
#3568 Baby Cat is a 3 year 1 month
old kitty. She weight 10.11# and is a
black and very friendly.
#3500 Nadira is a black kitty, she is
1 year 8 months old. She weight 6.12#
and is a sweetheart.
Our Web site has chan,,ecd to
www.suwanneevalleyhumanesociet' -. *
plus you can view the animals ;,..,, i.
* I '. i,'. -.' ... -, or you can find us on
www.petfinder com.


AKDiE


Y@U S


GET A


ADVANTAGE


It's nme to get in the game and make your next big career play!
We have the tools and resources you need to find the jobs
you want in the places you want them. Build your
game plan at MaineJobs.com/monster.


MaineJobs.com I


576815-F


UTD{EUD-


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1 10a s


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FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010, PAGE 3


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


LOMBK I k7G


I E m .


JBI T


TIrATIU.









PU02CoAI KTP FLotNEMO


Pink Ladies Needed!
Are you looking for a place to share your talents? Do
you enjoy meaningful conversation with a good friend?
How 'bout a good book?
Then We Want You!! Suwannee Health Care and Re-
hab Center is looking for volunteers to start a Ladies
Auxiliary.
Call Lynn Brannon, Activities Director at 386-362-
7860 or 386-590-2961.

Talent Search
Do you sing or play and instrument? Do you act or
dance? Do you like to read or spend time with a friend
in wonderful conversation?
WE WANT YOU! Suwannee Health Care & Rehab
Center is looking for your talent for our residents. Din-
ner for two $45; One night at the Beach $125; One
hour volunteering to make memories that last forever -
PRICELESS!
Call: Lynn Brannon, Activities Director 386-362-7860
or 386-590-2961.

Head Start/Early Head Start
early enrollment
Suwannee Valley 4Cs Head Start/Early Head Start is
accepting applications for children from birth to age 5.
Head Start/Early Head Start is a FREE comprehensive
early childhood education program that includes health,
dental, nutrition and VPK services to eligible
children/families.
Centers are located in Suwannee, Hamilton, Lafayette
and Columbia counties. Parents bring proof of income
and child's age to register.
For more information call 386-754-2222.
Customers needed!
Dairy Queen of Live Oak will host Dairy Queen Bene-
fit Night the second Tuesday of every month from 6-8
p.m. to help buy books for Suwannee Middle School.

Donations needed!
Suwannee County Environmental Watchdogs, a non-
profit organization, seeks donations for yard sale mer-
chandise. Info: Sandy, 386-364-8020.

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 in 2009. Info: misstheresamartin@yahoo.com or
predop@aol.com.

Coffee with your councilman
City Councilman for District 4 Mark Stewart invites
his constituents to "Coffee with your Councilman" at
JAVA JAX located in the Publix shopping center.
Come and meet with him on the second Tuesday of


each month from 7 a.m. till 8:30 a.m. This will be a
time to get to know each other and discuss current is-
sues and citizen concerns.
CJBAT tests
Monday Thursday
Monday Thursday at 5 p.m. (by appointment): CJ-
BAT (Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test) at NFCC
Testing Center (Bldg. #16), Madison. CJBAT is required
for acceptance into Corrections & Law Enforcement pro-
grams. Photo ID required. Pre-registration & scheduling
time and date are required. To register please call 850-
973-9451.

College Placement Tests
Monday Thursday
Monday Thursday at 5 p.m. (by appointment): Col-
lege Placement Test (CPT), NFCC Testing Center (Bldg.
#16), 5 p.m., Madison. Register in NFCC Student Ser-
vices 24 hours before test. For information please call
850-973-9451.

TABE tests
Monday Thursday
Monday Thursday at 5 p.m. (by appointment): TABE
(Test of Adult Basic Education) at NFCC Testing Center
(Bldg. #16), Madison. TABE is required for acceptance
into vocational/technical programs. Photo ID required.
Pre-registration & scheduling time & date are required.
To register please call 850-973-9451.
Greater Visions
Support Group
Addiction Support Group: Greater Visions faith-based
addictions support group meets at the Grace Manor
Restaurant. Meetings are held on Thursday mornings at
9:30 a.m. This group provides spiritual and emotional
support in a non-judgmental setting. Come experience
the freedom from addictions that is found in Christ.
Greater Visions is an outreach of Christ Central-Live
Oak. For more information contact 208-1345.
Suwannee County Republican
Executive Committee to meet
The Suwannee County Republican Executive Com-
mittee meets in the council chambers of Live Oak City
Hall at 7 p.m. on the first Thursday of the month. If the
first Thursday is the first day of the month, the meet-
ing will be held on the following Thursday.
Each meeting has a guest speaker or current issues
will be discussed. All are welcome to attend. For more
information call Chairman Carl Meece at 386-776-
1444.

Legislative candidate to speak
at Republican meeting
The Suwannee County Republican Executive Commit-
tee meets at Live Oak City Hall, in the Council Cham-


bers, at 7 p.m. on the first Thursday of the month. If the
first Thursday is the first day of the month, then the
meeting will be on the following Thursday. Each meet-
ing has a guest speaker or there will be current issues
brought up for discussion. All are welcome to attend.
For more information, call Chairman Carl Meece, 386-
776-1444.

Branford TOPS meeting
changes locations
We now meet every Tuesday at L & M Scrapbooking lo-
cated at 105 SW Suwannee Ave. in Branford.
Weigh-in begins at 4:30 p.m. Meeting starts at 5.
For more information please contact Donna Hardin at
386-590-2333.
"Take Off Pounds Sensibly."

SREC seeking
location in Branford
Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc., a non-profit
organization is seeking a location in the Branford area
that could be used to serve meals to persons 60 years of
age or older.
Any business, organization or church that has space
available and would be interested in assisting in this
much needed service to the elderly population of Bran-
ford, should contact Bruce Evans, Senior Center Direc-
tor, at 362-1164 or Janis Owen, Director of Client Ser-
vices, at 362-4115, ext. 240.

Love a mystery?
Try locating your ancestors by working on your family
tree. The Suwannee Valley Gcniic.il-, Society invites
you to join and learn how to find your ancestors.
Membership is $30 for a single member or $35 for a
family. Corporate membership is also available for
donations of $100 or more (tax deductible). Meetings are
held on the first Thursday of each month at 7:00 PM at
the Gcci .i-i Center at 215 Wilbur Street SW in Live
Oak. The library is open on Tuesday and Thursday from
9 a.m. until 5 p.m. and the talented folks there will be
glad to help. For more information call Jinnie or Alice at
386-330-0110.

TOPS is here for you
Anyone interested in learning more about nutrition,
portion control, and exercise while having fun is cor-
dially invited to come join our TOPS group. TOPS is
nonprofit, noncommercial and affordable. TOPS# FL.
662 meets weekly on Thursday mornings at the First
Advent Christian Church in Live Oak.
We start our weigh in at 8 a.m., and the meeting be-
gins at 9 a.m. 10.
For more information please call Elaine at (386)
364-5537. We all make New Year's resolutions about
watching our weight. If you are in need of a good sup-


CONTINUED ON PAGE 6


Businesses from A to Z


TO & TRUCK
SPECIALIST

B&B
920 E. Main, Mayo
Sammy Buchanan
Mon-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m.
386-294-2761
574103-F


CALL

NOW TO
ADVERTISE
HERE!


immigration
Green Card;
Spouse/Family K Visa;
Student F Visa; Worker
HB Visa; Investor E Visa;
Change of Status
386-362-2030
www.fjslawcenter.com
574101-F


Auto/Truck Repairs
Beat Any Price Guaranteed
I Pick-Up Free, If I Do Repairs
Free Estimates
All Work Fully Warranted
Lic. # 3054
904-422-7733


Printing Copying
lueprints
Suwannee
^ graphics
621 Ohio Ave. North
Live Oak
386-362-1848
574099-F


Daddy's

Gun Shop
Buy Sell Trade
Come To Daddy's,
We'll Take Care of You!
386-294-1532

ANNIE'S
VARIETY
1/2 OFF EVERYTHING
IN STORE
Excluding Formal &
Wedding Attire
163W. Mail St., Suite 100
Mayo, FL
386-965-7704 I-


PDLUMBER
Live Oak
Plumbing, Inc.
Repairs/Remodel
New Construction
State Lic. #CFC1427438
386-362-1767
574102-F


Unique ERY
Gifts VERY
Cxe$1 GOOD
tS PRICE
chestsandboxes.com $5.00 PER
Quality items for WE E
unique giftsE E K
___________ *- 574105-F ______________


CHOOSE YOUR LETTER!

PUBLISHES EVERY WEDNESDAY!

$5.00 PER WEEK

CALL JANICE GANOTE 386-362-1734


EXCELLENT
DEAL
ONLY $5.00
A WEEK


Buy this
space 15.00
per week


FIND
THE
CUSTOMERS
YOU WANT!
ADVERTISE
HERE!


GREAT HELP
DEAL YOUR
DEAL!! BUSINESS!
*5.00 a ADVERTISE
HERE! ONLY
week $5.00 A WEEK


Prices ROOFING
AGRI-METAL
;space SUPPLY
5- O0 232 SE Ind. Park Circle
5.UU Mayo, FL 32066
386-688-7397


Recycling
CASH PAID
Junk Cars, Trucks,
Tractors & Scrap Metal
Trailers, No MH
386-965-1423
386-365-4879

X Marks
MThe Spot!

Place Your
Ad Here!!


SHORT TERM
RENTAL
New 2BR/2BA fully
furnished.
Bring your own food,
beverages & toothbrush
3 day Minimum
386-842-2006574761-F

OU CAN
SUCCEED
WITH THIS AD!
CALL TODAY!
$5.00 PER
WEEK


TAX
PREPARATION
Reasonable Fees
Paper Returns Only
Retired Accountant
386-362-1326
575247-F


ZOWIE
*5.00 a
week
CALL
TODAY!
974042-_


I 14- .


PAGE 4, FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010


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







U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA FEBRUARY 10 & 11,2010, PAGE 5


as


Reaching 14,100 households each week


ifi


Place a classified: Call 386-362-1734 or toll free 1-800-525-4182

or fax 386-364-5578 Hours are M-F 8 am 5 pm closed Sat. & Sun.


ds


View the Classifieds Online at: www.classifiedmarketplaceonline.com


We accept ".I" g


Announcements

















FirstDay




(FOOD STORE)
CUSTOMER SALES
ASSOCIATES
Now taking applications for
Part time and Full Time
positions Prior register and
deli experience a plus Must
be Dependable,





FirstDay
DEVELOPMENT
ASSISTANT
for event coordination and
osfund dsvloprenrt. Extelrnt
skills. Experience in public
speHardworking, donor related ands,
HWord, Excel, Publisher and






liperson at the Mayo Fast
FirstDay
DEVELOPMENT
ASSISTANT
for event ings. coordinationrees welcome.







Part time, $7.50-$9.50/hr.
Sefund developsument. Excellent Drawer L,




people Oak, Florida 32064. ADA,
skills. Experience in publics
speakingOE, Drug Free Wonor relace.tions,
SPEord,Excel, PROJublisher CTSand
Gift Works. Valid driver's



This part time, $7.50-$9.50/hr.ves
Send resume to P Drawer L,
Live Oak, Florth Florida 32064. ADA


FirsteDay
GOVERNMENT
RELATIONS AND


QualThis part-time posing: Advation served
Community College's currliaisoent
to the Florida Legislature andFor
orke details closelye our with the
President for a jobdeve that provides
meannual worklegislative and





Qualificampetive compensationced
motivatdegree preferred plus currents
person ring knowth liedge of Floalthriath &






property/casualty insprocedurane. ForA
440,more details see our webplust
abut wllww. train the right





Lookingdividu for a job that provides
Pease meaningful or fax resumeand
motnd ted gol toriPOth salesL






to:
Rob Cathcart State Farm
115 Grand St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Fax: 386-364-7977
Equal Opportunity Employer


FirstDay
INSTRUCTIONAL
COORDINATOR OF
CRIMINAL JUSTICE
WANTED
at North Florida Community
College, Madison FL.
See www.nfcc.edu for details.

FirstDay
MARKETING LIAISON
RN preferred with strong sales
/marketing background to
identify & develop lead sources
for 2 skilled nursing facilities in
Stark and Live Oak. Conduct
onsite clinical reviews to
determine appropriateness for
SNF admission. Facilitate all
aspects of a smooth
transfer/admission process.
Ideal candidate has current FL
license, 3-5 years experience in
marketing and sales pref. in
healthcare. Must have SNF/LTC
exp. & a valid driver's license.
Extensive local travel req.
Attractive salary & benefits.
Send email to:
groberts@gulfcoasthealthcare.com
Or fax resume to Admin.
at 386-362-4417
www.gulfcoasthealthcare.com
NOTICE OF INTENDED
EMPLOYMENT AND
REQUEST FOR RESUMES
WATER &
WASTEWATER
OPERATOR
The Hamilton County Board of
County Commissioners is
accepting resumes for the
position of Water &
Wastewater Operator.
Salary Range: Negotiable
Department
Water & Wastewater Dept.
Immediate Supervisor:
Hamilton County Coordinator
Eligibility Requirements:
Applicants must have a high
school diploma or equivalent,
hold at a minimum a FDEP
Class C operator's license for
operating and maintaining a
water and a wastewater
treatment system and be
certified to operate and
maintain a potable water
distribution system.
Job Description:
Operator shall operate and
maintain the water and
wastewater treatment plants,
collection system, distribution
system, related equipment
and chemicals, and shall
perform grounds and building
maintenance and clerical
duties as needed. A complete
copy of the job description for
this position may be obtained
from the Office of the Clerk of
Circuit Court, 207 Northeast
First Street, Room 106,
Jasper, Florida 32052.
Resumes may be submitted to
the Office of the Clerk of
Circuit Court, 207 Northeast
First Street, Room 106,
Jasper, Florida 32052. For
consideration all applications
must be received no later than
3:00 p.m. on Monday,
February 15, 2010.
Hamilton County is a Drug
Free Workplace and an Equal
Opportunity Employer.
Veteran's preference will
apply, in accordance with
Section 295.07, Florida
Statutes.


RN Unit Manager 7pm-7
am
CNAs, Full-Time 3-11 11-7
Apply in person at Madison
Nursing Center, 2481 West US
90, Madison, Fl. 32340 or fax
resume to 850-973-2667,
attention Peggy Powers, RN,
DON, or email
madisonnha@embarqmail.com
sales position
Bad Economy Good
Economy
It just doesn't matter to us!
The InventSai Network is still
growing with production increase
for 14 years straight! Now
searching for another High
Caliber Salesman in "Live Oak"
area. Must be able to work 1 pm
till 9pm and have good phone
skills. Talking with clients
throughout the nation. Call
Bobby Sansouci at 386-364-
1346 www.inventsai.com
FirstDay
SENIOR SERVICES CASE
MANAGER PART TIME
Location: Hamilton County
Responsible for: client case
records, home visits, client
assessments, case plans, and
case management. Desirable
qualifactions: 4-year college
degree with course work in
Social Work, Sociology,
Psychology, Nursing,
Gerontology, and/or related
fields. Two years experience in
Gerontology and/or related
fields. Experience may be
substituted for the college
required.
Submit Resume to
SREC, Inc.
P.O. Box 70,
Live Oak, FL 32064
Call 386-362-4115
Deadline:
Feb. 22, 2010 12:00pm
Voice/TDD Affirmative
Action Employer
FirstDay
SERVICE AIDES
PART TIME
Two part-time Service Aide
positions available, one
working in Suwannee County
and the other in Hamilton
County. Required high school
diploma or GED, 2 years
minimum experience in
education, child care, medical,
psychiatric, nursing fields or
working with people with
developmental disabilities.
Apply in person at
Comprehensive Community
Services, Inc., 511 Goldkist
Boulevard, Live Oak, FL. ADA,
EOE, Drug Free Workplace.

FirstDay
TEMPORARY
MAINTENANCE
POSITION
Full Time.
Carpentry, Renovation, &
Flooring Exp. Required. Must
have good work history. Apply in
person at Suwannee Health &
Rehab,
1620 East Helvenston St.
Live Oak Fl. 32064
EOE/V/D/M/F







10-.1il0FREE

.1100-110


800-55-418


FirstDay


S uwannee
Valley
Electric
Cooperative


Suwannee Valley Electric
Cooperative, Inc.
Accountant II Position
Suwannee Valley Electric
Cooperative, Inc. has an
immediate opening for an
Accountant II position. This
position reports to the
Controller and will be
responsible for a variety of
accounting functions to help
maintain a smooth flow of
financial data. A high school
degree or equivalent and
some college accounting
course work are required.
Equivalent education and
experience considered.
Applications and job
descriptions may be picked up
at the Suwannee Valley
Electric administration
building, 11340 100th St., Live
Oak. The job description can
be viewed on www.svec-
coop.com. Resumes and
applications can be turned in
at the above address with
Attn: Vicky Talmadge, or
emailed to vickyt@svec-
coop.com. The deadline for
accepting applications is
Tuesday, February 16, 2010.
SVEC is an equal opportunity
employer.


TEMPORARY ROAD
MAINTENANCE WORKER I
PUBLIC WORKS
DEPARTMENT
The Suwannee County Public
Works Department is currently
recruiting for temporary Road
Maintenance Worker I
position. Responsibilities
include but are not limited to
performing manual and/or
semi-skilled labor as directed
by supervisor. May perform
minor repairs/adjustments or
maintenance on equipment.
Qualifications include one year
of manual labor experience
and education equivalent to a
partial high school education.
Must possess a valid Florida
Drivers License. Rate of pay
is $7.29 per hour.
Interested applicants are
required to submit a County
application to the
Administrative Services
Department, 224 Pine
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida
32064, (386) 362-6869.
Position will remain open until
filled. The Suwannee County
Board of County
Commissioners is an equal
employment opportunity
employer that does not
discriminate against any
qualified employee or
applicant because of race,
color, national origin, sex,
including pregnancy, age,
disability, or marital status.
Spanish speaking individuals
are encouraged to apply. All
applicants subject to a pre-
employment physical.
Successful completion of a
drug test is a condition of
employment.


Jobs Wanted
RETIRED NURSE SEEKING
EMPLOYMENT. In home setting,
long term exp. in Pediatrics to
Geriatrics including all assoc.
duties. Flexible schedule will
provide all related medical
needs, respite to complete care.
References & Accreditation on
request.
386-935-0065
Personals
FirstDay
SCRABBLE ANYONE? Please
call 386-658-2801
Lost & Found
LOST LARGE DIAMOND RING
2-3 Weeks ago. REWARD.
386-362-5054
Special Notices

















Lawns/Landscaping
FirstDay
CLEAN PINE STRAW
$1.80 PER BALE,
barn kept, can be delivered.
386-688-9156
Miscellaneous
JOHN DEER LA 175 Low Hrs.
Tractor Mower 54" Deck, Mulcher
Kit. Poly Cart Excellant
Condition.
Sun Canapy $1850
CAROLINA CARPORT Gray, 3-
Stall 24X31, Less than 2 yrs old
$1950
LARK STORAGE SHED Gray,
12X16, 50" Door, 2-windows,
Less than 2 yrs old $1800. 727-
410-1126 or 386-776-2745
Vocational
Want to be a CNA?
Don't want to wait?
Express Training is now
offering our quality Exam Prep
Classes in Lake City, Fl.
Class sizes limited. Next
Class
Feb. 1st 5th, 8am to 4pm
Call 386-755-4401
expresstrainingservices.co
m

LOST AN ANIMAL? WANT TO
ADOPT? Call Suwannee County
Animal Control at 386-208-0072.
M-F from 9 a.m.- 5 p.m.
LOST AN ANIMAL? WANT TO
ADOPT? Call Suwannee County
Animal Control at 386-208-0072.
M-F from 9 a.m.- 5 p.m.
LOST AN ANIMAL? WANT TO
ADOPT? Call Suwannee County
Animal Control at 386-208-0072.
M-F from 9 a.m.- 5 p.m.

Pets for Free
FREE BLACK
THOROUGHBRED HORSE,
REILLY 11 Yrs Old gilding.
Puppy, Female Half Lab/half ?,
Approx 2 months, comes by
name. 5 Cats, 1/2 German
Sheppard, needs fenced land.
386-249-1384


of equal or lesser value
S2888W.UUSHwy90
Lake City, FL 32055
Exp. Date: 2-28-2010
Limit 1 offer per person perii
i-- ------ --------------
120 FREEpu
STokens ;

Please call or visit I Exp. Date: 2-28-2010 503W
us online for more details .... V o-- -- --I sit.. -. 570732-F


Livestock
BEEF MASTER BULL: 5 yrs
old. $1500. Please call 386-963-
2273
Poultry
PEKIN DUCKS: 1 Male 1
Female. 386-658-1271
Furniture

CUSTOM BUILT
ENTERTAINMENT
CENTERS, BOOKCASES,
CABINETS, & MORE!!
I can build it the way you want!
Place your orders today.
V & K Cabinets 229-242-
3295
If no answer please Iv. msg.

OFFICE FURNITURE: Desks,
Chairs, Credenza, etc. 386-362-
6333

Wanted to Buy
CASH FOR YOUR COINS!
Private collector seeking U.S.
coins and currency. Older
varieties, all denominations. I
travel to you I pay more than
dealers and pawn! Questions?
Call 352-949-1450.
Campers/Motor Homes
FOR SALE 32' CONVERTED
CAMPER into Mobil Grill &
Diner. 2 A/C units, 1 Bath, Grill
w/Stove & Deep Fryer. 6' Chest
& 1 upright Freezer, Drink box. A
MUST SEE!! Located in Perry, Fl
Call after 6 PM 850-584-6296
10ft. smoker negotiable.


Apartments for Rent



*PMRTUN1T
PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE
All real estate advertising in thi,
newspaper is subject to the Fai
Housing Act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference, limi
station or discrimination based or
race, color, religion, sex, disabili
ty, familial status or national ori
gin, or an intention, to make anm
such preference, limitation an(
discrimination." Familial status in
cludes children under the age o
18 living with parents or legal cus
todians, pregnant women an
people securing custody of chil
dren under 18.
This newspaper will not know
ingly accept any advertising fo
real estate which is in violation o
the law. Our readers are hereb,
informed that all dwellings adver
tised in this newspaper are availa
ble on an equal opportunity basis
To complain of discrimination cal
HUD toll-free 1-800-669-9777
The toll-free number for the hear
ing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.


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
569568-F


I

North Florida


I I
a


z z-


* NOW ONLY .
GRAD Y"'SIHTAEFSE
500 West Howard Street (US 90), Live Oak 586-562-4012
| I^ J^MB I IJI -


I


FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010, PAGE 5


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







PAGE 6, FEBRUARY 10 & 11,2010 U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


Houses for Rent
2 STORY HOUSE 2Bd/1Ba near
river 4415 SW 75th St., Jasper,
$450.00 mo 1st & security,
double lot.
3Bd/1Ba 707 NW Duval. Large
Yard, Gas Kitchen. $500 mo 1st
& Sec. 386-397-0602
FirstDay
HOUSE 2Bd/2Ba Lots of
closets 1 mile from Live Oak. NO
PETS $650/mo, 1st, Last & $300
Dep. Includes Water /Sewerage
386-362-3002 or 318-840-4802
HOUSE 3Bd/2Ba on two acres
outside of Live Oak. $700 mo,
1st & Security. Small Pet OK.
Fenced back yard, country
setting. 386-935-4071
FirstDay
MCALPIN HOME 3Bd/2Ba.
North CR 349, $700 month.
Located on a beautiful acrer lot.
386-688-1943
Rankin-Grantham &
Associates
Real Estate, Rentals &
Property Management
386-362-7080
FOR RENT
Live Oak
3BR/2BA House, Garage,
Fireplace,3 Acres $850/MO
CR252
2BR/1 BA Duplex $450/ Mo. 1
mile from town
700 Square foot office $450/ Mo.
Downtown Live Oak-US 90
3BR/2BA House, $550/Mo. Irvin
Street
LEE
3BR/1.5BA House, $700/ Mo.
East of Lee on US 90
Dowling Park
2 Bedroom, 2 Bath M/H-$450
a Month
3BR/1.5 BA House,Carport,
$650/ MO, Butterfield Acres
Mobile Homes for Rent
DWMH 3Bd/2Ba Available 1/29
CHA. McAlpin area. On 1 acre,
drive & yard fenced.1st, Last &
Security. Nice & Clean. 386-963-
3540
NICE DWMH for rent near the
spirit of suwannee. $650.00 per
month. First month rent plus a
$650.00 security deposit. Call
Dan at 386-590-1976


FirstDay
HORSES, COWS, GOATS?
Over 3 acres near the
Suwannee River. Singlewide
Mobile home, 3/2, completely
renovated! New floorings!
$650/month, $1000 deposit.
Contact: 386-935 2256

FirstDay
MOBILE HOME 2BDRM/1BATH
$450/mo. 3bdrm/2bath on 3/4
acre, Live Oak, Fl. first, last and
security deposit. call 386-362-
1659 or 386-688-4687
RENT WITH OPTION TO BUY
2005 Double wide mobile home
24X60. 1440sf, 3bd/2ba, on 10
acres. Large 3 car garage. Horse
stalls, RV carport. Fenced in
pastures. Washer & Dryer
included. Large back porch.
Gated entrance. $1,000mo. 772-
318-8831
FirstDay
SWMH 2Bd/1Ba on 5 acres. 2
Miles From Live Oak. $460/mo,
$710 to move in. 386-697-9326
FirstDay
SWMH 3Bd/2Ba & 2Bd/2Ba
1st, & Security. Both Near
Dowling Park. No Pets 386-
294-2416 or 386-854-0093

Sport Utility
FORD 2001 EXPLORER XLS:
Black, 4 door, running boards,
roof rack 112,000 miles asking
$3,500. Call 386-330-2353 or
36-208-5680


Wanted to Rent

FirstDay
WANTED: LAND TO LEASE
FOR HUNTING: Mixed
property, wooded as well as
farm land can be included.
Prefer 300+ acreage. Price
per acre negotiable. Email
available information to:
hatleyja@embarqmail.com.

Open House
FirstDay
OPEN HOUSE FEB 20 & 21 1-
4.
Coming for you this home: 16097
93rd Dr. Live Oak. Call Kayla at
386-623-9650 For Directions.
ERA Advantage Realty.

Mobile Homes for Sale
DWMH 1404 sq ft Merit 2007
3Bd/2Ba, 2 large porches, 2 out
bdgs, on 1 acre. On paved rd.
near Mayo Correctional Inst.
$77,900 Make Offer386-294-
3203
"REPO MAN" Just received (5)
Bank Repo Mobile Homes. SW &
DW, Call Mr Mott for list.
(386)752-1452
NEW 5Bd/2Ba DWMH $54,319.
You pick all colors, Call Rick
(386)752-8196
2010 4Bd/2Ba DWMH $39,995.
Includes delivery, set-up, CHA,
Skirting & Steps within 60 miles
of Lake City, FL Call Rick
(386)752-8196


Classifieds


Acreage
FirstDay
4 ACRES FOR SALE BY
OWNER: Near Boy's Ranch in
Suw. Co. Property has MH, well
& septic. $25K Cash, Owner
finance for $30K w/$1K Down.
352-356-2563
PRICE REDUCED
Lafayette County
10ac, North of MAYO, $64,900
1 ac RV/MOBILE HOME lots,
Branford area, $9,500
Suwannee County
5 ac, Near airport, $39,900
Easy Financing
1-941-778/7980/7565
www.landcallnow.com

Autos for Sale
CHEVROLET CAPRICE 1987
Runs Good, $800 or best offer
386-776-1463
CHRYSLER PACIFICA, 2005,
Leather, Third Row Seats, Power
Everything, Nicely Loaded, Runs
Perfect, 133,000 miles, $4500.00
386-935-2964
CHRYSLER 2005 SEBRING
convertible. 4 cyl, 2.4 liter
automatic. AC, Power steering,
windows and door locks, tilt
wheel, cruise, AM/FM, single CD
dual front air bags. 43000 miles.
Excellent condition. $5500.00
386-364-8519 or 386-364-4411




0--1 -


CONTINUED ON PAGE 7


Suwannee

graphics

PRINTING COPY SERVICE
Color Copies Blueprints
621 Ohio Ave. North Live Oak, FL 32064
(386) 362-1848 Fax (386) 364-4661 1-800-457-6082


Coast Ito Cost.
Around the Corner


Continued From Page 4

port system to help you, make your New Year's resolu-
tion come true, please come join us for informative
programs and fun. Hope to see you soon.

Live Oak Partnership

meeting schedule changes
The Live Oak Partnership Revitalization Board will
meet on the first and third Tuesdays of each month at 3:30
p.m. The meetings will be held at the Live Oak City Hall
complex. Unless otherwise noted, these meetings will be
held in the City Hall Annex building, east of the main City
Hall office.

Seasonal flu vaccine still

available at health department
Seasonal influenza vaccine for adults is still available at
the Suwannee County Health Department for adults and
children age 36 months and older. This vaccine is
recommended in addition to any H1N1 (Swine Flu)
vaccine that may become available later this fall.

Seasonal flu vaccine is recommended
for those who are:
All children age 6 months and older
50 years of age and older
Persons at risk for complications from influenza,
including:
women who will be pregnant during flu season
persons with chronic health problems
persons with a weakened immune system
persons with muscle or nerve disorders that can lead to
breathing or swallowing problems
residents of nursing homes and other long term care
facilities
Healthcare providers
Caregivers of children from birth up to 5 years of age
Household contacts and caregivers of people 50 years
and older
Anyone with chronic medical problems

The vaccine will be given by appointment. Call 386-
362-2708 for an appointment at the Live Oak clinic or
386-935-1133 for an appointment at the Branford clinic.
There is no charge for the children's seasonal flu vaccine.
Adult seasonal flu vaccine is $30 and is covered by
Medicare.

Free English-speaking

and literacy classes
Provided by Columbia County School District's Career
and Adult Education Program

Where: Wellborn, Florida
Unity of God Ministries, Inc.
12270 County Road 137
When: Every Thursday
5:30 p.m.-8 p.m.

Activities for children will be provided.
Please contact 386-755-8190 for additional information.

Live Oak Artist Guild

presents inaugural

Member Art Exhibition
Through Feb. 12
The inaugural Live Oak Artist Guild Member Art
Exhibition will be presented for public viewing on
February 7-12, at the Suwannee River Regional Library
in Live Oak.


BUSINESSES % SERVICES

I F 00LAKE WOOD
NBT APARTMENTS IN
APARTMENTS IN Rental assistance may be available!
Rental Assistance A HUD Vouchers Welco.me
1, 2, 3 & 4 BR & Non- LIVE OAK1, 2 & 3 BR HC & NonHC
HC^ Accss: KK. ible artmlnin Accessible Apartments
Quiet country living

705 NW Drive, Live Oak, FL 2 bedroom duplex. 705 NW Drive, Live Oak, FL
386-364-7936 1 Call 362-3110 386-364-7936
TDDTTY711 2-3110. TDD/TY/711
Equal Housing Opportunity 570121-F Equal Housing Opportunity I


1$15 &UpCash


PAGE 6, FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010


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











CLIMA TiO A NOT GEoRGIAE


Continued From Page 6

A call for entries is going out to current and former
members to enter their recent original works. Not a
current member? Join and enter. New memberships will
be effective to March 1, 2011. Entry forms and
membership application forms are available at the Live
Oak Artist Guild, The Frame Shop, The Rainbow's End
Art Supply, Thunder Alley or log on to our website at
LOAG.org. Categories for entries include original
painting, drawing, photography, sculpture and creative
crafts. The deadline to enter was Feb. 5.
Awards will include Best of Show, First, Second, Third
place, merit and viewer choice awards. Sponsors will be
listed on the back of the program given to mall viewers.
Know someone who would like to be a sponsor? Contact
us.
The community is encouraged to view this year's
exhibition; the show will be open during the library's
daily schedule. For more information, please call the Live
Oak Artist Guild Gallery at 364-5099 or go to LOAG.org.
For more information contact Janey Rasor 386 364-
4826, jbrasor@windstream.net.

New master gardener

volunteer training
Suwannee County UF/IFAS Extension will be offering
training for new Master Gardener Volunteers.
ORIENTATION: February 10, 2010 from 9:00 am -
11:30 am
CLASSES: Wednesdays, February 17-June 2, 2010
from 8:30 am-4:00 pm
COST: $100 which includes manuals, lawn hand-
book and field trips
The classes will be held at the Suwannee County Exten-
sion Office which is located at 1302 llth Street SW, Live
Oak (next to the coliseum).
The training is for individuals who can donate 75 hours
of their time to help Extension Agents improve landscape
and gardening practices.
For more information, contact Carolyn Saft or Pamela
Burke at the Suwannee County Extension Office at 386/-
362-2771 or csaft318@ufl.edu.


American Sewing Guild meets
Feb. 11
Interested in sewing? Would you like to join a sewing
guild? Come join our group on Thursday, Feb. 11, at 10
a.m., at the Live Oak Artist Guild, 213 2nd Street, NW.
The February program will be "Clothing Choices for
Any Body," understanding your body shape, choosing
appropriate Ch ,lil..1. and how to build a wardrobe for
yourself by guest speaker Marge Hollnagel. The public
is welcome to attend; there is no charge for program.
The American Sewing Guild is a national organization
whose mission is to advance sewing as an art and a life
skill. Sewing enthusiasts are welcome from novices to
experts. Programs will feature demonstrations, show and
tell, sew-ins, teach another generation and community
service projects. Membership benefits include the ASG
magazine Notions, discounts from national sewing relat-
ed retailers and the camaraderie of others who speak the
language of sewing.
For more information contact Sue Ruda at 386-364-
4290. (Directions: From the intersection of US 90 & US
129, go north on 129, over railroad track, thru light on
Duval, the next street on left is 2nd street, go left, Artist
Guild is at end on block on left.)


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


(1) Horse Farm: 55 acres with a 4
bedroom, 3 bath CH&AC home
with fireplace cont. approx. 5000 sq.
feet under roof with an 18 stall
horse barn with office and bath
cont. approx. 5000 sq. ft. under roof.
The property has 4 fenced paddocks
with room for expansion. Call for
more information. Just listed
$600,000.
(2) Off CR 49 5 acres in grass with
scattered trees, fenced on 3 sides
with survey. Only $4,900 per acre.
(3) 161st Rd: 9.82 acres partially
wooded with a 4BR/3-1/2 bath
CH&AC home with fireplace cont.
approx 2400 sq. ft. heated area,
10'x30' storage. REDUCED TO
$260,000.
(4) Off CR136: 5 acre partially
wooded some grass. Will work for
land home package. Reduced to
$39,900.
(5) CR 51 & Pinewood St.: 2.29
Acres, city water and sewer, zoned
office. Good location $192,500.
(6) Off CR 349: 10 acre wooded
tract with a two bedroom CH/AC
log home in excellent condition cont.
approx. 1200 sq. ft. under roof,
30'x40' pole barn. Reduced to
$175,000.
(7) 410 Dexter: Corner lot with
CHIAC brick home in good
condition. Approx. 2,000 sq. ft.
under roof with 2 car garage,
kitchen furnished, large pool with
privacy fence. Good location. Good
Buy @ $135,000..
(8) Industrial Park: 1.13 acre corner
tract good exposure. Reduced to
$34,500.
(9) 40 acres with 835 ft. on paved
road in 13 year old planted pines.
Priced to sell at REDUCED TO
$179,600.
(10) Near City: 2 ac. with 3/2 home
cont. approx. 1280 sq. ft. under roof,
kitchen furnished, carport.
REDUCED TO $49,000.
(11) Luraville Area: Fly-in
Community 15 acre wooded large
trees, good county road. Priced to
sell reduced to $74,900.
(12) Suwannee River: Two acres
wooded river lot off CR 349 near
Royal Springs and Boat Ramp. 100
sq. ft. on the water. (Buildable) good
buy @ $55,000.
(13) Off Mitchell Rd.: 20 acres
wooded with survey on 199th Rd.
$89,900.
(14) Off CR 136 East: 40 acre tract
partially wooded, some grass small
pond, fenced. Good area.


REDUCED TO $149,000.
(15) Hamilton Co.: 10 acres on
CR751 and the river approx. 1300
ft. on the water and approx. 1300 ft.
on paved road. Priced to sell at
REDUCED TO $72,000.
(16) Madison Co.: 40 acres in 16
year old slash plantedpines off CR
255 good elevation. Good buy at
$175,000.
(17) Suwannee River home: nice two
bedroom two story CH&AC home
South of Branford, kitchen
furnished, beautiful view of river
from rear, screen porch. Good area.
REDUCED TO $168,000.
(18) Farms of 10 Mill Hollow: 4
acres in grass/cropland with
scattered trees. $32,500.
(19) Near City: Off US 90 East 5
acres wooded near golf course. Good
buy @ $44,900.
(20) 190th St.: 10 acres in planted
pines approx. 15 years old, with a
3/1 CH/AC SWMH, 2 car
carport/shop. Priced to sell @
$49,000.
(21) 208 Houston: 3/5 BR, 1-1/2 BA
frame home cont. approx. 2,000 sq.
ft. under roof. Zoned R/O, has
potential. Priced to sell @ $59,500.
(22) 16th St.: 3 ac. with a 3BR/2BA
CH&AC brick home with fireplace,
cont. approx. 2,780 sq. ft. under
roof. Kitchen furnished, survey.
Good Buy @ $172,500.
(23) Keaton Beach: Deep Water
Canal lot near public boat ramp,
sewer & water. Good buy @
$125,000.
(24) 169th Rd.: 5 ac. in grass with a
3/2 CH/AC DWMH cont. approx.
1,850 sq. ft. under roof in excellent
cond. 2 car detached garage. Good
area. $124,900.
(25) Off 16th St.: 2 100x530 river
lots with MH (needs some R&R),
well, septic and storage building. Lot
has large hickory white oak
magnolia. Well above the flood
elevation. $79,900 for the pair.
(26) 193rd Rd.: 6.59 acres wooded
on paved road. Good area. Good
buy @ $37,500.
(27) Hamilton County: 40 acre
wooded on county road. Good
hunting area that adjoins SRWMD.
$149,500.
(28) New 3 bedroom, 2 bath CH/AC
home. City sewer & water, privacy
fence. Good Buy @ $95,000.
(29) Off CR 249: 3 wooded lots, will
work for mobile homes, on county
road. Good buy @ $12,600 for all
three. 570637-F


Vivid Visions Yard Sale
Feb. 13
Vivid Visions Yard Sale will be held on Saturday, Feb-
ruary 13, from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. at our Administration
office, located at 1227 Houston Ave. N., Live Oak.
Any questions or donations or if you would like to vol-
unteer, please contact us at 386-364-5957.


Join us for the 2010

Relay for Life of Suwannee

Team Captains Party
Feb. 16
Relay for Life of Suwannee Team Captains Party will
be held Feb. 16, 2010, River Regional Library at 6 p.m.,
1848 Ohio Ave. S. Live Oak, Fl 32064.
For more information please contact: Event Chair:
Robin Gill 386-208-6194 or ACS Staff Partner: Brett
Hipsley, Brett.Hipsley@cancer.org, 888-295-6787, ext.
5060.
www.relayforlife.org/SuwanneeFL

Get it Together Financially
Feb. 16
Are you struggling to make ends meet? Would you
like some help to "get it together" financially? Would
you like your partner to be able to understand and take
part in family finances? This one-time, three and one
half-hour course will help you to figure out where you are
financially, where you want to go and how to get there.
There is a $20 fee for the materials per couple. Pre-
registration is required. The class will be held on
Tuesday, February 16th from 2 to 5:30 pm at UF/IFAS
Suwannee County Extension. For registration or more
information contact Cathy Rogers at (386) 362-2771.


Florida Nurses Association

District 30 meeting set
Feb. 16
Florida Nurses Association District 30 meeting will be
held Tuesday, Feb. 16 from 7-9 p.m. in the Medical
Center Conference Room at Advent Christian Village at
Dowling Park. Dr. Nasseer Masoodi, Medical Director at
Advent Christian Village, will present a two-hour
program on Diabetes Mellitus. Florida Nurses
Association has approved 2.0 contact hours for this
program.
There is no charge for FNA members or ACV


employees and a $10 CE fee for non-members.

Cyber safety presentation

for schoolkids
Feb. 18
Suwannee County schools and the Attorney General's
office are teaming up to educate parents about the
importance of cyber safety. Every day 77 million
children use the Internet and, of children ages 10-17, one
out of every seven will be sexually solicited online. In
2007, Florida Attorney General Bill McCollum's Cyber
Safety Education Program debuted at middle and high
schools across the state, including our own Suwannee
Middle and High School and Branford High School.
During the interactive 50-minute presentation, students
learn about the risks of and tactics used by online
predators as well as what constitutes a cyber crime and
how to report it. The program is presented by specially
trained members of the Attorney General's team.
The Attorney General's office now has a team that
teaches parents how to identify potential threats that
could endanger their child as well as important tips and
safety measures. It is designed with parents in mind as
they pursue their primary responsibility of protecting the
youngest members of their family. For more information,
resources and tips, visit www.safeflorida.net.
Please join us at the First United Methodist Church of
Live Oak on Feb. 18 at 6 pm. The event is FREE and
everyone is welcome to attend. For more information,
please contact Lisa Garrison, Suwannee County Schools
Parent Liaison, at 386-647-4623.

Educational program for

adults with Type 2 diabetes
Jan. 28 March 25
Suwannee County Extension is now offering an
educational program to help adults with type 2 diabetes
control their blood sugar to feel better and reduce risk of
health complications. The program will include nine
classes taught by a team of qualified educators and health
professionals, and a personal consultation with a
registered dietitian. Health assessments (height, weight,
and blood pressure measurements) are included. Classes
will run from Jan. 28 to March 25 and will be held on
Thursday from 4 to 6 p.m.
We are now recruiting participants for this program. If
you have been diagnosed with type 2 diabetes, are at least


CONTINUED ON PAGE 8


SIJWANNEE

HARDWARE & FEED
We carry Central State Feeds:
Animal-Specific & All Purpose
10% off All-Purpose 12% & 16% Sweet Feed
Horse Feed, Hay, Pinestraw & Chicks Available
16660 Spring St., White Springs
386-397-2551
S Next Swap Meet on Feb. 20,2010


E-LNB-INATORS, INC.
Complete Tree Service
Licensed & Insured

Owners:
Keith & Glenda Hudson
9351 220th Street
O'Brien, FL 32071
Phone 386-935-1993 ,
Fax 386-935-3321


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METALROOFING
STATE OF FLORIDA APPROVED
Residential. Commercial. Agricultural

AGRI.METAL SUPPLY, INC.
Phone: 38-294-1720 Fax: 386-294-1724
232 SE Industrial Park Cir. Mayo, FL


Uffs


LIVE OAK

MINI STORAGEI

5x15 5x20 10x15 10x20

CLIMATE CONTROLLED STORAGE
5x5 5x10 10x10 10x20
Units located on Gold Kist Road
Rental Office: 121 Van Buren St., Live Oak 364-6626


TO PLACE AN AD, CALL 386-362-1734

DEADLINE IS FRIDAY AT 2:00 P.M.


~ms('043


I I .


FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010, PAGE 7


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






PAGE 8, FEBRUARY 10 & 11,2010 U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


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Continued From Page 7

21 years old, and are interested in being a part of this
program, please call the Extension office at 386-362-
2771 by Jan. 25. The $75 program fee includes the
educational classes, nutrition consultation, program
materials and health assessments.
Class size is limited!

Spring-Friendly Landscaping
& Gardening series
Feb. 17 and March 17
Suwannee County UF/IFAS Master Gardener
volunteers are continuing their Spring-Friendly
Landscaping & Gardening series. January's topic was
"Alternative Vegetable Gardening With an Organic
Twist" at the Suwannee River Regional Library-Live
Oak. This topic will be offered again on February 17 and
the Suwannee River Regional Library-Branford and also
on March 17 at the Wellborn Community Center. This
series is offered on the third Wednesday of every month
at 10 a.m.
Discussion will include raised beds, vertical growing
and other containers, plant selection and insect
management.
Other topics to be discussed throughout the series
include: "Native and Drought Tolerant Plants", "So
What's Bugging You?", and "How and When to Prune".


Adoption

Are you I'c;,ii.iiii Considering
adoption? We are married couple
seeking to adopt. Financial security.
Expenses paid. Call Maria & Ernie
(ask for michelle/adam). Il ,, -
5260. FL Bar# 0150789

Announcements

Advertising that Works. Put your ad
in Over 100 Papers throughout
Florida for one LOW RATE! Call
(866)742-1373 or visit: www.florida-
classifieds.com

Antiques

For sale more than seventy rare
fine antiques of European origin.
Plus more than thirty Bohemian
crystal vases. View in Apopka,
Florida. (407)889-0734

Building Supplies

Interested in one of the best
insulating and roofing materials
available? Checkout SPRAYFOAM!
Come to the industry conference in
Orlando Feb 16-17.
www.sprayfoam.org

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH VENDING! Do you
earn $800 in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy $9,995.
(888)629-9968 BO2111111113 CALL
US: We will not be undersold!

Help Wanted

STUDENT EXCHANGE
PROGRAM Seeks Local
Coordinators Passionate about your
community? Help us expand!
Unpaid but monetary/travel
incentives. Must be 25+. Visit
effoundation.org or call (877)216-
1293

Over 18? Between High School and
College? Travel and Have Fun
w/Young Successful Business
Group. No Experience Necessary.
2wks Paid Training. Lodging,
Transportation Provided. (877)646-
5050.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT-
needs qualified drivers for National
OTR positions. Food grade tanker,
no hazmat, no pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & late-model
equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM.


The classes will be held at three different locations
throughout the year.
*Suwannee River Regional Library-Live Oak, 1848
South Ohio Avenue
*Suwannee River Regional Library-Branford, 703 NW
Suwannee Avenue
*Wellborn Community Center, 1340 8th Avenue
For more information contact Carolyn Saft at
csaft318@ufl.edu or Pam Burke atpeburke@ufl.edu or
386-362-2771.

Web challenge could benefit

animal shelter
Through mid-April
The Suwannee County Animal Control Shelter is en-
tered into a shelter challenge sponsored by Petfinders
and the animal rescue site. In order to win we need
everyone to log onto www.theanimalrescuesite.com and
vote for Suwannee County Animal Control Shelter. You
can do this once a day. The contest runs through mid-
April. Please, we need your help and it only takes a few
minutes a day. Not only can we possibly win the grand
prize of $100,000 but there are weekly prizes also.

Suwannee High Class of 1980
The Suwannee High Class of 1980 is planning their 30
year class reunion. If you were a member, had a child,


Need 2 years experience.
Drivers IMMEDIATE NEED! OTR
Tanker positions available NOW!
CDL-A w/Tanker REQ'D.
Outstanding pay & Benefits!
TEAMS WELCOME!!! Call a
recruiter TODAY! (877)484-3042
www.oakleytransport.com

Do You Have a CDL But No
Experience? Wil-Trans Will Teach
You How To Truck and Give You a
Job! Must be 23. (800)619-6317
Florida Real Estate

INVERNESS HOME 125K, 6
EXCEPTIONAL Different Lots 2
with Trailers 39+59K. New Tractor
+ Ass., Trks, Trailers, Chainsaws,
Money Maker, More-More, Info
(352)637-1242.

Homes For Sale

FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION
450+ Homes I Feb 27 Open House:
2/13,20,21 View Full Listings
www.Auction.com

Delray Beach, FL New Luxury
Townhomes, Only 6 Remain! 3 or 4
bedrooms, 2 car garage! Was
$475,000, NOW $284,900 plus
incentives! (561)922-7424 DeFalco
RE www.defalco.com
Misc. Items for Sale

DISH. $19.99/Month. Why Pay
More? FREE Install w/DVR (Up To
6 Rooms.) FREE Movie Channels (3
Months.) AND $400+ New
Customer Bonus! (\,v, ', -7040


FAMILY FARM FOR SALE 355+
ACRES 2 HOMES/BARNS Owner
retiring! Once- in-a- lifetime
opportunity to own incredible acreage
just 35 minutes from Jacksonville.
Tremendous potential- approved for
72 lot subdivision or keep as a
gentleman's farm. Must see. Call
Brian '',4 16,1 -9922
NEW LOG CABIN* & 20+ acres
only $129,900. Sale Saturday, 2/20
Only! New 1,800 sf log cabin
package on 20 acres near FL/GA
border. Excellent financing. Call now
(800)898-4409, x.1513 *Log kit only
ABANDONED UPSTATE NY
FARM- ABSOLUTE SALE. 10 acres
$28,500! Lake region, woods, fields,
sub-dividable. Solid investment!
Terms! Virtual tour:
www.newyorklandandlakes.com
LAND OR DEVELOPMENTS
WANTED. We buy or market
development lots. Mountain or
Waterfront Communities in NC, SC,
AL, GA and FL. Call (,s" 4-1i-1981,
Ext. 1034
RVs/Campers
07 RV Park Model Trailer 12'x35'
with 8x12 Factory Built Screened
Porch on Front. Built on Same
Frame. Furnished $23,500.00
(386)752-2279 or (386)755-2446.
Steel Buildings
PRE-ENGINEERED STEEL
BUILDING SALE- Low As
$3.89/SF. 30 Year Warranty. Church
Buildings, Garages, Warehouses,
Mini-Storage, Barns, Multi-Use,
Marinas, Factory Erection & Field
Service Available (o ",, '- 21 -6857.


Miscellaneous


AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for
high paying Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified Housing
available. CALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (',\'4' '-5387.

Real Estate

LAKE LOT SALE! Saturday Feb
20th 5 AC- only $24,900 w/ FREE
BOAT SLIPS! was $59,900. SAVE
$35,000 during off-season! Beautiful
mix of woods & meadows- walk to
private fishing lake. Quiet country rd
frontage, utilities, warranty deed.
Low financing. Call now (888)792-
5253, x 3412


A~-N


ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA

Classified Display Meo Daily






Week of Feb. 8,.2010
569559-F F


sibling or relative as part of the graduating class, please
email your name (maiden and married), address, phone
number and email address to shsclassl980@yahoo.com.
Or call 386-362-6309 to leave a message.
We look forward to hearing from you and seeing you
at the reunion.

Senior Citizen Club
Madison Travel & Tours
June 9-17
New York City "The Big Apple," 9 days, 8 nights
June 9-17, 2010. Total Cost $949. Final payment due by
4/3/2010. For more information contact Charlene and
Walter Howell (386) 842-2241.

Senior Citizen Club
Madison Travel & Tours
Oct. 14-26
Las Vegas and the Grand Canyon 13 days, 12 nights
Oct. 14-26, 2010. Total Cost $1220. Final payment due
by 8/8/2010. For more information contact Charlene and
Walter Howell (386) 842-2241.

Senior Citizen Club
Madison Travel & Tours
Dec. 6-10
Smoky Mountains "Show Trip" 5 days, 4 nights Dec.
6-10, 2010. Total Cost $490. Final payment due by
9/30/10. For more information contact Charlene and Wal-
ter Howell (386) 842-2241.


































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PAGE 8, FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010


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


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Full Service Department
to take care of all your Mobile Home Needs.
Need Your Bathroom Remodeled? Need A Door Installed?
We Also Do Plumbing & Flooring Repairs!
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Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m.; Sat. 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
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"Anytime is Donut Time"
[I Daily Lunch
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INow serving I
Breakfast & I
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S ,, iuli i- ig in: Cleaning,
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Located in Badcock's Plaza A_12 ....
Alwas giing you the right look!57372-F






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386-362-4851
Better Parking, Better Hours, More Inventory I
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.-5 p.m. -
L-----------------


FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010, PAGE 9


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







PAGE 10, FEBRUARY 10 & 11,2010 U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


NFCC students building


sculpture for college campus


Continued From Page 1
Cooley has been working with the NFCC Art Club and
NFCC art instructor Lisa Barden since late November
collecting recycled pieces of metal, creating the sculp-
ture design a sea turtle and welding the base and inte-
rior structure of the sculpture into place. Several NFCC
students have even had the opportunity to work in the


Bronze by Cooley studio in Lamont while working on
the project. The group plans to complete the project in
March 2010.
"This project is an amazing educational opportunity
for our students who are working closely with a profes-
sional artist while learning about new materials and
methods," said Lisa Barden, art instructor at NFCC.
"The students are excited to leave behind their artistic


North


FloridaC



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C""

m


mark on campus to be enjoyed for generations. We are so
grateful to Mr. Cooley for generously donating materials
and offering his time and guidance."
Cooley was named among NFCC's Outstanding Alum-
ni in 2006 and while a student at NFCC studied under
former NFCC art instructor Dr. Bill Gardner on an art
scholarship. For the past twenty years Cooley and his fa-
ther Bradley Cooley have devoted their creative abilities
to creating amazing sculptures and have earned a reputa-
tion for their exceedingly large and realistic sculptures of
American Indian subjects and wildlife. The Cooley's life-
size bronze sculpture of famous musician Ray Charles
can be seen in Haffye Hays Park in Greenville, Fla. and
they have over 40 commissioned monumental and life-
size sculptures in public parks, government grounds, col-
lege campuses, museums and corporations in Florida
alone.
When complete the NFCC sculpture will be perma-
nently located near NFCC's Marshall Hamilton Library
(Bldg. 4) a prime location for students and campus visi-
tors alike to enjoy the piece of art. The NFCC Art Club
also hopes add landscaping and seating around the sea
turtle sculpture which will be around six feet wide.
"I think it's really awesome that we, students, can have
a physical impact on the campus," said NFCC student
Ross Everett.
For more information about the NFCC Art Department
and i .... *" projects and exhibits, contact Lisa Barden
at (850) 973-1642, email BardenL@nfcc.edu or visit
www.nfcc.edu (search: Visual Arts). For more informa-
tion on Bronze by Cooley visit www.bronzebycooley.com.


Helping choose the location where the sculpture will be placed on the NFUU campus are, left to rignt, NFCUU instructor
Lisa Barden, students Stephanie Winburn (Suwannee County), Wesley Sullivan (Madison), Joshua Isom (Madison),
Matthew Smith (Jefferson), Bobbi Crafton (Madison), Ross Everett (Jefferson), Dana Anderson (Suwannee), Dana Par-
sons (Madison), professional sculptor Bradley Cooley Jr., students Will Culpepper (Madison) and Amy Frey (Jefferson).


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Brad Cooley Jr. works on the metal frame of the sea turtle
sculpture at NFCC in January. Courtesy photos


PHOTO 5: NFCC student CJ Mann of Branford, left, helps
Bradley Cooley Jr. add metal pieces to the sea turtle sculp-
ture in January at NFCC.


PAGE 10, FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010


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






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Barry Byrne, M.D., PhD, a UF pediatric cardiologist and director of the Powell Gene Therapy Center at the College of Medicine. Photo: Sarah Kiewel/University of Florida


By John Pastor
As scientists work to find new treatments for Pompe
disease the devastating genetic "villain" that drives the
efforts of the main characters in the recent film "Extra-
ordinary Measures" University of Florida researchers
are hopeful that gene therapy will help patients in the
late stages of the disease breathe on their own.
Clinical trials of a gene therapy for Pompe-related
breathing problems in six infants are expected to begin
at UF this summer.
Writing in Molecular Therapy, scientists with UF's
Powell Gene Therapy Center describe how they used a
gel to deliver a corrective gene directly to the di-
aphragms of a mouse model of the disease. In people,
Pompe disease is a form of muscular dystrophy that
causes extreme muscle weakness and leads to severe
breathing difficulty.
"In disease treatment we always think prevention is
better and easier than reversal, but we don't always
have the opportunity to prevent some diseases," said Dr.
Barry Byrne, a UF pediatric cardiologist and the direc-
tor of the Powell Gene Therapy Center. "When we find
out that reversal of what could be considered permanent
damage is possible, that is extremely encouraging."
Children with Pompe disease cannot produce the en-
zyme acid alpha-glucosidase, or GAA. Without the en-
zyme, sugars and starches that are stored in the body as
glycogen accumulate and destroy muscle cells, particu-
larly those of the heart and respiratory muscles.
In the coming gene therapy trial, scientists will incor-
porate the correct gene to produce GAA into an adeno-
associated virus, which already exists in most people,
and inject it into each patient's diaphragm. The intent is
to "infect" cells of Pompe patients with the genetic ma-
chinery they have been missing since birth.
In the latest experiments, UF scientists targeted the







SWE WANT


diaphragm an essential muscle for healthy breathing -
in mice at different stages of the disease.
"We were able to provide some level of correction in
animals of different ages, but it may be more important
that we are able to provide benefit to older ones," said
Dr. Cathryn Mah, a UF assistant professor of pediatrics.
"Many Pompe patients are older children and adults.
The longer people have the disease, the weaker their
muscles get. Respiratory complications are their No. 1
problem. If we can get some improvement for them, this
is worthwhile to keep pursuing."
Byrne believes gene therapy is a way to augment the
current treatment for Pompe patients, which involves in-
travenous infusions to replace the missing GAA en-
zyme.
Efforts to find a treatment for Pompe disease, some of
them based on the work of UF's gene therapy and pedi-
atric doctors, are depicted in Pulitzer Prize-winning re-


porter Geeta Anand's book "The Cure."
The book became the basis of the film "Extraordinary
Measures" starring Harrison Ford and Brendan Fraser.
Byrne provided technical advice to the producers during
filming and has a brief moment as an extra in a scene
with Fraser.
The film depicts the true story of John and Aileen
Crowley, whose two youngest children were diagnosed
with Pompe disease. Faced with no options, John Crow-
ley quit his job as a marketing executive and started a
biotechnology company, Novazyme Pharmaceuticals
Inc., which was eventually purchased by Genzyme
Corp.
A cure has yet to be found, but Byrne is hopeful that
advances can be made to improve the quality of life for
patients and their families.
"We think the gene therapy aspect will work along-
side the traditional treatment," said Byrne, who is also a
member of the UF Genetics Institute. "In chemotherapy,
a combination of treatments is used to benefit the pa-
tient, and we hope this will work in the same way."
Other members of the UF research team include Paul
Reier, a professor of neuroscience in the College of
Medicine; and David Fuller, an assistant professor of
physical therapy in the College of Public Health and
Health Professions. The research was funded by the Na-
tional Institutes of Health and American Heart Associa-
tion. The University of Florida has patents involving de-
livery of genes using adeno-associated viruses.


UF researchers continue


'extraordinary measures'


to tackle Pompe disease


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Coming soon:



The Great Backyard Bird Count


Bird watchers coast to
coast are invited to take
part in the 13th annual
Great Backyard Bird
Count, Friday, Feb. 12,
through Monday, Feb. 15.
Participants in the free
event will join tens of
thousands of volunteers
counting birds in their
own backyards, local
parks or wildlife refuges.
Each checklist submit-
ted by these "citizen sci-
entists" helps researchers
at the Cornell Lab of Or-
nithology the National
Audubon Society, and
Bird Studies Canada learn
more about how the birds
are doing-and how to pro-
tect them. Last year, par-
ticipants turned in more
than 93,600 checklists on-
line, creating the conti-
nent's largest instanta-
neous snapshot of bird
populations ever record-
ed.
"Taking part in the
Great Backyard Bird
Count is a great way to
get outside with family
and friends, have fun, and
help birds-all at the same
time," said Audubon Edu-
cation Vice President,
Judy Braus. "Even if you
can identify a few species
you can provide important
information that enables
scientists to learn more
about how the environ-
ment is changing and how
that affects our conserva-
tion priorities."
Anyone can take part in
the Great Backyard Bird
Count, from novice bird
watchers to experts. Par-
ticipants count birds for
as little as 15 minutes (or
as long as they wish) on
one or more days of the
event and report their
sightings online at
www.birdcount.org. One
2009 participant said,
"Thank you for the oppor-
tunity to participate in cit-
izen science. I have had
my eyes opened to a


* ,"


e '"

The Great Blue Heron. Photo: Marianne DiAntonio


whole new interest and I
love it!"
"The GBBC is a per-
fect first step toward the
sort of intensive monitor-


ing needed to discover
how birds are responding
to environmental
change," said Janis Dick-
inson, Director of Citizen


Science at the Cornell
Lab. "Winter is such a
vulnerable period for
birds, so winter bird dis-
tributions are likely to be


very sensitive to change.
There is only one way-
citizen science-to gather
data on private lands
where people live and the


GBBC has been doing
this across the continent
for many years. GBBC

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Coming soon:


The Great


Backyard


Bird Count


Continued From Page 13

has enormous potential
both as an early warning
system and in capturing
and engaging people in
more intensive sampling
of birds across the land-
scape."
Bird populations are al-
ways shifting and chang-
ing. For example, 2009
GBBC data highlighted a
huge southern invasion of
Pine Siskins across much
of the eastern United
States. Participants
counted 279,469 Pine
Siskins on 18,528 check-
lists, as compared to the
previous high of 38,977
birds on 4,069 checklists
in 2005. Failure of seed
crops farther north
caused the siskins to
move south to find their
favorite food.
On the www.bird-
count.org website, partic-
ipants can explore real-
time maps and charts that
show what others are re-
porting during the count.
The site has tips to help
identify birds and special
materials for educators.
Participants may also en-
ter the GBBC photo con-
test by uploading images


taken during the count.
Many images will be fea-
tured in the GBBC web-
site's photo gallery. All
participants are entered in
a drawing for prizes that
include bird feeders,
binoculars, books, CDs,
and many other great
birding products.
In 2010, Bird Studies
Canada joins the GBBC
as the program's Canadi-
an partner. "Bird Studies
Canada is delighted to be
the Canadian partner for
this extremely valuable
program," said George
Finney, President of
BSC. Iilii iIp.lilIl in
the GBBC is an excellent
way for Canadians to re-
connect with their love of
nature and birds."
For more information
about the GBBC, visit the
website at www.bird-
C. ,,,, -:. Or contact the
Cornell Lab of Ornithol-
ogy at 800-843-2473,
..'J'J',. ,..,, 11. II ..1 ,. or
Audubon at 202-861-
2242 ext. 3050, citizen-
science@audubon.org. In
Canada, participants may
contact Bird Studies
Canada at 1-888-448-
2473 ext. 134 or
gbbc@ l.i,1J.. .,.1, 1,, .,, *.


House plan raffle announced at NFCC

Winner receives free custom designed house plan valued at $1,800


MADISON The North Florida
Community College Drafting De-
partment is hosting a House Plan
Raffle and the winner will walk
away with a custom designed
house plan valued at $1,800. If
you are looking to build a home
or know of someone looking to
build, don't miss this opportunity.
NFCC Drafting Instructor Lauri
Newton is working with Profes-
sional Engineer John Gentry of
Coastal Resources Engineering to
offer the house plan design prize.
The winner will work with New-
ton and Gentry to custom design
their very own house plan. The
only restriction is that the home


be one-story with a maximum of
1,800 square feet.
"The NFCC Drafting Depart-
ment is very excited to offer this
raffle to the community," said
Newton. "The winner will re-
ceive everything they need in the
house plan to get a permit to
build. The only cost to the win-
ner to have the house plan creat-
ed will be the cost of the raffle
ticket. Best of all, proceeds from
the raffle will go toward student
scholarships."
The winning raffle ticket will
be drawn on Saturday, March 6
during NFCC's Super Saturday
event; winner does not have to be


present to win. Raffle tickets are
on sale now $20 each or get six
tickets for $100 and save $20
while increasing your chance to
win and can be purchased
through March 6. NFCC drafting
students are selling raffle tickets
in the community. Tickets are
also available in several locations
on the NFCC campus: the NFCC
Drafting Department, located in
the NFCC Career and Technical
Education Center (Bldg. 13);
NFCC College Advancement
(Bldg. 32); or at the NFCC Li-
brary (Bldg. 4); or contact Lauri
Newton at 850-973-1633 or email
NewtonL@nfcc.edu.


From left: NFCC drafting student Justin McCuley, NFCC drafting instructor Lauri Newton and students Brentley Wood
and David Parnell are selling raffle tickets to help raise money for student scholarships. Raffle winner will receive a cus-
tom designed house plan valued at $1,800. Courtesy photo


Protecting Your Eyes

on the Job


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Few things are likely more taken for
granted than vision. Unless an individual
was born with a need for eyeglasses or
has suffered an eye injury, chances are
that individual takes his or her vision for
granted.

While it's human nature to do so, it's also
potentially very dangerous. According to
the National Institute for Occupational
Safety and Health (NIOSH), roughly 2,000
American workers sustain job-related eye
injuries each day. That's more than
700,000 on-the-job eye injuries that
require medical treatment every year,
illustrating that many people do, in fact,
take their vision for granted.

As easy as it is to take vision for granted,
it's just as easy to take steps to protect
your eyes at work. The following tips can
help you avoid becoming one of the
hundreds of thousands of people who will
suffer a work-related eye injury this year.

* Identify what can be a problem. It's
easy to get used to a routine and ignore
potential workplace hazards. However,
projectiles such as concrete, metal, dust,
wood, and other particles can all cause
significant damage to your eyes. Other
culprits include splashes from chemicals
and flames and even radiation. But
wearing proper eye protection can keep
workers safe from any of these potential
eye hazards.

* Identify which professions are high risk.


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risks than others. Such professions include
construction, mining, manufacturing,
plumbing, welding, and auto repair. If you
work in any of those professions, it's best
to exercise extra caution when protecting
your eyes.

* Identify the proper eye protection. Risk
of eye injury not only differs depending
on profession, but it can also be higher or
lower depending on certain tasks within a
given profession as well. For those who
work in especially hazardous
environments, it's possible to use several
different types of eye protection
depending on what a given task is. In
general, the following safety precautions
are applicable, but it's also important to
consult a safety manual before beginning
any of the following tasks:

- when working in areas with flying
objects, particles or dust, wear safety
glasses that feature side shields

- whenever working with chemicals, be
sure to wear safety goggles that will
protect both the fronts and sides of eyes
from splashing chemicals
- when working near radiation (i.e.,
welding or working with lasers or fiber
optics) use specially made safety glasses,
goggles, face shields, or spcci.'ll helmets,
such as welding helmets (Note: local laws
typically mandate the above-mentioned
safety glasses and other items are readily
available to workers, so don't be afraid to
ask.)


* Don't assume your eyes are safe sitting
at a desk. Many office workers also suffer
from eye injuries. While these might not
be as obvious as chemicals splashing into
the eye or dirt or dust getting in, that
doesn't mean eye injuries suffered while
sitting at a desk can't be just as harmful.
When working in an office slin.ii. be sure
to give your eyes regular breaks and set
your computer monitor at a safe distance
and height to lessen eye strain.

To learn more about on-the-job eye safety,
visit the American Optometric Association
Web site at www.aoa.org



Eduardo M. Bedoya, M.D.
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Toll Free 866-755-0040
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FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010, PAGE 15


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Engine, POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS,
Factory Installed Exhaust System &
THIS SPORTY TRUCK IS A "S


rONA" TRUCK
"Chrome WHEELS, HEMI
TILT & CRUISE, TOW PKG.,
Ground Effects Package.
SPECIAL EDITION"!!!


2005 GMC CREW CAB
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, POWER DRIVER'S SEAT,
POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, DUAL CLIMATE CONTROLS, TOW PKG.,
BRAND NEW RWL TIRES, ALLOY WHEELS, CD/CASS. & FOG LIGHTS
THIS ONE IS LOADED...AS NICE AS YOU WILL EVER FIND!!!


2000 FORD F-350 SUPER CREW XLT 2006 DAKOTA SLT CLUB CAB
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, WE SOLD IT NEW! ALLOY WHEELS,
Tilt & Cruise, Ice Cold A/C, Spray-In Bedliner, THIS TRUCK IS POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, Fog Lights & Tow PACKAGE. THIS ULTRA
A WORK HORSE w/PLENTY OF ROOM FOR THE CREW!!! LOW MILEAGE DAKOTA HAS ALL THE BELLS & WHISTLES!!!


2007 CHEVY 2500 HD LT 4x4
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, LEATHER, HEATED/MEMORY
SEATS, DUAL DIGITAL CLIMATE CONTROL, BOSE STEREO SYSTEM,
DUAL POWER SEATS, Tow PKG, BFG ALL TERRAIN TIRES
FULLY LOADED AND HAS THE "ALLISON TRANSMISSION"!!!


2004 DODGE 3500 SPRINTER "LANDSCAPE"
XTRAXTRA CLEAN, ICE COLD A/C, MERCEDES DIESEL ENGINE
THIS ONE COMES FULLY EQUIPPED w/THE LANDSCAPE BED!!!


2008 RAM 1500 SLT
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, ALLOY WHEELS,
POWER DRIVER'S SEAT, Power WINDOWS & LOCKS,
Tow PKG., FOG LIGHTS, TILT & CRUISE, V8 ENGINE,
THIS ULTRA LOW MILEAGE TRUCK HAS IT ALL!!!





ONLY 2 K0 MILES
2007 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB SLT
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, WE SOLD IT NEW
20" ALLOY WHEELS, POWER Driver's Seat, WINDOWS &
LOCKS, TILT & CRUISE, THE NICEST ONE AROUND!!!


2006 CHEVY EXT CAB Z-71 4x4
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, BRAND NEW
BFG ALL TERRAIN TIRES, ALLOY WHEELS, TOW PKG., SPRAY-IN
BEDLINER. THIS 4x4 TRUCK HAS ALL THE RIGHT EQUIPMENT!


2008 CHEVY EXT CAB LT
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, POWER WINDOWS, LOCKS, TILT &
CRUISE, DUAL DIGITAL CLIMATE CONTROLS, Tow PACKAGE, ON-STAR,
ALLOY WHEELS. THIS LOW MILEAGE CHEVY IS IMMACULATE!!!


106 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, ALLOY WHEELS
LEATHER, ALL THE POWER EQUIPMENT
THIS IS THE NICEST ONE AROUND!!!


2003 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, AUTOMATIC, LEATHER, ALLOY WHEELS,
POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, 6 DISC CD CHANGER & MACH STEREO SYSTEM.
THIS ONE HAS ULTRA LOW MILES & FULLY LOADED!!!


UMMINSTURBO DIESEL
2006 RAM 1 TON QUAD SLT FLATBED
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, POWER WINDOWS
& LOCKS, TILT & CRUISE, TURN OVER GOOSENECK HITCH
NICE FLATBED WITH PLENTY OF STORAGE!!!


2009 DODGE JOURNEY R/T
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, Two-TONE LEATHER, CHROME
WHEELS, POWER DRIVER'S SEAT, DUAL DIGITAL CONTROLS,
HEATED SEATS, & 3RD Row SEAT. THIS ONE IS FULLY
LOADED w/TOO MANY OPTIONS TO LIST! MUST SEE IT!!!


2007 Ram 2500 QUAD SLT 4x4
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, TILT &
CRUISE, BRAND NEW BFG 315" TIRES, ALLOY WHEELS, FOG LIGHTS
& SPRAY-IN BEDLINER. HURRY, THIS ONE WON'T LAST LONG!!
I^W.. -E -,


2008 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, WE SOLD IT NEW
CD, V8 AUTOMATIC ENGINE. SPRAY-IN BEDLINER.
NICEST ONE AROUND!!!


- $9 0f0fA --


2008 CHEVY EXT CAB LT Z-71 4x4
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, LEATHER, ALLOY WHEELS, DUAL DIGITAL
CLIMATE CONTROLS, POWER DRIVER'S SEAT, WINDOWS & LOCKS,
SPRAY-IN BEDLINER. THIS 4x4 TRUCK IS FULLY LOADED!!!

- nmu!"


2009 FORD MUSTANG GT 2006 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY TOURING 2002 RAM 2500 QUAD SLT 4x4
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, PERFECT INSIDE & OUT, LEATHER, LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, QUAD BUCKET SEATS, LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, POWER DRIVER'S SEAT, TILT & CRUISE,
DUAL EXHAUST, 18" WIDE SPOKE ALUMINUM WHEELS, SPOILER, POWER DRIVER'S SEAT, ALLOY WHEELS, STOW N Go SEATING, Tow PACKAGE & ALLOY WHEELS THIS ULTRA LOW MILEAGE DIESEL IS
FOG LIGHTS, SHAKER STEREO SYSTEM w/ Disc CD CHANGER, THIS VAN IS FULLY EQUIPPED & SUPER NICE!!! IN IMMACULATE CONDITION. IT IS THE NICEST ONE YOU WILL FIND!!
AMBIENT INTERIOR MOOD LIGHTING. THE NICEST ONE AROUND!!!


'ql"ql ...NLY...i..MIL.
S 2008 GMC SIERRA CREW CAB 2005 MAZDA B3000 PICKUP
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, 20" WHEELS, LEATHER, DVD LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, AUTOMATIC, ALLOY WHEELS, POWER
ENTERTAINMENT SYSTEM, POWER DRIVER'S SEAT, FOG LIGHTS, TOW WINDOWS & LOCKS, TILT & CRUISE, V-6 ENGINE, SPRAY-IN BEDLINER,
PKG., SPRAY-IN BEDLINER, THIS GORGEOUS GMC IS FULLY THIS LOW MILEAGE TRUCK HAS ALL THE RIGHT EQUIPMENT!!!
LOADED w/TOO MANY OPTIONS TO LIST!!!


2007 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY TOURING
LOCAL TRADE, XTRAXTRA CLEAN, WE SOLD IT NEW, POWER
SLIDING DOORS, QUAD BUCKET SEATS, DVD ENTERTAINMENT SYSTEM,
DUAL CLIMATE CONTROLS W/REAR AIR, CD/CASS., CHROME WHEELS,
THIS ONE IS IMMACULATE & FULLY LOADED, TOO!!


ONLY I OK MILES
2008 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB SLT
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, 20" CHROME WHEELS, POWER SLIDING
REAR WINDOW, POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, Tow PKG & BIG HORN PKG.,
THIS ONE IS IMMACULATE w/ULTRA LOW MILES!!!


.UNLf URIVEN bK IILES/TEAR.
2006 CHEVY CREW CAB Z-71 4x4 2007 TOYOTA TACOMA CREW CAB 2003 CHRYSLER VOYAGER LX 2008 JEEP WRANGLER 4x4
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, LOCAL TRADE, XTRAXTRA CLEAN, Power Windows & Locks, V6 Engine, LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, TILT & CRUISE, ICE COLD AIR LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, WE SOLD IT NEW!
POWER DRIVER'S SEAT, DUAL CLIMATE CONTROL& ALLOY WHEELS Automatic, Tow Pkg., Rear Seat Storage, Nerf Bars, Spray-In Bedliner, ULTRA LOW MILEAGE MINI-VANi! AUTOMATIC, TILT & CRUISE, ICE COLDA/C & ALLOY WHEELS
THIS Z-71 IS ONE OF THE NICEST ONES YOU WILL FIND!!! THIS MIDSIZE TRUCK HAS PLENTY OF ROOM FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY!!! ULTRA LOW MILEAAVEBIGONTHIS PRE-OWNED, ONE OWNER WRANGLER!!!





!9'7987q5K
2008 GMC CREW CAB SLT Z-71 4x4 2002 SEBRING LIMITED CONVERTIBLE 2004 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 2007 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA 4x4
LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, LEATHER, DUAL DIGITAL CLIMATE LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, CHROME WHEELS, LEATHER LOCAL TRADE, XTRA CLEAN, POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS, TILT, LOCAL TRADE, XTRA XTRA CLEAN, WE SOLD IT NEW, 18" ALLOY WHEELS,
CONTROL, DUAL POWER/HEATED SEATS, ALLOY WHEELS, SPRAY-IN WOODGRAIN INTERIOR TRIM, ALL THE POWER EQUIPMENT. CRUISE, REAR AIR, DUAL CLIMATE CONTROL, THIS IS A SUPER DUAL TOPS-HARD TOP & SOFT TOP, AUTOMATIC, POWER WINDOWS &
BEDLINER, TOW PKG., THIS Z-71 CREW CAB HAS ALL THE TOYS! THIS ONE HAS ULTRA LOW MILES!!! NICE VAN w/PLENTY OF ROOM FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY!!! LOCKS. THE NICEST WRANGLER WE HAVE EVER TRADED FOR!!!


QUITMAN 888-304-2277v*229-242-1540 *VALDOSTA


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


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2009 Dodge
Charger SXT
T9312



2010 Chevy
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T9329


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T9289


2008 Scion
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PAGE 18, FEBRUARY 10 & 11, 2010


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