Suwannee Democrat
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028422/00808
 Material Information
Title: Suwannee Democrat
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: J.E. Pound
Place of Publication: Live Oak Fla
Publication Date: 9/23/2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1990-1994>]
weekly[ former <1897-1928>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Live Oak (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Suwannee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Suwannee -- Live Oak
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
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000398954
oclc - 33273856
notis - ACE4563
lccn - sn 95026787
lccn - 95026788
oclc - 33273861
System ID: UF00028422:00808
 Related Items
Preceded by: Banner (Live Oak, Fla.)
Preceded by: Suwannee leader
Preceded by: Suwannee citizen

Full Text




'A weekend SUWANNEE
journey
around the --"
world of
percussion'
Page 8
Classified section


Bu(


In Suwannee

'Dog.

- Indians 27


13 -
-.13 r -
'- ,


Wednesday Edition September 23, 2009


124th YEAR, NO. 98 3 SECTIONS, 38 PAGES
Serving Suwannee County since 1884, including Live Oak, Wellborn, Branford, McAlpin and O'Brien


IT'S A HOBO'S LIFE


Photo: Randy Torrance
Kids turned out in droves for Hobo Night during Railroad Days at the Suwannee County Historical Museum. See story,
Page 12A.


INSIDE,
O Guns and
ring
stolen,
say police
Page 13A
STwo
sentenced
to jail in
separate
cases
Page 13A


New high school grading

formula devalues FCAT


But added emphasis on graduation
rates could hurt Suwannee schools
By Carnell tion announced recei
Hawthorne Jr. that beginning this sct
carnell hawvhorne year Florida high sch(
4gatlnews com will be graded using a


foi
ly


The state board of educa-


High school graduation and dropout rates for
2008-09 will be released by the state department
of education in late Novemoer or early
DecemrnDer a DOE spokesperson said Tuesday.


rntly
bool
ools
new


rmula, which bases near-
50 percent of the
schools' overall
grades on FCAT
scores and the oth-
er 50 percent on
various school-re-


Fire scare closes

doors early at Fred's


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

Workers at Fred's discount
store on South Ohio Avenue in
Live Oak phoned city fire offi-
cials around 7 p.m. Sunday to
report smoke in store's lobby.
Michele Campos, a store
employee, said she was work-
ing at a cash register at the
front of the store when she be-
gan to smell smoke.
Campos said she then
walked into the store's lobby
and that's when she realized
there was a problem. ,
"It was all smoky," she said.
Kim Schafer, Fred's opera-
tions'manager, was on duty at


Arrests 2A Branford News 8-A


the time and called the Live
Oak Fire Department.
Firefighters Brandon
Williams and Shawn Morgan
arrived at the scene and imme-
diately began searching for the
source of the smoke.
Store employees and cus-
tomers waited outside as .the
firemen scoured the store's
roof and checked behind lobby
tiles through a hatch for a pos-
sible cause.
Live Oak Fire Chief Chad
Croft later confirmed that the
smoke was the result of a "pos-
sible A/C unit malfunction."
The store reopened the next
morning with no report of in-
juries or serious damage.


lated components.
For Suwannee County's
two district high schools
this could mean a few
bumps in the road, but oth-
ertise smooth sailing
thanks to programs already
in place or in the works, ac-
cording to Cheryl Mae
Brinson. district director of
curriculum and instruction.
Under Senate Bill 1908.

SEE NEW, PAGE 12A


Live uaK Tirefignters search Tor the source of
smoke detected Sunday evening at Fred's dis-
count store on South Ohio Avenue.
- Photo: Camell Hawthorne Jr.


Obituariesl3A Sports 1B Suwannee Living4A Viewpoint8A Subscribe 386-362-1734


50 CENTS


Some canceled


poultry growers


still hanging on


- but just barely

Purchase of Pilgrim's Pride by JBS
may offer hope to a few, it's believed


By Jeff Waters
jeff.waters@gaflnews.com

Bruno Garcia's eight
chicken houses on 30
acres in McAlpin have
sat empty since his con-
tract with Pilgrim's Pride
was canceled after the
company filed for bank-
ruptcy in December.
Garcia said his bank
told him that something
needs to be done soon,
either foreclosure on his
million-dollar mortgage
or a loan modification to
continue paying on a
farm that is non-opera-
tional.
"I'm holding off fore-


closure right now," said
Garcia.
Garcia said his bank
.told him the value of his
property has dropped 80
percent since October
2007. He said as it is
now, his land is worth-
less with the chicken
houses on them.
"Who's going to buy
30 acres of land when
most of it has chicken
houses on it," said Gar-
cia.
He can tear the chick-
en houses down, but it
would cost upwards of
$400,000 to do so, he

SEE SOME, PAGE 13A


Pat-down searches

a sham, say police
Local man charged with
impersonating an officer


By Jeff Waters
jeff.waters@gaflnews.com

Police say he an-
swered local ads claim-
ing to be a narcotics offi-.
cer in need of office
cleaning. The unsuspect-
ing women who placed
the ads offering house-
keeping ,services were
told to meet 20-year-old
Sean Edward Davis at
his house for a pat-down,
which they thought was
just part of the interview
process, according to
Chief Deputy Ron
Colvin of the Suwannee


County
Sheriff's
Office.
Colvin Sean
said that Edward
Davis, of Davis
16705
CR 252, Live Oak, was
charged with one count
of impersonating an offi-
cer Sept. 17, after reply-
ing to such an ad.
Davis reportedly told
the victim that he was an
officer with the narcotics
unit in Jacksonville.
Davis allegedly offered

SEE PAT-DOWN, PAGE 12A


Detai, Jobless rate down W
Today In Suwannee, Hamilton, Lafayette
Staff ported a jobless rate of
Unemployment in 9.3 percent, down from
Suwannee, Hamilton and 9.5 in July. The August
Lafayette counties fell in 2008 figure was 6 per-
August, according to fig- cent.
ures released by the state In Hamilton, unem- -
Friday. --2 i
6 97113 07520 1 Suwannee County re- SEE JOBLESS, PAGE 13A .T, T .


www.suwanneedemocrat. com


, rr ..


! A i J 1












ON THE FLIPSIDE


HOWTO REACH US


Switchboard, 386-362-1734
Fax, 386-364-5578
Email, wwwsuwanneedemocratcom
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,
Camell Hawthorne Jr., ext. 134
0 Reporter,
Jeff Waters, ext. 133
* Reporter,
Stephenie Livingston, ext. 130



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



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






Drmorrat




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.


RANT & RAVE HOTLINE


Here's your chance to tel everyone what you
think! Callers may dal 208-8314 and leave a
message to express theirthoughts, good or
bad, 24/7 about issues and politics, but not
about private individuals or businesses, if you
prefer, you may e-mal your comments to
robertbrdges@gafInews.com. Your name is
not necessary, but please, -.
take 30 seconds or less for
your message.
;' 'Snwanneel'otiv Part of
,' "The OriqnaiP Florida" .


Editor's note: The
Suwannee Democrat
prints the entire arrest
record each week. If your
name appears here and
you are later found.not
guilty or the charges are
dropped, we will be 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

September 17, Donald
Sylvester Gordon, 22, 117
Bark Ct. Lot 16 Lake City
Fl, sefitenced to 9 months


Terms and conditions apply. Applicable sales tax required. Rates are subject to change without notice.
$5.00 replacement key-card fee. 545431-F


WHICH CAME FIRST
THE CHICKEN OR
THE EGG!
Garden mums are like that to us! '
Does fall make us get excited u
about mums or do mums let us
know that cooler weather is just
around the corner? Whichever it is
mums and fall go hand in hand!.
They provide effortless fall color
and return in the spring and bloom
again. Come on by and let us help
you choose mums that are the
perfect color and size just for you'
Mums in 4.5" pots only
$2.99 Nice large plants!
CELEBRATE FALL!
Soon the mornings will feel crisp and
the fall activities will be in full swing!
Let us help you with your decorations
to celebrate this great time of year. --.
Pumpkins, gourds, straw bales, corn
shocks and more are in stock now!
9248 129th Road Live Oak HwY 90
(386) 362-2333
Mon.-Fri. 9:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 11TH STREET
Saturday 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Closed Sunday
"For over 30 Years"
WWW.NOBLESGREENHOUSE.COM
546236-F


cj SCSO M. Locke
September 17, Patrick
James Ketchem, 27, 641
Pine Avenue Live Oak Fl,
sentenced 6 months cj
SCSO M. Locke
September 17, Sean Ed-
ward Davis, 20, 16705 CR
252 Live Oak Fl, viol prob
o/c petit theft, 1st app pd
app judge wrs, changed
bond $350.00 wrs, false
personating officer obts#
610120010, vop o/c grand
theft iii, obts# 610120010,
per wrs bond revoked, 1st
app pd appt wrs SCSO-D.
Falgout
September 17, Ryan
Shane Harper, 37, 20109
50th Street Dowling Park
Fl, martin co wrt, writ of
bodily attachment SCSO-
K. Osborn
September 17, Ricardo
Heman Velazquez, 28,
15759 72nd Place, Live
Oak, Fl, felony battery(do-
mestic, battery by strangu-
lation) SCSO J. Greene
September 18, Connie
Lavenne Broomfield, 39,
603 SE Paramore St Madi-
son Fl, grand theft, grand
theft iii, madison cnty wrnt
fta, petit theft, madison
cnty wrnt fta, petit theft,
child abuse contributing 1st
app pd appt per wrs SCSO-Q
S. St. Johns
September 18, Alyce
Arzet Watson, 35, 7963
176th St McAlpin FI,
grand theft auto, grand
theft, dealing stolen prop.,
dealing stolen prop., 1st
app pd appt wrs SCSO-J.
Cameron
September 18, Jessica A
Beal, 21, 1140 SW Loncala


Medical Calls: 81

Weakness: 6
Cardiac: 8
Trauma: 12
Motor vehicle crash: 6
Misc. medical call: 15
Altered mental status: 3
Respiratory: 12
Seizure: 4
Nausea/Vomiting: 1
OD: 1
Abdominal pain: 2
Diabetic: 5
Poison: 1
Confined Space Rescue: 1


Loop Ft White Fl, retail
theft 2nd offense SCSO D
Taylor
September 18, Mo-
hammed Lee, 38, 1304 6th
St Live Oak Fl, vop dwlsr
SCSO-J. Cameron
September 18, Julianna
A. Martin, 21, 710 Webb
Dr Live Oak FH, vop no
valid dl, 1st app pd appt
epr wrs SCSO-C. Fry
September 18, Jonathan
Shawn Hurst, 48, 10476
SR 51 Live Oak Fl, bur-
glary of a dwelling, grand
theft.iii, grand theft iii
specified property, grand
theft iii, burg unoccupied
dwelling, forging
checks/bank bills, uttering
forged checks, criminal use
personal id, attempted
grand theft, forgery/at-
tempted theft over $300.00,
attempt utter forgery/at-
tempted burglary of a
dwelling, petit theft ,
charges 6-15 bond re-
voked, 1st app pd appt per
wrs SCSO-S. Law
September 18, Kevin
Alan Eva, 53, 6635 W
96th Ave. Westminster Co,
dwls OALE L. Dicks
September 19, Travis
Daniel Coulter, 19, 615

SEE ARREST, PAGE 3A




CASH 3 PLAY 4
Day Day
9/21/09.2,3,3 9/21/09..8,0,8,4
Night Night
9/21/09. 4,9,2 9/21/09 .9,3,4,3
FANTASY 5
9/21/09 .......... 6,15,24,28,31
MEGA MONEY .... 4,21,24,39,14
LOTTO........ 7,15,17,29,35,45


Death: 2
Standby @
football game: 2

Fire Calls: 15
Brush fire: 1
Vehicle fire: 1
Motor vehicle crash: 5
Medical assist: 2'
Down power line: 3
Hazmat: 1
Confined Space Rescue: 1
Tree on road: 1

Volunteer fire
responses: 15


Live Oak Lions Club
Page 5A


OIL CHANGE

in LIVE OAK
F.17.95


Fully certified mechanics, Up to 5 qts.
FREE 16 pt. Inspection





CHRYSLER JEEP DODGE
Hours: Monday-Friday 7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
1307 W. Howard Street (US Hwy. 90) Live Oak, FL 32064
h386-562p-104,c
www.gunbeltchrysleprJeopdodgeoilivoak.com


[i]I'Iiii M TTi MI1311,1'4I:


Arrest Record


An flite Hair and Skin Studio

208-0634

We would like to introduce new stylists specializing
in precision cuts, color and waxing!




















Lisa Croft Kendall Wainwright

Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9am 6pm; Sat. by appt.

Call 208-0634 for your appointment 1
_______________ ___ T


Suwannee County

Fire/Rescue calls
for service from
Sept. 13 Sept. 19
Total calls for service: 96


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


0 SUWANNEE DEMIOCRAP/LIVE OAK


PAGEF 2A


LL












Rec Dept. roundup:



Accolades and


Parks/Rec director Scott ,

garners statewide honor


Submitted
The Florida Recreation and Park
Association presents its Achievement
Award annually to an individual who has
given special or unusual service to the
Association, and who has furthered the
parks and recreation profession on a state
and national level. This year's winner is
Suwannee County Parks and Recreation
Department Director Greg Scott.
The awards candidates are nominated
by their peers, and must maintain a
professional image in their community, in
their agency and among their peers.
Scott's 28-plus years experience in the
field of parks and recreation, his
community involvement, and his service
to his chosen profession qualified him for
this award, said Warmack.
"Greg Scott was selected to receive the
Association's prestigio.ls Achievement
Award because of his extraordinary
contributions to advancing the field of
parks and recreation," said FRPA
Executive Director Eleanror Warmack. "He
has a passion for providing quality of life
in communities through the State of
Florida."


.5


-~
.4,.


Greg Scott


The award was presented at the
Association's awards ceremony at the
Disney Coronado Springs Resort in
Orlando on Aug. 27.


Submirred
Last week %%e celebrated
Constitution Week in Li'e Oak and
throughout America. Live Oak Mayor
Sonn% Nobles signed a proclamation
to that effect in the presence of local
members of the Daughters of the
American Reolution
The weeklong commemoration of
our nation's most important document
is one of our country's least kno\\ n
official observances. Our Constitution


Continued From Page 2A

NW 2nd St Live Oak Fl,
retail theft, poss alcohol -
21, 1st app pd appt wwrs
SCSO J Zimmermann
September 19, Luis An-
tonio Ramirez, 19, 6th
Street Live Oak Fl, no
valid drivers license.
LOPD B Harrison
September 19, David
Robert Adler, 34, 1354
Moss Rose Road
Clarksville Tn, trespassing
after warning, disorderly-
intoxication, 1st app pd
appt per wrs SCSO-M.
Landis
September 19, Carol
Denise Lawrence, 43, 184
NW McCall Terr Lake
City Fl, disorderly intox.,
1st app pd/n/appt wrs
LOPD-B. Harrison
September 19, Wendall
James Tharpe, 46, 184
NW McCall Terr Lake
City Fl, dwls, suw cty wrt
vop o/c, battery, columbia
county wrt o/c, fta vop
hearing dui, 1st app pd
appt wrs LOPD B Harri-
son
September 20, Javier
Estrada, 28, 22864 41St
Dr Lake City Fl, battery
dom. viol., 1st app pd
appt wrs SCSO-R. Ro-
driguez
September 20, Gloria E
Moreno, 32, 22864 41St


stands as :t testament to the tenacity of
Americans throughout history% to
maintain their liberties and freedom.
and to ensure those unalienable rights
to e\ er\- American.
The tradition of celebrating the
Constitution %,as started man\ years
ago bN the Daughters of the American
Revolution. In 1955. the Daughter.s
petitioned Congress to set aside

SEE LOCAL CHAPTER. PAGE 5A


Dr Lake City Fl, battery
dom. viol., 1st app n/pd
appt wrs SCSO-R. Ro-
driguez
September 20, Angel
Jonathan Rodriquez, 20,
21389 Meadow Pines Trl;
Live Oak Fl, deal stolen
property, loitering / prowl-
ing trespass property, 1st
app pd appt wrs SCOS J
Zimmermann
September 21, Denny
Raymond Salkeld, 18,
2258 N US Hwy 129 Bell,
FL, tampering w/evidence
SCSO-J. Brooks
September 21, Anthony
Rosco Johnson, 20, 299
Marioin Oaks Course,
Ocala, FL, tampering
w/evidence SCSO-J. :
Brooks


September 21, Andrew
Anthony Wright, 18,
21277 139th Drive
O'Brien, FL, tampering
w/evidence SCSO-J.
Brooks
r September 21, Evange-
line Denise Jones, 43,
1530 Railroad Ave. Live
Oak, FL, sentenced 3
years doc SGSO-T.Lee
September 21, Jamie
Lamar Combass, 36, 6356
NW 27th Blvd. Jennings,
Fl, fta o/c battery SCSO-
A. Loston
September 21, Christo-
pher Dean Werley, 26, 530
SE Trout Lane Mayo, FL,
bond revocation-vop o/c,-
agg battery w/deadly
weapon-2cts SCSO-T. Lee


'' 9-"- Owner




A OD c o Oiffrri L.-s;'e: IL T i .z n Satllet
Tuesday Night Clogging Class 6.30 p m.


11 8 N Orno Ave
Live OOK, FL 3206.1


Offering classes for High School age -
Need 5 dancers to begin a class
Registration Monday-Thursday
10 a.m.- 6 p.m.
_____________! ( ., *_____: -;: r ;


386.590.6261


African American Development

Council to mark 13th anniversary


Submitted
You are cordially invited
to the African American
'Development Council 13th
anniversary on Oct. 15 at 6
p.m. Live Oak Church of
God on US 129 South.
Community leader Ms.
Yvonne Scott will be
honored.
Here are some of her
accomplishments:
-African American
Development Council -
President
-Andra Davis Day
Organizer (2005-06)


-Boys & Girls Club of
North Central Florida
Suwannee County
Founder, Past President
and Board Member
-Volunteer for Christian
Missions in Action and
Sonshine Ministries
-American Cancer -
. Relay for Life
-Breakfast for Champions
-Dwayne Alexander Scott
Memorial Scholarship
Power Point Speaker and
Scholarship Presenter
-Gethsemane Church of
God in Christ


-Youth Director 11 years
The dinner donation
price is $15. Program
Sponsors $50. Make
checks payable to African
American Development
Council (AADC), P.O. Box
416, Live Oak, Florida
32064.
A scholarship will be.
given in the name of
Yvonne Scott for her
Community Leadership in
Suwannee County. .
For further in fimoniaio,
please contact Rev. Tommie
Jefferson at 386-209-8680.




Charter Bus
Day Trip to
Cedar Key
Seafood
Festival
October 18
Includes charter
boat tour of
Seahorse Key and
the Lighthouse
Call Nathan 904-259-4410
550521-F


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LIVE OAK
less 3ea4-0ea
tStore HIGH SPRINGS
386-454-0717


AMEIC'SLAGET AD OS RLIB LEWREES EWRK\*vr 0..,,-j


550580-F


Local chapter of DAR promotes

awareness of U.S. Constitution


Arrest Record


ATTENTION!
Wellborn United Methodist
Church Clothes Closet is
open Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday and Saturday
9 a.m. Noon.
Also, The Food Pantry
is open by appointment.
963-4322 or 963-3071
550514-F1


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546208-F


---------~--


ill PC


B:~~~~


PAGE 3A


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAP/LIVE OAK










suwannee living


4, -~


-ar~ -v
/. /


Wedding announcement

Swords & Milton







2 fi:-
,-. .


Birth announcement

Karrleigh Marie Corbin


'1'c~


Karrleigh Marie Corbin


Joshua and Megan
Corbin are proud to an-
nounce the arrival of Kar-
rleigh Marie Corbin, who
was born July 14, 2009 at
North Florida Women's
Center in Gainesville, Fla.
Karrleigh weighed 61bs, 15
oz. and was 19 inches long.
Grahdparents include
Jack and Mareia Corbin of
Live Oak, Susan Skinner
of O'Brien and Connie
Connors of Inverness, Fla.
Karrleigh joins big brother
Kade, 4.


5?-.
r- ',
* ;-, .


A special birthday for Abby Storke


'7<


Bethany Swords and Luke Milton

Micah Swords is excited to announce the n
his mother Bethany Swords to Luke Milton.
The ceremony will be held Saturday, Nove
2009 at 2 p.m. at Airline Baptist Church. All
come, no local invitations will be sent.


The weekend of August 28-30, the Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park was the setting for Abby Storke',
r 11th birthday celebration. It started out with her attendil
Colt Ford and Johnny Bulford in concert on Friday nigh
After the show, her mom revealed the beginning of man
surprises, which would include camping at the park for
the weekend. On Saturday, Abby went to a friend's
birthday party and then was brought back to the park fo0
her very own surprise birthday party. She was welcomed
+ into the Spirit Lodge by 35-40 guests. They included
.. grandparents Bob and Betty Storke, Uncle James and
Aunt Ann Snyder, Kamryn Ballard, Kate Davis all from
South Florida; all of her family from Live Oak including


marriage of

ember 7,
are wel-


In Memory
Loving Husband

Patrick E. Sineath
9/24/23 4/26/09



















Tour Smile
Though your smite is gone forever,
uand your hand I cannot touch,
I stiff have many memories of the
one I loved so much.
.our memory is-my keepsake,
with which i'fflnever part.
God has you in His ..... epg,
I have you in my heart.
Sadfy missed,
but never forgotten.

Youroving Smwife,
one Marion
549133-F

SYour rey Place


Care Center

A c Zy/HiW HeaIthCARE Community


Happy 1st Birthday,

to our li' Slugger

Tristan Ayden

Cantella


her grandmother Launa Storke and adopted grandpa
s Elmer Duke.
ng Her biggest surprise of the entire weekend was her
it. favorite country music artist Johnny Bulford performing
.y at her birthday. He came to her birthday to sing and
entertain everyone there with as many songs as Abby
requested. If you haven't heard Johnny sing, you are
r really missing out. As friends of Johnny's, we know he
d will make the "big time" but to one young lady and her
family, he's already made it big.
Abby would like to say thank you to all the people who
made her party an event to remember, including Lance
g Bannister and his crew at Cowboys for some great
smoked chicken and sweet tea. She would also like to
give special thanks to Erica and Shane Mathews for
helping out and taking some really amazing pictures. We
are so happy to capture these moments in our hearts and
minds forever, and last but not least to Aunt Ann a.k.a.
"Eanie," thank you for providing the rest of the food and
beautiful cake. And Love to everyone and Thank You!
P.S. Thanks, mom, for a birthday I will never forget!
Love you, Abby


r4


" "',4
1


1'


I'.


Love, Mommy, Daddy, Na-Na and Pa-Pa


a CHEEKa

SCOTT
I "-- -,..= .. ++.)u[h ,_' i-j qua L,-,, ....,, l -1."' 3 -, 362-2591l
:'*c *^ -" ldnal Equiipm lr, [Di%: S0,.s 362-W4l4
| ,...U l ,T .r, .'L) fP. M ,.,-,.F ".-

by Joy Lamb, PharmD Drive-up window

Different Types of Anxiety Drugs
Anxiety is a condition of nervousness and uneasiness, with both
mental and physical components. Hyperthyroidism, heart failure,
and asthma may lead to anxiety. Corticosteroids, amphetamines,
and caffeine also may lead to anxiety. Generalized anxiety disorder
(GAD), obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD), and panic attacks are
different types of anxiety. Generalized anxiety disorder is a
common condition in which there is anxiety and worry on a regular
basis for more than 6 months. Obsessive-compulsive disorder is
typically characterized by a compelling need to perform repetitive
rituals, such as excessive hand washing or checking door locks.
Panic attacks involve the sudden onset of intense fear or discomfort,
usually lasting only minutes.
Antidepressants, such as paroxetine (Paxil) and* venlafaxine
(Effexor). are prescribed for GAD. Benzodiazepines, such as
alprazolam (Xanax) may be prescribed initially during the time
period before the antidepressant takes effect, and then gradually
reduced in dosage. For people with OCD, selective serotonin
reuptake inhibitors, (SSRI)s, such as fluoxetine (Prozac), may be
prescribed. Panic attacks may resolve without treatment. However
SSRIs may be prescribed to help reduce the intensity of attacks.
545215-F


Joh Bulford and Abby Stork. photo: Submitted
Johnny Bulford and Abby Storke. Photo: Submitted


i-'~, '1~~


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US 90 West (Next To 84 Lumber) Lake City, 386-752-9303?


110 SE Lee Ave., Live Oak, FL
386-364-5961
536109-F


PAGE 4A


ESUWANNEE DEMIOCRAP/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009








WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 5A


Live Oak Lions Club


IL 5.


x


~; '~.


II


Left to right, David Mullis, 1st Vice President, Live Oak Lions Club visits with Norman Carpenter, Immediate
Past Governor, District 35-F during the annual visit of the District Governor. Photos: Submitted by Homer Scroggin.


Jessie Carpenter, Governor, Lions Club District 35-F speaking at the
Live Oak Lion's Club meeting during the annual visit September 8.
Discussion centered on Member recruitment and pending re-district-
ing and renaming from District 35-F to District L.


Local chapter of DAR promotes awareness of U.S. Constitution


Continued From Page 3A

September 17-23 annually
to be dedicated for the
observance of Constitution
Week. The resolution was
later adopted by the U.S.
Congress and signed into
Public Law #915 on
August 2, 1956 by


Gospel Sing

at River Run

Campground
A gospel sing will be
held the last Friday night
of each month at River
Run Campground, located .
on HigHway 27, between
Branford and Fort-White.
Sing starts at 6:30 p.m.
till.... For more information
call: 935-6553.


Thank

You
The family of Mary
Drew Boatright wishes to
thank each and everyone
for their many expressions.
of love during this difficult
time in our recent loss.
God's blessings on each
and everyone.
Walter, Marietta, Mrya,
Garry, Travis, Sandy and
grandchildren.


President Dwight D.
Eisenhower. The aims of
the celebration are to (1)
emphasize citizens'
responsibilities for
protecting and defending
the Constitution,
preserving it for posterity;
(2) inform the people that
the Constitution is the,
basis for America's great
heritage and the
foundation for our way of
life; and (3) encourage the


study of the historical'
events which led to the
framing of the
Constitution in September
1787.
The United States of
America functions as. a
Republic under the
Constitution, which is the
oldest document still in
active use that outlines the
self-government of a
people. This landmark idea
that men had the


SUWANNEE HEALTH


CARE CENTER


We're not just a
nursing home.
After a stay in the
hospital, our full time
therapists and high tech
modalities can help get
you on your feet and
back at home.
Services Provided:
* Physical Therapy.
* Occupational Therapy
* Speech Therapy,
* Skilled Nursing
* Out Patient Therapy
Clinic


1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Phone: 386-362-7860
536.09-F


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inalienable right as
individuals to be free and
live their lives under their
own governance was the
impetus of the American
Revolution. Today, the
Constitution stands as an
icon of freedom for people
around the world.


Hearing,

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Live Oak 56


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096-F


DAR has served
America for 119 years as
its foremost cheerleader.
In 1928, the Daughters
began work on a building
as a memorial to the
Constitution. John Russell
Pope, architect of the
Jefferson Memorial, -was


commissioned to design
the performing arts center,
known as DAR
Constitution Hall. Today,
DAR Constitution Hall is
the only structure erected
in tribute to the
Constitution of the United
States of America.


Live Oak ._
^- PAINT &
FLOORING



I would like to re-paint my
house, is this a good time of year
to do that?
A Late summer or early fall is a good time
for painting outside when the
temperature is between 60 degrees and
85 degrees with moderate humidity. PreviousNl
painted surfaces should be free of dirt, nmilde\i and
loose paint. Loose paint should be scraped away
before you begin, and a latex or oil primer should
be used on bare spots before applying the main


coat. Come
and see the
professionals
at Live Oak
Paint &
Flooring for
more
painting tips
and color
choices.


1512 South Ohio Avenue, 362-7066
546210-F


Looking for a job?
suwanneedemocrat.com is here to
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'0~
a

It
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


ESUWANNEE DEMOCRAP/LIVE OAK


PAGE 5A


*u


p I


550577-F


Al







N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


I nirrI m

SNextI iceMa xj'm

*'- onda Civic LX 09 Honda Accord LX




iSEEIONDA


* Redesigned gndle and from tumper Du.al-ilag.j duaiJ .riEr,.:.id ir.:ri art.ags 5RS)
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'Drive-by-Wire"' IroAtle system Soe curiar. air.ag
*Pbowe-assisted rac,-and.piniori seeing Di..er r.nd rrr.ni pa.ri.ernr e atl,.e read restraints
*Anti-lock bralkng system (ABSI Two. lir iriiviumeri parnei
SElecironic Brake Distibution (EBDi T.II arn. l-te..:.:,.piC sle r,irg .:c:.Iumn
Simmoalizer Theft-q aprnt6yaam

09 da Odyssey LX
d aLT .1


. 19, ,-hp DOHC i.'. TEC.(' 4-C,hrl-e enrgJr.e
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- D.e-b., .',Wire"' lhr.n.le s ,i'lerrI
* Ar.ih-Ir, t.ra' irr.. 5s.Ilem ii8 b


l89--
* D.uai-lagje dual-ihre'chold front arrtags iSRSi
* Fcn, iilde airbags wlon passenger side Occupani
iP':tiilon Deie.:i..:n 5,:lem' iOPDSi


09 Honda Pilot LX


' 244-hp. 3 5-tler. SOHC VTEC,,.:,V-6 engine ILX. EjX|% ,.
S244--np, 3 5-liter. SOHC i-VTEC. V-Bf engine l(EX.L. 4hi
- Variable Cylinder Mariagement-". ivr 'tC (E> -L .
S5-speed automatic transm, n or .
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Sven.icle Staioity Assr-'" |SAi .|, wilr. Iracton
* Ann-lock braking System tAB5
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Detection System (OPDSI '

09 Hond


399e|


-mom


* 3 5-liter 24-vaise. SOHC V7EC.i V-6. eng,,nr
* 250-np @ 5700 rpm. 247 ti-flt l Ii.'ique 4 'ci0 rpmrr
* Vanable Torque Managerrienri.'4-a reei-- ,i _'en iTM-4.i.
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* Dual-stage. dual-threshold i.frni wiroiyi. iSPSi
* Integrated Class ITi trailer hi.ict
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Detection System (OPDS I


* Three-row side curain airbags iW-ff& isor ',. .p r, r.r s -ting 'Fpnts-d asrba ri,. pier S nger.-ine C'O.upan. Positon
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"Avaeatte Honda DVD Rear Entertanment Syist-E/.'-L ih ,.i l.aque le.r.:w s*ie cruna.n airtia, wilh, rOiiwer .ensor
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. RE 'fo "I '.S, le"Tounngl.Trni M T automatic clin-e:i.OrntroI iE ',, and t'e-ie models
'Pb Rarnew mnor with rearsvew camera display EX-L without. "'A Pefd nderl suspension ed iCla.s. ,t r ,i, rNiich
'1'syIgation) ~" '.'cn Sltli'ty As.sit ('S.) with irariorn control iAssi
\Opne-roin 60o40 s4dli third-rom lMagic Seat, 4-neel dm tIraks with anti-lock braking ayslem IABS) A Honda O'.' R. ar Enrertainmnri SvsleT I E-L
i"n-$o.rstorage "il,.''-.r: 5.e Distnbutbon IEBD) To
C.t' . -it e, dual-tel'6htld frcnt arbags SRS I I ? i-ir.:-.:unrh.rSdes iTcur,,ny

line RT :m Q,09 Hon!a it Sport


,Side cul-gin a irbag, 1".-"--er 'thp -. Sq .r- ',rTE ,:a re ,, F ,',r.ir...E.., M ,-':. Audo W A) lay ta .apabirly
*^~AMiF*Iudf.^.ge dtleira l naaBolf tairr. lbaat gjSfia r F.lP:'3uaiiar, ir.put la.
SMP.,au.ihary inpul a.k ,IR'TS and RTLI Fri., [ side a-rti ; strE .ri. er-id ..i.upniP P ro t -L, 'i 'E:p3, .p-apatii
.rt. i' irE "-a-Bli _ ( ,, -.-. ..-r. -..... *,',:, :.p 2,pi-r.4 Ma.ic Searc'
* teel-Peri:'.-. .d C,:T i i-.:le ISRC '.I argo bed SAsi cun ,r. a.t.a. Imm.:.t.Ic i Tret.O eireni Systlerr
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* Duai-act.i:, n lirla Anit c'. Dr',a .i a. fe, i *_ '"i r, .aree-m.:ur-.rited cpaddie rliters ATori
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T EPre-sure .,1.r.:.r -.;i.r i P,, Ie ,TP. F .:-I is ri,- Siallty AssMtAr.W "VSA 'lw, ti ar. ir, control dW i
160-waic AtAP FPM.CD ,. ',,:i m., e,-T i nrih 4 .Ape r F3j.3... Daj Ctdvia)stli)
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09 Honda CR-V LX 3 DAYS 09 Honda Element LX
3 DAYS~~


ONLY!


* 166-hp, DOHC i-VTEC@ 4-cyfinder engine
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* Dual-stage, dual-threshold front airbags (SRS)
* Front side airbags with passenger-side Occupant
Position Detection System (OPDS)
* Side curtain airbags with rollover sensor


* MP3/auxiliary input jack
* 6-disc in-dash audio system with 6 speakers (EX)
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* 40/20/40 reclining rear seatbacks with center
pass-through
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* Dual-deck cargo shelf (EXEX-L)


* 166-hp, DOHC i-VTEC 4-cylinder engine
* 5-speed automatic transmission
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* Dual-zone automatic climate control system (EX-L)
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PAGE 6A


I6






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PAGE 7A


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESAY. SETEMBER23,200











Viewpoints/Opinions


BIBLE VERSE
"Accept one another, then, just as
Christ accepted you, in order to
bring praise to God."
Romans 15:7



Suwanni rntcrat







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's editions
of the Democrat, is formed by that board.






Special


teachers,


special


memories
By Jim Holmes
It's interesting how your brain stores memories.
Many times, I really have to think twice about
what I did yesterday, let alone what I did a week
or a month ago. Yet decades-old recollections can
suddenly flash into my mind as vivid as if they
had occurred just that day.
Such was the memory I recently had about Mrs.
Koorize, my fifth-grade teacher who back in 1955
organized a field trip for my 5th grade class to see
our first Shakespearean play. I remember the
weather that day (cold and rainy), the hour-long
school bus ride to and from the big city where the
play was presented and of course the work-itself,
A Comedy of Errors. I can even remember where I
sat!
That joyful memory -- and warm thoughts'about
the special teacher who organized the trip --
flashed back to me at a recent performance of
dancers at North Florida Community College.
It was there, during intermission, that my wife
and I met Susan Roush, the music teacher at
Suwannee Intermediate School. You see, she has
taken up that mantle once worn by my Mrs.
Koonze. 'Oh, I'm sure she shares it with many oth-
er special teachers along the Suwannee. lBut she
happens to be the one I met and so she and her
husband are the couple about whom I can tell you.
Field trips, suchas my Shakespearean odyssey
all those decades ago, seem to be more of a rarity
today., I suspect they are the victims of tight pub-
lic education budgets and higher gasoline prices.
That has not stopped Susan and her husband
Larry. This year, they purchased a family ticket to
the Dowling Park Performing Arts Series. It al-
lows up to five persons to attend each perfor-
mance there, plus the fine arts performances at
NFCC and Lake City's Community Concert Se-
ries. Next, she asked Suwannee Intermediate's ad-
ministrationi to prepare a big bowl containing the
names of each of the school's 4th and 5th graders.
Then, a week before each performance, the names
of three lucky kids are drawn and they get to go
out for a meal and a performance, courtesy of the
Roush family.
Wow! If you do the math -- and if Susan and
Larry are able to schedule attending all 19 perfor-
mances -- that means up to 57 Suwannee County
youngsters will have the opportunity (I suspect
many for the first time) to experience a live stage
performance, unlike anything they've seen before.
I don't want anyone to think I'm demeaning the
dominant art form of the Suwannee Valley. I was
raised on country music and today, if I'm not lis-
tening to the news on NPR, then Kickin' Kevin or
his buds are my regular audio companions. At the
same time, Im thankful that when I was a kid,
Mrs. Koonze -- and others like her -- afforded me
opportunities to widen my horizons. And that's
exactly what the Roush family is doing today.
So Susan and Larry, thanks so much. Perhaps
next year, others of us in the community can fol-
low your lead and even more kids will benefit.
As you pointed out to me, the family pass, is an
amazing value!
I wish I could assure the Roush family that what
they are doing will change forever these kids'
lives. Only time will show if that is so. I can al-
most guarantee however, that when those lucky
Suwannee County youngsters are 65 --like me --


they too will have warm memories of a special
teacher ... someone like my Mrs. Koonze.

Please address letters to:
Letters To The Editor,
Sudannee 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.


Lyin
Michael Moore's new film,
"Capitalism: A Love Story" will
be released next month. I've
neither seen nor read reviews
of the film, except for a short
piece in the London Telegraph
(9/6/09) titled "Michael Moore
film calls capitalism evil."
Aware of Michael Moore's pre-
vious films, I know that.it will
be at best a misleading story


about capitalism. So let's do
some defensive mental preparation, not about the film
but what is and what is not capitalism.
Capitalism is an economic system characterized by
private ownership and control over the means of pro-
duction. The distribution of goods and services and
their prices are mainly determined by competition in a
free market. Under such a system the primary job of
government is to protect private property, enforce con-
tracts and ensure rule of law.
There has never been a pure free market capitalistic
system just as there has never been a pure communist
or socialist system, where there is government owner-
ship of the means of production and each individual has
equal access to society's resources. However, we can
rank economies as to whether they are closer to capital-
ism or closer to communism or socialism. If one ranked
countries according to whether they were closer to the
capitalistic end of the spectrum or the socialistic or
communistic end, then ranked countries according to
per capital GDP and finally rank countries according to.
Freedom House's "Map of Freedom'in the World," he
would find a pattern that is by no means a coincidence..
The people in those countries closer to the capitalist .end
of the economic spectrum have far greater income and
enjoy greater human rights protections than those to-
ward the socialist and communist end.
According to the London Telegraph article, Moore's
film features priests who say capitalism is anti-Christian
by failing to protect the poor. This is pure nonsense and
revealed as such by asking, "If you're an unborn spirit,
condemned by God to a life of poverty but allowed to-
choose the country in which to be poor, would you
choose a country near the communist end of the eco-


By Dwain Walden
One of my great
nieces was curious .
as to why I had re-
ferred to "cousin
Jeff" and "cousin
Marvin." She said it
sounded funny to
hear me apply that handle.
And so it was explained that
when my sisters and I were kids, we
were taught to respect our elders
with "yessir," "no sir," "yes ma'am,"
and "no ma'am." As well, we said
"mister," and "misses (missus)."
Now when it came to kinfolk, we
referred to "aunts" and "uncles," and
when it camp to cousins it didn't
seem right to say "mister" so we
said "cousin."
I still use the "cousin" handle for
my senior kinfolk. As well, until her
death just a few days ago, I said
"yes ma'am" and "no ma'am" to my
mama.
When I was a kid I would rather
have been caught smoking an unfil-
tered Camel than having been heard
referring to an adult by his or her
first name only. And in that time,
just because your parents weren't
around didn't mean that you could


OPINION


propaganda


nomic spectrum or the capitalist
end?" If you chose the United
States, you'd find that according
to the government surveys, the
typical "poor" American has ca-
ble or satellite TV, two color
TVs, and a DVD player or
VCR. He has air conditioning, a
car, a microwave, a refrigerator,
a stove, and a clothes washer
and dryer, and whether he has


health insurance or not, he is
able to obtain medical care when needed. Try to find
that in Cuba, Russia, China or North Korea. If we buy
into the nonsense of Moore's priests, the world's poor
people are incredibly stupid. Whether fleeing legally or
illegally,'their destination country is likely to be closer
to capitalism than their departure country.
Most of our country's serious problems can be laid at
,the feet of Congress and the White House and not at
capitalism. Take the financial crisis. One-third of the
$15 trillion of mortgages in existence in 2008 are
owned, or securitized by Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac,
Ginnie Mae, the Federal Housing and the Veterans Ad-
ministration. Banks didn't mind making risky loans and
Wall Street buyers didn't mind buying these repackaged
loans because they assumed that they would be guaran-
teed by the federal government: read bailout by taxpay-
ers. Under a capitalist system, financial institutions
would not have been intimidated or encouraged into
making risky loans and neither would they have been
bailed out if they did so.
Social Security, Medicare and its coverage of pre-
scription drugs have an unfunded liability that exceeds
$100 trillion. When those roosters come home to roost,
they will make the financial meltdown we've been
though look like child's play.
Not withstanding all of the demagoguery, it is capital-
ism not socialism is that made us a great country and its,
socialism that will be our undoing.
Walter E. Williams is a professor of economics at
George Mason University. To find out more about Wal-
ter E. Williams and read features by other Creators
Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators
Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.


be loose with the rules because you
could easily get reported by a neigh-
bor or a "cousin." Neighborhood .
Watch had quite a different connota-
tion back in those days. And it
could be that such connotation
would be a good thing today.
Of course other references had
different connotations as well. For
instance, "time out" likely meant
that the gallberry limb wore out be-
fore the switching was over.
Back to "cousin." Where I grew
up, it was difficult to find someone
in the community you were not re-
lated to. We were advised to go at
least two counties away to date.
And it wasn't until the Sons of the
Confederacy dedicated a new head-
stone in honor of my great-great
grandfather a few years ago that I
fully realized that advice.
One of my first cousins, who was
good at connecting all the family
dots, revealed to me, as we walked
among the gravestones, that I had
dated at least two of my cousins.
Fortunately, back in those earlier
days I was as much interested in
pump shotguns and fishing as I was
girls.
Now there was another handle
that I want to mention that I also


don't hear a lot anymore. My neigh-
bor, Mr. Horace, referred to the men
of our community as "brother." He
did this in the Biblical sense and
was deeply sincere about it. I can
still see him in sweat-stained over-
alls,'shaking hands with my dad
with a greeting of, "Brother Irvin."
Perhaps that's another connotation
that would do us good to think
about today.
And so at my mom's funeral, the
little country church was packed. At
93 she was the oldest member of
Providence Baptist Church and just
three months prior had been mow-
ing her own yards. As the funeral
directors seated folks and tried to
group the family, it seemingly be-
came a moot point. Most of us were
cousins or in the view of Mr. Ho-
race, we were all "brothers."
Family is a great thing, whether
there is a DNA connection or just
"brotherly love." And it's good to
go home, even when someone yon
love so deeply is leaving. I would
guess that's what my mama said to
my dad at 11:50 p.m. Aug. 27.
(Dwain Walden is editor/publisher
of The Moultrie Observer, 985-
4545. Email:
dwain. walden @gaflnews.com)


A
: MINORITY

VIEW



2009 Creators Syndicate
BY WALTER WILLIAMS


GUEST COLUMN

Let me introduce 'cousin Frank'


0SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


PAGE 8A








WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 9A


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



Branford High JV cheerleaders Branford woman garners

top honor from FSU

SCollege of Education

S' Trannie B. Lacquey named one

^ ,. 1 'I of six distinguished alumni


The 2009-10 squad. See more photos, Page 11A.
- Photo: ShutterBugs Photography


SRRC Rodeo set for this weekend in Branford
By Stephenie .
Livingston .


ing up for its 53rd '



the Branford rodeo ,, '
has entertained visi-
tors from all over
the south with first ,
class bull-riding,
calf roping, barrel
racing, team roping,
break-away roping
and a performance
by the SRRC drill
team. The drill
team has been prac- Left to Right: Karly Jones, Taylor Dean, 2008 Jr. Miss Rodeo Leah Trice, Jamie Tolkkinen,
ticking formations Cheyanne Patterson.
since last year and
promises to put on
another great show. .
And don't forget, .^-.:
a Rodeo Queen and .
a Jr. Miss will-be V 1 -
crowned as well.


Terrace, less than a
mile north of
Scaffs grocery
store on US 129.
Sponsors of the
event include
Scaffs Markets,
Suwannee Ameri-
can Cement, Bran-
son Tractors and
Lee's Custom Ser-
vices. The show
starts at 8 p.m. Fri- A. '
day and continues Left to Right: Heather Jones Brittany Jones, 2008 Rodeo Queen Elizabeth Weenick, Harlee
Saturday. Watson, Sarah Chambers


Trannie B. Lacquey
- Photo: Staff


The Florida State Uni-.
versity College of Educa-
tion recently named six
recipients of the 2009
Distinguished Alumni
Awards. Each year the
College of Education rec-
ognizes deserving alumni
in five categories; JBusi-
ness arid Industry, Ele-


mentary or Secondary
Schools, Postsecondary
Systems, Government and
Community Service and
Distinguished Educator.
Award candidates are
nominated by their peers
and winners are selected
by an esteemed committee
of College of Education
Emeritus Faculty. The
purpose of the awards is
to honor graduates of the
College of Education who
have distinguished them-
selves through scholarly,
creative and humanitarian
achievement and service
to their profession. Bran-
ford's.Trannie B. Lacquey
was chosen in, the Busi-
ness and Industry catego-
ry.
Lacquey received her
Bachelor's degree in phys-
ical education from Flori-

SEE BRANFORD, PAGE 11 A


McAlpin resident joins

in on healthcare debate

SherryL Huseonica attends
Republican event in Orlando


Sherryl Huseonica (right), her daughter, Carmel Scharen-
broich of Arizona (center) and Shirley Sadler, president of the
National Federation of Republican Women.


ORLANDO A
McAlpin resident joined
more than -1,300 other Re-
publican women leaders
from across the nation in
Orlando Sept. 10-13 for
the 35th biennial conven-
tion of the National Feder-
ation of Republican
Women.
Sherryl Huseonica, the
Suwannee County Repub-
lican Executive Commit-


tee Secretary, attended this
year's event. Besides the
general sessions, Huseoni-
ca attended workshops
covering "Campaigns:
Why Women Don't Get
Elected", and "How
Healthcare Reform Will
Impact America."
During the four-day
event, which was one of

SEE MCALPIN, PAGE 11A


Swine flu vaccination


site sought ii
By Stephenie Livingston
i-


There will be an HIN1
(swine flu) vaccination
site in Branford as early
as the end of October, lo-
cal health officials say.
They are currently look-
ing locations to adminis-
ter the vaccine. Tentative
locations include the
Branford Community
Center and several
churches. As of July 29,
health officials believe
there had been approxi-
mately 60,000 cases na-


1 Branford
tionwide. Pamela M.
Blackmon, administrator
of the Suwannee County
Health Department, says
the government stopped
counting individual cases
months ago. "High risk"
populations will be vacci-
nated first, which includes
pregnant women, care
givers and parents of chil-
dren less than 6 months
old, individuals 6 months
to 24 years of age, those
with chronic health prob-
lems and public emer-
gency care workers.


INDEX


Arrests ..............2A
Classifieds ........... 1 C
Obituaries ........... 13A


Sports ............... 1B
Suwannee Living ..... .4A
Viewpoint ............ 8A


tA


HI 88 LO73 Follow us on

PAGE2B FACEBOOK


_ Xl_ _~_ __ ~ _


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


0t SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 9A


I









Branford News


Racing results


I


O' BREN AND OUR NEIGHBORS


"Bits &Pieces" from

'. south Suwannee county
I


0. .
V-
*-4.'-


A-MAIN

1-Jacon Carroll-Live Oak,FI.-91-Laps avg mph 30.86-also Top Qualifier
2-Preston Carroll-Live Oak,fl.-87-Laps avg mph 29.65
3-Mike Conley-Homosassa,FI.-87-Laps avg mph 29.36
4-Willis Lancaster-Quitman,Ga.-82-Laps avg mph 27.88
5-Patrick Loveless-Hahira,Ga.-65-Laps avg mph 21.31


B. BAna Smith


For the past two weeks 1
seem to be operating in
some kind of 'catch up'
mode, now that I'm mobile
again, and this weekend
was no exception. In the
past I've mentioned many
times that there are many
places where we can take
our families for free or
low-cost entertainment,
and last Saturday was one
such day. The Lake City
Mall was a busy place
with a couple of events
that were held with chil-
dren and families in mind.
From 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
one event featured giving
out free books to children
and promoting reading:
Several local authors were
available at a book signing
table, and featured infor-


I P DY "w.A.A






CARE CENTER



of Live Oak


an affiliate of Lake City Medical Center


Daniel J. Messcher, M.D.
Board certified in Family Medicine
PROVIDING:
* Primary Health Care .* Minor laceration repair
* Urgent Care of non critical injuries Treatment of minor burns or scrapes
andillnesses Workers' Compensation Injury
* Occupational Medicine .
Occua iol edin Motor Vehicle Accidents
* Physicals: back to school, sports,
and occupational Wellness screenings
* Injections and inoculation Health Counseling

1500 North Ohio Avenue


386-330-0100 .


mation on a local publish-
ing service. As much as I
love to write, 1 took ad-
vantage of their availabili-
ty to get some information
for myself. You never
know what opportunities
lie ahead, right?
From 3 p.m. on there
were several tables set up
in center court, one table
advertising a pet shop
with exotic animals on
display and lots of items
for sale. When I say exot-
ic, I mean a pet skunk
(don't wrinkle your nose,
we had one as a pet a long
time ago, named him
"Pepe LaPew," and en-
joyed lots of fun with
him), iguanas, various
small snakes and more.
Another table promoted
the local Lake City animal
shelter with informational
coloring books, videos,
and CDs about adopting
animals, etc.
And there was a fashion
show put on by one of the
local clothing stores to
benefit the shelter, with
most of the models 'es-
corted' by one of the very
well-behaved dogs ready
for adoption. It was fun,
entertaining, informative,
and didn't cost a thing. So
check out the rest-of the
newspaper for more of
these events for your fam-
ilies.
Homecoming Day is


Youth group car wash

set for Saturday
The Beachi ille.Ad'.ent Christian Church vouth
group ill hae a donation-onIN car wash on Sat-
urday. Sept. 26 at 10 a.m. at the Beachville Advent
Christian Church located at 24815 CR 49, at the
intersection of SR 247 and CR 49 The money
raised w ill help our youth w ith expenses for a
Youth Retreat in October in Do ling Park. Call
935-0723 for information



Lebanon Baptist

Church yard sale


Lebanon Baptist
Church will hold a yard
sale on Saturday, October
10 from 9 a.m. 3 p.m.
The church is-located at


6124 280th Street, Bran-
ford.
For more information
call Pastor Joe Dunn at
935-2440.


, Reflection *
t II / ti( t i't l"mer ser ice / is ()% OIt
#1 priorit'


L


*

11
!i o


* Cut/Stle Highlights
Perm,. Lowlights
Waxing o
* S le Products A% ailable 4
Walk-ins W"elcome
NIonda\ Saturda
Suiv.annee Ave.. Like Oak
364-5331


SUWANNEE RIVER READINGS
Branford 2009

i<


I- __ *

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.
Sept. 16, '09 10.29 Sept. 19, '09 10.28
Sept. 17, '09 10.44 Sept. 20, '09 10.28
Sept. 18, '09 10.45 Sept. 21, '09 10.22
Sept. 22, '09 10.32
Sponsored By:

SCAFF'SSupermarket
Branford 386-935-1527
525103-F


I


ESUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


PAGE 10A


coming very soon to
O'Brien Baptist Church in
' O'Brien. It is held on the
second Sunday in October,
and work will begin this
coming Saturday to get the
grounds spruced up for
that special day. If you
live in the O'Brien com-
munity and want to help,
call the church office at
935-1503 or just show up
Saturday, Sept. 26, at 8
a.m. ready to work.
From "Humorous Quo-
tations":
"Americans are getting
stronger. Twenty years
ago it took two people to
carry fifty dollar's worth
of groceries. Today a five
year old can do it."
"When angry, take a les-
son from modem science.
Always count to ten be-
fore blasting off!"
"Apimals are such
agreeable friends; they
ask no questions, and they
pass no criticisms."
"Don't get annoyed if
your neighbor plays his
stereo at two o'clock in the
morning. Call him at four
o'clock and tell him how
much you enjoyed it."
"It's not true that the ap-
pendix is useless; it has
put thousands of surgeons'
'wives in fine furs."
"One thing about bald-
ness ... it's neat!"
Enjoy this wonderful
weather. God bless!









Branford News


Branford High JV cheerleaders
Here they are, the 2009-10 Branford High School ju- -
nior varsity cheerleaders. Photos courtesy ShutterBugs
Photography. -- ,-/--- I-"-, J IA.


Captain Rachel McKenzie.
Captain Rachel McKe.nzie.


'" ''
I^ .


Freshmen cheerleaders.


Co-captain Traci Baldeon.


Branford woman garners
top honor from FSU
College of Education


Continued'From Page 1A
da State University in
1972. She is an active cit-
izen in her community in
Branford, where she pres-
ident of the Rotary Club,
serves on several boards
and committees and vol-
unteers for ShelterBox


Response Team, a global
rotary project that offers
assistance to communities
affected by disasters any-
where in the world where
they may occur. She has
also taught in Altha, Flori-
da and worked for the De-
partment of State Division
of Elections.


McAlpin resident joins in

on healthcare debate


Continued From Page 1A
the largest national gather-
ings of Republicans this
year, attendees participat-
ed in leadership training
seminars, campaign man-
agement schools, and po-
litical and policy work-
shops taught by national-
ly-recognized political
strategists. They heard
from Republican leaders
and elected officials, poli-
cy experts, authors and
oth6r notable guests, in-
cluding Republican Na-
tional Committee Chair-
man Michael Steele, Min-.
nesota Gov. Tim Pawlenty


and Florida Gov. Charlie
Crist.
"Although all of the
talks and presentations
were very encouraging
and educational, the one
that impacted me the most
was the final luncheon
speech," Huseonica said. .
"This was given by
Frances Rice, the chair-
man of the National Black
Republican Association.
She inspired and educated
us all with facts about the
Republican party and civil
rights history. She is con-
tinually educating blacks
about the fact that the Re-
publican party was found-


ed as the anti-slavery par-
ty and continues to this
day to champion freedom
and civil rights for blacks..
She cited the many legis-
lations through the years
brought by Republicans to
do just that. She reminded
us all that Dr. Martin,
Luther King, Jr. and his


family were Republicans!"
Founded in 1938, the
NFRW has thousands of
active members in local
clubs across the nation
and in several U.S. territo-
ries, making it one of the
largest women's political
organizations in the coun-
try.


525110-F


Byrd's Power Equipment
1 Sales & Service
,q All Makes & Models


R NORTH FLORIDA Mon-Fri.
PH ARMACY 8:30am-6:00 pm
PHARMACY Saturday 9a-lpm
OF BRANFORD Sunday-Closed
Now accenting


DURON
WILLIAMSON'S
TREE SERVICEF


GILCHRIST
BUILDING SUPPLY INC.


HUSQVARNA. Servinthe community Blue Cross Blue Shield Complete tree removal,
since 1979 Health Options trimming, pruning, stump grinding,
Open Saturday 7 a.m. 12 Noon Mon.-Fri. 7 a.m.- 5:30 p.m.; Everything For Your Home Recovery haul off, and bobcat service.
Sat. 8 a.m.-3 p.m. From Prescriptions to Medical Supplies Hazardous trees our specialty.
11860 E. U.S. 27, Branford, FL 32008 www.gilchrist.doitbest.com Serving your area for over 10 years.
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 101 S.W. US Highway 27 Licensed and insured free estimates
7a.m.-5p.m. 386 935-1544 Hw. 29Bell, Cherry Lumbert Branford, Florida 32008 C 352 818 310 or 888 95 2180
Saturday 7 a.m. Noon 525122-F Pharmacist 52514-F (386) 935-6905 C'a 352 318 381 __ 30B 280_ _
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Large and Small Units 386-362-1 734 for more
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- --I I I IL I I I


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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 20,99


M~ SUWA~NNEE DEMOCRAP/LIVE OAK


PAGE 11A


F












Railroad Days a roaring success


Hobo Night may have been the biggest hit of all
By Carnell Hawthorne Jr. winner. Nazarene. vagabonds of yesteryear. The event was
carnell.hawthorne@gaflnews.com Jeh Howell of Live Oak won best "The whole kids' comer including the co-sponsored by the folks at Grace


All aboard! The annual Railroad Days
event ended Saturday with a BBQ cook-
off and folks dancing the Lopin' Go-
pher, according to event organizer
Randy Torrance.
Overall the weeklong event, which
began Monday and ended Saturday,
"went very well," said Torrance. "There
were no major issues," he said. Torrance
is also curator of the Suwannee County
Historical Museum, site of the festivi-
ties.
Four cooks competed in the Saturday
BBQ competition, but only one, Her-
man Wells, a local, walked away the


sauce for his special recipe topper,
which he called "Damn Good Sauce."
Unfortunately, no challengers registered
to compete against Howell.
Judges included Tammy Bannister,
owner of Cowboy's Restaurant in Live
Oak, along with a couple of Bannister's
relatives and a few gal pals.
Musical entertainment Saturday was
provided by local contemporary Christ-
ian band Zarephath, and guitarist Jamie
Ganote, who is also a drummer for
Herold White and the Country Masters
band.
Children's entertainment that day was
provided by the Live Oak Church of the


moonwalk and putt-putt golf (the
church) did all that," Torrance said.
In addition, there were "probably
about 12 to 15 vendors, including the
vegetable marketers," which Torrance
said helped top off the main event.
To conclude Saturday's festivities, Jan
Pierce and a group of eager-bodied
jivers gave a tutorial on how to dance
the "Lopin' Gopher," a step named for
the old Live Oak, Perry & Gulf railroad.
On Thursday, Railroad Days intro-
duced its newest event and a real
crowd-pleaser called Hobo Night, which
involved folks ditching their designer
duds for the wears and tears of


Manor Restaurant, who also prepared a
special hobo stew and led the children's
games.
"That went real well," said Torrance.
"We had about 150 people in atten-
dance."
Cub Scout Pack 408 turned out in
large numbers, and many were dressed
the part.
Despite a Thursday evening down-
pour, kids still took part in a scavenger
hunt.
'They ran around in the rain; the kids
didn't care," Torrance said.
"All in all, we had no complaints," he
said, as he thanked all who participated.


Pat-down searches

a sham, say police
Continued From Page 1A

$400 a week to clean a local building that he
said would be used by officers in Live Oak.
Colvin said Davis told the victim the last
cleaner was fired for stealing.
Colvin further stated that Davis told the vic-
tim that as part of the interview a background
check, drug test and pat-down search would
need to be performed. Colvin said Davis told
the victim that a female officer would be doing
the search. Colvin said that at the last minute,
Davis called the victim and said the female of-
ficer could not make it, and asked if the inter-
view could take place at his home instead.
Colvin said Davis told the victim he had to
conduct the interview at his home because his
car was in the shop and his wife was at a fu-
neral, so he couldn't leave.
Colvin said the investigation is ongoing and
could result in additional charges.
Colvin asks that anyone who has had a sim-
ilar experience call him immediately.
"We don't do pat downs for interviews and
you are not coming to my house for one," said
Colvin. "I would like for anyone to contact me
if contacted by him."



'INTERACTIVE CALENDAR:
Add your own events to the Democrat
community calendar.,
Go to suwanneedemocrat.com
and check it out.


New high school grading formula devalues FCAT


Continued From Page 1A

passed during the 2008 leg-
islative session, the high
school grading formula now
accounts for both Florida
Comprehensive Assessment
Test performances and new
measures such as participa-
tion and performance on ad-
vanced coursework, gradua-
tion rates and the college and
career readiness of student,
according to the state depart-
ment of education.
"Fifty percent of a high
school's grade will be based
on performance of their stu-
dents on the FCAT, and the
remaining 50 percent will be
based .on factors that include:
the school's graduation rate;
performance of students in
Advanced Placement, Inter-
national Baccalaureate, Dual
Enrollment, Advanced Inter-
national Certification of Edu-
cation and industry certifica-
tion; postsecondary readiness
of students measured by the
SAT, ACT, or College Place-
ment Test; high school gradu-
ation rate of at-risk students;
and growth or decline in.
these date components from
year to 'year," according to a


DOE press release.
In Suwannee County, high
school students have several
options available to help give
them a one-up on their educa-
tion and career and help
boost the high schools' over-
all grades. The district cur-
rently provides advanced
placement options, dual-en-
rollment through local col-
leges, and soon to come
down the pipeline are more
certification programs, Brin-
son said.
"The school district re-
ceived a half-million dollar
grant (earlier this month)
through Workforce Florida
Inc. to get kids remediated
with math for the purpose of
getting them eligible to par-
ticipate. in workforce acade-.
mies," Brinson said.
Those grant funds will help
assist in creating four acade-
mies with training in digital
media, health science,
teacher cadet and agricultural
science.
"We get extra points to-
ward our overall school
grades for kids who complete
these academies," Brinson
said. "It just depends on how
quickly we can get someone


on to implement this grant.
I'm hopeful that we can im-
plement all of them in the
second semester after Christ-
mas."
The changes in the weight
given FCAT scores are most
.recognizable in the state's ac-
tual grading scale.
Previously, high school re-
ceived an A with a score of
525 points or more; at least
95 percent tested; at least 50
percent of lowest students in.
reading and math must make
gains in the current year; B =
495 to 524; C = 435 to 494;
for B and C at least 50 per-
cent of lowest students in
reading and math must make
gains in one of two consecu-
tive years; D = 395 to 434 ;
F = less than 395.
Under the new, plan;
schools are eligible to receive
up 800 points from FCAT
scores alone. Taking into ac-
count the new grading com-
ponents, which also accounts
for up to 800 points, high
schools will be graded on the
Jollo. ing .cale: .Ais 1050 or
greater:'B' 990 'td1649; C -
870 to 989; D 790 to 869; F
- less than 790.
The only real drawback to


the new high school grading
formula for Suwannee
schools is that GED recipi-
ents and. students who opt for
the GED-exit program will
not be tallied into the overall
graduation totals for high
schools. The district has a
high number of students each
year who go this route to
complete high school.
"If we do not do something
different, it will negatively
impact. our graduation per-
centage, most assuredly so,"
Brinson said. "We are seeing
more and more students who
are needing to go a regular
route. So, as many as possi-
ble we want them on campus
and going through a regular
graduation tract."
State Education Commis-
sioner Dr. Eric J. Smith
called the grading formula
changes "a significant step
forward for our state," in a re-
cent press release. He said,
"In addition to providing a
better representation of the
accomplishments of our high
schools, this new grading for-
mula will help increase the
educational opportunities
available to students through-
out Florida."


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NSUWANNEE DEMOCRAP/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


PAGE 12A


~i~icce


i6~~L









WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 13A


Some canceled poultry growers

still hanging on but barely
Continued From Page 1A just sit and wait He has taken a part-time
"We don't have no chick- job at an auto parts dealer
said, including the cost of ens and no money," said to get by. He said if he
decontaminating the sites. Fountain. were able to restart his
Garcia, like many other He said the future is un- farm, it would cost $8,000
local chicken growers, has certain if he can't grow just for a deposit on elec-
sued Pilgrim's Pride to try chickens. tricity. He would need an-
to recoup his losses. "There is nothing to do in other $16,000-$20,000 to
Most growers inter- Suwannee County," he said. heat the buildings in the
viewed said they were told Mayo resident Celena winter.
that JBS, the Brazilian beef Vasallo said she fears the At least one local bank
producer that recently an- unknown. said it is doing what it can
nounced plans to acquire "It's terrible, 'we're hang- to avoid foreclosing on the
Pilgrim's, is going to offer ing on to see if we're going canceled growers.
up to 12 local growers con- to lose everything we got or "We are working very
tracts. Garcia said he is what," she said. creatively to assist our
skeptical though, because Vasallo has a $600,000 poultry grower customers
the contracts are reportedly mortgage. to preserve their farms. We
for one-flock contracts, Jesus Martinez shared are being extremely proac-
and a signed contract Vasallo's sentiments. tive to this end," said Keith
would reportedly waive "The banks are breathing Leibfried, President and
:heir rights to damage down our necks," said Mar- CEO of First Federal Bank
claims. A spokesman for tinez. "They're holding off of Florida, which carries
Pilgrim's declined com- to see what happens. If some of the canceled grow-
nent. nothing gets settled with ers' mortgages.
Meanwhile, Garcia has Pilgrim's Pride, I see them JBS acquired Pilgrim's in
;one back to school to foreclosing, then I'm out on a $2.8 billion deal. It is not
earn a new trade, and the streets." yet known what JBS plans
hopes his damage claim is Martinez owns 16 hous- to do with the local pro-
accepted by the courts. es in Madison County with cessing plant, or the grow-
"If I have enough to pay a $3.2 million mortgage. ers.


s


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tj
fi
a
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9
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off all my debts and keep
the bank off my back, I'll
be happy," said Garcia.
James Fountain of Live
Oak had his contract can-
celed aswell. He said there
is nothing he can do but


Jobless

rate down
in Suwannee,
Hamilton, Lafayette
Continued From Page 1A

ployment fell to 11 per-
cent, from 11.2 in June.
The August 2008 rate was
7.7 percent.
Unemployment fell in
Lafayette as well, to 7 per-
cent from 7.6 in June. The
August 2008 figure was
5.3 percent.
The jobless rate in Flori-
da in August was 10.7 per-
cent, down slightly from
10.8 in July. The August
2008 jobless rate in Flori-
da was 6.5 percent.

Phones
and More
Your Downtown Live Oak
Wireless & Internet Store

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364-2868




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Massage Therapy also available
CALL TODAY
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536102-F


A: Scaling is the name of the scraping
procedure used to remove hard, calcified
plaque that builds up on teeth just above
or below the gum line. Using a fine metal
instrument called a scaler, either the
dentist or a dental hygienist will do the
work. Plaque, or calculus as it may be
called when it has hardened, above the
gum line is easy to remove because it's
visible. Beneath the gum line is a
different story, however So the dentist or
hygienist has to feel the resistance of
accumulated calculus through the
instrument.
Scaling is generally done without
anesthesia. There's normally little pain
because the scraping is done against
the enamel of the tooth. There can be
some pain, though, when the instrument
presses against gum tissue. Obviously,
tolerance for pain varines from patient to
patient. If you need scaling, and if the
procedure becomes painful, your dental
professionals have an array of pain-
easing products at their fingertips,
including a topical gel that numbs tissue
and can provide relief, Get more
information on the topic of scaling from
your dentist.
Presented as a service to the community by
HERBERT C.
L MANTOOTH, D.D.S., P.A.
602 Railroad Ave.
Live Oak. FL
362-6556
(800) 829-6506 5


COUbIIRTS


Guns and


Two sentenced to jail ring stolen,
in Separate cases saypolce
By Jeff Waters
By Carnell Hawthorne Jr jeff.waters@gaflnews.com


Donald Sylvester Gordon Jr., 22, of
Lake City. was booked into custody
Thursday at the Suwannee County
Jail to serve two concurrent 9-month Donald
sentences, according to sheriffs Sylvester
records. Gordon Jr.
Gordon was sentenced Sept. 10 for
fleeing and eluding police and possession of 20
grams or less of marijuana. Each charge carried a
nine-month term. court documents showed. In addi-
tion. Gordon received 60 days for driving without a
license, which likewise is to be served during the
course of his jail stay.


Patrick
James
Ketchem


Wellborn United


Methodist Church

Cordially Invites You To Our

"Open Doors Celebration"

Sunday, October 4th, 2009 at 11:00 a.m.
12005 CR 137


Casual Dress


547267-F


Refreshments


A second man also began an ex-
tended jail sentence Thursday in Live
Oak.
Patrick James Ketchem, 27, of Live
Oak, will serve six months in jail for
carrying a concealed weapon. Upon
release. Ketchem will have to serve
five years probation, according to a
Sept. 10 court document.


SHS

60th Class

Reunion
Class of '49
When? Sept. 26, 2009
Where? Sheryl's Buffet in
Live Oak
What time? 11:00 a.m.
For more information
please contact Joan
LeFevre Newman at 386-
776-2644 or Geraldine
Marable Gamble at 386-
776-1277


A Live Oak
man was ar- ,
rested Sept.
18 after steal-
ing two guns
and a gold Jonathan
class ring out Shawn
of a Live Oak Hurst
home, ac-
cording to a sheriffs report.
Jonathan Shawn Hurst,
48, of 10476 SR 51, al-
legedly entered a home on
137th Road in Live Oak
and stole a Remington 30-
06 rifle, a Colt .38 revolver
with ammunition and a
gold class ring. The report
by deputy sheriff Michael
S. Landis indicated Hurst
was seen by a family mem-
ber leaving the residence
and was seen by the vic-
tim's wife headed toward
Lake City on US 90 a short
time later.
Hurst was charged with
burglary of a dwelling,
grand theft III and grand
theft in of specified proper-
ty.

DEATH NOTICE
Gregory Curtis Irish
January 5, 1958-Septem-
ber9,2009

/7regory Curtis Irish,
51, Live Oak, Fla.,
passed away
Wednesday, September 9,
2009:
Daniels Funeral Homes
and Crematory, Inc., Live
Oak, Fla.


"AJ t l J AmJr lliI .dI


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0O





IL







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4-


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AUTO HOME .LIFE


IWANDA O'NEAL, Carer Agent
KEVIN GREENE, Career Agent

308 SW Drane St.
Branford

935-1274 E


T~i~B&IC~IBE~,c-~r- -.~n~-


IU


JOHN WIGGINS, Agency Mgr.
JOHNNY BASS, career Agent

407 South Dowling Ave.
Live Oak

AL362-1274


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


IISUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 13A






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PAGE 14A


0I SUWANNEE DEMOCRATILIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009







nuwaunnee emorrat
Section B
Wednesday, September 23, 2009


A walk to victory
See photo belo .


We're #1 in the #2 Business!
SCompldte Septic Tank Services
and Pump Outs

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


Bulldogs


'Dogs down



Indians 27-13-


Josh Hannah clears the way for the Bulldog offense. Photos: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


By Jeff Waters
jeff.waters@gaflnews.com
The Bulldogs beat the Ft. White Indians
27-13 in the Bulldogs' first home game of
the season.
The 'Dogs came out in the first quarter
looking good with an interception by Don-
tavious Hampton. Greg Swinson eventu-
ally took it from one yard out for a touch-
down. The point after by 'Automatic'
Austin O'Connor gave the "Dogs a 7-0
lead.
O'Connor added another three points on
a 26-yard field goal in the second quarter.
Quinton Hines collected a Ft. White
fumble, which led to a 30-yard O'Connor


Buccaneers



Bucs fall to



Cardinals 26-7
By Jeff Waters
jeff.waters@gaflnews.com
The Branford Buccaneers fell hard to the Bishop Snyder Cardi-
nals in the Bucs first home game of the season Friday, with a final
score of 26-7.
"We've got to play better and quit turning the ball over," said
coach Bill Wiles. "We're not good right now because we're not
playing up to our capabilities. Right now we got to decide what
kind of team we're going to be and I feel after Friday, we'll know."
The Bucs play McClay (1-2) this Friday at home.
John'Perry scored the only touchdown for the Bucs on a three
yard run. The kick after was good. Perry finished the game with 17
rushes for 57 yards. Defensively, Matt Dickerson was the leading
tackler with 11. See photo, Page 3B.


- -


pi'


Presented by:

BANK of FLORIDA


Plays
Bucs 53
Cardinals 46


Turnovers
Bucs 3
Cardinals 1


The Suwannee W
Bulldogs win, the
Gators win, the
Seminoles win, the Hurricanes
win. Can it be any better? How
about the New York Giant I have
been touting for weeks, scores a
touchdown on national TV
SEE SPORTABOUT, PAGE 3B


804 S. Ohio Ave. & 1102 N. Ohio, Live Oak 386-362-3433
11035 County Rd. 136, Dowling Park 386-658-6488 L
www.ffsb.com Gregory SwInson
www.s.com L E Go to www.suwanneedemocrat.com for athlete's profile


A walk

to victory
LEFT: Tripp Prevatt has
victory on the mind
while walking with the
other Bulldogs to the
field. The 'Dogs were
cheered by a crowd
during the Bulldog
Walk before the game.
- Photo: Paul Buchanan
- SuwanneeSports.com


'"'


i


~ I-.-, --~I


- II~ I II II I I I I L i II I I


W











SPORTS






'Dogs down Indians 27-13


Continued From Page 1B

field goal.
The Indians scored with
seconds remaining in the
half. A host of 'Dogs
blocked the point after,
making it 13-6.
Following some produc-
tive work by Swinson on
the ground, the 'Dogs
scored on a nine-yard
Xavier Perry run, making
it 20-6 in the third quarter.
And in what may have
been the play of the game,
Tripp Prevatt sprinted
downfield to make the
tackle following his own
67-yard punt.
A Hines interception "
gave Suwannee the ball
again.
A 14-yard touchdown by
J.R. Bass made the score
27-6.
Tre Robinson and
Quinton Swader teamed
up for a 15-yard sack of
the Indian quarterback.
"We played well tonight
and I was proud of the
guys," Suwannee head
coach Jerry Odom said af-
ter the game. "The intensi-
ty was good. 'I wish we
could have finished a little
better."
Swinson was named
WQHLs offensive player
of the game. Hines was
named the defensive play-
er.
The 'Dogs improve to 2-
1. The Indians fall to 1-2.



ABOVE RIGHT: The Bulldogs
on defense against the Fort
White Indians. RIGHT:
Jarvis George makes the
"tackle.
- Photos: Paul Buchanan
- SuwanneeSports.com


L


~ F4


Today's Weather

'Lca -a Forea s


.9123


89/72
Partial cloudiness early, with scat-
tered showers and thunderstorms in
the a.


Sunrise Sunset
7:21 AM 7:27 PM


Thu
9/24


91/72
Scattered thunderstorms. Highs in
the low 90s and lows in the low 70s.


Sunrise Sunset
7:21 AM 7:26 PM


Fri
9/25


92/72
Isolated thunderstorms. Highs in the,
low 90s and lows in the low 70s.


Sunrise Sunset


89/76



Moon Phases




New First
Sep 18 Sep 26




Full Last
Oct 4 Oct 11


UV Index

Wed 9/23 1 Very High

Thu 9/24 Very High

Fri 9/25 Very High
Tr. UV rnoex Ss n',eaured o, 0J-1 I
rumber scale wear a higher UV' Irdex
ruow*in irenee 101 gri eer .skn .pi
ieCton U ,


Tampa
91/75


EN









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wreat Furniture

liquidation prices! .


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riday and Sa


[ome Furnishings



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Home of -

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ours: Friday 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. 5 p.m.


Area Cities
- ruieer r 54 -10 1tor i


Clearwater
Crestview
Daytona Beach
Fort Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Gainesville
Hollywood
Jacksonville
. Key West
Lady Lake


9u. /o75
88 72
89 75
87 78
92 74
89 72
89 78
85 79
88 82
90 72


t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm


Lake Cit n72 ttorm


Lake City
Madison
Melbourne
Miami
N Smyrna Beach
Ocala
Orlando
Panama City
Pensacola
Plant City


National Cities
Atlanta 84 68 t-storm Houston
Boston 82 62 rain Los Angeles
a Chicago 77 61 t-storm Miami
Dallas 80 64 cloudy Minneapolis
Denver 48 37 rain New York
02009 American Profile Hometown Content Service


72 t-storm
72 t-storm
77 t-storm
79 t-storm
75 t-storm
72 t-storm
75 t-storm
73 t-storm
76 t-storm
75 t-storm


79 69 rain
94 64 sunny
88 79 t-storm
77 61 t-storm
81 66 t-storm


Pompano Beach 88 78 t-storm
Port Charlotte 92 73 t-storm
Saint Augustine 83 77 t-storm
Saint Petersburg 89 77 t-storm
Sarasota 92 73 t-storm
Tallahassee 89 73 t-storm
Tampa 91 75 t-storm
Titusville 88 75 t-storm
Venice 91 75 t-storm
W Palm Beach 89 78 t-storm


nE i irco-c-


Phoenix 91
San Francisco 87
Seattle 82
St. Louis 78
Washington, DC 84


suni
suni
sun
t-sto
t-sto


ny
ny
ny
grm
Orm
500869.F


~W? CeleCbr-a1 Ffoi


Florida At A Glance


85/79


-


--


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LI~Y--L= 1~L-''' '-~a;4uXWIWPT-l awl'sr


- --


0SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


PAGE 2B


I kill 9111=21#111 E1901021moj 1 11Ii = lKP11191,11RU


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SPORTS


SPORTS COMMENTARY

Can it get

any better?

Sportabout
By Tom Daniels
Continued From Page 1B
Sunday Night! Bruce Johnson picked
off Tony Romo and before you could
say "Oh My" my phone was ringing,
Did you see Bruce. Congratulations
to part of Suwannee's NFL
triumpherate. You won't find this
word in Webster's, it means we have
three Suwannee alumni doing well in
the NFL. (Andra Davis, Denver;
Kelly Jennings, Seattle; Bruce
Johnson, N.Y. Giants).
Suwannee honors its athletic
alumni and this Friday Terry Mixon
and Mike Jones will be recognized
for their athletic achievement. Both
were outstanding baseball players
and tremendous athletes who will be
honored at this week's football game
versus Santa Fe. The ceremony will
take place at halftime as they will be
enshrined in the Suwannee Hall Of
Fame. The Live Oak Junior Woman's
Club began the Hall of Fame in
1988. They now continue the process
as the Suwannee Valley Woman's
Club. Over the past 21 years they
have honored over 60 people for
their athletic contributions. Thank
you.
The 'Dogs start district play this
Friday against Santa Fe. I thank
those who attended the victory over
Fort White. For the non-believers
you've got a chance to catch the
action this week at Langford
Stadium and come on board. Tickets
will be on sale at the Sports
Connection up til 6 p.m. Friday.
Advance tickets are $5 for adults and
$3 for students. The Suwannee
Quarterback club reminds you it is
never too late to join. They meet
Monday nights at 7 p.m. at the Silas
Field House at the north end of the
stadium: If you can't catch the game
listen to the coaches comer Saturday
Morning at 10 a.m. on Q-98.


'Dogs down Indians 27-13


Quinton Hines picks up a fumble.,- Photo: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


Bucs fall to Cardinals 26-7

,. *. .- .
.- ," . "


4!


A A2



eij"!"'54w


Kyle Stebbins runs down thefield. -Photo: Laanna aa
Kyle Stebbins runs down the field. Photo: Lawanna Gaylard


U Q-W Who will win the WEEKLY:
game?
S If you think you
S cf know, you could Fo t
win super prizes. Sponsors
V Here's how to play: listed
Circle the team belw!f
you think will win!
RULES FOR ENTRY:
1. Entries must be recieved by Friday at 5 p.m.
2. Correct entries will be entered into a random drawing to be held weekly.
3. All correct will be entered into Grand Prize Drawing to be held on
Nov. 18, winner announced in Suwannee Democrat Nov. 20 edition.
4. One entry per household weekly. Employees of this paper or contest
sponsors, and their immediate family members are not eligible.
5. Entrants must be at least 18 years of age.
6. All Prizes & Gift Certificates must be claimed within 15 days of winning date.


Game: BULLDOGS vs. SANTA FE



Adrs- ty State:- Zip:

Daytime Phone: -Email Address optionna:
Mai to: Suwannee Democrat ai Football Contest, P.O. Boz 370. Live Oak, FL 32064
or drop off alour office:2 1 HowardSL. East
Footb Contest Sponsored by
Grady's Automotive 362-4012 Grace Manor 330-0144
Sports Connection 364-1701 Mels Diner 364-7979
Just Play It Sports 208-0713 Suwannee Democrat 362-1734
Dairy Queen 362-7009
549423-F


U U


New Subscribers score a




TOUCHDOWN!

with a Subscription to the

SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT

3 months FREE w/3 months

paid subscription

Bring or mail this form with payment to
The Suwannee Democrat
PO Box 370 or 211 Howard St E
Live Oak Fl 32064
Name
Address
City_____ State Zip
CC#
Expiration Date
In County Offer Expires Out of Count
9.00 09/28/2009 13.0


549774-F


PAGE 3B


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


MSUWANNEE DEMOCRAP/LIVE OAK


:: :


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SPORTS


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"'"'1'


TOP: The Sound of Suwannee entertains the crowd'during half-time. ABOVE: The 'Xman' Xavier Perry on a nine yard
touchdown. Photos: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


'Dogs down



Ind ians" 27-13


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Wanted:
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The Suwannee Democrat needs you. Coaches
and parents, send us your sports news, stats, ar-
ticles. The Suwannee Democrat will run them
in sports for free. Send information and/or pho-
tos to nf.editorial@gaflnews.com or drop them
off a the front desk at 211 Howard St. East. For
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


NSUWANNEE DEMOCRAP/LIVE OAK


PAGE 4B


::


,


~i~BnbF~i~f~






WENSA SETEBE 23 200 U_ SUANE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 5B


SPORTS


V


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. .. .. ... .- & -.,.L t
,';, -''i.- '".?+ :
* ^ .* .^ ... ). ..,


* 1 .-..


/ r)
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. :1 ... .-,-..,


'Dogs down


Indians 27-13


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TOP: This Bulldog gains yardage.
ABOVE: Jackson Brown (#21) makes the tackle.
- Photos: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


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Amino Acids!
V Counseling regarding Diet, Exercise and other
Lifestyle Changes,
V 30 Day Supply of Appetite Suppressant
V ECG included for all patients
Mention you saw this ad and
receive 2 additional B12 injections
(a $24 value!) free with next paid visit!
Currently sharing clinic space with
Three Rivers Medical
in Branford, FL at
208 NW Suwannee Ave,
across from the Capital City Bank.
386-935-2799
(It is not necessary to become a patient of Three Rivers Medical to
participate in the Optimal Health Program.) 536106-F


'4A


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PAGE 5B


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


. . . ..I. . . .


ANN.


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PAGE 6B U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


SPORTS




'Dogs down






Indians 27-13


Folks celebrated the first home game of the Bulldogs with tailgate parties at the stadium.
Here, Superintendent of Schools Jerry Scarborough flips burgers while Jerry Poole looks
On. Photos: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com






.X.


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A 14-yard touchdown by.J.R. Bass.


Suwannee Legals
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
CITY OF LIVE OAK CITY OF LIVE
OAK POTABLE WATER
TEST/PRODUCTION WELL
Bid # 023-2009
CITY OF LIVE OAK herein referred to as
the Owner, will receive sealed bids
marked "Sealed Bid for the "POTABLE
WATER TEST/PRODUCTION WELL" bid
packages will be received by the City of
Live Oak Purchasing Department, Live
Oak, Florida for the construction of the
Project described as follows:
CITY OF LIVE OAK POTABLE
WATER TEST/PRODUCTION WELL:
project includes one 12" steel cased
potable water test/production well with 30
feet of 18" steel surface casing then 12"
steel casing to a depth of approximately
140 feet; then open hole construction for
an additional 160 feet to a total well
depth of approximately 300'. Additionally
a 24 hour specific capacity test and
geophysical testing is required.
Proposals shall be addressed to the
Purchasing Department and delivered to
the 101 White Avenue S.E. Live Oak,
Florida, 32064, attention Purchasing
Department no later than 2:00 p.m., on
October 8, 2009. Proposals shall be
designated as Bid # 023-2009 "Sealed
Bid for CITY OF LIVE OAK -POTABLE
WATER TEST/PRODUCTION WELL".
All bids must be submitted in triplicate.
Any bids received after the specified time
and date will not be considered. The
sealed bids will be publicly opened and
read aloud at 2:00 p.m., at the City
Offices in Live Oak by the Public Works
Director.
A bid package consisting of information
for Bidders, Forms of Proposal, Form of
Contract, Plans, Specifications, and
Forms of Bid Bond, Performance and
Payment Bond, and other contract
documents will be available and may be
examined at the office of CITY OF LIVE
OAK, CITY HALL, Purchasing.
Department. Copies may be obtained at
this office upon payment of $50.00 which
amount constitutes the cost of
reproduction and handling. This payment
will not be refunded.
The owner reserves .the right to waive
any informality or to reject any or all bids.
The CITY OF LIVE OAK is an Equal
Opportunity Employer. Each Bidder must
deposit with his/her bid security in the
amount of 5% of the total bid amount
subject to the conditions provided in the
Information for Bidders. Sureties used
for obtaining bonds must appear as
acceptable according to the Department,
of Treasury Circular 570.
The contractor shall begin mobilization
and procurement-of materials within six,
working days of the receipt of the notice
to proceed.
All projects funded under ARRA must
comply with the following additional
federal requirements:
.(http://www.dep.state.fl.us/water/wff/cwsrf
/cwsrf-arra.htm)
* Disadvantaged Business Enterprise:
Disadvantaged Business Enterpripse
requirements must be; met for'all ARRA
projects. The. standard DEP
supplementary conditions for
construction and equipment include
these requirements and must be
incorporated into the bid documents.
Also see the Six Good Faith Efforts:
* Davis Bacon wage rate provisions:
Additional supplementary conditions
must be, incorporated into all bid
documents. These conditions require the
submission of, certified payrolls
documenting that .the weekly payrolls
meet the prevailing wage rate


Suwannee Legals
requirements.
Buy American procurement:
Contractors must certify that all
manufactured goods meet the Buy
American requirements or a waiver must
be obtained. We have created a sample
certification form that may be used as a
guide.
CITY OF LIVE OAK
/s/ Donald McKenna,
Public Works Director
9/23, 25
BID SOLICITATION
READVISEMENT BID NO. 2009-07
The Suwannee County Board of County
Commissioners, Suwannee County,
Florida will receive sealed bids, at the
Clerk of Court Cashier Window at the
Courthouse, Attention: Clerk to the
Board, 200 South Ohio Avenue, Live
Oak, FL 32064 until Friday, October 2,
2009 at 4:00 P.M. Bids will be publicly
opened and read aloud at the Live Oak
City Hall Meeting Room, 101 S.W. White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
Tuesday, October 6, 2009 at 9:00 A.M.,
for the following:
SEPTIC SYSTEM FOR THE
SUWANNEE COUNTY ANIMAL
SHELTER
The Board of County Commissioners
may accept all or part of.any bid. Any bid
received after Friday, October 2, 2009 at
4:00 P.M., will be retained at the Clerk of
Court Office unopened and will not be
considered. The Board of County
Commissioners reserves the right to
reject any and all bids, waive formalities
and readvertise and award the bid in the
best interest of Suwannee County.
The Board of. County Commissioners
does not discriminate because of race,
creed, color, national origin or handicap
status.
The Board of County, Commissioners
requires a Sworn Statement under
section 287.133(3)(a), F.S., on Public
Entity Crimes.
Anyone wishing to obtain bid documents
may contact the Administrative Services
Department, at 386/364-3410. Any
questions concerning the bid
specifidafions should be directed to Paul
Lloyd, Soil Scientist at (586)752-3571.
t -
All bids must be submitted in triplicate
and labeled on the outside of the
envelope as "ATTENTION: CLERK TO
THE BOARD, SEALED FOR
READVISEMENT BID NO. 2009-07
SEPTIC SYSTEM FOR THE
SUWANNEE COUNTY ANIMAL
SHELTER:'
JESSE CARUTHERS, CHAIRMAN
SUWANNEE COUNTY
BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
9/18, 23, 25,


BUcs

fall to

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26-7

Page IB


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CHOPS



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SHOULDER

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636 South Ohio Ave.

Live Oak, FL 32064

386-330-5122


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September 24-27


546248-F


Suwannee Legals
- NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME
LAW PURSUANTTO SECTION 865.09
FLORIDA STATUTES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, Susan Leswing, desiring to
engage in business under the fictitious
name of "Country Shade Bookshop &
Emporium"
located at: 15260 97th Drive, Live Oak,
FL 32060
In the County of Suwannee
n the City of Live Oak, Florida 32064
Intends to register the said name with the
Division of Corporations of the Florida
Department of State, Tallahassee,
Florida
Dated at Live Oak, Florida, this 23rd day
of September, 2009
9/23
BID SOLICITATION
RE-ADVERTISEMENT
BID NO. 2009-08
The Suwannee County Board of County
Commissioners, Suwannee County,
Florida will receive sealed bids, at the
Clerk of Court Cashier Window at the
Courthouse, Attention: Clerk to the
Board, 200 South Ohio Avenue, Live
Oak,. FL 32064 until Monday, October
5,2009 at 4:,00 P.M. Bids will be publicly
opened and read aloud at the Live Oak
City Hall Meeting Room, 101 S.W. White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064 on
.Tuesday, October 6, 2009 at 9:00 A.M.,
for the following:
ROOF FOR THE SUWANNEE
COUNTY ANIMAL SHELTER
The Board of County Commissioners
may accept all or part of any bid. Any bid
received after Monday, October 5, 2009
at 4:00 P.M., will be retained at the Clerk
of Court Office unopened and will not be
considered. The Board of Copnty
Commissioners reserves the right to
reject any and all bids, waive formalities
and readvertise and award the bid in the
best interest of Suwannee County.
The Board of County Commissioners
does not discriminate because of race,
creed, color, national origin or handicap
status.
The, Board of County Commissioners
requires a Sworn Statement. under
section 287.133(3)(a), .F.S., on Public
Entity Crimes.
Anyone wishing to obtain bid documents
may contact the Administrative Services
Department, at 386/364-3410. Any
questions concerning the bid
specifications should be directed to Jay
Hatfield, Gamble and Associate
Construction Inc. at (386)364-1234.
All bids must be submitted in triplicate
and labeled on the outside of the
envelope as "ATTENTION: CLERK TO
THE BOARD, SEALED FOR RE-
ADVERTISEMENT BID NO. 2009-08
ROOF FOR THE SUWANNEE COUNTY
ANIMAL SHELTER."
JESSE CARUTHERS, CHAIRMAN
SUWANNEE COUNTY
BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
9/23, 25,30
ATTENTION COMCAST
CABLE CUSTOMERS
Effective October 23, 2009, Comcast will
add ESPN U HD to channel 396 on the
Digital Classic tier level, A preview of this
service may be seen by customers that
subscribe to the appropriate tier level
prior to the effective date.
This affects current and new residential
and commercial subscribers serviced by
'Comcast In Jacksonville, Callahan,
Macclenny, Fernandina Beach, Yulee,
Orange Park, St. Augustine, Palatka,
Lake City, Live Oak, Fl., St. Mary's, Ga.
and'surrounding areas.
A digital set-top box provided. by
Comcast Is required to view this channel.
For more information, please call 1-800-
266-2278.
9/23
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Suwannee County Code
Enforcement 'Board will hold a regular
'Meeting on THURSDAY October 1st,
2009 at 6:00, p.m. at the Exhibition 2
Building, Suwannee Courty Cpliseum,
Live Oak, Florida 32060
9/16,18,23,25,30
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 9th day of
June, 2009 in the cause wherein S. Peter
Capua as plaintiff and Magdaiena Gager
was defendant, being Case No. 08-11615
SP-05 in said Court, that I, Tony
Cameron, as Sheriff of Suwannee
County, Florida had levied this 25fh day
of August, 2009 upon all the rights, title
and interest of the defendant, Magdalena
Gager pursuant to any and all other liens,
taxes, judgments or encumbrances
whatsoever, in and to the following
described property, to-wit:
TOWNSHIP 5, SOUTH, RANGE 15
EAST
The W 1/2 of the SE 1/4 of the SE 1/4,
subject to County road right-of-way
along the South side thereof, LESS
AND EXCEPT the East 30 feet thereof,
and subject 'to any power line
easement In visible use, AND
SEC 8, TOWNSHIP 5, SOUTH, RANGE
15EST
The W 1/2 of the SE 1/4 of the SE 1/4,
subject to County road right of way
along the South side thereof, LESS
AND EXCEPT t the East 30 feet thereof,
and subject to any power line
easement In visible use.
On Tuesday, the 6th day of October, 2009
at the front door of the Suwannee County
Courthouse in Live Oak, Florida at 11:00
A.M. or as soon thteeafter as possible, I
will offer for sale all the defendant's right,
title and interest in aforesaid property at
public outcry and will sell the same,
subject to all prior liens, to the highest
and best bidder for cash, the proceeds to
be applied as far 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 proceeding at the address given
above. Telephone: (386) 364-3222.


Tony Camneron
Sheriff of Suwannee County, Florida
By: Tony Cameroff
Sheriff
9/2, 9,16,23

SPORTS COMMENTARY

Can it get

any better?

Sportabout
By Tom Daniels
Page 1B


Fresh

GROUND

CHUCK


6769-180th St.

McAlpin, FL 32062

386-963-5215


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


PAGE 6B


ESUWANNEE DEMOCRAP/LIVE OAK


oo,


I




























Ii


SPORTS


Austin O'Connor kicks a 30-yard field goal.
- Photos: Paul Buchanan SuwanneeSports.com


'Dogs down


Indians 27-13


A


I,

.4 ''


Quinton Hines.


4


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PAGE 7B


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


0SUWANNEE DEMOCRAP/LIVE OAK





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PAGE 8B


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2009


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Cfi Ouwanne 3emnrrat


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


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

Contact Us!

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


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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 545798.
BEST OF THE BEST REAL ESTATE COMPANY 2008
386-755-6600
"LJL Toll Free 1-877-755-6600
540 W Duval Slreet,
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hallf'arsKOI '4comcBsIl ret
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& t CW c\ R ONVA DYVWN, iCtdor.
SpT i p ..E. o iA',1S,,r.
fB FEATURED PROPERTY:
Well ca ed n r,, .rr< .rn .Lt.I ,he.]
Sne|gh t..h:.. ,,.l h f ,ri.. icr,. I F
Lg, I: .. i,?l11-i tlclen b :er :,o
wiih bullet in .hl .ri r.ira rij ri-age.
I-_, sluh I f ltull : p ,V 1 0 ,-,, fic: 'id
c r .:rt. t 'REDuCE.' *il Ni n".i MLS

OTHER PROPERTIES:
HOMT IN THE FORrFT' 1 5.. huli, mobilehome for guests, double boat-car shed,
'j:*n ..3 ij :.: 1.0- ,iulI .i n it i- r i three tier dock. $180,000 Call Paula Lawrence
. ..-.. r., .. .:.. i ,, : r ,- ..: 386-623-1973
Reduced to $79,700. Possible owner financing. 2.94 ACRES-, with 3 bedroom hofie with
MLS 71237 Call Kay Priest 386-365-8888 lI.i.c.i ..ti,,l ..u....c- j:1 ... I ''", LIl
SUWANNEE RIVERFRONT HOMES:
HAMILTON COUNTY: :' I..i ak trees; I CRr R .k ..-..i i..i .i. ,,-i . -.:. ..i.
covered patio, built 2001 L ,.," Call Bob .l ar ,l. ,iii f ii i:'1 ii i^jl i r..c.i Cre'il .n e
pezendorf 386-623-1277 .
LAFAYETTE COUNTY: Unique stilt home RIJ [R DRI F .- .c lot .1,. J ..11,
with covered decking, gorgeous river views, 1i. i:. -1. -. Call '-'h -rc. c e,
elevator to living area. $225,000 Call Janet 1er. i.< i".3
Creel 386-719-0382
I 61 ACRF 1. p.r. vi h .ji.i'. idl. .: r..- ..
WIDE PART OF THE RIVER:Plentifal ..ir. pf,.. i. .: ,.i,. i .,,,i
wildlife, elevated river home with additional 386,623-1973 500887-F





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 10 acres in grass
with scattered trees, surveyed into
two 5 acre tracts, 3 sides fenced.
Priced to sell at $4,900 per acre.
(3) Near City 133rd Road: 3BR/2-
1/2BA CH/AC brick home with
approx. 3,200 sq. ft. under roof,
fireplace, kitchen furnished, shop,
storage one acre homesite with
large trees. Priced to sell @
$207,500.
(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
CH/AC brick home with 2050 +-
sq. ft. under roof, large inground
pool, kitchen furnished. Good buy
@ $149,500.
(8) Branford area: 15 acres in
good cropland, with county roads
and fence on three sides. Excellent
location near US 27 & US 129.
Bring all offers.
(9) Industrial Park: 1.13 acre
corner tract good exposure.
Reduced to $34.500.
(10) 40 acres with 835 ft. on paved
road in 13 year old planted pines.
Priced to sell at REDUCED TO
$179,600.
(11) Near City: 2 ac. with 3/2
home cont. approx. 1280 sq. ft.
under roof, kitchen furnished,
carport. REDUCED TO
$49,000.
(12) Luraville Area: Fly-in
Community 15 acre wooded large
trees, good county road. Priced to
sell reduced to $74,900.
(13) 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.
(14) Off Mitchell Rd.: 20 acres
wooded with survey on 199th Rd.
$89,900.
(15) Off CR 136 East: 40 acre
tract partially wooded, some grass
small pond, fenced. Good area.
REDUCED TO $149,000.
(16) 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
$85,000.
(17) Madison Co.: 40 acres in 16
year old slash, planted pines off
CR 255 good elevation. Good buy
at $175,000.
(18) Helvenston St.: 4 lots with a
4/3 CH/AC 1-1/2 story
brick/frame home cont. approx
3,200 sq. ft. under roof. Kitchen
furnished, fireplace, corner lots,
plus 1 bedroom, guest house cont.
approx. 550 sq. ft Priced to sell @
$170,000.
(19) 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
$179,900.
(20) Farms of 10 Mill Hollow: 4
acres in grass/cropland with
scattered trees. $32,500.
(21) Near City: Off US 90 East 5
acres wooded near golf course.
Good buy @ $44,900.
(22) Suwannee River: Nice river
lot with a one bedroom cabin
needs some work, well, septic, etc.
82 ft on the water. Good location
with survey. $75,000.
(23) 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.
(24) 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.
(25) Keaton Beach: Deep Water
Canal lot near public boat ramp,
sewer & water. Good buy @
$125,000. .541S8-F


Announcements























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
499651-F


Help Wanted
FirstDay.
ADVANCED REGISTERED
NURSE PRACTITIONER
The Suwannee County Health
Department is seeking an
Advanced Registered Nurse
Practitioner, PSN# 64002191.
Must have a valid Florida ARNP
license. Must have experience
working in adult health, child
health and community health.
Must be fingerprinted and drug
screened. May be required to
work extra hours or days in the
event of an emergency. Salary
range is $39,437.32-$78,170.04.
Applications will be accepted
online at
https://peoplefirst.myflorida.com/
State of Florida applications may
be mailed to State of Florida,
People First, Staffing
Administration, PQ Box 44058,
Jacksonville, Fl 32231 or faxed
to (904) 636-2627 by
09/29/2009. EEO/AA/VP
Employer.


Dial's Inspection

Services
For All Your Home
Inspection Needs!
386-364-4434 or
386-590-6534
Please visit our ebsne E
wwi suwanneevhlleyinspeclions corner


FirstDay.
ARNP
Primary Care Center in Jasper,
FL is an affiliate of Lake City
Medical Center is seeking an
ARNP. Must have graduated
from accredited nursing school &
have 1+ yrs of clinical exp. State
ARNP License required. Email
resumes to:
amber.jones @ hcahealthcare.co
m Fax: 866-669-4208. Drug
screen & background check
required: EOE
CDL DRIVERS NEEDED for
over the road flatbed positions.
Minimum of 2 years experience,
clean CDL, flatbed experience
preferred. Driver's home every
weekend, during seasonal freight,
every 10-15 days during off
season. Late model Preterbilts
and Freightliners.' Average
salary $50K to $60K. Call 386-
590-1980 or 386-776-1857.
FirstDay.
MDS/CARE PLAN
*COORDINATOR
MDS/CPC needed at Madison
Nursing Center; RN with a FL
state license in good standing.
Two years experience required
along with strong assessment,
analytical, and organizational
skills. Competitive wages and
good benefit package.
Fax resume Peggy Powers, RN
DON or JoAnn Gnewuch, NHA
at 850-973-2667 or apply in
person. *
FirstDay.
OFFICE MANAGER
High paced dental office looking
for experienced Office Manager.
Must have dental experience.
Resumes only. Mail to 602
Railroad Ave. Live Oak, FL
32064. Attn: Office Manager


FirstDay. '
COMMERCIAL .A
TRUCK DRIVER II 1
The Suwannee County Publil
Works Department is currently
recruiting for the position o3
Commercial Truck Driver II. This
is semi-skilled work in thi
operation of 10-wheel dump
trucks, refuge trucks, knuckle
boom trucks and other
equipment as required
Requires decisions relative tq
the application of variouS
established rules anQ
procedures, which may affect
quality, accuracy, and safety
Minimum qualifications require
education equivalent to partila
high school education plus two
years experience in the
operation of large commercial
trucks related to the position; on
an equivalent combination
training and experience. Mut
possess a valid CDL Class "A" p
Class "B" license, and have a
clean record. Entry rate is $9.02
per hour. Interested applicant*
must' submit a County,
'application and a copy of a valil
Florida Driver's Licensd to' the
Administrative Serviceo
Department, 224 Pine Avenues
Live Oak, Florida 32064, (386)
362-6869 no later than 5:00 p.rn
October 2, 2009. The Suwannee
County Board of County
Commissioners is an equal
employment opportunity
employer that does not
discriminate against ari
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 pfre
employment physical
Successful completion of a drug
test is a condition of
employment.


127 Howard Street EI, Live Oak, FL

.. -Ai .,, Phone: 386-362-4539

Toll Free: 1-800-557-7478

_I_ Se Habla Espanol


www.poolerealtvucom


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Jobs- Auos Rea Esate Its Al Hee! Spleber 3 -. 24200


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PAGE 2, SEPTEMBER 23 24,2009 U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


Tije .uwanuej brmntrat


TIie J~aspe~irNew r~s


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- - - - - - - - -
Bu One Get One Free

Sof equal or lesser value I

S Exp. Date: 9-30-2009 f L
l 5ias. !... ......M _AO-r_
- - -.- -.-. ----- - -- -- -
120 IFREErs '.Vr'J I
P;la T oken sy ..wa5 5 '2
SLake City, FL 32055 www.pandamoniyum.com
S l-ease call or visit B Exp. Date: 9-30-2009 -'w p' a s' -5200 0 Sm
us online for more details LJ eit 3qo44 (386143e







Sell Your Car for Top Dollar


Each Kit Includes:
* 2 All-Weather Fluorescent "For Sale" Signs
* Successful Tips
"Get Top Dollar for Your Used Car"
Pre-Sale Checklist
Vehicle Options Window Display
E-Z Closing Forms
including Deposit Form & Bill of Sale


Run your Car For Sale classified in the Wednesday

North Florida Focus &,Friday Suwannee Democrat

Classified and get the Car Kit for FREE.*
Deadline for placing your ad is Friday at 11:00 a.m.

'Not valid with the $18.95 special ,_., .


COTA needed for fun,
supportive workplace south of
Valdosta in Madison FL. Please
contact
Cherie Blue at
cblue.mncrehab@gmail.com
or (850)973-4880.

GREAT CAREER
OPPORTUNITY
The Suwannee Democrat has a
position open for a motivated
person to sell advertising in our
tri-county area. Experience in
some type of sales is preferred
but not required.
We will train the right person.
The qualifications are self-
motivation, reliable
transportation, good people
skills, an outgoing personality,
professional appearance, and a
desire to work hard.
We offer a positive wonk
environment with a base salary,
commissions, bonus package
and incentive program including
a benefits package with 401K
and insurance.
If you think you are the right
person for this job, contact:
Monja Slater,
advertising director
P.O. Box 370,
Live Oak, FL 32064
Email resume to
monja.slater@gaflnews.com
386-362-1734
We are an Equal Opportunity
Employer. We are a Drug Free
Workplace.
FirstDay.
TEACHERS- Early Head Start
(Lake City & Live Oak)-HS
Dip/GED, Age appropriate
FCCPC credential & 5 Hr Lit
required; 3 yrs classroom exp.,
Bilingual (Span/Eng) preferred,
Must pass physical/DCF
background, Submit resume to:
SV4Cs HR, P 0 Box 2637, LC,
32056, By E-mail:
arobinson@sv4cs.org By Fax:
754.2220
FirstDay.
TRACTOR OPERATOR
NEEDED
Experience required.
Call 386-935-1705 to apply.


FirstDay.
SOLID WASTE SYSTEM
MANAGER
Public Works Department
The Suwannee County Public
Works Department is currently
seeking applicants for the full-
time position of Solid Waste
System Manager. This is a
salaried position responsible
for the overall coordination
and management of the
Suwannee County Solid
Waste System Department.
This is a supervisory position
within the Suwannee County
Public Works Department
supervising staff in excess of
two or more full time
employees, and is under the
general supervision of the
Director of Public Works. This
position is. responsible for
oversight and operation of the
Transfer Station and Solid
Waste Collection System.
Also maintains and monitors
the closed Suwannee County
Landfill. Prepares all
departmental reports as
required by the Florida
Department )of Environmental
Protection Agency, as well as
reports for solid waste issues
as requested by the Public
Works Director. Compiles,
organizes, and analyzes data
as related to Solid Waste
Management System.
Responsible for the
preparation and administration
of the budget within the
Department. Minimum,
qualifications include:
Administrative and
supervisory, experience
required; must have a valid
State of Florida Drivers'
License; basic computer skills
are required; must have or
obtain within six months
probationary period a Solid
Waste Transfer Station
certification; knowledge of
.heavy trucks and equipment is
desired; must have a high
school. diploma, or G.E.D.
education and experience are
desired in management,
transfer station operations, or
similar area or field.
Salary range is $27,892, -
$48,880 annually. Interested
applicants may obtain a
detailed job description and an
application at the Suwannee
County Administrative
Services Department, 224
Pine Avenue, Live Oak,
Florida 32064 (386) 362-
6869. Applicants are
encouraged-.-- to 3,p-submit
,reurres lener of reference,
or .other, biographical
information with,. ;, their
application. Successful
completion of a drug test 'is a
condition of employment.
Deadline for submitting
applications is October 2,
2009. EE/AA/V/D


Job List
DRIVERS Miles & Freight;
Positions available ASAP! CDL-
A with tanker required. Top pay,
premium benefits and Much
More! Call or visit us online,
877-484-3042
www.oakleytransport.com
PHARMACEUTICAL/MEDICAL
SALES Rep Earn $45,000 -
$80,000/Year Account
Executive, Manager, Sales
Representative. Entry to Upper
Level, ,Paid Training, Bonuses.
Call Toll Free 1-800-726-8525
Ext 7228
Jobs Wanted
EXPERIENCED CARE GIVER
W/Refers., Looking for elderly, or
disabled person to take care of.
I'll take you to the Dr, help with
your meds, or just
companionship. 386-638-1603 or
. 386-984-0123
EXPERIENCED CARE GIVER:
23 years experience. Available to
take care of someone in their
home. Excellent References
386-364-2899
Lost & Found
FOUND BOXER MALE,
Demetree St. & 51. 386-590-
0719
LOST MALE YORKIE: Male 2
yrs old, Blonde in Color. Name:
Tanner REWARD OFFERED
386-288-3126 or-386-288-7022
Special Notices
















Construction
MOBILE HOME ROOF
EXPERTS 100% Financing,

Repairs, 40yis r .l -ri"n.:1
Home improvement Serwii -
..Toll-FREE -1-877-845-6660
State Certified
(Lic.#CCC058227)
ROOF REPAIRS CALL 24/7
Flat Roof & Mobile Home
Specialist. Free Certified
Inspections. Lic/Ins
CCC1327406. All Florida
Weatherproofing & Construction
1-877 572-1019
1-877,572-1019


r THE gLUELINE;


SCrab Company Inc. I

:(3S853G2-7227
11040 Duval Sbreeb NE Live Oak, IPL 32054 I

Call for our specials! I

Come in and e'joy a,

great atmogphereAJfh"

some awesome food!1

Bring this ad and receive an additional 5% off 91
Excludes Friday Night


.'L,-._ .


,se.d--notphc set a t WhIL

Imulm Sdhu www.nfanrmexcom


A


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PAGE 2, SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009


0 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM -SWN OT LRD N OT ERI







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


iljr *uunrnuete Demnrrat
04~e Mahlln AerPressre
0,7t Jasper -News


-Led 4tAIffi--bd !-mm


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Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH VENDING!! Do You
Earn $800 in a Day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy All For
$9,995. Call 1-888-753-3430
AIN#BO2000033 Call Us: We
Will Not Be Undersold!
Miscellaneous
DICKENS VILLAGE SERIES
5X8 Christmas Layout w/26
Hand Painted Porcelain Houses
& Assessories. SEE CRAIG'S
LIST!!
386-364-9320
Vocational
ADULT HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA at home Fast!
Nationally accredited $399.
Easy payment plan. Free
brochure. 800-470-4723
www.diplomaathome.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal,
*Accounting, *Criminal Justice.
Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial
Aid if qualified. Call 800-443-
5186 www.CenturaOnline.com
AVIATION MAINTENANCE /
AVIONICS Graduate in 14
Months. FAA Approved;
financial aid if qualified. Job
placement assistance. -Call.
National Aviation Academy
Today! 1-800-659-2080 or
NAA.edu
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA!
Fast Affordable & Accredited
Free Brochure. Call Nowl 1-
800-532-6546 ext. 16
www.continentalacademy.com
Want to be a CNA?
Don't want to wait?
Express Training
is now offering our quality
Exam Prep Classes in Lake
City. Class sizes limited.
Next class 03/16/2009.
Call 386-755-4401.
expresstraining
services.com

TUTORING
FirstDay.
MATH TUTOR: Grades 7-9,
Algrea and geometry. 386-776-
2264
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 BOSTON TERRIER,
FEMALE. 5 yrs old. NO small
children, inside dog. Spay, shots.
Great with elderly people. Single
Pet Home 386-364-8021
FREE KITTENS: 5-Males Gray
& Black, Tiger Striped. 4-Older
Females. 386-294-2736
Building Materials
LUMBER LIQUIDATORS
Hardwood Flooring, from $
.99/Sq.Ft. Exotics, Oak,
Bamboo, Prefinished &
Unfinished. Bellawood w/50
year prefinish, plus A Lot More!
e Deliver Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations, 1-800-FLOORING (1-
800-356-6746)
METAL ROOFING TAX
CREDIT! 40 yr Warranty.
Direct from manufacturer. 30
colors in stock Quick
turnaround. Delivery available.
Gulf Coast Supplya. &
Manufacturing, 1-888-393-0335
www.gulfcoastsupply.com
Electronics
FREE GPSI FREE PRINTER
FREE MP3! With Purchase of
New computer. Payments
Starting at Only $29.99/week.
No Credit Check! Call GCF
'Today. 1-877-212-9978
GEEKS-IN-ROUTE On-site
Computer &- Computer
Networking Services by A+ &
Microsoft' or CISCO Certified
Technicians. If We Can't Fix It,
It's Free! MC/DIS/AMEX/VISA.
1-866-661-GEEK (4335)
Furniture
FirstDay.
QUEEN SIZE SLEEP BED
SOFA $125. Hotpoint Self
Cleaning Range $200. Queen
Size Bed .w/box spring/mattress
$75.00 Jelly Cabinet $20 386-
658-2503
Lawn
Mowers/Equipment
FOR SALE Model 227
Grasshopper Zero Turn Mower,
Echo Weedeater, Hedge
Trimmer, Edger, Blower, 2-Chain
Saws & 52 Gal Fuel Tank
w/Pump 386-938-5832-

ilS
I[-i[ llll
3'[l] -li~] l
[i Sl I Slll


Miscellaneous
DIRECTV Satellite Television,
Free Equipment, Free 4 Room
Installation, Free HD or DVR
Receiver Upgrade. Packages
from $29.99/mo.. Call DIRECT
Sat TV for Details 1-888-420-
9482
DIRECTV's Best Package Free
5 Months! 265+ Channels +
Movies with NFL Sunday Ticket
Order! Free DVR/HD Upgrade!
Other Packages from $29.99
Details Call DirectStarTV' 1-
800-973-0161
DISH Network. $19.99/mo, Why
Pay More For TV? 100+
Channels. free 4-Room Install.
free HD-DVR. Plus $650 Sign-up
bonus. Call Now! 1-866-573-
3640
FREE DIRECTV's Best Package
5 Months!. 265+ Channels +
Movies with NFL Sunday Ticket
Order! Free DVR/HD Upgrade!
Other Packages from $29.99
Details Call DirectStarTV 1-
800-216-7149
NEW ADT CUSTOMERS Free
Home Security Systeml -ADT
24/7 Monitoring starting at just
$35.99/mo. $99 Install Fee.
Call Now! 886-265-4139 ADT
Auth Co
PERSONALIZED CHILDREN'S
BOOKS 24 Page, hardcover
books use your child's name
throughout story. Dozens of
books only $9.95. Free
Shipping! Satisfaction
Guaranteed! Happy Kids
Productions 1-800-543-7687 or
happykidspersonalized.com/free.
STEEL BUILDING.
MANUFACTURER: 2re-
engineered 20x40, 20x60,
25x50, 30x40 and up. Huge
Summer Rebates! Financing
available w/ low payments. Kit
form or statewide install.
WWW.ORLANDOSTEEL.COM
(800) 868-1640
STEEL BUILDINGS: 4 only
2)25x28, 32)30x44. Must
Move Now! Call. today/Free
Delivery! 1-800-462-7930 x201
SWIM SPA-FACTORY
CLEARANCE Four Fantastic
models to choose from,
wholesale pricing! Warranty,
financing. HOTTUBS @ 50%
Discounts,.Can deliver. Call 1-
800-304-9943
Wanted to Buy
CASH FOR YOUR COINS!
Private collector -seeking '. US-
coins- and currency. Older
varieties, copper, silver, nickel
and gold. I .pay more than
dealers or pawn. L
Call 352-949-1450
WANTED STORAGE TRAILER:
8' X 35' or longer. 386-963-4720
or 386-266-8411
WANTED TRAVEL TRAILER:
8X40 or longer, good condition.
386-963-4720 or 386-266-8411
Garage/Yard Sales
MOVING SALE-INDOORS
Rain or Shine, EVERYTHING
MUST GO!!! Fri 9/25 11-3 Sat
9/26 ,.8-2. 10839 217th Rd.
Formal Attire, Wedding Dress
Never Used, Exercise
Equipment, Household Items,
Furniture.
DWMH 3Bd/2Ba & 4 Acres For
Sale: MAKE OFFER!! 386-658-
1097
NEIGHBORHOOD YARD SALE
Fri 10/2 and Sat 10/3 8-2 Oak
Wood Forest Subd., just off
Houston .across from Rainbow
Storage, 7448 115th Dr.
YARD SALE 9/25,26 & 27 8-?
1615 NE Hamilton St. between
Christian Church & Cemetary.
Refrig, Bar, Pool table, Nic Nac's,
* Boys Clothing, 386-330-6318
YARD SALE: Fri 9/25 9-4 Sat
9/26 9-12. 5467 193rd Rd Live
Oak. 90W to 193rd Rd to the left.
Ladies Clothes up 'to 3X, many
misc items;
Boats/Supplies
BOATS; 1000's of boats for sale
www.floridamariner.com
reaching 6 million homes weekly
throughout Florida. 800-388-
9307, tide charts, broker profiles,
fishing captains, dockside dining
and more.
KEY LARGO 17FT 2000, Center
Console. 85HP Motor, Ship to
Shore Radio, Fully Equipped,
Ready to Go. New Trailer $5000
Firm. 386-938-5832
Apartments for Rent
FirstDay.
APARTMENT 2Bd/1.5Ba in
Jasper. 10494 NW 36th Dr. $460
month $150 Dep. 386-208-5737
APARTMENTS FOR RENT IN
LIVE OAK 1,2,3,4 Bd. 1stl
Month FREE $375.00 + up.
HUD Certified. 386-365-0697

L' 'i" 'f

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Plus shopt





500 West Howard Street (US 90) Live Oak 386-562-4012


PUBLISHER'S NOTICE
All real estate advertising in
this newspaper is subject to the
Fair Housing Act which makes it
illegal to advertise "any
preference, limitation or
discrimination based on race,
color, religion, sex, disability,
familial status or national origin,
or an intention, to make any
such preference, limitation and
discrimination:' Familial status
includes children under the age
of 18 living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women
and people securing custody of
children under 18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any advertising
for real estate which- is in
violation of the law. Our readers
are hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in this
newspaper are available on an
equal opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimination call
HUED toll-free 1-800-669-9777.
The toll-free number for the


EQUAL HOUSNO
OPPORTUNITY
hearing impaired is 1-800-927-
9275.

Houses for Rent
AVAILABLE RENTALS:
3/2 at 11068 89th Rd, Live Oak
viewing 9/12 Sat 10-11AM -
3/2 at 17671 91st PI, McAlpin
viewing 9/13 Sun 1:30-2:30 PM
3/2 at 3246 101st Lane, Live
Oak viewing 9/12 Sat 1:15-2:15
PM.
3/2 at 7043 119th Rd, Live Oak
viewing 9/12 Sat 12-1:00
Pick up your application at the
rental! 386-364-4276 Leave
Message 9 a.m.- 8p.m.
BRICK HOUSE 3BD/2BA Close
to Town. $700 mo, 1st last &
Security. Call 386-362-6556
FirstDay.
HOUSE AT 4415 SW 75TH ST
JASPER, near River, 2 Story.
2Bd/1Ba. $450 mo 386-397-
0602


TWO HOUSES 1-2Bd/1Ba
ALSO 1-CHARMING 1 BIG
Bd/1Ba. Lots of closets 1 mile
from Live Oak. NO PETS
$650/mo, 1st, Last & $300 Dep.
Includes Water /Sewerage/ Lawn
Maint. 386-362-3002.
Mobile Homes for Rent
FirstDay.
MOBILE HOME 3BDRM/1BATH
on 3/4 acre, $500/mo. first, last
and security deposit. call 386-
362-1659 or 386-688-4687
FirstDay.
*SWMH 2Bd/2.5Ba 3 miles N of
Walmart off 129: .Quiet & Private,
partially furnishd, NO House
Pets. $500 mo & Sec., No lease
req'd 863-697-8157 863-697-
8162
Homes for Sale
FirstDay.
FOR SALE IN LIVE OAK:
3 BR/1 B block home, 1100 sq.
ft. Good condition $69,800.
(383) 365 1130
GEORGIA 2,3& 4BDRM
HOMES. Macon & Atlanta near
major' interstates. Move-In-
Ready! Remodeled. New
Carpet/Paint, Cabinets. Safe
Communities. Starting at
$54,900 Owner Financing, Low
Down, No Credit Check. 706-
364-4200


Rental Asistance e
1, 2,3, & 4 BRHC & Non-
HC Accessible Aparments

705 NW Drive, Live Oak, FL
386-364-7936 g
TDDrTTY 711 S
Equal Housing Oppqrtunity !


Mobile Homes for Sale









DWMH 3Bd/2Ba WIMany
Upgrades including, Fireplace,
Stainless apple, Large rooms,
w/walkin Closets. $119,900
Westfield Realty, Carrie Cason
386-623-2806


FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY
yhL
Get finished drywall for the
same price as vinyl over gype
includes all area of home
e e
evenclosets 1800 sq ft homes
of merit for only 351 a month.
zle h
Call 352-373-66844S
NOW
FORECLOSURES NOW
AVAILABLE in Brittany Est.
55+ community. 2006 3Bd/2Ba
m
I ps
28X52 $39,995. Ready to move
in. Call 352-378-2453
v tmY
LOTS FOR LEASE IN THE
CITY OF GAINESVILLE Ready
v- y g
M t
for your new Mobile Home 275
y I I
month call 352-373-5428


LAKE WOOD
APARTMENTS IN
LIVE OAK
Quiet country living
2 bedroom duplex.
Call 362-3110.
501033-F


MUST SELL never titled
4Bd/2Ba all warranties apply will
move ad set-up on your property
for 39,995 call Manager Mike
352-378-2453 X-12
2010 4Bd/2Ba 32X76 save
thousands 10% down 350 a
month Set-up and delivery
Included 352-378-2453
LOTS FOR LEASE in the City of
Gainesville ready for your new
mobile home 275 a month 352-
373-5428.


IT* i '_L L16 E rE H IL
4B /B all arrntie .4ppl
will moveSndset Uonyou
prpet for39.95
manaer ike352378245


OWNER FINANCE/HANDYMAN
SP. 14X70 3Bd/2Ba .45 acres,
needs clean-up. Rent applied to
down pmt. $550 mo, 1st &'last.
1634 177th Rd 386-867-0048
THIS 16X60-$300 Above
Factory Inv.- 2Bd/2Ba SWMH,
Save Thousands. Call Rick 386-
752-1452
BANK REPO 2005 24X48
3Bd/2Ba "Like Brand New" "With
a Used Price'." Call Mr Mott 386-
752-8196
"Mossy Oak" 2010 Model
4Bd/2Ba MH $39,995. Includes
Delivery, Set-Up, AC, Skirting &
Steps. You Pick all Golors, Call
Mr. Mott 386-752-8196


SERVICES


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

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


: CSD Enterprises
Additions Landscaping
I[ C* 6Renovations Brick & Block Walls
Repairs Concrete / Brick
S* Roofing Walks & Patios
Licensed and Insured

SCall Wayne Darby at
386-658-3512 or 386-688-9356



W^ Metal Roofing SUWANNEE
$s $ $ $ $ SAVE sssss IRONWORKS
Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories At Discount Prices!! No Job T., Big or Small'
Ernie Caparelli
3'wide galvalume Cut to your desired lengths! We do Aluminum, Steparel. Stainless
3' wide painted *Delivery Service Available* Welding & Fabricating
We also do Metal Sales
2' wide 5-v Ask about steel buildings We also do Metal Sales

Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc. Cell 386-984-5112
22618 CR 49
CALL TOLL FREE 1-888-393-0335 O'Brien, FL 32071
i ---Haul--ing------~ --1
Bush Hogging Landclearing Hauling
Stump RemovalDiscing Fencin LAcK E W O O D


BILL'S BACKHOE APARTMENTS
& LAND CLEARING IN LIVE OAK
'' FREE Estimates
FREE Estimates Quiet country living 2 bedroom duplex
12150 196th Terrace Call 362-3110
(386) 364-1418 O'Brien, FL 32071ll 11



ABBEY MINI STORAGE
All New Units
*5X15* 5X20*10X15* 10X20 15X20
Units located at 607 Goldkist Blvd.
Rental Office: 121 Van Buren St., Live Oak


364-5300


TO PLACE AN AD, CALL 386-362-1734
DEADLINE IS FRIDAY AT 2:00 P.M.
I ; 10iiaB BH ^ ^ gim Bf


BUSINESSES --


SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009, PAGE 3


Irl~r ~~r t'r


pm oil"


1L1









PAGE 4, SEPTEMBER 23 24,2009 U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


Dear Classified Guys,
I'm 16 years old and my parents say
it's time for me to get a job if I want a
driver's license, and who doesn't?
I've looked a few places for a job, but
once they find out I've never worked
before, they tell me that they aren't
interested in hiring me. I can under-
stand their response, but how do you
get any experience if you can't get a
job? I feel like I'm going in circles
and my parents aren't much help.
They think I can walk into the corner
store and get hired. Apparently they
haven't been there lately because
everyone working there is college
age. I thought this would be A
easier since I keep good z.
grades. Please help me.
otherwise I'm going to have -.-I
to give up on getting my license
and continue taking the bus!
Cash: The good part about taking
the bus is you don't have to pay for gas.
However, getting your driver's license
can be good motivation to finding
employment.
Carry: Applying for jobs of any type
can be a daunting task and even more
so when you've never been employed.
Cash: Before you even venture out
for a job, first consider your outlook


A 4


To yS Hz


Duane "Cash" Holze
& Todd "Carry" Hoize


= 0 09/20/09
02009 The Classified Guyse


about getting one. For instance, if
you're asking about employment and
thinking, "my parents want me to do
this," then it's likely the person inter-
viewing you will see that as well.
Carry: However, if you walk in con-
fident and ready for the job, then that's
what will come across to others. Since
you may lack experience, your attitude
is more important than ever.
Cash: Assuming you're ready to
work, a little additional prep work can
help. Try creating a brief resume list-
ing your skills, clubs you belong to at
school or achievements you've accom-
plished. You can even list babysitting
your siblings if that applies.


Carry: Creating a resume, however
brief, will help show employers that
you're willing to put in a good effort.
And if you're asked to interview on the
spot, you'll have some topics ready to
discuss with them.
Cash: The resume should also
include a good set of references such as
teachers, coaches or professional
adults. But remember, avoid listing
mom and dad!
Carry: A little extra effort ahead of
time will make finding a job much easi-
er. And rememberto stay positive and
keep trying. While some places may say
"no", it only takes one "yes" to start on
the path to getting your driver's license!


Summer BreakTime
Whether it's shopping or working,
most teenagers love the mall.
According to the Bureau of Labor and
Statistics, the retail trade ranked as the
second most popular place that 16 to 19
year olds work over their summer
break. Other popular jobs include the
arts & entertainment trade (i.e. movie
theatres), construction and administra-
tive positions. However, the top ranked
industry still remains to be the hotel,
restaurant and fast food business.
Punching the Clock
Since the time clock's invention in
the late 1800's, companies have been
relying on these timekeepers to track
employee hours. Willard Bundy, a
jeweler in New York first invented the
punch clock in 1888. One year later his
brother started Bundy Manufacturing
Company and began mass-producing
the timekeepers for companies. While
the punch card is still used in many
facilities today, technology has offered
significant changes to time clocks
including the use of swipe cards and
biometrics such as fingerprinting and
voice or face recognition.
Got a question, funny story, or just want to give
us your opinion? We want to hear all about it!
Email us at comments@classifledguys.com.


Good Recommendation
I'm amazed at how early my chil-
dren are learning things in school.
My 11-year-old son came home with
a project to write his resume.
'Despite not having a job on the hori-
zon, he spent two hours listing his
skills and experience with chores
around the house.
He was so proud of his work that
he brought it to my husband and me
to look over. As we read though his
resume, we started to smile. My hus-
band then turned to my son and said
that it looked great, but he may need
to work on the personal references
section.
"Why is that?" my son questioned.
"Well," he explained, "Under refer-
ences you only listed 'dictionary.'"
(Thanks to Samantha J.)
\ . .. .... ..... .............. ...... . .. .. .. .. ................... ,


This "wait" staff
must carry heavy dishes.
WANTED
S par-' weight Staff
ortt catering hall.
Jo cate
*d weekends., \,


IwCsf du c


FirstDay.
SWMH 16X80 3Bd/2Ba In Live
Oak. Good Condition $17,500
Must Sell 386-330-2998
FirstDay.
WELLBORN, 5 PRETTY
ACRES 1983 3Bd/2Ba
furnished mobile home
Fenced, Stocked Pond, Flowing
Steam, Trees, Pasture, Private.
PRICE REDUCED: $79,000,
$69,000 352A493-7555





Vacation Property
ASHEVILLE, NC AREA
Reduced to $79,900 Log cabin
on 1.52 acre paved road front yet
secluded 1288 sf with access to
large creek. Easy to finish and
financing available. 828-286-
1666 OWN/bkr
BEST BUY IN THE NORTH
CAROLINA MOUNTAINS
2.5acre parcel. Gated
development. Spectacular view.
High altitude. Bryson City
$39,500. Owner financing.
Owner 1-800-810-1590
wvw.wildcatknob.com
COOL COLORADOI Acre on
beautiful trout fishing stream,
$29,500. Secluded mountain
canyon, good roads. $500
down, $300/montfly. Owner,.
806-676-0304.


FirstDay.
LOG CABIN ON 5 ACRES with
Dockable Lakefront only
$69,900. 1791sf log cabin kit on-
5 acres with dockable lake
frontage on 12,000 acre
recreational lake. Boat to Gulf of
,Mexico.- ALL amenities
completed! Excellent financing.
Call' now 1-866-952-5339 X
1590.
LOG CABIN ON 5 ACRES with
Dockable Lakefront only
$69,900. 1791 sf log cabin kit
on 5 acres with dockable lake
frontage on 12,000 acre
recreational lake. Boat to Gulf
of Mexico. All amenities
completed! Excellent financing.
Call now 1-866-952-5339, x1589
NC MOUNTAINS Alarka
Highlands, Premier Gated
Community, 40 Mile Views, 4300'
Elevation, Clubhouse, Tennis,
Fitness Center, Waterfalls,
Bryson City, 90% Owner Finance
1-877-504-0005
AlarkaHighlands.com
NC MOUNTAINS Brand new!
$50,000 Mountain Top tract
Reduced to $19,5001 Private,
near Boone area, bank
financing, owner must sell, 866-
275-0442
S.E. TENN MTNS LAND
DISCOUNTED 5+ acre Tracts
from $24,900 with utilities. Must
Sell! Ocoee/Hiwassee River
Area. Large MTN Tracts from
$2250/acre. 1-800-531-1665 or,
1-931-260-9435.
SW VIRGINIA MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY Borders National
Forest. 80acres $172,000.
125acres $250,000. New deep
well, 200amp electric service,5
buildable property. 321-508-
0320


Acreage.
FirstDay.
ACREAGE FOR SALE
8 Acres,
pasture/crops/hunting. Located '
near Bell, end of Suwannee St.,
off Hwy 341. Twnshp 05, Rge
09, Sec. 14. Joins Swuannee
Water Management Property.
$269,000.
39 Acres, 19-yr. old pines
located at 4550 SW 10th St., 1.5
miles southwest of Bell,
$161,000.
Contact Personal
Representative:
Janell Klesius, 727-698-1857 or
Jim Roberts, 386-294-1901
OWNER FINANCING: 20 acres
of prime land near Suwannee
River. Call Evan, 904-520-9535.
OWNER MUST SELL 4+ acres -
$57,300 Nice oak trees, private
access to lake. All utilities in.
Ready to build when you arel
Financing available. Call now
866-352-2249.
www.fllandbargains.com
FirstDay.
PRICE REDUCED
Lafayette County
10ac, Hwy 51 N. of Mayo,
near river, $64,900
1 ac RV/Mobile home lots,
Branford area, $15,000
Suwannee County.
5 ac, Park like,
near airport, $49,900
Easy Financing
1-941-778/7980or7565
www.landcallnow.com


Autos for Sale (3 ,'N c) r \ [
PONTIAC GRAN PRIX 2001: In .( ( \ 0)
good. condition, needs
transmission. Just $1000 OBO,
386-330-6318 or 386-688-5661
Trucks for Sale Pink Ladies Needed!
FORD F350 1997 CREW CAB 'Are you looking for a place to share your talents? Do
. DUALLY w/power Stroke Diesel, you enjoy meaningful conversation with a good friend?
Auto Trans. $5000 Firm 386-938- How 'bout a good book?
S5832
ATV/4-Wheelers Then We Want You!! Suwannee Health Care and Re-
HONDARCON 250 2002 4- hab Center is looking for volunteers to start a Ladies
HONDA RECON 250 2002 4-
WHEELER' $1000 Firm 386- Auxiliary.
938-5832 Call Lynn Brannon, Activities Director at 386-362-
Motorcycles 7860 or 386-590-2961.
HARLEY DAVIDSON ROAD
KING, 2005,. 1450cc. 12,117 Talent Search
Miles, Fully Loaded w/extras, T l S a c
Garage Kept, Super Clean, Do you sing or play and instrument? Do you act or
OBO 386-364-9320 dance? Do you like to read or spend time with a friend
in wonderful conversation?
WE WANT YOU! Suwannee Health Care & Rehab
Contact Center is looking for your talent for our residents. Din-
US at the ner for two $45; One night at the Beach $125; One
hour volunteering to make memories that last forever -
PRICELESS!
Call: Lynn Braninon, Activities Director 386-362-7860
Classified or 386-590-2961.
Advertising
386-362-1734 ext. 102 Head Start/Early Head Start
38. 386-364-5578
o"'1. 3 4 .early enrollment
www suwvannreeemcncrcorr ,ry T ,
e ,0oi m Suwannee Valley 4Cs Head Start/Early Head Start is
we'd love o he, trom you. accepting applications for children from birth to age 5:'
Classified Head Start/Early Head Start is a FREE comprehensive
Marketplace early childhood education program that includes health,
p.o. =x 370 dental, nutrition and VPK.services to eligible
e -ok- -FL 320"- children/families.


Announcements

Advertise in Over 100 Papers!
One Call One Order One
Payment The Advertising
Networks of Florida Put Us to
work for You! (866)742-1373
www.national-classifieds.com,
info@national-classifieds.com

Antiques/Collectibles

COINS & Gold Jewelry Top
prices paid (90% to U) for scrap
gold jewelry, US coins,' Paper
Money & Silver. Weekends Only -
Ralph (800) 210-2606

Apartment for Rent

HUD HOMES! 4bdr 3ba
$217/mo! 3 bdrm only $199/mo!
Stop Reniting! 5% dw, 15 yrs @
8% apr For Listings (800)366-
9783 ext 5669

Auctions

VIRGINIA MOUNTAIN LAND
Auction, 15 Acreage Tracts,
Absolute/Reserve Lots, Cove
Creek Community,' Tazewell
County, VA, October 17, 2009.
Iron Horse Auction, VAAL580,
(800)997-2248;
www.ironhorseauction.com

Building Supplies

METAL ROOFING TAX
CREDIT! 40 yr Warranty. Direct
from manufacturer; 30 colors in
stock Quick turnaround. Delivery
available. Gulf Coast Supply &
Manufacturing, (888)393-0335
www.gulfcoastsupply.com

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH VENDING! Do you
earn $800 in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy $9,995.
(888)629-9968 B02000033
CALL US': We will not be
undersold!

Cars for Sale

Acura Integra 98 $500! Honda
Civic 00 $800! Nissan Altima 99
$500! Toyota Corolla 02 $1000!


Police~~ ~ ~ ~ Imons o itnscl


Police Impounds! For listings call
(800)366-9813 ext 9275..

Help Wanted

Heating/Air Tech Training. 3
week accelerated program. Hands
on environment. State of Art Lab.
Nationwide certifications and
Local Job Placement Assistance!
CALLNOW: (877)994-9904.

Homes For Rent

A Bank Repo! 5bdr 4ba $317/mo!
3 br Foreclosure! $199/mo!! 5%
dw, 15 yrs @ 8% apr For Listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5853

4Br 2Ba Foreclosure! $11,500!
Only $217/Mo! 5% down 15
.years @ 8% apr. Buy, 3 Br
$199/Mo! for listings (800)366-
9783 ext 5798

Investors

Oak Ridge, TN. Condotel Owner
or Investor, NO Mgmt.
Responsibility Fully Maintained
& Furnished, No Rental
Commissions for Owner
Efficiency to 2 Bedrooms,
-$69,000 to $109,000 Participating
with Brokers (561)702-3757
www.westgateor.com

Lots & Acreage

Owner Must Sell. 4+ acres-
$57,300 Nice oak trees, private
access to lake. All utilities in.
Ready to build when you are!
Financing avail. Call now
(866)352-2249.
www.fllandoffer.com

Miscellaneous

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Accounting,
*Criminal Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified. Call
(888)203-3179,
www.CenturaOnline.com.


approved program. Financial aid if
qualified Housing available.
CALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (888)349-5387.

Real Estate

NC MOUNTAINS CLOSEOUT
SALE! Cabin Shell, 2+ acres with
great view, very private, big tiees,
waterfalls & large public lake
nearby, $99,500 Bank Financing.
(866)275-0442.

HUNTING -BARGAIN 48 AC/
POND- $79,794 Timber Co
liquidating rugged; unspoiled &
untamed WV wilderness loaded w/
wildlife & 4 season recreation!
Wooded /pasture, wildlife pond
site, stream, trails, views &
privacy galore. Perfect for hunting
lodge! Excellent financing. Call
now (877)526-3764, x 680
wvtimberland.com. Participating
with Cabela's Trophy Properties.

LOG CABIN ON 5 ACRES with
Dockable Lakefront only $69,900.
1791 sf log cabin kit on 5 acres
with dockable lake frontage on
12,000 acre recreational lake. Ioat
to Gulf of Mexico. ALL amenities
completed! Excellent financing.
Call now (866)952-5339, x1586

Sporting Goods

Gun Show! Sept. 26-27. Sat 9-5 &
Sun 10-5. Atlanta, GA Expo
Center. (3650 Jonesboro Rd SE).
Buy-Sell-Trade. Over 1000 Tables!
Info: (563)927-8176. The National
Arms Show.




ANF
ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA


Classified t Display IMetro Daily


AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train
for high paying Aviation I
Maintenance Career. FAA Week of Sept. 21, 2009


499626-F


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.

Flyball racing classes
Too Hot to Handle Flyball Racing Team will be hold-
ing flyball classes in O'Brien and Live Oak. The classes
will teach you and your dog how to compete as a team.
Flyball is a relay race in which four dogs race against an-
other team of four dogs over four hurdles to a box that


Mobile


Homes
and

Land for
sale.


Financed

by owner.

386-362-2720


they leap upon to release a
tennis ball, they catch the
ball and bring it back to
their handler so that the
next dog on their team may
then run the course. There
are two leagues that teams
can compete in to win titles
and awards.
For more information
call Cathy at 386-362-4956
or visit the website at
http://toohottohandle-fly-
ball.com/.

CONTINUED ON'PAGE 5



Silas Oaks
Apartments
Now leasing affordable
1, 2 & 3 bedrooms!
Brand New Construction
W/D Connections
Dishwashers & Microwaves
Central Heat & Air
Fitness Center
Swimming Pool
* Close to Schools & Shopping
We accept Section 8
For more information, call:
386-330-5354
1120 SW Silas Drive Gr
Live Oak, FL 32064 6
546190-F


Mel-Mar-Go Apts.

Live Oak, FL

386-364-1648

2 Br/2 Ba '
Rent $695 Deposit $500
Pets are welcome 5469


PAGE 4, SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009


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











0on"A og Medical Network


Continued From Page 4


Customers needed!
Dairy Queen of Live Oak will host
Dairy Queen Benefit 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 merchan-
dise. 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 in-
vited to a family reunion to be held in
2009. Info:
misstheresamartin@yahoo.com or pre-
dop@aol.com.

Coffee with your
councilman
City Councilman for District 4 Mark
Stewart invites his constituents to "Cof-
fee with your Councilman" at JAVA JAX
located in the Publix shopping center.
Come and meet with him on the sec-
ond 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 ap-
pointment): CJBAT (Criminal Justice Ba-
sic Abilities Test) at NFCC Testing Center
(Bldg. #16), Madison. CJBAT is required
for acceptance into Corrections & Law
Enforcement programs. Photo ID re-
quired. 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 ap-
pointment):,College Placement Test
(CPT), NFCC Testing Cepter (Bldg. #16),
5 p.m., Madison. Register in NFCC Stu-
dent Services 24 hours before test. For in-
formation please call 850-973-9451.

TABE tests
Monday Thursday
Monday Thursday at 5 p.m. (by ap-
pointment): 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. 1re-registra-
tion & scheduling time & date are re-
quired. To register please call 850-973-
9451.

Sheriff, commissioner
at Whistle Stop
The Wellborn Neighborhood Watch
would like to welcome our members,
friends and neighbors of our community
of Wellborn to "Meet and Greet" your
sheriff, Tony Cameron, and our county
commissioner, Billy Maxwell, at the
Whistle Stop Caf6 and Deli for free coffee
and sweets.
This will give us all a personal and face-
to-face meeting with those who have such
a great bearing on the running of our
community. They will answer any ques-
tion that you have pertaining to each of


their jobs and we hope to have a good
turn out from our community.
This will be held on the 2nd Thursday of
each month at 10:30 a.m. at the "Whistle
Stop Caf6 in the middle of our town of
Wellborn.
Please try to come and bring a friend or
two or three!
Remember, folks,. this is free to all our
community!

Seasonal flu vaccine
available at
health dept.
Seasonal influenza vaccine for adults is
available at the Suwannee County Health
Department. This vaccine is recommend-
ed in addition to any H1N1 (swine flu)
vaccine that may become available later
this fall.
The seasonal influenza 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. Seasonal influenza
vaccine for children age 6 months -18
years is expected from the Vaccine for
Children's (VFC) program soon and will
be announced in the Suwannee Democrat.
There is no charge for the VFC seasonal
.flu vaccine. Adult seasonal flu vaccine
will be $30 and is covered by Medicare.

Artist Guild presents
13th annual Fine
Art Exhibition
Art presented September 14-25
The 13th annual Fine Art Exhibition will
be presented by the Live Oak Artist
Guild, September 14 through September
25, at the Suwannee River Regional Li-
brary in Live Oak.
Awards will include Best of Show, First,
Second, Third place, honorable mentions
and purchase awards.
An opening day. reception will be held on
Sunday, September 13 from 2 pm to 4 pm
at the Suwannee River Regional Library.
Music 'will be provided by the Suwannee
Trio. All participating artists, their guests,
award sponsors and general public are in-
vited to attend.
Works shown will include painting, draw-
ing, photography and sculpture by artists
from Live Oak, North Florida and Geor-
gia.
The community is encouragedto yiew
this year's exhibition; the shot 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.

Suwannee High
School 60th
Class Reunion-
Class of '49
When? Sept. 26, 2009
Where? Sheryl's Buffet in Live Oak
What time? 11:00 a.m.
For more information please contact
Joan LeFevre Newman at 386-776-2644
or Geraldine Marable Gamble at 386-776-
1277

Diamond Extreme
Bass Tournament
Oct. 3
The North Florida Bass Anglers is hold-
ing a charity fundraising bass fishing tour-
nament to benefit the Lake City 12-year-
old Diamond Extreme baseball team as
they raise funds to travel to Cooperstown
for the Hall of Fame Tournament Summer
of 2010. The bass tournament will be held
CONTINUED ON PAGE 6


Each Kit includes:
* 3 Bright 11" x 14" All-weather Signs
* Over 275 Pre-Priced Labels
* Successful Tips for a "No Hassle" Sale
* Pre-Sale Checklist
Sales Record Form


Run your Yard Sale in the

Wednesday North Florida Focus &

Friday Suwannee Democrat Classifieds

and get the Yard Sale Kit for FREE.
Deadline for placing your yard sale is Friday at 11:00 a.m.
i____ i -


~mm .e_. .. w ur in -o..
Gregory D. Snodgrass, M.D.
522 South Ohio Ave., Live Oak
386-330-6260
1-800-435-3937

Heartland Rehabilitation
Services
405 11th St., Live Oak
386-364-5051

North Florida Pharmacy
101 SW. US Hwy. 27, Branford
386-935-6905
229 W. Main St., Mayo
386-294-3777

Eye Center of North Florida
876 SW. State Road 247,
Lake City
386-755-7595
1-866-755-0040


Ophthalmology
Eduardo M. Bedoya, M.D.
Now at Shands in Live Oak
386-755-7595
Toll Free 866-755-0040
Se habla espafol

Family Dentistry
HERBERT C.
MANT'OOTH,
D.D.S, P.A.
602 Railroad Ave., Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-6556 A
1-800-829-6506
(Out of Suwannee County) 501056-F


c4aff O- eza ftna0F., Onq .
"4cican crt(fou c~t1(lltar a~tiocu 'vclc"
*Phyi,.:.lTnTrap OirJupsTi.nal3"err.py Sreec.h Trirapy'
* Specalh.ng in Aritrirti, FiDrofiyalgia G.iair31.:s Spinal &
Joint Pain* Sports Injuries Work Injuries* Pediatrics
Manual Therapy Lymphedema
Locally Owned & Operated


Live Oak
Lake City
Jasper
Branford
Mayo


208-1414 Medicare, Protegrity
755-8680 Blue Cross, Av Med
792-2426 Medicaid-pediatrics
935-1449 Workers Comp :
294-1407 Most Other Insurance Plans


A Medicare Certified Rehabilitation Agency
Email: info@healthcorerehab.com '2
Website: www.isgroup.net/healthcore' |

Ophthalmology

GREGORY D. SNODGRASS, M.D.
522 South Ohio Avenue
(386) 330-6260 or 1-800-435-3937 I
.-a1


community."






At the W.B. Copeland Medical Center at Advent
Christian Village, modem facilities provide a
comfortable setting for our experienced staff to
deliver quality, full-service medical care.
Following your medical appointment, have your
prescription filled on the spot and purchase over
the counter medications at Village Pharmacy. Our
experienced Pharmacist gives professional
consultations and personalized service.Village
Pharmacy also offers free prescription delivery
service within Dowling park, as an additional
convenience. Most forms of insurance accepted.

ADVENT CHRISTIAN VILLAGE
AT DOWLING PARK
PO Box 4345 Dowling Park, FL 32064
386-658-5860 1-800-955-8771 T'TY
1-800-647-3353
www.acvillage.net 547260-F


The Village Pharmacy at
Advent Christian Village
Dowling Park, FL
386-658-5860
1-800-647-3353

Healthcore, Inc.
Live Oak 386-208-1414
Lake City 386-755-8680
Jasper 386-792-2426
Branford 386-935-1449
Mayo 386-294-1407

Herbert C. Mantooth,
D.D.S., P.A.
602 Railroad Ave., Live Oak
386-362-6556
1-800-829-6506

Steele Chiropractic
110 Irvin Ave., Live Oak
386-362-4112

Copeland Medical Center
10820 Marvin Jones Blvd.,
Dowling Park, FL
386-658-5300

Physical Therap

HeartlandY
REHABILITATION SERVICES
Sandy Laxton, PTA
Mandy McCray, PTA
Carolyn McCook, Office Manager,
Patient Care Coordinator
AQUATIC THERAPY
Workers Compensation, Industrial
Rehabilitation, Ergonomic Consultation,
Job/Workers Site Analysis Orthopedic/Sports
Medicine, Pediatrics Providers
Medicare, Medicaid, AvMed & BCBS Providers
405 11th St., Live Oak, FL 32060
(386) 364-5051


Pharmacy

I. Medical
Equipment
Oxygen

"Everything For Your
Home Recovery"
Locally Owned & Operated
101 SW U.S. Hwy. 27, Branford, FL 32008
(386) 935-6905
229 W. Main St., Mayo, FL 32066
(386) 294-3777




COPELAND

MEDICAL

CENTER
ADVENT CHRISTIAN VILLAGE
AT DOWLING PARK




Clinic; Family Practice, Urgent Care,
Geriatric Consultations, Women's Health, School Physicals
Rehab: Physical Therapy, Speech Therapy, Occupational Therapy
10820 Marvin Jones Blvd., Dowling Park, FL
386-658-5300
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
Nasseer Masoodi, M.D.
Rich Corley, PA-C
Accepting Medicare and Most Insurance,
Sliding Scale Also Available 547263-F


To place an ad on this page, please call
Nancy at 386-362-1734 Ext. 103


Did you know?
According to the Mayo Clinic, moderate doses of caffeine (between 200 to 300
milligrams, or roughly 2 to 3 cups of brewed coffee per day) are not harmful to
most people. While some people might respond negatively to caffeine, studies
have shown that there is no link between caffeine and higher cholesterol, irregular
heartbeat or ar increased risk of cardiovascular disease. However, when caffeine
typically proves problematic is when moderate intake becomes heavy intake.
When daily caffeine intake reaches or exceeds 500 to 600 milligrams per day,
problems such as restlessness, muscle tremors, headaches, and difficulty falling
asleep can arise. However, as the Mayo Clinic notes, much of a person's reaction
to caffeine depends on that person's individual sensitivity. Sensitivity to caffeine
can be influenced by body mass, psychological or physical stress and a person's
history of caffeine use. Age, smoking habits and drug use can also influence an :,
individual's reaction to caffeine.


i SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009, PAGE 5


Get You Yard ale Ki


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











PA~FRSETMBR23 4.09 LASFIE AKTP@?lCE-wW.FLANIECM-SRIGNRHFLORD NDSUH ERI


Continued From Page 5

at Clay Landing on the Suwannee River on Saturday Oc-
tober 3rd. Cost is $60 per boat plus an optional $10 big
bass pot. For complete rules and a signup form please
visit http://nfba.webs.com or call Derriel Cribbs at 386-
438-7927, or Matt Cummings at 386-623-0143.

Reunion planned for BHS
class of '63
Oct. 3
The Branford High School Class of 1963 will hold a
reunion at the Jonas Mill in Hildreth, FL (seven miles
east of Branford on US Highway 27), starting at 11 a.m.,
Saturday, October 10. A hamburger/hot dog cookout is
planned. Please share this information with other class
members you see or have contact with. Let's make this a
great reunion! For details, contact Larry Jonas at 229-
.559-6922, or mail your contact information to: Larry
:Jonas, PMB 122, Moody AFB, Ga. 31699. We need a
head count, so let us hear from you no later than October
3.

[$HS Class of 1989 reunion
Suwannee High Class of 1989
Upcoming 20th reunion
October 9-10, 2009
For more information please contact:
Puala Gianeskis McCullers
pgianeskis@msn.com
386-590-4385.

SHS Class of 1969 Reunion
Oct. 10
Suwannee High School Class of 1969 will hold their


40 year reunion at the Live Oak Train Depot October 10,
starting at 7 p.m. Please share this information with other
class members you see or have contact with.
This will be an awesome reunion for all who attend! For
details, contact Nelda Land Croft at 386-362-1535. We
need a head count, so let us hear from you no later than
September 30.


Suwannee River Challenge
and Marathon
Oct. 10
The 8th Annual Suwannee River Challenge and
Marathon date has been set for Saturday, Oct 10, on
Columbus Day Weekend.

L.H.S. Class of 1999
Oct. 16-17
LHS class of 1999 will hold their 10 year reunion on
October 16-17, in Mayo.
Please send mailing address to
www.fdoacs.hotmail.com Darica Land, 386-288-4028.
Invitation to follow.

Anna Miller Circle Fishing
Tournament
Oct. 24
The Anna Miller Circle of Live Oak Elks Lodge 1165
will sponsor its Sixth Annual Fishing Tournament in
Steinhatchee, Saturday, Oct. 24, at River Haven Marina.
Entry fee is $30 per person. Weigh-in from 1-4 p.m.
Prizes total $1500, plus free drawings. Tickets available
for Sportsman Package-includes auto Game Feeder,
Turkey Fryer, hunting and fishing supplies.
New children's category added: $10 entry fee (10 &


under) with a special prize. Boat rental and lodging
available at local marinas. Information/entry forms: Terri
Johnsoh 386-7762508, Elaine Lowe (cell) 386-362-9149.

March of Dimes Signature
Chefs Auction
Nov. 3
"Signature Chefs Auction" to benefit MOD
The March of Dimes, Rountree Moore Toyota, and
First Federal Bank of Florida are presenting "Signature
Chefs Auction" at 5:30 p.m., November 3, at the Roun-
tree Moore Toyota showroom, Lake City. There will be a
Festival ofTrees and Wreaths, live and silent auctions,
and live entertainment by "Harry, Sally, and Billy." The
highlight will be a selection of specialty foods presented
by Chef Robert of Winn-Dixie and area restaurants,
along with complimentary wine tasting. For more infor-
mation call Maureen Lloyd 386-752-4885. In Lake City
tickets will be sold at Rountree Moore Toyota, First Fed-
eral Bank (90W & Turner Rd.), Ward's Jewelers and
First Street Music. In Live Oak tickets will be for sale at
the Suwannee Democrat, and in Jasper at the Jasper
News. Put this event on your calendar and support
March of Dimes as we work together to give every baby
a healthy start!!

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,
sibling or relative as part of the graduating class, please
email your name (maiden and married), address, phone
number and e-mail 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.


UF scientists cure color blindness in monkeys


GAINESVILLE Researchers from the University of
Washington and the University of Florida used gene
therapy to cure two squirrel monkeys of color blindness -
he most common genetic disorder in people.
'`Writing online in the journal Nature Sept. 16, scientists
Zast a rosy light on the potential for gene therapy to treat
adult vision disorders involving cone cells the most
important cells for vision in people.


"We've added red sensitivity to cone. cells in animals
that are born with a condition that is exactly like human
color blindness," said William W. Hauswirth, Ph.D., a
professor of ophthalmic molecular genetics at the UF
College of Medicine and a member of the UF Genetics
Institute and the Powell Gene Therapy Center.
"Although color blindness is only moderately life-
altering, we've shown we can cure a cone disease in a
primate, and that it can be done very safely. That's
extremely encouraging for the development of therapies
for human cone diseases that really are blinding."
The finding is also likely to intrigue millions of people
around the world who are colorblind; including about 3.5
million people in the United States, more than 13 million
in India and more than 16 million in China. The problem
mostly affects men, leaving about 8 percent of Caucasian
meni in ihe United States incapable of discerning red and
green hues that are important for everyday things like,
recognizing traffic lights.
"People who-are colorblind feel that they are missing
out," said Jay Neitz, Ph.D., a professor of ophthalmology
at the University of Washington. "If we could find a way
to do this with complete safety in human eyes, as we did
with monkeys, I think there would be a lot of people who
would want it. Beyond that, we hope this technology will
be useful in correcting lots of different vision disorders."
The discovery comes about 10 years after Neitz and.
his wife Maureen Neitz, Ph.D., a professor of
ophthalmology at the University of Washington and
senior author of the study, began training two squirrel
monkeys named Dalton and Sam.
In addition to teaching the animals, the Neitz research
group worked with the makers of a standard vision-
testing technique called the Cambridge Colour Test to'
perfect a way the monkeys could "tell" them which
colors they were seeing.
The tests are similar to ones given to elementary
children the world over,'in which students are asked to
identify a specific pattern of colored dots among a field
of dots that vary in size, color and intensity. The
researchers devised a computer touch screen the
monkeys could use to trace the color patterns. When the
animals chose correctly, they received a reward of grape
juice.-
Likewise, decades were spent by Hauswirth and
colleagues at the University of Florida to develop the
gene-transfer technique that uses a harmless adeno-
associated virus to deliver corrective genes to produce.a
desired protein. !
In this case, researchers wanted to produce a substance
called long-wavelength opsin in the retinas of the
monkeys. This particular form of opsin is a colorless
protein that works in the retina to make pigments that are
sensitive to red and green.
"We used human DNAs, so we won't have to switch to
human genes as we move toward clinical treatments,"


said Hauswirth, who is also'involved in a clinical trial
with human patients to test gene therApy for the
treatment of Leber congenital amaurosis, a form of
blindness that strikes children.
About five weeks after the treatment, the monkeys
began to acquire color vision, almost as if it occurred
overnight.
"Nothing happened for the first 20 weeks," Neitz said.
"But we knew right away when it began to work. It was
if they woke up and saw these new colors. The treated
animals unquestionably responded to colors that had
been invisible to them."
It took more than a year and a half to test the
monkeys' ability to discern 16 hues, with some of the
hues varying as muchas 11-fold in intensity.
Dalton is named for John Dalton, an English chemist
who realized he was colorblind and published the first
paper about the condition in 1798.
"We've had Dalton and Sam for 10 years. They are
like our children," Neitz said. 'This species are friendly,
docile monkeys that we just love. We think it is useful to
continue to follow them it's been two years now that
they've been seeing in color, and continuing to check
their vision and allowing them to play with the computer
is part of their enrichment."
With the discovery, the researchers are the first to
address a vision disorder in primates in which all
photoreceptors are intact and healthy, providing a hint of
gene therapy's full potential to restore vision.
About 1 in 30,000 Americans have a hereditary form
of blindness called achromatopsia, which causes nearly
complete color blindness and extremely poor central
vision. "Those patients would be targets for almost
exactly the same treatment," Hauswirth said.
Even in common types of blindness such as age-
related macular degeneration and diabetic retinopathy,
vision could potentially be rescued by targeting cone
cells, he said.
"The major thrust of the study is you can ameliorate if
not cure color blindness with gene therapy," said Gerald
H. Jacobs, Ph.D., a research professor qf psychology at
the University of California, Santa Barbara, who was not
involved in the research. "There are still questions about
safety, but in these monkeys at least, there were no
untoward effects. Those who are motivated to ameliorate
their color defect might take some hope from the
findings.
'This is also another example of how utterly plastic
the visual system is to change," Jacobs said. "The
nervous system can extract information from alterations
to photopigments and make use of it almost
instantaneously."
The research was supported by the' National Institutes
of Health, the National Eye Institute, the Harry J. Heeb
.Foundations, The Posner Foundation and Research to
Prevent Blindness.


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Quartermoon to perform


...at 'Free Fridays' concert series


GAINESVILLE The band
Quartermoon will perform at the
Downtown Plaza "Free Fridays" Concert
Series on Friday and play an eclectic
bllid of ritisic including ongs'frdn .
Gram Parsons, Bill Nlonroe and Merle
Haggard, in addition,to many original
songs, Quartermoon will win you over
with sweet-sounding harmonies, foot-
stomping bluegrass and heartfelt folk
songs.
John Smith (bass/vocals) and Raven
Smith (rhythm guitar/vocals) are joined by
Mike Mullis (drums), David Cook


(steel/keyboard) and Ned Stewart (lead
guitar/vocals). The Smiths were founding
members of Harmony Grits, a touring
bluegrass band, and of Dancing Horse, a
Scoutitty rock ba hd.
. At the renowned Magnolia Fest and
Springfest held each year at the Spirit of
the Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park in
Live Oak, Quartermoon is a featured stage
band. They also host one of the camp
stages, the Bill Monroe Shrine, where
many of the festivals' musicians gather to
jam until the wee hours. Quartermoon also
performs at the Florida Folk Festival,,


Farm to Family Full Moon Concerts,
private parties, art shows and local clubs.
For more information, please, visit their
Web site at www.quartermoonband.com.
The Do\% nrown Plaza "Free Fridays"
concerts run from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. every
Friday night this year from May 1 through
October 30. The Bo Diddley Community
Plaza is located on the corner of Southeast.
First Street and East University'Avenue.
The complete schedule for the Downtown
Plaza "Free Fridays" and links to the ,
bands' Web sites can be found at
.http://www.gvlculturalaffairs.org or at


http://www.myspace.com/downtowncoin
munityplaza.
The Cultural Affairs Division is the
designated local arts agency for, :
Gaines% ille and Alachua Count). Its
mission is to promote cultural acti% ity and
encourage community-based cultural
resources.
For event updates, call the City of
Gainesville's Arts Events Hotline at 352-
334-ARTS. For more information on the
Downtown Plaza "Free Fridays," or to
schedule an interview, please contact
David Ballard at 352-393-8746.


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Photo: Submed
S!. Photo: Submitted


'A weekend journey around




the world of percussion'



Paralounge Drum Gathering plans unique event for Live Oak


Submitted
The Paralounge Drum Gathering is
offering a unique experience for the entire
family Oct. 16-18 at the Cerveny
Conference Center in Live Oak.' Enjoy a
weekend of fun and excitement for all ages
of the family. The Paralounge Drum
Gathering provides a family friendly
environment that is both fun and
educational. Spend the weekend learning
about exotic instruments from around the
world. Learn to play the African Djembe or
explore the sounds of the amazing
Australian Didgeridoo. The entire family
will enjoy learning about the Earth shaking
Taiko drums of Japan, The Native
American style flute and the important role
rhythm plays in our music and our lives.
The Drum Gathering is a weekend
journey around the world of percussion and
organic music. Each culture on the planet
has developed musical instruments that
help the culture evolve w ith creativity and
expression.
These instruments are made from natural
elements and create the organic sounds of
the Earth. Flutes created from the hollow
bones of a bird were discovered from
40.000 years ago. The human ability to
create music has been with us for a long
time. Learning about these instruments:
helps us, as a melting pot of cultures, learn
and understand other cultures and
traditions.
Even aspect of nature is governed by
rhythm. We sometimes might doubt our
own ability to sing, dance or play a rhythm.


The Paralounge Drum Gathering provides
workshops that explore the possibilities of
rhythm and musical expression in
everyone. You will be amazed at sour
natural ability to play the drum. You will be
thrilled to interact w ith your entire familN
while enjoying musical creativity.
Professional instructors teach the
workshops. Many of the instructors, such as
Jana Broder of Drum Magic, use drums in
school programs and senior citizen
programs all over the United States.
Instructors like Buddy Helm provide
therapeutic programs utilizing drums and
the'healing quality of rhythmic activities to
lower blood pressure., dissolve stress and
enjoy cardiovascular health.
At the end of the day you will be amazed
at the awesome performances. Professional
percussion ensembles from all oer the
world perform traditional and non-
traditional music and dance. You ha.e to
dance when the music gets going. Hundreds
of years of tradition ha\e been buried in our
modem culture. .Al forms of music hase
been influenced by the rhythms played by
our ancestors. See traditional music and see
new expressions of music played through
our ancestors' instruments. World Collision
is performing Friday night. This excimng
group utilizes world percussion to create
new expressions of modem music The
Lost Safari Drummers w ill be playing Afro-
Caribbean music with traditional
instruments. Tampa Taiko w ill be pla) ing
their powerful Taiko Drums from Japan.
The Beat Bombers will deliver an amazing


performance of world percussion and
electronic excitement!
The Cereny Conference Center pro% ides
a perfect en' ironment for this celebration
of human spirit. It is a beautiful and
professional establishment with pristine
Florida forest surrounding its own beautiful
lake. You hate the opportunity to pamper
Yourself with a room and catered meals
The schedule allow s for breakfast, lunch
and dinner The conference room w ill have
several vendors of fine hand crafted
instruments. You can brow se the many
drums, flutes, didgendoos and other exotic
instruments in the comfortable, air-
conditioned building. The workshops will
be inside also to pro% ide maximum comfort
to the participants
With an exciting day full of workshops
explaining drums and rhythms and all kinds
of musical expresion you will be
extremely sensitive to the amazing
performances. But that is just the
beginning After all the excitement, there is
more' Drum circle starts after the
performances' Everyone grab a drum and
get to drum circle. There are no words. of
description that can prepare 'ou for the
experience as hundred, of drums unite and
the dancers surround the fire'
Belinni g at p in OCL It 1 i'lln ciii
camp ilti htluidreLds itf Inrin circle
cathusias from artin id theii world Brnng
\our R\ or eet l roorn or lthe adtntutre
Y o can _l t; /I a tll theil if lrmatioti on tit le th
sue. >W s1rt paralonume.ent or call 386-65S-
2444.


MV:








Avin.


PAGE 8, SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009


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Spiritual music concert:


Pam Laws and Mary Roberts


QUINCY The Gadsden Arts Center is pleased to present
Spiritual Music by Pam Laws, accompanied by Mary Roberts on
piano, Oct. 8 at 7 p.m. A native of Tallahassee, with a career
.; . spanning more than 25 years, Laws has performed throughout
-. ,Europe and the former Soviet Union. Ms. Laws has performed with
the Greenville Symphony, the Tallahassee Symphony, at Carnegie
Hall, as well as with the Mormon Tabernacle Choir in a 2006
performance. Laws has four recordings, and is renowned for her
,- ' vocal talent. Mary Roberts received her Bachelor of Music degree
in Music Performance at the University of Kansas at Lawrence, a
Masters of Music degree from the Indiana University, and her
S Doctor of Musical Arts, Piano Performance from the Florida State
University. She.is a retired professor of music from the Florida
S A&M University. Roberts performs regularly with Pam Laws and
the Javacya Fine Arts Conservancy.
This concert is presented by the West End Grille, with a wine
reception sponsored by the Gadsden County Chapter of Delta
Sigma Theta Sorority, inc. For ticket information contact Grace
PA .Maloy, 850-875-4688, or buy online at www.gasdseiiarts.org.
The Gadsden Arts Center works to improve the quality of life in
the region through cultural, social, and.educational opportunities.
Fine art exhibitions, classes for adults and children, cultural events,
summer art camps, a gift shop, an artists' co-op, and Miss Helen's
Espresso Caf6 D'art are housed in the Center's beautiful historic
buildings. Group tours are available free of charge. Call 850-875-
4866 to make your reservation.
The Gadsden Arts Center is located at 13 N. Madison St., just 20
miles from downtown Tallahassee, and 10 miles from Tallahassee
City limits. Gadsden Arts Center gallery and gift shop hours are
Pam Laws, accompanied by Mary Roberts on piano, will perform at the Gadsden Arts Center in,Quincy Tuesday through Saturday, 10am-5pm, and Sunday, 1-5pm. Caf6
Oct. 9.- Photo: Submitted and co-op hours are Monday-Saturday, 7am-5pm.


TALLAHASSEE He was one of the greatest scientists
of the 20th century a pioneer in the field of theoretical
physics whose name is often mentioned in the same
breath as those of Isaac.Newton and Albert Einstein. He
also spent the last. 14 years of his life teaching at The
Florida State University until his death in 1984.
Paul A.M. Dirac was a giant of modern physics, one of
the "founding fathers" of quantum mechanics. In that
realm, he helped-discover the basic laws pf nature that
govern the behavior of electrons and protons and how
they interact. His work also led to the prediction of the
existence of antimatter.'
Now, an author has written a biography of Dirac that is
bringing his life and his science to a newer .
generation. Graham Farmelo, himself a former theoretical
physicist and now a senior research fellow at the Science
Museum in London, has written "The Strangest Man: The
Hidden Life of Paul Dirac, Mystic of the Atom"
www.perseusbooksgroup.com/basic/book detail.jsp?isbn
=0465018270> perhaps the most revealing biography
ever produced on the legendary scholar. Already a
bestseller under a slightly different title in England, 'The
Strangest Man" has just been released in the United
States.
Farmelo will come to Florida State next month to
discuss his book and share some of the insights he gained
while researching the life of the brilliant yet enigmatic
Dirac. His presentation, which is free and open to the
public, is titled "Paul Dirac's Road to Tallahassee."
"Although he was one of Einstein's most admired
colleagues, Dirac isn't a household name the way
Einstein is, and that's unfortunate," said Mark Riley,
chairman of the Department of Physics at Florida State.
"However 100 years, even 500 years from now, Dirac
will be remembered alongside Einstein as one of the
greatest scientific minds in human history."'
The title of Farmelo's book comes from a statement by
one of Dirac's peers, the great Danish physicist Niels
Bohr. "Dirac is the strangest man who ever visited my
institute," Bohr once said. And indeed, Dirac was known
by many for his peculiarities. Countless stories attest to-
his lack of conversational skills, his general social
awkwardness, and his relentless application of cold logic
to everything from literature to art. In his book, Farmelo
even goes so far as to suggest that Dirac may have been
mildly autistic a claim that some of Dirac's Florida
State colleagues, who chatted or had lunch with him
regularly, don't necessarily agree with.
Although only recently available in this country, "The
Strangest Man" already is being met with critical acclaim.
A review in the Sept. 8 issue of The New York Times says
the book "is both wonderfully written (certainly not a
given in the category Accessible Biographies of
Mathematical Physicists) and a thought-provoking
meditation on human achievement, limitations and the
relations between the two." Publisher's Weekly,
meanwhile, says that Farmelo's "great affection for his
odd but brilliant subject shows on every page, giving
Dirac the biography any great scientist deserves.."
Despite his renown in the world of physics, Dirac was
able to walk around the Florida State campus virtually

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The precise station will
take place Thursday,,
Oct. 1 atp6 pm, atthe b ;
SFSU Au1imn*i Center,
Grand BaiIroom; 1030
W. Teinnessee St.,
i frl .11 *;ee.

;.. ............... .... ............. ..... .. .......I................................ .. ........ ........... ....... ..........................
unnoticed during his tenure there as a professor emeritus
from 1971 to 1984. It was perhaps that anonymity that
made the shy, taciturn scholar feel most comfortable at his
adopted university, one of his former colleagues suggests.
"He felt at home here," said Steve Edwards, dean of the
faculties emeritus and former chairman of the physics
.department at Florida State. "The physics faculty treated
him like anybody else."
Still, "it is simply extraordinary that a scientist and
Nobel laureate of Paul Dirac's towering reputation chose
to finish his academic career at Florida State," said Joseph
Travis, dean of the university's College of Arts and
Sciences. "That he did so makes an' enormous statement
about the quality of this university and its physics
department,"
Dirac's legacy lives on at Florida'State. The Paul A.M.
Dirac Science Library bears his name, as do two named
professorships, one in the Department of Physics and the
other in the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry.


Jim and Pam wed

-for "The Office"-


Beach Boys celebrate.

the 'Sounds of Summer'
By Scott Meeker
'CNHI News Service

JOPLIN, Mo. Mike Love remembers looking at
the lyrics for the then-newly written song "Kokomo"
and being disturbed by them.
Off the Florida Keys
There's a place called Kokomo.
That's where we used to go to get away from it all'
"I thought, 'Oh no. This sounds like some old guy
lamenting his youth," said Love, the lead singer of
the Beaoh Boys. "NIMy thought has always been to try
to think about how (a song) is going to communicate
-what we want it to communicate to the widest
possible group of people."
At his insistence, writer John Phillips changed the
line to "That's where 5ou wanna go." The song
would go on to be one of the band's biggest hits.
Songs celebrating )outh. young love, fast cars and
good times are at the root of many of the Beach
Boys' greatest hits.
Love said that the music has come to embody the
title of his favorite release by the band, the 2003
greatest-hits package "Sounds of Summer."
"We actually haven't had a summer off in about 40
years, but that's OK," said Love. "Musicians love
performing. And if you don't, you better get out
while the getting is good."
That's what Brian Wilson the band's founder and
chief songwriter did in 1964, being replaced on tour
first by Glenn Campbell and then Bruce Johnston.
Johnston still performs with the band today.
But it's not a dig at his cousin, because Love
credits Wilson as being "incredible" when it comes
to music arrangement and a "master of harmonies."
Love said that he can't help but be amazed
sometimes at how so much of Wilson's music has
found an audience with each successive generation.
'Three years ago, my daughter who was 13 years
old at the time said that 'Wouldn't It Be Nice' was
her class' favorite song.
"That song, the lyrics appeal to a young generation
of kids who are in love. We may look at it
nostalgically, but every successive generation has
that boy-girl attraction."
After Brian stepped back from touring and a
combination of drugs and mental illness took their
toll on his songwriting, the band struggled to find
their footing and their place in the music world.
Their constant touring helped the band find
popularity as a live act, and the nostalgia inspired by
their. greatest hits helped secure them the title of
"America's band."
Drummer Dennis Wilson died in 1983, and Carl
Wilson succumbed to cancer in 1988. Brian Wilson
eventually severed his ties with the band, as did

SEE BEACH BOYS, PAGE 12


The Strangest Man'


Author to discuss life and times of legendary

physicist, FSU Professor Paul Dirac


k SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009, PAGE 9









PAGE 10, SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009 U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


Sne vvizarding World of Harry Potter is set to open next spring at Universal Urlando. -'Photo: Submitted




The Wizarding World of


ORLANDO Universal Orlando Resort, together with
Warner Bros. Consumer Products, has revealed first-ever
details about the incredible scope of The Wizarding World
of Harry Potter. Universal also announced that the highly
anticipated land will open in spring 2010.
Inspired by J.K. Rowling's compelling stories and
characters and faithful to the visual landscapes of the
films The Wizarding World of Harry Potter at
Universal's Islands of Adventure will provide visitors with
a one-of-a-kind experience complete with multiple
attractions, shops and a signature eating establishment.
This completely immersive environment will transcend
generations and bring the wonder and magic of the
amazingly detailed Harry Potter books and films to life.
The expectations of Harry Potter fans are high and
Universal Orlando Resort is collaborating closely with
J.K. Rowling, Warner Bros. Consumer Products and the
Warner Bros. Harry Potter brand team to ensure that The
Wizarding World of Harry Potter will be an experience of
a lifetime. The Harry Potter films' production designer,
Stuart Craig and art director, Alan Gilmore, in cooperation
with a corps of artisans from Universal Creative are
working daily to construct the most authentic Harry Potter
experience possible. Guests will be able to sip Butterbeer
in Three Broomsticks, buy Extendable Ears at Zonko's
and experience a state-of-the-art attraction that brings the
stories of Harry Potter to life in a way never before
imagined.
"All of the action and adventures of Harry Potter's
world will come to life here at Universal Orlando Resort,"
said Tom Williams, chairman and CEQ, Universal Parks
and Resorts. "The Wizarding World of Harry Potter will
be unlike any other experience on earth and we can't wait
to see the looks on our guests' faces as they enter this rich


environment."
"Harry Potter continues to spark the imaginations of
fans of all ages and we really have seen the anticipation
continue to build for The Wizarding World of Harry
Potter," added Brad Globe, President, Warner Bros.
Consumer Products. "We are excited to share with fans a
first glimpse into the truly enchanted world we are
bringing to life with all of our partners at Universal
Orlando Resort."
.From the front archway of Hogsmeade to the immensity
of Hogwarts castle, The Wizarding World of Harry Potter
will feature the locations listed below:

At the entrance of Hogsmeade, billowing steam and an
iconic whistle signal the arrival of the Hogwarts Express
into Hogsmeade station
Across the way is Zonko's, a joke shop with a
collection of tricks and jokes, including Extendable Ears,
Boxing Telescopes and Sneakoscopes
Honeydukes is next-door and full of treats like
Chocolate Frogs and Bertie Bott's Every-Flavour Beans
The Three Broomsticks and adjacent Hog's Head pub
will feature traditional British fare and drinks including
Butterbeer and pumpkin juice
Across from the Three Broomsticks is The Owlery,
where owls roost and await their next delivery
The Owl Post sends letters with a certified Hogsmeade
postmark and sells official stamps from The Wizarding
World of Harry Potter
Ollivanders wand shop is an incredible interactive
experience where the wand chooses the wizard
Completing Hogsmeade is Dervish and Banges, the
magical instruments and equipment shop featuring
Quidditch equipment, Triwizard apparel, Spectrespecs and


Remembralls
The first attraction, Dragon Challenge, features a twin
high-speed roller coaster with many iconic elements from
the Triwizard Tournament
Next is Flight of the Hippogriff, a family coaster
simulating a Hippogriff training flight over the grounds of
Hogwarts castle
Located in Hogwarts castle, Harry Potter and the
Forbidden Journey is a thrilling new state-of-the-art
attraction that uses entirely new technology to bring the
magic, characters and stories of Harry Potter to life in
ways never before experienced
Before exiting back into Hogsmeade, Filch's
Emporium of Confiscated Goods is full of Ministry of
Magic and magical creatures merchandise, Omnioculars,
and even remote control Golden Snitches

"This Universal Creative and Warner Bros. team shares
an incredible passion and commitment to making this
destination an exceptionally immersive environment that
will touch the lives of our guests," said Mark Woodbury,
President, Universal Creative.
"The Wizarding World of Harry Potter is yet another
way that fans will be able to experience and enjoy Harry
Potter for many years to come," said Diane Nelson,
President of Warner Premiere, who is also responsible for
overseeing the Harry Potter brand team worldwide. "The
power of this brand speaks for itself, as the enthusiasm of
our dedicated fans around the world continues to grow
even stronger as we move into the future."
Universal Orlando Resort is a theme park destination
that places you and your family in the heart of pop
culture's most incredible and timeless stories making you
the superstar in a world-class adventure story and allowing
you to discover your own inner hero. Guests experience
two exciting theme parks Universal Studios and Islands
of Adventure as well as Universal CityWalk, a 30-acre
restaurant, shopping and nighttime entertainment complex;
and three magnificently themed on-site hotels the Loews
Portofino Bay Hotel, Hard Rock Hotel and the Loews
Royal Pacific Resort. Flagship experiences featured in the
theme parks include "The Simpsons Ride," "Revenge of
the Mummy The Ride," "The Incredible Hulk Coaster"
and "The Amazing Adventures of Spider-Man." More
information is available at www.universalorlando.com.
Warner Bros. Consumer Products, a Warner Bros.
Entertainment Company, is one of the leading licensing
and retail merchandising organizations in the world.
Harry Potter continues to be a global phenomenon. The
series of books by author J.K. Rowling has been translated
into 67 languages with more than 400 million copies sold
in over 200 territories around the world. The films,
produced by Warner Bros. Pictures, have grossed more
than $5.3 billion at the box office worldwide, making
Harry Potter the largest-grossing film franchise in history.


Opening set for Spring 2010 at Universal Orlando


PAGE 10, SEPTEMBER 23 24, 21009


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U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA SEPTEMBER 23 24,2009, PAGE 11


Photo courtesy of Fotolia



Plan a budget-friendly road trip


FAMILY FEATURES


Although many families are watching their finances this year, it doesn't
mean vacations, special occasions or family gatherings have to be out
of reach. For example, road trips can be a
.rea Nat\ 10 reach \our destrinarion while
SWia g thinbm 'our budget Ahi, %ih-
omnie proper planning. sour l'famil. can
enjoy not just the destination, but also the journey.
"Make the planning process fun by getting your entire
family involved with decisions from where, you stop along
the way to keeping track of the budget," says Kim Danger,
family financial expert, founder of Mommysavers.com and
Shell spokesperson. "By following these simple planning
tips before you hit the road, you can learn how to save on
travel costs and get more out of your tank of gasoline -
something everyone can appreciate."


Planning Tips
Careful planning is the key to any good trip, and a road
trip is no exception. Fortunately, there are many excellent
trip planning resources available for free:
* Web sites such as RoadTripAmerica.com and
RoadsideAmerica.com provide tips on how to plan
interesting routes, as well as how to save money on
entertainment, local events and attractions.


Kim Danger
Photo courtesy
of Josh Ntris
Photography, LLC


a Map out your route with online tools on AAA.com, RandMcNally.com or
RoadTripUSA.com. You can find the best highways, rest stops and avoid heavy
traffic areas saving you time and fuel.
i Estimate the cost of fuel for your trip at sites such as IndependentTraveler.com, or
FuelCostCalculator.com. Tracking your fuel budget will help you save honey along
the way, leaving more cash for the fun stuff.
* For short road trips, visit TripAdvisor.com and use their "Tank of Gas" tool. Simply-
type in your zip code and how much gasoline you want to use quarter tank, half
tank or full tank. A list of destinations will show up for your area.

Money-Saving Tips
* Search online for hotel deals. Sign up for email alerts from price comparison Web
sites such as Travelocity.com, Expedia.com or Orbitz.com to find out about travel
deals, such as discounted hotel rates.
* Look for online restaurant coupons and print them before you go to keep your meals
on a budget. At Restaurants.com, you can search for restaurants along your route
that offer discounted gift certificates.
* Make your credit card work for you by saving on everyday purchases, like one of
the Shell payment products designed to fit different needs. For a limited time, new
Shell Card holders who activate before September 30, 2009 can get a rebate of 30
cents per gallon on the first 100 gallons of gasoline purchased within a 90-day
period. For more information, visit www.shell.us/cards.

Fuel Saving Tips
Save fuel --and money by following'some simple guidelines before you hit the road.
* Keep your engine well-tuned and repair any problems, immediately: If your car has
failed an emissions test or is noticeably out of tune, repairing the problem could
improve your gasoline mileage by four percent on average.
* Use the recommended grade of oil in your engine: Following your manufacturer's
motor oil recommendation can improve gasoline mileage by up to two percent.
* Choose a high-quality gasoline: top automakers agree that carbon deposits or "gunk"
can build up on critical engine parts, which can decrease the performance and fuel'
efficiency of your vehicle. This also can potentially increase emissions. So, use a
TOP TIER detergent gasoline, such as the new Shell Nitrogen Enriched Gasolines.
* Avoid idling: When you idle, you get zero miles per gallon and continue to emit
exhaust.

If you decide to hit the highways this year, plan ahead and drive smart so you can
enjoy the journey itself


Phicio courmesv r(if Gt1y Images


How much can you save?


- -.The US Departmen of Energ) has tibee estimates.
on how much you can save by driving smart. Visit
whtw.fueleconom).go% for more money-saving tips.
Aggressive driving wastes gas. It can lower gas
mileage by 33 percent at highway speeds and by
5 percent around town. Sensible driving is also
safer for you and others, so you may save more
than gas money. Equivalent Gasoline Savings:
$0.12 to $0.81/gallon
Observe the speed limit. While each vehicle reaches
its optimal fuel economy at a different speed (or
range of speeds), gas mileage usually decreases
rapidly at speeds above 60 mph. You can assume that
each 5 mph you drive over 60 mph is like paying an
additional $0.24 per gallon for gas. Equivalent
Gasoline Savings: $0.17 to $0.56/gallon


-* Improve gas mileage by around 3 percent by
keeping ures inlljied to the proper pressure.
UJnder-mnflaied ires can lower gas mileage by.
0.3 percent for every 1 psi drop in pressure of all
four tires. Properly inflated tires are safer and last
longer. Equivalent Gasoline Savings: up to
S0.07/gallon
n Avoid keeping unnecessary items in your vehicle,
especially heavy ones. An extra 100 pounds in
your vehicle could reduce your MPG by up to
2 percent. The reduction is based on the percentage
of extra weight relative to the vehicle's weight and
affects smaller vehicles more than larger ones.
Equivalent Gasoline Savings: S0.02 to
S0.05/gallon
Note: Cost savings are based on an assumed fuel price of
$2.44/gallon.


SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009, PAGE 11


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Beach Boys celebrate the 'Sounds of Summer'


Continued From Page 9

original vocalist and guitarist Al Jardine. Lawsuits
among the surviving members are not uncommon.
In reading what has been written about the band over
the years, Love is not always portrayed in the most
flattering light. There are plenty of allegations of
condescension toward the direction Brian's music was
taking and a domineering nature when it came to how
the band was run.
But Love said that those accounts aren't accurate and
that he feels he has been unfairly portrayed.
"A lot of that is just hearsay by people who weren't
even there," Love said. "Some writers get all caught up
in that and lose sight of the music."
Much of the rumored acrimony, he said, came from a
tumultuous time during the band's history, when they
fired Murry Wilson the Wilson brothers' father as
their manager.
"And then there was a time in the late '60s when the
Wilson brothers got into drugs, and Al and I got into
meditation," he said. "There was definitely a division
there, which led to some people making comments.
"But that's pretty much in the past, and my personal
relationship with Brian is great."
Still, the surviving members of the band continue to
tour separately Love and Johnston as the Beach Boys,


while Wilson and Jardine perform
with their respective bands.
But Love said that fans of
the band can take heart:
with a milestone in the Beach
Boys' history approaching, there is a
strong possibility of a reunion of
some sort to come about.
"We're looking at doing a 50th
anniversary celebration in 2011,
and that would entail seeing what
we could get together and do
recordingwise," he said. "And the
PBS show 'American Masters' is
interested in doing a documentary
about the band. There are a lot of
interesting possibilities likely to
manifest in the near term."
Reunion or no reunion, though, -
Love said he believes that the
Beach Boys' legacy in the world
of American music is already
secure.
"I think the band's legacy is already being realized to
a pretty good degree," he said. "Our music has been part
of the soundtrack of America, and I think it will always
be a super positive legacy because of the good feelings


The Beach Boys' 'Sounds of Summer.'


QcIn


1~


it has made people enjoy over the years."
Scott Meeker writes for The Joplin (Mo.) Globe. He
can be reached at ,smeeker@joplinglobe.


Witch gets a




fashion -makeover


By Amanda McGregor
CNHI News Service

SALEM, Mass. A screaming mob in
Colonial costumes charged through Derby
Square chasing after the hosts of the popular
television show "What Not to Wear."
TV fashion gurus Stacy London and Clinton
Kelly were in Salem filming an episode of
their show, in which they stage weekly style
interventions on a victim of bad fashion.
Leanne Marrama, a member of Salem's
witch community, was in their sights
Wednesday. Dressed in a black gown with
wide lacy sleeves, a black corset, black combat
boots and a black purse with a skull, Marrama
is set for a complete fashion, hair and makeup
makeover.
During the filming, Marrama's look was "put
on trial" reminiscent of Salem's infamous
1692 witch trials by a jury that included other
members of the city's psychic community.
The TV film crews then shot multiple takes
of the "Cry Innocent" cast, pitchforks and
rakes in hand, chasing after the quick-witted
show hosts, who yelled one-liners.
("Cry Innocent" is a continuously-running
production run by Gordon College that re-
enacts the trial of accused witch Bridget
Bishop.)
"This was really exciting because I got to
talk to them," said hairstylist Melissa Penta,


who works at the nearby Alex and Co. salon on
Front Street. She was wearing jeans and a T-
shirt, which drew scrutiny from "style expert"
Stacy London.
"She said to me, 'Where are your layers? T-
shirts are supposed to be layered!'" said Penta,
who kicked herself for not putting on a
different outfit.
"I'm so bummed I got my picture taken with
them when I look like (this)," she said with a,
laugh.
In each episode of "What Not to Wear," film
crews first secretly gather footage of the
nominee, who is usually recommended to the
show by friends and family. Then comes the
"ambush," when the fashion offender is
confronted, as Marrama presumably was
Wednesday.
The nominee is then offered $5,000 to buy a
new wardrobe, but the catch is that she has to
discard whatever the experts don't like in her
'existing wardrobe.
Marrama, who lives in Revere, is a psychic
in Salem and works at Hex, a local witch shop,
whose owner, Christian Day, was featured
among the day's "jury."
"What Not to Wear" airs Fridays at 9 p.m. on
TLC (The Learning Channel). Production staff
did not say when this episode is slated to run.
Amanda McGregor writes for The Salem
(Mass.) News. She can be reached at
amcgregor@salemnews.com.


Leanne Marrama is filmed outside the Old Town Hall for an upcoming
episode of "What Not to Wear." Photo: Ken Yuszkus/The Salem (Mass.) News



"f


' W,


The cast of "Cry Innocent" chases hosts Stacy London and Clinton Kelly
through Derby Square. Photo: Amanda McGregor/The Salem (Mass.) News


Jim and Pam wed


for "The Office"


By Michele Deluca
CNHI N'ews Sen ice

NIAGARA FALLS, N,Y. Like
thousands of other couples
throughout the ages. Jim and Pam
"ere married in Niagara Falls
recently.
There was debate oer where to tie
the knot. It w as a toss up between the
Maid of the Mist or Terrapin Point.
Ultimately the boat won and viewers
of the Emm) -w% inning TV comedy.
"The Office," w ill be able to watch
the whole thing unfold during a two-
pan show that airs on Oct. 8
Tourist and locals w ho happened
upon the shooting that took place at
rtwo sites in the city w\.ere able to get a
close-up look at the couple as they
wed on the boat and then booked into
their hotel, a fictional location called
the -'Stailer Falls Hotel." at the Red
Coach Inn on Buffalo Avenue The
inn Nwas also decorated w ith a kitschy
new sign that read- "Prepare to Falls
in Love."
While there have been murmurs the
show wAas set to shoot in the Falls,
events that unfolded Aug. 27 had
been in the works for several weeks.
according to state parks spokesperson
Angela Berti
"I was sworn to the utmost
secrecy." said Berin who hosted a
team from the show a feAw weeks ago,
touring the cit- 's best spots and


serving up chicken % ings and beef on
neck. which were requested again
when the crew and cast arrived on
Wednesday.
The team never once considered
the Canadian side of the Falls. Berti
said. "It never even crossed their
minds."
Producer Rand\ Cordray said the
show, which is set in an office in
Scranton. Pa.. was looking for a place
infused with the philosophy of
executive producer Paul Lieberstein.
% here the unexpected can occur in
the evervdavy world.
"Jim proposed to Pam at a highway
reststop in the rain in front of the gas
pumps." he explained. He said that
Lieberstein, also a head winter, bases
the sho "'s content around the idea
that "some eryn. very significant
events happen in our lies in the most
unexpected and sometimes mundane
places."
E'en though Niagara Falls ma\
appear mundane and rundown in
some parts,. he said. "It's stil one of
the most iconic and romantic spots on
the planet."
Actors John Krasmski and Jenna
Fischer %&ere "married" dunng
filming that occurred during tro ndes
on the Maid of the Mist, with actual
tourists relegated to the top deck
while e filming went on with extras on
the lower deck The tourists were
asked to refrain from taking photos or


an
op
a

uA


'w ,:. ,... IS ,.n.




Scenes for an upcoming episode of "The Office" were filed in the Falls on Aug
27. John Krasinski, who plays Jim Halpert, and Jenna Fischer as Pam Beesley .
stand in front ol the Red Coach Inn where scenes were filmed. The episode is
scheduled to air on Oct. 8. Pnri:N: Dan Ci:,pen-a orj NiJagj ra ifN i ,f ,'a:nmm

deo until the filrmng was completed rated show set an episode in the Fall, ."'
id then the%\ were glen a photo -'We wAill get rrullions. arid milli:,n, .
opportunity according to Tim Rudd., of ie'wers watching NBC and seeing .
spokesperson for the Maid of the Niagara Falls." said the ,taie park
list "We kept things running as Bern, "And that's pricele-, "
,ual." he said. noting "'The tounsts The onl, dt,'nnside wa'..the 4hiir. "
ere great." repreentatie.s continued tc. rermjin
As for the show 's producers, they _-ilent abuut hbowv. the plot deelrp-, a-


feel like they got their money 's
woonh "There's nothing .ou guis
deserve more than to be recognized
for the beautiful things ,ou haie
here." Cordra. said to a reporter as he
%watched filming of the actors
unpacking their car in front of the
Red Coach.
Certainly the area .%will receive its,
ow.n benefits from having a Ihgh-


the v.eddinm progre,-e,
"You're ju-t go.:irii to ha e i,
w.atch." Cordra\ smiledd "Ve liken nI
to a wv.onderful. sparkling magic act
and we ju.,t don't like to peel hack the
curtain
Michele DeLuca writes for the
Niagara iN V i Gazete DeLuca ma.
be reached at
rmchele.deluca.j niagara-gazette cornm


PAGE 12, SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009


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j .








U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA SEPTEMBER 23-24,2009, PAGE 13


FALL FOR


FAMILY FEATURES


Autumn schedules.can set life into warp speed,
so make dinner plans a snap with sensational
new salad solutions that kick-start fresh meals
and deliver big on flavor.
The surprising and delightful varieties of leafy greens now
available can deliver a unique and fresh taste experience
whether as a side salad or a meal. Adventurous salad eaters
no longer have to-settle for the so-so instead they can find
stand-out fresh salads with eye-catching colors, an array of
textures and a perfect balance of sweet and bold flavors. The
fresh tasting salad blends from Fresh Express now in the
produce aisle can be tossed in your favorite vinaigrette for a
delicious side dish. Or, simply add rotisserie chicken to make
it a satisfying, entree.
Ready-to-dress right put of the package, new premium
lettuce blends can inspire fresh menus and delicious meals
everyday, right up to and including the holidays. Try these
easy and flavorful tips:
Top fancy greens with sliced roasted pork
tenderloin and wedges of fresh plum; dress lightly
with a ginger marinade and a pinch of sea salt.
Shred rotisserie chicken to top baby spinach and
sliced red onion; dress with some chicken juices
and a touch of vinegar.
Toss diced ham, golden raisins, peanuts and sweet
tender greens with a curry-seasoned vinaigrette.
Grill and slice fresh tuna to top tender ruby red
lettuces; dress with a caper-laced creamy Caesar
dressing and a grind of fresh black pepper.
The on-shelf line-up from salad innovator Fresh Express
brings a welcome new dimension to autumn including
exceptionally fresh blends not found anywhere else. New
* Fancy Greens combines romaine, tango, carrots and
radicchio for a well-balanced flavorful salad in which every
ingredient shines. Sophisticated Tender Leaf blends are
harvested and grown only in select regions to ensure rich
buttery flavor, melt-in-your-mouth texture, vibrant color and
bite size leaves.
Unique and fresh flavors are just moments away when
you start with salads that combine the colors, textures and
gourmet ingredients to deliver a truly satisfying fresh flavor
experience. For sensational and easy-to-make fresh salads
check out www.FreshExpress.com.




Salads Star on Taste-f
Fall Dinner Menus
Sweet Ter
Satdsf seasonal cravings with high-
flavor specialty salads made with one-
of-a-kind lettuce combos Whether eaten
as an entree; or as a side dish dressed Tender R
with a classic vinaigreue, these salads
deliver the fresh taste and variety that
you are always hungry for.


--. "a


Fancy Greens With Artichokes, Tomatoes and Sourdough Crisps
in a Dijon Vinaigrette


Serves 4
1 7-ounce package Fresh Express
Fancy Greens
1 14-ounce can quartered artichoke
hearts in water (drained)
1 1/2. cups pear, grape or cherry tomatoes,
halved
1/2 red onion, thinly sliced
16 1/4-inch-thick slices of sourdough
baguette
3 tablespoons olive oil


nUl Blend


Star Attraction Salad


Preheat oven to 3750F. Toss sourdough slices in
olive oil and bake 12 minutes or until golden
brown. Remove from oven and let cook while
you assemble the salad.
In a medium bowl, combine artichokes,
tomatoes and red onion, and gently toss. Add
your favorite Dijon vinaigrette and pour over
artichoke mixture, and toss well to coat. To
serve, gently fold in greens and warm sourdough
crisps, lightly toss to coat, divide salad among
four plates. (Serve it with a piece of grilled wild
salmon, for a sensational entree salad.)


OR Scene-Stealing Side


Top with grilled salmon, Toss wilh red grapes. red onion.
under Greens slivered almonds, mandarin blue cheese. mustard inaigrete
orange segments

Roll up in flour tornlla with Toss with crumbled bacon,
uby Reds Southwestern tilled chicken croutons, creamy garlic dressing
tenders and salsa .


Fancy Greens


Top with shrimp sauiced with
garlic and Parmesan cheese


Toss with cherry tomatoes, roasted
pecans and mustard vinaigrette


Smoked Turkey and
Blue Cheese'Salad
Serves 2
1 7-ounce package Fresh
Express.Leafy Green
Romaine.
2 cups smoked turkey breast,
deli sliced or diced
1 Red Delicious apple, sliced.
6 ounces blue cheese, crumbled
6 tablespoons toasted pecan
halves
Cider Vinaigrette
1/4 cup vegetable oil
3 tablespoons cider vinegar
1 tablespoon minced onion
or shallot
1 teaspoon Dijon mustard
1/2 teaspoon sugar
Combine first 5 ingredients in large bowl.
Add enough dressing to season to taste.
Season generously with pepper. Toss
well and serve.




Liven Up Lunch
Starved for a satisfying lunch
on the run? Don't sacntfice
taste for time. or freshness for
convenience. Let lunch
become a delicious and fresh-
tasting meal you deserve in the
midst of a busy day. Upgrade
your "brown bag" to an "all in
one" complete salad for a fresh
take on the lunch break.
Get sensational taste with a
complete salad lunch from the
Fresh Express line of Gourmet
Cafe Salads. Premium taste,
gourmet ingredients and render.
sweet baby lettucei deliver
sophisticated, satistfing lunch
solutions.
Take the break you deserve
with one of the "open. shake
and eat" delicious salad
varieties. Tuscan Pesro.
Canbbean Chicken, Orchard
-Harvest Salad, Waldorf
Chicken, Chopped Turkey
Chef. Chicken Caesar w ith
Crosrini
'While you're at it, refuel
your senses as well as your
energy level. If you're at your
desk, download some music
you enjoy; or head outside to
eat al fresco. Sip a cold drink,
and make lunch a tasty time
out from the routine.


SEPTE MBER 23 24, 2009, PAGE 13


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UF study could shed light on snake venom


By Sarah Carey

While studying a way to more safely
and effectively collect snake venom,
University of Florida researchers have
noticed the venom delivered by an
isolated population of Florida
cottonmouth snakes may be changing in
response to their diet.
Scientists used a portable nerve
stimulator to extract venom from
anesthetized cottonmouths, producing
more consistent extraction results and
greater amounts of venom, according to
findings published in August in the
journal Toxicon. The study of venoms is
important for many reasons, scientists
say.
"The human and animal health benefits
include understanding the components of
venom that cause injury and developing
better antivenin," said Darryl Heard,
B.V.M.S., Ph.D., an associate professor in
the UF College of Veterinary Medicine's
department of small animal clinical
sciences. "In addition, the venom
components have the potential to be used
for diagnostic tests and the development
of new medical compounds."







llt3! itir


But in addition to showing the
extraction method is safer, more effective
and less stressful to both snake and
handler than the traditional "milking"
technique, Heard and Ryan McCleary, a
Ph.D. candidate in biology in UF's
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences,
discovered the venom from these
particular snakes differs from that of
mainland snakes, likely because of their
unique diet of dead fish dropped by
seabirds.
Heard and McCleary collaborated to
develop a safe, reliable and humane
technique for collecting venom from
cottonmouths as part of a larger study on
a specific population of snakes that reside
on Seahorse Key, an isolated island near
Cedar Key on the Florida's Gulf Coast.
The venom collection study included
data from 49 snakes on Seahorse Key.
"Snakes on this island are noted for
their large size," said Heard, a zoological
medicine veterinarian with additional
expertise in anesthesia! He added that
Harvey Lillywhite, Ph.D., a professor of
biology at UF and McCleary's
predoctoral adviser, has confirmed that
cottonmouths on Seahorse Key eat


primarily dead fish dropped-by birds in a
large seabird rookery.
Lillywhite also directs UF's Seahorse
Key Marine Laboratory, located in the
Cedar Keys National Wildlife Refuge.
McCleary hopes to build on earlier
- studies about the snakes' ecology and to
explore whether evolutionary changes
may have affected the composition of the
snakes' venom.
"My interest is in the evolutionary
aspect," McCleary said. "If these snakes
already have an abundant source of dead
prey, why do they need venom?"
Preliminary findings show some
differences in venom components, he
added.
Traditionally, venom has been collected
from venomous snakes by manually
restraining the animal behind the head
and having it bite a rubber membrane
connected to-a collecting chamber.
"This requires the capture of an awake
snake, which increases the risk of human
envenomation and is also stressful to the
snake," Heard said, adding that manual
collection of venom also does not
guarantee that all of the venom is
collected. -


The nerve stimulator is used in human
anesthesia to measure the effect of muscle
relaxants.
"It delivers a series of electric stimuli,
of very low voltage and amperage, and
causes no pain or tissue injury," Heard
said. "The electrodes are placed behind
the eye, across the area of the venom
gland. The nerve stimulator sends a
current across the gland, causing reflex
contraction and expulsion of the venom."
The technique allows collection from
snakes that might not otherwise give up
their venom, which is an essential in the
process of creating antivenins for victims
of snakebite, Heard said.
"The stimulator is battery-powered and
relatively inexpensive," he said. "In
addition, the anesthetic we used, known
as propofol, can easily be transported."
Propofol, which has been prominent in
news headlines recently as being linked to
the death of singer Michael Jackson, is a
short acting anesthetic administered by
intravenous injection. The drug is
commonly used to'anesthetize animals in
veterinary clinical practice, but it is not
believed to have previously been used to
anesthetize snakes for venom collection.


i.L


*' i *^''
: r-


1A *o*~,


:Darryl Heard, B.V.M.S.,Ph.D. (left), an associate professor in the UF College of Veterinary Medicine's department of small animal clinical sciences, anesthetizes a cottonmouth snake in
preparation for venom extraction on Sept. 9, 2009. Heard and Ryan McCleary, a Ph.D. candidate in biology in UF's College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, have collaborated to develop a
safe, reliable and humane technique for collecting venom from cottonmouths an essential part of the process of making antidotes for snake-bite victims. Photo: Sarah Kiewel/UF




Restoring Model A Ford painstaking task


By Michelle Seeber
CNHI News Service

WOODWARD, Okla. -
"Bud" Rush no longer
spends his retirement days
fishing at a lake.
Emphysema has taken care
of that.
But, he's found a new hob-
by that he enjoys and likes
to spend his time on a
1929 Model A Ford he pur-
chased from a man in Enid.
"I painted it with a friend
(Jim Young) and put new
tires on it," Rush said.
"I've been working on it
for about three years."
Bud, who has been retired
for about two years, recent-
ly installed an "ooga" horn
on the vehicle.
"It's just a horn the old
Model A's had," he said.
"That's one of the pieces I
bought with the car. The
horn cost $380. The Model
A was in pieces when I
bought it."
For a.car that was in
pieces, Rush has done well
with rebuilding it.
"I enjoy working on it," he
said. "Sometimes, though,
it gets pretty aggravating.
These were made when
women started driving.
This one has a rumble seat.
A lot of history goes into
these old cars."
He said it "looks really


good" .when the dust isn't
on it," he said.
According' to a Web site
about 1929 Model A


Fords, the Model A's were
characterized by brighter
trim and body paint.
It was a successor to Hen-


ry Ford's Model T and was
often referred to as a
"Baby Lincoln."
By July 1929, there.were 2


million Model A Fords.
The car had been intro-
duced only 19 months ear-
lier, according to the web-


site.
Michelle Seeber writes for
the Woodward (Okla.)
news.


- --'~-,~----. -


K


"Bud" Rush of Woodward, Okla., installs an "ooga" horn on a 1929 Model A he purchased in Enid. Rush has made the car his new hobby. The vehicle
was in pieces when he bought it, he said, noting he has purchased new tires for it and repainted it. Photo: woodward (Okla.) News


PAGE 14, SEPTEMBER 23 24, 20091


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2003 F150
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PAGE 16, SEPTEMBER 23 24, 2009


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