<%BANNER%>
Alachua County Today. March 15, 2007.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081789/00215
 Material Information
Title: Alachua County Today. March 15, 2007.
Uniform Title: Alachua County Today
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Alachua County Today
Publisher: Alachua Today, Inc.
Publication Date: 09/302010
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Alachua
Coordinates: 29.779286 x -82.479849 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: issn - 1534-7567
System ID: UF00081789:00215

Full Text




Hawthorne passes

budget, includes <

reserves


High Springs R-

Festival coming

this weekend


** SC O\G\ 26
10 ,*.
0)(O 1 , ,,,
Gane -\\e *"


"* *I* * The Heartland's only five star small-town newspaper


High Springs city manager on chopping block


By GLENN COINE
Today Reporter
HIGH SPRINGS City Manager Jim Drumm was
notified Monday night of the commission's intent to
terminate his contract.
The abrupt move came minutes into a High Springs
commissioners' final budget meeting when Mayor Bill
Coughlin announced he would be making a motion
that affects the budget.
He made a motion to begin the proper proceedings
to terminate Jim Drumm's contracts the city manager
of High Springs. In other words, he motioned to fire
hin.
The commission did not definitively cite specific
reasons, but according to the city charter, it doesn't


have to.
The single vote against firing
the city manager, cast by High
Springs commissioner Larry Travis,
'will not save Drumm's job, but the
termination cannot be finalized until
a second vote following a public
Drumm hearing scheduled for Oct. 21.
SDrumm must officialyl respond
by Oct. 7, 10 days after the initial vote, or his right to
the hearing will be void and.his termination will be
official.
Drumm has been the city's manager since March
DRUMM:
Continued on page A6


By AMANDA HILL
Today Reporter
NEWBERRY -- When Lila
Leach moved to Newberry in 1975,
she instantly fell for its small-town
charm and tight-knit community.
It reminded her of Newark,
Delaware, where she grew up on a


200-acre farm.
With her son and two daughters
raising families of their own, Leach,
who had lost her husband to cancer
a few years back, volunteered
with the Alachua County Sheriff's
Office "Citizens' Crime Watch."
As part of the program, she worked
with senior citizens, teaching them


obaM


This newspaper named 2007 Business of the Year Alachua Chamber of Commerce 250


Alachua's Peterson, a


Gator hall of famer
S' W '.


Photo coures% of UF Comrnmicanonsi5pec ial to .lachua Coluwy Today
Former Santa Fe High School graduate and NFL linebacker
Michael Peterson is being inducted into the 2011 UF Athletic
Hall of Fame.


By AVANTI JOHNSON
Today Reporter
ALACHUA After
attending and being a
phenomenal athlete at Santa Fe
High School in Alachua, Mike
Peterson was recruited by Steve
Spurrier to become part of one
of the greatest football squads
in University of Florida history.
Now eleven seasons in the
NFL, Peterson is being honored


by the Gator Boosters, Inc. and
University 'of Florida F Club
with induction in the 2011 UF
Athletic Hall of Fame.
PLterson leads UP in tackles
with a recorded 127. Former
roommate and 1997 College
Football All-American Jacquez
Green remembers why Peterson
PETERSON:
Continued on page A4


New hours, new


budget, no CATS


By CRAIG COX
Today Reporter
ALACHUA Several
notable changes will take
effect with the start of the City
of Alachua's new fiscal. year,
which begins Oct. 1.
The most immediate
change will be the closure of
the City of Alachua Transit
System (CATS), a bus service
for residents. Alachua
commissioners voted in August


to end the program, which was
reincarnated earlier this year as
a circulating bus route around
the city.
,The service had run five
days per week throughout
the city but was closed when
ridership numbers indicated
it received minimal usage and
was expected to cost about
$100,000 to operate in the
ALACHUA:
Continued on page A6


how to stay safe by using the proper
types of locks and knowing how to
identify suspicious activity in their
neighborhoods.
"She was especially interested
in senior citizens and the kind
of problems that they encounter
LEACH:
Continued on page A6


Diana Fava, featured artist for festival
High Springs artist Diana Fava to be featured at Thornebrook Art Festival this weekend


By ROZ MILLER
Today Writer
"Without art, there would be a hole in
my life," says Diana Fava, High Springs
resident since 2000. As the poster artist
for the 26th Art Festival at Thornebrook
Village in Gainesville this weekend,
Fava likes learning all mediums in art.
Because of her passion for learning,
Fava enjoys exploring various
techniques, supplies and the application
of the paints. Before concentrating on
two-dimensional-art, Fave devoted her
creative skills to being a custom jewelry
designer for 30 years in Keystone
Heights.
The poster art technique is the result


of a scratch method on board with layers
of proclaim and colors sprayed with
India ink. After this is thoroughly dried,
Fava creates the dramatic image using a
sharp pointed scratching tool.
Growing up in a creative environment
with an engineering father, an architect
brother and a mother who created with
fabrics; Diana comes by her creative
interest naturally. Her daughter's career
in interior design continues the family
creativity trait.
Fava believes that whatever
interest or talent one may have must be
encouraged with continuing education.
Her appetite for learning continues.
She believes that art workshops are
continuing education for practicing


artists. Fava likes to practice various
ways of producing an artful image -
smoke art with torch, pencil portrait art,
watercolor and scratch art are a few of
the techniques she uses.
As a result of requests for painting
classes; Fava began teaching in her High
Springs studio in 2004. Because Fava
thinks students produce better work if
they are totally absorbed in the project
at hand, she requires total silence during
workshops and classes so students can be
singularly focused with their art without
interference of casual chatter.
Amy Spillman, a retired restaurant
industry cost estimator from High
FAVA:
Continued on page A5


BEA DIEHLUAlachua County Today
Diana Fava works in her High Springs studio.


Index
Inside
on A2
2010 Alachua
Today, Incorporated
T d 1?11


SHIP YOU PACKAGESS WITH


Alachua Business and $ave
AhBh 14804 MAIN STREET


-I 1


ALACHUA (386)462-3355


ua ( ouunt
Serving all the Communities ofAlachua County


Remembering Lila Leach


Photos counes) of the Leach family/Special to Alachua Count' Toda)
Family pictures hold many memories for Lila Leach's family. The 96-year-old Newberry resident was
brutally attacked in her home on July 16 and earlier this month, she succumb to injuries related to the
beating. Leach's family hopes someone with information will come forward to help identify her attacker.


II -- lc~~~l --~ --e --- ---~I~-~I~~ I-~- -


1Bn nc 44 AhIIII4lFloida nv secion wwk,.,-iaciu.i('4ttitv rl~N'.OIU Thurdav Setemel*30.201








A2 ALACIIA COUNTY TODAY LOCAL NEWS THURSDAY, SEIPTEMBER 30, 2010


Alachua County Today (ISSN
1534-7567) is published week-
ly by Alachua Today, Inc.,
14804 Main Street, Alachua,
FL 32615. All material herein
is the property of Alachua
County Today. Reproduction
in whole or in part is forbidden
without the written permission
of the publisher. Periodicals
Postage Paid at Alachua, FL
32616.

HOW TO REACH US
Phone: (386) 462-3355
Fax: (386) 462-4569
Email: editor@alachuatoday.
com
Mail: P.O. Box 2135, Alach-
ua, FL 32616
Office: 14804 Main Street,
Suite 200
Open Monday through Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

NEWSROOM
*Managing Editor: Bryan
Boukari, editor@alachuato-
day.com
*Reporters: Glenn Coine,
Amanda Hill, Avanti John-
son, Craig Cox; Bea Diehl

GRAPHICS
*Graphics Manager: Gail Lu-
parello, gail@alachuatoday.
corn
*Graphic Artists: Dallas
Bames, Anjalee Khemlani

ADVERTISING
*Classified/Legal: Gail Lu-
parello, accounting@
alachuatoday.com
*Legal Display: Gail Luparel-
lo, gail@alachuatoday.com

SUBSCRIPTIONS
In-county, $25/$40 for two
years
Out-of-county, $35/$60 for
two years
Out-of-state, $40/$70 for two
years

:POSTMASTER:
Send changes of address to:
Alachua County Today, P.O.
Box 2135, Alachua, FL 32616.
Annual subscription rate is
$25 in county, $35 out-of-
'county and $40 out-of-state.
Subscribe online at www.ala-
chuatbday.com.

HOW TO SUBMIT...
"LETTERS TO THE EDI-
TOR: Letters may be mailed,
faxed or emailed. Letters may
be edited to fit available
space. Please include your
name, address, and day and
evening phone numbers for
verification. Letters MUST be
signed.
mA STORY: Do you have a
timely story or news event that
is of interest to the communi-
ty? Email our managing editor
at editor@alachuatoday.com
or call (386) 462-3355.
*COMMUNITY CALENDAR,
S CHURCH, BIRTH & WED-
DING ANNOUNCEMENTS:
Email to gail@alachuatoday.
com, call (386) 462-3355 or
fax (386) 462-4569 gour infor-
mation. Please include phone
number and name of individu-
al submitting the announce-
ment..
Letters, comments and opin-
ions on the Opinions page are
not necessarily those of the
management/ownership of the
Alachua County Today


INSIDE

ALACHUA

COUNTY

TODAY,..


CLASSIFIEDS. .B3
EVENTS....... A3
JOBS...........B3
MOST WANTED B1
OPINIONS..... A4
PUZZLE........B6
RELIGION......B2


Information appearing
in this listing comes
from the Alachua County
Sheriff's Office daily jail
log as provided to Alachua
County Today.
All individuals are
presumed innocent until
proven guilty. Individuals
listed on this page may be
cited and released or placed
under custodial arrest.
Information provided
is believed to be accurate,
however not guaranteed.
Most abbreviations have
been left as provided to
maintain the accuracy of
the log.

Last name, First name,
DOB, Charges, Agency


1/15/1984, FTA Petit 1st 20g, narcotic equip poss, habitual, ASO 8/17/1948, FTA fraud
off, ASO ASO McKnight, Justin, Insuf funds check under
Dangler, Anthony, Harknett, Simon, 8/23/1983, VOP cocaine $150 (x's 4),ASO
8/4/1986, VOP Assault, 8/16/1992, Burglary poss, ASO Thomas, Karen,
ASO residence, theft taken from Mills, Teresa, 2/18/1961, Battery 2nd Off,
Davis, Dru, burglary, APD 8/14/1964, Disorderly ASO
12/20/1960, Req Hayes, Norman, conduct, GPD Wainwright, Jesse,
endorsements on license, 11/28/1975, Inhouse Moss, Charon T., 8/22/1989, DUI, GPD
ASO Lewd, ASO 11/30/1979, FTA VOP, 'Weilacher, Lorin,
Derr. Thomas. Hill. Michael. ASO 7/21/1989. Tresnassing


11/5/1960, Marijuana not
more than 20g, ASO
Dixon, Pierre Levon,
10/5/1983, Cocaine
possess, drug equippossess,
smuggle contraband into
jail, GPD
Fields, Tobavis,
8/16/1988, VOP crim
mischief, burglary
dwelling, ASO


Booking: Sept. 22,2010 Fleming, Daryl
Bedford, Jonathan, Shawn, 8/15/1991, Grand
10/6/1985, Violation theft auto, GPD
cond release, introduce Gillis, Rodney,
contraband, GPD 3/17/1981, Inhouse
Bradford, Devonte, battery, ASO
2/7/1992, Deliver poss Gruman, Nathan,
altered firearm, marijuana 1/21/1992, Open container,
under 20g, druq equip liquor poss less 21 yoa,
possess for use, WPD drug poss, marjiuana less
Crabtree, Andrew,

Obituary

Albert James Webster and burial for Mr. Webster
Albert James Webster, will be Saturday, Oct. 2,
of Orlando, Fla., passed on 2010 at 2 p.m. in. Nova
Sunday, Sept. 26, 2010 at Hill Cemetery, High
Orlando Regional Medical Springs, Fla. Officiating
Center in Orlando. He was will be Father Ernie Ross.
52. Visitation will be Friday
He was born and raised from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. at
in Orlando, Fla. the funeral home. Family
He was an auto detailer. and friends are asked
Mr. Wilbert was of the to meet at the funeral
Baptist faith. home on Saturday for the
Albert was fondly Processional at 1:15 p.m.
known as Chuckie in his Arrangements entrusted
home town of Orlando. to A. Jerome Brown
He was preceded Funeral Home, 1560 NW
in death by his mother, Ist Ave., High Springs.


Mildred Webster Sailor.
Survivors include his
brother, Darryl Sailor
(Gilah) of Clermont, Fla.;
7 nephews and 2 nieces; a
host of aunts, locate aunt,
Ms. Marie Postell; uncles,
cousins and friends.
Graveside services


Obituaries: The obituaries
in this section are considered
news and are published free
of charge by Alachua County
Today. Obituaries may be
edited for style, space and
policy.


5/19/1986, DUI, GPD
Hopkins, Bobby
Bernard, 3/28/1985,
DWLSR, GPD
Jackson, Eddie,
5/20/1982, Trespass, false
ID given to LEO, GPD
Jackson, Edrick D.,
10/15/1973, VOP Battery,
ASO
Jones, Natasha
L., 8/20/1988, Inhouse -
VOP carrying concealed
weapon, ASO
Kaufman, Steven
Louis, 12/1/1974,
Criminal mischief, under
$200 burglary of structure,
RWOV, ASO
Marks, Patrick L.,
8/13/1971, FTA DWLSR


Nebus, Thomas M.,
1/14/1952, Conservation
animals cruelty, ASO
Neloms, Johnnie,
1/12/1987, Battery, ASO
SPhillips, Michael W.,
7/3/1968, Inhouse Grand
theft, fraud, ASO
Rivera, Johnny,
1/3/1989, FTA municipal
ord violation, ASO
Rodarte, Leslie,
9/22/1990, DUI prop
damage, accident involve,
leave scene, GPD
Strappy, Jackie,
6/21/1948, Domestic
felony, battery repeat off,
tampering with witness,
GPD
Thomas, Arnold,


drug equip, ASO
Wesley, Robert L.,
5/22/1975, Child support,
ASO
Williams, Richard,
7/25/1984, VOP Battery,
ASO
Williams, Richard,
9/23/1986, DWLSR 1st off,
ASO
Womack, Daniel,
8/15/1980, Poss less 20g,
poss drug para, DUI, GPD
Zawko, Michael,
12/28/1987, False
imprisonment, battery,
touch or strike, GPD


For additional jail
booking logs, see
alachuacounty today.com.


Hawthorne passes budget,


includes reserves
By AMANDA HILL an old fin
Today Reporter Public
'Hawthorne The Hawthorne City Bill uth
Commission passed a motion to hold the pay raise
property tax rate at 5.3194 mills at its final utilities
budget meeting for the upcoming fiscal a few ot
ear raises thi
year.
The proposed millage rate is less than etificat
the roll back rate of 5.6326 mills. Mo
The budget, which is a total of getting p
$1,987,983, is Hawthorne's first to include and we
a general fund for reserves. City Manager market r
Ed Smyth said that the staff made an extra For t
effort to make the budget more detailed will be
and department-specific than it has been in improve
previous years, budget. S
Smyth said that one of the ways the the city
City was able to cut expenses was by as side
continuing its contract with the Alachua replaced
County Growth Management Department future ne
instead of filling the planner position. He Smytl
estimated that this move will generate a to do thin
savings of $413,262 in personnel services become
costs. "It's
The Parks and Recreation Department it should
will be receiving a $175,200 grant this he said.
year. The City also expects to gain between E-m
$32,000 and $36,000 in revenue by selling E-mai


Jntwriuding.




Michael
and Diana
Adams are
proud to
announce the
birth of their
dau g h t e r,
Charity Pyper
Mycoff.
She was
born Aug. 28,
2010. She weighed 7 pounds. 9 ounces and measured
20.5 inches.
* Maternal grandparents are Dennis and Terri Mycoff.
Maferal great-grandparent is Jean Lemoine.

Southland Waste Systems would like
to announce a service change on Mondays
for the city of High Springs residential and
commercial hand pick up.
Residents and commercial hand pick ups
located on the SE section of 441 starting with
SE 3rd Ave to SE 9th Ave; NW 179th PI to NW
222nd St; Tilman Acres, Pinecrest, Springstead,
Oak Lane Plantation and Cedar Lane Plantation
the new service day will be Tuesday effective
Sept 28, 2010.
If you have any question or concern please
call Public Work Department at 386-454-2134
or Southland Waste at 877-428-6622 (toll free).
(Published: Alachua County Today September 23 and 30,2010)


(1 J





0 oil Co
15634 NW US HWY 441 14300


386-462-2000
Serving Alachua/High Springs


Large
upping Pizza


0.99
up or have 2
)re delivered!
upon Code Al.
I Nwberry Rd.


352-333-3333
Serving Nowberry/Jonesville


eengine.
c Works and Utilities Manager
bert will be receiving a 17 percent
e as part of his promotion from
superintendent. Smyth said that
her employees may receive pay
s year if they obtain licenses and
ons.
st of our employees have been
aid well below the market rate,
want to get them as close to the
te as we can afford," he said.
he first time ever, Hawthorne
implementing a 10-year capital
nent plan as part of the new
myth said that the plan will help
to evaluate when things such
talks and equipment need to be
ant encourage the anticipation of
eds. "
h said that the City is going to have
Igs differently this year in order to
more organized and efficient.
goingg to be a tough year for us, but
be a good year for the citizens,"


ahill@alachuacountytoday.com


P'6 aWT'a t...


Self-inking
Made to order
STAMPS
Availablefor purchaseat


14804 Main Street Alachua
386-462-3355


Alin
Cete


PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE OF MEETING

BEFORE THE PLANNING

AND ZONING BOARD OF

THE CITY OF ALACHUA,

FLORIDA

Notice is hereby given that the Planning and
Zoning Board of the City of Alachua will hold
a public hearing on a proposed Comprehensive
Plan amendment on October 12, 2010 at 6:30
p.m. The hearing will be held in the James A.
Lewis Commission Chambers of City Hall at
15100 N.W. 142nd Terrace, Alachua, Florida,
to consider a request by the City of Alachua to
amend the text of the Comprehensive Plan by
amending the Capital Improvements Element
to update the Five Year Schedule of Capital
Improvements.

At the Planning and Zoning Board public
hearing, all interested parties may appear and be
heard with respect to the proposed amendment.
Copies of the proposed amendment, the Staff
Report, and related materials are available
for public inspection at the Planning and
Community Development Department, or at
the Office of the City Clerk, 15100 N.W. 142nd
Terrace, on any regular business day between
the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. the Thursday
prior to the scheduled meeting. Written
comments on the proposed amendment may be
sent to the following address: City ofAAlachua,
Planning and Community Development, P.O.
Box 9, Alachua FL 32616. Notice is given
pursuant to Section 286.0105, Florida Statutes,
that in order to appeal any decision made at.
these public hearings, you will need to ensure
that a verbatim record is made. In accordance
with the Americans with Disabilities Act, any
persons with a disability requiring reasonable
accommodation in order to participate in this
meeting should call the City Clerk at (386)
418-6100 at least 48 hours prior to the hearing.
(Published: Alachua County Today September 30, 2010)
__|_


SI








ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY COMMUNITY CORNER THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2010 A3


Community

( *On1


Corner


Meetings & Events in the Heartlands


438-8029. If you would
PUBLIC MEETINGS like to make a financial
contribution, please make
check payable to New
mArcher Meets the 2nd .Hawthorne Meets the. st Testament COGIC. Mail
and 4th Monday of each and 3rd Tuesdays of each checks to P.O. Box 2217;
month at 7 p.m. at City Hall, month at 6:30 p.m. at City Alachua, Florida 32615.
16870 SW 134 Ave. Hall. The church is located
at 13410 NW 15.5th Place,
*Alachua (City) -. Meets uHigh Springs Meets the Alachu. Phone: (386) 462-
the 2nd and 4th Monday of 2nd and 4th Thursday of 4891
each month at 6:30 p.m. at each month at 6:30 p.ni. in Anointed Vessels in
City Hall. City Hall. Arms Reach Ministries
mAlachua County Meets aLaCrosse Meets the 2nd hosts a Community
the. 2nd and 4th Tuesday Monday of each month at Health Fair and Clothing
of each month at 9 a.m. at 7:30 p.m. at Town Hall. Giveaway on Oct. 2 from 9
the County Administration Mcopy Meets th d a.m. to 1 p.m.at Fort White
theCountyAd is on Micanopy Meets the2nd Community Center There
Building, 12 SE 1st Street, Tuesday of each month at will be a presentation on
Room 209, Gainesville. 7:30 p.m. at Town Hall. diabetes by Columbia High
Citizen comments are taken tNewberry -Meets the 2nd Schdol; HOSA Free Health
at 9:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. and 4th Monday of each Screening, including blood
SGainesville Meets the* month at 7 p.m. at City Hall pressure and blood sugar
1st and 3rd Thursday a of checks. Free coats, clothing
each month t at Waldo -Meets the 2nd and shoes just, in time for
each month 1 p.m at City Tuesday of each month at 7 the winter season will be
*Commission Chamber, 200 p.m. at Yerkes Center. available. Free hot dogs and
East.University Avenue, drinks and much more. For
Alachua County Participation in thewalk is an more information, contact
Beekeepers Club is excellent activity for school Gloria Jackson at 352-538-
accepting :new members. service clubs and other civic 0352 or Ora Enman at 352-
Anyone interested in learning minded groups. For more 317-1835.
about bees from Alachua and information, contact the Come join us for a
the surrounding counties is ACCB at 352-338-7951. time of spiritual- renewal,
welcome to join. Meetings a A celebration of love restoration and refreshing
are held the third Thursday tb honor Mother Harriette ht Antioch Missionary
of each month at Dadant & Williamson will be held Baptist Church, Fort
Sons, 17074 NW 188 Street, Wednesday, Oct. 13 at 7:30 White, Fla. on Tuesday,
High Springs. For more p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 20 Oct. 5 through Thursday,
information, contact Wayne at 7:30 p.m. and Saturday, Oct. 7at 7 p.m. nightly.
"Chappie" McChesney, Club Oct. 23 at 5 p.m. at the New The guest speakers will be
President 386-462-2637 or Testament Church of God ( the Rev. Rex Anderson and
chappiesbees@windstream. in Christ. "Strength and First Lady Trudy Anderson
net. honor are her clothing; And of New Jacob's Chapel
a North Central Florida she shall rejoice in time to Missionary Baptist Church,
Political Women's Network come". (Proverbs 31:25) Clermont, Fla. and the Rev.
holds meetings the second You are cordially invited Donnell Sanders, pastor
Wednesday of every month to fellowship with us as we at Antioch Missionary
at 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at celebrate and honor Mother Baptist Church. For more
Shoney's on Archer Road in Harriette. We invite you information, call Marilyn
Gainesville. to be a part of this glorious Frazier at 352-318-3441.
Arummagesaleisbeing occasion to show love to On Thursday, Oct. 6
held to raise money for someone so well deserving through Sunday, Oct. 10,
the Archer Youth Athletic of the recognition. Your there will be a "13-years
Scholarships on Saturday, presence will help to make of appreciation" service
Oct. 2 and Oct.:9 froini 7 thicelebrati6nasuccess! for Apostle Dr. Donald
..8.,tle,4 p.m. atthe, pl ',,,.Eor additional'' L. Kelly and Dr. Pastor
Fire" station on the corner information, please contact Queen Honk-Kelly of the
of State Road 45 (US27) Missionary Sandra Cooper at Miracle Word of Faith
and 137th Avenue in Archer. 352-215-4269 or Missionary Min. COD Church located
Donations are needed and Demetra Williamson at 386- at 3809-A. E Oniversity
appreciated. Call Sara
Brannon at 352-514-8431 to PUBLIC NOTICE
arrange delivery or pick up
ofdonations. NOTICE OF ENACTMENT
n TheAlachuaChildren's
Theater is holding OF AN ORDINANCE
auditions for O'Henry's
classic tale "The Ranson OF THE CITY OF
of Red Chief', Tuesday,
Sunday, Oct. 3 at 6:30 p.m. ALACHUA, FLORIDA
and Tuesday, Oct. 5 at 5:30
p.m. at Theater at Old
Library, 1 5100Main Street The City ofAlachua City Commission will hold a public hearing
on a proposed ordinance on October 11, 2010 at 6:30 p.m.
(downtown Alachua). The hearing will be held in the James A. Lewis Commission
:SiaiandBill, a couple of Chambers of City Hall, located at 15100 NW 142ni Terrace,
down-on-their-luck con men, Alachua, Florida.
decide to kidnap the young
son of a prosperous banker The ordinance title is as follows:
in Summit a small Alabama
town, to finance one of their ORDINANCE 10-23
crooked land deals in Illinois.
They kidnap the bo andhide AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ALACHUA,
Theykidnaptheboandde FLORIDA, RELATING TO THE AMENDMENT OF THE
him in a cave a ew miles OFFICIALZONINGATLAS;AMENDINGTHE OFFICIAL
from Summit. At. the cave ZONING ATLAS .FROM AGRICULTURE (A) AND
they finalize their scheme to COMMERCIAL INTENSIVE (CI) TO CONSERVATION
write a ransom letterasking (CSV), AGRICULTURE (A), RESIDENTIAL -SINGLE
for $2,000.ransom to return FAMILY 4 (RSF-4), RESIDENTIAL MULTIPLE
the boy. The boy, an eight- FAMILY 8 (RMF-8), AND COMMERCIAL INTENSIVE
year hellion loves living (CI) ON APPROXIMATELY 523 ACRES; LOCATED
in the cave. He treats the NORTH OF U.S. HIGHWAY 441 AND ADJACENT TO
kidnapping as a wonderful AND ON THE EAST AND WEST SIDE OF INTERSTATE
kidnapping as a wonderful HIGHWAY 75 (I-75); ALACHUA, FLORIDA. TAX
adventure. Calling himself PARCEL NUMBERS 03008-000-000, 03020-000-000, 03049-
"Red Chief" he :makes 000-000, 03066-004-000, AND 03067-001-000; REPEALING
.b.elieve his kidnappers are ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT; PROVIDING
really his captives. SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
Needed 6 boys and 4 girls DATE.
between the' ages of. 8-16.
No experience necessary and
no cost to participate. For
more information call 352- i i
672-2122 or 352-316-2929.
The Alachua County
Council for the Blind
(ACCB) Will be holding
,its. I1th Aldaual. White
Cane Walk in Alachua on
Safrdsay, Oct. 2 at 10 a.m. ... .,
The walk is held a~i .ally .
lo''raise. awareness about
SFlorida's White.a a e 'Law. At the public hearing, all interested parties may appear and be
Participants will begin the heard with respect to the proposed ordinance. Copies of the
ihalk,atfthe friner Alachua proposed ordinance, the Staff Report, and related materials are
yity Hall -(inteiSection available for public inspection at the Planning and Community
of PIS7 441 and' CR241/ Development Department or at the Office of the City Clerk,
NW140th St.) and finish 15100 NW 142nd Terrace, on any regular business day
at the Alachua Lions Club between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. the Friday prior
(15115NW 142ndTerrace.). to the City Commission meeting. Written comments on the
The approximately ee- proposed ordinance may be sent to the following address:
The approximately ,three- City of Alachua, Planning and Community Development,
block walkwill st 5-20 P.O. Box 9, Alachua FL 32616. Notice is given pursuant to
minutes. Participants will Section 286.0105, Florida Statutes, that in order to appeal


be treated to lunch and have any decision made at these public hearings, you will need to
the opportunity to participate ensure that a verbatim record is made. In accordance with the
in activities that demonstrate Americans with Disabilities Act, any persons with a disability
daily tasks performed by requiring reasonable accommodation in order to participate in
blind and visually impaired this meeting should call the City Clerk at (386) 418-6100 x 101
individuals. The event will at least 48 hours prior to the public hearing.
include no later than noon. (Published: Alachua County Today September 30, 2010)
conclude no later than noon.


Avenue, Gainesville. The
services will be at 7:30
p.m. nightly and 11 a.m. on
Sunday morning. There will
be visiting churches with the
Word of God choirs, soloist
and praise dance nightly.
Everyone is invited to come
out and celebrate with us.
For more information, please
contact 352-372-1943, 352-
214-5931 or 352-317-2540.
* The High Springs
Chamber of Commerce is
holding their annual Fall
Festival on Saturday, Oct. -
2. The festival will be from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and will
be held downtown in James
Paul Park and also on
Railroad Ave. There will be
artists, crafters, commercial
and business expos, kids-
area with bounce houses,
games and pony rides. Food,
fun and music will also be
available on Railroad Ave.,
with concerts starting at noori
until 8 p.m. Please come out
and join us for a fun-filled
day for the whole family.
Admission is free.
* Newberry American
Legion Auxiliary #149
is holding a yard sale at
the Newberry American
Legion Post #149 on Oct.
2. Proceeds from the yard
sale will be given to the
Chad Byron Martin II Fund
at Ameris Bank in Newberry.
Chad is 11 years old and is
,a victim of cancer. Chad II
has gone through another
surgery and is in therapy. He
is unable to attend school.
Newberry American Legion
Post #149 and the family
appreciate the donations that
have been made to this most
worthy cause. There still
remains a strong need for
support of the Chad Byron
Martin II Fund in order to
assist this family with their
needs. Donations may be
made to Ameris Bank, 530 E.
Wade St, Trenton, FL 32693
or Ameris Bank, PO Box
899, Newberry, FL 32669.


W hat is your...


( ..Enter to win!
; ..


Identify the advertiser in this week's edition from
the clue inside of the magnifying glass for your
chance to win either a free large one-topping
pizza or a baked sub from Domino's Pizza.
Call now (386-462-3355) or e-mail us (contest@
alachuatoday.com) to be entered into our
weekly drawing. Be sure to put the word 'contest'
in the subject line and include your contact
information along with your entry. All correct
entries will be placed irto a drawing each week
-and at least one winner will be pulled.
ANSWER TO LAST WEEK'S EYE-Q:
Christ Central Alachua
AlaChuo COun Toda Advertiser
Viita Sa.c for
addiioS *con0s- and rizs _


I








A4 Ai l.ixAIAm COUNTY ToDAY VOICE OF THE HEARTLANDS THURSDAY, SEPTEIMBER 30, 2010





Voice ofthe Heartlan s



Mlao a counr0 Tobap A
ESTABLISHED IN 2000 q
ELLEN B. BOUKARI GAIL G. LUPARELLO BRYAN BOUKARI
Executive Editor Publisher Managing Editor -n
ALACHUA TODAY, INC.

Alachua County Today

Policy Statement. ON BE


Alachua County Today
is dedicated to reporting
news and events relevant to
all citizens of the Heartland
Communities. Above all,
the. staff is dedicated to
policies of fairness and ob-
jectivity, and to avoiding
what is sometimes charac-
terized as "agenda journal-
ism."
Alachua County Today
. is not a Republican news-
paper, not a Democratic


paper. Nor is it a liberal or
conservative paper.
Alachua County Today
is a newspaper dedicated
to: (1) balanced reporting
of news and events relevant
to the community, and (2)
reporting on all significant
social, economic and polit-
ical issues and problems
that the staff believes
should be of concern to our
readers.


Vote at AlachuaCountyToday.com


'--- .


I UPSETQO PRA FOP ai i( C4ANG A.
NOW, I JUlT HOPE GOMEBOW WILL GIVE ME OM% C4AN&E."


READER This week's poll: Do you think Last week's poll: Do you believe the federal Ytes.u...................... 73%.

OPINION High Springs City Manager court was correct in declaring Florida's gay No ....................... 27%
Jim Drumm should be fired? adoption ban unconstitutional? :V
VOTES 56


Golf, A diversion


Someday, I might take up
golfing. Someday when I have
truly run out of options, that is.
My mother got tricked into
it late in life. Apparently, she
had too much time on her hands
and someone suggested chasing
a little white ball around
perfectly manicured lawns
with the hope of hitting it into a
tiny hole using only a modified

She said,
"Why not?" as
someone with
too much time
on their hands s
would say.


launched in their direction,
you should yell "incoming!" or
"DUCK!"
On the other hand, you
should probably only yell
"DUCK!" if there was a duck
being launched. At least then
the unsuspecting target would
know what to look for..
Accordingly, if you wanted
a potentially endangered golfer
to know what they
were about to be hit
by, you should not
yell "DUCK!" or
"fore!",You should
.yell "golf' ball!"
S l Just one more


Now my aspect of the game
mother spends 2 I don't understand.
great majority of j The only
that extra time thing that makes
complaining f B sense about golf
about how that is that, between
little ball won't the destruction of
go into that hole. Laura Snyder golf clubs and the
The sport dodging of ballistic
is set up to turn perfectly sane missiles, it is a great way to get
people into. raving lunatics, together with a group of friends
How many innocent trees have and socialize. People will do
suffered a club wrapped around some strange things simply to
them by some unhinged golfer? .have a reason to spend time
As if it wasn't hard enough together. I am guilty of playing
to get that ball into the proper Bunco so that I can talk to
hole, there are hazards to avoid: adults and eat great food. Golf
sand traps, water traps and other is a similar, more aggressive,
golfers. Two of these will ruin pointless diversion.
a golfer's entire day. The other I will caution anyone
will sue you for everything you thinking about taking up golf:
own. Never practice alone.
The trick is to know when The golf gods are famously
your ball might go in another capricious. If you, by some
golfer's direction and yell stroke of miraculous good
"fore!" Of course, nobody fortune, should happen to sink
is aiming for people, the ball a hole in one, it almost certainly
simply has a mind of its own. will happen when nobody is
Therefore, even though around to see it.
you are not aiming for another It happened to my mother.
golfer, you have to predict At least, that's what she says.
when your ball might be in that LauraSnyderisanationally
kind of a mood. syndicated columnist, author
You yell "fore!" because... & speaker. You can reach
well, I don't know why you'd Laura at lsnyder@lauraonlife.
yell "fore!" If you wanted cor or visit her website www.
someone to be aware that a lauraonlife.com for more
tiny cannonball had just been information.


Alachua budget cuts put city on
right track
I would like to commend the
Alachua City Manager and City
Commission on their recent budget.
Cutting expenditures is the proper
way to handle getting the budget
in line. The fact that employees are
not getting raises and are losing
some benefits I am sure is not
what they would most like. But,
the rest of us aren't getting,raises
or benefits either, and we are all in
this together. I have a lot of contact
with'eni~lyees, aiid they are good
deserving people. I appreciate the
work they do, and, "Thank you" is
always a good thing to say.
The decision on the Recreation
Center programs I think in the end
is a good one, and it brings up
the fact that City employee time
must be considered in the cost of
everything. To get the true cost
of everything from recreation
programs to the fourth of July
celebration, City staff time must
be included, otherwise we do not
see the true cost. Once we look at
true cost we can then make valid
decisions, but it must be consistent.
The puzzling thing to me was
Commissioner Wilford voting
against the budget. I understood
from the article in Alachua County
Today and others I talked to that he
voted against it because he could
not get cooperation from'the board
to give a group $20,000 to fix
houses.
There are a couple of things
wrong here. One; committing more
money at the very time we are
trying to reduce spending seems
completely out of step in and of
itself. Why would you think that
adding more spending, however
worthy the cause, at this time is' a
thing to do? No one should even
be suggesting new special projects
to spend money op. In addition, if
we were going to pay someone to
fix these houses, I would think we
would look to our own people who
need work right now, instead of


bussing in kids from other states. made a great name for our market.
Perhaps Mr. Wiford has another Starting October .1, M1aria
explanation for his vote that makes Antela has won the bid to be the
sense, new manager of the Farmnner's
Again, I would like to thank Market. She is sure to bring
the Manager and Commission innovative ideas to the market
for a good decision, and our city and will continue the success of
employees for their willingness the farmer's market. The last 2
to do a great job under these years have seen an increase in the
conditions number of regular vendors and an
Duane Helle increase in revenues. I wish Maria
Alachua, Fla. and her team great success for the
future of the market.
Support for Baird -. Main Street recently won an
I would ;ike,:to:.offer my ,awrd:,at th rida Ma jintr "".
public support for Susan Baird .conference wi .Punta Gordafioi -
for the office of Alachua County the office of'the Secretary of
Commission. Susan adequately State for the fundraising efforts
understands that the priorities of the 4th annual Mutts & Pups
of the County should be public Dog show held in March. Mutts
safety first, infrastructure second, & Pups is a successful event that
and everything else third. Susan's was begun by Leda Carrero, which
opponent, on the other hand, has brings local dog owners, vendors
a proven track record that other and residents out for a day of fun
social and environmental services, with'their canine friends and helps
such as offering Zumba classes at to fund the Farmer's Market of
the taxpayer's expense, of buying High Springs.
private land to take it off the tax Marilyn Vanover
rolls, are of a higher priority than High Springs, Fla.
adequately funding the Sheriff's
Office.
When I go to sleep at night I
wantto knowthatmy family is safe.
I am not as much concerned about I
taxpayer-funded, unnecessary,
wasteful spending projects. Letters to the Editor should
If you share these same values, be brief and to the point, typed, if
please join me in voting for Susan possible, 'and double-spaced.
Baird on November 2nd. Letters. may be shortened due to


Eric May
High Springs, Fla.


High Springs Farmer's Market:
Looking ahead
Thank you to Dot Harvey
and Valerie Thomas and, all
of the many volunteers of the
Main Street program who have
successfully managed the High
Spring's Farmer's Market for the
last 2 years and furthered what
Sharon Yeago started several
years ago. The residents .of High
Springs appreciate the vendors of
the Farmer's Market who have


space constraints.
Letters must be signed and
include the writer's address and
.phone number to be considered
for publication.
Letters are subject to editing.
Generally, only one letter from
the same writer will be printed
each issue.
By Mail: Editor, Alachua Coun-
ty Today,P.O. Box 2135, Alach-
ua, FL 32616
By Fax: (386) 462-4569
By E-Mail: editor@alachuato-
day. cor


I Loca News


PETERSON:
Continued from page A 1


Peterson sets example for local student-athletes


had a profound presence.
"Mike was always a hard worker," Green recalled. "All
of the other linebackers were bigger; Mike came in and
played tough, worked hard and played harder."
The two grew close their freshman year as a part of
the 1994 recruiting class. Because both men red-shirted,
Peterson was able to share a little bit ofAlachua football with
Green, as they stayed behind while the team traveled or were
sequestered in a hotel the night before a game.
"Every Friday night, we would go watch his younger
brother play football," Green said.
Peterson introduced him to his siblings and parents, in
what became a weekly ritual that first fall football season.
The '94 class and other Spurrier era teammates were
close; Mike and the other recruits still keep in touch today.
Only a couple players remain active in the NFL, and a
few are high school football coaches throughout Florida,
including Green and current Santa Fe High School football
coach Shea Showers.
"We almost grew up together, since I'm a few years
older," said Shea Showers. "We came up playing Pop
Warner, basketball and football together."
When Peterson would make his visits to UF during his


senior year of high school, Showers, who entered UF in
1992, would act as his host. The two talked a couple times
a year and are able to see each other from time to time in the
off-season.
"He was kind of shy, but still very athletic," remembers
Showers. "Yet, he was still popular, even as a ninth grader
and tenth grader."
The impact of the induction reaches into Alachua, as the
football star was seen by numerous individuals playing in
high school and later in college.
"This shows all the kids that all things are possible,"
Green said. "Especially with Mike, who came from a small
town; he's a local guy who made it big."
Showers is confident that Peterson's influence stretches
beyond just students involved in athletics.
"They see that you don't have to be from a big town or
big school to be successful," Showers said. "They can come
from a small town and not even be involved in athletics and
still be successful in life."
While the two spent time both on and off the field
together, Green says they just did "typical, college stuff,"
including playing video games.
"We didn't get into any trouble. Mike comes from a


good family, they are really close," Green said. "His dad
would stop by our place, and they came to all of the games."
Green is hoping to see his former teammate in the spring
induction ceremony, noting this is well deserved.
"Mike was aggressive and a smart player," Green
remembers, "he was tough from day one, from that first day
on campus."
Showers shared almost the same sentiments about the
Alachua native.
"Mike was totally different on the field," he said. "He
was very aggressive and just full speed about the ball."
In addition to his recognition in tackles, Peterson's role
as linebacker in the 1996 National Championship team, as
well as the 1995 and 1996 SEC Championship teams and a
1998 All-American make him a true Gator Great.
"It's good to know that a local guy is being honored
in this way," Showers said. "It's a huge honor for him.
Growing up you just knew from his parents that he and his
brother would do well."
"Personally to me, he is the most underrated linebacker
in UF history," praises Green. "He deserves it.
# # #
E-mail ajohnson@alachuatoday.com


T IL








ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY LOCAL NEWS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2010 A5


High Springs River Festival


coming this weekend


By GLENN COINE
Today Reporter
HIGH SPRINGS- Three days of
festivities will kick off this Friday, with the .
start of High Springs River Fest 2010.
Running through Sunday, it's a
fundraising event put on by the High Springs
Main Street Organization, a non-profit
program centered on promoting historical
preservation and economic vitality in the
downtown area of the city.
This year, the river festival will begin
at 9:30 Friday morning with craft-making
classes, and at 6 p.m. a documentary about
the local springs will be shown downtown.
Also scheduled for 6 p.m. is an "Old Time
Dance Event."
Saturday will start bright and early with
the High Springs 4k run from 6 am. to 9
a.m., followed by the pedal/paddle cycling


event, which will run until 4 in the afternoon.
Various fall festival events and a concert
will be ongoing through the day. There will
also be a river tube race held on Saturday
at 2 p.m., and another installment of "Old
Time Dance" at 7 p.m.
Horseback river rides and a campfire
prayer breakfast are scheduled for Sunday
morning, and at 10 a.m. Camp Kulaqua will
open its zoo and nature center to the public.
There will be a sidewalk sale from noon
to 5, and finally the three-day event will
close with a singing and songwriting contest
from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday evening.
For details on all these events, and
additional information about High Springs
River Fest, visit http://highspringsriverfest.
com.

E-mail gcoine@alachuatoday.com


Red Cross gets new building


By BEA DIEHL
Today Reporter
The North Central
Florida Chapter of the
American Red Cross is
officially opening the doors
of its new office on Thursday,
Sept. 30.
A. ribbon-cutting
ceremony will be held
at 4:30 p.m., which will
include a few words from
Brent Christensen, hours
d'oevures and tours of the
new building. The event is
geared toward the chapter's
volunteers, but members of
the community are welcome
to attend.
Amanda Harrison,
the chapter's financial
development manager, is
very excited about the new
building.
"We love our new
building," Harrison said.
"The facility is much more
conducive to our needs [than
our old building]."
While the new .building
is smaller then the previous
location, it is much more
economical and in a much
more visible location.
Harrison was originally
brought in to the chapter
to increase community
awareness, but she said the
new location has already
helped.


BEA DIEHL/Alachua Coupty Today
L-R: Amanda Harrison, financial development manager,
Terri Keith, health and safety director, Brittany
Simmons, administrative assistant and Casey Schmelz,
emergency services manager stand outside the Red
Cross van. They are all busily preparing for the ribbon-
cutting ceremony on Thursday.


"We get more foot traffic
here," Harrison said with a
smile.
She also touted the larger
classroom, which will better
accommodate large health
and safety classes.
The staff officially
opened the building for
business Aug. 2, but they
are busy sprucing it up for
Thursday's festivities.
While Thursday's
ceremony focuses on
introducing the community
to the new location, it is also
a day to honor the chapter's
volunteers.
In the past two weeks


the chapter has sent 37
volunteers to provide relief
to'17 different disasters in
the local area.
Scrapbook pages
featuring certain volunteers
are displayed in the halls of
the new building.
Harrison and the other
staff are eagerly anticipating
the ceremony and a future at
the new location.
The North Center Florida
Chapter's address is 1425
NW 6th St.
S# # #
E-mail bdiehl@
alachuatoday.com


High Springs finds $600,000


budget blunder


By GLENN COINE
Today Reporter
HIGH SPRINGS -
High Springs Mayor Bill
Coughlin wants to know why
a property owned by the City,
commonly referred to as the
Pigg House, was recorded as
cash in a 2006 city audit.
Purchased by the City
in 2006, the Pigg House was
placed on the City's books
in the reserve fund balance
as an asset in the amount
of its market value at the
time. Apparently, that move
gave the impression to some
commissioners that amount
in the fund balance was actual
cash, instead of a non-liquid
asset, such as a house.
To purchase the property,
the City had taken out a loan
and the money received from
the loan was recorded in the
audit as income, thus also
increasing the grand total of
what reportedly .appeared to
be money in the bank.
In June, commissioners
authorized the sale of. the
Pigg property for $333,000,
a steep loss since the City
bought it for $610,000. That
sale took the property off the
City's books and required
the repayment of the interest
'only loan with which it was
purchased.
The matter recently came
to light when the commission
was reviewing the new
budget, and it was realized
that the reserve fund balance
was about $600,000 less than
previously thought
After numerous sit-downs.
with the city finance director
and several phone calls with
the city's independent auditor,
as well as City Manager Jim
Drumm contacting another
auditing firm to get a second
opinion, it was determined
that nothing illegal was done.
When High Springs;
independent auditor recorded
those numbers, they were
apparently following standard
governmental accounting
practices. But the consensus
among commissioners and
others seems to be that the
auditors or someone should
have been clearer that


AV frA paA Fava has held same spot in festival since she began
Springs, jotted down the pegboard hooks. Used mats work. The gallery is a jewel opportunities for Fava to
phone number after seeing or ill-cut mats become test of a retail shop' on Main show her work in group
the magnetic signs on the mats for class use to help Street in High Springs, two shows and exhibitions
side of Fava's silvery grey students visualize their blocks south of the light on throughout the year. Fava
Honda. finished piece. US Hwy 441. invites visitation to her
Of her new art Fava's skill and love of Fava says ,she has .website. www.dianafave.
experience, Spillman says, teaching allows her to teach participated in Thomebrook com
"Excellent! Diana goes into watercolor classes at the too many years to remember A perky, active senior,
things step by step. I go UF Reitz Union through its when she first exhibited. Fava says, "I will not live
home with new knowledge Leisure Life classes. She She is always in the same long enough to do all the
after each class." also teaches Shands cancer spot, so her collector friends things I want to try and
S Fava's workshops patients at Hope Lodge. can easily find her. accomplish!"
are mostly intensive one- She and several other artist Membership in the # # #
day events with a break friends like capturing the Gainesville Fine Arts E-mail miller@
for lunch and socializing personality and images in Association allows alachuatoday.com


with classmates. The kids'
workshops are only two
hours to accommodate
young shortened
concentration spans.
Fava's .converted
detached garage became a
small gallery and teaching
studio. The yellow studio/
gallery has a large silver
artist palette sign with a
huge paint brush and the
words "Diana's Originals
Art & Teaching Gallery."
The studio is a hub of
creative activity, as Fava
teaches watercolor classes
in six-week series on
Tuesday. This working
studio has shelves laden
with art supplies. Cans
of pencils, brushes, white
rectangular plastic storage
baskets hold supplies, and
there is a library ofart books
for quick and ready student
reference.
All available wall space
displays her work, from
small five-by-five inch
jewels to large canvases and
framed work under glass
in a variety of sizes. Some
of her work is painted on
gallery wrapped canvas or
art wood boxes that require
no framing.
Receiving her first
award in 1983, one area
of the studio wall displays
a variety of ribbons she
has received. Some of the
ribbons represent cash
awards and others simply
the honor of winning.
As with many artists,
because of costs, Fava cuts
mats and does much of the
framing of her own work.
Cut mats hang on long


various art mediums of
people using the services
of St. Frances House. It
is a way of showing they
are important as models,
capturing their expressions
and a hint of the stories
behind lives lived on the
streets.
Critique helps the
students see their work
from different perspectives.
Critique at the end of each
class and during workshops
gives students feedback
on things they have done
well and suggestions for
changing, improving and
enhancing composition,
technique and application of
the project at hand. Group
critique is a way of cross-
learning while students hear
Fava's observations about
other students' work.
Spillman likes, that
students develop at their
own pace in small classes
with individual attention
from Fava.
Fava hosts art shows
of students' works in the
gallery adjacerit to the
studio. Students invite
family, friends and the
public for the "artists'
reception" to show off work
and for the enjoyment of the
invited guests.
Fava is a co-founder of
the High Springs Artists'
co-op. She devotes time
to serving on the board
and volunteering time on
a regular basis to staff the
gallery. Each co-op member
is required to volunteer a
shift staffing the gallery. The
artist members are intent on
maintaining high quality


I


L

)d
the
If a
the
to a
the
the
rone
may
g at

and
lend
>xic,
I on
ieve
nger.
and
nail-
you
talk
ways


Douglas M. Adel,D.D.S., PA

Family Dentistry


REMBRANDT I beutf nd stronger thn before
SFMILt ROG found exclusively at Dr. Ades office.
IIEWHIIENING PROGRAM
386-462-4635
14211 NW 150th Ave., Alachua


a


the City was liable for an
outstanding $600,000 loan
associated with the property.
Not doing so apparently left
commissioners under the
impression that the city had
an unrestricted reserve of
$1.1 million in the bank.
It is unclear whether this
was deliberately misleading
or simply an unintentional
oversight, and in either case,
by whom.
It's been suggested that
former commissioners may
have let the figures stand to
be able to claim credit for
leaving the city with $1.1
million in reserves when they
left office.
It's also been suggested
that Drumm should have
caught the misleading data, or
that the auditor never should
have let it happen.
Commissioner Eric May
suggested there should have
been some notation made,
indicating Ihat $600,000 was
restricted.
When Mayor Bill Coughlin
made a surprise motion
to begin proceedings to


terminate Drumm at the
beginning of the city's final
budget hearing on September
27, one of the first things he
said was, "I can't get away
from the fact that we put a
house in our audit as cash."
See related story, "High
Springs city manager on
chopping block," on front
page.
Coughlin did not name
the Pigg House issue as An
official reason for wanting to
fire the city manager.
Drumm said he has never
budgeted reserve funds to be
spent anyway, so theoretically
the city would not have been
in a position of falling short
on some expense for which it
thought it had the cash.
On the other hand, May
pointed out, commissioners
have been making decisions
with the consideration that
they thought the city had a
much larger cash reserve than
it did.
# # #
E-mail gcoine@
alachuatoday.com


PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE OF MEETING

BEFORE THE CITY

COMMISSION

OF THE CITY OF

ALACHUA, FLORIDA

The City of Alachua City Commission will hold a public
hearing on a proposed ordinance on October 11, 2010 at
6:30 p.m. The hearing will be held in the James A. Lewis
Commission Chambers in'City Hall, located at 15100
NW 142nd Terrace, Alachua, Florida.

The ordinance title is as follows:

ORDINANCE 10 25

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ALACHUA,
FLORIDA, AMENDING CHAPTER 38 OF THE
CODE OF ORDINANCES ENTITLED UTILITIES,
ARTICLE I. GENERAL PROVISIONS RELATIVE
TO CITY UTILITY SERVICE, DIVISION 2.
DEPOSITS, BILLS AND BILLING, SECTIONS
38-62 DEPOSIT REQUIRED, 38-63 WATER,
WASTEWATERAND ELECTRIC SERVICE BILLS,
38-65 RETURNED CHECK SERVICE CHARGE,
38-66 EXCESS RETURNED CHECKS, ADOPTING
TWO NEW SECTIONS 38-68 ENTITLED
WASTEWATER CHARGE REDUCTIONS AND
38-69 ENTITLED ALACHUA.CARES PROGRAM;
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES IN CONFLICT;
PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE

At the public hearing, all interested parties may appear
and be heard with respect to the proposed ordinance.
Copies of the proposed ordinance and related materials
are available for public inspection at the Office of the
Deputy City Clerk, 15100 NW .142nd Terrace, on any
regular business day between the hours of 7:30 a.m. to
6:00 p.m. the Thursday prior to the City Commission
meeting.

Written comments on the proposed ordinance may be
sent to the following address: City of Alachua, ATTN:
Deputy City Clerk, P.O. Box 9, Alachua FL 32616
or hand-delivered to the Deputy City Clerk Office at
15100 NW 142nd Terrace, Alachua, FL 32615 between
the hours of 7:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Monday through
Thursday. Notice is given pursuant to Section 286.0105,
Florida Statutes, that in order to appeal any decision
made at these public hearings, you will need to ensure
that a verbatim record is made. In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act, any persons with a
disability requiring reasonable accommodation in order
to participate in this meeting should call the Deputy City
Clerk at (386) 418-6100 x 101 at least 48 hours prior to
the public hearing.
(Published: Alachua County Today September 30, 2010)







REGI STATION


DEADLINE

October 4, 2010
LAST DAY to Register for the
General Election


November 2, 2010



EARLY VOTING October 18-30,2010
View our website for dates & locations

Pam Carpenter
Alachua County Supervisor of Elections
www.VoteAlachua.com
(352) 374-5252


Ask Your Dentist


by Douglas M. Adel, D.D.S.

Nail-biting is not goo
Q: Can nail-biting pose pain and throwing off
any dental problems? balance of the TMJs.
A: Unfortunately, very young child begins
nail-biting is more than habit, it can contribute
an unsightly habit. The gap developing between
habit can leave more than front two teeth. Also,
stunted fingernails. It can type of person who is pl
lead to problems with the to nail and finger biting 1
temporomandibular joints, also be prone to picking
the joints in front of the ears their gums.
where the jaw bones meet, Some dentists
also known as the TMJs. physicians recommr
Any activity, like nail- putting a non-to
biting, that involves holding unpleasant tasting lotion
the teeth in an unnatural the fingers. Others bel
position for extended periods putting a bandage on a fi
increases the possibility of could serve as a reminder
injury to the TMJ. Over a deterrent. If you have a
long period, the unnatural biter in your house or
position of the jaws involved are yourself a nail-biter,
in nail-biting will stretch the with your dentist about v
muscles in the jaw, causing to break the.habit.
For more information or free brochures, please call our office.
Presented as a service to the community by:


.d








A6 ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY LOCAL NEWS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2010


Leach loved traveling, music and helping others


because they are more handicapped than others," said
Elaine May, Leach's younger daughter.
Little did she know that one day she would become a
victim of the same sort of crime that she tried to prevent
from happening to others.
Leach moved to Gainesville in 1993 and stayed there
until she returned to Newberry this May. During the two
months before her attack, she lived alone in her home on
NW 259 hTerrace, an area that May described as a quiet
street. '
She received frequent visits from friends and family
members who stopped by to bring her meals and check
on her well-being. Occasionally, she would leave her
door unlocked because it was difficult for her to get up
to answer it.
Standing at 4 feet 8 inches tall and 'weighing about
117 pounds, Leach's arthritis caused her to need a rolling
walker to get around her home. She also struggled with
failing eyesight as a result of macular degeneration.
She didn't let any.ofthat slow her down; she just found
new ways to enjoy the things that she had always loved.
When she was younger, Leach traveled so much
that her mother and sister joked that the "G" in Lila G.
Leach stood for "Go." She went all over the U.S. with her
husband and children, taking them on a new adventure
every year for the family vacation. She hated to drive at
night because she wanted to see it all.
To the outsider looking in, it would have seemed that
she rarely ventured far from her living room recliner, but
to hear her tell it, she "visited" a new continent every day
on the Travel Channel.
"She would ask me 'Guess where I've been today?'"
May recalled. "And then she would say 'Iwent to China.
I was at the Great Wall.'"


Music was never far from Leach's heart or ears.
During her career as a foreign mailing list clerk for E.I.
Du Pont de Nemours & Co., Leach became a soprano
for the Du Pont Chorus. She did 4 albums with the group
and toured along the east coast singing old songs such
as "Bicycle Built for Two" and "When Johnny Comes
Marching Home."
The music played on in her head long after she retired
from singing for Du Pont. She would often ask her family
to check for song lyrics on the "magic box," the term she
used to refer to the computer. To her family's amazement,
many of the songs that she would have stuck in her head
were from the Civil War.
Leach had an ongoing fascination with genealogy
that began with her grandmother telling her stories as
a child. As a founding member of the Alachua County
Genealogical Society, she let her interest in people
flourish when the group would take trips to the library to
do research.
During the last few months of her life, Leach decided
that it was time for her to tell her own story. With a tape
recorder in hand, she sat in her chair with her Pomeranian
named Rya by her side and recalled the highlights of her
life-like her first date with her husband, which took place
at a Duke Ellington concert.
While the Leach case remains unsolved, her family
wants answers for a crime that they consider to be
unfathomable. Their main concern has "been that if the
person who attacked her is not caught, he or she may
strike again.
"It hurts my heart to think that this could happen to
someone else," May said.
.E-ma # # #
E-mail ahill@alachuatoday.com ,


ALACHUmA: City on four-day week
Continued from page Al .4J ~we


2010/11 fiscal year.
During its first 76 days of
service, the bus only had an
average of about 3.5 riders per
day, and that counts a person
getting on the bus, then off, and
back on as two riders.
The city received a $76,684
federal stimulus grant to
purchase the bus, but because
the service is being shut down,
the bus will reportedly be turned
over to the Florida Department
of Transportation.
The final day of service for
CATS is Sept. 30. The service
will not run Friday.
In August, commissioners
also gave the "okay" to switch
the city to a four-day work week.'
The move is expected to save the
city about'$42,000. Most of the
city's 115 employees will be on
the new schedule.
Beginning Monday, Oct.
4, the City of Alachua's new
City Hall hours will be from
7:30 a.m. until 6 p.m., Monday
through Thursday. City Hall will
be closed on Fridays.
Commissioners adopted
the new schedule as a one-year
trial. City officials say the four-
day work week will not only


DoRId mpeA Will exercise right to public hearing
ContnuedfrompageA1


save money but will also allow
citizens who want to conduct
business at City Hall to do so
after 5 p.m.
A final budget for the city
was adopted by commissioners
Monday. Little changed with the
budget since it was tentatively
adopted earlier this month.
The biggest revision in the
budget since the prior hearing
was an accounting housekeeping
matter in which funds for an
ongoing wastewater treatment
plant expansion project were
carried forward into the 2010/11
fiscal year. Those funds include
about $1.5 million, according
to City of Alachua Director
Marcian Brown.
That increase bumps the
City's budget over the $38
million mark, but still below
the $46 million budget for the
2009/10 fiscal year.
The tax rate for property in
the City of Alachua will remain
at 5.500 mills, the same as last
year.
The new budget is effective
Oct. 1.
# # #
E-mail ccox@
Alachuatoday.com


2004, and his current contract is set to expire in July 2011.
The contract requires the City notify him of the intent not
to renew six months prior to the contract's expiration date,
otherwise it will be automatically renewed for two years.
If he is fired now. rather than notifying him in January that
his contract will not be renewed, the city will have to write
him a check for six months' pay, or $43,600. He will also be
entitled to health benefits for six months.
Commissioner Eric May said although.he intended to
vote in January against renewing Drumm's contract, he is
hesitant about terminating the city manager's emplo)yent
now. May said he wasn't sure it would befiscally responsible.

.IT SII W'E I E,


Nonetheless, May voted in favor of the mayor's motion.
Later in the meeting,.he explained that he could not in good
conscience vote to keep Drumm and then in a few months
vote not to keep him by opting not to renew his contract.
Drumm questions the logic of being fired now. He
pointed out that the commission has cited no official reason
behind the decision, which leaves thejustification set forth by
the charter, that commissioners have the right to choose their
own city manager.
Drumm also noted that during a recent discussion over
who was to blame for misleading numbers in the city's audit,
Coughlin suggested that whether the situation calls for a new
independent auditor or a new city manager, perhaps it should
be left for the new commission, which will take over after,
the November elections, to decide. See related story, "High
Springs finds $600,000 budget blunder," on page A5)
In an interview Wednesday. Commissioner Travis said, "I
was totally shocked," referring to Coughlin's motion.
Travis added' that he thought the procedure was poor,
and he didn't come to that budget meeting prepared for that
situation.
During the initial discussion at the meeting, May also
expressed doubts of whether it was the proper time, place or
method.
Three minutes' time, May said, probably isn't adequate to
decide whether to fire the city manager.
Travis also said later that he could not think of any valid
reason to terminate Drumm's contract. Some people, Travis
said, want to usurp the charter.
SThough h didn't'go into detail during Monday's meeting, .
and-or Wednesday he declned'to codimenTroKthe situation,
Coughlin briefly mentioned one area of concern that may
have contributed to his position.
Coughlin was concerned with the recent controversy over
how numbers were recorded in the city audit. Reportedly.


nothing illegal was done, but several commissioners, and
Drumm, agree that the way the Pigg property and loan used
to purchase it were recorded %was misleading and could have
been clearer.
Drumm maintains this falls to the city auditor, not him.
"I'm not an accountant," he said.
He did not elaborate, but May said another concern that
contributed to the decision was an incident in which Drumm
fired a former superintendent of public works whose position
had been cut by the commission.
Though some commissioners were adamantly opposed to
the firing, Drumm has said he acted wellwithin his rights and
was carrying out his duty to implement the budget that the
commission approved.
But on Monday, Coughlin made it clear that he was not
citing either the Pigg House controversy or the firing of the
superintendent as his reason for moving to terminate Drumm.
He went on to indicate that at this time, he did not think
Drumm had taken deliberate, unlawful action, but he did
think Drumm may have failed to take some action that he
should have.
The citymanager, now on paid suspension until the Oct.
21 hearing, said he will give official notification that he
wishes to have the hearing. He said at this point, it's hard to
defend himself because there's no issue officially on the table
to argue against.
Drumm said he suspects some current commissioners may
reel that he represents the political views of the commission
that appointed him4which was arguably more liberal than
,.he current. But that1not the case.be said,. and in fact,' hi
personal political inilEfnation; whih'he said he raretl shared '
publicly, is usually more on the conservative side.
Perhaps not conservative enough, Drumm said. .
# # #
E-mail gcoine@(alachuatoday.com


Top 10 List of SunState Advantages


#1 You belong At a bank, you are a customer. At SunSta

#2 SunState works:fo : ,j
you. Their primry~god|Hs..i

#3 You pay lower interest oh loanJII
profitable companies in the world. Th tiess t6
for-profit organization and any profits are ifned to you in


ate, you're a member, and you belong.

S-:p of.t .I union. SunState employees work for
z ' ; -

.s'idsb i :,- iSan s consistently are among the most
iakh-It ra.1iirs. ers. Whereas SunState is a not-
th"irf ,i~lerlvidends, and improved service.


#4 People, not profits, are the No. 1 priority Iembers-nort ~ y 'SunStas t valuable sset. At the
credit union, you're much more than just an account number. . ..:. ., ..- "
;- '." '.- .'. ", ....'. .'-: .,..

#5 Your money is protected at SunState Like.bank deposits, money in StuitM.iss'ir at least 250,000
per account. Instead of the FDIC, which insures.bank deposits, the coverage is provided by thelational Credit Union
Administration, but both agencies are backed by the full faith and credit of.the federal governrieht..


#6 SunState can help you make better financial choices Whether it'' buying a -t .r;iomebuilding an emergency
fund, or planning retirement, you can turn to SunState for the facts to make wisechpoi *- tate's philosophy is
ensuring that members understand financial options.

#7 SunState is for everyone, including the Little Guy SunState is for all people, Credit :uniots6 soeye.everyone-from
the elderly on small, fixed- incomes to single mothers to well-to-do families. At SunState e~y ryoiQi.. -te.

#8: Convenience SunState is located in your communities-including regions that other finana rc J. ons choose
not to serve. SunState offers many or all of the same services banks do, but SunState focuses.thei pn on individual
consumers.

#9 We listen to you SunState gives you the opportunity to make suggestions and vote forthe; baif directors. You
can even run for a position on the board of directors. No matter how large (or small) your account balase is, you have
one vote, which means it's not those who have the most money who are running the show.

#10 SunState is a part of your community Whether it's sponsoring local community events, or working to educate all
consumers about better ways to manage money, SunState strives to make a positive difference in our communities.


ww .u St ** F-org

Membershipiopentoeeryonws, o shpsons scho
A l a h a C l m i a i ie3i c ri t o L v-o u t .E-(


LEACH:
Continued from page A I








ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY CRIME STOPPERS TI-IRSDAY, SEIPTI;MBER 30, 2010 B I









00 0
aBusiness








l l l Crime Stoppers MostA


Vehicle burglaries are very
difficult cases to solve as there
is usually very little physical
evidence left behind after one
occurs. The crimes usually
occur in the early morning
hours in apartment or business
parking lots when it is less
likely the thieves will be seen.
In order to help reduce the
risk of becoming a victim of a
vehicle burglary, follow these
. easy tips:
M|/


Jeffery
Lee
Fick
White Male,
:04/23/1980
5'6", 140, bs
Brown Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Possession of
Marijuana,
Possession of
Drug
Paraphernalia


A message from the desk of

Sheriff Sadie Darnell

Preventing vehicle burglaries


* ALWAYS close your
Windows and lock your car
doors. An open window
or unlocked door is an
invitation to a criminal.
* Park in well-lit areas close
to the building. While
parking in an isolated spot
may reduce the risk of door
dings, a criminal looks for
cars parked out of the way
in order to help ensure less
attention is drawn to them.


* ALWAYS remove loose
valuables from your
vehicle. This includes
purses, wallets, cellular
phones, laptop computers
and briefcases. A car
burglar loves to see items
that can be grabbed easily
and carried away without
much effort. A brick
through the window is all
it takes to gain access to
those loose items.


g- 11AA


Terry
Lajuan
Hunt
Black Male.
12/20/1970
5'8", 165 Ibs
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Civil Order -
Child Support
(2 Counts)


Raymond
Ramirez
Galvez
White Male,
12/09/1952
5'05",
140 Ibs
Brown Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Possession of
a Controlled
Substance


* Report suspicious persons
seen wandering around
in parking lots or looking
into cars as they walk
by. Don't hesitate to call
911 to report suspicious
persons. You can even call
and remain anonymous.
* Keep lists of serial numbers
for your commonly used
electronic equipment,
including model number
and item number.


* 00


Almonico
Daron James
Black Male,
2/17/1983
5'09",
160 Ibs
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Cocaine
Possession
with Intent to
Sell


Make the Call,

Earn a Reward


*s *

s1


$
r^;
t


Call (352) 372-Sk p


Rodriquez
Eddie
Black Male,
5'8",
5/15/75
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Possession of
Cocaine,
Possession of
Drug
Paraphernalia,
DWLSR,
Resisting
Arrest without
Violence
F, -]


Kenneth D.
Williams
Black Male,
6'1",
6/26/82
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Home Invasion
Robbery,
Kidnap/False
Imprisonment


Jack
Altman
Black Male,
8/22/1975
5'9",
215 Ibs
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Civil Order -
Child Support


Danny
Lee .
Flagg
Black Male,
9/15/1968
5'11",
185 Ibs
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Civil Order -
Child Support


Donala n.
Rumery
White Male,
02/03/1976
5'5",
170 Ibs
Blonde Hair,
Blue Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
VOP DUI


waiter
Hubert
Wallace
Black Male,
2/12/1971
6'01",
215 Ibs
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Fraud/Insuff
Funds X3


Katrnna Angela M. uan A.
Jeanett Pettigrew Jones
Caudle White Black Male,
Black Female, 5'10",
Female, 03/25/1978 11/16/69
2/11/1985 5'03", Black Hair,
5'10", 135 Ibs Brown Eyes
150 Ibs Brown Hair,
Brown Hair, Green Eyes Currently
Brown Eyes wanted for:


Currently
wanted for:
Fraud/Insuff
Funds X4


Currently
wanted for:
Possession of
Cocaine


Child Support


Charles L.
Epps
Black Male,
5'10",
8/31/56
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Child Support


0*. 0 00000000000 00000 000


What should I do?
pictures above. If you know the location of any of t


hese wanted


individuals, please contact the Combined Communications Center at
352-955-1818 or remain anonymous by calling Crime Stoppers at 352-372-STOP.
Callers are eligible for a reward of up to $1,000.
DO NOT APPROACH OR ATTEMPT TO APPREHEND ANY OF THESE INDIVIDUALS.
IF NECESSARY, CALL 911.


A WRNT
AAT TIME

OFPITN


Antwain
Dontrell
Ross
Black Male,
06/18/1986
63",3
180 Ibs
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Weapon
Offense -
Improper
Exhibition of a
Dangerous
Weapon


Joseph
Nanza
Gordon
Black Male,
05/06/1985
6'00",
165 lbs
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Burglary,
Grand Theft


Review the


-po IL Sponsored byAL









B2 ALACHL)IA COUNTY TODAY RELIGION TIIURIs)AY, SII.'TI;.MI:IR 30, 2010




Understanding God's Love for Us


For anyone who likes
to discover the meaning
of words, there's an
interesting area of study
called lexicologyy', which
is the study of words, their
form, history and meaning.
One of the most famous
lexicographers was Samuel
Johnson, an 18" century
genius, who in his edition
of the English Dictionary
defined lexicographer as
"a writer of dictionaries;
a harmless drudge, that
busies himself in tracing
the original, and detailing
the signification ofwords."
I share this information
about lexicographers and
lexicons or dictionaries
with you because when I
read a passage of scripture
like 1 John 4, and see the
word "love" repeated
many times, I wonder, "...
what does Saint John mean
by the word 'love'?" The
Oxford English Dictionary
contains five full pages
of fine print defining the
word love. It's true that
we live in a world where
love can describe an
emotion between a person
and a plate of food or the


animal instinct between
two people. So when Saint
John writes such a loaded
phrase as, "beloved, let
us love one another," it
almost requires a degree in
lexicology to understand
that simple sentence.


A s
creatures of our
environment,
our approach
to biblical
interpretation
is generally to
read the Bible
through our
experiences
and make some
determination
of what God is
really saying to
us individually.
We take our
experience of
'love' and think
that we've
come up with


infallible truth.
At some point in a
Christian's walk of faith
they, inevitably, ask
questions like, "If God is
love.... If He really loves
me, why do bad things
happen to me?" And the


THE VEN. JOHN E.
PLEASURE
All Saints Anglican
Church, Gainesville.
A parish of the
Christian Episcopal
Church


the true meaning of Saint
John's First Epistle, chapter
4. Unfortunately, when
we subject the meaning to
our own experiences, the
Bible becomes transformed
into our image instead of
becoming an instrument of


confu s i on
continues
until we return
to an objective
definition of
love instead
of defining
truth by our
experiences,
we define it by
the objective
standard of
God's written
word. We
find it's safer
to anchor
our faith to
something
timeless and
unchanging,


rather than to the changing
winds of our experiences.
This is particularly true
when it comes to our
understanding of God's
love for us. There is a very
real danger when we rely
on our experiences as our


W"IbNGS PERFORMED brtig $59

Professional minister/officiant,

any location, 24/7,

all types of ceremonies.

SDon't let these tough times keep you
*. from having your dream wedding!
S' .' Many upgrades and catering
' services available upon request.

"Sie 352-317-7340 or 317-0846
Call or 17-84


only infallible agents in
understanding the language
of the Bible.
Saint John defines the
meaning of love for us in
a clear verse of scripture:
"Herein is love, not that
we loved God, but that he
loved us, and sent his Son
to be the propitiation for
our sins."
From this verse we
can come to certain
conclusions:
First God's love
doesn't depend on us to
initiate it. Saint John
plainly writes, "...not that
we loved God, but that
he loved us." This is an
important point to take
from this passage because
our experiences tell us that
if we want something good
from someone else, we
should first do something
good for them. God first
acts in love towards us!
We're the objects of his


love, still many Christians
tend to think that God
will only love them when
they've given him a reason
to. Saint John corrects this
misguided thinking with
truth.
Second God's love
isn't just a warm fuzzy
feeling that's detached
from action. Saint John
defines God's love in the
giving up of Jesus Christ
for our salvation from
sin. "[He] sent His Son
to be the propitiation
for our sins". The very
idea of God sending his
son demonstrates love in
action. God's love is mercy
in action; it's demonstrated
in the life, death, and
resurrection of Jesus Christ.
The reason this is important
for us to understand is that
we imagine it's an inward
feeling of elation and
gratification, when in fact,
God's love is sacrificial, it is


grace and it is active toward
those who acknowledge
that they are in need ol
mercy, not those who have
earned the privilege.
Having defined love b)
the standard of God's word.
Saint John is on safe ground
when he instructs us to love
one another: for love is
of God and everyone thai
loveth is born of God, and
knoweth God.
Saint John wants us tc
understand that God's love
isn't determined by the
emotions bubbling ovei
in our heart or the lack ol
emotion we sometimes
feel when things are rough
Instead, he wants us tc
understand that our relatior
to God is eternally etched
by the blood of his son intc
the heavenly altar where
our sin must be washed
clean and his grace must be
received by faith.

hua# # businesss
Alachua Business


1,41f. t d


SHARE YOUR CHURCH EVENTS

Let everyone know about special activities

your church has on the horizon. Call

(386) 462-3355, fax (386) 462-4569 or email

to gail@AlachuaToday.com. All community a COUt l cuaBusiness

announcements are found on A3. 1--Al-chua Business


The Heartland Community Places of Worship


Alachua church of Christ
14505 NW 145th Avenue
Sunday Bible Classes 9:30 a.m.
Assembly at 10:30 a.m.
Evening Service 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Class 6:30 p.m.
Minister Doug Fraier
(386) 462-3326



YF.ellowship
Church
Contemporary Praise & Worship
Sunday at 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m.
16916NWUS Hwy 441, High Springs
386-454-1700
www.FellowshipOnline.org


HIGH SPRINGS CHURCH
OF CHRIST
520 NE Santa Fe Boulevard
Bible Classes forAllAges 9:30 am
Worship 10:30 a.m.
Evening Worship 6 p.m.
Wednesday Bible Classes 7 p.m.
highspringscofc@alltel.net
Pastor Cori Lewis (386)454-2930

New St. Mary Missionary
Baptist Church
13800 NE 158th Avenue, Alachua 32616
Rev. Daniel H. McNish, Pastor
Phone & Fax (386) 462-7129
Services: Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Moving Worship II am.-st, 2nd, 3rd Sunday
Quarterly II am. 4th Sun. Birthday Rilly
Service; Tucsday evening 7 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study


All baints; nglican Cdur) b
ApriofdCtheristinFpxisopdCurh
Where worship is our central act
Where the apostolic tradition is
upheld
Where we kneel to pray
Where worshipful music
is the standard
Where traditional liturgy
is the norm
Where the Holy Scriptures
are proclaimed
Where a prayerful and quiet
atmosphere is provided
* Where traditional values are taught
* Where we seek to proclaim a risen
Savior in our daily life and work
Come Join Us
Bible Study 9:30 am. Church 10:30 am.
and other special services as announced
12880 NW 39A Avenue
(352) 317-5757 www.AllsaintsXnEC.org


First United Methodist
Church of Alachua
14805 NW 140th Street 462-2443
Pastor Dr. Adam Zele
Jeff.Van Valey, Youth & Children's Minister
Traditional Worship, 8:45 & 11 a.m.
Contemporary Worship 6 p.m.
Sunday School 9:45 am.
www.alachuafirstunitedmethodist.org


Service Times
Sunday 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.
F, A .L, Y CHUoC Wednesday 7:30 p.m.
SYouth Service Wed. 7:30 p.m.
pat~10 1 of Senior Pastors: Edwin & Angela Anderson
witht t ad." 386-454-1563
Gods www.impactfamilychurch.com
16710 NW US 441 Between High Springs & Alachua

Services
f Sunday: 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m.
of0 Lfte Children's Church 10:30 a.m.
Asanbly of God Tuesday: Youth Service 7 p.m.
Wednesday:
Located at 14200 NW 148th Place Adult & Children Bible Study 7 p.m.
Downtown Alachua Nursery provided for all services.
www.riveroflifeassembly.org Pastor Greg Evans 352-870-7288


The Beatitudes
September 26th
Blessed are the Pure in Heart
October 3rd
Blessed are the Peacemakers
October 10th
Blessed are Those Who are Persecuted
October 17th .
Homecoming: Guest Speaker, Rich Layer


New Oak Grove Baptist Church
Sunday School 10 a.m.,
Worship 11 a.m., Evening Service 6 p.m.
Wednesday Fellowship Meal 6 p.m.
Bible Study 7 p.m.
RAs, GAs & Students 7 p.m.
Nursery Provided
Terry Elixson, Jr., Pastor
386-462-3390 18100 NW 262 Avenue

St. Luke A.M.E. Church
Rev. Jessie L. Steele, Pastor
14950 Martin Luther King Blvd/Hwy 441
Alachua 32616
386.462.2732(clihuh) 386.462.4396 (Fax)
Email: stluke;unechurclh@)windstreamu.net
Morning Worship: 11 a.m.;
C('hurch School 9:415 11.1m.
Bible Studly: 7 p.m. (2ind & 41tl Wxctin.days)
l77kL: cI'Ul Inl) .thw*r/ssArilkrrls


Archer Church of God in Christ
Services:
Sunday School 9:15 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.
5th Sunday Morning Worship 8:00 a.m.
Wednesday Bible Study 6:30 p.m:
Wednesday Youth Ministry 6:30 p.m.
17370 S W 128th Place, Archer, FL 32618
Marilyn V. Green, Pastor
352.495.9811

w First Presbyterian
Church of Alachua
Rev. Vuginia McDaniel, Pastor
14623 NW 140 Street
(386) 462-1549
Sunday School 9 am., Worship
Service 10:30 a.m. Nursery provided.
www.firstpresalachua.org

Foundation Chapel Church
of God by Faith
Sunday: Sunday School 10 p.m.; Mid-Day
Worship 11:30 am.; Children's Church 6
p.m.; Evening Worship 6 p.m.; Tuesday:
YSB 7 p.m. Wednesday: Outreach
Fellowship Dinner 6 p.m.; General Prayer
Service 7:30 p.m.
13220 NW 150th Avenue, Alachua
Pastor Willie J. McKnight, Sr. 462-2549

PASSAGE
Family Church
Reau"Riang peopih whatr they arr"


Pastor ge nd
Ladv Michele Dix


2020 NE 15 Street
Gainesville
(352) 336-8686


Sunday Services:
8 am. "Flying High" Morning Worship
9:30 a.m. Sunday School
11 a.m. Morning Glory Worship
& Children's Church
Wednesday Services:
12 noon Noon Day Prayer
7 p.m. Prayer & Bible Study
Youth Services:
7 p.m. Wednesday
7 p.m. Fourth Fridays
www.passageministries,org


Bethesda Outreach
Ministries of Alachua
Services:
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m.
2nd Sundays Street Ministry at Criswell Park 4 p.m.
Thursday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.
13205 NW 157 Avenue, Alachua, FL 32616
(Two streets behind Criswell Park)
352-339-4466
Elders Nyron and LaShandra Jenkins


-eonad /'Aeaox
dtblnttc 9n 6ctLA, Qnc.
Elder Cynthia Taylor, Pastor
has moved to a new location
530 N. Main Street, High Springs, FL
(behind Hardecs)
Bible Study Wed. 7 p.m
Sunday Pastoral Teaching 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship Ila.m.
Church: (386) 454-2367
Cell: (386) 878-9568


I AFirst Baptist Church of Alachua
IMPAC ING One Block east of Main Street in Alachua
.... ...........(386) 462-1337

Sunday: 9:30 a.m. Bible Study 10:45 a.m. Worship
Wednesday: 6 7:30 p.m. Children's Ministries, Youth Activities
and Choir Rehearsal 6:15-7:15 p.m. Mid-Week Bible Study






B3


ALAilWA C('O)I N eIY TODAY CLASSIFIEDS TH ItIRSI)AY, SiiEPTrmER 30, 2010


Blacbua Count Tiobtap BY PHONE BY MAIL
0 ICall (386) 462-3355 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Hours to place, correct or cancel ads: Alachua County Today
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. P.O. Box 2135, Alachua, FL 32616
dn BY E-MAIL BY FAX
S' '' accounting@alachuatoday.com (386) 462-4569

-------------- ----


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
A-1 AUTO REPAIRS OF
ALACHUA INC gives
Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicle on 10/22/2010,
10:00 a.m. at 14515 NW
PEGGY RD, ALACHUA,
FL 32615-5449, pursuant
to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. A-1 AUTO
REPAIRS OF ALACHUA
INC reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or
all bids.
1G1JC1242WM118708
1998 CHEVROLET

(Published: Alachua
County Today September
30, 2010)
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE:
SA-1 AUTO REPAIRS OF
ALACHUA INC gives
Notice of Foreclosure of
Lien and intent to sell these
vehicle on 10/21/2010,
10:00 a.m. at 14515 NW
* PEGGY RD, ALACHUA,
FL 32615-5449, pursuant
to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. A-1 AUTO
REPAIRS OF ALACHUA
INC reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or
all bids.
2G1WL52M5T9226634
1996 CHEVROLET

(Published: Alachua
County Today September
30, 2010)

SUBSCRIBE
TO
Stlacbiua
QCountp


NOTICE: Calling this
number will subject you to
HUGE savings on statewide
advertising in over 100
newspapers. Advertising
Networks of Florida, Put us to
work for You! (866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds.com.




NC MOUNTAINS Cabin
Shell, 2+ acres with great
view, very private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $99,500 Bank
financing (866)275-0442
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
'approved program. Financial
aid if qualified Housing
available. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(866)314-3769. *




C&R Produce, 13789 NW
US Hwy 441, Alachua.
Georgia Peaches,
Cucumbers, Florida
Broccoli & Cauliflower,
Acre Peas, Butter Beans &
Fordhooks, Bell Peppers,
Organic Glueberries,
Shelled Pecans, Local
Yellow Squash & Zucchini,
Cabbage, Local Honey,
Brown Eggs, Foothills Butter,
Fresh Local Silver Queen
Corn, Amish Jellies and
Jams, N. Carolina Apples
& Apple Cider. CANNING
QUANTITIES AVAILABLE.
Call 386-462-6158.
AM *Legal Ads
*Displays
au *Classifleds
WIfz n 130a "7.335A


BetWeen High School and
College? Over 18? Drop
that entry level position.
Earn what you're worth!!!
Travel w/Successful Young
Business Group. Paid
Training. Transportation,
Lodging.Provided. (877)646-
5050.
Cash paid for junk cars.
$150 and up. Running or not.
Free pick up. 352-771-6191.
CITY OF
HIGH SPRINGS

POLICE OFFICER (2)
POSITIONS Applicants
must have a Law Enforcement
Certificate issued by the
Florida Department of
Law Enforcement Criminal
Justice Standards & Training
Commission. Successful
applicants must undergo
pre-employment physical,
psychological testing,
substance testing, and
background investigation
prior to final approval. All
applications subject to
Florida Public Records Laws.
Apply at High Springs City
Hall, 110 NW 1st Avenue,
8:00 am 4:30 pm, Monday
through Friday. Applications
accepted through Friday,
October 15, 2010.

THE CITY OF HIGH
SPRINGS IS AN
EQUAL EMPLOYMENT


OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER!

(Published: Alachua
County September 30
and October 7,2010)
Drivers-CDL/A $2,000
SIGN-ON BONUS! Start
up to .42 CPM. Good Home
Time and Benefits. OTR
Experience Required. No
Felonies. Lease Purchase
Available. (800)441-4271 x
FL-100
Drivers FOOD TANKER
DRIVERS NEEDED OTR
positions available NOW!
CDL-A w/ Tanker REQ'D.
Outstanding pay & Benefits!
Call a recruiter TODAYI
(877)484-3042 www.
oaklevtransport.com
DRIVERS:
CRST NEEDS YOU!
IMMEDIATE opportunities!
No CDL, No problem!
CDL Training Available.
Great Benefits & Start
Earning $750-800/wk!
Call Today! 1-866-457-
6236







IT'S YOUR MONEY! Lump
sums paid for structured
settlement or fixed
annuity payments. Rapid,
high payouts. Call J.G.
Wentworth. (866)294-8772.


A+ Better Business Bureau
rating.
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWIII $$$ As seen
on TV.$$$ Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500 -
$500,000++within 48/hrs?
Low rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today! Toll-
Free: (800)568-8321 www.
lawcapital.com


$Lawsuit Cash$
Advances. Waiting for a
legal settlement? Get Cash
NOW! Lowest Fees! Fast
Approval! (888)495-8931



CLASSIFIED
Continued on page B4


BUYING!!
BUYING!!
BUYING!!
COINS DIAMONDS
ESTATE JEWELRY PAPER MONEY
GOLD SILVER PLATINUM
STERLING FLATWARE

COIN & JEWELRY GALLERY
(Formerly-National Coin Investors)
IN THE MILLHOPPER SHOPPING CENTER
2007 NW 43RD ST., GAINESVILLE, FL
1-800-330-1555 OR 352-378-3983



How much coverage do
you get for $72?

More than you think.
BlueOptions lower-cost health insurance policies for
Individuals Under 65. It's the same high-quality
coverage you expect at a lower price you can afford.
Call 352-373-0775 to learn more
about this affordable coverage.
Chip Williams & Associates, Inc.
3669 S.W. 2nd Avenue
Gainesville, FL 32607


r
1 Business








(36 42335 Fx:(86 6246


* Cuts





* Color





* Perms





* Highlights






B4 ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY CLASSIFIED THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2010


CLASSIFIED:
Continued from page B3


-SAL


-Sa

Handy man special. '95
3BR/2BA DWMH on one
acre oak shaded homesite.
Gilchrist County. Owner
financing, no down payment.
$49,900. $513/mo. 352-
215-1018 www.LandOwner
Financing .com.


5 AC Alachua
Beautifully wooded on paved
road frontage. Great area
Convenient to Gainesville.
Dev Potential! Only,$877/
mo. $99,900 Total 352-215-
1018.


1 AC GILCHRIST
COUNTY
Paved road frontage on
CR 138. Cleared homesite.
High and Dryl OWNER
FINANCING NO DOWN
PAYMENT! Only $256/mo.
Total $24,900. Call 352-
215-1018.



NC MOUNTAINS Cabin
Shell, 2+ acres with great
view, very private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $99,500 Bank
financing (866)275-0442
BUY MOUNTAIN LAND
NOW! Lowest prices ever!
N.C. Bryson City 2.5acres,
spectacular views, paved
road. High altitude. Easily
accessible, secluded.
$45,000. Owner financing:
(800)810-1590 www.
wildcatknob.com


SunState Federal Credit. Union and Alachua
County Today are partnering to bring you "Young
Patriots." The purpose of this campaign is to get young
people reading. Alachua County Today will publish
an 8-chapter serialized short story, "Young Patriots"
as part of our Newspapers in Education program. The
newspapers will be sent home with the students after
the project for the week is completed so that parents can
share the stories with their children.


High Springs great
apartment in private setting
close to tow, on river and
state park. Excellent
kayaking and bicycling.
$500/month 352-318-4602
leave message.
Alachua Villas Apartments
2 Bedmom Apt.
Starting at $494/mo.
Available NOW!
Call 386-462-5832
TDD# 1-800-955-8771
"This institution is an Equal
Opportunity Provider and
Employer."

'


-S
NEW Norwood
SAWMILLS-LumberMate-
Pro handles logs 34"
diameter, mills boards 28"
wide. Automated quick-
cycle-sawing increases
efficiency up to 40%!
www.NorwoodSawmills.
com/300N (800)661-7746
Ext 300N


A rummage sale to raise
money for the Archer Youth
Athelic Scholarships will
be held on Saturday, Oct.
2nd and Oct. 9th from 7
a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Old
Fire Station on the cormer
of State Road 45 (US27)
and 137th Ave. in Archer.
Donations are needed and
appreciated. Please call
CLASSIFIED
Continued on page B6


Ben Collins and his two friends are America's
first "Young Patriots." Self-appointed spy catchers,
they help America fight for independence. At his
grandfather's livery stable in Philadelphia in 1776, Ben
meets delegates to the Continental Convention. From
them, he learns the value of education and is bttton-
busting proud when John Adams calls Ben and his
friends "Young Patriots."


Young


chapter. Four by Kay Hivelyv _


In the darkness, Ben could see sparks flying from the hooves of
the horse that was coming full speed right at him. All he could
do was throw himself up against aboard fence in the alley, Ben
'pressedas lose to the fence as hicoild'and covered his hiad
with his hands.
As the horse and rider passed by, Ben could feel the wind blowing
on him from the rushof the animal. He lay still, hoping the horse
would not step on him.
Almost as quickly as it had come, the horse was gone. Ben was
not hurt, but he was shaking all over. The iron-clad hooves had
been just inches from his head. Ben had seen two things as the
animal passed over him. He could see sparks flying from the
horseshoes as they struck the cobblestone street. He could also
see a bright spot of white on a back leg of the horse. Gathering
himself up, Ben knew one thing for sure. The horse that had *
nearly run over him in the alley was Ginger. She was the little
mare the stranger had rented from Grandfather that very
afternoon. Ben would know her anywhere.
just as Ben started down the alley again, rain began to fall. Things
were not going well. How was he going to explain his wet clothes
to Grandmother?
Already wet, Ben decided to trudge bn to the church. He was
almost there.
At the corner where the church was located, Ben moved down
a side street so he could go directly to the back of the building.
A tall iron ferice surrounded the back yard of the church. Ben
could see that the gate was open just a bit.
Slipping across the street, Ben squeezed through the gate. Just as
he got inside the fence, a jagged bolt of lightning lit up the sky.
The suddenness of-the flash startled Ben so badly that he jumped
backward into the gate.


Classroom Extensions
Things to Think About and Do -
A. How do you think Ben will explain his wet clothes to his
grandparents? Write a little story, telling what you would
tell them.
B. Visit a cemetery in your town. Find the oldest date on
the tombstones. What is an epitaph? Write an interesting
or funny one.


With a loud thud, the latch on the gate
slainmed shut Grabbing the gate handle,
he gave it a twist It would not open. The
gate was locked.
With rain dripping down his face, Ben turned
back to the church yard. In the pale light of ,
street lanterns, all he could see were tombstones
- tall white stones that glistened with rain.
He had never been so scared in all his life.
Ben looked around for Will and Davey.
Making his way around the tombstones, Ben
walked through the rain toward the old church.
He kneiv there was a little covered porch on the
back of the building. if he could get there he
would be out of the rain while he waited.
Ben had never been in a cemetery after dark. He kept telling
himself that he didn't believe in ghosts. No ghosts were going to
rise up put of the ground. No spooks were going to jump on him.
As Ben tried to be brave, a clap of thunder boomed across the
cemetery. Ben ran at full speed toward the little porch..


Author Kay Hively and Illustrator Billie Gfourth-Stewart are
both of Neosho,Missourt Produced In partnership with this
I(~~VY.~~jJG/J~~I hILU Y.OLI ~JIULGL~ VY(.~p


s RO&U and Wth
frmVdnFudtor oyih 02
i "" II " .il l n ,uo
edI


14kua Count? MCobap
---- P k~94AWAMt_ rCx0W . ..


A message from the sponsor: Parents interested in with and include games, puzzles, and more. SunState
teaching their kids about finances will find an array of Federal Credit Union strongly supports literacy both in
financial literacy resources available at www.sunstatefcu. the classroom and at home, and we encourage parents to
org. SunState Federal Credit Union has financial start teaching their children early about the importance
literacy modules and more for children of all ages and of financial responsibility.
adults too. Many of the tools for children are fun to work



6G3 a70 1


AVAILABLE NOW!
Afachua VilTas Apartments
2 Bedroom Apt.
starting at $494/mo.
Call 386-462-5832
TDD# 1-800-955-8771
low. M M 14000 NW 154 Ave., Alachua
"This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer"


Shipping


through UPS.


corn?


i ? ; ' .

WE CAN



SAVE



YOU



MONEY!

Our prices are comparable to
the.pricesyou will find through
online shipping, but purchasing

your shipping through Alachua
Business Center has several
KEYADVANTAGES:


1) CHEAPER PRICES. We have price
shopped shipping..costs for -diffeiet,
locations throughout the Unite
States, and our prices are comparable
and often CHEAPER than the UPS
Sonline shipping system! PLUS, save
on supplies such as INK, PAPER and
TAPE! *As a courtesy, we provide tape
Sat no cost to those who ship through us!

2) SUPPORT LOCAL BUSINESS.
When you pay for shipping through
ABC, more of your money stays in the
LOCAL economy!

3) SAVE TIME. When you ship through
ABC, we will weigh and calculate
everything FOR YOU, so there is no
more guess work!
ALACHUA BUSINESS CENTER
: '14804 MAIN STREET, ALACHUA
386-462-3355; EXT. 0

Answers for SUPER CROSSWORD on B6





N9 N N |AS LOHS U d N
JON 1LOOS VW N 1.10 Oi
NOA S 61211i O VSI 9.I 110




M 3AI NBSV 3 N1H Y .13 1 V
9 UIS O V 01V I O OtY 3 H VA


aln lt u 0 1 % Iv IAs 1181Wl
1 V .L 131 3 H I11V 31 S
9H aJ H1.VH1 d V HSY N01 3
IlAjOlrNNO lHBIu1OVl 0vdo uITvo
3 1 a3 V 0 8 1 0 3 El 3 3 E9 3 1 1 V


WEL BATANYLOCAL COMPETITOR'S PRICE* I i
hA i n--- *M pst ent written quote. Alachua Business Center will beat sign quotes I *
c ua Bn ss of like materials and quantities. -
14804 MAIN STREET, ALACHUA (386)462-3355


'i *~1)


SunState Federal Credit Union

& Alachua County Today


Partners in Education


YSUNSTATEr
FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
Your one trusted financial partner


patrioI


L~








ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY BUSINESS & SERVICES DIRECTORY THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2010 B5


Business
Prl; -


MKM Electrical Services, Inc..
RESIDENTIAL & C O MMERCIAL



SERVICE REPAIRS REMODELWORK
NEW CONSTRUCTION COMPETITIVE RATES.
LIC. #EG13003662 FREE ESTIMATESn


SCOTT HAY FARM

85/Coastal Bermuda $50
AAA-0 -
fullsize round bale..per bale

CowBenmuda $38 T I -.R A
full size round bale per bale u t





eAlachua
S. Printing

15281 NW US Hwy 441 Alachua
386-462-5997
*MBBH~~~IOU_--- -i --
MEP 2 .4,Mici^ rFREMYRI-1 ^^

I 'A^^^flachualf


Mon.-Sat. at 11a.m.
(386) 462-1294


SERVICES .




Making Life EasierM
386-462-3339
,Companionship 'Light Housekeeping *Laundry *Meal Preparation
,Personal Emergency Response System *Errand Services *Medication Reminders
'I


Calling this number
will subject you to
HUGE savings
on statewide
advertising
1;866-742-1373
AN0F-
ADwV(rflSIO 4m&WOOI OF Ome


BOUTIQUE



-Unique Items Ms oDonogamming Ailable
386-462-967l
wvw.pissyp9ls.comx
1485 Main S'treet, Alchua
CLEANING AND LAWN CARE


RESIDENTIAL &
COMMERCIAL
Pressure Wash/Painting
Mobile Car Detail
Free Estimates Low Rates
Se Habla Espanol
Licensed and Insured
352-225-3798 Cell: 352-225-1094
GOODTHIMI 0 A


C & R PRODLU
13789 NW U.S. Hwy. 441 Alachua, FL





Local Produce (386) 462


Sirecto


CARPET CLEANING SERVICE
A-1 Academy Carpet Cleaners
Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning
Residential/Commercial
I Free on Location Estimates
Family Owned & Operated

Meeting Professional Industry Standards
Er. o "r r84 A I57


cE
32615


Over 25 years experience, one-on-one & classroom setting
-Taught in Santa Fe College, high schools and in countries
such as Bolivia, Colombia & Dominican Republic
.Teach the whole gamut from pre-algebra to AP Calculus AB
.Average grade of high school students I taught was 90.



,JI2 JNG &.COPYING SERVICES.
<-High Springs
^-~ Copy Center
Lower your printing costs, not your expectations
We guarantee.we will beat any
printing store's written quotes
by 20% or more
(386) 454-0001


Z.. RE$TAURANTS -





'4E4 ~ '/3

15202 NW 147th Drive, Suite 1100, Alachua (386) 418-1039
TREE SERVICES
JOHNSON & SONS TREE SERVICE, LLC
"We will beat any bid!"
Licensed & Insured
Stump Grind & Removal


GREAT SERVICE GREAT PRICES
o I 625 o g O7


42 ITAURANTmI
Sony's BBQ of Alachua

Come by for some of the best
authentic southern B-B-Q
Beef Pork 0 Chicken Ribs

SOlNNYS REAl PIT BAR-B U. 441& 15! Alacma (386) 462-3180


MAC JOHNSON

ROOFING
i- -104 Southwest 266 St., Newberry
352-472-4943
866-376-4943
Swww.macjohnsonrofing.com


175+ Florida Home Auctions Sep 27 Oct 27
Nominal Opening ilds
from $1,000
For details, see






Genetic Consultants of Ft Lauderdale...
1 y ...Where Medical Solutions Can be Found!
AuwismTrliamsauctin.com
SHighly rained medical staff ble
A REUCUU7DWEL KNSaCIROeI Bldding ~MMd "l
PRtMIUMMAYAPeLY. 800.801.8003

A, New Hope for Autism
Genetic Consultants of Ft Lauderdale...
...Where Medical Solutions Can be Found!
AutismTreatmentClinics. m
Highly trained medical staff
Advanced treatment options
S* Most Insurances accepted
Portion of revenue donated to
autism research and advocacy
(561)251-8398
7162 N. University Dr. Tamarac, FL 33321


On Main street
in Downtown
Beautiful Alachua


Services Directory for
(13 wee "'ik comtme

for more ,inir aion.









B6 ALACHtUA CouNTY TODAY CLASSIFIED TilraRDAY, S.IriMi'iia 30, 2010
I-


PROFESSIONAL OFFICE
SPACE/BUILDING

FOR LEASE
1,500 sq. ft.
Partially furnished.
GREAT LOCATION
$1,000 per month


386-4184000
Hwy 441 near Progress Corporate Park Alachua, FL


ALACHUA SELF STORAGE

Now AVAILABLE FREE
TRUCK RENTAL WITH MOVE IN*

Sizes om 5x5to 12x40
[,.... .Jif,.ro5t 1 40


,14024 NW U.S. HWY 441 ALACHUA


If


'Wv. horizon

lNA IMTNI
cErtMp 'r


FEATURED PROPERTY I


Wonderful open floor plan
in this 3BR 2BA 1401sf home
S- -with stone column accents on
R IZ O N the Iront porch Island kilch-
en, tray ceiling in master bed-
room Landscaping includes
underground irrigation sys-
Stem, 2-car garage, privacy
realtyl-realtors.COIn fenced backyard $129,900
MLS#316656 .. ...

Serving the community since 1979


ASK US ABOUT BANK OWNED AND SHORT


RESIDENTIAL
Off to a good start, just needs a little
help. Cracker style 3BR 1BA home on
a quarter acre. Great investment for a
rental property. $29,000 MLS#308101
Pilot Forestl Comfort, peace and
quiet. 3BR 2BA 1319sf home on an
oversized lot. Spacious screened back
porch goes great with the wooded buffer
In the back yard. Close to Gainesvllle and
Newberry. $138,900 MLS#311582
3BR 2BA 1404sf DWMH on a half acre
lot In the process of being remodeled.
Wood burning FP with attractive mantel
& plenty of cabinet space in kitchen.
$69,900 MLS#312699
HOMES WITH ACREAGE
Surrounded by beautiful hardwoods
Is this spacious 3BR 1.5BA 2-story 1728sf
home on 1.25 acres with plenty of room
Inside and out Affordable country living


just minutes to Gainesville. $125,000
MLS#316094
Spectacular 6 acres with large oaks
for shade around the home and plenty of
pasture in back. 3BR 2BA 2-story home
with screened front porch, wood-burning
stove, shed, water softener. Newer
appliances, metal roof and A/C. $159,900
MLS#308355
Never be without power. Whole
house generator system, on-demand hot
water system and insulated garage are
just a few of the comforts of this home.
3BR 2BA on 1.5 acres with an island
kitchen, screened lanal and attic storage.
$224,900 MLS#315343
SAn impressive 2903sf 4BR 3BA,
bonus room, 2-car garage home on 5
horse-ready fenced and x-fenced acres
and 2 pole barns. Abundance of upgrades
including porcelain tile, custom wood
cabinets, granite tops, summer kitchen.
$349.900 MLS#314581


* Choose Your Own Builder
* Buy Now Build Later
* Lots Starting at $59,900


SALE PROPERTIES.
Meticulous 3BR 2BA 2207sf home on
5 acres off paved road. Custom lighting,
walnut wood flooring in main living areas,
carpet in bedrooms tile bathrooms,
cook's kitchen. Covered lanai and a
spacious front porch to enjoy the view.
$265.000 MLS#313601
Super location Nicely redone 4BR
2BA DWMH on a great 5 acre parcel.
Features center island kitchen with
granite counterand new cook top. Smooth
surface counters in rest of kitchen.
Convenient to 1-75, shopping, downtown
Alachua. $129,900 MLS#316824
BANK OWNED
MAKE OFFERI Spacious log home -
unique property 3BR 1.6BA 2795sf home
features 2 FP's, stone wood-burning stove
platform, covered patio, screened porch,
wood deck. 23.4 acres, flowing creek,
fully stocked pond, outdoor workshop wl
full bath. $553.000 MLS#316660


* Hilltop Location
a Walk to Shopping,
Restaurants, Banking


Text Horizon
to 87778
'to view all
homes for sale.


t HUD HOMES AVAILABLE CALL US FOR A LIST!



a a^wa


IPlav to win orizesll


1.5 Aare Prl AviluMi
_ ItaQG .LC INOk 1Me *AbkiL 32IlI
Trb 3523MZ7MHwCky 35W33Z


CLASSIFIED:
Continued from page B4
Sara Brannon at 352-514-
8431 to arrange delivery or
pick up of donations.
Huge Yard Sale
Blackwelder Free Will
Baptist Church
SR 121 in Worthington
Springs
Fri. & Sat.
Oct. 1 &2
.8 a.m. until
Furniture, clothes,.toys,
tools. You name it, we
have it.
RAIN or SHINE


All proceeds go to
missions.



For Sale: Steel burn barrels
with removable lids $10.00
ea. Plastic storage barrels
iwth removable lids $15.00
ea. Washer, Westinghouse
H.D. large cap. Like new
with Hotpoint dryer $250.00.
Call 386-454-3553.



Cash paid for junk cars.
$150 and up. Running or


not. Free pick up. 352-
771-6191.



AUCTION BANK-OWNED
HOMES in this area.
Now is the time! The
market, interest rates, and
opportunities couldn't be
better. NEW PROPERTIES
ADDED DAILY! 2% Buyer's
Agents! Bid Now Online:
www.OnlineBidNow.com
HUDSON & MARSHALL,
(866)539-4174


Alzheimer's Association

Memory Walk provides fun

way for North Central Florida

residents to raise critically

needed funds for alzheimer's

care, support and research


Special to
Alachua County Today
Gainesville The
Alzheimer's Association is inviting
North Central Florida residents to become
Champions in the fight against Alzheimer's
by participating in the annual Alzheimer's
Association Memory Walk. The Village
at Haille Plantation will be the site of the
Memory Walk on Saturday, Oct. 2nd at 8:00
a.m.
"There has never been a greater need
for. Gainesville residents to join in the
fight against Alzheimer's disease by
participating in Memory Walk," said Jamie
Bartholomew, an Alzheimer's Association
spokesperson. "As many as 5.3 million
Americans are living with Alzheimer's
disease, and funds raised will provide
support services to the 133,000 residents
of central and north Florida living with
Alzheimer's, while also contributing to
critically needed research."
The Alzheimer's Association Memory


Walk is an empowering event that
gives participants an opportunity to be
Champions and take action in the fight
against Alzheimer's. Walk together to
make a difference in the fight. The walk
will feature MC Storm Roberts of 98.5
KTK and keynote speaker Dr. Meredith
Rowe of the University of Florida..

About the Alzheimer's Association
Memory Walk-
The Alzheimer's Association Memory
Walk is the nation's largest event to raise
awareness and funds for Alzheimer care,
support and research programs. Held
annually in hundreds of communities
across the country, this inspiring event calls
volunteers of all ages to become Champions
in the fight against Alzheimer's.
To register your team or make a
donation call 352-372-6266 or 1-800-272-
3900. You can also easily register or sign
up at http://mwgainesville2010.kintera.org
# # #


Sup

FOREIGN
1 2 3 4
17



30


42 3 45










1 Conclude a deal2
58 59



73 74


87 Sa88
93 94








18 99Build
106
112
119 120 121
126
130

ACROSS
1 Conclude a deal
6 Drinks like a
Dalmatian
10 Current unit
13 Bagel or bialy
17 State
18 Build
20 Hell give you a
squeeze
21 Singer Adams
22 Egyptian
manipulator?
24 German rock
group?
26 Thames town
27 blond
28 Quick comeback
30 Furtiveness
33 Encounter
34 Luke's book
37 Baseball stat
38 Feudal tenant
40 "Lohengrin" role
42 "Pshawl"
45 Wind instrument?'
48 Galley feature
50 Asta's father
51 Pie mode
52 Indian
restaurant?
57 Church bench
58 Mississippi
mound
60 Help
61 Actress Rivera
62 Got up
64 Tragic monarch
65 Bar supply
66 Noggin
67 Fine
69 A bit of Bach
71 Bandleader Shaw
72 Sitarist Shankar
73 Prep school
76 Sheepish sounds


er Cross

INTRIGUE Answers to SUPER


77 Seville shout
79 "Beowulf," e.g.
82 More naive
83 of robins..."
85 Bartok or Peron
86 Islamic deity
87 Speedometer
abbr.
88 Senegalese
sitcom?
92 Khan opener?
93 Mayberry town
drunk
95 "The Lady _
Tramp" ('37 song)
96 Maintenance
workers
97 Hither's mate
98 Contemptible
100 Good luck charm
104_ de plume
106 Film site?
107 Worn-out
108 TV's Shade"
112 Seminole shoe
S116 Whitney or Mintz
117 On one's
(alert)
119 Italian actor?
122 Sensible Czech?
126 Duel tool
127 Season firewood
128 Dieter's dish
129 Fideles"
130 Ward (off)
131 Evergreen tree
132 Sup in style
133 Soprano Fleming

DOWN
1 Blind parts
2 "Untouchable"
Ness
3 Klemperer of
"Hogan's Heroes"
4 Actor Tognazzi


5 Energy
6 Rover's restraint
7 Roguish
8 Hound or hamster
9 A great many
10 "Waterloo" group
11 Yorkshire feature
12 Gasp
13 Tosses aside
14 "Deep Space
Nine" role
15 Actress Ullmann
16 Wahine's wreath
17 Master
19 Banyan and
baobab
23 Scoundrel
25 Close
29 School grp.
31 Residence
32 Brindisi bread
33 Artist Franz
35 Libyan baseball
maneuver?
36 Most confident
38 Nullify
39 Like some sheep
40 Prospector's
prize
41 Loser to Truman
42 Cinderella's
soiree
43 Nautical adverb
44 Cuban game-
show figure?
46 Jai
47 Lean
49 PDQ, politely
53 Overlay material
54 Massenet opera
55 Aachen article
56 Darling dog
59 Carve a canyon
63 "Bolero"
composer
65 Jewel


vord

CROSSWORD on B4
13 14 15 16
1



























66 Impetuous
68 Prior to, to Prior
70 Semester
71 Encourage a
41


























culprit
73 Iron clothes
74 Paris, o Helen
263



"M -o 1


92

















75 Tropical tubers
77 Ellipse
117 118













78 Chad or George
80 Othello's inducer
81 Detective Charlie
84 Linguist
Chomsky
85 Redact
86 Torch's crime
89 and yang
90 Hair part
91 Composer
Thomas
94 Prepared cherries
99 Morlocks' prey *
101 Donkey
102 Tanker and
trawler
103 "Lord Jim"
author
105 Kitten gear?
108 Manage to miss
109 Compete
110 Din
111 "Beau _" ('39
film)
113 Potter's need
114 Circus sight
115 Once again
116 Richard of "Love
Me Tender"
118 Sault Marie, MI
119 Ring counter
120 Do Little work
121 Kyoto coin.
123 Actress MacGraw
124 Deface
125 Citrus cooler


SIGNS & BANNERS


I


BAYWOOD HILLS


1 2'


11