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Alachua County Today. March 15, 2007.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081789/00217
 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: 10/142010
 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: UF00081789:00217

Full Text




Alachua Fall Festival
r Sunday, Oct. 17 11 6
Main Street, Alachua .

W ALACHUA


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Digital Library Center
PO Box 117007
Gainesville FL 32611-7007


OUNTY No fluoride in

L Newberry


water


(l. ^ tj The Heartland's only five star small-town newspaper. Named 2007 Business of the Year Alachua Chamber of Commerce


City hires attorney to


manage Drumm


By GLENN COINE
Today Reporter
HIGH SPRINGS An
independent attorney was selected
Tuesday by the High Springs City
Commission to oversee the process
of terminating Jim Drumm's city
manager contract.
During the special meeting
Tuesday afternoon, commissioners
agreed to appoint Scott Walker


to provide legal
counsel to the
City throughout
the proceedings
to terminate
the contract,
particularly in
Drumm reviewing what
severance or
settlement to which Drumm may be
entitled.
The meeting was held at the


request of Mayor Bill Coughlin,
who made the motion to fire Drumm
during the City's final budget meeting
several weeks ago.
City attorney Tom Depeter was not
present at Tuesday's meeting because
he was on vacation, Coughlin said.
He was expected to return to town
later this week, but as of Wednesday
he could not be reached for comment.
DRUMM:
Continued on page A6


By BEA DIEHL
Today Reporter
HAWTHORNE The smoke
wafting from barbeque pits blended
with the dust from the back road,
bpth adding to the haze of a sticky-
bot Florida Saturday in Hawthorne.
* The annual Hogfest had begun.
On Oct. 9 visitors of Hogfest
tried to escape the heat by. mingling
under the trees and one pavilion
at the festival. After the hottest


hours, however, music and a lively
atmosphere coaxed visitors to enjoy
all Hogfest had to offer.
According to Heather Surrency,
the mastermind behind the event,
seven food booths, 35 craft/vendor
booths and several inflatable bounce
houses and mazes were at the fair.
Music was also provided and local
talent could perform for the nearly
1000 people who'attended the event.
Surrency was elated by the
event's attendance, which she says


gets bigger and bigger every year.
She hopes this will help Hawthorne's
image.
"Hogfest gives Hawthorne
exposure; it gives Hawthorne a
name," Surrency said.
Hogfest started seven years
ago as a barbeque cook-off, but has
evolved into today's community
get together and fundraiser which
contributes to the city's recreation
HOGFEST:
Continued on page A2


Alachua may save


$200,000 on county


fire contract
By CRAIG COX commissioners have not
Today Reporter yet formally considered-the
ALACHUA The City of matter.
Alachua could save more The payment for fire
than $200,000 over last year and emergency medical
on a fire services contract services would have been
with Alachua County. covered under an enhanced
City commissioners fire assessment fee on
in Alachua approved property tax bills. City of
an amended interlocal Alachua commissioners,
agreement between the along with several other
city. and county for fire and cities, approved the county-
rescue services at $475,000, initiated fire assessment
well below the $677,000 fee earlier this year. But it
the city paid the county for was the county commission
the same services last year. that failed to adopt the fire
But the amended agreement assessment fee.
is far from final. And while the city of
City officials did meet Alachua paid out nearly
and negotiate the terms $700,000 for fire and rescue
of the agreement with ALACHUA:
county officials, but county Continued onpage A4



City of Waldo


to sue Alachua


County


By BEA DIEHL
Today Reporter
WALDO After failed
attempts at mediation with
Alachua County, the City of
Waldo has opted instead to
file a lawsuit. The decision
to file the complaint was
approved at the Oct. 12 city
commission meeting.
"The City does not
wish to go into court for
this, but we feel we're due
some money," Waldo Police
Chief Mike Szabo said.
The complaint
charged the County with
inappropriate use of its
Intergovernmental Radio
Communication Program,
better known as the "$12.50
fund." Money for this fund
is derived in part from tickets
written by the Waldo Police


Department and is supposed
to help pay for inter-county
communications, thus
the official name of the
program.
"There is no 'inter-
,government' about it,"
Waldo City Attorney John
McPherson, said.
The problem started
when the County connected
police radios through
Gainesville Regional
Utilities (GRU) at a cost to
the City of Waldo of $60.11
per radio per month.
None of the money from
the $12.50 fund has gone to
help alleviate the cost of the
GRU connection fees for
Waldo.
Now City officials want
what they believe is their
WALDO:
Continued on page AS


Nations baseball park to open fall 2011


By AMANDA HILL
Today Reporter
NEWBERRY The
16-field Nations Baseball
Park is projected to open in
ihe fall of next year, according
to City Manager Keith Ashby.
S The City of Newberry is
currently in the process of
accepting proposals for the $7
million dollar complex that
will be built on 80 acres of
land donated by Stefan Davis.
The money for the project
will be coming from bed taxes
that are paid by those staying
in hotels throughout Alachua
County.
Newberry Recreation
director Richard Blalock
estimated that the park \%ill


draw around 1,600 teams
per year once it opens. If the
park is a success, plans for a
phase two are already in the
works. The second phase of
the complex would double
the number of fields from 16
to 32, making it the largest
baseball field in the country.
Ashby said that the
park will stimulate the
local economy and provide
an opportunity for new
businesses to come in, adding
that he has been approached
with ideas for hotels,
restaurants and even a water
park.
"It could drive a lot of
NEWBERRY:
Continued on page -4


Index
inside
on A2
2016 Alachua
Tdday, Incorporated


4I 4 7 0 8 8 2 8


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IA6


Hogsational fun at Hawthorne Hogfest


BEADIEHUAlachua County Today
deyen-year-old Cameron Pedro reacts with excitement after winning the pig chasing contest at Saturday's
Hawthorne Hogfest. Pedro and 7-year-old Jacob Upshaw captured the 5 to 7-year old division in a tag team
effort.


- --- -- ___- ----- -- ------ ------ __


MQIM33









A2 ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY LOCAL NEWS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 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
mManaging Editor: Bryan
Boukari, editor@alachuato-
'day.com
aReporters: Glenn Coine,
Amanda Hill, Avanti John-
son, Craig Cox; Bea Diehl

GRAPHICS
*Graphics Manager: Gail Lu-
parello, gail@alachuatoday.
com
*Graphic Artists: Dallas
Barnes, 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-
chuatoday.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,
CHURCH, BIRTH & WED-
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number and name of individu-
al submitting the announce-
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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


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
Booking: October 7, 2010
Acuna-Jasso, Arturo,
6/4/1983, no valid DL, WPD
Anderson, Alvin,
7/18/1983, Flee and elude LEO,
ASO
Anderson, Cleveland,
1/20/1964, Inhouse DWLSR,
ASO
Anderson, Ray
Thomas, 12/8/1960, Criminal
mischief/trespassing, APD


Arango, Raul, 2/28/1983,
Contempt of court, violation of
injunction, domestic violence,
UPD
Arnold, Donna,, Inhouse
- narcotic equip, poss and use,
ASO
Ayers, Gavin C.,
1/29/1989, Battery, ASO
Boyd, Densirale
Davina, 3/9/1989, False police
report, making false 911 call,
GPD
Chambless, Michael
W., 12/25/1973, FTA -
DWLSR, ASO
Cloud, Walter D.,
3/14/1974, MVOP drug equip
poss/use, FTA marijuana poss
<20g, ASO
Delaney, Stuart,
1/31/1980, Traffic in
oxycodone, sale, poss w/ intent
to sell cont subs, drug equip
poss/use, Drug task force
Douglas, Stevie,
11/29/1959, Inhouse petit
theft, ASO
Farnsworth, Matthew,
8/18/1960, Poss weapon, conv
Fla felon, ASO
Foust, Ronnie Eugene,
2/5/1958, DUI, GPD
Freund, Robert Kent,
8/13/1980, VOP St. Johns,


I Ila DO a
Petit theft, ASO
Givens, Jr., Leroy,
12/15/1958, Sell cocaine, poss
cocaine, ASO
Green, Keith L.,
9/30/1990, Sell drugs, ASO
Hall, Felicia, 12/5/1962,
FTA larc, drug equip, ASO
Harrell, Carlton,
5/20/1984, Burg unocc
dwelling, deal in stolen prop,
grand theft, GPD
Harrell, Carlton,
5/20/1984, False owner info
pawn iten, false owner info deal
in stolen prop, ASO
Hedden, Mark, 2/8/1979,
Att poss <20g cann, GPD
Hedden, Mark, 2/8/1979,
Use benefit from tampered utili
equip, ASO
Hudson, Merrell,
5/30/1984, Sell cocaine, poss
cocaine, ASO
Hughes, Alison,
6/11/1982, Battery, ASO
Johnson, Brandon A.,
4/1/1992, St. Johns Co.kidnap,
robbery w/ firearm, ASO
Johnson, Rafe,
9/2/1952, Tamper/fab physical
evidence, resist w/o violence,
GPD
Kristich, Douglas
Peter, 3/7/1961, DUI, refuse


oking log
to submit DUI test, GPD 9/14/1961, Shoplifting, pet
Kwiatkwoski, Joshua theft, drugs poss control sut
John, 1/7/1979, Battery, GPD ASO
Lewis, Carl N., Schofield, Rochelle
7/28/1965, DWLSR, WPD 9/5/1988, use of forge
Madison, Elizabeth, counterfeit bill, forgery, schem
9/19/1978, Child abuse, GPD to defraud, grand theft $5000
McCray, Harry, $10,000, GPD
9/22/1961, DWLSR habitual, Scott, Matthew
ASO 9/20/1976, Inhouse dangerous
Medlock, Sherife, drugs inhale, ingest harmfi
6/11/1991, St. Johns Co.kidnap, drugs, VOP battery, ASO
robbery w/ firearm, ASO Simmons, James
Meeks, Matthew, 5/31/1958, Poss w/intent to se
10/19/1967, Drug equip poss w/in 1000 feet of business, pos
use, ASO para, GPD
Mosley, Homer, Slim, Ibrahir
1/1/1950, Parole violation, Mohamed, 11/26/1983
ASO MVOP -DUI,ASO
Prediger, Mark, Sylvester, Perry
3/25/1986, Battery, GPD 3/18/1981, Neglect to child w/
Recard, Thomas, great harm, ASO
4/3/1979, VOP DWLSR, ASO Thames, Lisa A
Reed, Michael, 12/12/1981, VOP cont delin
11/7/1972, DWLSR, possess minor x's 2, ASO
cocaine, ASO Tillman, Rodney 0
Richardson, Armando, 12/29/1991, FTA liquor pos
9/21/1962, DUI, DWLSR, by person under 21, ASO
UPD Williams III, Jeralc
Rose, Natalie J., 4/11/1967, Agg stalking
12/4/1959, Fraud Insuff funds criminal.mischief, ASO
checks x's 6, ASO
Santerfeit, Michael For additional jail
David, 2/7/1990, Battery, GPD booking logs, see
Schmidt, Elizabeth, alachuacountvtodav.enm


Co ntnuef ae Protesters not seen this year


funds. These funds help
provide scholarships to
student athletes as well as
contributing money for
equipment for those who
cannot afford to buy their
own.
This year Surrency
estimated that the everit
raised $2,500. This year's
money will help purchase
soccer goals, which are
needed for a planned soccer
tournament to be held in the
same area on Nov. 6.
The two main events of
the festival are hands-down
the hog calling contest and
the hog chasing contest.
Both events are for the


children.
The hog calling contest
consists of children going
up on stage and offering
their best oink, snort or
'Su--ey' sound. This year
Destiny Dunaway, 11, won
the contest'
Surrency said that in the
past they have had run-ins
with protesters about the
hog chasing event, but she
says protesters are more
than welcome to come and
give their opinion, as long
Sas they stay civil.
"We just kill them with
kindness," Surrency said.
This year, however, no
protesters were visible at


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the event.
That's just fine with the
man, known as Cowboy
Eddie, who provides the
hogs for the event.
Cowboy Eddie is a
classic character, from his
cowboy hat to his dusty
jeans with a permanent
Skoal ring in his back
pocket, down to his boots.
Eddie thinks the hog
chasing contest is a great
experience for the children.
"Most of these kids
have never seen a hog
before or pig before,"
Eddie said. "It's pretty cool
that they get to experience
what a real pig looks like."
As far as past protests,
Eddie pointed out that the
hogs don't really get hurt
during the hog chase. The
58- year-old said that since
he was a young boy they've
been running pigs, and that
it is a tradition in much of
the country.
"It doesn't hurt
anything, anybody or the
pigs for them to come out
here," Eddie said.
The hog chase is split
into.three age groups: 5 to
7 year-olds, 8 to 9 year-olds
and 10 to 12 year-olds.


Cowboy Eddie and his
assistant grabbed the pigs
out of the truck, and let
them loose in an enclosed
field. Then, unless one
wants to be stampeded, it
is wise to simply get out of
the way.
A throng of children ran
at the pig, faces twisted in
concentration, frustration
and exhilaration. Some
dove for the pigs, others
tried to maneuver in
front, and finally someone
managed to grab the
startled animal.
Eddie hoisted the pig
away from the children
then and puts it back in his
truck. He says when the


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BEA DIEHLAlachua County Today
hogs go home-they'll be
given food; water and then
they'll sleep.
Cameron Pedro, 7, and
JacobIUpshaw, 7t won their
division of the hog chase in
a tag team effort. Pedro and
Upshaw said it's all about
the technique.
"You have to find out
where the hog is going
and find the shortcut of it,"
Cameron said.
Jacob interrupts with
his technique.
"Grab its legs!" Jacob
said.
The other winners
included 9-year-old Trevor
Okrasinski, of the 8 to
9 year-old division and
12-year-old Conner Henry,
in the 10 to 12 year-old
division.
The smiling faces,
barbeque stained and
breaking into song now and
then, are evidence that the
event was a success. The
true test, however, comes
from the children. Jacob
not-so-solemnly gives his
verdict.
"It's just plain fun!"
# # #
E-mail bdiehl@
alachuatoday.com


REQUEST FOR

QUALIFICATIONS
(RFQ)

The City of High Springs is inviting interested
parties to submit a statement of qualifications
for the contract position of Recreation Program
Coordinator.

Minimum performance requirements and
compensation plan may be obtained at the
City Manager's Office at City Hall.

Qualification packet must be submitted by
3:00 p.m. on Thursday, October 21, 2010,
to City Manager, 110 NW 1st Avenue, High
Springs, Florida 32643.
(Published: Alachua County Today -
October 07 and 14, 2010)


1.


I








ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY COMMUNITY CORNER THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010 Aj


mmi un
- ri


Orn ..
V


SMeetings & Events in the Heartlands


*Archer Meets the 2nd
and 4th Monday of each
Month at 7 p.m. at City Hall,
S 16870 SW 134 Ave.
*Alachua (City) Meets
the 2nd and 4th Monday of
each month at 6:30 p.m. at
City Hall.
mAlachua County Meets
"' the 2nd and 4th Tuesday
of each month at 9 a.m. at
the County Administration
Building, 12 SE 1st Street,
Room 209, Gainesville.
Citizen comments are taken
at 9:30 A.m. and 5:30 p.m.
*Gainesville Meets the
1st and 3rd Thursday of
each month at 1 p.m. at City
Commission Chamber, 200
East University Avenue.
a Theater at the Old
Library in Alachua is
pleased to announce a new
concert series featuring
the band Quartermoon, on
Friday, Oct. 15 at 8 p.m.
Quartermoon has been a local
favorite.for many years playing
at festivals across the state.
Enjoy the evening of pop, folk
and rock and light refreshments
Available.
f Friday, Oct. 22 at 8 p.m.
Sis Blues Lightening, bringing
.'yod:a evening of old and new
' blues.
S' Proceeds from each
Evening goes toward
supporting the Alachua
P Children's Theater, yearly
<. arts program, making.the arts
v available for all children in
4' the Alachua/High Springs/
*. Newberry area.
For ticket information
or to reservations, call 352-
S225-6741 or 352-672-2122.


I.
'I


*Hawthorne Meets the Ist'
and 3rd Tuesdays of each
month at 6:30 p.m. at City
'Hall.
*High Springs Meets the
2nd and 4th Thursday of
each month at 6:30 p.m. in
City Hall.
NLaCrosse Meets the 2nd
Monday of each month at
7:30 p.m. at Town Hall.
=Micanopy Meets the 2nd
Tuesday of each month at
7:30 p.m. at Town Hall.
NNewberry Meets the 2nd
and 4th Monday of each
month at 7 p.m. at City Hall
=Waldo Meets the 2nd
Tuesday of each month at 7
p.m. at Yerkes Center.

Brought to you by Alachua
Children's Theater and
PainterZ productions.
Coming- Soon...Ransom
of Red Chief, the play, Shop,
Dine and Stroll and more....
LaCrosse Baptist Church
is holding their annual Yard
Sale on Friday and Saturday,
Oct. 15 and 16. All proceeds
of the sale will benefit the
Building Fund. Yard Sale.
will start at 8 a.m. until 3
p.m. with a wide variety of
items, including: children's
clothes and toys, appliances,
etc. Hamburgers andhot dogs
will be available for purchase
also. The sale will be held
at the Church qff SR 121 in
downtown LaCrosse (follow
the signs).
n Volunteer opportunities
are available at Hospice of
the Nature Coast, which will
conduct its next General
Orientation Class for New


PUBLIC MEETINGS


Volunteers on Tuesday,
Nov. 2, from 9:30 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. at 150 N. Main
Street, High Springs. This
class prepares volunteers to
help in the organization's
offices, assist in its Thrift &
Gift Shoppes and participate
in community outreach work.
Those who wish to assist
patients and their families
will also need to complete the
Patient Support Training Class
scheduled for Thursday, Nov.
4, at 9 a.m.
To reserve your space in
one or both of these classes,
or for more information, call
Volunteer Services Manager
Emily Hines at 386-454-1338.
Hospice of the Nature Coast, a
program of Hospice of Citrus
County, Inc., licensed 1985,
is a.not-for-profit charitable
organization serving patients
in 12 counties of North Central
Florida.
New St. Mary Missionary
Baptist Church upcoming
events: On Oct. 17, there
will be a Fifty-plus Men in
.Dark service at NSMMBC.
Women, children and everyone
are welcome to come join in.
See you there at 3:30 p.m.
For more information, call
Rev. Daniel McNish at 386-
496-0800 or 386-462-7129,
Deacon Roosevelt Butler at
386-454-3765.
First Baptist Church of
Archer is celebrating 90 years
of service in the community.
Nov. 7 the church
will host a homecoming
celebration. Registration
begins at 10 a.m. The service
will begin at 10:30 a.m. The
guest speakers are Rev.
Jim Johnson (Justapreacher
Ministries) and Rev. Andy
Cook (Bronson Road Baptist
Church).
Bring a covered dish
for the fellowship dinner
following the worship service.
For more information, call the
church office 352-495-2225 or
check out the Web site www.
fbcarcher.com
: h'e First United
-;Methodist 'Church of High
Springs will be holding its
annual Homecoming on
Sunday, Oct. 17. .Former
long-time FUMCHS pastor
Alan Patz will be performing
the sermons at an 8:45 a.m.
Contemporary Service
and again at 11 a.m. for
a Traditional Service. A
covered-dish luncheon will
follow the Traditional Service.
For more information, call
386-454-1255 or visit www.
fumchighsprings.com
Movie under the Stars
First Baptist Church of
Alachua is showing Disney's
Apple Dumpling Gang
starring Don Knotts and
Tim Conway on Oct. 15 at
7:45 p.m. Bring your blanket
and enjoy this classic with
your family. Movie, popcorn
and drinks are provided at no
charge.


the Rev. Jessie Steele on
Saturday, Oct. 16 at 7 p.m.
and Sunday, Oct. 17 at 11
a.m. and 4 p.m. Please come
out and join us in celebrating
this wonderful occasion!
* The Hawthorne
Historical Museum and
Cultural Center holds
artifacts and paintings from
the Hawthorne area's past.
There are paintings by Francis
Moore, an artist known locally
as "Hawthorne's Grandpa
Moses." Various displays
of Hawthorne and a display
demonstrating how turpentine
was made in Florida show
visitors this unique process.
Hawthorne Historical Museum
and Cultural Center is located
at 7225 SE 221st Street. It is
open Saturdays 1-4 p.m.
* The University of Florida
Department of Animal
Sciences' extension program
is offering a wild game


processing workshop. It will
teach participants the steps
needed to take a game animal
from the field to the table. The
workshop takes place from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, Oct.
23 at the UF Meat Processing
Laboratory, part of the UF
animal sciences complex, 1812
Shealy Drive, Room 156 in
Gainesville.
The workshop costs $30
and participants must register
by Wednesday, Oct. 20. To
register, write a check payable
to University of Florida and
mail to Rebecca Matta, Animal
Sciences, P.O. Box 110910,
Gainesville, FL 32611. North
Central Florida's deer season
for hunters with muzzleloading
guns starts Oct. 23, according
to the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission.
The deer season for hunters
using modem firearms starts
Nov. 6..


* The African American
Theater is holding auditions
for the comedy "Choir
Rehearsal" Sunday, Oct.
17 at 7 p.m. Needed are 11
women and four men who
must be available for rehearsals
on Thursday and Sunday
evenings. Production will be
held Dec. 3 12 at the Theater
at the Old Library, downtown
Alachua, When the members
of the choir come to sing, they
come for various reasons that
include all the wrong reasons.
A mysterious man showed
up at one choir rehearsal, but
when they started their antics,
he leaves. They soon learned
that he was the Holy Spirit
and they work hard to get
him to come back. For more
information, .call 352-316-
2929 or 352-672-2122.
* Hague Baptist Church
celebrates their 99th
anniversary on Oct. 17.
The church is located in
the community of Hague
at 6725 NW 126th Avenue,
Gainesville, Fla. Pastor
Sam Brown will deliver the
homecoming message. There
will be special music. After the
message, lunch will be served
in the fellowship hall. Bring
your lunch and help celebrate
this special occasion. Sunday
School begins at 9:45 a.m. and
the worship service starts at 11
a.m. There will be no services
Sunday night. All former
pastors, members, and current
members are invited. For any
other information, call 386-
454-1384.
* The Alachua Historical
Society will present
"Interesting (and Scandalous)
Elections in Florida's
History" by Archie Matthews
on Tuesday, Oct. 26 at 7 p.m.
at the Alachua Lion's Club.
Refreshments will be provided.
* The Newnansville-
Alachua Cemetery
Association will meet Oct. 19
at 7 p.m. at 14906 NW 144th
Street, Alachua. Everyone
interested in the preservation
of the cemetery'is invited to
Attend this meeting.
* St. Luke AME Church,
Alachua, will be celebrating
our "Pastor's Appreciation" for


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Leslie Bryant Guynn
Leslie Bryant Guynn,
lifelong resident of Fort
White,. Florida, passed
away on October 11,
2010, at Malcom Randall
VA Medical Center in
Gainesville, Florida.
Mr. Guynn was born
in High Springs, Florida
on February 23, 1947.
He was a member of the
Alachua Church of Christ
and a computer operator at
Shands ofthe University of
Florida.
Survivors include
his wife, Lorraine Smith
Guynn; one son, Jeffery
Bryant "Tyler" Guynn
of Fort White; and one
c daughter, Stacy (Andrew)
S Strickland of High Springs;
two brothers, Gerald
W. "Buddy" Guynn of
Worthington Springs and
Donald Guynn of Fort
White; one sister, Patsy
(George) Booth of Fort
White; three grandchildren,
Megah Strickland, Hannah
Chamberlain and Trace
Strickland.
Visitation was held on
Wednesday, October 13,
S 2010, from 6 to 8 p.m.
I at Evans-Carter Funeral
Home in High Springs.


Obituaries


Funeral services will
be held Thursday, October
14, 2010 at 11 a.m. at the
Alachua Church of Christ,
in Alachua, with Rev. Chris
Hurt, Mr. Doug Frazier
and Mr. Larry Pahman
officiating.
Burial will be at' Fort
White Cemetery.
Arrangements are under
the care of Evans-Carter
Funeral Home, 220 North
Main Street, High Springs.

Earl R. Stokes
Earl R. Stokes passed
on Wednesday, October 6,
2010 at Parklands Nursing
Home. He was 61.
He was
born to the
late Mr. Willie
Stokes and
Mrs. Mamie
Stokes on April -,.,
30, 1949.
He was educated at Fort
White public schools and
a graduate of Richardson
High School.
Mr. Stokes was
preceded in death by two
brothers, Isaac Hawk and
Irvin Johnson; one niece,
Dimples Hill.
He' was a member
of Williams Tabernacle


Church of God by Faith,
where he served as an
Usher.
He leaves to cherish
his memory his wife,
Loria Price Stokes of High
Springs; devoted sister,
Shirley Stokes of Fort
White, and Iris (Carlton)
Hill of Gainesville; mother-
in-law, Mary Price of High
Springs; a host of nieces,
nephews, cousins, in laws,
and friends.
Funeral services for
Mr. Stokes will be held
Saturday, October 16,
2010 at Bethlehem United
Methodist Church at 12
noon, Rev. Clarence DeSue
Pastor, and Elder James
Williams Eulogist. Burial
will follow in Bethlehem
Cemetery.
Visitation will be
Friday at the funeral home
6-8 p.m.
Arrangements
Entrusted to A. Jerome
Brown Funeral Home,
1560 N W 1st Avenue,
High Springs.

Obituaries: The obituaries in
this section are considered news
and are published free of charge
by Alachua County Today.
Obituaries may be edited for
cftrl, -n-Po on n-nlrf


What is your...


jtntwdudnj


,ita .a WaCtei
' Clint and
Holly .Walker
are proud to
announce the
birth- of their
daughter, Lila
Mae. Lila
was born at
North Florida
Regional .a
MedAical.
Center at 6:30
a.m. on Aug. 14, 2010. She weighed 9 pounds and 3
'ounces and was 20 inches long.
Lila's maternal grandparents are the late Benjamin
Joseph Lonic, Jr. and Joyce Lonic of Fanhing Springs.
Great grandpareiits include Homer and Beulah Glenn
and the late Benjamin and Betty Lone, Sr,
Lila's paternal grandparents are Fred and Linda
Walker of Alachua. Great grandparents include Bill and
Shirley Martin and the late Ralph and Betty Walker.
Lila was also welcomed home by her aunt Tiffany
Lonic and Kayla Walker and Uncle Burt Walker as well
as her cousins Jake and Ava Walker.







A4 ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY VOICE OF THE HEARTLANDS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010





$ O 1W j



Rlacd ua Countp i0obap jusrr k "w Ou rxr apl-e-amw cow veare wa-s O R
ESTABLISHED m 2000


ELLEN
Executive


B. BOUKAm GAIL G. LUPARELLO BRYAN Bo
ve Editor Publisher Managing
ALACHUA TODAY, INC.

Alachua County Today

Polcy Statement


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


EUKARI
Editor


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
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Vote at AlachuaCountyToday.com '

READER This week's poll: Do you think political

OPINION mudslinging is worse this year than in
the past?


Last week's poll: Do you think Yes.............42%
High Springs City Manager Jim No...............58%
Drumm should be fired? VOTES 253


1r YR ToE IO -


Re: The call for termination of
High Springs City Manager Jim
Drumm

The actions taken on Monday, Sept. 27
at a budget reading meeting are perplexing.
Mayor Coughlin, If Jim Drumm was
doing such a poor job, .why not make a
public statement with details and evidence
for a strong position, having done the
research and perhaps place him on
probation?
Why not have evidence to support your
decision sdothat the'other commissioners
- and the cizens that vou serve have
info "" 'd "a "
this lwnloabnem
u pntr7w; e Florida is a e a
state and ~m employer cn legally terminate
an employee without giving a reason it's
a rarely followed practice.
SIt concerns me that in addition-.to
not supplying any evidence or clear
reason, other than "there are many," that
there does not appear to be any City
department heads in agreement with you.
If Jim Drymm were doing such a poor job,
wouldn't it stand to reason that they too
would like to see a change? And yet, Jenny
Parham herself told me that Jim Drumm's
leadership is missed, that his knowledge in
City'management is needed. While I am
confident that Jenny can fill the role as an
interim,, it sounds like she would li ke Jim
Drumm back at work. Others I've spoken
with are of the same sentiment.
And so now. the taxpayers of High
Springs are-paying for a city manager
who isn't working where is the sense in
that? I understand that a majority of the
currently seated commission wishes not to
renew Jim Drumm's contract in January -
and that would be the respected right of the
commission but why terminate him now?
In addition to being an additional
financial burden the taxpayers shouldn't be
saddled with, why would this commission
make that determination and not leave it
up to the post-election commission with
two new commissioners io be seated.
How is it fair to them?
Please speak to ypur actions you owe
us that much... and we should not have to
waif until Oct. 20.
Heather N. Clarich
High Springs,.Fla.


SRe-instate Jim Drumm as High
Springs City Manager

I want to support Lucie Regensdorfs
excellent letter in support of Jim Drumm,
High Springs City Manager in the Alachua
Today paper.
Lucy took time to articulate and
outline many of Jim's successes. I
think the High Springs Commission
acted unprofessionally and provided no
documentation to support his firing.
I urge you to re-instate Jim Drumm
as City Manager. It is not the job of
c ng ctmissi to run the .ay-to-


" rifesiona ly; 'respectfill oversee that
position. Please act like ies ponsible city
leaders.
Marilyn Mesh, M.Ed, M.Ac.
High Springs, Fla.

Support for Bob Barnas

I am writing this leter in support of
Bob Barnas for City Commissioner. Mr
Barnas has stood up for the taxpayers of
'the town for many years. As a business
owner in High Springs, he has a vested
interest in the city's well being. Mr Barnas
takes the time to visit local merchants on
a regular basis, he asked questions and
willinglylistens to their concerns. He has
proven hiniself to be a good representative
of the people and the merchants.
He has supported and organized many
community events, such as the Girls World
Series Softball playoffs and Veterans
Day in High Springs. With the recent
expansion of the sewer system, Mr Barnas
has begun the. fight for fair and equitable
billing for al users of the system., When
the "Tweeners" were left out of the original
sewer system funding and told they would
have to pay $10,000, Mr Barnas spoke
tirelessly on their behalf. While others
gave up on the issue Mr.- Barnas did not
give up and continued to speak out until
the funding finally became available.
Mr Barnas has been the vocal
conscience of this community for
many, many years. He speaks at many
commission meeting when. other remain
silent.


Mr. Barnas hasbeenachampionofthe 'for the City of Alachua. However, 'I
people for years it is now time forb im.to am a 'strong proponent of employing
take a seat on the commission. 'a formal -Competitive bidding process
Carol Pratt' and sinly' Voted my conscience- in th
High Sprngs, F.' budget mliaer.. I was prepared to make
a motion to extend Ms. Rish's'contract
through Dec. 31; 2010, until such time the-
Wilford explains budget vote city commission could study this matter'in
.more.detail.
This response is in regard to Mr. Helle's My colleagues on the city commission
letter questioning my decision to vote disagreed with me on the. RTNCF
against approving the 'first reading" of the initiative, "phasing in" increases in water.
city's FY 10/11 annual budget at the Sept. and wastewater rates, and seeking bids
13 city commission meeting. First off, my for legal services. I accept their decision.
"no" vote was cast not because my fell6w- T'his is~domocracy at, its finest majority
itycommissionerS d.jot ag with eriy views accepted


(RTN to i y consenm,.an4 after I carefully analyzed
from Ala., Ga., and Fla., to Alachuanxt,, the recommended FY 10/11 budget for =n
summer as part of a volunteer outreach and.' additional two weeks, I did vote yes for,
housing rehabilitation initiative. final passage of this budget at the Sept. 27
SThis volunteer initiative in no way city ComiA'idon meeting. I also thanked
would have hindered our local residents stiff for their hard work in presenting an.
from employment opportunities. This austere budget.
heartfelt initiative, in fact, would have I sincerely thank Mr. Helle fot his
increased spending in the city and brought comments. Alachua residents ,'should
additional revenue to "The Good Life hold elected officials accountable :and
Community." It would also show that transparent for their actions as we seek
we in Alachua embrace bringing youth' to be faithful stewards of the tax dollars
to our community as a viable example of placed in our trust in conducting city
volunteerism at its best. business.


Had my motion been seconded
for discussion purposes, I was going
to recommend certain non-critical line
items be reduced in the budget to fund
this worthwhile project. Admittedly, I
Sdid not do a very good job in presenting
my ideas regarding RTNCF's proposal
for which I apologized to my fellow
commissioners, city staff, and the residents
ofAlachua, at the Sept. 27 citycommission
Meeting.
The primary reasons I voted against
passing the FY 10/11 city budget on first
reading were: (1) a "phased in" approach
was not effectuated in raising water and
wastewater rates for Alachua's citizens,
which I believed was unfair, and (2) a new
Stwo-year contract was awarded our current.
City attorney without a formal bidding
process, Request for Qualifications
(RFQ's), and/or Request for Proposals
(RFP'S), being undertaken.
Ms. Rush is an outstanding attorney
and represents the city quite welL I
truly do consider her a tremendous asset


Robert W. Wilford
Alachua City Commissioner.


Letters to the Editor should be brief
and to the point, typed, if possible, and
double-spaced. Letters may be short-
eped due to 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. Gener-
ally, only one letter from the same writer
will be printed each issue.
By Mailk Editor, Alachua County
Today,P.O. Box 2135, Alachua; FL
32616
By Fax: (386) 462-4569
By E-Mail: editor@alachuatoday. com


I Loca News


ALACHUA:ir as
Continuedfrom page Al Fire assessment would have generated about $430,000


services for the 2009/10 fiscal year,
the fire assessment fee onAlachua tax
parcels would only have generated
about $430,000 in the 2010/11 fiscal
year. The city had planned to pitch
in approximately $25,000 more to
cover properties which were exempt
from the proposed fee.
When county commissioners began
wavering on their support for the
fire assessment at a July meeting,
Alachua commissioner Ben Boukari,
Jr. told the county commission,
"How can you come to us and say
it's going to cost us more than the
$430,000 that you said it's going to


cost our citizens for fire services?"
Boukari said.
"How can you. come to us with
$670,000 again?"
Assistant City Manager Danielle
Judd told commissioners Monday
that the city had already budgeted and
adopted the property tax millage rate
to include just $475,000 for the fire
and rescue services. City and county
officials had several negotiation
sessions to reach an agreement on the
reduced contract fee.
Vice-Mayor Gary Hardacre said,
"I'm glad we're out of the fire, so to
speak, for this year."


He also said he was interested in
looking into the, possibility of the
city having its own fire services and
working with other nearby cities to
accomplish that.
Boukari thanked the City of High
Springs for working with Alachua to
find ways to fill any gaps in coverage
in the event the county halted fire and
rescue services.
County commissioners are expected
to consider the amended agreement
at a meeting later this month.
# # #
E-mail ccox@
alachuatoday.com


NEWBERRY:
Continued from page Al


Park expected to


boost economy
economic spin-offs if it's, back into the pockets of our
done right," he said. families and the kids are
In addition to bringing going to have a state-of-
in people from outside the the-art facility to play at,"
area Blalock noted that the he said.


field will also benefit local
families because they will
not have to travel to other
fields.
"It's going to put money


E-mail ahill@
alachuatoday.com









ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY LOCAL NEWS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010 A5



Judge dismisses lawsuit against charter amendment


By GLENN COINE
Today Reporter
GAINESVILLE
The case challenging
the constitutionality of a
proposed Alachua County
charter amendment has been
closed, and Amendment
3 will remain on the
November ballot.
Amendment 3, ifpassed,
would require that an
amendment to the Alachua
County Charter affecting
the power of a municipality
would have to be approved
by a c6untywide vote as well
as a majority vote within the
given municipality in order
for it to go into effect within
that city.
Retired University of
Florida physics professor
and Alachua County
resident Dwight E. Adams
filed a lawsuit claiming
that Amendment 3 would
conflict with the Florida
State Constitution, and
should therefore be removed
from the ballot.
Joe Little, a practicing
attorney and professor at
the University of Florida
Levin College of Law,
was representing Adams.
Little was also one of the
15 members appointed
to the County Charter
Review Commission to
review proposed charter
amendments for placement
on the November ballot.
Little adamantly
opposed placing
Amendment .3 on the
ballot, but the .majority
ruled in favor that it would
be forwarded to voters to
decide.
On Oct. 5, Circuit
Judge Victor L. Hulslander
dismissed the lawsuit based
on Adams' lack of standing.
The motion to dismiss 4
the case was filed by the
Gainesville city attorney,
who was representing
several cities within the
county in defending
the constitutionality of
Amendment 3.
.The legal requirement
for 'standing,' explained
Gainesville litigation
attorney Liz Waratuke,
is that someone can't sue
unless they can show that
they 'have or will suffer
injuries as a direct cause of
the issue at hand.
The cities argued that

WALDO:
Continued from page Al


Chief


claims


litigation is


last resort
due the money from the
$12.50 fund.
"We're not benefiting
[from the $12.50 fund],"
Chief Szabo said.
He believes that the
fund was not originally
created to simply take
money from municipal
police, departments, but
rather to create opportunities
and provide better
communications for every
department in the County.
Chief Szabo pointed
out the difficulties involved
in the case, as there is no
case law involving this
type of situation. He said
in researching other small
cities in the state, they all
said their communications
was taken care of.
"No one else in the state
has this problem, that I know
of," Chief Szabo said.
He believes that the City
of Waldo has no choice but
to go in front of a judge. He
also believes that Waldo has
nothing to lose, and Alachua


County does.
Exactly $571,897 is
what Alachua County stands
to lose if a judge awards the
City what it is asking.
Still, Chief Szabo
wanted to emphasize that
the City is suing the County
as a last resort.
"We're backed into a
corner."

E-mail bdiehl@
alachuatoday.com


because Adams, as the
plaintiff, did not show
adequate proofthat he would
be personally harmed by the
passage of Amendment 3,
his case should not be heard.
Waratuke added that
Adams never attended any
of the hearings pertaining to
the lawsuit.
According to Little,
Adams believes the judge
is wrong. Little said that
Florida law clearly states
that citizens and taxpayers


have the right to challenge
amendments.
He said that if this
decision stands, it would
put people in this circuit at
a disadvantage to citizens in
the rest of the state, because
it sets a precedent that they
don't have the right to
question the law.
Waratuke disagrees. She
said the judge's order didn't
set a new precedent.
Hulslander based his
decision, in part, on the


2003 case Alachua County
v. Scharps, wherein a judge
dismissed a citizen's suit
to withhold a proposed
amendment from the ballot
on the same grounds.
Florida law provides
that a plaintiff must show
how something directly
harms them in order to file
suit against it, she explained.
Local governments had
to spend time and money to
litigate over something that,
Little feels, never should


have been approved for the
ballot. This, he said, is one
of the negative effects the
amendment has already
caused to citizens.
He pointed out that
the independent attorney
who acted as legal advisor
to the Charter Review
Commission, Sarah
Bleakley, said she believed
the amendment would be
unconstitutional. But the
Review Commission voted
to place it on the ballot


regardless.
Bleakley agreed this was
what she told the Charter
Review Commission, but
declined further comment
on the lawsuit because her
involvement ended when
the Review Commission
finished.
Little did not say
whether Adams plans to
appeal at this time.
# # #
E-mail gcoine@
alachuatoday.com


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A6 ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY LOCAL NEWS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010


Santa Fe FFA headed to Indiana


STAFF REPORT
Alachua County Today
ALACHUA In mid October, the
Santa Fe FFA chapter will be boarding
vans and heading to Indianapolis, Ind.
for the National FFA Convention.
Members from the Santa Fe chapter
will join approximately 50 thousand
students from other schools across
the nation. On our trip north, chapter
members will be visiting three trees
farms, seedling greenhouses, a cheese
factory, and other venues, which will
add to the educational opportunities San
members receive on this trip. Bov
Chapter President Catherine Con
Bowman will be competing at thethe
National FFA Convention. At state
convention this past June, Bowman's
project won first place in the botany
category. Her project, "Why Do Some
Bermuda Grass Hay Fields Have Higher
Army Worm Infestations Than Others?"
concluded that army worm infestations can
be predicted because lunar phases have
a direct impact on the yield growth time
period.
Days and evenings at National
Convention will be jam packed with
activities including presentations, the FFA
Career Show and leadership workshops.
Easton Corbin, a former FFA member from-


DRUMM:
Continued from page Al
During the meeting,
Coughlin said he didn't
think Depeter would be
offended or mind having
Walker's assistance because
of Walker's experience
and because of Depeter's
position and his working
relationship with Drumm.


Photo special toAlachua County Today
ta Fe FFA chapter president Catherine
wman will be competing at the National FFA
mention with her award winning project in
botany category.
the Trenton chapter, will be performing in
concert with Lady Antebellum.
Attending the convention will be
Chapter President Bowman, Vice President
Brooke Vaughn, Secretary Kristin Skipper,
Reporter Nicole Romero, Parliamentarian
Dalton Alligood, Historian Jules Welch,
and Chaplain Clint Clark. Joining them will
be members Joseph Allen, Kacie Bishop,
Ashley Bruck, Blake Bums, Cody Clark;
Derrick Doke, Wendy Mathis, Ashley
Mohr, Emily. Murane, Don Patterson,
Elizabeth Roberts, Brittany Skaggs, and
Brandon Smith.
# -# #


Additional counsel could cost city $2,500


Coughlin
elaborate further.
The estimated cc
Walker's services is
$2,500.
Commissioner
Travis voiced a cc
regarding where
money would come


ALACHUA SELF STORAI

NowAvAiLABLE FREE
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didn't but Coughlin said it would
probably come from the
ost for city's general fund, but that
about is yet to be determined.
Coughlin then
Larry suggested that he act as
concern a representative for the
that commission, to meet with
from, the attorneys to discuss
-^ -Drtumm's contract, rather
GE than conducting public
meetings with the whole
commission.
S* Coughlin suggested the
other commissioners could
IO contact the attorneys to stay
0 up to date with the process.
After the commissioners
S agreed to Coughlin's
proposal, he also urged
them not to discuss anything
pertaining to the matter
with the media and not to
make any public statements
for the time being.

E-mail gqoine@
a alachuatoday.com -.j


The Races for Governor and U.S. Senate
Florida voters have key decisions to make in the races for Governor and U.S. Senate. Read
continuing coverage in this newspaper and tune-in to the statewide debates to learn more
about the candidates and where they stand on the issues that matter the most to you. For more
information and to submit questions to the candidates visit www.beforeyouvote.org.
General Election Debates *


Tues., October 19,2010 1 7:00 8:00 pm ET
Broadcast live from Nova Southeastern University



I II
Charlie Crist Kendrick Meek Marco Rubio
Confirmed Confirmed Confirmed


Wed., October 20,2010 I 7:00 8:00 pm ET
Broadcast live from Nova Southeastern University





Rick Scott Alex Sink
Confirmed Confirmed
The debates are produced by WFOR-TV/Ch. 4, the Miami-Dade/Broward region CBS afiliate.
Watch the LIVE debates on these stations on Oct. 19 and 20:' Miami-Dade/Broward WFOR-TV *
Orlando -WKMG-TV/Ch. 6 (CBS) Jacksonville-W]XT-TV/Ch. 4 West Palm Beach -WPTV-TV/Ch. S (NBC) :
Tampa/St.PeteWFTS-TV/Ch.28 (ABC) Tallahassee -WCTV-TV/Ch.6 (CBS) Panama City-WJHG-TV/Ch.7
(NBC) Ft. Myers -WINK-TV/Ch. 11 (CBS) Gainesville -WCJB-TV/Ch. 20 (ABC) Pensacola -WEAR-TV/Ch.
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No fluoride in Newberry's water


By AMANDA HILL
Today Reporter
NEWBERRY According to the
Center for Disease Control and Prevention
(CDC), tooth decay is the leading and most
preventable childhood disease. It deemed
water fluoridation "one of the 10 great
public health achievements of the 20"t
century" for its role in preventing tooth
decay.
However, Newberry is not among the
majority of communities in Florida that
have elected to add fluoride to their water
systems.
Dr. Scott Tomar, a professor at
the University of Florida's College of
Dentistry, spoke to the Newberry City
Commission about the benefits of water
fluoridation Monday night.
Fluoride is a naturally occurring
mineral that can be found in almost every
body of water. Tomar, a fluoride expert who
previously worked for the CDC, defined
fluoridation as the process of adjusting the
existing fluoride levels in drinking water to
prevent tooth decay.
Tomar explained that plaque produces
acids that remove the mineral content of
a tooth's enamel. He said that fluoride
inhibits this process and promotes re-
mineralization,
Fluoride is particularly important to
the dental health of children, Tomar s
In 1951, the National Research Cow..
recommended that "any communities witi
a child of sufficient size, and that obtained
their water from sources free from or low
in fluoride, should consider adjusting the
concentration to optimum levels for oral
health."
Gainesville became the first city in
Florida to fluoridate its water in 1949.
Since then, 78 percent of the people in
Florida are now. receiving fluoridated


water, according to the CDC. Nationally,
72 percent of people drinking from a public
water system have fluoridated water.
"Water fluoridation is still considered
the first step in the direction of the oral
health of the population," Tomar said.
He added that water fluoridation is also
cost effective. A study that he conducted
along with two other colleagues estimated
that for every dollar spent on community
water fluoridation, it saves between $8
and $49 in averted dental treatment. He
projected that water fluoridation saves the
country around $4.6 billion annually.
"It's one of the few public health
measures that not only prevents disease but
actually saves money," Tomar said.
Water fluoridation is approved by
the World Health Organization, the
Office of the Surgeon General and the
American Dental Association. For all of its
supporters, it also has its opponents. Tony
Lopez, the Wastewafer Treatment Facilities
manager for Newberry, was present at
the commission meeting to provide a
counterpoint to Tomar's presentation.
"If we put this into the water, we are not
giving anyone a choice," Lopez said.
Lopez cited a link between water
fluoridation and problems such as tooth
discoloration and bone cancer as reasons
to not put fluoride in the city's water. He
suggested that the money used for water
fluoridation would be better spent on dental
care facilities that would treat children who
are on Medicaid.
City Manager Keith Ashby and Mayor
Harry Nichols both said that they had
not received any response from residents
concerning the issue, but if there was
a demand for water fluoridation, the
commission would consider it.

E-mail ahill@alachuatoday.com


Alachua and police union at odds

No contract agreement yet


By AVANTI JOHNSON
Today Reporter
ALACHUA The City
of Alachua's negotiating
manager Cap Wilson met
with representatives of the
Alachua Police Department
(APD) and Fraternal Order
of Police (FOP) Collective
Bargaining ,Unit Sept.
29, in an effort to reach
aga qgee*nef. APD wages
as3~lkaqier concerns.
Meeting in the city


chambers along with
Wilson were Human
Resource Manager Christy
Foley, bargaining agent
for the FOP Gary Evans,
Officer Christopher
Latimer representing the
union for APD, and 'Lt.
Patrick Barcia, who sat
in for Chief of Police Joel
DeCoursey, Jr.
SOne eof thi concs
was the police veliicle take
home policy. In. previous


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Ir at sIG.C,.0 lo 1990 MAlliab FL 32116
JIsAlsw 3 526l8l0l or Pbi H lwy: 3l2,332,2600


Ask Your Dentist
by Douglas M. Adel, D.D.S.

Ludwig's angina


Q: What is Ludwig's you. It may be neces
angina? for a health provider to
A: Ludwig's angina a breathing tube into
is the name of a type of throat.
cellulitis an infection Symptoms can
and inflammation of tissue include swelling, pain
beneath the skin -that occurs redness of the neck, fe
on the floor of the mouth, earache and drooling a
under the tongue. It often result of not swallow
occurs after an infection saliva. The tongue also
of one or more roots of the be swollen and pushed
teeth or after some kind of toward the roof of the mo
trauma to the mouth. The by the swelling beneath i
condition is sometimes Regular treatment wo
called submandibular space involve the use of antibic
infection or sublingual space to eliminate the infect
infection. The best way to a
The condition is serious getting Ludwig's anl
because the swelling that is by visiting your den
accompanies is rapid and can regularly and getting pro
block the airway or prevent treatment for the cQnditio
swallowing saliva. This is like an abscessed tooth,
an emergency situation that put you at risk.
requires prompt action by
For more information or free brochures, please call our office.
Presented as a service to the community by:


sary
put
your

also
and
ver,
s a
ving
pay
up
south
t:
would
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ion.
void
gina
ntist
mpt
ons,
that


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

Family Dentisitrv


EI beauul nd stongertan before!
O M Found excusively at Dr. Adel's office.
S386-462-4635
14211 NW 150th Ave., Alachua


contract years, vehicles
could not be driven outside
a 20 mile radius from the
police station, nor outside
the county.
APD sought to change
those restrictions by
extending the allowable
distance and the ability
to cross county lines in a
counterproposal presented
to the City.
.:. In i the.. negotiationn
meeting thaf lasted almost
an hour, Wilson conceded
that the travel limits would
be up to the discretion
of Chief DeCoursey, but
vehicles must stay within
Alachua County.
Wilson also noted to all
attendees, that as property
values in Alachua continue
to decrease, it would be
fiscally irresponsible to
allow for increases in
budget and wages for the
police department, as well
as committing to a three
year contract.
The majority of
the meeting focused
on aspects of wage
increases for officers, as
the FOP proposals and
counterproposals did forgo
longevity and merit pay
for the one fiscal year, but
would require returns of
those incentives for the
next two years.
After a 10 minute
recess, the union proposed
that there be a "0" pay
adjustment for this year,
but asked for 5 percent
increases for the next
two years. Wilson said
the city could not agree
to the increases and the
counterproposal offered
was rejected.
While the union stood
firm on many of the
contract modifications
they requested, Wilson was
able to agree to parts that
would allow for what he
believed to be a sufficient
compromise. After
proposing a reduction of
APD holiday pay from 2
1/2 times the hourly wage
to 2 times the wage, Wilson
rescinded that proposal in
hopes of reaching a close to
the negotiation process.
The City had anticipated
saving about $30,000 with
the reduction in holiday
pay, but continued to hold
firm on contract length and
wage adjustments.
The meeting ended
with both parties willing
to meet again Thursday at
10:30 a.m. to potentially
close negotiations that have
crossed over into the new
fiscal year.

E-mail ajohnson@
alachuatoday.com


Alachua Towne Centr


. . .
:I a ~






ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY CRIME STOPPERS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010 B1









A, S Business







in Crime Stoppers Most -


-ponsored byAL


Recent national news stories
highlight the devastating effects
of bullying and cyber-bullying
on our youth. According to
recent studies, 30 percent of
school children are either bullies
or victims and 160,000 students
miss school every day due to fear
of bullying. Bullying victims are
two to nine times more likely to
commit suicide, with the risk
highest for girls between 10 to,
14 years of age. A British study
suggests that half of suicides
involving young people may be


A message from the desk of


Sheriff Sadie Darnell


Bullying


related to bullying in schools.
Bullying can take many forms
including fighting, threatening,
name-calling, teasing, exclusion
of someone over time, and
physical, social or emotional
harm. Cyber-bullying is bullying
that takes place through text,
chat, instant messaging or other
electronic means. Your child
may be the victim of bullying if
he/she has:
* Become withdrawn, '
* Shows fear when it's time to
leave for school


a a a a a. i-Jill


* Increasing signs of towards adults and other
depression children
* Speaks'of another child a need to dominate
fearfully others and control situations
* A decline in school easily frustrated
performance failure to show
* A decline in self-esteem/ empathy to others who are
self-image having problems or are being
* Signs of fighting (i.e. bullied
bruises, scrapes) Parents, it behooves you to
Signs thai your child may be the become involved .in stopping
bully include: bullying behavior as it can affect
using violence as a future personal and professional
solution to everyday problems relationships and can lead to
showing aggression criminal activity.


- 'WCOUNTYITODAYrj


0 0 0 00 0a a 'a a


Jennifer
Godden
White
Female,
10/26/83
5'o2,
115 Ibs
Blond Hair,
Hazel Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Possession of a
Controlled Sub-
stance without a
SPrescription, Pe-
tit Theft, Posses-
sion of Drug
Paraphernalia


Darrick
Paul
Black Male,
10/22/71
5'03",
125 lbs
Black Hair,
SBrown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
SFailure to Pay
Child Support


Anisha
Hall
Black
Female,
9-/8/77
5'05",
180 Ibs
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Grand Theft,
Passing a
Forged or
Altered Check


Hector '
Lleo
White Male,
4/26/87
5'10",
175 Ibs
Brown Hair,
Green Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
VOP -
Burglary


Jim
Calvin
Carrol
White Male,
06/06/86
5'07",
130 Ibs
Brown Hair,
Blue Eyes

Currently
wanted for:,
Assault with
Intent to
Commit a
Felony


Austin
Zeagler
White Male,
5'8",
611/1988
Brown Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Dealing in
Stolen
Property


'Gus
Odom Jr.
Black Male,
01/11/64
5'07",
130 lbs
Black Hair,
. Brown Eyes'

Currently
Wanted for:
Fraud/
Misrepresent
or Fail to
Disclose Public
Aid


Cortez
Cheatem
Black Male,
6'0",
7/11/1984
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
DUI


Dallas
Donnell
Footman
Black Male,
11/16/79
5'11",
175 Ibs
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Possession
of Controlled
Substance
without
Prescription


Jason
Law
White Male,
5'7",
11/5/1974
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Fraud


Renea
Smith
White
Female,
09/04/87
5'06",
135 Ibs
Brown Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Grand Theft,
Fraud/Use ID
of Another
Without
Consent


Kevin
Galloway
Black Male,
5'8",
6/16/1970
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
DWLSR


Eaale
Leon
Gray 3r.
Black Male,
5'06"
4/2/19821
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Fleeing and
Eluding Law
Enforcement,
Possession of
Marijuana over
20 grams


Gavin
Michael
Shelley
White Male,
5'10",
3/6/1982
Brown Hair,
Hazel Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
DUI


Jeremy D.
Chisholm
White Male,
5'10",
3/27/1984
Brown Hair,
Blue Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Possession of
Drug
Paraphernalia,
Operating a
motor vehicle
with no.valid
drivers license


Lamicka L.
Gunn
Black
Female,
5'05",
5/7/1987
Black Hair,
Brown Eyes

Currently
wanted for:
Aggravated
Battery with a
Deadly
Weapon


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


.01*


Make the Call,

Earn a Reward






* ( 2) 37


A0 0 0



ALL WARRANTS:'
ACTIE ATTIM








B2 ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY RELIGION THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010



To witness effectively for Jesus Christ


The event of Pentecost
recorded in Acts chapter 2
has supreme importance
in the Christian religion.
Some folks think it was
a 'one-time' event, but
others think of it as an
event that's entered into
as a 'second blessing' of
the Christian life. The
question, "What is the
meaning of Pentecost?" has
probably become one of
today's most controversial
debates.
One thing that Pentecost
is not is something that
every believer has to pray
for. It's not a 'second
blessing' experience that
divides the Church into
the 'haves and have not's'.
.The blessing of Pentecost
is to be seen in terms of
the Church community
not the individual. The
work of Christ is never
just for oneself, it's always
messianic, for and in the
interests of the Church.
Examples of people
being filled with the Spirit
are in the writings of Saint


Luke. John the Baptist
is filled -with the Spirit
while still in his Mother's
womb; so that he could be
a witness proclaiming the
Word of God in preparation
for the Messiah. Jesus
is 'filled with the Spirit'
at His baptism and is
immediately led by the
Spirit into the wilderness
to be tempted by the devil.
Jesus meets the temptations
not with Miracles, but with
the authority of God's
Word. Stephen, who is
identified as a man 'full of
the Holy Spirit' is shown
in his witness to the Word
of God in the Synagogue
"they were not able to
resist the wisdom and the
Spirit by which he spoke. "
Barnabas is described as
a missionary sent out by
the Church to proclaim
the Gospel of Jesus Christ
because he was "a good
man, full of the Holy Spirit
and Faith." The awesome
witness of Saint Peter is
seen in his preaching to
the thousands gathered in


THE VEN. JOHN E.
PLEASURE
All Saints Anglican
Church, Gainesville.
A parish of the
Christian Episcopal
Church
Jerusalem on the day of
Pentecost. The result was
that 3,000 souls believed
and were baptized. In
Acts chapter 4:12-13,
"Then Peter, filled with the
Holy Spirit, said to them...
"There is salvation in no
one else, for there is no
other name under heaven
given among men by
which we must be saved.
Now when they saw the
boldness ofPeter and John,
and perceived that they
were uneducated, common
men, they wondered; and
they recognized that they


had been with Jesus. "
Throughout Scripture
the active role of the Holy
Spirit is to empower those
chosen by God to speak
authoritatively on His
behalf. In chapter 12 of his
Gospel, Luke goes so far as
to show that Blasphemy of
the Holy Spirit is the exact
opposite of this 'being
filled with Spirit' which is
what allows someone to be
a witness before the world
of Jesus Christ.
Failure to witness is
equivalent to Blasphemy,
so it's no surprise that St.
Luke tells what happened
to the Apostles when
they were "filled with the
Holy Spirit." They were
witnesses of Christ in-
Jerusalem, Judea, Samaria,
and the other areas of the
known world.
We understand that this
empowering activity of the
Holy Spirit is not a part of
the Salvation process, and
it's not a necessary step in
the life of the believer. The
sign of being Spirit-filled
isn't tongues, miracles, or
prophesy-it's the ability
to witness effectively for


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SHARE YOUR CHURCH EVENTS

Let everyone know about special activities

your church has on the horizon. Call

(386) 462-3355, fax (386) 4624569 or email

to gail@AlachuaToday.com. All community

announcements are found on A3.


Jesus Christ.
Saint Luke documented
the Apostolic spread
of the Gospel to all
nations. Pentecost was
the establishment of the
Church as the new covenant
people of God, the body
of Christ. Anyone who
is brought into the Spirit-
baptized body has a share
in the gift of the Spirit.
The baptism with the Spirit
at Pentecost was a unique
event significant in the
history of redemption. The
Spirit of God is present
in the Church. St. Paul
declares this in his letter
to the Corinthians. They
were instructed that all
have been baptized with
the Spirit, the One Spirit,
into One Body, which is
Christ, a one-time event
not to be repeated in the
Christian life. The Church


has always stressed the
essential need to be
baptized because it's more
than a mere symbol of
something, it is in fact,
effectual in this process of
incorporation into the Body
of Christ by the Spirit. The
obvious teaching of St.
Paul is that each individual
member has a unique part
in the Body of Christ; there
is absolute unity among
the members.
The presence of the
Spirit in the Church brings
varieties of gifts meant to
build up the individual
members of the Church as
witnesses of Christ. The
Church of Jesus Christ
is alive with the Spirit of
God and this life must find
expression in each and
every member.
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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 Fazier
(386) 462-3326


iFellowship
SChurch
Contemporary Praise & Worship
Sunday at 9:30 a.m. & II a.m.
16916NWUS Hwy 441, High Springs
386-454-1700
www.FellowshipOnline.org


HIGH SPRINGS CHURCH
OF CHRIST
520 NE Santa Fe Boulevard
Bible ClassesforAllAges 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 am.
Morning Wship II am.-lst, 2nd, 3rdSunday
Quarterly 11 am. 4th Sun. Birthday Rally
Service; Tuesday Evening 7 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Study


aill ainto Englican QfJurt
AprishofideOr nistFp&iscdOn
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
t Where the Holy Scriptures
are proclaimed I
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.
12880NW39thAvenue
(352) 317-5757 wwwAllsaintsXnEC.org


First Baptist Church of Alachua
One block east of Main Street in Alachua
386-462-1337
Sunday: Wednesday:
9:30 a.m. Sunday School 6:15 p.m. Youth (6th 12th grades)
10:45 a.m. Worship 6:15 p.m. Choir rehearsal
4:30 p.m. Awana (2 yrs 5th grade)
5:15 p.m. Adult Bible Study www.fbcalachua.com
College Bible Study www .fac .
College Bible Study Doug Felton, Pastor

First United Methodist
Church ofAlachua October 17th
14805 NW 140th Street* 462-2443 TT
Pastor Dr. AdamZelee om g:
JeffVan Valey, Youth & Children's Minister
Traditional Worship, 8:45 & 11 am. Guest speaker,
Contemporary Worship 6 p.m.
Sunday School 9:45 am. Rich Layer
www.alachuafirstunitedmethodist.org


Ix- Service Times
Impac Sunday 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.
FA ILY CHURCH Wednesday 7:30 p.m.
.g Jives Youth Service Wed. 7:30 p.m.
tlpac lutitof Senior Pastors: Edwin & Angela Anderson
tuh Word. '386-454-1563
Gods www.impactfamilychurch.com
16710 NW US 441 Between High Springs & Alachua

Services
Sunday: 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m.
O JI j f Children's Church 10:30 a.m.
iAemblyofGod 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


New Oak Grove Baptist Church
Sunday School 10 a.m.,
Worship 11 am., Evening Service 6 pmn.
Wednesday Fellowship Meal 6 p.m.
Bible Study 7 p.m.
RAs, GAs & Students 7 p.m.
SNursery Provided
Terry Elixson, Jr., Pastor
386462-3390 18100 NW262 Avenue

St. Luke A.M.E. Church
Rev. Jessie L. Steele, Pastor
14950 Martin Luther King Blvd/Hwy 441
Alachua 32616
386.462.2732(church) 386.462.4396 (Fax)
Email: stlukeamechurch@windstream.net
Morning Worship: I a.m.;
Church School 9:45 a.m.
Bible Study: 7 p.m. (2nd & 4th Wednesdays)
llhtme PUSH-PrqwU lSaonethgHno.e


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 p First Presbyterian
Church of Alachua
Rev. Vrginia 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.; 'Tesday:
YSB 7 p.m. Wednesday: Outreach
Fellowship Dinner 6 p.m.; General Prayer
Service 7:30 p.m.
13220 NW 150th Avenue, Alachua
Pastor WillieJ.McKnight Sr. 462-2549

PASSAGE
Family Church
'Reching people where they are
2020 NE 15 Street
Pastor Georgeand Gainesville
Lady Michele Dix (352) 336-8686
Sunday Services:
8 a.m. "Flying High" Morning Worship
9:30 a.m. Sunday School
I I 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 'o
www.passageministries.org


ALACHUAcheck

COUNTYooU

TODAY mobile
device
today!


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


eqoAnd he k Box
ltnlttys (In fat4t, (lit
Elder Cynthia Taylor, Pastor
has moved to a new location
530 N. Main Street, High Springs, FL
(behind Hardees)
Bible Study Wed. 7 p.m
Sunday Pastoral Teaching 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11a.m.
Church: (386) 454-2367
Cell: (386) 878-9568


/ .







ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY CLASSIFIED THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010 B3


tlactua Count tobap



Classit'eds


BY PHONE
Call (386) 462-3355
Hours to place, correct or cancel ads:
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
BY E-MAIL
accounting@alachuatoday.com


BY MAIL
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Alachua County Today
P.O. Box 2135, Alachua, FL 32616


BY FAX
(386) 462-4569


Dedlne: Casifedas: Call by noon5on Tusda.fr husdy s pbiain isply as: oononTuedayforThusdy'spubicaio.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR ALACHUA COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

CASE NO. 2010 CP-1267

IN RE: ESTATE OF

Willie B. Manghram, Jr.

deceased.


NOTICE TO
CREDITORS

The administration of the
estate of Willie B. Manghram,
Jr., deceased, Case Number
2010CP-1267, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Alachua
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is J.K. "Buddy" Irby,
Clerk of the Court, P.O. Box
600, Gainesville, FL 32602-
0600. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of tlhe
decedent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this
notice has been 'served
must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE TIME OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against the
.decedent's estate, must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of first
publication of this notice is
October 14, 2010.

MICHAEL H. WILLISON,
P.A;
Michael H. Willison, Esq0ire
114 S. Lake Avenue
Lakeland, Florida 33801
(863) 687-0567
Florida Bar No. 382787
Attorney for Personal
Representative

Beverly Manghram
Personal Representative
Addres: 7508 NW 181st
Terrace
Alachua, FL 32615

(Published: Alachua
County Today October 14
and 21, 2010)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE EIGHTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR ALACHUA
COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO: 2010-CA-
002984


SUNTRUST BANK, a
Georgia state chartered
bank,

Plaintiff,

v.

JOHN M. CURTIS,
individually and GAIL
W. CURTIS, individually,
jointly and severally,
and ALACHUA
GATEWAY CENTER
SURFACEWATER
MANAGEMENT
ASSOCIATION, INC.,
a Florida non-profit
corporation,

Defendants.
_____________/
NOTICE OF SALE ON
AMENDED COMPLAINT

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, the
Clerk of the Circuit Court
for Alachua County, Florida,
under and pursuant to the
Final Summary Judgment
in Favor of SunTrust Bank,
a Georgia state chartered
bank, heretofore entered on
the 27th day of Septbmber,
2010, in that certain cause
pending in the Circuit Court
of the Eighth Judicial Circuit,
in and for Alachua County,
Florida, being Civil Action
No. 2010-CA-002984, in
which SUNTRUST BANK, a
Georgia state chartered bank
("SunTrust") is the Plaintiff
and JOHN M. CURTIS,
individually ("John") and GAIL
W. CURTIS, individually
("Gail"), jointly and severally,
and ALACHUA GATEWAY
CENTER SURFACEWATER
MANAGEMENT
ASSOCIATION, INC., a
Florida non-profit corporation
("Alachua Gateway") are
the~ Defendants and under
and pursuant to the terms
of the said Final Summary
Judgment in Favor of
SunTrust will offer for sale
at public outcry to the highest
and best bidder for cash,
in the lobby of the Alachua.
County/Family Justice:
Center, 201 E. University
Avenue, Gainesville, Florida
32601, on the 29th day of
October,.2010, at the hour
of 11:00 a.m. in the morning,
the same being a legal sales
day and the hour a legal hour
of sale, the real and personal
property situated in Alachua
County, Florida and legally
described as follows:

Real Propertv

A PORTION OF SECTION
9, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 18 EAST, ALACHUA
COUNTY, FLORIDA; BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:

COMMENCE AT THE
NORTHWEST CORNER
OF SECTION 9, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE
18 EAST, ALACHUA
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND
RUN THENCE SOUTH
01"49'00" EAST, ALONG
THE WEST BOUNDARY
OF SAID SECTION,
1576.08 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 88"33'13" EAST,
1300.20 FEET TO.THE
NORTHWEST CORNER
OF THAT CERTAIN TRACT
OF LAND AS DESCRIBED


IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 503, PAGE 107 OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF ALACHUA COUNTY,
FLORIDA; THENCE SOUTH
01"49'00" EAST, ALONG
THE WEST LINE OF SAID
CERTAIN TRACT OF LAND,
1347.44 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE
SOUTH 01"49'00" EAST,
ALONG SAID WEST LINE,
1000.00 FEET TO A POINT
ON THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE
OF U.S. HIGHWAY NO.
441 (STATE ROAD NOS.
20 AND 25, 200' R/W);
THENCE SOUTH 79"06'59"
EAST, ALONG SAID
RIGHT-Of-WAY LINE,
1279.84 FEET TO A POINT
ON THE EAST LINE OF
THAT CERTAIN TRACT
OF LAND AS DESCRIBED
IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 27, PAGE 296, ET
SEQ., OF SAID PUBLIC
RECORDS; THENCE
NORTH 03"06'22" WEST,
ALONG SAID EAST LINE,
1000.00 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 78"52'47" WEST,
1257.95 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING.

LESS AND EXCEPT:

A PORTION OF SECTION
9, TOWNSHIP 8 SOUTH,
RANGE 18 EAST, ALACHUA
COUNTY, FLORIDA; BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:

COMMENCE AT THE
NORTHWEST.CORNER
OF SECTION 9, TOWNSHIP
8 SOUTH, RANGE
18 EAST, ALACHUA
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND
RUN THENCE SOUTH
01"49'00" EAST, ALONG
THE WEST BOUNDARY
OF SAID SECTION,
1576.08 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 88"33'13" EAST,
1300.20 FEET'TO THE
NORTHWEST CORNER
OF THAT CERTAIN TRACT
OF LAND AS'DESCRIBED
IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 503, PAGE. 107 OF.
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF ALACHUA COUNTY,
FLORIDA; THENCE SOUTH
01"49'00" EAST, ALONG
THE WEST LINE OF SAID
CERTAIN TRACT OF LAND,
2347.44 FEET TO A POINT
ON THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE
OF U.S. HIGHWAY NO.
441 (STATE ROAD NOS.
20 AND 25, 200' R/W);
THENCE SOUTH 79"06'59"
EAST, ALONG SAID RIGHT-
OF-WAY LINE, 1022.19
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING; THENCE
CONTINUE SOUTH
7906'59" EAST, ALONG
SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE,
257.64 FEET TO A POINT
ON THE EAST LINE OF
THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF
LAND AS DESCRIBED IN
OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK
27, PAGE 296, ET SEQ., OF
SAID PUBLIC RECORDS;
THENCE NORTH 03"06'22"
WEST, ALONG SAID
EAST LINE, 260.82 FEET;
THENCE NORTH 73"45'-
46" WEST, 264.96 FEET,
THENCE SOUTH 03"06'22"
EAST, PARALLEL WITH
SAID EAST LINE, 286.30
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.


We are hiring Drivers for our Transportation Officel
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view the minimum job qualifications and apply online at www.drive4walmart.com.


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ethnicity, national origin, marital status, veteran status, or other legally protected status.


Together with all
improvements, tenements,
hereditaments and
appurtenances pertaining
thereto.

Personal Propertv

a. Improvements. All
buildings, structures,
betterments, and other
Improvements of any
nature now or hereafter
situated in whole or in
part upon the lands
in Alachua County,
Florida, described on
Exhibit "B" attached
hereto (the 'Land")
regardless of whether
physically affixed thereto
or severed or capable of
severance therefrom (the
"Improvements").

b. Appurtenances. The
benefit of all easements
and other rights of any
nature whatsoever
appurtenant to the Land,
the Improvements, or the
use made or operations
conducted upon the
Land, and all rights of
way, streets, alleys,
passages, drainage
rights, sewer rights,
water rights and rights of
ingress and egress to the
Land, and all adjoining
property, whether now
existing or hereafter
arising, together with the
reversion or reversions,
remainder or remainders,
rents, issues, incomes,
and profits of any of the
foregoing.

c. Tangible Property. All
of Debtor's interest in
all fixtures, equipment
and tangible personal
property of any nature
whatsoever now or
hereafter (i) attached or
affixed to the Land or the
Improvements, or both,
regardless of whether
physically affixed thereto
or severed or capable of
severance therefrom or
(ii) regardless of where
situated, used; usable,
or intended to bemused
in connection with any


present or future use
or operation of or upon
the Land. The foregoing
includes all heating, air
conditioning, lighting,
incinerating, and power
equipment; all engines,
compressors, pipes,
pumps, tanks, wells,
water mains, laterals,
manholes, motors,
conduits, wiring,
and switchboards;
all plumbing, lifting,
cleaning, fire prevention,
fire extinguishing,
refrigerating, ventilating,
and communications
apparatus; all boilers,
furnaces, oil burners,
vacuum cleaning
systems, elevators, and
escalators; all stoves,
ovens, ranges, disposal
units, dishwashers,
water heaters, exhaust
systems, refrigerators,
cabinets, and partitions;
all rugs and carpets; all
laundry equipment; all
building materials, all
furniture, furnishings,
office equipment, and
office supplies (including
stationery, letterheads,
billheads, and items of
a similar nature); and all
additions, accessions,
renewals, replacements,
and substitutions of any
or all of the foregoing (the
"Tangible Iroperty").

d. Income. All rents,
issues, incomes, and
profits in any manner
arisihg from the Land,
Improvements, or
Tangible Property, or any
combination, including
Debtor's interest in
and to all leases,
licenses, franchises,
and concessions
of, or relating to, all
or any portion of the
Land, Improvements
or Tangible Property,
whether now existing or
hereafter made, including
all amendments,
modifications,
replacements,
s u b s -tit u t i o n s ,
extensions, renewals,
or consolidations. The


foregoing items are
jointly and severally
called the "Rents" in this
instrument.

e. Proceeds.All proceedsof
the conversion, voluntary
or involuntary, of any of
the property described
in this paragraph into
cash or other liquidated
claims, or that are
otherwise payable for
injury to, or the taking
or requisitioning of, any
such property, including
all insurance and
condemnation proceeds.

f. Contract Rights. All of
Debtor's right, title and
interest in and to any and
all contracts, written or
oral, express or implied,
now existing or hereafter
entered into or arising,
in any manner related
to the Improvements,
use, operation, sale,
conversion, or other
disposition of any
interest in the Land,
Improvements, Tangible
Property, or the Rents,
or any combination,
Including any and all
deposits, prepaid
Items, and payments
due and to become due
thereunder, and including
construction contracts,
service contracts,
advertising contracts,
purchase orders, and
equipment leases.

g. Other Intangibles.
All contract rights,
accounts, instruments
and general intangibles,
as such terms from time
to time are defined in
the Florida Uniform
Commercial Code, in
any .manner related to
the use, operation, sale,
conversion, or other
disposition (voluntary or
involuntary) of the Land,
Improvements, Tangible
Property, or Rents
including all permits,
licenses, insurance
CLASSIFIED
Continued on page B4


X


The Stylist












SCuts







SColor






SPerms






* Highlights






Hous:Tue -Sa 10a1 -7 1m


I e


I0To Place an a


I







B4 ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY CLASSIFIED THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010


CLASSIFIED:
Continued from page B3
policies, rights of action
and other choses in
action.

h. Secondary Financing.
All of Debtor's rights,
power or privilege to
further encumber any of
the property described
in this paragraph by
debt.

i. Co n struct i o n
Documents. The
foregoing types of
property include
specifically all of the
following: all contracts,
plans and documents
that concern the design
and construction of
the Improvements,
including plans and
specifications, drawings
and architectural and/or
engineering contracts,
and construction
contracts, together
with all amendments,
revisions, modifications
and supplements.

j. Other. Specifically
included and not by
way of limitation, the
following is included
in the definitions of
Improvement, Contract
Rights and Other
Intangibles as set forth
herein, to-wit:

The Property aforesaid
is being sold to satisfy
SunTrust's claims under
said Judgment.

IF YOU ARE A PERSON
CLAIMING A RIGHT TO
'FUNDS REMAINING


AFTER THE SALE, YOU
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH
THE CLERK NO LATER
THAN 60 DAYS AFTER
THE SALE. IF YOU FAILTO
FILE A CLAIM, YOU WILL
NOT BE ENTITLED TO
ANY REMAINING FUNDS.
AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLY
THE OWNER OF RECORD
AS OF THE DATE OF THE
LIS PENDENS MAY CLAIM
THE SURPLUS.

DATED this 7th day of
October, 2010.

J.K. "Buddy" Irby
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Alachua County, Florida

By: /s/ Erika Powell
Deputy Clerk
(Published: Alachua
County Today October 14
and 21, 2010)
REQUEST FOR
PROPOSALS
CODE ENFORCEMENT
Services

The City'of Hawthorne is
seeking written proposals
to provide contract code
enforcement services.

Term and compensation
are negotiable --pending
approve al by City
Commission.

RFP Package available at
City Hall, 6700 SE 221st
Street, between 8 a.m. &
4:30 p.m. Monday through
Friday.

Also available at the
City Web Site: www.
cityofhawthorne.net.


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.





Young


chapter Six b KaY ively
With their mission decided, the spy catchers ended their meeting.
Will locked the church and hung the key on a secret hook. Then
he led Ben and Davey to another gate and each boy headed home.
The rain had stopped but Ben's clothes were still wet.
Back in his room, Ben hung his clothes on a chair and climbed
into bed. The next thing he heard was his grandmother's knock
on his door. She told him to take his dirty clothes to the wash
house. It was wash day. What luck! Quickly Ben dressed in
fresh clothes. Grandmother Was upstairs so he hurried to the
wash house and threw all his wet clothes into a tub of water.
His problem was solved.
Grandfather was already at work so Ben had a biscuit and a cup
of milk and headed for the livery stable. As he rounded the comer
by the corral, Ben spotted Ginger He was disappointed because
he wanted to be in the stable when the stranger returned Ginger
Ben asked his grandfather about the stranger Grandfather said
he was just an ordinary man. The man told Grandfatherils name .
was Smith. Fearing his grandfather was suspicious about the
questions, Ben went to work feeding the horses.
Just before noon, Mr. John Adams came into the livery. Mr. Adams
often came to visit with Grandfather about breaking away from
England and having a new country. Mr. Adams was a short,
blustery man who could out talk anybody in Philadelphia.
Ben liked John Adams.-
Ben didn't-usually talk to Mr. Adams, but now that he was a spy
catcher he had to be brave and do more things. Bucking up his
courage, Ben spoke to the little man he admired so much. Mr.
Adams was surprised to hear Ben speak, but he seemed happy
to talk to the stable boy. He said he had a son about the same
age. His son's name was John Quincy Adams.
Mr Adams asked Ben where he went to school. Ben hung his


classroom Extensions
Things to Think About and Do -
A. ind a list of all the presidents. How many presidents
have there been? Make your own list of presidents
who have the same last name.
B. What is unique about John Adams and John Quincy
Adams? One other father and son have done the same
thing. Who were they?


Call 352-481-2432 with
questions.
(Published: Alachua
County Today October
14, 2010)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
EIGHTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
ALACHUA COUNTY,
FLORIDA

CASE NO.: 01-10-CA-
2954
DIVISION: J
REGIONS BANK,
an Alabama banking
corporation,

Plaintiff,

v.

235A PARTNERS, LLC,
a Florida limited liability
company, MICHAEL D.
MESIANO, an individual,
KEVIN L. TROUP, an
individual, WILLIAM T.
PYBURN, III, an individual,
LAWRENCE R. TOWERS,
an individual, and
WARROOM PARTNERS,
LLC, a Florida limited
liability company,

Defendants.


NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that pursuant to the
Consent Final Judgment
rendered on September 30,
2010, in that certain cause
pending in the Circuit Court
in and for Alachua County,
Florida, wherein REGIONS
BANK, an Alabama banking
corporation, is plaintiff, and
235A PARTNERS, LLC,
a Florida limited liability


company, MICHAEL D.
MESIANO, an individual,
KEVIN L. TROUP, an
individual, WILLIAM T.
PYBURN, III, an individual,
LAWRENCE R. TOWERS,
an individual, and
WARROOM PARTNERS,
LLC, a Florida limited liability
company, are defendants, in
Civil Action Cause No. 01-
10-CA-2954, J. K. "Buddy"
Irby, Clerk of the aforesaid
Court, will at 11:00 a.m., on
November 2, 2010, offer for
sale and sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash in
the lobby of the Alachua
County Family/Civil Justice
Center, 201 East University
Avenue, Gainesville, Florida,
the following described
real property and personal
property, situate and being
in Alachua County, Florida
to-wit:

REAL PROPERTY
DESCRIPTION:

SEE ATTACHED
EXHIBIT A

PERSONAL PROPERTY
DESCRIPTION:
SEE ATTACHED
EXHIBIT B

Said sale will be made
pursuant to and in order
to satisfy the terms of said
Consent Final Judgment.

IF YOU ARE A PERSON
CLAIMING A RIGHT TO
FUNDS REMAINING
AFTER THE SALE, YOU
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH
THE CLERK NO LATER
THAN 60 DAYS AFTER
THE SALE. IF YOU FAIL TO
FILE A CLAIM, YOU WILL


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 button-
busting proud when John Adams calls Ben and his
friends "Young Patriots."


head and admitted that he didn't go to school.
Mr. Adams knelt on one knee in front of Ben
and told him that getting an education was very
important. He said one day there would be a
new nation and that new nation would need
smart and educated men. He said that a good
American boy needed to be able to read.
Ben had never heard the word "American,"
but it sounded very good to him.
It would be a fine thing to be an American,
he thought.
As Mr. Adams rose to his feet, he said he would
like to bring John Quincy to Philadelphia some time
so the two boys could meet.
Before Mr. Adams left, Ben got up the courage to ask a question.
"Mn Adams, are there spies in Philadelphia?"
Mr. Adams looked, surprised, but said there were spies who needed
to be captured. If they weren't captured, the fight for freedom
would be lost, he said and there would be no Americans.


- -- ---" Mj
Author Kay Hively and Illustrator Billie Gofourth-Stewart are
both of Neosho, Missouri Produced in partnership with this


rcnjLa Countp .obap
S--a-liJenm* q'*Aire.u


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
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NOT BE ENTITLED TO
ANY REMAINING FUNDS.
AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLY
THE OWNER OF RECORD
AS OF THE DATE OF THE
LIS PENDENS MAY CLAIM
THE SURPLUS.

DATED this 11th day of
October, 2010.

J. K. "BUDDY" IRBY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT

By: Is/ Erika Powell
Deputy Clerk

Attorneys for Plaintiff:
Andrew M. Sodl
Florida Bar Number:
0906891
Akerman Senterfitt
50 North Laura St., Suite
2500
Jacksonville, FL 32202
Telephone: (904) 798-3700
Facsimile: (904) 798-3730

Exhibit A

The Real Propertv

A tract of land situated in
Sections 8 and 17, Township
8 South, Range 18 East,
Alachua County, Florida,
being- more particularly
described as follows:

Commence at the Southeast
corner of Section 8, being
the Northeast corner of
Section 17, Township 8
South, Range 18 East,
and run S. 87*26'55"W.,
along the section line, a
distance of 50.01 feet to
the West right of way line
of County Road No. 235-
A (100 foot right of way).
and the Point of Beginning;
thence. run S.01"45'18"E.,
along said right of way line,
a distance of 571.16 feet to
the North right of way line
of the former Seaboard
Coastline Railroad; thence
run S.57"03'28"W., along
said North right of way line,
a distance of 1074.22 feet;
thence run N.01"54'18"W.,
parallel with and one foot
West of the West right
of way line of the 20 foot
wide American Telephone
and Telegraph Company
easement as described
in Official Records Book
415, page 139 of the
Public Records of Alachua
County, Florida, a distance
of 1114.62 feet to-the South
line of said Section 8; thence
run S.87"26'55"W., along
said South line, a distance
of 360.41 feet; thence run
N.01"54'18"W., a distance of
611.28 feet to the Southwest
corner of the lands described
in Official Records Book
2918, page 1475 of the
Public Records; thence run
N.8727'04"E., along the
South line of said lands, and
along the South line of the
lands described in Offidial
Records Book 2241, page
1384 of said Public Records,
a distance of 1283.53 feet
to the aforementioned West
right of way line of County
Road No. 235-A; thence run
S.0147'55"E., along said
right of way line, a distance
of 611.24 feet to the Point of
Beginning.


The Personal Property

1. All buildings, structures,
and other improvements
now or hereafter located
on the Real Property more
particularly described on
Exhibit A hereto and by
this reference incorporated
herein, or any part thereof
(the "Real Property");
together with

All rights-of-way, streets,
alleys, passages, riparian
and littoral rights, waters,
water courses, sewer rights,
rights, liberties, privileges,
tenements, hereditaments,
easements, and
appurtenances thereunto
belonging or in anyway
appertaining, whether
now owned or hereafter
acquired by 235A Partners,
and including all rights of
ingress and egress to and
from the Real Property
and all adjoining property
(whether such rights now
exist or subsequently arise),
together with the reversion
or reversions, remainder
and remainders, rents,
issues and profits thereof;
together with

All machinery, apparatus,
equipment, fittings, and
fixtures, whether actually
or constructively attached
to the Real Property and all
building materials of every
kind and nature, and all trade,
domestic, and ornamental
fixtures and all personal
property now or hereafter
located in, upon, over,.or
under the Real Property
or any part thereof on or
off-site benefiting the Real
Property and used or usable
or intended to be used in
connection with.any present
or future operation of said
Real Property, including,
but without limiting the
generality of the foregoing:
all heating, air-conditioning,
lighting, incinerating, and
power equipment; all
engines, compressors,
pipes, pumps, tanks, motors,
conduits and switchboards;
all plumbing, lifting,
cleaning, fire prevention,
fire extinguishing,
refrigerating, ventilating, and
communications apparatus;
all boilers, furnaces, oil
burners, vacuum cleaning
systems, elevators, and
escalators; all built-in stoves,
ovens, ranges,' disposal
units, dishwashers, water
heaters, exhaust systems,
refrigerators, cabinets,
and partitions; all rugs and
carpets; laundry equipment;
together with all contract
rights to acquire any of the
foregoing and all deposits
and payments made under
contracts for the acquisition
of same; together with all
additions and accessions
thereto and replacements
thereof and proceeds
therefrom.



CLASSIFIED
Continued on page B5


Calling this number
* will subject you to
HUGE savings
on statewide
advertising
-T-866-742-1373

ab,+ l MI CI {U, llXiW *' k
i. . ,Du ,,, |l i, O-''


Answers for SUPER CROSSWORD on B6


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SunState Federal Credit Union


& Alachua County Today



Partners in Education


newspaper and the Missouri ness Foundation with support
--- from Verizon Foundation. Copyright 2002.


ISUNSTATE
FEDERAL CREDIT UON
Your one trusted financial partner


in",







ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY BUSINESS & SERVICES DIRECTORY TilURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010 B5


CLASSIFIED:
Continuedfrom page B4
2.
a. Allcontracts, nowexisting
or hereafter executed,
with general contractors,
subcontractors, surveyors,
materialmen, suppliers and/
or laborers in connection
with or pertaining to the
construction of buildings or
any other improvements on
the Real Property;


b. Any agreements for
.architectural/ engineering
services between
235A Partners and any
architect/engineer which is
hereinafter entered into with
respect to the construction
of improvements on the Real
Property;
c. Drawings, plans and
specifications prepared
by any architect/
engineer in connection
with the construction of


improvements on the Real
Property;
d. Any and all building
permits, governmental
permits, licenses or other
governmental authorizations
in favor of or in the name of
235A Partners now existing
or hereafter executed,
authorizing the construction
of the improvements on the
Real Property, including, but
not limited to, stormwater
permits, water distribution
system permits, Department


of Transportation permits,
sewage collection system
permits, and concurrency
reservation certificates;
e. Any and all utility service
agreements wherein a utility
company, utility provider
and/or the appropriate
governmental entity has
agreed to provide utilities to
the Real Property;
f. All contracts, binders or
other agreements between
235A Partners and a buyer


of the Real Property for
the purchase and sale of
the Real Property or an
individual lot(s) within the
Real Property and further
including such contract
binders or other agreements
which may hereafter come
into existence with respect'
to any portion of the Real
Property and including all
deposits, letters of credit
and other monies paid or
payable under any of the
above.


3.
All entire interest in
and to any and all leases,
rental agreements and
agreements for the use and/
or occupancy of any part
of the Real Property (said
leases, rental agreements
and other agreements are
herein referred to as the
"Leases") now existing or
hereafter entered into which
affect the Real Property or
any part thereof, together
CLASSIFIED
Continued on page B6


Business & Services Directorv
) Fr^T I -r ^ -''1; TFTTCW .ITI


'. CARPET CLEANING SERVICE


A-1 Academy Carpet Cleaners
Carpet & UDholsterv Cleanina


'a'


* ResidentiallCommercial
* Free on Location Estimates
* Family Owned & Operated

Meeting Professional Industry Standards


SMKM Electrical Services, Inc.
RESIDENTIAL & C O-MMERCIAL




SERVICE REPAIRS. REMODEL WORK
NEW CONSTRUCTION COMPETITIVERATES
C.#E13003662 FREE ESTIMATES
:o-3 2o O3 -7650


,.prissypals com s "
1486N. X M in Street, Alaeua


- 7 T . -" an? m ,am i




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


C & R PRODUCE
13789 NW U.S. Hwy. 441 Alachua, FL 32615


Local Produce


(386) 462-6158


SCOTT HAY FARM
Horsequality Tifton $45
85/Coasta Bermuda &.up
full size round bale per bale
Cow Bermuda $20
ful size round bale per le j






SAlachua

r Printing
15281 NW US Hwy 441 Alachua
386-462-5997
Sto by fr yur fee ocketcop
ofteUS Contittio


On Main Street ,
O in Dwntown Mon.-Sat.at 11a.m.
Beautiful Alachua (386) 462-1294







Making Life Easier"
386-462-3339
eCompanionship @Light Housekeeping *Laundry *MealPreparation
'Personallmergency Response System 'Errand services 'Medication Reminders


.Over 25. years experiepce,.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.


.* ,TREE SERVICES '-
JOHNSON & SONS TREE SERVICE, LLC
"We will beat any bid!"
Licensed & Insured
Stump Grind & Removal


GREAT SERVICE GREAT PRICES
o 2-2 I0


FAMILY MEDICAL CENTER
Providing carefor the whole family
SDiabetes, HTN N HU
Cardiovascular Disease NEW HOURS








SoAnnual PE's of Alach

Come byfor someof the best
authentic southern B.B-Q
Drug Screening e 9 aormien
SDOT, Sports & School PE's \ ahma-6)p6m.











Most Insurance104 Southwest 266 St., Newber y











352M472-49432
866.376.4943
~ywww.macjohnsonrooting.com
SCome by f Nomsmel opfthe lest
authentic southern B.BQ












Beef wilPork oChickea Ri

SONYStAlPfor0A re u U44u Rs8aus
MAC .aJOHNSON

ROOFING
, _.jH. 104 Southwest 266 St., Newberry
- 352-472-4943
I 866-376-4943
."* ^www.macjohnsonroofing.com




130+ Florida Rome Auctions Oct 18th 27th






R .Ai t a 8 0 0 ,8 0 1 ,8 0 0 3


For more details go to:

www.thunderonthegulf.com


On the end,
it's all about the bat


CW C O 2010MWKM Fl rm W OVON* A 4 d d M-a4 DI

Man Goes "TOAD-AL" at High School Reunion
BEXAR COUNTY- Aftr usinglTem-Gesic' on achingjolnts,
Tom W. attended last Friday's reunion where, according to 5 amused and
concerned classmates, he went TOAD-AL. He squatted, extended both
arms to the ground, arched his back and did his best to hop numerous times
while croaking.
When asked to explain his behavior, hepainlessly replied,
"None of your dang business!"
SAVBUY E, THERAGESI,
BUYTHERA-GESIC'


BALED BID
<.mils


- - - - - - - -







B6 ALACHUA COUNTY TODAY CLASSIFIED THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2010


CLASSIFIED:
Continued from page B5
with all rents, income and
profits arising from said
Leases and renewals
thereof and all rents,
income and profits for use
and occupation of the Real
Property and from all such
Leases upon said Real
Property and to any and all
monies, rents, issues and
profits of every kind and
nature whether arising from
Leases or otherwise.
(Published: Alachua
County Today October 14
and 21, 2010)









C&R Produce, 13789 NW
US Hwy 441, Alachua.
Pumpkins and corn
stalks for decorations.
Cucumbers, Florida Broccoli-
& Cauliflower, Acre Peas,
Butter Beans, Bell Peppers,
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. Call 386-
462-6158.







Cash paid for junk cars.
$150 and up. Running or
not. Free pick up. 352-
771-6191.
Colonial Life seeks
entrepreneurial
professional with sales
experience to become
a District Manager. Life/
Health license is required.
Substantial earnings
potential. Please contact
meredith. brewe r.(
coloniallife.com or call
(904)424-5697
Part time cleaner/floor tech
needed for commerical
office building on US 441.
Must have floor experience,
ability to lift over 40 Ibs and
pass background check.
$7.50/hour. Call Pat at 352-
870-0363.
Drivers FOOD TANKER
DRIVERS NEEDED OTR
positions available NOWI
CDL-A w/ Tanker REQ'D.
Outstanding pay & Benefits!
Call a recruiter TODAYI
(877)484-3042 www.
oaklevtransport.com
THR & Associates, the
world's largest traveling
road show, is seeking
Buyers, Assistant
Managers, Managers
and District Managers.
Experience with antiques,
collectibles, coins, precious
metals and sales are highly
desired. Must be willing
to travel and potentially
relocate. Earn 35K-125K.
To apply go to www.
thrassociates.com/careers
Drivers-CDLIA $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
WANTED: LIFE AGENTS.
Eam $500 a Day, GreatAgent
Benefits. Commissions Paid
Daily, Liberal Underwriting.
Leads, Leads, Leads. LIFE
INSURANCE, LICENSE
REQUIRED. Call (888)713-
6020
13 DRIVERS NEEDED
Top 5% Payl Excellent"
Benefits Latest Technology.
Need CDL-A & 3 mos recent
OTR. (877)258-8782 www.
meltontruck.com




ABYe~rbr l


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



Pregnant? Considering
adoption? A childless,
successful, woman seeks
to adopt & needs your
help! Financially secure.
Expenses paid. Call Margie.
(ask for michelle/adam).
(800)790-5260. FL Bar#
0150789










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.
LandOwnerFinancing .com.



1 AC GILCHRISt
COUNTY
Paved road frontage on
CR 138. Cleared homesite.
High and Dry! OWNER
FINANCING! NO DOWN
PAYMENT! Only $256/mo.
Total $24,900. Call 352-
215-1018.
NC Mountain Land
Mountain top tract, 2.6
acres, private, large public
lake 5 min away, owner
must sell, only $25,500, call
(866)275-0442
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.









Enjoy country living. Ten
minutes to Gainesville.
Fenced, 3BR/1.5BA,
SWMH, 30x40 carport. Very
nice, must see. $725/month.
By appointment only. 352-


485-1445 or cell 352-494-
.3199.


AVAILABLE NOW!

SA&hclua Villas Apartments

2 Bedroom Apt.

starting at $494/mo.
S Call 386-462-5832
TDD# 1-800-955-8771
14000 NW 154 Ave., Alachua
"This institution is an Equal Opportunity Provider and Employer "


FEA TOURED PROPER TY
Enjoy Fall in the country!
Well cared for 3BR 2BA
HI R IZ that has been updated
H RI ON within last 5 years on lovely
1.26 acres Screened
porch overlooking deck and
pool, detached workshop,
IVt't:. orizonreIalt'-realtors. CO storage Great location
S$164,000 MLS#318839



ASK US ABOUT BANK OWNED AND SHORT SALE PROPERTIES.


Off to a good start, lust needs a Iltle
help Cracker style 3BR 1BA nome on a
quarter acre Great investment for a rental
property $29,000 MLS#308101
lii(., %i i\i 4 14 1i. 4-f .t
Gorgeous 7.28 acres of Grandaddy
Oaks and rolling pasture surround this
lovely 3BR 2 5BA country home Metal
roof brick fireplace spacious open floor
plan. Iu>ury master bath real wood walnut
colored floonng, summer kitchen $279,900
MLS#318005
Entertain on the screened-in
wraparound porch featuring a bar area
and hot tub 3BR 1BA 1519sf home on 6 5
acres offers an open floor plan with orngnal
wood floors Located in Alachua off a paved
road near 1-75 and Hwy 441 $150,000
MLS#318741


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
Beautiful area of rolling hills & trees
surround this 3BR 2 5BA 2132sf home on
3 13 acres Bonus room. open great room.
kitchen with breakfast bar plus area for
table luxury master bath Backyard fenced
immediately behind home $199,900
MLS#317346
Super location Nicely redone 4BR
2BA DWMH on a great 5 acre parcel
Features center island kitchen with granite
counter and new cook top Smooth surface
counters in rest of kitchen Convenient
to 1-75 shopping, downtown Alachua
$129,900 MLS#316824


Towering Oaks surround this 4BR 2BA
2052sf DWMH on 6 pnme acres Island
with Dreakfast bar in spacious open kitchen
Luxury master bath and 2 separate living
rooms Plenty of pasture that is fenced
and ready for your horses $130,000
MLS#312807
Beautiful 3BR 2BA Homes of Merit
with new wood floonng and carpet on very
pnvate high and dry 12 5 acres Shop
with A/C storage work area and guest
bedroom with half bath Pole barn with 2
stalls, gazebo with power/water $177,500
ILS.#1 8620
aL I-'---

Wonderful open floor plan in this
3BR 2BA 1401sf home with stone column
accents on the front porch. Island kitchen.
tray ceiling in master bedroom Landscaping
includes underground irgation system.
2-car garage, pnvacy fenced backyard
$129,900 MLS#316656


BAYWOOD HILLS


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


* Hilltop Location
SWalk to Shopping,
Restaurants, Banking


Text Horizon
to 87778
to view all
homes for sale.


!J HUD HOMES AVAILABLE CALL US FOR A LIST!
.. . . . .. . ..M ... .. .. .. ,.. .


Alachua Villas Apartments
2 Bedroom 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."







LaCrosse Baptist Church
is holding their annual Yard
Sale on Friday and Saturday,
October 15&16. All proceeds
of the sale will benefit the
Building Fund. Yard Sale will
start at 8:00 am until 3:00 pm
with a wide variety of items,
including children's clothes
and toys, appliances, etc.
Hamburgers and Hot Dogs
will be available for purchase
also. The sale will be held
at the Church off SR121 in
downtown LaCrosse (follow
the signs).
Yard Sale
Sat & Sun, Oct 16 & 17
8 a.m. to 4 p.m:

17014 NW County Road
235A
Just past Santa Fe Hills
Lots of name brand little girl
clothes, furniture, antiques
and lots more!!!
St. Madeleine Catholic
Church will hold its annual
flea market on Nov. 6 from
8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Over 70
vendors are expected to be
selling their wares and local
residents are encouraged
to take advantage of the
flea market to get rid of
unwanted items. Breakfast
and lunch will be served by
the Knights of Columbus and
Lillly's Country store and the
garden, book and toy shops
will all be open. The flea
market will be held on the
church grounds located at
17155 NW Hwy. 441 in High
Springs. Call the church
office at 386-454-2358 for
more information.



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.



Cash paid for junk cars.
$150 and up. Running or
not. Free pick up. 352-771-
6191.


Super Crossword


FRIENDLY FIBBER


ACROSS
1 Balaam's beast
4 Spud
9 Passing
fashions
13 Swerve
17 "Mighty 'a
Rose"
18 Physicist Joliot-
Curie
19 Flick
20 Correctional
22 Start of a remark
by Milton Berle
24 Where Devils
fight Flames
25 Musical of
"Tomorrow"
26 Swit co-star
27 They may be
frozen
29 Dweeb
31 "Born in the _
('84 hit)
32 Neat as
34 Part 2 of remark
38 Jeopardize
42 Fairy-tale start
43 Base stuff?
44 TV's "The
Squad"
45 Johnson of
"Brief Encounter"
47 Rainbow shape
49 Where to find
edelweiss
52 Shopper's
Shangri-la
54 Napoleon's
cousin
57 Quilled critter
61 Winning
63 Winner
64 Altar answer
65 Actor Vigoda
66 Adroit
68 Velvety plant
70 Theater section
72 DC figure
73 Dental
appointment, for


some
76 Part 3 of remark
78 Circular, e.g.
80 For each
81 Tibetan monk
83 Ceremony
84 Conceal
85 Sedan season
86 Maglie of
baseball
87 Crete's capital
89 Beardless dwarf
93 "A Christmas
Carol" name
96 Cocktail
ingredient
97 Breaker
98 "Kismet"
character
99 Bit part in
"Cleopatra"?
101 Mythical weeper
104_ Pan Alley
105 Spellbound
108 Word with candy
or copy
111 Labors
113 Part 4 of remark
118 Connecticut
campus
119 USN rank
120 Leave
121 San Luis, CA
124 "Theml" critters
127 Actor
Christopher
130 Incited, with
"on"
132 End of remark
134 Designer Donna
135 Card or bill
136 Mrs. Ethan
Frome
137 Kauai keepsake
138 Lovett or
Waggoner
139 "Eat your dinner
dessert!"
140 "Rawhide" role
141 Fashion
monogram


Answers to SUPER CROSSWORD on B4


60 Fellow


DOWN 62 Distribute the
1 Utah resort deck
2 Comic Mort 67 Instant
3 Vamoose 69 Indian lute
4 Ascot or bolo 71 Writer Bagnold
5 Set up 73 Crude cartel
6 "Guarding 74 Fashionably
('94 film) nostalgic
7 Hazzard County 75 Night vision?
deputy 76 "Big Three" site
8 Extend a 77 October
subscription Revolution name
9 In place of 79 Deliberate
10 Steed or Peel 82 tai (rum
11 Alice's cocktail)
restaurant? 84 Mist
12 Barbecued 88 Give off
13 Loser's locale 90 Without
14 He's a doll complaining
15 Boredom 91 Sinister
16 Pants 92 Desires
measurement 94 Skater Lipinski
19 He's dropped a 95 Grouch
few bricks 96 Petty clash?
21 Wife of Jacob 100 '65 Jr. Walker &
23 Daddy the All Stars hit
28 Even if, 102 New Jersey city
informally 103 Marie Saint
30 Narcs' org. 106 Raven maven?
33 Business abbr. 107 Prom wear
35 Rent- 109 _Island
36 Forest father 110 Society miss
37 Corduroy ridge 112 Sitka's st
38 Madame Bovary 113 Escapade
39 Wyle of "ER" 114 Perfect
40 Choose 115 Abrasive
41 Loaded substance
46 Battle site of 116_ lily
1836 117 Posh
48 Prepare the 122 Queens stadium
champagne 123 Artist Mondrian
50 Part of a process 125 Stocking
51 Dignified stuffers?
53 Stow 126 Besmirch
55 -propre" 128 Actor Kilmer
(self-esteem) 129 Compass pt
56 Massachusetts 131 Auth6r Umberto
town 133 Helium or
58 Tokyo, formerly hydrogen'
59 Cowboy's critter


~~