Citation
The Jasper news

Material Information

Title:
The Jasper news
Uniform Title:
Jasper news (Jasper, Fla.)
Creator:
Jasper news
Place of Publication:
Jasper, Fla.
Jasper, Fla
Publisher:
F.M. DeGraffenried
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Jasper (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hamilton County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Hamilton -- Jasper

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 21, 1890)-
General Note:
Editor: Jno. M. Caldwell, <1890>.
General Note:
Publisher: W.L. Whitfield, <1904>.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Jasper news. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
33315707 ( OCLC )
000579542 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047198 ( LCCN )

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Full Text



Hamilton County Jasper Christmas parade is Friday
O l Tlhe annual Jasper Chrisimas parade
S "~ H Bis set lfor Friday al 6 p.m. The procession
Swill slarl al Ihe riding arena.
HONOR ROLL go Bproceed down 15lh Avenue
'N ' *I A * * - .Ihen go lefl ono US 41 lo Ihie park. See
Page 11A nexl week's edilion for photos.

nflaonline.com


Today's Weather
High 4
570 F
Precip: 0%
Mainly sunny. High 57F
Winds NNE at 5 to 10 mph.
For up to the minute weather
go to www.nflaonline.com.


y. Kids and Christmas -- what better


6 ECINS2 AGE 0


'9.,.


/7
/


WHITE SPRINGS CHRISTMAS PARADE
WHITE SPRINGS CHRISTMAS PARADE


Here are a few scenes from Friday's
Christmas parade in White Springs.
More to come in a future edition.


What's a Christmas parade without Santa? See more photos, Page 2A.
- Photo: Rob Wolfe


Festival of Lights

underway at

Stephen Foster
WHITE .
SPRINGS - The
Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Cen-
ter State Park Fes-
tival of Lights,
with more than
four million lights
throughout the
park, is now un-
derway. The Festi- The Stephen Foster Museum during a previ-
val continues ous Festival. - Courtesy photo
through Dec. 31
each evening 5:30 p.m. until 9 p.m.
During the Festival, named one of the Top 20 Events in the
SEE FESTIVAL, PAGE 2A

SRWMD Governing
Board to meet in Mayo


The Suwannee River Wa-
ter Management District's
Governing Board will meet
Tuesday, Dec. 14, at 9 a.m.
at the R.O. Ranch, 984 SE
CR 357, Mayo. The meeting
is to consider district busi-
ness and conduct public
hearings on regulatory and
land acquisition matters.





6 97 113 07541 6


Rules 40B-1.706 and 40B-
2.025, F.A.C. will be dis-
cussed and action is expect-
ed to be taken. A workshop
will follow the Governing
Board meeting.
On Monday,
Dec. 27 at 1 p.m., a
governing board
teleconference
meeting will be
held at District
Headquarters in
Live Oak.
All meetings,
workshops, and $80,o
hearings are open Kitche
to the public. Vines,
2 ' Call


Messages of thanks from



Afghanistan and Iraq

Service members appreciate
outpouring from Hamilton


By Cecil Davis
"We have already started receiving let-
ters of thanks from deployed troops be-
cause so many people gave sacrificially to
make sure our troops realize we support
them and love them," stated Lamar Roy-
als, Commander of VFW Post 8095.The re-


cent outpouring of items donated for box-
es for deployed military and money for
the postage to mail those boxes resulted in
77 boxes being mailed in mid-November.
"It was just a wonderful community ef-
SEE MESSAGES, PAGE 12A


White Springs awarded DOE

grant for after-school program


With a renewed sense of
optimism and hope for the
future, the Town of White
Springs conducted a ribbon
cutting ceremony for its
newly funded H.O.P.E. Af-


ter School Program. Mr. Is-
rael Smith, owner of the
building at 17025 Sunrise
Drive, officially turned over
the keys to Mayor Helen
Miller. Vice Mayor Walter


Mond' - Thurs.Wy


/Monday - Thursuay


III I I I.
I,. i'i i .


McKenzie, Council Mem-
bers Fred McNeal, Tonja
Brown, Spencer Lofton, and
Town Manager Robert


SEE WHITE, PAGE 2A


. H.O.P.E.
I"1 Pogram


.,) pm -7iiOpm

i- | i V ' I


White Springs officials recently announced the town received a $150,000 state grant for an after school pro-
gram. - Courtesy photo

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- . . ,.SUWANNEE! I Of i
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' , , !, .Publix/

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2DWMH, LR, DR, 106 HATLEY ST. SE $1,850. Bring your camper and enjoy For Kids 12 & Under
place, Fenced, Grape (386) 792-8484 the outdoors. .18 Acre.-Wooded, Comer No Purchase Necessar
jerry Bushes, Lemons. Lot located at SW 46th & SW 75th St.. MuNo Purchsent Necessaryoupon
kAt 386-792-8484 RatliffRealtyGroup.com Call Vickie at 386-792-8484 (SRC) Limit 1 Per Person a
LR---- -- - ----


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THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


Festival of Lighi



underway at



Stephen Foster


Continued From Page 1A

southeastern United
States by the Southeast
Tourism Society, visi-
tors can enjoy the holi-
day sights and sounds
as they drive through
the park to see unique
holiday light displays,
including the majestic
oak trees adorned with
thousands of lights, an
antebellum Museum
dressed in full holiday
splendor, and a ginger-
bread village located at
the Gift Shop and Craft
Square. The centerpiece
of the park's light dis-
play is the Carillon
Tower, which illumi-
nates the night sky
standing more than 200
feet tall dressed from
head to toe in lights as
holiday music rings
from its bells. The
Stephen Foster Museum
will be open extended
hours to 8:30 p.m.
nightly. Cousin Thel-
ma Boltin's Gift Shop
will be open everyday
until 9 p.m. where com-
plimentary refresh-
ments are served. The
Craft Square comes
alive with a demonstra-
tors, music, bonfire and
marshmallow roasts for
everyone to enjoy.
New to this year's fes-
tival, local church choirs
are invited to perform
on the steps of the
Stephen Foster Museum
nightly from 6:30 p.m.
until 8:30 p.m., with
breaks at the top and
bottom of each hour for


Christmas carillon bell
concerts. If any church
groups would like to
perform, they should
contact Diane at 386-
397-2733 for more infor-
mation.
On Saturday, Decem-
ber 11, the day's activi-
ties will begin with a
breakfast hosted by
Santa Claus. Tickets for
the breakfast are avail-
able from White Springs
Town Hall or the White
Springs Library. A chil-
dren's ornament-mak-
ing workshop will be
held from 11 a.m. until
1 p.m. at the Nature
and Heritage Tourism
Center and an evening
concert at 5 p.m. will be
held inside the park's
Carillon Tower. Special
one-day sales, door
prizes and holiday
treats will also be avail-
able at the park's Craft
Square and Gift Shop.
Park Entrance Fees
for this evening event
will be $2.00 per
person. The Festival of
Lights is sponsored by
the Stephen Foster Citi-
zens Support Organiza-
tion, the Town of White
Springs and its special
events committee, and
is made possible by the
generous support of nu-
merous local individu-
als and businesses in
the Suwannee Valley
Region.
For more information,
visit www.FloridaS-
tateParks.org/ Stephen-
Foster or call 877-635-
3655.


The flag corps. - Photos: RobWolfe



WHITE SPRINGS



CHRISTMAS PARADE


F ~2~:Aj~,~1 -


Representing our men and women in uniform.


Social Security White Springs awarded DOE


* Retired Social Security Executives
* We do ALL negotiations and personally represent you during hearings.
* NO FEE UNLESS WE COLLECT - Even if you've been turned down before
* Full representation from start to finish on any Social Security claims
B- WE KNOW HOW TO DO IT!


-nI


Jasper News sold at

these locations
JASPER AREA
S & S #49 - HWY 129
FAST TRACK #404 - HWY 129
S & M - HATLEY STREET
FAST TRACK #103 - 2ND AVENUE
SUWANNEE RIVER FOOD STORE -34TH
STREET
JOHNSON & JOHNSON - SR 6
FOODWAY - 2ND STREET
S & S #16 - HATLEY STREET
PIT STOP - HWY 41
MINI MART-SR 6
S & S #30 -I-75 & SR 6
S & S #31 - HWY 41 & HAMILTON STREET
DOLLAR GENERAL - 6TH AVENUE

JENNINGS AREA
JENNINGS OUTDOOR STORE - HAMILTON AVE
STEP IN - 1-75

LIVE OAK AREA
DOLLAR TREE - IN THE WALMART SHOPPING
PLAZA

WHITE SPRINGS AREA
DOLLAR GENERAL- SPRING STREET
GATE - CR 136
S & S #8-SPRING STREET
S & S #32 - ROBERTS STREET
S &S #35-CR 136
SUWANNEE HARDWARE
STORMANTS GROCERY - HWY 41
MUNCHIES - ROBERTS STREET

COIN RACK LOCATIONS
JASPER POST OFFICE
SHEFFIELD'S
HARDWARE STORE
607289-F


e grant for after-school program
e,


Continued From Page 1A awarded approximately
$150,000 for its mentor-


Townsend participated
in the ribbon cutting.
The Florida Depart-
ment of Education Bu-
reau of Family and
Community Outreach
has announced that the
Town of White Springs
is among the 12 recipi-
ents receiving funding
under its Mentoring
and Student Assistance
Initiatives Program.
The state-wide program
received 77 applica-
tions, 17 received fur-
ther review and only 12
were accepted for fund-
ing. White Springs is
the only town that was
selected for funding
through this highly
competitive program.
The White Springs
H.O.P.E. After School
Program is being


ing and student assis-
tance initiative which
will begin on December
1. The White Springs
proposal identified col-
laboration with South
Hamilton Elementary
and Hamilton County
High as the partnership
approach to reinforce
curriculum, and to pro-
vide confidence and
proficiency levels in
academics for White
Springs students. The
program will deliver
academic classes, taught
by certified teachers,
and will consist of re-
medial and supplemen-
tal instruction, along
with apprenticeships to
develop new skills to
increase the probability
of gainful employment.
Local business owners


Register Now!


Early Childhood

Education Program

Day and Evening Classes

Classes start January 24th

Call (386) 647-4200
to schedule TABE test

SUWANNEE-
HAMILTON
TECHNICAL CENTER
415 S.W. Pinewood Dr., Live Oak, FL 32064
FINANCIAL AID IS AVAILABLE AND ACCEPTED.
APPROVED FOR VA TRAINING BENEFITS. ACCREDITED
BY THE COUNCIL ON OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION, INC.


and volunteer mentors
will join vocational in-
structors to deliver
hands-on learning. In
addition, volunteer men-
tors will provide coach-
ing in tennis, mountain
biking, and other recre-
ational pursuits.
"After the success of
our H.O.P.E. Summer
Youth Enrichment Pro-
gram, under the direc-
tion of Spencer Lofton,
we were besieged with
requests from parents
and grandparents who
asked for the program to
continue throughout the
year. In our search for
funding, I called Ken-
neth Pratt, Legislative
Advocate at the Florida
League of Cities, and
asked for his assistance.
He followed through
and directed us to the
DOE Mentoring and


Student Assistance Ini-
tiative program. A team
of volunteers and town
staff prepared our appli-
cation, and Spencer
Lofton drove the pro-
posal to Tallahassee on
the last day," noted
Mayor Helen Miller.
Councilwoman Tonja
Brown, the H.O.P.E.
Committee Chair, ex-
pressed her enthusiasm
for the DOE award and
the community's accom-
plishments during the
past year. "The H.O.P.E.
Committee had its first
community wide meet-
ing just about a year
ago, right before
Thanksgiving. Repre-
sented were our faith-
based organizations,
businesses, public li-
brary, town council,
WSPD and resident vol-
unteers. A year later,
we have an outstanding
Office of Adult and
Community Education,
we've had a highly suc-
cessful summer program
for youth, and now we
have a grant for a much-
needed after school pro-
gram for students. We
have so much to be
thankful for here in
White Springs."
The White Springs
H.O.P.E. after school
program operates 3-7
p.m., Monday through
Thursday, in the pro-
gram office located at
17025 Sunrise. Registra-
tion information will be
available from Town
Hall, 397-1125, and in
next week's edition of
the Jasper News.


PAGE 2A


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010


*









THE JASPER


,1 .WH



\\H-' BOTHER? To-
d i d\ I -vw a crowd of ten
i Ln backing traffic,
li din ii up the com-
a11nL c that takes place
% ion the busy main street
pt \Vhit Springs, US
qeI\4 41. They were us-
n ' a hi h lift to hoist
gl ht and decorations
. p the telephones that
line the road all the way through town. Seems like
a lot of time and effort to me and in these tough
economic times. I think some folks might ask the
question, "Why bother?" Just up the road at the
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park, staff
and volunteers have put in countless hours putting
in holiday decorations and stringing up over 3 mil-
lion lights. They have been at it for over a month
and it's a lot of time and money and hard work.
What do we get out of it? Is it really worth it?
Why bother?...... Some of you may be a little agitat-
ed by now with the tone of what I'm writing. Re-
lax. This is not going to be a "Bah, Humbug" col-
umn. One look at the cheerfulness of the season,
the generosity we all experience, the compassion


CHIEF'1
By Chief Ken Brookins,
White Springs
Police Department
I apologize for my re-
port being a little late
this month but I am sure
all of you can empathize
with how busy it is this
time of year.
We kicked it off with
the Festival of Lights Pa-
rade and man was it a
great one. I cannot
stress enough how much
I appreciate everyone's
cooperation at the stag-
ing site. Lt Rodriquez
does a great job putting
the parade together but
she could not do it with-
out the patience and co-
operation of the parade
participants.
While I am voicing my
appreciation, I also want
to send a special thanks
to Lt Jerry Bullard of
Motor Carrier Compli-
ance and Capt. Dwayne
Nash of the Dept of
Agriculture along with
the Officers of both of
these fine Departments.
There is no way for a de-


Now taking
applications for



LPN
Deadline to
apply is
April 22
Call (386) 647-4200
to schedule TABE test
SUV U1I fi t-
HAMILTON
TECHNICAL CENTER W-MF Hk-
415 S.W. Pinewood Dr.
Live Oak, FL 32064
386-364-2750
FINANCIAL AID IS AVAILABLE
AND ACCEPTED. APPROVED
FOR VA TRAINING BENEFITS.
637832-F


By Walter M Kenzie




[TE SPRING ,

lifeinwhitesprings@gmail.con


we feel for aich, ,thii and the looks of wonder and
joy and hop, oin thli ,ac -; of our children answers
the question of wh\\ , ,,L.,ithbi. The real question
is, why not go to thl botthli of spreading joy, gen-
erosity, hope, compassion and love the rest of the
year? Why not bother? It is definitely worth
every bit of time and effort. I love this time of
year!
Monday I visited White Springs' future. Have
you ever heard of Heritage Crossings? How about
Creek Walk or The Urban Threshold or Creekside
Cache? No? Well that is understandable be-
cause these places don't exist yet, but the hope is
that in the future they will exist, right here in White
Springs. This past Monday I spent the day with a
team of folks from White Springs observing presen-
tations of student design projects, put on by five
different teams of undergraduate students at the
University Of Florida School Of Architecture. Why
would I want to do that? The projects were all
about White Springs. I watched these young folk
share their visions of a White Springs that included
an eco-lodge, a folk art school, a conference center,
new shops and restaurants, a grand entrance into


REPORT


apartment of our size to
safely put on a parade
without traffic assistance
and both of these depart-
ments come through
every year for us.
It's probably old news
for most of you but I am
so proud of the part that
the Police Dept. played
in its becoming a reality
that I am going to men-
tion it again. The after
school program in White
Springs became a reality
this month. Along with
that I understand that
three people obtained
their GED through the
Adult Ed. Program this
month. What a fitting
time of year for these
things to take place. A
grant was applied for
through the HOPE Com-
mittee for around two
hundred thousand dol-
lars to kick off the after
school program. Only
seventeen programs out
of seventy-seven ob-
tained funding and our
program was one of
them. I don't know


about you but that
sounds pretty close to a
Christmas Miracle to me.
With all of these great
things going on around
us and the area we are so
blessed to be living in,
it's easy to forget some-
times that we do have a
"real world" around us.
I feel that I would be fail-
ing you as your Police
Chief if I did not remind
you that the Christmas
season is not only the
season of Brotherly Love
but also the season for
the opportunistic crimi-
nal. That being said, I
just wanted to mention a
few safety tips for you.
When doing your shop-
ping try to shop with a
friend. This will not
only keep you from be-
ing alone in a parking lot
but will also provide you
with a partner to keep an
eye on purses etc when
the other one is shop-
ping. If approached by
a stranger in the store
you don't have to be
rude but do not let them


You anthe ine mos t in-deptlh co erage.
the latest news and stories that touch home.
We want to give it to you.


1 Year In Coun
Subscription


1 Year
Out of Co


lty



unty


Mail or bring payment to:


105 2nd Ave., Jasper, FL 32052
386-792-2487
1-800-525-4182 ext. 152


Register Now!

Automotive -

Tech or Auto

Body Repair i
Earn your ASE today!
Classes start January 24th
Call (386) 647-4200
to schedule TABE test

SUWANNEE-in.
HAMILTON
TECHNICAL CENTER I
415 S.W. Pinewood Dr.,
Live Oak, FL 32064
FINANCIAL AID IS AVAILABLE AND ACCEPTED. APPROVED
FOR VA TRAINING BENEFITS. ACCREDITED BY THE
COUNCIL ON OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION, INC.


distract you. Keep your
conversations short and
to the point, never leav-
ing your cart or purse un-
attended. Wrap empty
boxes and place them un-
der the tree and keep the
real gifts hid around the
house till Christmas Eve.
If you are going out of
town, notify us here at
the Police Dept and re-
quest extra patrols
around your property.
Also notify your neigh-
bors (remember the
neighborhood watch
concept). Be careful an-
nouncing travel plans to
friends in public places
you never know who is
listening. Last but not
least remember that a lot
of kids get new bicycles
and skateboards for
Christmas. Be very
aware of this on Christ-
mas morning and drive
extra carefully.
In closing let me re-
mind you that I am here
if you need me. Please
feel free to contact me.
Chief Ken Brookins,
WSPD
386-397-2222
kbrookins@
whitespringsfl.us
CRIME STOPPERS:
386-792-8477


town, and a natural, pedestrian friendly connec-
tions between their projects, the town, and the park.
The experience helped me to see a picture of our
town's future potential through a new lens, and I
liked what I saw. There are plans to have these
project drawings and models available for viewing
here in White Springs in the near future.
Speaking of White Springs' future, If any of you
have items that you would like to contribute to the
time capsule that will be enclosed at White Springs
Town Hall and opened in twenty five years for our
150th celebration, please contact town hall right
away. No large items. The capsule is about the
size of a five-gallon bucket and small items, photos,
and documents will be considered. These items
should be reflective of life in present day White
Springs.
The White Springs Christmas Parade and the
opening night for The Festival of Lights at the
Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park were
a huge success! Over a thousand people came to
enjoy the festivities and the three million bulb ex-
travaganza that brings the park alive in a blazing
glory of light and sound. We served a billion hot
dogs and cookies.....OK, I may be exaggerating a
little about the hot dogs but we did serve until our
arms were sore. I'm not exaggerating about the
lights though, there are millions of them and words
fail to do them justice. This is a case of "You gotta
see it to believe it!" So do yourself a favor and go
to see the park one evening soon, and you can do
your Christmas shopping there too because the Gift
shop, full of original Florida arts and crafts, is open
every night.
Like a lot of you, Spencer Loftin cares a lot about
our kids and their education. He gets involved
and gets things done. Spencer emailed to let me
know that the Florida Department of Education has
awarded The Town of White Springs a $210,000
grant to fund an after school program for K-12 stu-
dents. In August, the council submitted a propos-
al to the Mentoring and Student Assistance Initia-
tives Program, along with 76 other applicants. Of
the 77 applicants, only 12 were funded, and White
Springs was one municipality approved for fund-
ing. The town's proposal identified collaboration
with South Hamilton Elementary and Hamilton
County High as a partnership approach to reinforce
curriculum and to provide confidence and profi-
ciency levels in academics for White Springs stu-
dents. The program will deliver academic classes,
taught by certified teachers, and will consist of re-
medial and supplemental instruction along with
apprenticeships to develop new skills to increase
the probability of gainful employment. Registration
for the program has begun. Call White Springs
Town Hall, 397-2310, for registration information.
Many thanks to all the folks who do the hard
work to make good things happen in White
Springs. You may be one of them and if you're not,
in the future, you could be. Make it your New
Year's resolution to get involved in a positive way.
White Springs needs you. I've said enough for now
and I've got to go shopping! I hope to see you out
an about, enjoying life in White Springs!

Walter McKenzie
lifeinwhitesprings@gmail.com
386-269-0056


E Sul


WEBUy


Florida Pecan


& Citrus, Inc.

8196 SR 6 W, Jasper, FL.

386-792-1603 1

We pay top dollar
4=== l~nm~ml~m~l~il ni~n !ffll=l=j:


637705-F


B&M Logging Corp.

We Buy Hardwood,

Pine & Cypress Timbers
Don't Forget Chipping
Call Mike 386-397-1145 after 7 p.m.




wANTZA


PECANS

Dead or Alive


I


I b/lb13+ I


PAGE 3A









THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


OPINION


Moral or immoral government


Immorality in government lies at
the heart of our nation's problems.
Deficits, debt and runaway govern-
ment are merely symptoms. What's
moral and immoral conduct can be
complicated, but needlessly so. I keep
things simple and you tell me where I
go wrong.
My initial assumption is that we
each own ourselves. I am my private
property and you are yours. If we ac-
cept the notion that people own them-
selves, then it's easy to discover what
forms of conduct are moral and im-
moral. Immoral acts are those that vi-
olate self-ownership. Murder, rape,
assault and slavery are immoral be-
cause those acts violate private prop-
erty. So is theft, broadly defined as
taking the rightful property of one
person and giving it to another.
If it is your belief that people do not
belong to themselves, they are in
whole or in part the property of the


I.





I.
| , '"
'k
� .,,
^;,
s?'


''I -.d


.1**
4~cL


City
Phone


State


U.S. Cong
people are
owned by
who has p
the U.S. Co
in charge (
aging then
all of my c
vations ar
ply nonsen
Let's loo
some cong
self-owner
nessmen h
handouts?
to congress
ing, food a
First, let
get handoi
sure, it's n
Santa Clat
reaching ii
only way f
American


ress, or

God,
laced
congress
of man-
r, then
)bser-
e sim-
tnse. BY WALTI
k at
Cressional actions in light of
ship. Do farmers and busi-
ave a right to congressional
Does a person have a right
sional handouts for hous-
and medical care?
's ask: Where does Congress
ut money? One thing for
ot from the Tooth Fairy or
us nor is it congressmen
nto their own pockets. The
for Congress to give one
one dollar is to first,
through the tax code,
take that dollar from
some other American.
It must forcibly use one
American to serve an-
other American.
Forcibly using one per-
son to serve another is
one way to describe
slavery. As such, it vio-
lates self-ownership.
Government im-


A
MINORITY
VIEW


2010 Creators Syndicate
ER WILLIAMS


morality isn't re-
stricted only to
forcing one per-
son to serve an-
other. Some regu-
lations such as
forcing motorists
to wear seatbelts
violate self-own-
ership. If one
owns himself, he


has the right to take chances with his
own life. Some people argue that if
you're not wearing a seatbelt, have an
accident and become a vegetable,
you'll become a burden on society.
That's not a problem of liberty and
self-ownership. It's a problem of so-
cialism where through the tax code
one person is forcibly used to care for
another.
These examples are among thou-
sands of government actions that vio-
late the principles of self-ownership.
Some might argue that Congress forc-
ing us to help one another and forcing
us to take care of ourselves are good
ideas. But my question to you is:
When congressmen and presidents
take their oaths of office, is that oath
to uphold and defend good ideas or
the U.S. Constitution?
When the principles of self-owner-
ship are taken into account, two-
thirds to three-quarters of what Con-
gress does violate those principles to


FINANCIAL AID IS AVAILABLE AND ACCEPTED.
APPROVED FOR VA TRAINING BENEFITS. ACCREDITED
BY THE COUNCIL ON OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION, INC.
637158-F


one degree or another as well as the
Constitution to which they've sworn
to uphold and defend. In 1794, when
Congress appropriated $15,000 to as-
sist some French refugees, James
Madison, the father of our Constitu-
tion, stood on the floor of the House
to object, saying, "I cannot undertake
to lay my finger on that article of the
Constitution which granted a right to
Congress of expending, on objects of
benevolence, the money of their con-
stituents." Did James Madison miss
something in the Constitution?
You might answer, "He forgot the
general welfare clause." No, he had
that covered, saying, "If Congress can
do whatever in their discretion can be
done by money, and will promote the
General Welfare, the Government is
no longer a limited one, possessing
enumerated powers, but an indefinite
one.
If we accept the value of self-owner-
ship, it is clear that most of what Con-
gress does is clearly immoral. If this is
bothersome, there are two ways
around my argument. The first is to
deny the implications of self-owner-
ship. The second is to ask, as Speaker
Nancy Pelosi did when asked about
the constitutionality of Obamacare,
"Are you serious? Are you serious?"

Walter E. Williams is a professor of eco-
nomics at George Mason University.


Donations needed for Haven Hospice

Kids' Holiday Shopping Night at the Attic


Submitted
(LAKE CITY)- The
Haven Hospice Attic
Resale Store welcomes
donations of new or like
new gifts for Kids' Holi-
day Shopping Night at
the Attic in December.
Created for children in
need, the event gives
children the opportuni-
ty to purchase specially-
priced gifts for their
parents, grandparents
and siblings using "At-
tic Bucks."
The Haven Hospice
Attic is in need of dona-
tions such as cookies


IAI




Give Two "


Presents For The


Price Of One!

a gift subscription to


and beverages as well
as inexpensive gifts that
will appeal to children
and adults in their
lives.
The event will take
place from 5 p.m. to 7
p.m. Tues., Dec. 14 at
the Haven Hospice At-
tic Resale Store, 1077 US


Hwy 90 W., Suite 120,
Lake City. The event is
open to the public.
Festivities will in-
clude gift wrapping,
photos with Santa,
punch and cookies-all
free of charge. There
will also be door prizes
and special drawings.


Published weekly every Thursday. USPS #755-980
Office located at 105 NE 2nd Avenue,
Bank of America, Jasper, FL 32052
Phone (386) 792-2487 FAX (386) 792-3009
E-mail address: jaspernewsl@windstream.net

Myra Regan ................ Publisher
Robert Bridges .............. Group Editor
Stephenie Livingston ........Reporter
Louise Sheddan ............. Administrative Assistant
Periodicals postage paid at Jasper, FL.
Annual subscription rate is $17 in county,
$25 out of county and out of state.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
The Jasper News, 105 NE 2nd Ave., Jasper, FL 32052

Letter to the Editor and Article Policy
Letters to the Editor and news articles can be mailed,
FAXed or dropped off at the news office located in the
Bank of America Building, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.
till 5 p.m.
Letters to the Editor should be typed, double-spaced if
possible, brief and to the point, approximately 150 to 200
words or less. Not all letters are published. To be consid-
ered for publication Letters to the Editor must be signed,
include the writer's address and phone number, and in
the Jasper News' office on Friday before 5 p.m.
News Releases, 400 or less words, should be typed, dou-
ble-spaced if possible, brief and to the point. Not all articles
are published.
Letters and articles may be edited to fit available space.
Well written letters/articles require less editing.
To mail your letter/article, send it to: The Jasper News,
105 NE 2nd Ave., Jasper, FL 32052 or FAX it to: 792-3009.


All children must be ac-
companied by an adult.
Please help Haven
support this charitable
event by donating gen-
tly-used items to the At-
tic. For more informa-
tion, please call
386.752.0230 or go to
havenhospice.org.


Show You The Way
Disability, Survivors, Supplemental
Security Income, Medicare, and Busi-
ness Services. At the center of the page
you'll find information targeted for
specific groups, such as Congress, the
press, wounded warriors, government
employees, as well as useful links
ranging from emergency office clos-
ings to getting help with your situa-
tion. You'll also find information about
our agency, such as careers with Social
Security, and the history of Social Se-
curity.
A news section keeps readers up to
date on important Social Security
news, and a large question mark to the
right of the page takes you to our fre-
quently asked questions.
Please visit our redesigned home
page the next time you need a service
or information from Social Security.
Find it now at www.socialsecurity.gov.


DID

YOU

SEE?
The elderly lady
fall at the
Post Office in
Jasper, FL on
12/10/07.
Please call
407-469-4679. |


-m


Zip_


,ail lo: '"'- l, .:,r.:.:rIp : ,i .: .: -r . alu . - , illC Irt. -


3Jasprr Xrtuq

105 2nd Avenue, Jasper, FL 32052


K aJM I 4.Wh


Social Security Can
By Kay Louder
Social Security District Manager,
Lake City, FIl
Social Security's homepage,
www.socialsecurity.gov, has a new
look!
Our redesigned homepage now
features a service channeling guide on
the left side of the page, which lists the
most sought-after services and infor-
mation on the site. You'll find the in-
formation or service you want quickly
and easily, including links to: applying
online for benefits; estimating your re-
tirement benefits; Extra Help with
Medicare prescription drug costs; ser-
vices for people who already receive
benefits; and getting or replacing a So-
cial Security card.
You can find great information cate-
gorized by general topic at the top of
the home page, including Retirement,


aS p Er EU1 1SUWANNEE
44 , . ^, , ^HAMILTONJ
, TECHNICAL CENTER
~ s-



One Year Gift Subscription A RE,"

/ reg.� l


S'A

'RO-A


Spice

FREE!



Name
Address
City State Zip_
Phone



Name
Address


PAGE 4A


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010









THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010


Obituary

Stanley Lee
McDonald, Sr.
May 3, 1927 -
December 2, 2010

Stanley Lee McDon-
ald, Sr., age 83, of Jen-
nings, FL., passed away
December 2, 2010 in
Sarasota, FL. Mr. Mc-
Donald sustained in-
juries in an automobile
accident on Oct. 14th
that also took the like of
his wife Ruth. Stanley
was born in Echols
County, Georgia on May
3, 1927 to the late Waver
and Rebecca Hicks Mc-
Donald. Stanley started
at age 16 working in the
pulpwood industry in
North Florida and South
Georgia before going to
work building highways
in South Florida. Follow-
ing 22 years in the road
construction business he
built golf courses on the
eastern seaboard, USA.
Stanley was preceded in
death by his parents, a
brother, Rossie McDon-
ald, a half sister, Mary
Ann McDonald and his
three wives, Mary Hazel
McDonald the mother of
his five children, Irene
McDonald and Ruth
Edna McDonald.
Survivors include two
sons, Stanley Lee Mc-
Donald, Jr. (Lillie Jo),
Lehigh Acres, FL.,
Michael McDonald,
Lehigh Acres, FL.; three
daughters, Rhonda Kay
Jones, Quitman, GA.,
Rosa Wallace (Mike),
Lehigh Acres, FL. and
Marizona McDonald,
Quitman, GA.; 10 grand-
children, 6 great grand-
children; several step
children, step grandchil-
dren and step great
grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held Sunday, December
5, 2010 in the chapel of
Harry T. Reid Funeral
Home, Jasper, FL. Inter-
ment followed at
Sassers Landing Ceme-
tery near Jennings. Har-
ry T. Reid Funeral
Home was in charge of
arrangements.


COMMUNITY NEWS FROM CROSSROADS VFD

Crossroads' Volunteer Fire Department
sponsors "Come meet Santa"


Submitted by Margie McDonald

The Crossroads' VFD will sponsor
the "Come meet Santa & Elves"
event on Saturday, December 11,

"Share the Warmth"
Crossroads VFD
Submitted by Margie McDonald

Brady, a young teenager, to help
those in need, collected over 200
coats, blankets and sweaters last
year to distribute to the homeless
and anyone in the community who
needed help to keep warm through
the cold nights. We need to embrace
his efforts, example and compassion.
He, once again this year, is col-
lecting these items so come forward
and spread the real meaning of


from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. at the Fire Sta-
tion, CR 141, Jasper.
There will be hotdogs, drinks,
small gift bags and pictures with
Santa for kids "from one to 92"!

event sponsored by
& Brady Fraley
Christmas. Put a little Jesus in your
hearts and fill the need. We are so
proud of Brady's efforts.
You can drop off your donation
of coats, blankets and sweaters at the
Crossroads VFD during the "Come
meet Santa" event on Saturday, De-
cember 11, from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m.

We thank you in advance,
Crossroads Volunteer Fire
Department
386-938-4330


Lateasha D. Perry
Gwinn
Mrs. Lateasha D. Perry
Gwinn, age 35, passed
away December 3, 2010
in Shands of Live Oak
hospital. Udell Funeral
Home is in charge of all
arrangements.

Ulysses Cooper
Mr. Ulysses Cooper,
age 52, passed away De-
cember 6, 2010 at his
home in Live Oak, Fla.
D.M. Udell and Sons of
D. M. Udell Funeral
Home is in charge of all
arrangements.


Culinary Arts and

Commercial Foods Program
Classes starting January 24th
TABE testing must be completed prior to enrollment


SUWANNEE-
HAMILTON
TECHNICAL CENTER .
415 S.W. Pinewood Dr., Live Oak, FL 32064
(386) 647-4200
FINANCIAL AID IS AVAILABLE AND ACCEPTED. APPROVED FOR VA TRAINING
BENEFITS. ACCREDITED BY THE COUNCIL ON OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION, INC.




COUPON 8



BUSINESS



CARD



DIRECTORY


Louise Sheddan
Adversmng Sales Rep for
^ The Jasper News
office : 386-792-2487 Fax: 386-792-300

Cell: 386-590-1567

email: Iouise.sheddan@gaflnews.com

Run your coupon ad or business card
here for less than $10 per week.
Seen by over 3600 readers each week.
Call Louise at the Jasper News for
more information 386-792-2487


on creating the next
Submitted Florida Fish and Wildlife
After more than a year Commission (FWC) vot-
of research and partner- ed to launch the next
ship development, the phase of the Florida
Youth Conservation Cen-
JASPER FIRST ters Network. Once com-
METHODIST CHURCH'S plete, the Network will
provide facilities where
December Florida children can gain
experiences that help de-
Clothes Closet velop conservation val-
Due to the Christmas ues and ethics and learn
Holiday, the Jasper First traditional outdoor activi-
Methodist Church ties.
Clothes Closet will be The Commission has
open on Saturday, De- received more than 60 re-
cember 18th, from lp.m- sponses to its outreach for
5p.m. There is a need partners. The goal is to
for blankets, bedding, provide children across
jackets and children's Florida with opportuni-
winter clothing. For more ties to learn the values
information call 792- and skills associated with
0904. fish and wildlife conser-


Come Out and

Celebrate With

Central Hamilton

Elementary!

WHAT:
Sixth Grade New Teacher Meet and Greet
Third Grade New Teacher Meet
and Greet/FCAT Prep
Fourth Grade New Teacher Meet and Greet
Annual Title 1 Meeting
Winter Celebration
School Advisory Meeting

WHEN:
December 14, 2010
4:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.

WHERE:
Central Hamilton Elementary School


Jasper community to commemorate the Dr. M.L. King, Jr. Holiday


Submitted
The community of
Jasper will celebrate the
Dr. Martin Luther King,
Jr. Holiday by present-
ing wholesome, family-
oriented, multi-racial
events for Hamilton
County and surround-
ing areas. Our 2011
theme is "Now is the
Time, Making the


Dream a Reality".
The annual King Holi-
day affords us all an op-
portunity to reflect
upon the past while
seeking hope, determi-
nation and an opportu-
nity to act upon the
promises of the future.
The Hamilton County
Martin Luther King Cel-
ebration Committee is
pleased to sponsor a


Celebration Weekend
events are as follows:
Saturday, January 8- The
First Annual Martin
Luther King, Jr. Black &
White Ball; Saturday,
January 15- Teen Sum-
mit/Teen Jam; Sunday,
January 16- Communi-
ty-Wide Fellowship;
Monday, January 17- Pa-
rade & Community Cel-
ebration.


the 2011 Dr. Martin
Luther King, Jr. Day
Celebration, we are
seeking participation
and support from the
citizens and businesses
of Hamilton County and
surrounding areas.
We are seeking your
support and financial
contributions in support
of this upcoming cele-
bration. Also, there are


and volunteer positions.
Please contact Yolanda
Gaines at (386) 855-1156
if you have any ques-
tions or need additional
information. We appre-
ciate your support in
making this event a suc-
cess.
(Note: You may pick
up both a support/con-
tribution form and a pa-
rade registration packet


generation that cares
vation, and introduce life- provide our children with
long activities such as the opportunity to dis-
hunting, fishing, bird- cover the wonder of
watching and marksman- Florida's natural re-
ship, with an emphasis sources, abundant
on safety and ethics. wildlife and diverse habi-
Florida has a long and tats. As a result, our
rich tradition of conserva- youth will be exposed to
tion passed from genera- traditional outdoor activi-
tion to generation. The ties that encourage con-
Network will provide servation values. It's all
children with opportuni- about creating a next gen-
ties and experiences vital eration that appreciates
in developing a solid con- the importance of step-
servation foundation and ping away from today's
continuing our tradition technology-driven world,
of valuing our wildlife even for a short time, to
and wild lands. enjoy our environment."
"There is no more pre- For additional informa-
cious resource than our tion about the Florida
children," said Richard A. Youth Conservation Cen-
Corbett, FWC Vice Chair- ters Network, go to FYC-
man. "This network will CN.com.


*I BAPTIST(Southern)I ME


FIRST ADVENT CHRISTIAN
N.W. 15th Avenue Jasper
Rev. Wayne Sullivan
Sunday
Sunday School .......................10:00 a.m .
Morning Worship...........1.......11:00 a.m.
Wednesday
Prayer Fellowship.................. 6:30 p.m.
571612-F

NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH
SR 6 West, 6592 NW 48th St.,
Jennings, FL 32053
938-5611
Pastor:Jeff Cordero
Sunday School........ ................. 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship.... ................. 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Worship, Youth Happening,
RA's, G A's............................... . ....... 6:00 p.m .
Wednesday
Supper ............... ..... ............... 6:00 p.m .
Prayer Meeting, Discipleship class for adults,
Youth activities, Children's Choirs.....6:30 p.m.
Van pick-up upon request
571613-F
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1/2 mile East on Hwy. 6, Jasper, Fl 32052
792-2275
Pastor: Steve Shaw
Sunday
Sunday School................... 10:00 a.m.
Morning W orship...................11:00 a.m .
Children's Church.................11:00 a.m .


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
"Where Friends become Family"
207 N.E. 2nd Street, Jasper 792-2658
Pastor: Roger Hutto
Sunday
Sunday School........ ....................... 9:45 a.m .

Wednesday
Supper................................. ..... 6:00 p.m .
Children,Youth & Adult Programs........6:30 p.m.
629795-F


ST. THERESE CATHOLIC CHURCH
Three miles north of Jasper U.S. 41
PO. Box 890, Jasper, FL 32052
Rectory U.S. 90 E., Live Oak, FL
(386) 364-1108
Saturday MASS 4:00 p.m.
571623-F


CHURCH OF CHRIST
N.W. 3rd St., Jasper
Bldg.: 792-2277
Sunday
Sunday School............. ..........9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 10'30 a m
'.'.'.In.-H i


FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
405 Central Ave., Jasper, FL
Pastor- Dale Ames
Phone- 386-792-1122
Sunday
Sunday School........................... 9:45 a.m.
Morning W orship.... .. ............ 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday
Bible Study.................................... 4:45 p.m.
Choir Practice................................ 6:00 p.m.
Family Night Dinner 3rd Wednesday
Clothes Closet 4th Saturday 1 -5pm
571616-F

BURNHAM CHRISTIAN CHURCH
4520 NW CR 146, Jennings, FL 32053
938-1265
Pastor: Johnny Brown
Sunday
Sunday School............................ 9:45 a.m.
W orship........................ ... ... . 11:00 a.m .
Evening Service................... ....... 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday
Kids' P . Y .. . ': ....
571617-F


PENTECOSTAL
DELIVERANCE CENTER
1394 McCall Street
Jennings, FL 32053
Pastor Edgar C. Wood
Sunday School............................10:00 a.m .
Sunday Morning Worship.............11:00 a.m.
Sunday Night W orship...................6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Night Worship............7:30 p.m.
580994-F


FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
204 N.W. 3rd Avenue, Jasper, 792-2258
Pastor: Alexandria Hedrick
SUNDAY
Sunday School...................... 10:00 a.m.
W worship Service........................ 11:00 a.m.
WEDNESDAY
Prayer in Fellowship Hall...............9:00 a.m.
Choir Practice...................... ....... 7:00 p.m.
571619-F


To list your church on our
church directory, please call Nancy
at 1-800-525-4182


To place your ad inside

the Church Directory

please call Louise at

386-792-2487


De t flagship King Holiday As we are fully en- several opportunities at the Jasper News of
e th presentation. Our 2011 gaged in preparing for available for support fice.)

Notices Youth conservation centers network to focus


THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


PAGE 5A


f-


/^ / � y ...........


Unwt (^ iiimtf /G^Jewwt











THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010


Editor's note: The
Jasper News prints the en-
tire arrest record each
week. If your name ap-
pears here and you are lat-
er found not guilty or the
charges are dropped, we
will be happy to make note
of this in the newspaper
when judicial proof is pre-
sented to us by you or the
authorities.

The following abbrevi-
ations are used below:
DAC - Department of
Agriculture Commission
DOA - Department of
Agriculture
DOT - Department of
Transportation
FDLE - Florida De-
partment of Law En-
forcement
FHP - Florida High-
way Patrol
FWC - Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission
HCDTF - Hamilton
County Drug Task Force
HCSO - Hamilton


Jasper Legals
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
CONCERNING A SPECIAL EXCEP-
TION AS PROVIDED FOR IN THE
CITY OF JASPER LAND
DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS
BY THE PLANNING AND ZONING
BOARD OF THE CITY OF JASPER,
FLORIDA, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that, pursuant to Sections 163.3161
through 163.3215, Florida Statutes, as
amended, and the City of Jasper Land
Development Regulations, as amended,
hereinafter referred to as the Land Devel-
opment Regulations, objections, recom-
mendations and comments concerning a
special exception, as described below,
will be heard by the Planning and Zoning
Board of the City of Jasper, Florida, at a
public hearing on December 20, 2010 at
5:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as the
matter can be heard, in the City Council
Meeting Room, City Hall located at 208
West Hatley Street, Jasper, Florida.
SE 10-01, an application by William H.
Gleason, as agent for Jimmy Davis En-
terprises Inc., to request a special excep-
tion be granted as provided for in Section
4.15.5.1 of the Land Development Regu-
lations, to permit the construction of a
truck stop in a COMMERCIAL, HIGHWAY
INTERCHANGE (CHI) zoning district, in
accordance with a site plan dated Febru-
ary 6, 2010, revised November 16, 2010
and submitted as part of a petition dated
March 15, 2010, to be located on proper-
ty described, as follows:
A parcel of land lying within Sections
29 and 32 Township 1 North, Range 14
East, Hamilton County, Florida. Being
more particularly described, as fol-
lows: Commence at the Southeast
corner of said Section 29; thence
North 01 26'02" West, along the East
line of said Section 29, a distance of
915.69 feet; thence South 88�28'51"


Iw


ARREST REPORTS


County Sheriff's Office
ICE - Immigration and
Custom Enforcement
JAPD - Jasper Police
Department
JNPD - Jennings Police
Department
OALE - Office of Agri-
cultural Law Enforce-
ment
P&P - Probation and
Parole
SCSO - Suwannee
County Sheriff's Office
WSPD - White Springs
Police Department

Oct. 29, D. Lamar
Johnson, 29; 116 SW 6th
Street, Jasper; 5 counts
burglary, 4 counts petit
theft, grand theft; JAPD
Oct. 29, Andrian N.
Rodriguez, 28; 3028
Chamblee Tuker, At-
lanta, GA; 2 counts non-
moving traffic violation,
expired drivers license
(4 months), driving
while license suspend-
ed, hold for ICE; FHP
Oct. 30, James Gunn,


Jasper Legals
West 881.19 feet to the Westerly right-
of-way line of U.S. Highway 129 (State
Road 51) and the Point of Beginning;
thence South 04 45'34" West, along
the Westerly right-of-way line of said
U.S. Highway 129 (State Road 51), a
distance of 727.69 feet; thence South
08�07'23" West, along the Westerly
right-of-way line of said U.S. Highway
129 (State Road 51), a distance of
172.59 feet to a point marking the end
of the Interstate 75 (State Road 93) lim-
ited access right-of-way, said point
marking the point of curvature of a cir-
cular curve to the right having a radius
of 100.00 feet and a central angle of
58 07'19"; thence along curved limited
access right-of-way line of said Inter-
state 75 (State Road 93) an arc dis-
tance of 101.44 feet (chord: South
37 10'38" West, 97.15 feet) to the point
of tangency of said curve; thence
South 66 17'52" West, along the limit-
ed access right-of-way line of said In-
terstate 75 (State Road 93) a distance
of 627.09 feet to the point of curvature
of a circular curve to the right having a
radius of 340.00 feet and a central an-
gle of 58�01'23"; thence along curved
limited access right-of-way line of said
Interstate 75 (State Road 93) an arc
distance of 344.32 feet (chord: North
84 40'05" West, 329.79 feet); thence
South 34�17'40" West, along the limit-
ed access right-of-way line of said In-
terstate 75 (State Road 93) a distance
of 7.96 feet; thence North 55 42'54"
West, along the limited access right-
of-way line of said Interstate 75 (State
Road 93) a distance 851.27 feet to the
West line of the Southeast 114 of said
Section 29; thence North 01�14'29"
West, along the West line of the South-
east 114 of said Section 29 a distance
of 675.39 feet; thence North 88 29'15"
East 886.39 feet; thence South
01�35'14" East 66.10 feet; thence
South 42�08'11" East 48.66 feet;


43; 1726 10th Street,
Sarasota, FL; hold for
Jackson, TN, on aggra-
vated robbery; HCSO
Oct. 30, Bobby Charles
Oliver, 49; PO Box 1773,
Jasper; in for court;
HCSO
Oct. 30, Deol Narayan,
20; in transit; hold for
Orange Co. S.O.; OCSO
Oct. 30, Jason Raphael
White, 29; in transit;
hold for Orange Co.
S.O.; OCSO
Oct. 30, Luther Cole-
man, Jr., 44; in transit;
hold for Orange Co.
S.O.; OCSO
Dec. 1, DeKeondris S.
Taylor, 21; 140447
Kendrick Street, White
Springs; aggravated as-
sault, criminal mischief;
WSPD
Dec. 2, James David
Howell, 21; 2098 Her-
mitage Place, Middle-
burg, FL; driving while
license suspended;
HCSO
Dec. 2, Ruben Santia-


Jasper Legals
thence North 88 17'20" East 128.36
feet; thence South 56 18'25" East
205.11 feet; thence South 01 48'18"
East 279.42 feet; thence South
04 37'46" West 49.98 feet; thence
South 85�21'38" East 49.75 feet;
thence North 04�47'08" East 50.04 feet;
thence North 04�58'02" East 36.27 feet;
thence South 85 23'57" East 129.12
feet; thence North 04 44'43" East
486.15 feet; thence North 88 29'17"
East 318.50 feet to the Point of Begin-
ning.
Containing 37.53 acres, more or less.
The public hearing may be continued to
one or more future dates. Any interested
party shall be advised that the date, time
and place of any continuation of the pub-
lic hearing shall be announced during the
public hearing and that no further notice
concerning the matter will be published,
unless said continuation exceeds six cal-
endar weeks from the date of the above
referenced public hearing.
At the aforementioned public hearing, all
interested parties may appear to be heard
with respect to the special exception.
Copies of the special exception are avail-
able for public inspection at the Office of
the City Clerk, City Hall located at 208
West Hatley Street, Jasper, Florida, dur-
ing regular business hours.
All persons are advised that if they decide
to appeal any decision made at the above
referenced public hearing, they will need
a record of the proceedings, and that, for
such purpose, they may need to ensure
that a verbatim record of the proceedings
is made, which record includes the testi-
mony and evidence upon which the ap-
peal is to be based.
12/9


go, 25; 7928 SR 6 West,
Jennings; no valid dri-
vers license; HCSO
Dec. 3, Nathan
William Carver, 36; 613
W. 27th Street, Braden-
ton, FL; violation of pro-
bation (DUI); HCSO
Dec. 3, Melissa Denise
Johnson, 43; 3901 38th


Avenue South, Apt A, St.
Petersburg, FL; violation
of probation (no valid
drivers license); HCSO
Dec. 3, Wanda Jean
Wilson, 51; 3205 Henriet-
ta Place, Sarasota, FL;
possession of contra-
band in prison; HCSO
Dec. 4, Richard Allen


Johnson, 59; 150 Majes-
tic, Kentwood, MI; ex-
pired drivers license (
more than 4 months);
FDACS
Dec. 5, Donnie Troy
Schaitel, 46; 3627 NW
21st Circle, Jennings;
battery (domestic vio-
lence); HCSO


Community Calendar


Dec. 10 - Haven Hospice offers
support program "Coping with the
Holidays after a Loss" from 10 am-
noon at Suwannee Valley Care Center,
Hwy 90 W. in Live Oak.
Dec. 10 - Annual Christmas Pa-
rade through downtown Jasper begin-
ning at 6 p.m. Call 792-1300 for more
information.
Dec. 11 - Crossroads VFD spon-
sors "Meet Santa & the Elves" from
6:00-8:00 p.m. at the fire station, CR
141, Jasper. Food, gifts, photos with
Santa. Also holding a
coat/blanket/sweater drive, bring
your donations with you. 938-4330 for
more info.
Dec. 11-31 - Stephen Foster Christ-
mas Festival of Lights. Call 386-397-
7009 for more information.
Dec. 13 - Regular meeting of the
Hamilton County Alcohol & other
Drug Prevention Coalition from 5 p.m.
until 6:30 p.m. in the FDLRS training
room in the JRE Lee Educational Com-
plex, Jasper.
Dec. 16 - Congregation Health
Ministry Follow-up Meeting from
9:30-10:30 a.m. at the Jasper Library.
For additional information contact
Carolyn Alred at 352-281-1629.
Dec. 18 - Jasper First Methodist
Church Clothes Closet for December
will be held from 1 p.m. - 5 p.m.
Dec. 20 - Local Girl Scout Troop
#1162 will hold their annual
Chili/Soup cook-off on December
20th. The canned food drive is going
on now through Dec. 13. Call 792-2783
for more information.
Dec. 31 - Stephen Foster's New
Year's Celebration "Peace at Last".
Call 386-397-7009 for more informa-
tion.
Jan. 8,15,16,17 - 2011 Dr. ML King,
Jr. Holiday Celebration events. Call
386-855-1156 for further information.
Jan. 18 - The Crossroads Volunteer
Fire Department will hold their
monthly meeting at 7 p.m. The public


is invited, refreshments will be served.

Weekly and Monthly Happenings:

On Monday, Wednesdays & Fri-
days New Bethel AME Church will as-
sist you in completing the Children &
Family Applications. 9 a.m-1 p.m. at
604 SW 6th Avenue, Jasper. Contact
JoAnn Townsend at 792-2323.
The Jasper Revitalization Committee
meets the 3rd Thursday of each month
at 6 p.m. at Bass's Furniture, down-
town Jasper. Email
bassfurniture@windstream.net or call
792-2725

Bible Baptist Church clothes closet:
2nd Saturday each month from 10a.m-
1p.m. Call 792-0720 for more informa-
tion

1st Friday each month Sweet Home
Baptist Church on 25A in White
Springs sells 1st Friday Dinners for the
benefit of the church. From 11a.m.-
3p.m. $5-$7.

Jasper First Methodist Church
clothes closet: 4th Saturday each
month from 1 - 5 p.m. For more infor-
mation contact 792-0904.

Bellville Volunteer Fire Department
holds their monthly meeting on the 1st
Tuesday of each month at 6 p.m.

Hamilton Co. Riding Club first Sat-
urday meetings at 5 pm & games at 6
pm with a Jackpot Cloverleaf barrel
race, Hamilton Co. Arena. Email
vkcgl975@yahoo.com for more infor-
mation.

Competition Mounted Drill Teams
meet & ride every Sunday, 7 pm until,
at the Hamilton Co. Arena. Email bass-
furniture@windstream.net, attention
Cindy Eatmon, drill team coach, for
more information or to ride.


Driver license and vehicle


inspection checkpoints


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UNIVERSITY
Founded 1889
Saint Leo University admits students of any race, color, religion, and national or ethnic origin.


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The Hamilton County Sheriff's Of-
fice will be conducting driver license
and vehicle inspection checkpoints
during the weeks of January 1, 2011
until March 31, 2011, in Hamilton
County.
Recognizing the danger presented to
the public by defective vehicle equip-
ment, deputies will concentrate their
efforts on vehicles being operated with
defects such as bad brakes, worn tires,
and defective lighting equipment. In


VALLEYr


addition, attention will be directed to
drivers who would violate the driver
license laws of Florida.
The Sheriff's Office has found these
checkpoints to be an effective means of
enforcing the equipment and driver li-
cense laws of Florida while ensuring
the protection of all motorists.
The checkpoints will be: US-41, CR-
145, NW 16th Avenue, CR-751, CR-
25A, SR-6W, SR-6E, CR-141, CR-143,
CR-51, CR-249 and SR-129.


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their center pivots and linears are ready to run this season
with no down time. Valley, dealers are experts in helping
you preserve the quality of your irrigation equipment, no
matter the brand. Along with our parts, sales, and service
departments, we'll keep your equipment moving and
doing its job this growing season.


So call today. Together, we'll determine your path for a
worry-free season.


Tri-County Irrigation, Inc.
10022 Hwy. 129 South, Live Oak, FL
Phone: 386-362-6066 * Mobile: 386-208-6066
Fax: 386-364-4939
irrigation @windstream.net


PAGE 6A


Bachelor's Degree Programs
" Business Administration with a
specialization in Management
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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010



Norris



Notes

By Lillian Norris


I am sorry to be the
bearer of news that the
Jasper Revitalization
Committee has advised
that there will not be a
Tour of Homes this year
as they had hoped.
Some who had planned
to participate find they


are unable to, and the
funds are not available
to carry on with this pro-
ject at the present time. I
for one was looking for-
ward to attending and I
know you will be disap-
pointed. Please tell
members of the commit-


tee, I know of Cindy Eat-
mon and Margaret
Lewis and there are oth-
ers, that you, too, regret
that it is not possible to
carry through with this
project. Make plans
starting now to help this
Committee in the future
and think about the fu-
ture help you can give
them. There are im-
provements they have
already made in the area
and it is up to the com-
munity to support their
efforts.
Do you remember a
few years ago; actually
several years ago, when
the community decorat-


ed the yards and had a
contest? That was a lot
of fun (a lot of work, too)
but was worth it. Of
course it was not on as
big a scale as neighbor-
ing towns but made our
town look alive, and we
did not have to drive as
far to see Christmas dec-
orations. I guess the
lights will be on the
poles through town and
in the area and I under-
stand the churches will
be doing scenes and oth-
er families, if you will let
me know of your outside
decorations we will in-
form others so they can
make trips to the outside


of homes and business-
es. Keep Christ in
Christmas, and make it a
Merry CHRISTmas.
The members of the
Woman's Club will be
meeting Friday at Noon
for "high Tea" only it will
be at noon. Wear your
holiday colors and come
and fellowship and join
the Woman's Club in
their efforts to support
our area.
Our dance team went
South last weekend for
competition, we do not
have actual results but
they did have a great
time, I am sure their di-
rector will have us some


PAGE 7A


pictures soon, and more
information.
The Churches are
getting ready for a
CHRISTmas season and
if they will call me we
will let you know, we
can attend more than
one celebration of the
Birth of Christ. We will
keep reminding you,
and want you to remind
me.
Thank you for your
support, enjoy the com-
ing weeks.
Lillian Norris
NORRIS NOTES
norrislw@windstream.net
Telephone: 386-792-2151
Cell: 386-303-1462


NHE presented awards for 1st nine


weeks during Award's Day celebration


*i ,..,4.
These NHE students were photographed with their 1st 9-week awards on the front steps
of their school. Photos submitted


Submitted

North Hamilton Ele-
mentary School was
pleased to honor our stu-
dents during our
Award's Day celebration
for the first nine weeks.
Our students of the
quarter are: PK- Kennadi
White, Kdg- Brianna
James, 1st-Levi Gantous,
2nd-Luis Ibanez, 3rd-
Jorge Miguel, 4th-
Nicholas Straughter, 5th-
Jesus Garcia, 6th-Emily
Traywick, and Mrs. Gor-
don Alyson Gandy.
Our pledge was pre-
sented by: PK-Kdg Jaden
Deas, 1-2 Savannah &
Hannah Hawkins, 3-4
Malakai Perez, and 5-6
Victoria Wood. The Prin-
cipal's Award was
awarded to PK-K grades,
Jonathan Wilson, and 3-6
grades Jordan Coffee.
AR Trophy winners


were: 1st Mel'lesha
Jones, 2nd Kayla Mar-
shall, 3d Jalin Hawkins,
4th Hunter Hatch, 5th
Berry Roberson, and 6th
Jestyn Roberts.
We also had special
FCAT Recognition stu-
dents; level 5 Math-
Daniel Hendrick, Jeremy
Law, Beatris Santana,
Douglas Barker, Darren
Rye, Jestyn Roberts; level


5 Reading-Callie Adams,
Darren Rye, Jestyn
Roberts; Level 5 Science-
Jestyn Roberts.
Special thanks to all of
our parents, grandpar-
ents, and community
members for continuing
to help us highlight the
positive academic
progress of our students
at North Hamilton Ele-
mentary School.


These NHE students line up for their photos to be taken with their 1st 9-week awards.



Free legal services to eligible citizens


Three Rivers Legal
Services will offer FREE
civil legal services to
low-income and other
eligible citizens at the
Suwannee River Eco-


nomic Council in Live
Oak on Monday, De-
cember 13, 2010 from
9:15 a.m. until 12:15
p.m. Please call 1-800-
495-0039 to schedule an


appointment.
Areas of practice in-
clude landlord/tenant,
foreclosure, Social Secu-
rity, living and legal
wills, unfair sales prac-
tices, contracts, Medic-
aid/Medicare, and limit-
ed family law.


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Tri-County Irrigation, Inc.
10022 Hwy. 129 South, Live Oak, FL
Phone: 386-362-6066 * Mobile: 386-208-6066
Fax: 386-364-4939
irrigation@windstream.net


THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL









THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


R11N*
4UTOMOTIVL
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-r

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CornfGriffin


Let our family take care of your family thi
.....


01 PT Cruiser Limited
local trade, very nice #4824b


99 Grand Marquis
local trade, low miles, x-clean #4816a


mo.


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06 PT Cruiser
local trade, low miles #4457a


09 Chevy Aveo
local trade, only 8k miles #118O9L


mo.


mo.


07 Dodge Caliber
local trade, 4dr all power #8541


mo.


Gabe


06 Chevy Trailblazer
local tradeall pwr,alloy wheels #4691


j .


02 Ford F-150
one owner, lariat, 46k miles #1166a


4 ' A. -S--Z |X ..



07 Dodge Ram
local trade, super clean #4343a
*mo..






05 Ford Expedition
local trade, leather #4780a


mo.


.f '* �. ^
- Af** S


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06 Pontiac Grand Prix
local trade, leather, sunroof #4613b
"&40 mn.


05 Toyota Avalon
local trade, only 54k miles #4863a


mo.


u( Mazaa b
local trade. allall w allov wheels #11857a


09 Toyota Camry
le package, all power #11867a


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06 Chrysler 300
local trade, only 9k miles per yr #4778,








09 Nissan Altima
al power, like new #11872a


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09 GMC Sierra 2500
local trade, one owner #4726a


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06 Jeep Wrangler
local trade, only 20k miles #11874a
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07 Dodge Ram
local trade, SLT package #11862a


mo.


10 Toyota Camry
LE package, all power #s116&
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07 Ford Explorer
local trade, eddie bauer #11841b


mo.


10 Ford Fusion
SE package, all power, alloy #1187oa


wnerion
wner#8540a


08 Pontiac Torrent
local trade, leather, sunroof #4631 a
4Is mo


10 Dodge Charger
SXT package, allpower#1187la
*20" M.


07 GMC Sierra
SLE package, V8 #11859a
san __


7 JLA


08 Dodge Ram
one owner, quad cab #4734a

* k mo.


04 Chevy Silverado
local trade, diesel 4x4, crew #4874a


fW rf --


07 Toyota Tundra
local trade, one owner, SR5 #4831a


mo.


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08 Hummer H3
super clean, 4x4, like new #11863a
*359 mo.


V5 8I1


10 Ford Escape
limited package, leather#11875a


mo.


07 Nissan Armada
local trade, one owner, SE #4729c
*74 mo.


08 Nissan Pathfinder
local trade, SEpkg, leather #485ob
*574 o


10 Ford F-150
XLT, crew cab, like new#11873a
J 7 A too.


07 Chevy Tahoe
one owner, LT package #4724a
*3"M to.


4
U S
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06 Chevy Silverado
local trade, one owner, leather #4826a


10 Nissan Frontier
local trade, one owner 11kmiles #48o5a


mO.


09 Chevy Silverado
local trade, leather. Z-71 #4785a


mO.


08 Toyota Sequoia
local trade, one owner #4750a


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10 Chevy Camaro SS
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mO.


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06 Chevy Silverado
local trade, diesel, leather #11840d


mo.


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10U ivi Sierra
crew cab. Z71. 4x4 #4898a


08 Chevy Suburban
local trade, LT leather sunroof #1185,


08 Chevy Silverado
LTZ package, one owner, 4x4 #1161a


mo.


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10 Honda Pilot
one owner, EX, leather #545a


08 GMC Yukon XL
SLT leather, 20" rims #11876a


mo.


mo.


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08 Chevy Avalanche
local trade, one owner, LTZ #4667a


09 GMC Sierra
crew cab. denali. 20" rims #4753a


09 Chevy Tahoe
LTZoackaace. sunroof leather #n864a


09 GMC Sierra
local trade, diesel. leather #11869a


mri


Used vehicle payments based on financing for 72 months @ 6.9% with $2000 down payment, plus tax and title, with lender approval.



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m I


-Ima m


PAGE 8A


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010


i r'^


mn.


I I .il


MO.


MO.


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MO.


Then Press 4


66=


;- I�









THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010


By Angie Land
"At this, she (Ruth)
bowed down with her
face to the ground. She
exclaimed, 'Why have I
found such favor in your
eyes that you notice me -
a foreigner?'
Boaz replied, ' I've
been told all about what
you have done for your
mother-in-law since the
death of your husband -
how you left your father
and mother and your
homeland and came to
live with a people you
did not know before.
May the Lord repay you
for what you have done.
May you be richly re-
warded by the Lord, the
God of Israel, under
whose wings you have
come to take refuge.'
'May I continue to find
favor in your eyes, my
lord,' she said 'You have
given me comfort and
have spoken kindly to
your servant-though I do
not have the standing of
one of your servant
girls.' (Ruth 2:10-13)
News travels fast does-
n't it? Ruth had barely
made it to Bethlehem,
unpacked her bags and
headed out to the fields
to find some food for
Naomi and herself...and
in the meantime, every-
one in town has heard
her story. If you live in a
small town, you under-
stand what happens
when someone asks,
"Who is that?" The an-
swer is all about how
they are related to
whom. For example,
when asked about
Ruth... "Who is she?" the
answer might sound
something like this:
"Oh, she's that girl that
was married to one of
Naomi's boys from over
in Moab...you can tell
she is not from around
here..." If you glance
back at verse 19 of chap-
ter one, it reminds us
"the whole town was
stirred because of
them..." In other words,
everyone was talking!
Growing up in a small
town, I have often heard
folks complain about
everyone "knowing their
business." Surely we all
realize that our com-
plaint about this is usual-
ly only about the news
that might not shed so fa-
vorable a light on our
family or us personally.
We hope the positive
stuff spreads like wild-
fire! This was the case
with Ruth... her reputa-
tion preceded her, and by
the time it reached Boaz,
it sparked a very gra-
cious response from him.
"May the Lord repay you
for what you have done.
May you be richly re-
warded by the Lord..."
Apparently, Boaz took
that blessing seriously
and perhaps recognized
that God had sent Ruth
to him to receive those
rewards.
But what about when
the news is embarrass-
ing, or even worse, dam-


aging? When our family
troubles are exposed,
our addiction uncov-
ered, or our children's
mistakes made pub-
lic...how do we hold our
heads up amidst the
knowing looks, whis-
pers, or even the direct
questions that we may
encounter? How do we
continue to live in our
community when the
strongest temptation is
to stay at home, with our
heads under the covers
and the phone off the
hook? Psalm 3:2-3 offers
valuable insight: "Many
are saying of me, 'God
will not deliver him.'
But you are shield
around me, 0 Lord; you
bestow glory on me and
lift up my head."
By nature, our sins
tempt us to hide and
take cover, per Adam
and Eve in the garden.
The truth is, that God
wants the world to see
His grace, mercy and
willingness to forgive
and put us back in our
place among the living.
His forgiveness is avail-
able according to 1 John
1:9, when we confess our
sins. This confession
doesn't mean that we
take out an ad in the
newspaper or stand on
the courthouse steps and
make an announcement.
It does mean that we go
first to God and repent.
Repentance is acknowl-


Submitted

The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) on
Thursday, Dec. 2, elect-
ed Rodney Barreto to
serve another term as
chairman of the seven-
member board.
Barreto, of Miami and
Key Largo, was ap-
pointed to the FWC by
then-Gov. Jeb Bush in
2001 and re-appointed
by Gov. Charlie Crist in
2007.
The Commissioners
also voted to retain
Richard A. "Dick" Cor-
bett as vice chairman.


edging what we have
done, and being willing
to make the change that
God requires... or agree-
ing with God about what
He is doing in our loved
one's life. Recognize
that God will often use
embarrassment as a cata-
lyst for repentance!
Once repentance occurs,
the righteousness of
Christ becomes our
shield, our protection
and the only thing we
need to hide behind!
With our forgiveness set-
tled, the glory bestowed
on us is the return of our
dignity and reputation
as a new creation in
Christ. As a result, He
lifts our head, not to look
down on another, but in
order for all to see the
miracle of grace...
Because Every Heart
Matters,
Angie
Heart Matters is a
weekly column written
by Angie Land, Direc-
tor of the Family Life
Ministries of the
Lafayette Baptist As-
sociation, where she
teaches Bible studies,
leads marriage and
family conferences
and offers Biblical
counseling to individu-
als, couples and fami-
lies. Contact Angie
with questions or
comments at
angieland3@
windstream.net


Corbett lives in Tampa.
He, too, was appointed
by Bush and re-app-
pointed by Crist.
FWC chairmen and
vice chairmen tradition-
ally serve one-year
terms, beginning the
first day of the calendar
year.
The FWC's seven
commissioners are ap-
pointed by the governor
and confirmed by the
Florida Senate to five-
year terms. Their role is
to make science-based
decisions that guide
conservation of Flori-
da's fish and wildlife re-
sources and habitats.


Advertise your
_ YARD SALE,
S/ VEHICLES OR
. UNWANTED ITEMS
SIN THE
SCLASSIFIEDS.
S: \ Call 386-792-2487 to
570761-F place your ad today.
570761 -F _____ *_____________________


By David H Matier,
Doctor of Pastoral Counseling
"Hath a nation changed their gods
which are yet no gods? But my people
have changed their glory for that
which doth not profit. Be astonished,
O ye heavens, at this, and be horribly
afraid, be ye very desolate, saith the
Lord. For my people have committed
two evils; they have forsaken me the
fountain of living waters, and hewed
them out cisterns, broken cisterns, that
can hold no water." (Jeremiah 2:11-13).
What kind of trade has been made?
The early settlers, such as those who
came on the Mayflower, came search-
ing for a place where they could wor-
ship the Lord God with out being per-
secuted by some state church. They
were people who put God first in their
lives - the Bible was the primary book
in their schools. The early settlers did-
n't want to be told by a particular
church what doctrine they must be-
lieve but wanted the freedom to read
and interpret the Bible for themselves.
They were men and women of high
moral and ethical character; living
holy and sanctified lives. Their
churches were a central part of their
lives. The communities were built
around the church (this is still evident
in the small villages in New England
where the old churches still stand in
the center of the quaint towns). All of
the great universities were established
by Bible believing men only to be tak-
en over by those who would rather
have nothing to do with the Bible in
our day!
What kind of trade has been made
by the United States? Has America
traded that which made her special
and unique for that which is unprof-
itable? Many Americans have turned
their backs on God and have tried to
find answers elsewhere: in education,
employment, the cults (Humanism -
declared a religion in 1963, Spiritual-
ism, Modernism, to just scratch the
surface) and everything but the truths
of God's Word - "For the time will
come when they will not endure sound
doctrine; but after their own lusts shall
they heap to themselves teachers, hav-
ing itching ears;" (II Timothy 4:3). This
is the time! Many worship financial
gain: money! I Timothy 6:10 says,
"For the love of money is the root of all
evil: which while some coveted after,
they have erred from the faith, and
pierced themselves through with


many sorrows." Notice, it doesn't say,
"Money is the root of all evil," but that
"...the love money is the root of all
evil;" greed for money! This is the
time! A large portion of the people
that attend church regularly are more
interested in getting out to go to the lo-
cal buffet than they are about what the
preacher is saying! What's the mes-
sage from God today needs to be the
mindset of God's people - America
needs to hear from God! America
needs revival!
What's being seen in America and all
around the world is a confirmation of
the Word of God. It declares the near-
ness of His coming. Things that the
prophets could have never imagined
but told us about are beginning to hap-
pen. A world wide identification mark
(666) may have been impossible to
imagine at one time - but it's not to-
day! A cashless society is practically
here already. All of the horrible things
you witness in the news and see on the
streets all around you, though upset-
ting, should be encouraging because
they should tell you that the coming of
Jesus is getting closer. It's sort of like
the little girl who was laying in her bed
listening every hour to her family's
grandfather clock because she couldn't
sleep. When it got to 11:00 PM - it
chimed once, twice,...10 times, 11
times, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, and when it
chimed for the 18th time she hurried
into her parents' bedroom and woke
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it's later than it's ever been before!"
Dr. John Walvoord said, "I have been
studying prophecy for many years
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preparatory for the coming of the
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though Christ could come at any time,
it is today."
Jesus said, "But of that day and hour
knoweth no man, no, not the angels of
heaven, but my Father only, But as the
days of Noe were, so shall also the
coming of the Son of man be"
(Matthew 24:36, 37)
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THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


PAGE 9A
















0 Sports


Pittman up for Coach of the


Year


By Corey Davis


After winning their first district title since 1998,
Hamilton County football is finally getting the
statewide recognition they deserve.
Since 1992, the Florida Dairy Farmers has recog-
nized the top student-athlete and coaches from
across the state. The awards are given out in 26
sports, with lacrosse being added this year.
Hamilton County head football coach Mike


Mike Pittman


Pittman is a nominee for the Class 1A Coach of the
Year while senior defensive back Gerald Bristol is
also nominated for the Class 1A Player of the Year.
One coach and one player from all six classifica-
tions (lA, 1B, 2A, 2B, 3A, 4A, 5A, 6A) will be hon-
ored as that classification winner. The six winners
will then be nominated for the Mr. Football/Coach
of the Year award, which will be announced later
this month.
After starting the season 0-3, Pittman guided the
Trojans to seven consecutive wins and its first dis-
trict title since 1998, before bowing out in the first
round of the playoffs 27-22 to Tampa Berkeley Prep.
The other nominees for the 1A Coach of the Year
are: Willie Bueno (American Heritage), Vernon
Dorminey (Trinity Christian), Robert Craft (NFC),
Craig Dobson (King's Academy), Jermaile Cor-
nelius (Fort Meade), Mike Riazzi (MCC), Leroy Ki-
nard (First Academy), Richard Pettus (Villages),
Grant Grantham (Liberty), Dominick Ciao (Tampa
Berkeley) and Sid Wheatley (Northview).
Bristol led the Northeast Florida area with 11 in-
terceptions this season and is up against Mike West
(Dixie County), Nelson Aghlor (Berkeley), Travis
Banks (NFC), Brian Grove (King's Academy),
Laron Moore (Crescent City), Rashawn Scott
(MCC), Albert Rose (First Academy), RJ Kuck (Vil-
lages), Maurice Russell (Fort Meade) and Calvin
Prior (Port St. Joe).

Mr. Football winners
1992-Jammi German (Fort Myers)
1993-Shevin Wiggins (Manatee)
1994-Daunte Culpepper (Vanguard)
1995-Frankie Franklin (Sandalwood)
1996-Travis Henry (Frostproof)
1997-Zain Gilmore (Robinson)
1998-Anquan Boldin (Pahokee)
1999-Wille Green (Osceola)


2000-Adrian McPherson (Southeast)
2001-Leon Washington (Andrew Jackson)
2002-Andre Reese (Pierson Taylor)
2003-Xavier Lee (Seabreeze)
2004-Antone Smith (Pahokee)
2005-Tim Tebow (Nease)
2006-Robert Marve (Plant)
2007-Jacory Harris (Northwestern)
2008-AJ Graham (Godby)
2009-Matt Elam (Dywer)


Gerald Bristol


Three in a row for Trojans


By Corey Davis


Hamilton County boys basket-
ball picked up two more wins this
past week to stretch their winning
streak to three in a row.
The week started with Colum-
bia canceling its game with the
Trojans Tuesday Nov. 30 due to a
scheduling conflict, the girls and
boys were scheduled home the
same night at the same times. The
game has been rescheduled for
Jan. 3 at 7:30 p.m.
Hamilton County 51, Jefferson
County 44
A few days later, the Trojans
traveled to Monticello Dec. 2 to
take on District 4-2A rival Jeffer-
son County.
The Tigers were without 14
players combined on their varsity
and junior varsity, including all
five of their starters on varsity,
with their football team playing in


the state semifinals.
Tied after the first and second
quarter, the Trojans began to pull
away in the third quarter taking a
three point lead before stretching
it out to as many as seven.
Leading the Trojans was Ken-
neth Coffee (21 points, 6 re-
bounds) and Gerald Bristol (11
points, 9 rebounds, 5 assists and 4
steals).
Eric McClain manned the
boards with 11 rebounds to go
along with four points, Devonte
Ponder chipped in eight points,
seven rebounds and three assists,
while Alfonso Smith grabbed five
rebounds to go along with four
points.
Hamilton County 74, Madison
County 71
Two days later, Hamilton Coun-
ty hosted Madison County in a
wild game in which the Trojans
led 24-22 at the half, trailed by ten


at the end of third quarter and ral-
lied for a three point win.
The Trojans had four guys in
double figures led by Kenneth
Coffee (19 points, 12 rebounds),
Gerald Bristol (12 points, 6 re-
bounds, 5 steals), Devonte Pender
(10 points, 4 rebounds) and Anfer-
nee Smith (15 points, 9 rebounds).
Two other players just missed
making it five guys in double fig-
ures as Eric McClain (11 rebounds)
and Alfonso Smith (4 rebounds, 5
steals) both finished with nine
points.
Up next
Hamilton County (3-1, 2-0),
which traveled to Echols County,
Ga Tuesday night, hosts Lafayette
Friday at 7:30 p.m., travels to Tay-
lor County Saturday at 7:30 p.m.,
at Fort White Monday at 7:30 p.m.,
before returning home again Tues-
day Dec. 14 to host North Florida
Christian at 8 p.m.


If you want to follow high school
sports year round, don't forget to also
listen to the 'The Press Box' every Mon-
day and Wednesday from 6-7 p.m. on
WJHC Talk 107.5 FM. Jasper News
sportswriter Corey Davis is the host of
the show along with sports guru
Wayne Littrell. The two discuss the lat-
est in high school sports from Suwan-
nee, Branford, Hamilton, Lafayette,
Melody Christian, Madison County,
Taylor County, Fort White and Colum-
bia high schools.
Also check out Suwannee Valley
Sports on facebook, another place you
can follow area high school sports
across the region.


SPORTS CALENDAR


Dec. 10
Boys Basketball
Lafayette at Hamilton County, 7:30
Williston at Suwannee, 7:30
Girls Basketball
Lafayette at Hamilton County, 6
Williston at Suwannee, 6
Girls Soccer
Suwannee at Williston, 7

Dec. 11
Boys Basketball
Hamilton County at Taylor County,
7:30

Dec. 13
Boys Basketball
Hamilton County at Fort White, 7:30
Fort White at Suwannee, 7

Dec. 14
Boys Soccer
Lafayette at Hamilton County, 5
Bolles at Suwannee, 7
Boys Basketball
North Florida Christian at Hamilton
County, 8
Suwannee at Santa Fe, 7:30
Girls Basketball
PK Yonge at Branford, 6
North Florida Christian at Hamilton
County, 6:30
Suwannee at Santa Fe, 6

Dec. 16
Boys Soccer
Suwannee at Newberry, 6


Dec. 17
Girls Soccer
Hamilton County at St. Francis, 6
Boys Soccer
St. Francis at Lafayette, 6
Girls Basketball
Suwannee at Newberry, 6
Boys Basketball
Suwannee at Newberry, 7:30

Dec. 18
Boys Basketball
Hamilton County at Madison County,
8
Girls Basketball
Hamilton County at Madison County,
6:30
Girls Soccer
Suwannee at Madison County, 2

Dec. 21
Boys Basketball
Suwannee at Hamilton County, 7:30
Girls Basketball
Suwannee at Hamilton County, 6:30

Dec. 27-29
Boys Soccer
Bobcat Invitational, TBA

Jan. 4
Girls Soccer
Lafayette at Hamilton County, 7
Ridgeview at Suwannee, 7
Boys Soccer
Suwannee at Oak Hall, 6
Girls Basketball
Hamilton County at Taylor County,


7:30
Santa Fe at Suwannee, 6
Boys Basketball
Santa Fe at Suwannee, 7:30


Jan. 6
Boys Soccer
Eastside at Suwannee, 7
Tallahassee Maclay at Hamilton Coun-
ty, 7
Girls Soccer
Tallahassee Maclay at Hamilton Coun-
ty, 5
Girls Basketball
Newberry at Suwannee, 6 p.m.
Boys Basketball
Newberry at Suwannee, 7:30

Jan. 7
Girls Soccer
Hamilton County at PK Yonge, 6
Suwannee at Gainesville (Citizens
Field), 7:30
Boys Soccer
Suwannee at Keystone Heights, 6
Boys Basketball
Taylor County at Hamilton County,
7:30
Girls Basketball
Hamilton County at PK Yonge, 6

Jan. 8
Boys Basketball
Hamilton County at North Florida
Christian, 6:30
Madison County at Suwannee, 7:30
Girls Basketball
Hamilton County at North Florida


Christian, 5
Madison County at Suwannee, 6

Jan. 10
Girls Soccer
Hamilton County at Suwannee, 7
Boys Basketball
St. Francis at Hamilton County, 8
Girls Basketball
St. Francis at Hamilton County, 6:30

Jan. 11
Boys Soccer
Hamilton County at Lafayette, 5
Santa Fe at Suwannee, 7
Girls Basketball
Fort White at Suwannee, 7

Jan. 13
Girls Soccer
Hamilton County at Taylor County, 7
Boys Basketball
Jefferson County at Hamilton County,
7:30
Girls Basketball
Jefferson County at Hamilton County,
6
Godby at Suwannee, 7:30

Jan. 14
Girls Soccer
Hamilton County at Fort White, 7
Boys Soccer
Suwannee at Columbia, 7
Girls Basketball
Suwannee at Williston, 6
Boys Basketball
Suwannee at Williston, 7:30


PAGE 10A


THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010










THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010


THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


Hamilton County


rF.Fr


Central Hamilton
Elementary
1st Nine Weeks
Honor Roll

"A" Honor Roll
1st grade:

Ma'Kaylah Aaron
Gyia Aaron
Nu'Quisya Anderson
Jon'Quay Andrews
Antonio Boykin
Waynemon Byrd
Jaquez Cooper
Jamesha Daniels
Graciela Gallegos
Elijah Grantham
Christopher Harris
Britlee Hawkins
Devan Hawkins
Orane Hughes
Dwayne Jackson
James Jackson
Amaya Johnson
Ambert Lambert
Jaden Mercer
Amarion Paul
Matthew Register
Bailey Swayze
Timothy Warfel
Katherine Warren
Kenneth Warren

2nd grade:
Sandra Jimenez
Ja'Quavion Lanier
Jhebari Martin
Zachery Rainish
Autumn Register
Keerin Swayze

3rd grade:
Frank Daniels
Ashley Hand
Kalynda Heck
Noah Kersey
Jacob Simpson

4th grade:
Nicolas Barwick
Caleb Herring
Logan Hughes

5th grade:
Sawyer Dyke
Tori Troy

6th grade:
No Students!


"A/B" Honor Roll
1st grade:
Frank Feacher
Leeann Hawkins
Maximus Izell
Diana Jimenez
Jonderius McCloud
Gavin Rainey
Xavier Reynoso
William Roberts
James Swift
Tyrese White

2nd grade:
Caitlyn Brown
Brianna Clayton
Edward Needham
Sierra Schrier
Andrea Serrano
Craig Smith
Gregory Tyre
Bridgett Wilson

3rd grade:
Jasmine Cooks
Bernydra Federick
Stephanie Halsey
JaQuavion Houston
Hadiya Iqbal
Chadrick McClain
Jalyria Miller
Brianna Mitchell
Araceli Nava
Daleah Nixon
Kimberly Reynolds
Gary Wright

4th grade:
Tanyah Akins
Michael Amerson
Cody Bass
Kalei Bracewell
Tyrese Brown


Bryan Cribbs
Dawson Fowler
Hannah Gaines
T'arekia Hart
Michael Johnson
Alisha Lewis
Joseph Macklin
Ja'shon Neil
Destiny Perry
Logan Register
Madison Register
Ashley Reynolds
Traevion Sanford
A'isha Smith
Nicholas Williams
E'niyah Young

5th grade:
Kenyetta Aaron
Tatyana Cohens
Alexandra Cribbs
Breonna Gaskin
Tre'mon Henderson
Shanyah Lopez
Jalon Miller
A'real Smith
Cassandra Spivey
Angel Vaughn
Gabrielle Williams

6th grade:
Ben Cox
Tra'kivin Gandy
Bryce Harrell
Courtney Hodges
Jada Hollie
Mohammad Iqbal
Yaseen Iqbal
Vanecia Jones
Boyianna Neil
Cortney Newhard
Mariah Schrier

HCHS Honor Roll
All A's
7th Grade
Kaitlyn Curry
Austin Graham
Sabrina McClain
Cheyenne Rice
Austin Windham

8th Grade
Dixie Boston
Rachel Bunting
Sarra Davis
Kathryn Godwin
Aubrey Morris
Kaleb Sadler

9th Grade
Kimmie Kimura
Wade Norris
Tyler Warfel

10th Grade
Winston Crosby
Lisa Hill
Amber Laffoon
Adam Rhoden
Hetal Thakor

11th Grade
Angela Cameron
Zachary Deas
Chineeta Jackson
Rebecca Jackson
James Mitchell
Raven Weise

12th Grade
Jared Altmix
Jonathan Banks
Caitlien Beaty
Cady Carter
Bria' Davis
Ryan Hart
Jerry McCoy
Hunter Mead
Jeffrey Monds
Manan Patel

A's & B's
7th Grade
Tyshawn Adkins
Courtney Allen
Hannah Altman
Chasity Arnold
Ethan Brantley
Cassidy Byrd
Autumn Cole
Madison Cox
Josefina Diaz
Juan Gonzalez
Andrew Graham


Alyssa Jones
Allison Lee
Kentonya Lee
Adrianna Mathews
Catherine Moffses
John Moore
Alexis Owens
Joanna Padgett
Hunter Smith
Shani Tanner
Sierra Tanner
Shavontay Whetstone
Christian Whitmore
Larissa Wyers

8th Grade
Joslyn Colon
James Cone
Whitney Crosby
Hunter Hill
Henry Land
Elizabeth Lewis
Richard McCoy
Charmarik Merine
Leah Morgan
Dalton Norris
Garren Richardson
Mazey Roberts
Timothy Sanford
Dwain Worthey

9th Grade
Bailey Altman
Karley Barnard
Nicholas Henderson
Brandi Padgett
Ethan Shackelford

10th Grade
Charles Cameron
Megan Hodges
Andrew Manalis
Kandra Martin
Karen Roberts
William Scaff
Rachel Sullivan

11th Grade
Chante Atwood
Kalene Dedge
Seth Dyke
Ashley Fenneman
Mariela Garcia
Jessica Gonzalez
Auriel Griffith
Asa Newsome
Jordan Perez
Jaytwoine Raiford
Niayah Sheppard
Annabel Torres
Christa Traywick
Tynechia White
Andrea-Rhe Whitmore

12th Grade
Shannon Adams
Joseph Betancourt
Yvonne Bristol
Christy Carnline
Emily Carter
Amanda Diaz
Jasmine Dobson
Sha'Kwanda Dye
Abel Gonzalez
Jeremy Gyr
Cameron Hawkins
Shane Hotchkiss
William Hughes
Paris Ingram
Courtney Jackson
Jalenah McElwain
Charles Merine
Ashley Moore
Heather Morris
Ashley Pastrana
Robert Santana
Megan Snipes
Caroline Walker
Elizabeth Young

NORTH HAMILTON
ELEMENTARY
HONOR ROLL 1ST
NINE WEEKS

FIRST GRADE -
ALL A'S:
Connor Jones
Mel'Lesha Jones
Maria Roja
Zane Sadler
Jenna Tolle
Sarai Aldama
Jordan Beck
Derrick Gerth


Brooke Howell
Jesse Marshall
Priscilla Mendiola
Summer Register
Hannah Sparks
Lauren Hatch
Maria Silverio-Chung
Melodi Hernandez
Daisy Jones
Vidal Lanier
Corrin Pulliam
Justin Reynolds
Trayson Rogers
Harley Squires
Nora Thurmond

A/B:
Hunter Byrne
David Diaz
Jessica Soriano
Shelby Tigue
Edwardo Valdez
Emilia Salinas
Hannah Hawkins
Savannah Hawkins
Kayli Colon
Shatara Walker
Conner Dorminey
Tomas Gallegos
Lilly Marshall
Prestyn Smith
Shawn Warren
Chloe Carter
Makayla Corbitt
Samuel Cruce
Dalton Gantous
Omar Lopez

SECOND GRADE -
ALL A'S:
Zachary Driggers
Mia Muscarella
Isabella Brown
Traci Coleman
Jesse McElwain
Carson Norris
Sean Scott
Jerel Tolle
Joshua Welch
Logan Cox
Lexi Williams

A/B:
Ana Aguilar
Nathan Brenton
Diamond Byrd
Will Griner
Kayla Marshall
Juan Mendoza
Will Parr
Catherine Selph
Brooklynn Beam
Devin Cherry
Miguel Thomas
Landon Adkins
Brittany Dorminey
Monica Solomon
Christopher Walters
Tyler Whetstone

THIRD GRADE -
ALL A'S:
Jerry Easler
Ke'Ashia Tucker
Kaylee Boatwright
Logan McCulley
Elizabeth Smith
Zac Carter
Hannah Law,
Malakai Perez
Ramsey Reynolds

A/B:
Briana Aguero
Nicole Aguero
Tyler Grantham
Joseph Marshall
Jorge Miguel
Dayla Capallia
Gloria Gandy
Seth Johnson
Jonathan Mendez
Bradley Peacock
Mark Prueter
Brayden White
Luke Adkins
Kenleigh Boone
Zachary Brown
Madison Camp
Alexandria Day
Joseph Mathis
Nicolas McClain
Martina Williams
Jerry Jackson


FOURTH GRA
ALL A'S:
Aleah McCallum
Jacob Ray
Taylor Moffses
Daniel Hendrick
Ranesha Gunsby
Shikayla Gandy
Preshanna Drawd
Beatris Santana
Jeremy Law
Hunter Hotchkiss
Hunter Hatch
Victoria Franklin
Haleigh Day

A/B:
Skylar Willis
Daryl Slayton
Audrey Selph
Jeny Santos
Junior Rivero
Yesenia Ortiz
Shaun Marshall
Willie Lee
Bailey Hawkins
Jacqueline Frias
Cassidy Cribbs
Shawn Burnett
Carter Bazzell
Sarabeth Adams
Elizabeth Cheshir
Angelina Gaspar
Sydney Gist
Jamari Howell
Beatris Rios
Trinity Skinner
Andrew Stone
Nicholas Straught
Stephanie Whetst
Oriana Urzua
Ethan Rye
Reese McLeod
Hunter McCulley
Albino Lopez
Colby Lewis
Justin Jackson
Jessica Hernande;
Christopher Gaus
Mariah Anderson

FIFTH GRADE -
A'S:
Dallas Fletcher
Berry Roberson
Zaevan Martin
Brad Driggers
Austin Griffin
Ryan Pittman

A/B:
Ariana Gomez
Guadalupe Ponce
Javy Zamora
Alyssa Culbreth
Jesus Garcia
Destine Marshall
Jordan Coffee

SIXTH GRADE
A'S:
Jestyn Roberts
Regina Carson

A/B:
Callie Adams
Douglas Barker
Garien Franklin
Sierra Beck
Hannah Carter
Kassie Land
Thomas Marcano
Darren Rye
Bailey Jones

South Hamilt
Elementary
A Honor Ro
Alford, Keandra
Bennett, Daniel
Bristol, Foster
Brown, Taffany
Burch, Kaniyah
Carter, Isaac
Cromartie, Andre
Davis, Valencia
Dunaway, Caden
Elmore, Sydney
Fouraker, Alexanc
Fouraker, Nathan
Haines, Jacob
Hawkins, Joshua
Jallad, Kamalah
Jones, Taylor
Joseph, Alexis


DE -








ty


Lee, Brandon
Merrill, Samuel
Mieses, Laura
Morgan, Zackary
Norris, Kaleigh
Oliver, Jalen
Pinello, Alexandria
Simmons, Erin
Small, Mckayla
Steedley, Jonathan
Stirn, Chelsie
Tanner, Trevor
Thomas, Benjamin
Thompkins, Azaria
Townsend, Joshua
Wallace, Malik
Webb, Pe'tresse
Whitmore, Brittany


A/B Honor Roll
Baker, Isaiah
Bass, Maelin
Beauchamp, Justin
Bennett, Danielle
Bryant, Lamichael
Bryant, Monique
Burnett, Andrew
Canady, Shania
Carroll, Trinidy
Cason, Zachary
Castro, Anthony
e Castro, Nicholas
Cherry, Bodeisha
Cherry, Nigel
Dean, Tevin
Dukes, Morgan
Dunaway, Charles
Elmore, Angel
:er Elmore, Jesse
one Farries, Raylen
Glispie, Taylor
Haines, Levi
Harris, Gabriel
Harris, Nicolai
Hollie, A'destiny
Howell, Rachel
Jackson, Jarvin
z Jones, Darius
e Jones, Diamond
Kantro, Falon
Lee, Madison
- ALL Lee, Taylor
Martin, Tenij
Marvin, Ashley
Merrill, Seth
Ogburn, Allison
Ogburn, Connie
Pinello, Philip
Powell, Travis
Pritchard, Crystal
Purast, Jazmine
Reid, Tevin
Richardson, Colby
Richburgh, De'miya
Rodriquez, Joshua
Shaw, Levi
Shipp, Mckenzie
Skinner, Matthew
Smith, Nyesha
- ALL Stephenson, Bryce
Stewart, Braxton
Stewart, Nathan
Stirn, Mason
Thompson, Braxton
Wetherington, Dalton
Wheeler, Julianna
Williams, Hailey
Williams, Tyreke
Young, Leon

B Honor Roll
Byrd, Jaylon
Chambers, Hunter
Morgan, Artavius

ton Westwood Christian
School
ll Elementary School:
A Honor Roll
Joseph Mickler

Middle School:
A Honor Roll
Elizabeth Goolsby
a Abby Mickler

Middle School:
B Honor Roll
der Johnathon Goolsby
Michael Hall
Kelton Knighton

Home Study
A Honor Roll
C. J. Bozeman, 6th grade


PAGE 11A









THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


Messages of thanKs firom







fhanistan and Iraq


Continued From Page 1A

fort," Royals exclaimed. "We are so
grateful to everyone who gave and
the ones who packed boxes."
A postcard from IT2 Willie Eng-
lish at FOB Tarin Kowt in
Afghanistan stated, "I would like
to thank you all for the care pack-
age sent to me. LIttle things like
that mean lot to us here -- espe-
cially those like myself that are in
remote area with limited food and
latrines. Thank you all for your
service and support!"
In an e-mail dated November 22,
2010, from Hamilton County's
own TSgt Decar Scaff at COS War-
rior, Kirkuk, Afghanistan: "The
care packages arrived today.
Please give everyone who took
part in sending the packages our
sincerest thanks. I know the pack-
ages represented a great deal of
time, effort, and generosity. The
majority of the packages were
handed out within my squadron
and the rest were given to our 1st
Sgt to give out as he saw fit."
(Scaff was sent a box for himself
and 38 other boxes to distribute to
troops who needed encourage-
ment or who didn't receive any
mail from home.)
He wrote later about Thanksgiv-
ing Day that the military had "a
pretty good feast" planned for
them: "the traditional turkey and
stuffing, and also crab legs on the
menu. For dinner they're sup-
posed to have prime rib and lob-
ster tails, so I can't complain about
not being fed! Aaron Tippen, a
country singer, is playing a con-
cert" (Thanksgiving night.)
When SFC Rob Bozeman, a fam-
ily friend of RB and Cecil Davis,
was contacted to ask if he would
distribute boxes to troops at FOB


Sykes in Iraq, he wrote back, " I
think it'll be great that a bunch of
our soldiers here will be receiving
a package, especially at this time
of the year. Keeping up morale is
hard enough as it is...but getting a
little mail should go a long way to
boosting the spirits here. Please
let the folks at the VFW and all the
volunteers know how much I,
along with the soldiers, appreciate
their support."
On Nov. 27, the Davises re-
ceived an e-mail from SFC Boze-
man: regarding the 36 boxes
mailed to him for distribution:
"Today our weekly clip made it to
us with mail and ALL boxes made
it, as well. I passed them out to
my fellow Platoon Sergeants and
all were handed out to Soldiers in
the ranks of SPC and below. I
think it was a success; everybody
was very appreciative to get a lit-
tle something extra. Please pass
along to the volunteers at the VFW
(and everyone else who helped) in
all aspects from financially sup-
porting to packaging and mailing
them out, our deepest thanks to
all."

He also wrote "I am happy as
well with my care package. I am
putting the football aside for a
minute to save it for our Christ-
mas Bowl we have planned for the
Soldiers here...a little competition
to boost morale on Christmas.
Whoever picked out the NASCAR
magazine did especially well, too.
Outside of my love for college
football, NASCAR is right
there. Thanks for everything
everybody did to show their con-
tinued support for Troopers de-
ployed..especially during the holi-
days. Wish everybody a Happy
Holiday season."


VFW wives and community volunteers


pack boxes for deployed military. - Courtesy photos


Autumn Cole (rt), Cornitra Jackson, and Maisia Daniels, either members of the National
Achievers' Society or working towards membership, place labels on boxes before being
mailed to deployed military.
S M


VFW wives and volunteers place hand-drawn Christmas cards and personal notes in each
box before sealing.


Pictured here are some of the students who entered the essay contest recently sponsored by the Hamilton County Farm Bureau.


Hamilton County Farm Bureau celebrated Farm City Week


Submitted by Mary Bembry
The Hamilton County Farm Bureau
celebrated Farm City Week recently
with a "Special Spaghetti Supper", held
at the local VFW club. Nearly 50 parents,
school officials and 4th graders attended
the event. Earlier in October, the local
Farm Bureau sponsored a special "Essay
Contest on the importance of American
Agriculture" and every 4th grader in the
county wrote a 100-word essay.
The essays were judged by the Public


Relations Staff from Florida Farm Bu-
reau in Gainesville. The top four win-
ners in the county received cash awards
for their efforts at writing their own per-
sonal essay. The winners were: first
place-Victoria Franklin, NHE; second
place-Trinity Skinner, NHE; third place-
Alexandria Pinello, SHE; and fourth
place-Jacob Ray, NHE.
According to Damon Deas, Hamilton
County Farm Bureau President, this ex-
ercise was good practice for the students


to work on their writing ability, which is
a major part of the FCAT testing that all
students must accomplish. He also said
that Farm City Week is a recognized na-
tional day, set aside to promote the im-
portance of farming as well as those
folks who live in urban areas who con-
sume our farm products.
For the past 10 or more years, the local
County Farm Bureau has sponsored a
Farm City Week Breakfast Celebration;
but this year, decided to do something a


bit different. "We were proud of all the
students, as they did a really great job of
writing about Agriculture", said Deas.
"We had nearly 125 folks to attend the
Special Awards Dinner, and the chil-
dren seemed to really enjoy the meal, as
well as the contest.
Hopefully, this event will become an
annual event for all 4th graders again
next year. "Everyone needs to under-
stand the importance of food produc-
tion", said Deas.


Suwannee Valley Livestock Show and Sale Dates


By Brian Estevez, 4-H/ Youth
Development
The Suwannee County Fair
is April 1-9, 2011, but 4-H and
FFA students need to be aware
NOW of important dates so
you can be prepared for the
fair. The Suwannee Valley
Youth Livestock Show and
Sale (SVYLSS) will be April 6-9
on the last weekend of the fair.
Below you will find important
dates so you can be prepared
for the SVYLSS.
Entry Dates
Steer Weigh-in is Saturday
December 11 between 8am-12
noon. Steer entry forms will be


filled out on-site.
Hog ownership and tagging
is Saturday December 18. Tag-
ging will be done that morning
from 8am-10am at the Suwan-
nee and Lafayette County Ex-
tension Offices. Hogs must be
in the possession of the ex-
hibitor and tagged by this
date.
Hog entry forms are due to
one of the Extension Offices
(Hamilton, Lafayette, or
Suwannee) on Monday De-
cember 20 by 5pm. Forms
must be turned in by this time,
even without the FFA advisor
or 4-H leader's signature.


Exhibitors are responsible
for making sure their forms are
turned in on time.
Fair Dates
Record Books for Hogs and
Steers are due on Monday
March 28 by 5pm.
Hog Weigh-in is Wednesday
April 6 between 7am-lpm.
Hog Showmanship is
Wednesday April 6 at 6pm.
Steer Weigh-in is Thursday
April 7 between 8am-12 noon.
Hog Show is Thursday April
7 at 6pm.
Steer Show is Friday April 8
at 6pm.
Sale is Saturday April 9 at


1:30pm.
Please respect these dates to
ensure that the show and sale
will run smoothly during the
Suwannee County Fair.
SYVLSS board members thank
you in advance for a great
show and sale next April. For
more information about the
Suwannee Valley Livestock
Show and Sale please contact
one of the Suwannee Valley
Extension Offices: Hamilton-
386-792-1276, Lafayette-386-
294-1279, or Suwannee-386-
362-2771.
Extension programs are
open to all people regardless


of race, color, sex, religion, dis-
ability or national origin. In
accordance with the Ameri-
cans with Disabilities Act, any
person needing a special ac-
commodation to participate in
any activity should contact the
Suwannee County Coopera-
tive Extension Service at 1302
Eleventh Street, SW, Live Oak,
Florida 32060 or telephone
(386) 362 - 2771 at least five
working days prior to the
event. Hearing impaired can
access the foregoing telephone
by contacting the Florida Relay
Service at 1 - 800 - 955 - 8770 or
800 - 955 - 8772 (TDD).


PAGE 12A


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010









THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2010


'I


Making This Right

Beaches
Claims
Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental
Restoration

Health and Safety
Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
restorethegulf.gov
facebook.com/bpamerica
twitter.com/bp america
youtube.com/bp


"My family's been fishing for eight generations. It's just a way of life.
That's why we've got to get this cleaned up. "
Pete Floyd
Commercial Fisherman,
Pascagoula, Mississippi



When the spill hit, a lot of people said it would be the end. BP said
they would try to make this right. But how was an energy company
going to help a fisherman?

Putting People to Work
The first thing they did was rent my boat and hire me to help with
the cleanup. They made up my losses so I could pay my bills. And
they worked with all kinds of people here from fishermen and
shrimpers to restaurant owners. It helped us keep our businesses
open. And it helped us make ends meet so we could support
our families.

Staying for the Long Haul
When they capped the well in July and finally killed it, we were all
relieved. But would BP stick around? Well, they did. The beaches
are clean and we're back on the water fishing so things are getting
a whole lot better. They are still here and have said they will keep
working for as long as it takes.

Getting Back to Normal
BP asked me to share my story with you to keep you informed. If
you still need help, please call 1-866-448-5816 or go to bp.com. If
you're wondering what you can do, well - the next time you're
shopping, buy a little Gulf seafood. There is none finer.


For assistance, please call:
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
floridagulfresponse.com


� 2010 BP, E&P


636508gav


bp


THE JASPER NEWS, Jasper, FL


PAGE 13A






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i NFCC Christmas at the Mansion open house Dec. 8-12, Page 3
News * Entertainment * Classifieds




North Florida Focus

Decmbr &9 2 1 w w. f o Ii e.co Srvig amltnLaayttean Swane Cunie


Disney's




Beauty




and the




Beast

coming to

Gainesville

GAINESVILLE - Disney's Beauty and the Beast, the
award-winning worldwide smash hit Broadway musical,
is coming to the Phillips Center for the Performing Arts.
Produced by NETworks Presentations, this elaborate the-
atrical production will come to life on stage for three
nights: Jan. 24, 25 and 26.
Disney's Beauty and the Beast features the animated
film's Academy Award�-winning score with music by
Alan Menken and lyrics by the late Howard Ashman,
with additional songs with music by Alan Menken and
lyrics by Tim Rice. The book is written by Linda
Woolverton.
The original creators of the Broadway production are
together again for this new touring production! The play
is directed by Rob Roth and choreographed by Matt
West, with Costume Design by Ann Hould-Ward (Tony
Award winner for her work on Disney's Beauty and the
Beast), Lighting Design by Natasha Katz, Scenic Design
by Stanley A. Meyer, Sound Design by John Petrafesa Jr.
and Music Supervision by Michael Kosarin.

SEE BEAUTY, PAGE 2

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


I '!- - -
.Via Al


A MUST SEE- 3/2, 2001-
mobile home with above
average appeal. The floor
plan is open and spacious.
I Enjoy outdoor living on
your screened front porch.
The yard includes fencing
with a privacy fence across
the back and a 12x24
building. $59,900.
Call Sherrel McCall,
386-688-7563 MLS#697 6


S ..L&your
- -i,, ,, . | i,.,)sq ft
i- -- ...w/a


PRICED TO SELL- 2000+ sq.ft. with spacious bedrooms, 2 1/2 baoutdoor
, , '*- . ,..y, 386-
It 70650.

PRICED TO SELL- 2000+ sq.ft, with spacious bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths,
front porch and enclosed back porch with 2 car garage. All this on 7+
wooded acres. $159,900. Call Irvin Dees, 386-208-4276 MLS#76323
WHITE SPRINGS...2 city lots (100'x210) corner of First & Glover, city
sewer and water available, mobile homes allowed, $13,000. Glenda
McCall, 386-208-5244 MLS#70865
BEAUTIFUL 4/2 home on 5 cleared acres. Freshly painted, new carpet,
and ready to move in. Located on a paved road not far from town. Call for
your appointment today. Ric Donovan, 386-590-1298 MLS#76560
OWNER FINANCING- 9.84 acres on paved road ready to build.
Property has about 12-15 year old pines with just enough cleared for your
home. 20x40 barn. $59,900. Call Ric Donovan, 386-590-1298.
MLS#76562
LOCATION! 4/4 custom brick home near schools, shopping, & medical
facilities. Has office or mother-in-law suite, or 5th bdrm. Fenced back
yard & Quonset bldg for storage. Nelda Hatcher, 386-688-8067.
MLS#75915
SUPER BUY- HORSE LOVERS DREAM- 14 acres of rolling pasture
w/shade trees. 3/2 w/FP, 3 stall horse barn w/tack room, hay barn, pole
barn and 2 car A/C detached garage. $135,000 Irvin Dees, 386-208-4276
MLS#76016
COLONIAL STREET... just behind CVS pharmacy, city sewer & water
available, $9,900. Call Glenda McCall, 386-208-5244. MLS#59499
IMPOSSIBLE TO MISS how much pride this owner has in their home.
3/2 features a spacious living room, bright-charming kitchen, pool w/deck,
RV shelter, carport and outbuildings. $159,500. Call Kellie Shirah, 386-
208-3847 MLS#75655
8 ACRES MOL of pasture and large oaks comes with this mobile home.
Asking $59,000. Additional home & 7 acres is also available please call
for more information. Call Sylvia Newell, 386-590-2498 MLS#75752
RIVERFRONT: Lot on the Suwannee River. Approx 5 miles from 1-10
close to the Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park. $39,000. Call Sylvia
Newell, 386-590-2498. MLS#58514
ON THE BEND of the Withlacoochee river. 20 ft above flood of record.
This 3/2 homes has all the amenities, FP, skylights, deck, enclosed glass
sun room, pool and more. $199,900. Sherrel McCall, 386-688-7563.
MLS#72753
REDUCED- Lovely 3/2.5 1996 sq. ft. home in Pine Hollow Subdivision.
Custom cabinets and corian counter tops. Walk-in shower & double
vanity in master bath. Master suite has his & hers closets. $174,500. Call
Anita Handy, 386-208-5877. MLS#61591 12904 86th Terrace
www.poolerealt.com
WwW.poolerealt0.com


Liz Shivener as Belle. - Photo: Joan Marcus


-FOR RENT-


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


GARDEN ACCENTS
MAKE PERFECT 1
CHRISTMAS GIFTS!
Beautiful fountains, benches,
birdbaths and statues all add the !
finishing touch to the garden! , .
Gazing balls add sparkle and wind .- . '
chimes will add soothing sounds to
the garden! Stop by and we'll help '
you choose the perfect lasting gift .. l" -
that you'll be remembered for!

THEY WANT A NOBLES'
GIFT CARD!!!!
We've been hearing it for a couple of
months! "Tell my family for Christmas
I want a gift card from here!" You can't
go wrong it's what they're asking for! . .

9248 129th Road * Live Oak
(386) 362-2333
Mon.-Fri. 9:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Saturday 9:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Closed Sunday


= 1 m W W. N"For over 30 Years"
il5 \WWW.NOBLESGREENHOUSE.COM


Justin Case Band


and Mike Mullis


Variety Show

to entertain Dec. 10-11 at the Spirit


Justin Case Band fans
will be thrilled to know
their favorite band will be
rocking the house Dec. 11


at the Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park in
Live Oak. Headlining the
Dec. 10 performance will
be the Mike Mullis and
his Variety Show. It will
be a weekend of great
music and good times on
the dance floor!
Justin Case Band is a
group of musical guys
who have become fa-
vorites at the SOSMP
where the band has
played dates for the last
two years. The band was
formed in 1987 and
played a nightclub in
Lake City for five years
before deciding to take a

SEE JUSTIN, PAGE 3



For Qualified
Home Inspections
Call
Paul Dial
C.R.P.I.
386-364-4434 or
386-590-6534
Certified 570742-F










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


Nathaniel Hackmann as Gaston



Disney'


and the cast of Disney's Beauty and the Beast. - Photo: Joan Marcus



S


Beauty and the



coming to Gainesville


Beast


Continued From Page 1

Director Rob Roth: "It
has been wonderful to
bring the entire original
design team back together
to work on this new pro-
duction of Beauty and the
Beast. As a director, it is


rare to have the opportuni-
ty to revisit your work fif-
teen years later. Hopefully
I've grown and developed
as an artist, along with my
collaborators, and we can
bring 15 years of experi-
ence to this new produc-
tion. We have remained


very close as a team over
the years of producing the
show around the world,
and it has been so much
fun getting together to re-
explore and re-invent the
show for this new NET-
works tour. The theme of
'Beauty' is about seeing


past the exterior into the
heart of someone, and this
is reflected in the design
for the show, which is
about transparency and
layers, seeing past one
thing and into another."
Disney's Beauty and the


Beast is the classic story of
Belle, a young woman in a
provincial town, and the
Beast, who is really a
young prince trapped in a
spell placed by an en-
chantress. If the Beast can
learn to love and be loved,


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D 1 L 500 West Howard St. (US 90), Live Oak
WiMBD.il sJ386-362-4012





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


(1) 3+ Acre Tract on paved
road with scattered trees.
Driveway in place.
REDUCED TO $15,500.
Terms.
(2) Off CR 49 5 acres in
grass with scattered trees,
fenced on 3 sides with survey.
Only $4,900 per acre.
(3) CR 51 & Pinewood St.:
2.29 Acres, city water and
sewer, zoned office. Good
location REDUCED TO
$159,900.
(4) Off CR 349: 10 acre
wooded tract with a two
bedroom CH/AC log home in
excellent condition cont.
approx. 1200 sq. ft. under
roof, 30'x40' pole barn.
REDUCED TO
$145,900.
(5) Industrial Park: 1.13 acre
corner tract good exposure.
Reduced to $34,500.
(6) 40 acres with 835 ft. on
paved road in 13 year old
planted pines. Priced to sell
at REDUCED TO
$149,900.
(7) CR 143: 9 acres on paved
road with a 3/2 CH/AC home
const. in 2002 with a 2 car
garage, 30'x50' bar, 8x8
storage, nice fish pond. Good
buy @ $175,000.
(8) Hamilton Co.: 10 acres
on CR751 and the river
approx. 1300 ft. on the water
and approx. 1300 ft. on
paved road. Priced to sell at
REDUCED TO $64,000.
(9) Farms of 10 Mill Hollow:
4 acres in grass/cropland
with scattered trees. $32,500.
(10)190th St.: 10 acres in
planted pines approx. 15
years old, with a 3/1 CH/AC


SWMH, 2 car carport/shop.
Priced to sell @ $49,000.
(11) 169th Rd.: 5 ac. in grass
with a 3/2 CH/AC DWMH
cont. approx. 1,850 sq. ft.
under roof in excellent cond.
2 car detached garage. Good
area. REDUCED TO
$99,000.
(12) Hamilton County: 40
acre wooded on county road.
Good hunting area that
adjoins SRWMD.
REDUCED TO
$129,500.
(13) New 3 bedroom, 2 bath
CH/AC home. City sewer &
water, privacy fence.
REDUCED TO $80,000.
(14) Near City on paved
road: 6 acres in grass with
scattered trees, 36'x36' horse
barn with tack/feed room &
loft (2009), 2" well, fenced &
divided into paddocks with
horse type fence.
REDUCED TO $84,900.
(15) Suwannee River Charles
Springs area: 1.88 ac.
wooded with 137 ft. on the
water elevation survey. Will
support regular inground
septic tank. Good buy @
$39,900.
(16) 104th St.: 7 3/4 acres
with a 3/2 CH/AC 2006
Fleetwood DWMH, kitchen
furnished, fireplace 4" well, 2
septic. Priced to sell @
$99,900.
(17) CR 136 West: 5 acres in
grass with a 3/2 CH/AC
DWMH in excellent
condition cont. approx. 2,100
sq. ft. of living area, kitchen
furnished, 30'x42' carport
and storage. Priced to sell @P
$93,000. 354
RgSaQa-F


the curse will end and he
will be transformed to his
former self. But time is
running out. If the Beast
does not learn his lesson
soon, he and his household
will be doomed for all eter-
nity.
Disney's Beauty and the
Beast has become an inter-
national sensation that has
played to over 35 million
people worldwide in 21
countries.


NETworks presents
Disney's Beauty
and the Beast
Monday, January 24,
2011, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, January 25,
2011, 6 p.m.
Wednesday, January 26,
2011 7:30 p.m.
Phillips Center for the
Performing Arts
Sponsored by HOME
Magazine, 98.5KTK and
WCJB-TV20


Ticket Prices: $40-$60
To purchase tickets, call
the Phillips Center Box Of-
fice at 352-392-ARTS
(2787) or 800-905-ARTS
(toll-free within Florida) or
call Ticketmaster at 800-
745-3000 (toll-free). Tick-
ets may also be purchased
in person at the Phillips
Center Box Office, the
University Box Office at
the University of Florida
Reitz Union or from any
Ticketmaster outlet, or on-
line at
www.ticketmaster.com.
Cash, checks, MasterCard,
Discover and Visa are ac-
cepted.
UF students may pur-
chase $20 tickets (with a
valid student ID) at the
Phillips Center Box Office
and the University Box Of-
fice at the Reitz Union.
Other students may pur-
chase $20 student tickets
(in the balcony) at the
Phillips Center Box Office.


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PAGE 2, DECEMBER 8&9, 2010









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


NFCC Christmas at the Mansion



open house Dec. 8-12

Enjoy 'A Charles Dickens' Christmas' and 'Cookies with Santa'


Justin Case Band


and Mike Mullis


Variety Show

to entertain Dec. 10-11 at the Spirit

Continued From Page 1

different direction. Ronnie Baldwin formed
the band, soon meeting singer, musician,
songwriter Monty Savitz and the two still
lead the band. Several other members now
round out the band that plays country, rock
and other music to please their fans. If you
want good dance and listening music, Sat-
urday night, Dec. 11, is the night to enjoy
Justin Case at the SOSMP.
Friday night, Dec. 10, famed songwriter,
singer and musician Mike Mullis, a Friday
night regular entertainer, will be rocking
the house with his variety show that in-
cludes his performances, line dancing,
comedy, oldies, 80s and country music,
maybe even the Chicken Dance, Cotton
Eyed Joe and Cupid Shuffle. There'll sure-
ly be more fun as Mike gets his guests into
his own wild and crazy version of the
Hokey Pokey for the kids and brave adults
and lots more! It's just a fun time for adults
and kids alike, so don't miss Mike Mullis'
variety show.
Admission both nights is $5 per person.
The $5 will be applied to your evening's
tab at the SOS Cafe and Restaurant. As al-
ways, the SOS Cafe and Restaurant will
open each night at 6 p.m. for dinner with
music and events beginning at 8 p.m. The
SOS Cafe and Restaurant will have avail-
able at regular prices delicious items from
the menu to delight your culinary tastes.
For more information about u',. I ,ii...ht
reservations or these events, call the
SOSMP at 386-364-1683, email
spirit@musicliveshere.com or go to the
website at www.musicliveshere.com.


tradition. Admission is
free, but donations are
welcome.
The WSG Conference
Center, listed in the His-
toric American Buildings'
Survey and the National



















I,
- (


Register of Historic
Places, was built in 1860
and now serves as NFCC's
conference center. The his-
toric two-story building
facilitates meetings, ex-
hibits, weddings, special


---I







1K


events and is open to tours
upon request. For more
information, contact Maria
Greene, Mansion coordi-
nator, at (850) 973-9432
or email
greenem@nfcc.edu.


U
1
U
U
~ I


MADISON - "A Charles
Dickens' Christmas" is the
theme for this year's
Christmas at the Mansion
holiday open house Dec.
8-12 at the Wardlaw-
Smith-Goza Conference
Center in Madison, Fla.
The North Florida Com-
munity College Founda-
tion, Inc. and the Friends
of the Mansion cordially
invite the community to at-
tend. The Mansion will be
open to the public Wednes-
day through Friday, Dec.
8-10 from 10 a.m.-6 p.m.;
Saturday, Dec. 11 from 9
a.m.-5 p.m.; and Sunday,
Dec. 12 from 1-4 p.m.
Visitors will see the his-
toric Mansion transformed
into a spectacular holiday
celebration of Christmas
decor and cheer. NFCC
also invites parents to
bring their children to
"Cookies with Santa" on
Saturday, Dec. 11 from 9
a.m.-1 p.m. at the WSG
Conference Center. "Cook-
ies with Santa" is spon-
sored by the Junior Auxil-
iary of Madison County.
The public is invited to
stop by anytime during the
open house hours. For
group tours, call in ad-
vance, (850) 973-9432.
Don't miss this wonderful
holiday opportunity and


Leading Signs of


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you be one of the millions with this
ailment and not know it?
IC is a debilitating affliction of the
bladder, commonly referred to as
"painful bladder syndrome." It can
have long-lasting implications on
quality of life because of the chronic
pain and soreness attributed to the
condition. Although it is often
difficult to diagnose, once doctors
discover IC as the cause of pain, a
treatment and therapy plan can be put
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Here are ways to determine if a
person should visit a doctor for IC.
IC Questions to Determine Risk
1. Are you a woman? According to
WomensHealth.gov, the Federal
Government Source for Women's
Health Information, research
indicates that 8 in 10 cases of IC
occur in women.
2. Do you experience urinary
urgency, having to visit the bathroom
several times per day? IC can mirror
the symptoms of bladder infections or
overactive bladder, so this symptom
alone may or may not be indicative of
the condition.
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the bladder and pelvic region? Does



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4. Have other conditions, such as a
urinary tract infection, been ruled
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For those who answered "Yes" to a
number of these questions, there is
a good chance that interstitial
cystitis is the source of pain and
other symptoms. Consultation with
a urologist can help one learn more
about IC. Here are some diagnostic
measures to expect.
How Doctors Test for IC
* Urine test: A sample of urine will
be taken to test for the presence of
bacteria, which may indicate a
urinary tract infection. Urine
maybe extracted with a catheter or
during a "clean collection method."
This means the genitals are cleaned
before urine is collected to prevent
any contamination.
* Pelvic exam: The doctor may
examine the complete pelvic area
for signs of trauma or infection.
* Potassium sensitivity test: A
solution of potassium chloride and
water can be placed in the bladder
and held, says the Mayo Clinic. If
pain or urinary urge increases, it
could be a sign of IC. Healthy
bladders can tell the difference
between urine and the potassium
solution.
* Cystoscopy: This test is
conducted by inserting a tiny
camera into the bladder through the
urethra to see the bladder lining. A
biopsy may also be conducted at
this time to check bladder wall
health. Cystoscopy is usually done
under anesthesia.
Researchers are still looking into
ways to diagnose IC without
having to conduct invasive tests.
Until then, these are the measures
to expect to diagnose interstitial
cystitis and get a sufferer on the
road to being pain-free.


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


The Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Mansion at NFCC. - Courtesy photo


/


t' mm





LET'S TALK

ABOUT YOUR HEALTH


F


Physical Therapy

Heartland!
REHABILITATION SERVICES
Sandy Laxton, PTA
Mandy McCray, PTA
Carolyn McCook, Office Manager,
Patient Care Coordinator
AQUATIC THERAPY
Workers Compensation, Industrial
Rehabilitation, Ergonomic Consultation, Job/
Workers Site Analysis Orthopedic/Sports
Medicine, Pediatrics Providers
Medicare, Medicaid, AvMed & BCBS Providers
405 11th St., Live Oak, FL 32060
(386) 364-5051 570640-F


DECEMBER 8&9, 2010, PAGE 3










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


Dear Classified Guys,
I have a two-year-old dog and I'm
thinking of getting another one. I say
"thinking" because my husband
believes one "spoiled" dog around
the house is more than enough. But
every week I see an ad in our paper
with someone trying to find a home
for his or her pet because of allergies
or other situations. I feel like I
should take one of these pets in, but I
don't know what age dog to consider.
I'm afraid that one too old won't
adjust, and one too young could just
create havoc around our house.
Can you help me determine
what age is appropriate? ,- i
And do you have any --
thoughts on sneaking him
by my husband?

Cash: Finding a dog that will fit
well with your family is the easy part.
It sounds like convincing your husband
might take more time.
Carry: My wife spoils our dog as
well so I think I can speak for your hus-
band. We're not afraid of another dog,
we're just jealous. My dog gets to sit
on the sofa with its feet up more than I
do!
Cash: I agree that it's sad to see so
many dogs in need of a good home.


TIE








Duane "Cast
& Todd




Many of the owners start out with good
intentions, but due to other circum-
stances, like allergies, they are forced
to give up their pet. It can be a difficult
decision for them.
Carry: It sounds like the age of the
dog you're looking to adopt isn't as
important as its personality. You need
to find a pet that will interact well with
your other dog as well as you husband.
Again, the difficult part may be your
husband.
Cash: Maybe you can promise him
the same treatment as the dog.
Occasionally, just rub his belly and
scratch behind his ears. That might do


SIRED






i" Holze
'Carry" Holze


IW 12/05/10
�The Classified Guys


the trick.
Carry: An older dog could be a great
fit for your family provided it has been
socialized with other animals. The best
solution would be to take your other
dog, and probably even your husband,
along when you visit the prospective
pet. If everyone plays well together,
then most likely you won't have any
problems.
Cash: And remember that not all
adopted dogs come perfectly trained.
You may still need to spend some time
teaching the dog proper behavior around
the house. After all, most husbands
don't come perfectly trained either.


Old Dog, New Tricks
Many people believe that adopting
an older dog leads to larger veterinary
bills. The fact is that older dogs can
actually require fewer trips to the vet
unless they have age related problems.
All dogs, regardless of age, need good
nutrition, exercise, veterinary care and
vaccination shots. If you're concerned
about adopting a senior dog, ask for a
health report from the veterinarian.
Then you can make an informed deci-
sion about adopting the pet into your
family.

Healthy Bark
It's a proven fact that dogs (and cats)
are good for your health. Regardless
of their age, a loving pet can help
reduce your stress and lower your
blood pressure. They might even get
you to exercise more as well.
According to some medical studies,
the companionship of a pet helps you
recover faster from illness, heal quick-
er from surgery and reduce your risk
for cardiovascular disease. That's a lot
of healing power from one wagging
tail.
Do you have a question or funny story about the
classified? Want to just give us your opinion?
We want to hear all about it! Email us at:
comments@classifiedguys.com.


I www.Classified^uys^com I


FREE Medicaid Workshop!
"FREE Medicaid Workshop! What will happen to Your
Family and Your Money if You, Your Loved One or a
Beloved Parent Go Into a Nursing Home. Join Teresa
Byrd Morgan of Morgan Law Center for Estate and
Legacy Planning as she expels the myths and expands the
opportunities available with Medicaid Planning. This
informational workshop will be held on Wednesday,
December 8, 2010 at 1:30 p.m. at the Lifestyle
Enrichment Center (628 S.E. Allison Court, Lake City,
FL 32025). Seats must be reserved by calling Shana
Miller at 386-755-1977. "
Have a great day.

Live Oak Elks Lodge #1165
Bingo
Monday nights 7 p.m. until
(Card sales begin at 6 p.m.)
$30 minimum payout - 20 games played
$250 Progressive Jackpots (2)
Winner take all (last game)
Thursday nights 7 p.m. until
(Card sales beginning at 6 p.m.)
$20 minimum payout - 30 games played
$250 Progressive Jackpots (2)
Winner Take All (Last Game)


Adoption

ADOPTION.A childless happily
married couple seeks to adopt.Loving
home. Large extended family.
Financial security. Expenses paid.
Laurel & James. (888)488-4344.
LaurelAndJamesAdopt.com

Announcements

NEED MORE
RESPONSE?Advertise in Over 100
Florida Papers reaching MILLIONS
of people. Advertising Networks of
Florida, Put us to work for You!
(866)742-1373 www.florida-
classifieds.com.

Business Opportunities

BE YOUR OWN BOSS- START
TODAY!OWN A RED HOT!
DOLLAR, DOLLAR PLUS,
MAILBOX OR DISCOUNT PARTY
STORE FROM $51,900
WORLDWIDE! 100% TURNKEY
(800)518-3064 WWW.DRSS4.COM

Condos For Sale

BEST WATERFRONT CONDO
DEAL IN FLORIDA!2 bedroom
condo on the prestigious southwest
FL coast! Only $277.80/month!
Price: $69,900, 30% down, balance
financed for 30 years, 5.5% fixed,
OAC. Call now (") "5i-2332, x 110

Condo Foreclosure! Own for pennies
on the dollar! Spectacular brand new 3
bed 2-1/2 bath condo (2,262 sf) on
Amelia Island, FL. Prime location,
upscale amenities -only $249,900.
Own for less than half price! Includes
private beach club membership! Must
see -call now (877)888-6381, x 42

Financial

CASH NOW!Cash for your
structured settlement or annuity
payments. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-
866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-738-
8536). Rated A+ by the Better
Business Bureau.

$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH
NOW!!! $$$As seen on TV.$$$
Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need
$500-$500,000++within 48/hrs? Low
rates APPLY NOW BY PHONE! Call


Bring a New Player - Get a free dabber or single card
Is it your birthday? - Get a Free Dabber or single card
(Show ID)
Live Oak Elks Lodge #1165
415 East Howard Street, Live Oak, FI 32064
Phone: 386-362-1165 Email: elksl1165@comcast.net.

The Woman's Club
of Live Oak
The Woman's Club of Live Oak is hosting "Dessert With
Dickens" featuring John H. Bell performing Charles
Dickens', "A Christmas Carol" on December 11th at 6:30
pm. Tickets are $10 -- children under 10 free-- and can
be purchased by calling Jeanne at 330-0262 or, after 5
PM, John at 776-2319. Desserts are served prior to
curtain. A delightfully entertaining evening so please join
us.

Cub Scout Pack No. 408
Cub Scout Pack No. 408-Tiger, Wolf, Bears and Webelos
dens (grades one - five) - every Tuesday, Aug.-May only;
6:30-7:30 p.m. at Live Oak Church of the Nazarene.

ATTENTION! ATTENTION!
ATTENTION!
Columbia, Dixie, Hamilton, Lafayette, Madison,


Today! Toll-Free: (800)568-8321


Today! Toll-Free: (800)568-8321
www.lawcapital.com

For Sale

CHERRY BEDROOM SET. Solid
Wood, never used, brand new in
factory boxes. English Dovetail.
Original cost $4500. Sell for $795.
Can deliver. Call Tom (813)600-3653

Health & Medical

VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS
20mg!!40 Pills + 4 FREE for only
$99. #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet
Shipping. Save $500 Buy The Blue
Pill Now! (888)777-9242

Help Wanted

Colonial Life seeks entrepreneurial
professional with sales experienceto
become a District Manager. Life/
Health license is required. Substantial
earnings potential. Please contact
meredith.brewer@coloniallife.com or
call (904)424-5697

Drivers Earn up to 490/mi! 1 year
minimum OTR experience qualifies
you to be a trainer for our fleet! Call:
(888)417-7564 CRST EXPEDITED
www.JoinCRST.com

ASAP! New Pay Increase!34-40 cpm.
Excellent Benefits Need CDL-A & 3
mos recent OTR. (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com

Driver- NEW PAY PLAN with
QUARTERLY BONUS
INCENTIVE! Lots of freight. Daily
or Weekly Pay. Van and Refrigerated.
CDL-A, 6 months recent experience.
(800)414-9569.
www.driveknight.com

Drivers Hornady Transportation Miles
Money & Home Time! Start up to .42
cpm Sign on Bonus Available Great
Benefits!! Great Hometime!! OTR
Experience Req'd. No felonies Lease
Purchase Available (800)441-4271 X
FL-100

INSURANCE REPRESENTATIVE
NEEDED. Most earn $50K-$100K or
more. Call our branch office at
(866)896-1555. Ask for Kim Mason
or email kim.mason@insphereis.com.
Visit www.insphereis-pensacola.com


Miscellaneous

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from
Home. *Medical, *Business, *
Paralegal, *Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call (877)206-5165,
www.Centura.us.com

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.

Out of Area Real Estate

20 Acres-$0 Down!! $99/mo. ONLY
$12,900Near Growing El Paso, Texas
Guaranteed Owner Financing, No
Credit Checks Money Back
Guarantee! FREE Map/Pictures
(866)383-8302
www.sunsetranches.com

VIRGINA MTN CABIN-Galax
area.Brand new! Great views, private,
fishing in stocked trout stream! 2
acres, $159,500, call owner, (866)275-
0442.

Steel Buildings

FACTORY DIRECT STEEL
BUILDINGS- Buy at Contractors
Cost. Commercial, Industrial, Farm,
Churches, Hangers & All Uses. Our
Factory Representative will visit and
assist you in planning your project in
person. In-field support and erection
available (888)907-6260.







ANF
ADV'EPTP.ING rJFT UOP.'; OF 1I OPIDA

Classified ji1'pi Miy tr.' L 'Jy


Week of Dec. 6, 2010
569559-F A


Suwannee, Taylor
The Question on everyone's mind is which county has the
best "ex-high school" basketball players? The Challenge
is on!
Introducing the 1st Annual MLK Dream Classic Men's
Basketball Tournament
When: Monday, January 17, 2011, 8:30 a.m. until
finished
Where: Lafayette High School Gym, Mayo, Florida
Entry Fee: $150/Team (Five team limit, will honor the
1st five teams to respond)
Double elimination - no current high school students
Trophies and medals awarded to 1st and 2nd place teams
All proceeds to benefit Alms of Bethel Community
Outreach, Inc. After School programs.
For more information contact: Taylor McGrew, 386-294-
1701 (work), 386-294-2440 (home), 386-590-7405 (cell).

Lafayette/Taylor Lions Club
meeting
The next meeting will be held the fourth Tuesday in
January. No meeting in December. The meeting will be
held at the Golden Corral in Perry.

Suwannee County
Open Market
Thursday 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. at Suwannee County Museum,
North Highway 129. Live Oak. Shop fresh, shop local for
farm fresh produce, flowers, plants, herbs, baked goods,
coffee, locally produced honey, jellies, jams, soaps, arts
and crafts and more. All vendors welcome. Call 386-362-
1776 or 386-364-4560 for more information.

Master Gardening Series to be
held at Lafayette County
Public Library each month
January 7, Cindy Hett, Lawn Fertilization
February 4, Joann Martz - Roses
March 4, Maggie Biggerstaff - Ornamental grasses
April 1, Janie Henson - Hardy flowering perennials
May 6, Carol Sullivan - Florida Natives
June 3, Judy Morelan - Butterflies

Mothers of Preschoolers
(MOPS) Meeting
Mothers of Preschoolers (MOPS) Meeting - Meets second
and fourth Tuesday of every month (August-May) at First
Baptist Church of Live Oak @ 9:30 am. MOPS

CONTINUED ON PAGE 6


CHRISTIAN MISSION IN ACTION
MINISTRIE'S "PRESENT'S"

"THE SPIRIT OF
CHRISTMAS G
GIVING

ANNUAL (SIT - IN) FELLOWSHIP, SHARING
& EATING LUNCHEON
WHEN: SATURDAY DECEMBER 18th
TIME: 11 A.M. Until 1 P.M.
WHERE: COLISEUM EXHIBITION Bldg #2


Walt's Live Oak
Ford-Mercury
1109 North Ohio Ave. * US Hwy. 129, Live Oak 1-800-814-0609
Visit our website at: waltsliveoakford.com n .....-


PAGE 4, DECEMBER 8&9, 2010


Supporting The Cause
When I answered my door the
other day, a young Girl Scout greeted
me. She held a basket of cookies in
her hand while her dog sat patiently
at her side.
However, I noticed that her dog
wore a muzzle on its snout. The girl
explained, "I bring my dog Ginger to
help sell cookies, but he's not always
friendly."
Rather perplexed, I asked the
young girl, "How does your dog help
you sell cookies if he bites?"
"Well," she hesitated as she held
out a box of cookies, "Ginger doesn't
really bite, Ginger Snaps!"
I bought four boxes of cookies!
(Thanks to Buddy H.)



Sounds like a messy breed.

;-\-Free to Good Home "
pooh-dle puppies'
s 8 weeks old,
S Wee-weepads included
Call Matt


(oi �[? fa( N@











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


North Florida








Classic


Reaching 14,100 households each week


led


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

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


View the Classifieds Online at: www.classifiedmarketplaceonline.com


We accept V .l--|g


Announcements
















Help Wanted


Anticipated Opening:
Psychology Instructor.
See www.nfcc.edu for details.

CDL DRIVERS NEEDED for over
the road flatbed positions. Mini-
mum of 2 years experience,
clean CDL, flatbed experience
preferred. Driver's home every
weekend during seasonal freight,
every 10-15 days during off sea-
son. Late model Preterbilts and
Freightliners. Average salary
$50K to $60K. Call 386-590-1980
or 386-776-1857.


FirstDay
DENTAL ASSISTANT needed
for small, rural relaxed-pace of-
fice. Expanded functions training
necessary. 4 day work week with
benefits. Please fax resume to
386-776-3132

FirstDay
EQUIPMENT SPECIALIST
Black Gold has a new opportuni-
ty available at their Live Oak,
Florida farm. The responsibilities
of this position includes: plan and
coordinate maintenance activi-
ties, procure parts and control in-
ventory, set up incoming & disas-
semble departing equipment and
resolve machine technology is-
sues.
The ideal candidate will possess
leadership abilities, training expe-
rience and good communication
skills. Experience required with
farm equipment, GPS technolo-
gy, electrical & hydraulic compo-
nents and Microsoft Office.
This full time position offers a
competitive salary with a com-
plete benefits package. Reloca-
tions assistance may be provided
if necessary. Submit resume to:
employment@ blackgoldpotato.c
om or mail to: Black Gold Farm
16650 165th Road Live Oak,
Florida 32060. More information
available at www.blackgoldpota-
to.com

FirstDay
SALESPEOPLE
InventSAI is looking for new
salespeople. Must live in the Live
Oak area. This is a career, not
just a job.... Call Bobby Sansouci
at 386-364-1346. Good Luck!!

FirstDay
TEACHER
Lighthouse Christian Academy is
seeking a High School Math and
Science Teacher.
Please call 386-294-2994

FirstDay
TEACHERS FT Early Head Start
(birth to 3 yrs old) -positions in
Jasper & Lake City-HS Diplo-
ma/GED, CDA (Child Develop-
ment Associate) or FCCPC (Fl
Child Care Professional Creden-
tial) preferred and bilingual
(Span/Eng) preferred. $8.65/hr
(if credentialed), sick & annual
leave, holiday pay, health insur-
ance, retirement + add'lI benefits.
Must pass physical and DCF
background requirements, cur-
rent 1St Aide/CPR pref. To apply-
e-mail: arobinson@sv4cs.org,
call (386) 754-2222 or Fax 386-
754-2220, apply in person @ 236
SW Columbia Ave, Lake City Fl
EOE


Business
Opportunities
ALL CASH VENDING ROUTE
Be your own boss 25-machines/
candy all for-$9,995. All major
credit cards accepted. 1-877-
915-8222 Vend 3 AINB02653

Lost & Found
LOST CELL PHONE (Flat) in a
Red Zipper Eye Glass Case. Lost
between Lake City & Branford.
386-935-0366

Special Notices




















Service
HAMILTON ELECTRONICS
Computer repair, house calls,
free pickup and delivery.
Call 386-855-1041

Education
Want to be a CNA?
Don't want to wait?
Express Training is now
offering our quality Exam Prep
Classes in Lake City, Fl.
Class sizes limited.
Call for details on the next
class!!! 386-755-4401
expresstrainingservices.co
m


Pets/Free Pets
FREE DOG: BLACK LAB 3 Yrs
Old, good nature. Free to a good
home. 386-658-3129

Building Materials
JC'S BUILDING SALES CAR-
PORTS Starting at $595.
Garages, Sheds & Barns. Gal-
vanized Steel. 2-styles, 13-col-
ors. Any Size. Florida Certified.
Call Anytime 386-277-2851. Fax:
386-277-2852 jcsmetalbuild-
ings.com
METAL ROOFING & STEEL
BUILDINGS. Save $$$ buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 colors in
stock with trim & access. 4 profiles
in 26 ga. panels. Carports, horse
barns, shop ports. Completely
turn key jobs. All Steel Buildings,
Gibsonton, Florida. 1-800-331-
8341. www.allsteel-buildings.com
ROOF REPAIRS CALL 24/7
Flat Roof & Mobile Home Spe-
cialist. Free Certified Inspections.
Lic/InsCCC1327406. All Florida
Weatherproofing & Construction
1-877-572-1019













Cl, * o Iay




$0-55-18


Educational
AIRLINE MECHANIC - Train for
high paying Aviation Career.
FAA approved program. Finan-
cial aid if qualified - Job place-
ment assistance. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance 866-
314-6283
AVIATION MAINTENANCE /
AVIONIC Graduate in 14 Months.
FAA Approved; financial aid if
qualified. Job placement assis-
tance. Call National Aviation
Academy Today! 1-800-659-
2080 or NAA.edu
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA!
Fast Affordable & Accredited
PACE Program Free Brochure.
Call Now! 1-800-532-6546 ext.
1 6
www.continentalacademy.com
NEED YOUR HIGH SCHOOL
DIPLOMA? Finish from home
fast for $399! Nationally accredit-
ed. EZ pay. Free brochure.
www.diplomaathome.com Call
800-470-4723
CAN YOU DIG IT? Heavy
Equipment School. 3wk training
program. Backhoes, Bulldozers,
Trackhoes. Local job placement
asst. Start digging dirt Now.
866-362-6497

Misc. Merchandise
DISH - BEST OFFER EVER!
$24.99/mo (for 1 year.) 120+
Channels, FREE HD! FREE DVR
Upgrade! PLUS, Call NOW &
SAVE Over $380! CALL 1-866-
573-3640
EVERY BABY DESERVES a
healthy start. Join more than a
million people walking and rais-
ing money to support the March
of Dimes. The walk starts at
marchforbabies.org.
PROFLOWERS FOR THE HOLI-
DAYS! Gifts and Bouquets Start-
ing at just $19.99. Go to
www.Proflowers.com/Beautiful to
receive an extra 20% off your or-
der or Call 1-888-806-9325
SELL YOUR DIABETES TEST
STRIPS. We buy Any Kind / Any
brand Unexpired. Pay up to
$16.00 per box. Shipping Paid.
Call 1-800-267-9895 or
www.SellDiabeticstrips.com
SWIM SPA LOADED! 3 Pumps,
LED lighting, OZ Cover, Never
used $8995. HotTub, Seats 6,
5HP, 220, 28jets. $2695. Can
deliver. 727-851-3217
VONAGE Unlimited Calls Around
The World! Call the U.S. AND
60+ Countries for ONLY
$24.99/Month 30-Day Money
Back Guarantee. Why Pay More?
1-877-872-0079
WRAP UP YOUR HOLIDAY
SHOPPING with 100% guaran-
teed, delivered-to- the-door Om-
aha Steaks! SAVE 67% PLUS 2
FREE GIFTS - 26 Gourmet Fa-
vorites ONLY $49.99. ORDER
Today! 1-888-486-7115 and
mention code 45102AHP or
www.OmahaSteaks.com/holi-
day88
JEWELRY DISPLAY CASES
3ftwide, 4ft tall, glass, 27ft total.
$1,000 neg. Call 386-855-1041


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

386-362-1734
569568-F


Misc. Merchandise
FirstDay
QUEEN ANN Upright Antique
Desk needs minor repairs $150.
Sm Duncan Phyfe Antique Desk
$100. Sony Baio Digital Desk Top
Computer XP Pen.4, Movie Edit
lots of Software $275. Replay TV
Recorder $25. Health Rider
Treadmill Top of Line $300. Sony
Steady Shop Digital Handy Cam,
Cam Corder MPG Digital 700X
Dig.Voom opt.25X $250. Cannon
IT2600 Printer W/CD $50. Can-
non Power Shop Camera $35.
HP1350 Printer Copier $25.
HP950 Printer/Scanner/Copier
$25. Torso Track needs piece
$30. Champion Juicer $75. 386-
590-1206

Wanted to Buy
CASH FOR YOUR COINS! Pri-
vate collector seeking U.S. coins
and currency. Older varieties, all
denominations. I travel to you ! I
pay more than dealers and pawn!
Questions? Call 352-949-1450.

Wanted to Buy
FirstDay
CASH FOR YOUR COINS! Pri-
vate collector seeking U.S. coins
and currency. Older varieties, all
denominations. I travel to you ! I
pay more than dealers and pawn!
Questions? Call 352-949-1450.


Garage/Yard Sales
MULTI FAMILY YD SALE: Dec
10 & 11, 8-3, Hwy 129 S. 2 miles
past Publix on right. Grey house
w/Red Roof. Office Furn,
Clothes, Books, Lots of Misc.

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

Campers/RV/Sales
FirstDay
HOLIDAY RAMBLER CAMPER
FOR SALE 23'. 1966, in great
shape, AC, Refigorator, Sleeps 4.
$2500 Call Ed 386-776-2642

Apartments for Rent




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


Houses for Rent
FirstDay
3BD/2BA 2000 sf, All new Appli-
ances, Hardwood/Tile, In Town,
Cable included, Large Rooms,
Screen Porch. $650 mo, $350
Security 386-208-8545

FirstDay
CUSTOM BUILT 3 Bd/2.5 Ba
2400 sq ft of living area Ig 2 car
garage. Formal dining, large cus-
tom kitchen, office, breakfast
area. Just 5 mins for MCI
$1100/mo 386-854-0219 or 704-
776-5588

FirstDay
LIVE OAK/DOWLING PK AREA
40 Acres high & dry on main hwy.
House handyman special
4Bd/2Ba. Cross frenced for live-
stock. $1200 negotible. Serious
inquiries only. Call for appoint-
ment 904-291-6296 or 904-509-
7125


FirstDay
SMALL COTTAGE IN THE
WOODS: 2Bd/1Ba $450 Plus
Utilities per Mo. Brocker/Owner
Annette Land 386-935-0824

Mobile Homes for Rent
2 & 3 Bedroom Mobile Homes
For Rent in Live Oak from $350 a
month, Deposit required. NO
PETS 386-364-7660

FirstDay
DWMH 2Bd/2Ba: New Appli-
ances, Front Porch, Ment Condi-
tion, 2.5 miles from MCI. $475mo
plus Deposit. 386-294-2135

FirstDay
FOR RENT 2Bd/1Ba 12X56
SWMH on 5 quiet acres 2 miles
from Live Oak. Most pets wel-
come. $450 per month, $700 to
move in. 386-697-9326

FirstDay
LIVING ROOM, DINING ROOM,
KITCHEN (Refrig, Stove)
2Bd/1Ba CHA, Front Porch,
Screened Back Porch, Utility
Room w/W/D Hookup, Carport.
Water, Sewerage, Garbage Fur-
nished. $460 mo, 386-364-5631

Rentals/Misc. for Rent
TWO RV CAMP SITES on 4
acres in Hatchbend/Branford FI
on the Suwannee River. Access
to public boat ramp. Private cul-
de-sac. Privately Owned. each lot
$300mo. Call 904-259-9066


BUSINESSES


Village Oaks I Apartments
1, 2, 3 & 4 bedroom units.
Hurry in for an application.
Rental assistance available to
qualified applicants.
Call 386-364-7936,
TDD/TTY 711.
705 NW Drive, Live Oak
"This institution is an equal
opportunity provider and
employer."


Homes for Sale
FirstDay
HOME 2Bd/1Ba on 1 Acre Lot,
Remodeled, Fenced, Walk-In
Closet or Retreat. Metal Roof,
New A-C/Heat. $490mo w $5K
down. Owner Finance? 386-758-
6755

LOW INCOME HOUSING PRO-
GRAM 2, 3 or 4 Bedroom we can
Help!!! Call Steve at 386-365-
8549

Condos/Duplexes for
Sale
CONDO FORECLOSURE! Own
for pennies on the dollar! Spec-
tacular brand new 3bd/2.5ba
condo (2,262sf) on Amelia Is-
land, Fl. Prime Location, upscale
amenities - only $249,900. Own
for less than half price! Includes
private beach club membership!
Must See Call Now! 877-888-
6381 X 45


Condos/Duplexes for
Sale
BEST WATERFRONT CONDO
DEAL IN FLORIDA! 2 bedroom
condo on the prestigious south-
west FL coast! Only
$277.80/month! Price: $69,900,
30% down, balance financed for
30 years, 5.5% fixed, OAC. Call
now 877-935-2332, x113
CONDO FORECLOSURE! Own
for pennies on the dollar! Spec-
tacular brand new 3 bed 2-1/2
bath condo (2,262 sf) on Amelia
Island, FL. Prime location, up-
scale amenities only $249,900.
Own for less than half price! In-
cludes private beach club mem-
bership! Must see! Call now 877-
888-6381, x44

Mobile Homes for Sale
BIG 4Bd/2.5Ba DWMH on 6
acres. Fenced, Utility Bldg, Back
Porch. Bring the animals to
Graze LR & Den w/Fireplace.
386-344-5024 lugermom@ya-
hoo.com

FOUR ACRES in Suw. Co. near
O'Brien. Well, Septic & Mobile
Home that needs repair. Owner
Financing Available. $29,000
352-498-3035.

HANDYMAN SPECIAL 5
ACRES 24X56 DWMH, gor-
geous oak shaded home sight.
Just off CR 49, needs interior re-
model. Owner Financing $1000
Down. $69,900 $605/mo 352-
215-1018


SERVICES


LAKE WOOD
APARTMENTS IN
LIVE OAK
Quiet country living
2 bedroom duplex.
Call 362-3110.
570121-F


Village Oaks II
Apartments
1, 2, & 3 bedroom units.
HUD vouchers accepted.
Hurry in for an application.
Call 386-364-7936,
TDD/TTY 711.
705 NW Drive, Live Oak
"This institution is an equal
opportunity provider, and
employer."


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SSuwannee
Valley
E electric
C cooperative
.Member Services Manager
Suwannee Valley Electric Coop., Inc. (SVEC) has an opening for the position of
Member Services Manager. This is a full-time position responsible for managing the
Member Services Department. A minimum of 6 years customer service with
supervisory experience required. Applications and job descriptions may be picked up
at the SVEC administration building, 11340 100th St., Live Oak or viewed on
www.svec-coop.com . Applications should be turned in, to attention Vicky, at the
above address, mailed to PO Box 160, Live Oak, FL 32064 or emailed to
vickyt@svec-coop.com . The deadline for accepting applications is Wednesday,
December 22, 2010. SVEC is an equal opportunity employer.
638546-F


2003 BUICK RIENDIEZVOILIS CX

STK eJS593540
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DECEMBER 8&9, 2010, PAGE 5


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PAGE 6, DECEMBER 8&9, 2010


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





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Continued From Page 4

International exists to encourage, equip and develop
every mother of preschoolers to realize her potential as a
woman, mother and leader. Breakfast and childcare are
provided. www.mops.org.

Family history book
I am putting together a family history book on the
descendants of Stephen, William & Sarah Ann Grant.
Surnames include Grant, Hewitt, Adams, Land, McCray,
McClamma & any other related. If you would like to


volunteer booster organization for libraries of Suwannee
County. Through membership and fundraisers, such as
The Great Book Sale, thousands of dollars have been
donated to enhance and provide for library services.
Furniture, staff training, books, videos, special children's
programs and even major contributions to the
construction of the Live Oak and Branford Libraries have
been supported by the Suwannee County Friends of the
Library.
Betsy Bergman, President of the Suwannee County
Friends of the Library, 386/842-2953.


submit information or photos or are interested, please Stop, drop and Recycle for
contact Cher Newell at 386-209-1559 or 386-364-1608. Adults with Disabilities

Please sign up to volunteer to Comprehensive Community Services Inc. Invites you to
participate in our recycling project campaign. CCS
help with the sale at the library Clients are recycling - Printer Ink Cartridges, Laser
The Suwannee County Friends of the Library is a Cartridges, Cell Phones -Any Kind, MP3 Players


Drop off at Lafayette Extension Office, Wes Haney
Chevrolet, Suwannee Tax Collectors, Live Oak City
Hall, or the CCS Office, larger quantities can be picked
up. For more information on how your business can join
the CCS recycling team call Janet Sampson, 386-362-
7143 ext 5.

FREE SUNDAY LUNCH
For the past several months a group headed up by Pat and
JoAnn Lynch have been serving a free lunch at the
community center in Live Oak the last Sunday of the
month. This past month we fed around 300 children and
families. We support this project by selling donated items
at the Flea Market in Lake City. We have cleaned out all
of our closets, garages and are now in need of items to be
donated to this cause. We also need volunteers to help set

CONTINUED ON PAGE 7


Contact

us at the

paper.


Classified
Advertising
386-362-1734 ext 102
fax: 386-364-5578
e-mail:
www.suwanneedemocratcom
Mon.Fri.:
8 a.m.-5p.m.
We'd love to hear from you.
Classified
Marketplace
RO. Box 370
Live Oak, FL 32064



Classifieds

Mobile Homes for Sale
LAND HOME PACKAGES: Co-
lumbia & Suwannee Co. Possible
owner finance. Some Available
with Sweat Equity Loans. 386-
3 4 4 - 5 0 2 4
lugermom@yahoo.com

ONE ACRE W/DWMH near Live
Oak. Owner Financing Available.
$25,000 352-498-3035.
OWNER FINANCING On All Our
Homes Modulars & Mobile
Homes Turn Key Deals w/Bad
Credit & 10K Down Call Mike
386-623-4218
WE HAVE SHIP HOMES
READY To Move Into. Call for de-
tails QUICK before they are all
gone. Mike at 386-623-4218
SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD
SOLD

Acreage/Land/Lots for
Sale
ELLIJAY GEORGIA- Beautiful
Mountainview property, reduced
50%. Owner financing available,
58 acres all or part. Also avail-
able 83 acres Tennessee moun-
tain property. 678-313-5678
706-635-1842
GEORGIA - Crawford County. 79
ACRES - $1,350/AC. Paved road,
utilities, in the country but near
Macon. StRegisPaper.com 478-
987-9700 St. Regis Paper Co.
HOMES & LAND Special Fi-
nancing Available Any Credit!
Low Down! View properties at:
www.roselandco.com Or call
Rose Land & Finance Corp.
866-937-3557

FIVE ACRES DOWLING PARK,
Well, Septic, Power, Paved Rd
frontage. Owner Financing, NO
DOWN $64,900 $570/mo 352-
215-1018 www.LandOwnerFi-
nancing.com

FOUR ACRES
O'BRIEN/MCALPIN AREA
Beautiful Secluded Country Set-
ting. High & Dry. Owner Financ-
ing NO DOWN $34,900 $359/mo
352-215-1018 www.LandOwner-
Financing.com

FOUR ACRES WELLBORN,
Well already installed! Beautifully
wooded w/cleared home site.
Nice Neighborhood. OWNER FI-
NANCED, NO DOWN. $39,900
$410/mo 352-215-1018
www.LandOwnerFinancing.com

Vacation
Property/Sales
MURPHY NC Must sale due to
Parkinson Disease! Mountain es-
tate home with 6 acres. Tax value
863k in 2010. Now 599k
www.murphymountainhome.com
NC MOUNTAIN LOG CABIN -
Unfinished inside, very private,
large public lake nearby, fishing,
bank financing, $99,500. Call
owner, 1-866-789-8535
RV SPOT for rent on Hutchinson
Island. Beach access, heated
pool, tennis court, marina with
boat slips. Great area, great fish-
ing. 352-347-4470.
SELL/RENTYOUR TIMESHARE
FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed
Services will Sell/ Rent Your Un-
used Timeshare for CASH! Over
$78 Million Dollars offered in
2009! www.sellatimeshare.com
(877)554-2430

Trucks for Sale
FirstDay
FORD RANGER XLT 1998: Ex-
tended Cab, 5-Speed, Bed Liner,
Blue OX Tow Equipped, A/C, Ex-
cellent Condition 386-776-2818









DECEMBER 8&9, 2010, PAGE 7


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




( -@a faN@


Continued From Page 6
up and serve the meals. If you are interested in
volunteering or would like to donate garage sale items
you may contact Pat and Jo Ann Lynch at (386) 935-1076
or Roger Burnside at (386) 935-3343.

Did you earn your pin?
Reconnect with your shipmates and help preserve the
memories
With more than 13,000 members and over 150 chapters
throughout the United States, your rank or rate and status
are active, retired or honorably discharged are secondary
to the purposes of the organization. We are all brothers of
"The Pin." We band together to honor the memories of
the over 4,000 men who EARNED THE RIGHT to wear"
Dolphins" to maintain the bonds of friendship and
camaraderie.You are invited to contact us through the
address below for more information: National Contact:
United States Submarine Veterans, PO Box 3870
Silverdale, WA 98383 or 1-877-542-DIVE r
www.ussvi.org. Local contact:W. Ray Rausch, 386-209-
1473, uss483@windstream.net, 10035 105th Drive, Live
Oak, F1 32060.

First Baptist Church of Live
Oak to hold weekly grief
recovery support group
First Baptist Church of Live Oak, FL will begin holding a
weekly grief recovery support group. GriefShare is a
non-denominational Biblically based 13 week program
for people who are struggling with losing a loved one in
death. People can enter at any point in the 13 weeks. It
will be held at 6 pm on Wednesdays. First Baptist
Church is located at 401 W. Howard in Live Oak. For
more information, people may call 386-362-1583 or find
us on the web at www.fbcliveoak.org.

Happy Days are here again
The Suwannee County Animal Control Shelter has
received a $20,000 grant from Florida Animal Friend to
help spay or neuter the pets of low income families in
Suwannee County. This grant is funded through sales of
the official Florida Animal Friend Spay and Neuter
License Plate.
Applications can be picked up at participating local
veterinarian offices and at the shelter, 11150 144th Street,
McAlpin, Fl. There is a co-pay and that will be
determined according to your income. For further
information please call the shelter at 386-208-0072.

Looking for classmates
of Class of 1959
Would like to contact any classmates from the Class of
1959 (in the event of upcoming reunions, etc.) Contact
Joyce Parker at 407-886-0601 or write to: Joyce Parker,
4039 Visa Lane, Apopka, FI 32703.

Haven Hospice hosts Helping
Hands Volunteer Orientation
When: Every Tuesday morning at 10 a.m.
Where: Haven Hospice Suwannee Valley Care Center,
6037 W. U.S. Hwy 90, Lake City, Fl. Call Carolyn Long
at 386-752-9191 for more information.

New Commander Post #107
New Commander Post #107 American Legion is Richard
(Dick) Lees Sr. For more information contact Hilde
Schmid 776-2123.

TOPS weigh-loss support
available locally
(It's now your time)
TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) is an effective weight-
loss solution that yields real results. With the average
waistline of North Americans growing at the same time


prices continue to rise, people are looking for cost effect
weight-loss support that works. That annual TOPS
membership fee is only $26 making TOPS one of the
most affordable options available. Monthly dues are $5.
Visitors are welcome to attend their first TOPS meeting
free of charge. TOPS FL 798 meets at Live Oak
Community Church of God 10639 US 129 South every
Wednesday morning with weigh in beginning at 7:45
a.m., meeting begins at 9 a.m. through 10 a.m. For more
information call Barbara at (386) 362-5933. It's never too
late to start losing those unwanted pounds.

Donate your old cars
Now that spring has arrived, people may be thinking of
donating their old cars as part of a clean up. The Boys
and Girls Clubs would be happy to take their old cars.
People donating to the Clubs will not only get rid of the
unwanted car but will be contributing to the clubs. Boys
and Girls Clubs really work with kids in most
communities and offer a safe place for them. If you wish
to donate a car, call 800-246-0493. Not only will
donators be helping the kids, they will be able to take sale
price as a contribution for income tax purposes.

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

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

CJBAT tests
Monday - Thursday
Monday - Thursday at 5 p.m. (by appointment): CJBAT
(Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test) at NFCC Testing
Center (Bldg. #16), Madison. CJBAT is required for
acceptance into Corrections & Law Enforcement
programs. Photo ID required. Pre-registration &
scheduling time and date are required. To register please
call 850-973-9451.

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

TABE tests
Monday - Thursday
Monday - Thursday at 5 p.m. (by appointment): TABE
(Test of Adult Basic Education) at NFCC Testing Center
(Bldg. #16), Madison. TABE is required for acceptance
into vocational/technical programs. Photo ID required.
Pre-registration & scheduling time & date are required.
To register please call 850-973-9451.

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


386-330-0110.

Greater Visions Support Group
Addiction Support Group: Greater Visions faith-based
addictions support group meets at the Grace Manor
Restaurant. Meetings are held on Thursday mornings at
9:30 a.m. This group provides spiritual and emotional
support in a non-judgmental setting. Come experience the
freedom from addictions that is found in Christ. Greater
Visions is an outreach of Christ Central-Live Oak. For
more information contact 208-1345.

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

Take Off Pounds Sensibly
(TOPS)
TOPS, Take Off Pounds Sensibly, is a non-profit weight
loss support group. We meet every Thursday morning at
First Advent Christian Church at 699 Pinewood Drive in
Live Oak, located next to the Vo-Tech. We all know how
difficult is to lose weight. As a group we support each
other through thick and thin. We welcome men as well as
ladies.
Weigh-in is from 8 - 8:50 with the meeting from 9 - 10
a.m. You are welcome to visit us and see if this is what
you are looking for.
For more information, please call Pat (386) 935-3720 or
Sherry (386) 776-2735.

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

Free English-speaking
and literacy classes
Provided by Columbia County School District's Career
and Adult Education Program. Where: Wellborn, Florida,
Unity of God Ministries, Inc., 12270 County Road 137
When:Every Thursday, 5:30 p.m.-8 p.m. Activities for
children will be provided. Please contact 386-755-8190
for additional information.

Class of 1971 reunion planned
The class of 1971 is preparing for our 40th class reunion.
We are searching for addresses and emails of all
classmates. If you are a parent, grandparent, or sibling of
a former classmate and can help us with this task you are
asked to please contact suwanneeclassreunion@
ymail.com or call 386-362-3895 and leave a message.
Anyone who would like to help on the planning
committee is more than welcome. We look forward to
hearing from all our classmates.

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


~r~rrn 177! ~


NEW'11 FORD FIESTA


PER MONTH, FOR 39 MONTHS
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P CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE - WWW.NFLAONLINE.COM - SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


NFCC launches new Digital Media degree in January


NFCC student Steven Godfrey works on a computer anima-
tion project in NFCC's computer lab for his Computer Ani-
mation course. - Courtesy photos





Saturday, December 11
9 a.m.
Aderholt Auction & Equipment
Located 6 miles south of Lake City on
SR41 & 441
Small equipment & farm equipment.
Your consignments are welcome.
For more information, call Roy Aderholt
at 386-397-3856 or 386-755-2615
AU#1596 * AB#1133
638362-F


--



I , . / I.








Students entering NFCC's new Digital Media/Multimedia Technology program will use professional level software
while learning basic artistic design, webpage development, electronic image editing and optimization, and com-
puter animation.


Outgrow Your
Wheels?


I.,


Time to Upgrade.


If youe seardding for that perfect set of wheels.
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Offers new courses in computer
animation, electronic imaging, web
design, photography, and more


MADISON - North
Florida Community College
received approval from the
Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools this
month to start a new Asso-
ciate in Science Degree in
Digital Media / Multimedia
Technology. The new pro-
gram officially begins with
the start of NFCC's Spring
Term in January and is de-
signed to prepare students


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for careers in the artistic
side of digital media design
as well as the actual devel-
opment of digital media in-
cluding optimized digital
images, web-based print-
able documents, HTML and
Flash based websites, com-
puter graphics and interac-
tive computer animations.
Spring classes, beginning
Jan. 5, that can be taken to-
ward the degree include
Computer Applications,
Multimedia Programming,
Computer Assisted Graphic
Design, Fundamentals of
Web Design, Basic Draw-
ing I, Basic Design I, and
Business Communications.
Additional courses will be
offered in the summer and
fall terms.
"Students will learn how
to communicate effectively
with multimedia in a digital
world," said Marie Guest,
Instructor and Department
Chair of Department Chair
of Social Science, Business,
Education, and Digital
Technology at NFCC. "Stu-
dents will train on profes-
sional level software while
learning basic artistic de-
sign, computer ethics, web-
page development, electron-
ic image editing and opti-
mization, computer anima-
tion, basic photography,
business concepts, and
more."
In addition to the new
A.S. Degree, NFCC is also
offering five embedded col-
lege credit certificates in
digital media / multimedia.
The short-term programs


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PAGE 8, DECEMBER 8&9, 2010









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


NFCC launches new Digital Media degree in January


IlruU stLuuent IVillrala IviuiKey WorKS U a proje[U I 111 iruu
be part of the Digital Media degree and certificate program.


Continued From Page 8

can be completed in one
year or less and are de-
signed to equip students
with a skill set for immedi-
ate employment or job ad-
vancement. Students can
choose from five different
specializations that include
Authoring, Production, In-
structional Technology,
Presentation, or Web Pro-
duction. All are included in
the related Associate in
Science Degree in Digital
Media/Multimedia Tech-
nology program and can be
used as building blocks to-
ward completing the A.S.
Degree. Each certificate
program is 15 or 18 credit
hours comprised of a nine-
credit-hour program core
with additional six or nine-
credit-hours of specialized
coursework. Students inter-
ested in more than one spe-


cialization should consider
the A.S. Degree program.
"NFCC is very excited
about the potential opportu-
nities this new degree and
related college credit cer-
tificates will provide for
our current and future stu-
dents," said Dr. Sharon
Erle, NFCC Dean of Acad-
emic Affairs. "Because this
newly approved degree and
related certificates deal
with digitized multimedia
forms such as text, audio,
still images, animation
video and interactivity, it is
not only timely but should
be a very marketable de-
gree."
NFCC is currently regis-
tering for its Spring Term
2011 term. Potential stu-
dents interested in begin-
ning the new Digital Media
/ Multimedia Tchiiin l',1
program in January should
start the application and en-


5 tlUecro I imllaginlg course. I Is fall, NFruu offered courses
- Courtesy photo

rollment process now. To NFCC Admissions at 850-
apply for admission or en- 973-1622 or
roll in classes, contact admissions@nfcc.edu. For


e kil Electronic Ima w


additional information on
the new Digital Media de-
gree and certificate pro-


grams, contact Marie Guest
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DECEMBER 8&9, 2010, PAGE 9


Th.: i ,-:^11 MIl r/' /' ^ ,: , ^ n,, I i . ..... ..- I:1.^ rl ^ .n -- :^: I ..-- .: - . - 4,I / . ..�... / Ani:m^n .: i .l-^ -i. ll ...:11 .....









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SUWANNEE VALLEY HUMANE SOCIETY


CRITTER CORNER


Suwannee Valley Humane Society
1156 SE Bisbee Loop
Madison, Florida 32340

Two i/. ,. south of Lee off C.R. 255
From - I- 10 Exit 262. Take C.R.255 north .8 of a mile

We are a Limited Space Shelter (no kill). You must


V- I I1


check with us prior to bringing a drop-off animal to the
shelter. Hours; Tues. to Sat. 10:00 to 2:00, or by appoint-
ment. We are closed on Sunday and Mondays. Visit our
website and see the animals that need a good home at
www.suwanneevalleyhumanesociety.org or at our e-mail
address suwanneevalley@embarqmail.com.

We service the surrounding counties of Madison,


iwice save Dy



hospital's ER, a


grateful patient




gives back


,, �


Quadriplegic Eugene Doran, at home in Ando�
Mass., is raising money for the local hospital
credits with saving his life. - Courtesy photo


Suwannee, Hamilton, Lafayette, Columbia and Taylor.
We do not pick up animals.

Lost and Found Pets:
If you have lost a pet or found one, the humane society
will help you find your pet. Call us at (850) 971- 9904 or
toll free at 1-866-236-7812. Leave a message if we are
closed, we will return your call. Remember to always call
your local animal controls or shelters if you have found
an animal or lost a pet.

THRIFT STORE:
You must come see our thrift stores, if you have not
been here before. We have three stores, a boutique, cloth-
ing and furniture. We are always looking for donations
for the stores. Please keep us in mind if you have items
in good condition you would like to donate to us.


r RECYCLING:
We have a recycling bin on our property newspapers,
magazines, and catalogs. The bin will take all kinds of
paper. We also have a bin in Live Oak at 305 Pinewood
A Drive, next to Johnson's Appliance/Radio Shack. We also
collect aluminum cans to recycle. Just bring them to the
shelter. All the money goes to help the homeless animals.

Our adoption is $65.00 which INCLUDES,
spay/neuter, wormed, boost- shots, heartworm/feline
ve r, leukemia tested, micro chips, and rabies shot (if old
he enough). We also a Diamond in the Ruff program, ask
about it. Come visit us, our animals would love to meet


By Jonathan Phelps
CNHI News Service
ANDOVER, Mass. - A Vietnam
veteran who survived combat with-
out injury only to become a quadri-
plegic in a freak accident back home
is raising money for a local hospital
he says twice saved his life.
Eugene Doran, 63, whose spine
was severed by a nail gun, has of-
fered to match the first $25,000 con-
tributed to Lawrence General Hospi-
tal's annual fund drive.
"It is a fine hospital with a
tremendous trauma center," said Do-
ran. "I want to pay something back."
Doran said the hospital's emer-
gency center saved his life in April
of 1986 when a three-inch nail
pierced his neck and struck his spine
while he sat in a barber's chair get-
ting a haircut.
A carpenter in a neighboring store
had fired the nail through a wall,


paralyzing Doran for life. He re-
ceived a $15.3 million settlement,
one of the highest personal injury
awards in the country.
Then, in December of 2007, Do-
ran said, the hospital saved his life
again when he was rushed to the ER
with a temperature of 106 that was
later diagnosed as double pneumo-
nia. He was in a coma for eight
days.
Doran, who lives in a customized
home for his quadriplegic condition
in this Boston suburb, said he has
been blessed by the expertise of the
hospital's medical response team.
He also harbors no ill will over
the freak accident that left him para-
lyzed.
"I didn't want to waste my energy
on hating," said Doran. "Nobody did
it on purpose."
Doran is the father of three adult
children and the grandfather of five.


He worked as an insurance execu-
tive for several years before the ac-
cident.
In January and February of 1968,
he participated in the Tet offensive
in Vietnam, and was fortunate to es-
cape unharmed.
The Tet offensive was one of the
fiercest attacks by communist North
Vietnam on South Vietnam during
the war, causing more than 32,000
deaths.
What went through his mind after
he learned he had become a quadri-
plegic?
"My thinking became, 'OK this is
your situation, what are you going to
do now,'" said Doran. "My driving
force became my family and moving
on."
Jonathan Phelps is a reporter for
The Eagle-Tribune, North Andover,
Mass. Contact him atjphelps@ea-
.. i. t I o 1,7 . .... ,


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We now have a page in Face Book. Come check us out
and fine out what's going on. Go to Suwannee Valley
Humane Society Animal Shelter. Friends of the animals
donated the page. We thank them very much. SO
CHECK US OUT.

We are always looking for volunteers. We need help
running the shelter and working with the animals. Also
the Thrift Store could use help. We appreciate any time
you could give us.

FEATURED ANIMALS FOR ADOPTIONS
DOGS:
# 3691 - Aaron - is a Catahoula Mix, he is 1 year 5
months old. He is Chocolate and tan and weighs 37.2 lbs.

# 3665 - Tori - is a 1 year 8 month old, Lab mix. She
is black and weighs 41.2 lbs.

# 3502 - George - is a Hound Mix, he is 2 years 11
months old. He is tri - color and weighs 53.4 lbs.

# 3486 - Molly - is 2 years 6 months old. She is a Bull
Terrier Mix. She is white with a black spot on her nose.
She weighs 38.4 lbs.

# 3277 - Blake - is a Hound Mix, he is all brown. He
is 4 years 4 months old and weighs 51.6 lbs.

We also have 11 puppies, 5 Jack Russell Mix and 6
Terrier Mix. They are the cutest.

CATS:
# 3619 - Natasha - is a 2 year 4 months old. She is a
grey kitty and weighs 9.6 lbs.

# 3608 - Oreo - is 2 years months old. She is black
and white and weighs 8.8 lbs.


# 3599 - Twilight - is a black kitty. She is 2 years old
and weighs 8.2 lbs.

# 3568 - Baby Cat - is a 4 years old, she is all black
and weighs 10.2 lbs.

# 3500 - Nadira - is a black kitty. She is 2 years old
and weighs 7.5 lbs.

If you have lost or found an animal, call and we will
put in our Critter Comer for you

LOST & FOUND
LOST: from Live Oak area. A Pitt Bull Mix, named
"Tiger." He is light tan and white. He is medium build
and was wearing a blue collar. If you have found him,
please call Keith @ (386) 466 - 7353.

LOST: from Arvous Apartments in Madison. A orange
male tabby cat, named "Sebastian". He weight 16 #, has
a long body - looks like he might have coon cat. Has
been missing since Nov. 24th . If you have seen him,
please call Casey Frizerald @ (850) 973 - 7295.

Our website has changed to www.suwanneevalleyhu-
manesociety.org plus you can view the animals through
www.petango.com or you can find us on
www.petfinder.com.



I -B(XDRUG ABUSE

AWARENESS
Parent Action Group Meeting
Thurs., Dec. 9, 2010
6:30 p.m.
LOPD Training Room

Guest Speaker: Drug Addiction Counselor
Medical Doctor
For more information call
386-776-1551
637105 F


PAGE 10, DECEMBER 8&9, 2010


Se


I


11









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


BB


MY WAY


By Dave Lobeck
CNHI News Service
With every family, traditions take hold
for the holidays. The same thing applies
to the menus we prepare for these special
occasions. For our family, the meal of
choice on Christmas has become bone-in
prime rib barbecued on our kettle grill
with charcoal and hickory.
Bone-in prime rib is one of the most
expensive cuts of beef, only being out-
done by the filet mignon.
Because of the cost you want to be cer-
tain you know what you are doing. Noth-
ing puts a damper on a holiday meal like
serving bone-in leather that you just paid
$15 a pound for. But rest easy, BBQ My
Way is here to guide you.
Let's first hit on grades of beef. Many
grocery store newspaper advertisements
like to promote their beef as being
"USDA Grade." That doesn't tell you any-
thing because all beef by law must be
graded by the United States Department
of Agriculture.
Here are the terms you need to know.
We will go from the bottom to the top in
terms of quality.
Standard, Commercial, Utility, Cutter
and Canner: You don't see these terms
used much because they are nothing to
brag about. These grades usually end up
being ground up and used for hot dogs
and dog food.
Select: This is the leanest grade sold
commercially. Because of it's leanness,
this quality lacks tenderness and flavor.
Choice: This grade is typically the high-
est grade we mortals can find at our local
grocery stores or butcher shops. There is
sufficient fat and marbling to result in a
great beef experience with lots of flavor,
moistness and tenderness.
Prime: This is the Rolls Royce of beef
quality. Only 3 percent of all beef is con-
sidered "prime," and most of the time
home cooks such as you and I never see it


MA


FOR SALE


unless we go to a premium steak house,
as they tend to buy it all for use in their
restaurants.
So, "Choice" is what you will more
than likely be working with, which is fine.
Try to work with a butcher who has a
great reputation in your area. It's a real
plus if that butcher offer beef from your
local farmers. Many times these products
come to the butcher hormone or steroid
free.
The term "prime rib" is a bit mislead-
ing, since you will likely be buying
"choice" rib roast.
Tell your butcher how many people you
will be serving. He or she can then esti-
mate how much prime rib you will need.
The bone-in prime rib is typically sold by
the number of ribs in a roast. Assume two
servings per rib, and don't be talked out of
getting the bones. The bones add flavor
and moistness.
Ask the butcher to cut the bones and
then tie them back on the roast. This will
make it easier for you when it's time to
carve and serve. And, the ribs are great
for nibbling on. The sweetest meat is lo-
cated between the ribs.
A salty rub is great for prime rib. A
simple rub recipe is best, as the star of the
night is the rich beef flavor. Make sure
you use sea salt or Kosher salt versus
table salt. There is more texture and it is
not as intense. This is the rub/paste recipe
we use for a five rib roast.

* 4 tsp. Kosher salt
* 3 tsp. freshly ground coarse pepper
* 3 tsp. Chopped garlic
* 3 Tbsp. extra-virgin olive oil
Simply rub the mixture all over the
roast and allow the roast to come to room
temperate, which will take a half an hour
or so.
While bringing the meat to room tem-
perature, set up the kettle grill for indirect
heat, meaning fifteen or so charcoal bri-


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quettes piled in two piles each on separate
sides of the grill. Light, allow to turn ap-
proximately 50 gray, then place woods
chips on the charcoal. Once the wood
chips flame out, it is time to place the
meat on the grill. For more intense smoky
flavor use hickory, although mesquite
works well too.
Your goal is to maintain a temperature
of around 280 to 300 degrees Fahrenheit
during the grilling process. Depending on
the size of your roast and the heat of your
charcoal, grilling time can be one to three
hours. Each grilling experience is differ-
ent, so you will need to monitor the cook-
ing process.
You may need to occasionally add addi-
tional briquettes to keep the heat level up.
The prime rib is done (in my opinion)
when the middle of the roast reaches 135
degrees Fahrenheit.
When taking the temperature of the
meat, do not allow the thermometer to
touch a bone, as it will give you a false
reading. 135 is medium-rare. I typically
take the roast off when it hits 130 degrees,
as the roast will gain another 7 to 10 de-
grees while resting prior to carving. Let


the roast rest
for at least 10
minutes prior
to carving so the
juices redistrib-
ute.
Serve with a cLonsAYdW a. OM
simple yet
creamy horseradish sauce.
* 1/2 Cup of Prepared Horseradish
* 1/2 Cup of Sour Cream
* 1/4 Cup of Mayo

You can view my instructional video
online at http://www.bbq-my-
way.com/how-to-cook-primerib.html.
If you are serving wine, consider a Shi-
raz, a Merlot, or a Cabernet Sauvignon. If
beer is the beverage of choice, a crisp Pil-
sner will cut through the richness of the
prime rib.
Enjoy these special times, and drop me
an email if you have questions, comments
or topic suggestions.
Dave Lobeck is a barbecue chef from
Sellersburg, Ind., who writes a weekly
column for CNHI News Service. Visit his
website at www.BBQMyWay.com.


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PAGE 12, DECEMBER 8&9, 2010


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


HOLI DAY COOKING


FAMILY FEATURES


Coming up with a holiday meal that will satisfy everyone can be a chal-
lenge. \IU i . i11 the picky eaters like? \\ h , ...i the vegetarians eat?
How can you do something a liiil i t.. t..i. i .di -i ,ill please guests who
look forward to traditional dishes year after year?
With the right ingredients and some creative cooking, you can overcome any of
these entertaining obstacles. Using ingredients you already have on hand in unex-
pected ways can help create delicious and innovative dishes that can please any
crowd. Peanut butter, a long-time staple in dessert recipes, can add ruli ti, i ,,,I1
variety to both sweet and savory dishes.
These recipes from Jif' show how to incorporate the fresh-roasted taste of peanut
butter into your holiday dishes. For more creative ways to cook up a holiday feast,
visit www.jif.com.


Sliced Ham with
Peanut Butter Glaze
Prep Time: 5 minutes
Cooking Time: 10 minutes
Yield: 4 servings
INGREDIENTS
1 center cut slice (about 1 pound)
fully cooked ham, sliced
1/2 inch thick
3 tablespoons Smucker's* Sweet
Orange Marmalade
2 tablespoons Jif Creamy
Peanut Butter
1 tablespoon water
Fresh dill weed (optional)
Orange slices (optional)
DIRECTIONS
1. HEAT broiler. Slash edges of ham
slice; place on broiler pan.
2. BROIL 3 inches from heat for 5 min-
utes. Turn ham slice; broil an addi-
tional 4 to 5 minutes.
3. COMBINE marmalade, peanut butter
and water in small bowl. Spread over
ham slice. Broil 1/2 to 1 minute until
lightly browned.
4. GARNISH with fresh dill and orange
slices, if desired.


This holiday season, creative
cooks can share original
recipes using Jif Peanut Butter
for a chance to win $10,000
for a kitchen makeover in
The Jif Holiday Spread Recipe
Contest. From October 21,
2010 through January 17, 2011
consumers can submit their
savory or sweet recipes online
at www.jif.com. For recipe
ideas, inspiration, complete
details and Official Rules, visit
www.jif.com.


Double Chocolate
Peanut Butter Supreme
Prep Time: 15 minutes
Cooking Time: 37 minutes
' Chill Time: 30 minutes
Yield: 12 to 14 servings
INGREDIENTS
Crisco Original No-Stick
- Cooking Spray
1 15.9-ounce package Pillsbury'
Chocolate Extreme Premium
Brownie Mix
1/3 cup Crisco Pure Vegetable Oil
3 tablespoons water
1 large egg
1 cup Jif Creamy Peanut Butter
1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract
1 cup powdered sugar
2 tablespoons Smucker's Hot
Fudge Topping
DIRECTIONS
1. HEAT oven to 350 F. Coat an 8-inch spring-
form pan with no-stick cooking spray.
2. PREPARE brownie mix according to pack-
age directions using packet of chocolate-
il ",,...1 syrup, oil, water and egg. Spread
into prepared pan. Bake 34 to 37 minutes
or until toothpick inserted in center comes
-q out clean. Cool completely on wire rack.
3. BEAT peanut butter and vanilla in medium
bowl with an electric mixer until smooth.
4"': Gradually add powdered sugar. Beat for 1
minute. Remove outer edge of springform
pan. Spread peanut butter mixture over top
of cooled brownie. Chill 30 minutes or
until firm.
4. PLACE hot fudge topping in small reseal-
able plastic bag. Knead until smooth. Cut
small comer off bag. Drizzle topping over
peanut butter layer. Cut into wedges.


Warm Apple Salad with
Apple Cider Peanut Dressing
Prep Time: 20 minutes
Cooking Time: 20 minutes
Yield: 4 servings
INGREDIENTS
SALAD DRESSING
1/3 cup Jif Creamy Peanut Butter
1/3 cup seasoned rice vinegar
1/4 cup Smucker's Cider Apple
Butter
1 teaspoon reduced sodium soy
sauce
3/4 teaspoon grated gingerroot
1 teaspoon minced garlic
1 tablespoon finely chopped
fresh cilantro
1/4 cup water
SALAD
Crisco* Original No-Stick
Cooking Spray
2 Gala apples, cored and halved
1 5.5-ounce bag Spring mix and
baby spinach blend
1/2 cup crumbled ( ht ri gatii
cheese
1/4 cup chopped red onion
1/4 cup real bacon bits
1/4 cup prepared candied walnuts
DIRECTIONS
1. To prepare salad dressing: COMBINE
peanut butter, vinegar, apple butter,
soy sauce, gingerroot and garlic in
blender container or food processor.
Blend until smooth. Stir in finely
chopped cilantro. Place in microwave-
safe pitcher or bowl. Whisk in water.
2. HEAT oven to 425�F. Line baking
sheet with foil. Coat with no-stick
cooking spray. ,1,. .. .. ,ppl. half
into quarters. Place apples, cut side
up, on prepared baking sheet. Brush
with Apple Cider Peanut Dressing.
Roast 15 to 20 minutes or until tender
when pierced with fork.
3. DIVIDE lettuce evenly on 4 salad
plates. Microwave salad dressing on
HIGH for 30 to 45 seconds or until
warm. Arrange 4 roasted apple
wedges on center of salad. Sprinkle
immediately with crumbled cheese,
red onion, bacon bits and walnuts.
Drizzle with warm dressing. Serve
immediately.


Moroccan Peanut Couscous
with Peas
Prep Time: 20 minutes
Cooking Time: 25 minutes
Yield: 4 to 6 servings
INGREDIENTS
2 tablespoons Crisco Pure
Canola Oil
1/2 cup chopped onions
1/2 cup chopped red or green bell
pepper
2 to 3 cloves garlic, minced
11/2 cups chicken or vegetable broth
1/2 cup Jif Extra Crunchy Peanut
Butter
1/2 teaspoon ground cumin
Salt and pepper
1 10-ounce package frozen peas
(tiny deluxe, if possible)
1 cup unprepared couscous
DIRECTIONS
1. HEAT oil in a 2 1/2 or 3 quart saucepan
over medium heat. Add onion, bell pepper
and garlic. Cook just until onion is trans-
lucent. Add broth and bring to a boil.
2. \\ 11 iS\ 111 p.. ,i,,,, butter and cumin. Blend
well. Season with salt and pepper to taste.
Add peas and bring to a boil. Stir in cous-
cous and return to a boil, stirring constantly.
3. REMOVE from heat. Cover and let sit
about 5 minutes or until liquid is absorbed.
Fluff with a fork; serve immediately.









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


I le Impostors. - Courtesy photo


New Year's Eve celebration


welcomes 2011 at Bo Diddley Plaza


GAINESVILLE -
Gainesville will host
Downtown Countdown, a
New Year's Eve celebration
concert, at the Bo Diddley
Community Plaza. Headlin-
ing the concert is the Beat-
les tribute band, The Im-
postors, a six-piece group
comprised of some of the
area's most popular musi-
cians. Band members in-
clude Mike Boulware, Don
David, Michael Derry, Rob
Rothschild and Ron
Thomas. Sitting in for
Rothschild on the drums
will be Larry Thompson.
The Impostors were
hatched by keyboardist
Mark Loveland and gui-
tarist Michael Derry in
1984. That year, they
formed a 14-piece band
that played a two show
night at the Thomas Center
to a rave response. At that
concert, current bassist Ron
Thomas joined the co-
founders with 11 other mu-
sicians. Don David (guitar)
joined in 1985, Mike Boul-
ware (guitar) joined in the
early '90s and Rob Roth-
schild (drums) shortly after.
The Impostors play a full
range of Beatles' music
from the popular hits of the
early heydays, through the
experimental era of "Re-
volver" and "Sgt. Pepper's
Lonely Hearts Club Band,"
to the final rooftop appear-
ance and "Abbey Road."
The Impostors also throw
in some great covers of
other groups such as The
Byrds, The Hollies, Jimi
Hendrix, Neil Young and
The Left Banke.
Opening for The Impos-
tors is the group Velveeta
Underground. Velveeta
Underground plays an
eclectic mix of blues, folk
and chamber rock. It is
comprised of two longtime,
local residents and musi-
cians that got together and
formed the group in 2006.
The duo has since been
playing regularly at some
of the area's most popular
music venues. The name, a
take off on the popular na-
tional group of the sixties,
Velvet Underground, was
coined by band member
Jim Wegman and, accord-
ing to his partner Don
Austin, they have stuck
with it because it always
gets a smile when they say
it. Austin is a trained vocal-
ist and multi-instrumental-
ist who switches between
the violin, guitar, mandolin,
harp and bass. A great im-


provisator on the violin,
Austin says he never plays
a song quite the same way
twice, but rather his licks
are inspired by blending
with the music of his tal-
ented partner. Wegman
sings and plays guitar, and
takes his turn on a unique,
handmade upright bass
banjo that he invented.


When Wegman is not play-
ing music, he spends his
time painting and is a not-
ed world-class faux artist.
Velveeta Underground is
often joined in their con-
certs by any number of tal-
ented guest musicians.
The free concert will be-
gin at 9 p.m. and run until
12:30 a.m. At the stroke of


midnight, there will be
showers of streamers and
confetti along with the
sounds of noisemakers
passed out to the audience
earlier in the evening.
The Bo Diddley Commu-
nity Plaza is located on the
comer of Southeast 1st
Street and East University
Avenue.


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ROUNTREE MOORE TOYOTA ASSUMES LIABILITY OF HUNDREDS OF
B \NK REPO'S. \ ,- ui ,id itlil. jlc-. luic bc il b,.,ied itelk, .tu, ., 1.1 WJi,
rchiic prr, ,.liiii.,nd tiii crl i [eick doi ns .ind i.nsqluen ill . . cJtd ,ll .io are . itp iii
In ,1 eft In,, I .ihI ,LL ur pre-Iled bU.Sn1 L'S" ,.illd Ash&t C.irl. G (leral M.NIX.1.'r
wc hl\e m.idlc snic unhlcJablhc purchases rini Baijiik.nd nl (rcdii 1.i iiinns\ hih %'ill
,111l cU t lo I s ll iIc 0 C l clt s in Ill, phI bl kp r licf r il',li hcuiids ,, I d, 'ill.ir belim ilil reiill
IuIJrkll and hi,l. uluc

IHIS LOCA\ION ~j ch''.en I,,r ii tiipiLddLAicd .,ilcsckcii R,.uilic i Moore Toyota
S Inrs ii'i a n uiic pptl', n d in" hj lh ,i n,1.,ik ! Ihqil iii linil,J
FIVE DAYS ONLY Li,, hn jllIakd ,r ihi,. ni Wednesday - Monday, December 1st
- 6th. Sale hours are: 9am - 7pm Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Monday and 9am -5pm
on Saturday.
GUARANTEED FINANCING* is the by-word for this event. No credit application will
be refused and all trade-ins will be accepted. "In fact, we will give a minimum of $8,000 for
your trade or pay your first 3 payments. Drive it in, Push it in or Pull it in. 1 d',,'i care."
Ashley Carter, Gnciiul M.iinagr stated.
0 $55 DOWN AND $95 PER MONTH*** is what most people want. Rountree Moore
Toyota is determined to do just that. "We want everyone to be comfortable a, ith hcir
car note and our job is -' eI ilic ii there, no matter what it takes", sl.iIJd Vlil i Carter,
manager at the dealership. "We have what almost anyone wants: Sedans, Coupes, SUV's
and trucks. We even have a few Cargo and \\,,i Vans atju'I pi crinicKI n ihc Icijl dollar
for this sale."


Moore Store And,
P REBUILD
HIT SCORE
1 ATOYOTA


REBUILDING CREDIT WITH

GUARANTEED CAR LOANS
ROUNTREE MOORE TOYOTA - COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
This weekend, Rountree Moore Toyota in Lake City will be presenting
an opportunity to residents of Columbia County that is unheard of in the
automobile industry. In short; on Wednesday, December Ist; Thursday,
December 2nd; Friday, December 31; Saturday, December 4th and Monday,
December 61h, Rountree Moore Toyota will have special automotive finance
bankers on the premises to offer GUARANTEED FIN \X\CING* to everyone.
This includes people who experienced messy divorces, experienced extremely
bad credit problems, ha had a reposses.mion and elen bankruptcy. No
one will beturneJ aia\ \'le\ Ca.ncr. General Mi.iner tir Riiirrce \Miore
Toy',la e\pliincd "Da]I\ ,t -e people rl h, need I cjr o, Iruck in o'del i,
% orL The\i I \e h.id j irii. iJh had l I[ ll ti ne I.'l i.I , othel ,ijd u in,.,i
gel haiunced B.isiti.d . [hr\ re .,flen hiii. ou 10o dr\ \\e luve K ln . I. ..real
lengths lo arriange bank raidc financing fo' ier\nri- in - liih situallon. BajicaIllx.
aill ne ie'cJ to b ring to [lie Jealerlilp i, pr,.,.''f 'f eniI' n ilelil. ,tLial 'eCuiinty
number and i paid utili\ bill Oui u.iin,~ic rhi.ii l ,Inspc niU.ii , ll Iax it from
Ili.'i I111i itiinc, %. t.i11 ihliance people in as little as an hour or two and send
them home in a quality previously owned car or truck or in many cases a new
car or truck."
DOWN PAYMENT QUESTIONS are the most common asked when
purchasing a car or truck. Ashley Carter, General Manager, has permission to
offer a down payment of just $55 to qualified customers during this special
program.
HOW MUCH PER MONTH? Our banking specialists have a specific formula
that will allow you to spend a certain amount of money on a car note that will
not burden your monthly budget. In other words, Rountree Moore Toyota will
adjust your monthly payments to whatever you can afford based upon your
vehicle choice.
RARELY, IF EVER IS THIS OPPORTUNITY offered to as many people
as it will be this weekend, Rountree Moore Toyota has brought in additional
inventory for this program. Cars and trucks from as little as $995** to as much
as $35,000 will be available to participants, guaranteeing everyone a ride.


1iwI


* MARK YOUR CALENDAR *

WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY MONDAY

9AM-7PM 9AM-7PM 11AM-7PM 9AM-5PM 9AM-7PM


DECEMBER 8&9, 2010, PAGE 13


-qt 1 -j "







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


-IH/U

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Biggest Cab in
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*BACK UP CAMERA
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WINCH
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HD DIESEL 4x4 "BIG
SAVE $6400 DEALER
SAVE $3000 DODGE
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FINISH" SALE MSRP $50,895
DISCOUNT SAVE $10,400

DISCOUNT $40,495
nm nm mm m mmft f


510,400 SAVINGS
Business Owners Get A
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"Either Price"


Save $7,400

$43,495
and 0% for 60 MTHS


2010 HD DIESEL 4x4 "BIG FINISH" SALE


SAVE $6225 DEALER
SAVE $3000 DODGE
SAVE $1000 DIESEL


*CREW CAB 4x4
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*AUTO TRANSMISSION
-CUMMINS DIESEL
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CONTROL


*CD PLAYER
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*CHROME WHEELS
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eBEDLINER
*TOWING PACKAGE
-Tow HOOKS
-LOADED!


DISCOUNT
DISCOUNT
DISCOUNT


$ 10,225 SAVINGS
Business Owners Get A
$1,000 More Discount!
"Either Price"


2010 LD CREW CAB "'lBIU HNISH" SAL
SAVE $2500 DEALER DISCOUNT
SAVE $4000 DODGE DISCOUNT
SAVE $1500 PACKAGE DISCOUNT
SAVE $1000 HEMI DISCOUNT


-CREW CAB 4x2
SHEMI ENGINE
*SLT PACKAGE
*BIG HORN PACKAGE
*AUTO TRANSMISSION
*POWER WIND/LOCKS
*TILT/CRUISE CONTROL


*CD PLAYER
-POWER SEAT
*20" ALUM WHEELS
*CHROME MOLDING
*POWER BACK GLASS
*BEDLINER
*LOADED!


$9,000 SAVINGS
Business Owners Get A
$1 ,000 More Discount!
"Either Price"


MSRHP


$50,220


SAVE $10,225

$39,995

Save $7,225
$42,9 95
and 0% for 60 MTHS

MSRP $36,330
SAVE $9,000

*27,330

Save $5,500

$30,830
and 0% for 60 MTHS


2010 CHALLENGER


NEW 2010 CHALLENGERS


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V1 00446


$21,995


0�0 Available


*6.2L SRT HEMI ENGINE
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TREMEC TRANSMISSION *U-CONNECT BLUE TOOTH
*DUAL REAL CHROME EXHAUST VOICE COMMAND
*20" SRT WHEELS *SIRIUS SATELLITE RADIO
*POWER SUNROOF/WINDOWS/LOCKS *KICKER SRT AUDIO SYSTEM
*HIGH INTENSITY HEADLIGHTS *LOADED W/MUCH MUCH MORE!!!
*LEATHER HEATED SEATS

BUY ANY NEW
2010 WRANGLER
AT
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r mMvnminF


2010 CHALLENGER SRT-8


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MSRP $46,035
SAVE $7,042
$38,993

13 In Stock!


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IST


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A


PAGE 14, DECEMBER 8&9, 2010


I lo -Ul




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