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Suwannee Democrat
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028422/00023
 Material Information
Title: Suwannee Democrat
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: J.E. Pound
Place of Publication: Live Oak Fla
Creation Date: March 25, 2005
Frequency: semiweekly[<1990-1994>]
weekly[ former <1897-1928>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Live Oak (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Suwannee County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Suwannee -- Live Oak
Coordinates: 30.294444 x -82.985833 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Aug. 12, 1897.
General Note: Editor: F.R. McCormack, <1910>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 12 (Nov. 20, 1897).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000398954
oclc - 33273856
notis - ACE4563
lccn - sn 95026787
lccn - 95026788
oclc - 33273861
System ID: UF00028422:00023
 Related Items
Preceded by: Banner (Live Oak, Fla.)
Preceded by: Suwannee leader
Preceded by: Suwannee citizen

Full Text


* Pinemount Baptist Church presents '. "F "r,
"The Sacrifice" March 25-26 /[ ; . ' 5)] Ji' S
7 p.m., Friday and Saturday, March 25-26 - outdoor, - - -....
live performance portraying the crucifixion of
- . - Jesus Christ; everyone welcome - Details Page 2A. :***3-DIGIT 326 000000
Chr -s; e e *~ - '__ w e JIM CUSICK
SMATHERS LIB. SPECIAL STUDY
4 PO BOX 117007


Serving Suwannee County since 1884 Weekend Edition - March 25, 2005


120th YEAR, NO. 43


50 CENTS


City plans stormwater assessment fee


Z If approved will appear on utility bill


Susan K. Lamb
Democrat Managing Editor
In an effort to provide good ser-
Yice to city residents, the City
Council plans to assess stormwater


fees to utility customers in the fu-
ture.
And, the city hopes that will
bring to an end in the future much
of the major flooding that has
plagued the city and its residents as
far back as anyone can remember.


A first reading on the matter will
be held April 12 at which time a
public hearing is expected to be set
for the May 10 meeting where resi-
dents may have their say on the
issue.
A public hearing scheduled for
March 8 was canceled so the Coun-
cil could do further study on how to
collect the assessment. After meet-


ing in a workshop March 13, the
Council decided to change the pro-
posed ordinance to assess the
stormwater fees monthly on the city
utility bill. Under the old proposal,
the city planned to assess residents
and businesses yearly.
According to City Administrator
Matt Brock, the Council last year
approved a list of 29 stormwater


projects in the city but could not lo-
cate funds to make the improve-
ments. Then, Suwannee River Wa-
ter Management stepped forward
and offered to match up to
$100,000 in revenues collected
from the stormwater fee each year
for up to five years. That, Brock

SEE CITY, PAGE 2A


PACKIM' THr H!ikISE Tall, lanFk;, long hired and dimpledr Rlat- e hp Inn tore
up the stage Saturday, March 19, at the Suwannee County Fair Sheltorr
played to a packed rodeo arena. Women and girls screamed and the men
smiled and tapped their feet as Shelton sang many favorites and some new
songs as well. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


To serve the community during this most
holy of seasons the Live Oak Rotary Club
will host a FREE chicken pilau dinner
Saturday. March 26, 11:30 a.m. -I p.m.
at the John H. Hale Recreation Center
S21 5 NE Duval St.
Tickets are required for this FREE dinner.
See more details Page 3A.


Penn Oil was the site of an RV owner's worst nightmare March 21 as his RV began to smoke and was eventually
engulfed in flames. Live Oak Fire Department responded to the scene. The fire is under investigation. The unidenti-
fied owner was from south Florida. - Photo: Yvette. Hannon



CCS ceiling project nears completion
For almost 18 years, Compre- from the early warehouse days. dropped ceiling in the former wood
hensive Community Services, Inc. That is, until a renovation project shop area. Lake said the training
has provided a variety of services was begun over Christmas break in space was cool in the winter and
to adults with "aisAbilities" at var- December 2004. warm in the summer despite having
ious locations in a five county area. At that time, CCS Executive Di- two large heat/AC pumps trying to
The Live Oak Day Training Cen- rector Bobbie Lake started on a
ter, located on Gold Kist Boule- mission to purchase and install a SEE CCS, PAGE 3A


vard, was originally built to teach
adults how to manufacture wood
products such as tables and chairs.
In 1994, CCS converted the build-
ing and employed a qualified staff
to train approximately 26,adults in
basic living and job skills. Over the
last 10 years, the original building
interior has had very few changes


nx - ---------- ..


----.._ -. .


WESTWOOD HOLDS TRIKE-A-THON: Students from Westwood Christian School raced hard around the parking lot on
a makeshift mini race track Friday, March 11, during a Trike-A-Thon. The purpose of the event was to help raise mon-
ey for St. Jude Children's Research Hospital to help find a cure and save children with pediatric cancer. St. Jude Chil-
"Iren's Research Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. is a pediatric treatment and research facility. Discoveries made there have
completely changed how the world treats children with cancer and other catastrophic diseases. For more information
visit www.stjude.org. - Photo: Yvette Hannon


Local drill involves


city and county


Janet Schrader-Seccafico
Democrat Reporter
On March 10 the North Florida
Region Domestic Security Task
Force sponsored a full-scale train-
ing exercise in Suwannee County
entitled "Beleaguered Bus." It was
all a drill but was treated as real.


The exercise evaluated the ability
of all Suwannee County response
agencies and hospitals to control
the sudden introduction of conta-
gious disease and contain it from
spreading throughout the communi-
ty.
According to Kavin Catalfu, Bio-

SEE LOCAL, PAGE 3A


BIG KID, LITTLE KID MEET AT THE FAIR:




Little Miss ;
Erin Sparks, ' 1 ..
right, greets
Blaze the bal-
loon blowing
goat, left, at ....


Suwannee .
County Fair .
where both "'.
were having
a great time. :''
-Photo:
Submitted -


TODAY'S
WEATHER


SLIVEOAK
FORD * MERCURY


A few thunderstorms possible. Highs in the low 80s
and lows in the low 60s. High today around 810F. - --
For up to the minute weather information go to
www.suwanneedemocrat.com FEATURED ON PAGE 6B


INDEX
Classifieds ....................................1-6C
Church ...................................... 7-98
Sports ......................................... 1-6B
Suwannee Living ................A.......
Viewpoint ..................................... 4A
TV Guide................................. 10-11B
Legal Notices................................ 6C


AREA DEATHS
Ruth N. Gamble, 81, Mayo
Ronald "Danny" Allen Sr., 37, O'Brien
OBITUARIES ON PAGE 6A


I I

C I ROOKIE'
For Kids I
I A& Under

I No Purchase Necessary
Must Present Coupon
- Limit 1 Per Person
Good 3/25/05 Only |


www.suwanneedemocrat.com


FIRE DESTROYS RV










ON THE FLIPSIDE


HOW TO REACH US

Switchboard, 386-362-1734
Fax, 386-364-5578
Email, www.suwanneedemocrat.com
Mail, P.O. Box 370
Live Oak, FL 32064
Office, 211 Howard Street East
* Publisher,
Myra Regan, ext. 122



CONTACT US WITH

YOUR COMMENTS
If you have any questions or
concerns, contact us by phone or
make contact through the
Internet through our web site at
www.suwanneedemocrat.com



NEWSROOM
* Managing Editor,
Susan K. Lamb, ext. 131
* Sports Reporter,
Janet Schrader-Seccafico, ext. 134
* Reporter,
Yvette Hannon, ext. 130
* Editorial Clerk,
Marsha Hitchcock, ext. 132



ADVERTISING
* Retail Advertising Manager,
Monja Robinson, ext. 105
* Advertising Representative,
Bill Regan, ext. 107
* Advertising Representative,
Joel Turner, ext. 109
N Advertising Representative,
Kathy Sasser, ext. 160
* Classified Advertising Manager /
Telesales Ad Representative,
Myrtle Parnell, ext. 103
* Classified/Legal,
Louise Sheddan, ext. 102



CIRCULATION
S Circulation Manager,
.Angie Sparks, ext. 152
V" Circulabon
Service Hours, M-F 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Subscription Rates,
In-county, $30 Out-of-county, $40



Srmunorat
Semoaat


Serving Suwannee
County Since 1884


The Suwannee Democrat, published
Wednesday and Friday.
Periodicals postage paid at
Live Oak, FL 32064. Business located
at 211 Howard Street East, Live Oak,
FL. Publication number 530180.

"POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to Suwannee
Democrat, PO Box 370, Live Oak, FL
32064" Annual subscription rate is
$30 in county, $40 out of county and
S$40 out of state. Subscribe online at
www.suwanneedemocrat.com.

OFFICE HOURS
Open Monday - Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Letters may be mailed, faxed or
e-mailed to our office. All letters are
read. Not all letters are published.
Letters may be edited to fit available
Space. The editor should not alter the
writer's point of view. Well written
* letters require less editing. Keep it to
the point, an ideal range is 150 to
200 words. Please include your
name, address, and day and evening
phone numbers for verification.
Letters MUST be signed. Letters to
the Editor can be limited to one
letter per quarter per individual.


Area churches 38th Easter sunrise service
gather for at Stephen Foster State Park
traditional servicdevotion to brin their own folding ed to enio refreshments at a recep-
Gathering in song and devotion, to bring their own folding ed to enjoy refreshments at a recep-


area churches will celebrate a tradi-
tional Easter sunrise service from
6:45-8 a.m. on Sunday, March 27,
at Stephen Foster Folk Culture
State Park in White Springs, locat-
ed on US 41, three miles from 1-75
and nine miles from I-10.
Ministers, soloists, choirs and
congregations will take part in the
annual event commemorating the
story of the resurrection of Jesus
Christ. The park will open at 6:15
a.m. for visitors attending the ser-
vice. The event begins at 6:45 a.m.
with a concert played on the
Stephen Foster Carillon. The reli-
gious service begins at 7 a.m. Lim-
ited seating will be available; how-
ever, worshippers are encouraged_


BRIEFLY


Pinemount Baptist Church
presents "The Sacrifice"
March 25-26
Pinemount Baptist Church,
located 10 miles South on US
129, across from McAlpin
Post Office; presents "The
Sacrifice;" 7 p.m., Friday and
Saturday, March 25-26; out-
door, live performance por-
traying the crucifixion of Je-
sus Christ; everyone welcome.
Live Oak Community
Church of God presents
Huge Easter Egg Hunt,
March 26
Live Oak Community
Church of God; Huge Easter
Egg Hunt; Saturday, March
26, 10 a.m.-noon, Sportsplex,
Live Oak, pavilion closest to
office, for children 12 and un-
der; lunch provided; spon-
sored by Big 98.
38th Easter sunrise service
at Stephen Foster State
Park March 27
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
State Park, White Springs;
front lawn of Museum; Easter
sunrise service; 6:45-8 a.m.,
Sunday, March 27; free; bring
lawn chairs; Info: 386-397-
7009, www.FloridaS-
tateParks.org/stephenfoster.
Beulah Baptist Church
will hold Spring Revival
March 27-30
Beulah Baptist Church;
144th St. and Beulah Road,
Live Oak; Spring Revival; 7
p.m., March 27-30; Guest
Speaker: Suwannee Baptist
Missions Director Dr. Fritz
Fountain; special music and
puppet show every evening; 7
p.m., Sunday, March 27, fish
fry; 6 p.m., Tuesday, March
29, hamburger and hot dogs in
fellowship hall; youth recog-
nition Tuesday; "bring the
most night" Wednesday with
winners receiving live plants;
prayer meetings before each
service; Come and pray for
God's blessings.
Live Oak Church of God
begins "Five Weeks of In-
crease" beginning with
Friend Day March 27
Live Oak Church of God
begins "Five Weeks of In-
crease" with Friend Day, Sun-
day, March 27; Weekend
schedule: Friday, March 25, 7
p.m., "Passion of the Christ"
movie-Family Life Center;
Saturday,. March 26, 10 a.m.,

City
Continued From Page 1A

said, will give the city approx-
imately $1 million over the
five years to do those projects
to alleviate flooding in the
city.
Brock said in Florida 145
other cities have approved
stormwater fees like that Live
Oak is considering. Of those,
he said, only one is lower than
what Live Oak is considering
The city has just started on
one project on Connor Street
to stop flooding near the
Suwannee Democrat and adja-
cent businesses that have been
plagued for years with flood-
ing in that area.
Live Oak's stormwater fees
will be based on assessments


Easter Egg Hunt; children-12
and younger; devotion, re-
freshments and plenty of eggs
and candy; Sunday, March 27,
Sunday School -9:45 a.m.,
Morning Worship-10:45 a.m.;
sanctuary choir- special mu-
sic; Info: 386-362-2483, ext.
10 or 11.
Tatted lace classes to be
held at Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Center
State Park April 1
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park, White
Springs; tatted lace making
classes by Nancy Taver; 10
a.m.-noon/2-4 p.m., Saturday,
April 2; Craft Square; $15;
Info/registration: 386-397-
1920, www.FloridaS-
tateParks.org/stephenfoster/
17th Annual Antique
Tractor and Engine
Show April 1-3
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park, White
Springs; 17th Annual Antique
Tractor and Engine Show; 9
a.m. until 5 p.m., April 1-3;
farming history displays of an-
tique equipment, demonstra-
tions, competitions, races, a
parade on Saturday, food and
more; admission $4 for a vehi-
cle with up to eight passen-.
gers; Info: 386-397-2733,
www.floridastateparks.org.
Live Oak Garden Club
Bazaar April 2
Live Oak Garden Club
Bazaar: Saturday, April 2, 8-
11 a.m.; at Live Oak Garden
Club, CR 136, next to the Col-
iseum; flowers and plants sale;
yard sale-white elephant sale.
American Business Women's
Association Annual
Rummage Sale April 2
American Business
SWomen's Association
(ABWA); annual rummage
sale; free admission; Saturday,
April 2, 8 a.m.-1 p.m.; Suwan-
nee Historical Museum, 208 N.
Ohio Ave., Live Oak; tables,
$5-members, $7-non-mem-
bers; Snack 'n Shop; proceeds
benefit annual ABWA scholar-
ships; Info, reservations, or do-
nations: Sandy Harrison, 386-
697-3187; Susan Donaldson,
386-362-7595.
NFCC Athletics Golf
Tournament set for April 2
NFCC Athletic Association;
Sixth Annual North Florida
Community College Golf


of $1.17 per residential site
with no fees assigned to irriga-
tion meters. For commercial
sites, each commercial water
customer will be charged a flat
rate of $12 per month.
Accounts with master me-
ters serving one or more resi-
dential dwellings will be pro-
rated based on actual number
of dwelling units served. If the
city passes the ordinance as
written, it will carry penalties
for polluting the city's
stormwater system and estab-
lishes rules and regulations re-
garding pollutant discharges
into the stormwater system.
The new stormwater assess-
ment is expected to generate
$250,000 (including the SR-
WMD match) in annual rev-


Tournament; Saturday, April
2; Madison Country Club; $75
per player/$300 pre team;
Info: Clyde Alexander at 850-
973-1609 or e-mail Alexan-
derC@nfcc.edu.
Helping Hands Volunteer
Orientation April 6
Helping Hands Volunteer
Orientation, 10-11 a.m.,
Wednesday, April 6, (first
Wednesday of every month),
Hospice of the Suwannee Val-
ley, 618 SW FL Gateway Dri-
ve, Lake City. Info/registra-
tion: Carolyn Long, 386-752-
9191..
Hospice of the Suwannee
Valley Grief Support
Group will meet
April 7, 14, 21 and 28
Hospice of the Suwannee
Valley Grief Support Group;
10-11:30 a.m., April 7, 14, 21
and 28; Hospice of the Suwan-
nee Valley, 618 SW FL Gate-
way Dr.,,Lake City; Info/Reg-
istration: Teresa James, 386-
752-9191, toll-free 800-759-
6357.
Florida Museum of Natural
History, Gainesville and
Alachua Astronomy Club
sponsor partial solar eclipse
viewing, April 8
Florida Museum of Natural
History, Gainesville and
Alachua Astronomy Club;
sponsor partial solar eclipse
viewing; last solar eclipse vis-
ible from North Central Flori-
da until 2014; 5-7:30 p.m.,
April 8; University, of Florida
Cultural Plaza parking garage
lawn; free and open to the
public; telescopes provided;
Museum exhibits will be-
closed. Info: 352- 846-2000,
w w w. flmnh. ufl . edu,
http://www.floridastars.org/ec
lipse.solar.2005apr08.html.
Friends of the Library,
Gainesville book
sale opens April 9
Friends of the Library,
Gainesville; Spring Book
Sale; April 9-13; Friends of
the Library Book House, 430
North Main Street,
Gainesville.
Wellborn Neighborhood
Watch meeting March 31
Wellborn Neighborhood
Watch; Thursday, March 31, 7
p.m., Blake Lowe Building,
Wellborn; guest speaker
Suwannee County Sheriff
Tony Cameron.


enue to address the stormwater
issue in the city.
Once the assessment is in
place, the city will hire engi-
neers to design the projects to
address the 29 identified areas
in the city that need improve-
ments in stormwater issues.
Susan K. Lamb may be
reached by calling 1-386-362-
1734 ext. 131 or by mailing
susan.lamb@gaflnews. com.




CASH 3 PLAY 4
3/23/05 .. 0,8,3 3/23/05 .. 8,3,2,3
FANTASY 5
3/23/05 ........... 4,8,31,32,34
MEGA MONEY .... 8,14,23,30,9
LOTTO ....... 5,13,23,33,43,46


chairs. The service will take place
on the front lawn of the Museum,
weather permitting.
Music will be provided by a
community choir composed of the
combined choirs of Zion Temple
Holiness, New Bethel A.M.E.,
Sweet Home Baptist, New
Jerusalem, Beulah Baptist, and St.
Luke Freewill Baptist
churches. Sister Earnestine Who:
Johnson will act as director What
and accompanist. , When
The service will include
Whel
inspirational readings and
an Easter message. The Cost
sunrise service will end Cont
with a carillon tatePal
concert. Everyone is invit-


tion following the service.
The service is sponsored by the
Stephen Foster Citizens Support
Organization and residents and
churches in the tri-county. The
event is free of charge. Call 386-
397-7009 for more information or
visit the Web at www.FloridaS-
tateParks.org/stephenfoster.

: Stephen Foster Folk Culture State Park
t: Easter sunrise service
n: 6:45-8 a.m. on Sunday, March 27,
re: Front lawn of the Museum
: FREE
act: 386-397-7009, www.FloridaS-
rks.orgistephentoster


Arrest Record


Editor's note: The Suwan-
nee Democrat prints the entire
arrest record each week. If
your name appears here and
you are later found not guilty
or the charges are dropped, we
will be happy to make note of
this in the newspaper when ju-
dicial proof is presented to us
by you or the authorities.
The following abbreviations
are used below:
SCSO-Suwannee County
Sheriffs Office
LOPD-Live Oak Police De-
partment.
FDLE-Florida Department
of Law Enforcement.
FHP-Florida Highway Pa-
trol.
DOT-Department of Trans-
portation
P and P-Probation and Pa-
role
SCDTF-Suwannee County
Drug Task Force
March 22, Timothy Wayne
"Butler, 20, 6861 Walker Place,
burglary, grand theft - two
counts, SCSO C. Fry.'
March 22, Jacob Dylan
Flowers, 18, 6814 193rd Rd.,
burglary, grand theft - two
counts, SCSO C. Fry.
March 22, Hershal Traco
Hudson, 22, 12910 US 90, Lot
115, violation of probation on
original charge of possession
of cannabis with intent to sell,
SCSO D. Poole.
March 22, Joanne Melton
Richards, 38, Jasper, violation
of probation on original
charge of driving while license


suspended, SCSO S. Law.
March 22, Harold Daniel
Troutman, 48, Lake City, vio-
lation of probation on original
charge of grand theft III -
specified property/motor vehi-
cle, SCSO S. Law.
March 23, Takeshia Shawn-
tres Baker, 28, 704 Northwest
Drive, driving while license
suspended or revoked know-
ingly, LOPD J. Rountree.
March 23, Jennifer Sue
Capps, 18, 931 Fifth Street, re-
tail theft, SCSO S. Greaves.
March 23, Judy Lea Capps,
36, 931. Fifth Street, retail
theft, SCSO S. Greaves.
March 23, James Ronald
Lombardi, 24, Branford, dri-
ving while license suspended
or revoked, SCSO B. Akey.
March 23, Lawrence Bema
McMillian, 26, Jacksonville,
failure to appear or comply on
original charge of driving
while license suspended,
SCSO S. Law.
March 23, Duane William
Morgan, 20, Wellborn, grand
theft III - four counts, burglary
of a structure, felony criminal
mischief, SCSO C. Tompkins.
March 23, Kenneth Jerome
Plummer, 33, 945 E. McGee
St., possession of controlled
substance with intent to sell -
two counts, sale or delivery of
controlled substance - two
counts, flee attempt to elude
law enforcement officer, will-
ful wanton reckless driving,
resisting arrest without vio-
lence, SCSO T. Smith.


WANTED

Richard Webb
. Black Male

Bro%%n

dress:
30th St. Lie Oak,
Florida 32064
XCASE # t03252-CF
violation n of Probation
DOC # 222'41
Aliases include- Rick Slkic

Willie Charles Sheffield
Black Male
1601bs
Brown Eyes/Bald
DOB 6/20/1954
Last Known Address:
13503 120th St. Live Oak, Florida
32064
CASE # 00-00287CF
FAILURE TO APPEAR
NO BOND
This wanted person is currently
absconded from probation DOC
#077083
Remember, if you have information regarding this crime
or others please call CRIME STOPPERS at 208-TIPS
(8477). If your information leads to an arrest, or seizure
of narcotics, the recovery of stolen property, you may be
eligible for a cash reward of up to $1,000. You do not have
to testify in court and you will remain anonymous.





d 208-8477


Paid for by the office of Attorney General, Crime Stoppers Trust Fund ,


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


PAGE 2A


M SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK







FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 3A


-1


........ .......
U U.........




- - - is -


HATCHBEND 10: Ten men have spent countless hours working to help provide a cool room in the
summers and a warm room in the winters for clients of Comprehensive Community Services by
putting up a ceiling in the work area used by the clients. Pictured I to r are some of those volun-
teers, Hatchbend volunteers Billy Dees, Horace Mathis, CCS employees Russel Raulerson, David
Stevens, Bobby Cason, Hatchbend volunteers Wendell Lewis and Gary Hurst. - Photo: Submitted

Lotcal-
ACBN 10.e e ae pn onls hour wokn to he.lp provide a colromih










Local


Continued From Page 1A

terrorism Coordinator of the
Columbia County Health De-
partment, of all the counties
they've seen, and Suwannee
was the last out of 12 to hold
the exercise, Suwannee Coun-
ty handled the test the best.
"Suwannee County stayed
level-headed, kept going and
everyone worked well to-
gether," Catalfu said.
The made-up story for the
25 players on a chartered bus
had them bringing a simulat-
ed disease into the county by
travelers who were unknow-
ingly exposed to the disease.
The actors hired to take part
in this drill had to pretend to
become ill. The entire bus-
load needed emergency treat-
ment. Along with treating the
sick, Suwannee County
Fire/Rescue, health depart-
ment and other emergency
officials had to decide
' whether there was a danger


of those not sick being conta-
minated.
The bus arrived at the fire
station in McAlpin around
noon, Thursday, March 10.
McAlpin stationed Fire/EMS
were instantly on the scene
handling the situation.
The decision was made to
quarantine the bus. It was
taken with its load of pre-
tending-to-be sick patients to
the Suwannee County Colise-
um where it was placed under
quarantine.
The exercise response in-
volved public and private
agencies from Suwannee
County and the City of Live
Oak, including the Suwannee
County Sheriffs Office,
Suwannee County Emer-
gency Medical Services,
Suwannee County Health De-
partment, Suwannee County
Emergency Management and
SHANDS of Live Oak.
Live Oak Police Depart-
ment handled security at fhe


quarantine site. Live Oak Fire
Department sent a team to the
Coliseum with the command
post trailer and decontamina-
tion team, said Live Oak Fire
Department Training/Safety
Officer Allen Bedenbaugh.
County Coordinator John-
ny Wooley said the exercise
went very well.
"Everybody worked well
together," Wooley said. "And,
the evaluation went well.
Overall, the evaluators
thought everything went
well."
"Beleaguered Bus" is one
of several North Florida Do-
mestic Security Task Force
annual exercises designed to
assure the readiness of
Suwannee County and other
counties in the region to deal
with natural disasters and ter-
rorist events.
Janet Schrader may be
reached by calling 1-386-362-
1734 ext. 134 or by emailing
janet. schrader@gaflnews. coin.


-. - - --: - ... . ..---
N AOA
CEILING AFTER MUCH WORK HAS BEEN DONE


CCS


Continued From Page 1A

work overtime to control the
temperature.
The ceiling project was ini-
tially funded by donations
given by CCS' membership at
Christmas time. Since then,
area businesses and concerned
citizens have stepped in to
provide the materials and la-
bor to help complete the pro-
ject.
CCS Board of Directors
Member Coleta Mathis dis-
cussed the project with the
men from her church at


U








i-U--


Hatchbend Baptist and the
idea took off. Led by Donald
"Doc" Hurst and Horace
Mathis, the "Hatchbend 10"
made donations to the project
and worked weekends and
evenings installing the ceiling
grid and acoustic tiles. Under
the guidance of local busi-
nessman Norman Anders and
financial gifts from the New
Harmony Methodist Church
and Certified Plumbing and
Electric in Live Oak, a total of
44 new fluorescent fixtures
were donated and have been
installed in the ceiling.


The project that is estimated
to have cost $18,000 is ex-
pected to be complete by thd
end of March. "It has beett
something we've wanted to
see happen for years and i c-'re
very pleased with the results,*
said Mathis.
Comprehensive Community
Services, Inc. is a 501(c)-(3,
non-profit organization. All
donations are tax deductible
and you may receive more in-.
formation about how you caO
be involved with CCS by call-
ing Bobbie Lake in Live Oak.
at 386-362-7143.


Local Fire/Rescue and health department officials treat the pretend sick missionaries during the "Be-
K leaguered Bus training exercise." Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico








*Broyhill'
I I. . . . . ... .






Choose from

more than

150 unique

pieces.

Each available in your
choice of four finishes.








S+heri4qe Furniture 1052 SW MAIN BLVD.
Fine Furniture, Accessories and Design for over 30 years. 752-2752 Lake C lF


Like God's
Love ...
it's FREE
.'" ~ ,, -,a~ fi !'?;,.;'


'i47


Live Oak Rotary Club's


" Easter



Blessing




To serve t1he comfltulit" d/iiuring i/nis
/most oly ol'scasonls.O
the Lih e Oak
Rotary Club
', -ill host a free
chicken pilau dinner
Saturday, March 26
S I1:30 a.m. -1 p.m.
at the John H. Hale
, Recreation Center
215 NE Duval St.

Tickets are required for this FREE
S dinner which h ma\ be picked up at:


First United Methodist Church
r . ' 311 South O( Io A.-\\e.
Family and Children's Services
.. ,' 501 SE Demorest
Ebenezer AMIE Church
S 411 ParshleN St. I


TiA, u //JdlL / r iiI/i
ht alad~b/c.


. I -


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005 1


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 3A









VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


C. Regan. publisher anrd Susan K.
L'a, L,. rridnagina editor Our
View is Iormed by ihal board. I


OPINION


E BY JACK FARIS

Could somebody

in Washington

be listening?
There probably are few American small-business owners
who could correctly identify the federal group whose prima-
ryjob is to keep the president of the United States updated on
the activities of government such as management, spending,
interagency cooperation and work performance. But count-
less small-business owners, especially manufacturers, may
soon be doffing their hats to the Office of Management and
Budget (OMB) for doing its job.
Many of the. greatest problems small businesses face are
government-related, particularly something they call "unrea-
sonable government regulation." The problem ranked ninth
out of 75 headaches listed in the National Federation of In-
dependent Business Research Foundation's most-recent qua-
drennial purvey, "Small Business Problems and Priorities."
Forty-fourn percent of small employers who responded to
an NFIB poll on coping with regulation termed the problem
either "very serious" or "somewhat serious." More than one-
fourth said the extra paperwork deemed necessary was the
primary hassle; 22 percent gave the top vote to difficulty un-
derstanding what was needed to comply. Nearly half - 49
percent - considered the federal government the main culprit
of their regulatory woes.
For many years, small-business owners just took it for
granted that no one in Washington, D.C. was listening to
their concerns about the regulatory burden. Each year, some
150 new proposed rules fluttered down from the nation's
capital. And each year, small firms collectively coughed up
more than $100 million to comply with new rules.
But last year, 0MB launched an effort to do something
about the regulatory burden on the manufacturing sector. In
February, the office announced it would seek public nomina-
tions of rules and guidance documents that could be re-
formed to ease some of those regulations.
By December, the office collected and sent to major feder-
al departments such as Treasury, Agriculture, Environmental
Protection, Labor, and Health and Human Services nearly
200 regulations that were identified as candidates for reform
by more than 40 industry and non-profit organizations. The
Small Business Administration Office of Advocacy com-
piled a list of 27 rules considered small-business priorities.
Of the rules submitted, some 76 were given the green light
for consideration and action by the Bush Administration,
which will give the federal agencies their marching orders to
modernize the regulations within specific timetables.
John D. Graham, who heads the Office of Information and
Regulatory Affairs within OMB, said these nominations
would get priority action "to ease the excessive burden for
the manufacturing industry while maintaining health, safety
and environmental protections for the public."
What's more, the agency has released a draft report to Con-
gress on the costs and benefits of federal rules enacted over
the past decade. While this may not be cause for immediate
celebration, the report could be an eye-opener for legislators
who fail to consider the negative impact on small-business
growth and job creation that ill-conceived regulations cause.
At the very least, OMB's action appears to be a clear indi-
cation that somebody in Washington, D.C. is listening to the
concerns of American small businesses.
Jack Faris is president of NFIB (the National Federation of
Independent Business), the nation's largest small-business
advocacy group. A non-profit, non-partisan organization
founded in 1943, NFIB represents the consensus views of its
600,000 members in Washington, D.C., and all 50 state cap-
itals. More information is available on-line at
www.NFIB.com.

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


GUEST COMMENTARY

Easter should make us more uneasy


BIBLE VERSE

"For God so loved the world that He
gave His one and only Son, that
whoever believes in Him shall not
perish but have eternal life."
--John 3:16


Then we talked about why the authorities worked
so hard to stop Christ's followers from telling his
story. Jesus was dead; wouldn't the whole move-
ment surely peter out on its own?
Finally, we wondered about ourselves here in
America today and the fact that things are - compar-
atively - so easy for Christians.
Two thousand years ago Jesus was killed because
his message threatened to disrupt the power struc-
ture of the day. Jesus offered people an alternative to
the legalism that bound them. Christ's teachings
challenged the power and the authority vested in a
system unprepared for the freedom he offered.
Today in North America it is perfectly safe to at-
tend church. The religious freedoms guaranteed in
our constitution certainly contribute to such protec-
tion.
When the church does take a stand, "Freedom of
Religion" is suddenly reinterpreted as "Freedom
from Religion" and the gloves come off. You've
heard it before: I'm OK, You're OK. Don't bother us
and we won't bother you. Mind your own business.


The Separation of Church and State means
the church should have no voice.
Does our way of life so perfectly repre-
sent Christ's teachings that his words are
no longer radical? Or has our message lost
its incisive edge to the extent that it really
doesn't upset the status quo anymore?
As an institution, the church is experi-
encing increasing opposition. Zoning'
boards discriminate, regulations ..are ap-
plied unequally, misinformation breeds


By Derek Maul
Each Sunday morning I spend an hour
with my adult church-school class. Teach-
ing is a breeze because the folk who gather
each week are intelligent and insightful.
Discussion is stimulating and I always learn
far more than I bring to the table.
This past week we spent a good portion
of our time thinking about Easter. How did
Jesus manage to get himself crucified, we
wondered, when all he did was to share the
good news of grace and hope?


Part five of a
SSomeone might have made
you a gift of this newspaper.
Does that. mean reading this
article is free? The answer is
a big fat no. If you weren't
reading the article, you might
.have watched television,
talked to your wife or worked
WALTER WILLIAMS on your homework. The cost
�2005 Creators Syndicate of having or doing something
is what had to be sacrificed.
While reading this article might have a zero price, it
most assuredly doesn't have a zero cost.
To reinforce the idea that price is not the full mea-
sure of cost, imagine that you live in St. Louis, Mo.
The barber who cuts your hair charges $20. Suppose
I told you that a barber in Charleston, S.C., would
charge you $5 for an identical haircut. Would you
consider the Charleston haircut cheaper? While it
has a lower price, it has a much greater cost. You'd
have to sacrifice much more in terms of time, trav-
el and other expenses in order to get the Charleston
haircut.
People often erroneously think of costs as only
material things, but that which is sacrificed when a
particular choice is made can include clean air,
leisure, morality, tranquility, domestic bliss, safety
or any other thing of value. For example, a possible
cost of a night out with the boys might be the sacri-
fice of domestic bliss.
Costs affect our choices in many ways, and for the
purposes of this discussion, we're going to assume
that all of the costs associated with a given choice
are borne by the chooser.
Just about the most important generalization that
we can make about human behavior is that the high-
er the cost of a particular choice, the less of it will
be chosen, and the lower the cost, the more of it will
be chosen. This generalization underlies the law of
demand. For simplicity, let's assume price measures
cost while we hold everything else influencing
choice constant.
The law of demand can be expressed several
ways: The lower the price of something, the more


10-part series
will be taken, and the opposite is true for the higher-
price. We can also say there exists a price whereby
one can be induced to take more or less of some- ,
thing. Finally, there's an inverse (reverse) relation-!
ship between the price pf a good and the quantityQ
demanded.
Why do people behave this way? The answer, in a,
word or two, is that people try to be as happy as they .
can. For example, if when the price of oil rises, peo-
ple simply ignored the price increase, they'd have'
less to spend on other things and be less happy. Ifi
they sought substitutes for the higher-priced oil,,i
they'd have more money left over, and they'd be i
happier. That's why higher oil prices give people in-
centive to purchase more insulation, buy better win-'
dows, wear sweaters and maybe move to a warmer.,
climate. These choices, and many more, are substi-,
tutes for heating oil, allowing you to use less oil. i
When people say a certain amount of one thing or'
another is an absolute must, that's like saying the'
law of demand doesn't exist and there are no substi-
tutes. That's untrue - consider a diabetic. Can he-,
do without 50 units of insulin a day? The law of de-
mand says that at some price, say at $1,000 a unit,
he can. There's always at least one substitute for any
good, and that's doing without the good altogether.
In the diabetic's case, no insulin. I
While not having insulin has unpleasant conse-
quences, it's a likely substitute at $1,000 a unit. You
say, "Williams, that kind of economic analysis is
cruel!" It's no crueler than the law of gravity that
predicts that if you jump off a skyscraper you're go-i
ing to die. Both outcomes are unattractive, but it'si
reality. Indeed, tragically, millions of our fellow'
men around the globe are forced to endure the un-3
pleasant substitute for insulin.
In the next discussion, we'll explore some inter-
esting features of cost, choice and the law of de-
mand.
Walter E. Williams is a professor of economics at
George Mason University. To find out more about
Walter E. Williams and read features by other Cre- 4
ators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the'
Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. "'


Suwannee County Constitutional Officiers


Sheriff
Tony Cameron
362-2222


J.




Clerk of Court
Kenneth Dasher
362-0500


Property Appraiser
Lamar Jenkins
362-1385


Tax Collector
George Bumham
364-3414


Supervisor of Elections
Glenda Williams
362-2616


hostility and legal actions are designed to silence the
church's compelling moral voice.
The increasing distance between what the church
represents and the priorities of public life has
evoked lines of separation the Constitution never in-
tended. The church is perceived as a threat and
many want to see it banned from the realm of public
discourse.
As individuals, however, we Christians are not al-
ways that easy to spot. We too readily conform to
our contemporary social milieu and we don't enjoy
stepping on toe. Even our most radical celebration
has been co-opted by a fuzzy bunny with a basket of
chocolate eggs.
So let me take this risk: If God does not offend and
challenge our essential value system on some level'
then we are likely worshipping the wrong deity. If
Easter is simply another fun holiday then why both-
er? If you think the idea of Ten Commandments trou-
bles you then try taking another look at the cross.
Columnist Derek Maul is a Tampa based writer
You can reach him at maulhall@aol.com, or check
out more of his work at DerekMaul.com.


.
MYRA C. REGAN Members of the Suwannee
Publisher
Democrat edulorial board are M ra


SUSAN K. LAMB
Managing Editor


I


COMMENTARY

Economics for the Citizen


logo
Ewa
.. -T Q@
-VOCUO


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


PAGE 4A


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK







FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005 M SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 5A




SUWANNEE LIVING
0*. 0 ..0*0*o * ** � B**0000 *0* � o **00eao *************eo**eoSO S O O O O **O**O*****OOO O
- - ---- - - ---- - -- ---


Wedding Reminder

Gaskins ~ Cameron


Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie C.
Gaskins of Wellborn
would like to remind you
of the approaching mar-
riage of their daughter,
Jennifer L. Gaskins, to
Alex R. Cameron, son of
Ellie Cameron Arnold of
Marathon and the late
Herbert H. Cameron of
Live Oak.


The wedding will be
held at the Live Oak
Church of God, 9828 US
129, South, Live Oak, on
March 26, at 5 p.m.
The reception will fol-
low immediately after the
ceremony at Sheryl's Din-
er.
All family and friends
are invited to attend.

- . p:.1


Help us find a home


Please give us a
home! These cute little
dogs need a home and
are hoping you will
take them home. The
Live Oak Animal Con-
trol department DOES
NOT HAVE A NO
KILL policy and can-
not keep animals for
long periods of time.
Please call Sally at the
Live Oak Police, 386-
362-7463, to see these
and other animals
who need to be adopt-
ed.


. ,y . .. .. * , * *
... " " .. . . . . . ,

* 5 1 '. .







GOOD WATCH DOG: Buck is a Beagle mix, ap-
proximately one year old. He is housebroken,
likes kids and is a watch dog. He will make a
great addition to your family. - Photo: Submitted


S ",. "



LOVING COMPANION: Rascal is a Lab mix, al-
most four-and-one-half months old. He is very
lovable, loves to play and will make someone
very happy having him for a companion.
- Photo: Submitted


Thank you
The Hamilton County Sale buyers. THANK YOU!!!
FFA and the Hamilton Wal-Mart, Quality Plus
County 4-H would like to ex- Communications, Farm
press our utmost apprecia- Credit of North Florida,
tion to our Suwannee Valley Suwannee County mer-
Youth Livestock Show and chants and Billy Blair Sr.

Gov. Bush apppoints

Claydell H. Home

to board of nursing


Governor Jeb Bush to-
day announced the fol-
lowing appointments to
the Florida Board of
Nursing (Senate confir-
mation required)
* Claydell H. Horne, 68,
of Live Oak, retired regis-
tered nurse, succeeding
Mignon Perry, for a term
beginning March 18, 2005
and ending October 31,
2008.
* Vicky Stone-Gale, 49,
of Davie, advanced regis-
tered nurse practitioner at
the medical practice of
Michael Alexander, MD,
succeeding Keri Hockett,
for a term beginning
March 18, 2005 and end-
ing October 31, 2008.
* Patricia W. Dittman,
49, of Coral Springs, reg-
istered nurse and director
of nursing research and
quality at Holy Cross
Hospital, reappointed for
a term beginning March
18, 2005 and ending Octo-
ber 31, 2008.
* Jessie Colin, 52, of
Cooper City, associate

Suwannee High
class of 1944
holds 60th
reunion. See
page 9A for story
and photos.


professor of nursing and
director of the PhD pro-
gram at Barry University
and registered nurse, suc-
ceeding Pamela Chally
for a term beginning
March 18, 2005 and end-
ing October 31, 2008.



E7,7







It's time...
Jan Smith is 45
q"^6^ F& ffd


J Community Presbyterian Church and L
LOVE in the Name of Christ are sponsoring
a Health Seminar on 3/28, 3/29, 3/31 at
7:00 PM. Ms.Gloria Nam, a Certified Nurse
Practitoner from Seattle, WA, will instruct us in
the health issues of diabetes (Monday),
hypertension (Tuesday) and Daily Health and
Nutrition (Thursday). Ms. Nam is a graduate of
Yale University and teaches at the South Seattle
Community College. We welcome the
community to come to this free heath seminar at
Community Presbyterian Church (830 Pinewood
SStreet, Live Oak) from 7:00 - 9:00 PM.
&t- .g


------
I
I
I
I
1>-LI I ' *c.~
I
I
I
I
I.
I
I
I
I


ro4fe ell







VeMc9o% I
ea~ec~mI


S 1031W. Howard Street (Hwy 90 West),
Live Oak; FL 32064
3_6_4-1440 '


Antwan

J. Brown
Sgt. Antwan J.
Brown, 8th ESB Bravo
Co., Equipment Pla-
toon, Camp Lejeune,
N.C.
Sgt. Brown graduated
from Suwannee High
School, Class of 1993.
His mother, Elsie
Brown of Live Oak and
family are praying for
his safe return.


Sgt.


You are invited to
an Easter Sunrise Service
at the Community Presbyterian Church,
830 Pinewood Street, Live Oak.
6:30 AM Sunday, March 27.

An Easter Breakfast will be provided
after the service at 7:30 AM.
Please plan to join us
as we celebrate our Risen Lord.

The service is sponsored by
the Live Oak Pastor's Prayer Fellowship.
153728DH-F

Florida Gateway .

Pro Rodeo/Carnival
Featuring Hildebrand Rides, Florida's Choice
Giant Midway Coming to
Columbia County Fairgrounds
Thursday, March 24th - Sunday, March 27th
Thursday, March 24th
Special Sneak A Peek
6 p.m. - close $10 Unlimited Rides (Save $5)
Friday, March 25th
Teen Night
7 p.m. - Midnight $15 Unlimited Rides
Saturday, March 26th
Kids Day
Noon - 5 p.m. Matinee
$10 Unlimited Rides (Save $5)
6 p.m. - close $15 Unlimited Rides
Sunday, March 27th
Family Day
Noon - 10 p.m. $15 Unlimited Rides
Purchase 2nd armband 1/2 Price









April "Gussie"

Suggs
March 23. 1988 - June 30, 2002

Happy "17" Birthday

















Love a/iways,
1Mon1ma & Daddy , ,
" ~ $ 55 """


I


mmm


Im


Sgt. Antwan J. Brown








PAGE 6A U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005


OBITUARIES


Ruth N. Gamble
Jan. 21, 1924 -
March 22, 2005

X uth N. Gamble, 81,
of Mayo, passed
away Tuesday,
March 22, 2005, at Shands at
Lake Shore Hospital, Lake
City. Coming from Jack-
sonville she had lived in
Mayo for the past 45 years.
Gamble was a member of the
Midway Baptist Church for
20 years. She enjoyed cook-
ing and Gospel singing, was
an avid reader and loved her
dog. Gamble was preceded in
death by her husband Russell
Gamble and a son, Buddy
Greene.
Survivors include her son,
Ricky Gamble of Mayo; three
daughters, Barbara Smith and
husband, Carl of Jacksonville;
Gayle Nix and husband, Dan
of Live Oak and Lisa Lock-
wood of Mayo; one brother,
Ernest Mullis and wife, Opal
of Stockton, Ga.; two sisters,
Jimmie Lee Hough of Stock-
ton, Ga. and Mary Lucille
Starling of Jacksonville; 12
grandchildren, Carl Smith III,
Randy Smith, Sean Smith,
Angie Sparks, Lee Harden,
Richard Gamble Jr., Chad
Gamble, Misty Howard,


Rachel Jerkins, Leonard
Hamilton Greene, Trey Walk-
er and Cody Walker; and 9
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
held at 11 a.m., today, Friday,
March 25, at the Midway
Baptist Church with Brother
Lamar McCray and Brother
Steven Ruff officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in the church
cemetery.
Joe P. Burns Funeral Home
in Mayo is in charge of all
arrangements.

Rosie "Lucy" Fink
Sept. 30, 1939 -
March 23, 2005

g osie "Lucy" Fink,
65, of Live Oak,
passed away
Wednesday, March 23, 2005,
in her home after a long ill-
ness. The Adel, Ga. native
lived in Live Oak most of her
life, was a licensed practical
nurse and was of Baptist faith.
Survivors include her com-
panion Paul Swilley of Live
Oak; her mother, Emma
Strickland of Live Oak; two
daughters, June (Mike) Guy
and Catherine (Craig) Adams,
all of Live Oak; two sisters,
Lucille Bell and Betty Jacobs,
both of Live Oak; one brother,


% l-ppj6ister!

SUNDAY, MARCH 27 9'\




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Lonnie Jay Strickland of St.
Petersburg; seven grandchil-
dren and nine great-grandchil-
dren also survive. She was
preceded in death by one son,
Timothy Harden.
Funeral services will be
conducted at 11 a.m., today,
Friday, March 25, at Victory
Baptist Church, Live Oak,
with the Rev. Jerry Owens of-
ficiating. Interment will fol-
low in Live Oak Cemetery.
Daniels Funeral Homes,
Inc. of Live Oak is in charge
of all arrangements.

Ronald "Danny" Allen Sr.
June 24, 1967 -
March 17, 2005

R onald "Danny"
Allen Sr., 37, of
O'Brien, passed
away in an automobile acci-
dent Thursday, March 17,
2005. He was born in West
Palm Beach on June 24, 1967
and made O'Brien his home
for the past 25 years. He was
self-employed as a gun spe-
cialist and enjoyed hunting
and guns.
Survivors include his moth-
er, Betty Jo Lawrence; father,
Ronald W. Allen (Marie);
grandmother, Betty Seamon;
daughter, Samantha Allen;
sisters, Darlene Fletcher and
Jody Fletcher; brothers, Tim
Allen and Tom Allen.
Funeral services were held
at 11 a.m., Wednesday, March
25, in the chapel at Suwannee
Funeral Home, 932 N. Ohio
Ave., Live Oak, with Pastor
Darin Wilson officiating. In-
terment followed in Tavo, Ga.
Suwannee Funeral Home of
Live Oak was in charge of all
arrangements.






GuessWho(PG-,13)1:15 14:2017:25 110:10
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MIs Crn,,ani.niV '-" Aimen onr Faoulou PG 1
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The Pacifier (PG) 1:20 14:15 17:201 9:45
The Ring Two (PG-13) 1:1014:1017:10 110:00
Robots (PG) 1:45 14:3017:00 19:30
147806-F


-- MUSIC FEST

The Spirit of the S.wann..ee Music Park


April 7th, 8th, & 9th 200o

Featuring Performances By:


The Lonesome Riuer Band

IIIrd Tyme Out

mountain Heart

Seldom Scene

Larry Sparks
IBifla Uocalist of the Year

King Wilkie
Emerging artist of the Year

Wildfire



Ticket information:

www.lifrbmusicfeI.cotIn
www.musicliveshere.com or call
3860364-1683 for more information
W We, t'Advance $45.00 thru 3-29-05
( T"Itfl .t.5.00. Frid. y $O 0 1U - urdn y S25.0u r lvs a.
-.C ,i':E2 $10.00 per d.. or $15 00 Weekend
Children 6 & under free witM adull ticket


S5Sa les . . -J - J ,LJ.


Sales


Blue moon Rising

Southern Lite

Ernie Thacker 6 Route 23

moron Brothers

Bluegrass Parlor Band

Boone Brothers 6 Co.

The Boohers

Swinging Bridge

The Scott fnderson Band


.-. --+ FOOD STORES


Suwannee Valley Humane


Society Adoptables


The Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society (a no kill shel-
ter) and a limited space shel-
ter. They depends on adop-
tions for availability of
space. Adoption fee of $45
includes spay/neuter, de-
worming, heartworm/feline
(leukemia) testing and rabies
shot. Please visit the shelter,
the animals would love to
meet you. The shelter is lo-
cated two miles south of Lee
in Madison County, just of
CR 255 on Bisbee Loop.
(Exit 262 off I-10 or from
US 90 turn onto CR 255, go
south to Bisbee Loop.) Call
for directions. You must
check with them prior to
bringing a drop-off animal to.
the shelter.
REMINDER: DO NOT
LEAVE PETS IN VEHI-
CLES FOR ANY LENGTH
OF TIME DUE TO THE
HEAT AND HUMIDITY.
Visit the Suwannee Valley
Humane Society web-site
and see the animals that need
a really good home at geoci-
ties.com/suwanneehs.
Due to the generous gift of
a new building, we are now
able to accept donations of
furniture ... and we now
have some nice pieces to
sell.
WE REALLY CAN. USE
FURNITURE DONA-
TIONS!!!
Attention: If you have lost
a pet or found one, the hu-
mane society will help you
find your pet. Call 850-971-
9904 or toll-free, 866-236-
7812. Leave a message if we
are closed, we will return
your call. They will do what


they can to help you find
your pet. Please check with
your local animal control if
you have lost a pet.
These are just a few of the
kittens and cats, puppies and
dogs available. Featured ani-
mals for adoption:
DOGS:
#2663 - GIDEON - one
year old, white with black,
male. A wonderful age, not a
baby, but still full of youth-
ful zest. Would live a visit!
#2695 - SPOT - five-and-
a-half months old, black
beauty with white spots; so
well-named. Carefree and
ever ready for a good wres-
tle.
#2702 - DOUG - three
months old, white with
brown, male. The sturdy
kind of guy that you know
you can depend on. Yours
for a lifetime if you choose
him to be your companion.
#2703 - MISSY - eight
weeks old, brown and black,
female. Still very much a
baby girl, adorably playful
and definitely ready to cud-
dle.
#2713 - CHEYENNE -
three year old, red and
white, female. A slender and
stylish lady with a girlish
heart full of love-to-share.
Many more beautiful pup-
pies and large dogs to
choose from.
CATS:
#2212 - MANDY - one-
and-one-half years old Tab-
by, female. This is such a
lovely cat. She is not only
dreamy to look at, but has
the light of love in her eyes
all ready for her new family.


#2415 - BRANDI - five
years old Tabby with white,
female. Serene and sweetly
mature, lacking only the
right home to make it a per-
fect world.
#2609 - SPOOKY - 11
months old, gray, male. A
master of all he surveys and
elusive as a wisp of smoke.
You will be enchanted by
this charmer.
#2613 - DARCY - eight-
and-one-half months old,
gray and brown, female.
Given to preening and pos-
ing in a very charming way.
You'll laugh while you're
falling in love.
#2714 - NOAH - one-and-
one-half years old Siamese-
mix. A pretty boy with a dis-
position to match. Meet him
and lose your heart.
Many more kittens and
cats available for adoption.
Please help care for the an-
imals.
Visit our newly expanded
thrift store. Tuesday-Satur-
day, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Closed
Sunday and open by appoint-
ment only on Monday. ALL
PROCEEDS SUPPORT THE
HUMANE SOCIETY.
The Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society also recycles
aluminum cans. Take them to
the shelter.
Recycle, recycle, recycle!
Please recycle newspapers
for the Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society. The recycle
dumpster is located at 305
Pinewood Dr. in Live Oak,
next to Johnson's Appliance
Center. ALL PROCEEDS
SUPPORT THE HUMANE
SOCIETY.


American Business Women's

Association Annual Rummage Sale
American Business 'in208N.'hio A.,iv ,Saind .Hui, %i ,6u , 36-697-
W\omen's Association Oak; tables, $5-members, 31 S.': Susan Donaldson,
(ABWA); annual rummage $7-non-meimbers; "Sn'a'cl 'n 38.6--362-59 .
sale; free admission; Satur- Shop; proceeds benefit annu-
day, April 2, 8 a.m.-1 p.m.; al ABWA scholarships; Info, LIVe O ma k
Suwannee Historical Muse- reservations, or donations: i ,, m


'I
..~. ,~


Club
Bazaar
Live Oak Garden Club
Bazaar: Saturday, April 2, 8-
11 a.m.; at Live Oak Garden
Club, CR 136, next to the
Coliseum; flowers and plants
sale; yard sale-white ele-
phant sale.


#~$~vP I4J~k L3AR


ELaster March 27th - 10 .m.
S special music and presentation o
Sun-3/y DAY OF ATONEMENT



Hwy 129 South, Live Oak * 364-4800
146179-F


ItfW~r-


The,


8


Next 2005 GED Test will be given
April 11 & 12, 4:00 pm,
Monday and Tuesday.

You must attend the registration session
Wednesday, April 6 at 9 a.m. and 6 p.m.


Call Lynn Lee at

t 364-2782
... +to sign up for registration. -.
Suwannee--Hamilton

hi 'Ce in Ienter

-- Live Oak, FL


auwannee
Funeral Home
V Todd & Amber Ferreira, Proprietors
Our family serving yours
with a thoughtful, professional purpose.
932 N. Ohio Ave., Live Oak * (386) 364-5115 |


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


PAGE 6A


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


,-� I






ir-rA rA/ KAAD H.- oIP Onn


rIL- rI viY,- I H M 'et), -' - -


PAGE 7A


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


Dr. H. William "Bill" Perry named

the 2005 Statesboro, Ga. Rotary

Club Citizen of the Year


Perry is a
Dr. H. William "Bill" Per-
ry of Statesboro, Ga. was re-
cently named the 2005
Statesboro Rotary Club Citi-
zen of the Year.
The following includes ex-
cerpts from his introduction
by Wayne Akins at the com-
munity event where he was
presented the prestigious
award.
In 1981, separate initia-
tives were underway to re-
cruit two men and their fam-
ilies to Statesboro, Ga.
Coach Erk Russell was
sought by the Georgia South-
ern administration to build
Eagle football, while across
town, the pastor search com-
mittee at First Baptist
Church invited Dr. Perry to
become senior pastor.
Legend says that Coach
Russell and Dr. Perry met
soon after their move to the
community. As they ex-
changed notes about their
new positions, Coach Rus-
sell commented, "I just met
my new players and I really
have my work cut out," to
which Dr. Perry replied, "I
just met my congregation
and I know how you feel."
While that may be more
legend than truth, it would
have been apparent from
learning his background that
Dr. Perry would quickly be-
come involved in his new
home.
As a young man in his na-
tive Florida, he served at the
YMCA both as a coach and
as the leader of a boy's
Camping Caravan that trav-
eled from Orlando to Cana-
da. His classmates at Stetson
University in Deland noted
his willingness to serve so it
was'h ijiTral that'they' elected'
him Homecoming Host, their
designation for the Home-
coming King.
Dr. Perry soon joined
Statesboro Rotary Club,
where he has served as pres-
ident and currently, sergeant
at arms.
Dr. Perry has served his
community in numerous


1959


SHS graduate


Dr. H. William "Bill" Perry
leadership roles including
the board of directors for the
Statesboro Regional Library,
Habitat for Humanity, Unit-
ed Way and Ogeechee Home
Health Agency. He has
served behind the scenes
such as the chaplain for the
Schenkel Golf Tournament.
From 1990 to 2000, Dr. Per-
ry was master of ceremonies
for the local telecast of the
American Heart Association
Telethon. "David Ball recalls
that Dr. Perry's humor and
"quick on his feet" thinking
were the ingredients to the
telethon's long running suc-
cess," said Akin.
When speaking to those
who worked alongside Dr.
Perry, a common thread
emerges from the conversa-
tions, his sense of humor
made work fun. His warmth
and sincerity made times
better.
Even while serving his
community, Dr. Perry has
held a very long list of lead-
ership and service positions
within his profession. As al-
ways, the list leans toward
action as his ac.omplish-


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ments include leading mis-
sion trips to Africa and Ger-
many. However, the greatest
accomplishment is the love
and affection that he earned
among his congregation hav-
ing served 22 years in the
same church, a rare distinc-
tion.
Where does he get such
energy? Akin said, "He is an
avid runner, having run in
each of the 48 states of the
continental United States,
powered, I understand, by
his love for pistachio ice
cream." He reads 5-6 books
a day, not completely, but
sets a goal to finish a few
pages in each book every
day.
Akins concluded by say-
ing, "Dr. Perry has exercised
,. I,-lri during times that re-
quired great perseverance
that led to the greatest of all
qualities, love, which he has
shared richly with his com-
munity."
Dr. Perry has been married
to wife Margaret for 41 years
this June. They have two
daughters, Laura and Gayla
and five grandsons. Dr. Perry
is the son of the late Harvey
and Kathryn Perry and has
three sisters, Sue Hunter and
Karen Capps of Live Oak
and Janet Stainer of Talla-
hassee. He is a 1959 gradu-
ate of Suwannee High
School and after graduating
from Stetson University was
ordained by the First Baptist.
Church of Live Oak to the
Gospel ministry.


DERMATOLOGY
U date


BenKelly,M.D.
Boardicertified '
Dermatologist
ADDICTED TO TANNING?
Those who find it difficult to keep
out of tanning salons may have a
dangerous habit. According to new
research, "ultraviolet light
addiction" involves habitual
patronage of tanning parlors for the
purpose of boosting mood. Experts
speculate that endorphins ("feel-
good" chemicals released in the
brain during exercise) may be
released when the body is exposed
to ultraviolet (UV) light. Previous
laboratory studies have shown
endorphin release with UV light
exposure. This finding is confirmed
with human subjects' preference for
tanning lights that emit UV rays
over placebo lights. The problem is
the UV radiation induces mutations,
some of which lead to skin cancer.
Exposure to radiation from a
tanning booth may be even more
risky than exposure to natural
sunlight.
Over time, the effects of too much
UV exposure can lead to eye
damage, changes in your immune
system, cataracts, wrinkles and
premature aging of the skin, and
skin cancer. A safe alternative to
tanning salons is to use a bronzing
spray or lotion. A dermatologist is
an excellent resource for further
recommendations. To schedule an
appointment, contact
GAINESVILLE DERMATOLOGY
& SKIN SURGERY. We are
conveniently located at 114 N.W.
76th Drive. New patients are gladly
accepted. Please call (352) 332-
4442 to schedule an appointment.

acumlte xpsret
UV igt rets winlsS n


Domestic Violence conference

set for Lake City


The Florida Coalition
Against Domestic Violence is
sponsoring its annual rural
conference, "Behind Closed
Doors VIII, Breaking the Si-
lence in Rural Communities"
in Lake City, April 6-8. This
conference is intended for
people working in rural com-
munities to stop violence
within families. Attendees
may by battered or formerly
battered persons, advocates,
law enforcement officers, at-
torneys, probation officers,
judges, batterer treatment
providers, child protection
workers, health care profes-
sionals, mental heath, care
providers, teachers and com-
munity policy makers. The
conference will provide op-
portunities to share ideas,
strengthen community net-
works and discuss current is-
sues surrounding domestic
and sexual violence within
rural communities. Partici-
pants will have the opportuni-
ty to attend seminars and
workshops and network with
others.
The conference features two
keynote speakers Casey
Gwinn and Susan McGee.
Gwinn took office as the elect-
ed City Attorney of San Diego
in 1996 and was re-elected in
March 2000. Prior to becom-
ing the San Diego City Attor-
ney, Gwinn founded and head-
ed the City Attorney's nation-
ally recognized Domestic Vio-
lence Unit from 1986-1996.
-


Gwinn has authored a host of
articles on domestic violence
and is currently writing a book
on San Diego's 20-year jour-
ney to help hurting and violent
families through a comprehen-
sive, coordinated community
response. He is the recipient of
many awards locally and na-
tionally.
Susan McGee is the founder
of Minerva, Inc., an indepen-
dent training, grant writing
and consulting firm. From
1986 through 2001, she was
the Executive Director of the
Domestic Violence Project,
Inc./SAFE House in Ann Ar-
bor, Mich. Prior to working at
SAFE House, she served as
Director of the Child Abuse
and Neglect Council in Jack-
son, Mich. She is the author of
the "Survivor's Handbook for
Battered Women" as well as
several articles on domestic
violence. McGee has 25 years
of experience in the field of
non-profits, with specializa-
tion in the areas of domestic
violence, sexual abuse and
child abuse.
The first two days of the
conference, April 6-7, will of-
fer several workshops current-
ly such as Human Trafficking,
Domestic Violence in Later
Life and Dealing with Stran-
gulation. April 8 is a post con-
ference Rural Child Victimiza-
tion Institute and is dedicated
to children's issues only.
There is a $5 per day regis-
tration fee which includes


lunch. You can register for one
day or three days; registration
is required in advance. CEU's
are being provided by the
Suwannee River Area Health
Education Center, CLE's are
being provided by the Third
Judicial Bar -Association and
law enforcement personnel
will receive Mandatory Re-
training Credits, all free of
charge.
The conference is sponsored
by the Florida Coalition
Against Domestic Violence
and the Florida Department of
Children and Families along
with the Columbia County
Tourist Development Council,
the Third Judicial Circuit Po-
lice Chiefs Association, the
Suwannee River Area Health
Education Center, and is host-
ed by Lake City Community
College.
The Florida Coalition
Against Domestic Violence is
a non-profit statewide organi-
zation which has been work-
ing to eliminate domestic vio-
lence since 1979. Members in-
clude survivors, advocates and
domestic violence programs in
Florida.
For additional conference
information, contact, Emma
Good or Donna Hansell at the
Florida Coalition Against Do-
mestic Violence at 850-425-
2749. Special conference hotel
rates are available. Call the
Quality Inn and Conference
Center at 386-752-3901 to
make your hotel reservations.
I


^ w Brothers -

LECTRONIC


13358 US 90 West dt i
Live Oak OR5K

P 386-364-1557: ..


Premature babies


need hope, love

and you.


h .


March A
fDimes-slkkAmerica
walk for someone you love"

One in every 8 babies in the U.S. is born too soon. Some die; others
face lifelong disabilities. Prematurity is a common, serious.and costly
problem that affects us all. That's why we need you to join March of
Dimes WalkAmerica. Walk and raise money to help fund research
into why premature birth happens and what can be done to prevent it.
Walk for someone you love.""
Walk in the name of one special baby - so all babies will have the
chance to be born healthy and full-term.


� FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS BANK OF FLORIDA

i' TIM_-O_ SHANDS
a Atlantic at Lke Shore


STANDS
at Live Oik


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WalkAmenca.
April 16 2005
Theme: Walk For Someone You Love
Place, Olustee Park
Downtown Lake City
ALddres. 169 North Manon Avenue
Register B-00AM
Register on line walkamenca.org
or call 1-800-525-9255
call 386-755-0507


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PAGE 8A U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005


Free tax DARINGER WINS BLAKE SHELTON CD:

help
Free tax help is available for
all taxpayers with middle and
low income, with special atten- .
tion to those age 60 and older. i
AARP Tax-Aide program is .
administered through the '
AARP Foundation. All Tax- ' .
Aide counselors .are volunteers ,.
and have received comprehen-
sive training in cooperation "
with the IRS.
Help is available now
through April 15 Tuesdays from
10 a.m.-l p.m. at Community , A .:
Presbyterian Church in Live " : ,''
Oak (across from the old Winn
Dixie Plaza Pinewood Street)....
and Saturdays 9 a.m.-12 noon. .' ,
E-filing is available .
Please bring last years tax re- .
turn,W-2 form(s)SSA-1099 if .
you were paid Social Security '
benefits, all 1099 forms for in-
terest,dividends and miscella- : .,, i , '".. . "
neous income.
For more information about . ,. : .
the Tax-Aide Program, tax Sandy Daringer of Branford won the Suwannee Demc
questions or other sites avail- classified drawing for two VIP tickets to see Blake Shelti
able in the area call Jack Wilson concert at the Suwannee County Fair March 19.
963-5023 or Linda Young 364- - Photo: Yvette H
8396.


Maximum Refund Guaranteed.
W e get you .. .... ...... 7 : ... ..
It's estimated Americans overpaid their taxes by nearly a billion dollars. Don't be one of
them. H&R Block will get ou the maximum refund you're entitled to, or your tax
preparation is free. So all the money you've earned is where it belongs. In your pocket.
Call 1-800-HRBLOCK or visit hrblock.com for an office near you.
386-362-3757 H&RBLOCK'
6826 Suwannee Plaza Lane,
Wal-Mart Shopping Center, Live Oak, FL 32060
'Fees will apply if you choose to re-file. Individual results may vary. Valid for past three years tax returns only. At participating locations. @2004 H&R
Block Tax Services, Inc. 147849DH-F


Free workshops for the

Do-It-Yourselfer


� Sign up today at Lowes.com/Clinics
No other home improvement retailer has more
experience resources or how-to knowledge
for customers.


Saturday, March 5th, 12th, 19th & 26th
11:00-m How To build a retaining wall
12:00pm How To painting techniques
1:00pm How To install ceramic tile

Tuesday, March 29th
7:00pm Creative Ideas:
How To create a versatile wall sconce


For the kids
March 12,h, 10:00.m
April 9,h, 10:00..,


Dump Truck
Butterfly House


The first 50 kids, grades 2-5, to sign up at the
Customer Service Desk will get to participate. PLUS,
well give you a FREE Lowe's apron that's just your size.
Visit the Customer Service Desk to pre-register or for
more information.






" . 2005 by Lowe. All rights reserved. Lwe-s and the gable design ame registered trademarks ofLF, LLC.


148280bgv


Health occupation


students visit NFCC


Lafayette County High
School students specializing in
Health Occupation recently
visited North Florida Commu-
nity College's Practical Nurs-
ing (LPN) students for a little
hands-on training.
NFCC Practical Nursing
students worked directly with
the LCHS students dividing
them into four groups covering
health care topics such as
shots, vital signs, medical
dressing changes and sexually
transmitted diseases. LCHS
students were given the oppor-
tunity to take blood pressure
on themselves and LPN stu-
dents. Demonstrations illus-
trating needle sizes and possi-
ble sites gave students neces-
sary information to assess fu-
ture administering of shots. Vi-
sual examples taught LCHS
students about applying dress-
ings to patients, checking vi-
tals and assessing STD condi-
tions.
At the end of the seminars
LCHS students had fun.play-
ing games with LPN students
and the winner was awarded


an authentic stethoscope pur-
chased by NFCC LPN stu-
dents.
"I had a really great time,"
said one LCHS student. "I
think between Lake City and
Santa Fe, this was the most fun
I've had." Another LCHS stu-
dent commented that no other
schools had students rotating,
through informative labs.
The Practical Nursing Pro-


gram at NFCC is designed to
prepare both men and women
to function as members of the
health team in the prevention
of illness and in the care and
rehabilitation of the sick and
injured.
For more information con-
tact Karen Stewart, NFCC Al-
lied Health Director, at 850-
973-1657 or e-mail her at
StewarK@nfcc.edu.


44


Pictured from front to back, DeShala Frazier - Madison, Debbie
Sheffield - Madison, Lakrishna Lee - Live Oak and Jennifer
Knowles - Perry. Lafayette County High School students visit
NFCC's Practical Nursing (LPN) students for a little hands-on
training. - Photo: Submitted


With all the dry weather
we've been having, the dirt
roads in this county have
turned into dust bowls. My
poor little car, the one I
washed last week, is covered
with grime. It's disgusting. I'm
afraid every time I drive down
my road behind someone else
because I can't see a thing. I
may as well be driving
through a thick fog. A log


Ii _ P -m �


truck could be hidden in that
stuff and I wouldn't know.
Anyway, I've been pretty
busy lately so I haven't had
much time to rewash the car.
The other day I was headed
out in the evening to a ball
game and at the end of the
road, a farm had its big sprin-
klers on.
You can see where this is
headed, can't you?


W IFor all
your cow feed
supplies...see us


Howland Peed Mill
9743 US Hwy. 90, Live Oak

364-1370


Janet Schrader-Seccafico
I got to the sprinklers, still
on the road, and my car was
blasted wilth jeit of' wttteyf. I
slowly drove through 'and'then
it hit me!! Car wash!
I backed up on the road and
stopped in the jets of water.
My windshield immediately
cleared and was shiny bright.
But the jets moved. So I drove
slowly forward keeping the car
in the water, backed up and did
it again. Then it hit me that I
was only doing one side. So I
turned around and repeated the
process. Amazing! My car was
clean. Red neck car wash.
Only in Suwannee County is
an occasional commentary by
local resident and Democrat
reporter Janet Schrader-Sec-
cafico on the lives and times of
Suwannee countians and is in-
tended to remind us of the
wonderful county we live in.


S50 savings bond Irom


TaylorJa'Niece Clayton Nathan Adam Hatch
I .- . ,ghterofTJ andAnneClay. .. ' .. . . . *\. ,11, t i.. i H,i..i, - .
o,,.- Birthdate: 01/16/04 f ." , l t, .i.,t .. ti .

Winners can stop by the Suwmantc I cit imn it .it,
Iiti tc-d at 211 Howard St. Eat. Liv't Oa A ra itauni p:. c.
S ... - ' '.1 " /


ocrat
on in

annon


Redneck car wash
Redneck car wash


STATEMENT OF


NONDISCRIMINATION

Suwannee Valley Electric Cooperative, Inc. is the recipient of
Federal financial assistance from the Rural Electrification
Administration, an agency of the U.S. Department of Agriculture,
and is subject to the provisions of Title VI of the Civil Rights Act
of 1964, as amended, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of
1973, as amended, the Age Discrimination Act of 1975, as
amended, and the rules and regulations of the U.S. Department of
Agriculture which provide that no person in the United States on
the basis of race, color, national origin, age, or handicap shall be
excluded from participation in, admission or access to, denied the
benefits of, or otherwise be subjected to discrimination under any
of this organization's programs or activities.

The person responsible for coordinating this organization's
nondiscrimination compliance efforts is the Executive V.P./CEO.
Any individual, or specific class of individuals, who feels that this
organization has subjected them to discrimination may obtain
further information about the statutes and regulations listed above
from and/or file a written complaint with this organization; or the
Secretary, U.S. Department of Agriculture, Washington, D.C.
20250; or the Administrator, Rural Electrification Administration,
Washington, D.C. 20250. Complaints must be filed within 180
days after the alleged discrimination. Confidentiality will be
maintained to the extent possible.
_____153516DH-F


Easton Kirby
' '' ,, ,, ' ,' , '


Lexi Kadence Medearis

. ' * , , , ,/,'. i ,, .- , '


(


/




/
,,
/


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


PAGE 8A






PAGE 9A


FRIDAY, MAR 2, 2


Suwannee High

class of 1944

holds 60th reunion


The members of the 1944 Suwan-
nee High School graduating class
met at noon, Dec. 4, 2004, at
Cheryl's Place for a delicious lunch
and renewal of memories.
The tables had been beautifully
decorated with our favorite col-
ored tablecloths - green and white.
LaVelle Avery arranged the room
and provided persimmons for
everyone.
The Mistresses of Ceremonies
were Mercedes Futch Babcock and
Gwen Hamilton Hanby. The corre-
sponding secretary was Clarice
Bozeman.
After a recognition of guests, a
program of readings was given,
both patriotic and humorous.
A candle was lit in memorium.
Closing remarks were given by
Gwern Hanby with special thanks
to Gene Babcock for his assistance
in planning menus, helping coni-
pose invitations, address labels,
etc.
Quincy Simmons offered the
closing prayer.
Submitted by Mercedes Babcock
Class of 1944
Elizabeth Beasley Howes
Charles Ray Betts
Sybil Childs Lamping
Robert David Clark
Maggie Dunn Durance
Mannie Lawton Fletcher
Gwendolyn Hamilton Hanby
Mercedes Futch Babcock
Bernice Hingson Simmons
Mary Ann Jacobs Dees
Clarice Nobles Bozeman
Clifford N. Nolan
Eugene Osborn
LaVelle Peppers Avery
Mary Edna Rex
Franklin D. Richardson
Leevon Simmons
Betty Skinner McIntosh
Rachel Warner Howard
James Cecil Wiggins
Willie L. Blackmon
Betty Gayle Boone Gertz
Herald Stone Goodman
Faye Barrington Williams
Virginia Bass Rivers
Myrtie Brown Delegal


Raymond L. Brinkman Jr.
Elizabeth Allison Evans
Austin Avery
Amanda Delegal Clark
Thomas Henry Delegal
Rubyet English Ebert
Sylvia Fillyaw Weeks
Bessie Maude Hill Wilson
Mary Johnson Cheshire
Helen Johnson Senterfit
Beulah Lee Henry
Olivia Lee Tillman
Marie Mims McLeod
Alline Bonnell Knowles
Dolores Creekmore Phillips
Elouise Crews Faul
Geraldine Fletcher Vann
Edith Greek Wilds
Evelyn Howard Henderson
Wilson Howard
Glenna Hughes
W.C. Keen
Julia Koon Sperring
Cecil Mims Arndt
Wahletka Prevatt Bryen
Peggy Robinson Howland
Roger D. Scott, M.D.
Sybil Ragan Brim
Deceased
Betty Jean Allen
Julian Drawdy
Herman Harper
Billy Jernigan
Myra Lashley Knight
Billy McLean
Audry Palmer Schwartz
Novia Peavy Sweat
Dorothy Smithie DeCastro
James Irvin Stinson
Laura Cantrell Helvenston
Vivian Greene Nolan
Hattie Ragans Linch
Jane Burch Harrison
Guy W. Goff
Pauline Harrell
Thelma Koon Greene
John Lee
J.H. Mercer
Wallace Parker
Ann Simpson Ellis
Nathan Wooley
James Clayton Allison
Betty Cason Dale
James S. Nolan
Verdie Mixon Grantham
Colline Bonnell Braxton


SUWANNEE HIGH SCHOOL CLASS OF 1944: Pictured, I to r, back row, Betty Skinner McIntosh, Bernice Hingson Sim-
mons, Gewndolyn Hamilton Hanby, Clarice Nobles Bozeman, Mary Edna Rex, Mary Ann Jacobs Dees, Julia Koon
Sperring and Fay Barrington Williams; front row, LaVelle Peppers Avery, Mercedes Furch Babcock, R.D. Clark, Peggy
Robinson Howland and Willie L. Blackmon. - Photo: Carolyn Winburn


"L "



GRADS, SPOUSES AND FRIENDS: Members of the Suwannee High School Class of 1944 with family and friends at-
tend 60th reunion. - Photo: Carolyn Winburn

NJROTC cadets take honors in Orlando.

See page 12B for story and photos.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC DISCLOSURE

OF THE FULL COST OF

SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT

WITHIN THE COUNTY OF

SUWANNEE, FLORIDA

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 2003-2004

PURSUANT TO 62-708

FLORIDA ADMINISTRATIVE CODE


RESIDENTIAL:

Collection:
Disposal:
Recycling:

TOTAL



NONRESIDENTIAL:

Collection:
Disposal:
Recycling:

TOTAL


TOTAL COST

$ 181,516.00
497,435.00
7,133.00

$ 686,084.00



TOTAL COST

$ 607,686.00
1,665,327.00
23,878.00

$2,296,891.00


COST
PER TON

$ 10.68
29.27
0.42

$ 40.37


COST
PER TON

$ 10.45
28.63
0.41

$ 39.49


COST
HOUSEHOLD

$ 13.39
36.69
0.53

$ 50.61


COST PER
CUSTOMER

$ 1,515.43
4,152.94
59.54

$ 5,727.91
154015DH1-F


GRAND


OPENING


SALE!!

Saturday, March 26th

Twice the Ice!!!


20 lbs of ICE


$1%9


2 for 1 Saturday March 26th from 10-2 ONLY!

40 lbs for s1.00


B&B ICE


COMPANY


K


Automated Ice \Vendor
1615 North Ohio Avenue
Live Oak, FL


-\


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


IA


IK






PAGE 10A SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005

Suwannee County Fair Livestock Show and Sale March 14-20, 2005


From the Past to the Future

Celebrating 90 years

f- ....













Grand Champion Heifer (beefmaster) shown by Victoria Horvath. - Phot: Colonial Photography
., ,.. . .. . .... . . . Reserve Grand Champion Heifer (black Angus) shown by Amanda Cone. Photo: ColonialPhotography


4


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Winner of Senior Showmanship Jamie Spivey of Bronson. - Photo: Colonial Photography


Winner of Junior Showmanship Kailee Morris of Greenville. - Photo: Colonial Photography


- .. -. . .Aj..
Goat Herdsman Awards. L to r: Senior Stephanie Barbee, Junior Paige Ten Broeck, Pee Wee Garrett
Greaves and Cara Croft. - Photo: Colonial Photography


Champion Foul owned by Gabby Frazier. - Photo: Colonial Photography


Phil McMillan presents Junior McMillan Award to Sara Luther. - Photo: Colonial Photography


Grand Champion Meat Goat "Tallie" owned by Makenzie Greaves (1) with mom Staci (center) and
Karen Croft who showed the goat. - Photo: Colonial Photography
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Suwannee County Fair Livestock Show and Sale March 14-20, 2005



From the Past to the Future


Ann Wilson and Rhiannon Roach


Celebrating 90



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ribbon wi s - : Y
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ribbon winners - Photo: Yvette Hannon


Saw Wet Owl - Photo: Yvette Hannon


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Most Behaved in Bovine Costume Contest - Photo: Yvette Hannon


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Miss North Florida; Kylie Williams, left, Miss Suwannee Valley;
Jessica Jenkins Little Miss Suwannee Valley; Sasha Ellis, front.
- Photo: Yvette Hannon


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Lights Out! - Photo: Yvette Hannon


- Photo: Myrtle Parnell


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PAGE 11A


M SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


;
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Photo: Myrtle Parnell











Suwannee County Fair Livestock Show and Sale March 14.20, 2005



From the Past to the Future


- . . *....-* ~ .5~".5 a3'


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~55 5.5*


Celebrating 90


AND THE WINNERS ARE! Winners in the 2005 Walt's Live Oak Ford Mercury Suwannee County Fair
Talent Show were happy to receive their designations and plaques Friday, March 18 after a week-
long competition where they were the winners from among dozens of contestants. Pictured are, I to
r, Big 987 Roaddog Russ Howard, first place winner Adam Sanders, second place winner Jesse John
Williams, third place winner Kacie David, and Suwannee County Fair Association members Tori Mus-
grove and Betty Carver. - Photo: Myrtle Parnell
' , ' . .








grove and Betty Carver. - Photo: Myrtle Parnell


MONEY FOR TALENT: Adam Sanders, left, winner of the Suwannee County Fair Talent Show for
2005, accepts a check for $1,000 from Walt's Live Oak Ford Mercury's Todd Boyle as his reward for
winning. - Photo: Monja Robinson


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FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


PAGE 12A


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK






DIUAY, VM flRCH 25, 0tu ----- -- -- -- -


CIVIC SUWANNEE


February 24 Altrusa meeting


ALTRUSA RECEIVES CHECK: Altrusa Vice President Julie Ulmer, right, presents a check to Nancy
Daniels, left, for the Take Stock in Children Program during an Altrusa Meeting Feb 24. - Photos submitted


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ALTRUSA MODELS
CLOTHING LINE:
Altrusa member and
Weekender's Clothing
line representative,
Sylvia Taylor, right,
presents various
outfits modeled by
Altrusa members.
Barbie Scott, left,
and Sylvia Taylor..

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Esther Bass, left, and Sylvia Taylor


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Jennifer Seaman, left, and Sylvia Taylor


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Glendi Williams,


left, and Sylvia Taylor


Gail Mills, left, and Sylvia Taylor


aAl'
uirMa

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{i't'i{YL9


arIift i'%< or Lake Crty Medical Center


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2.
Ar
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i
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'P.


ai~-


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high-tech surgical
care you can trust..


Surgical excellence is the foundation of Gateway Surgical Group.
Dr's Gonzalez and Soler are two highly skilled surgeons who specialize
in many different t\pes of medical needs ranging from cancer detection
and treatment to hernias, breast surgery , gastrointestinal problems, pediatric
surgery\ and advanced endoscopic and laparoscopic surgeries.

19911


afk


Edwin Gonzalez, M.D., FACS


f {L.\ PfEi-2T F . J'Z 9 T! L ANJC. Et 'F (ONDJTTIONS

Us K Tf\~ ERW' ' EM-NT[O0if- BOV-AE. N NCEF
-\ V f -'. D i< P FKpii NC' TRYh7 T r 11 1. a-tl-E\:i AN E


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(V .-c\CL TH) YTF� C SON..A CA. '- OL'U DEtSERV'E
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$4-
.,, ..


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Office: 386-755-6682 - Fax: 386-755-6796 - Lake City Medical Center Physician Referral 1-800-525-3248


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PAGE 14A m -------*----- ------*---- ---


I . a py oasto
SUNDAY, MARCH 27









OPEN HOUSE!


* Poker Run
* Refreshments
* Customer
Appreciation Sale


OPEN HOUSE SPECIALLY PRICED
MSRP $9,199 OQ7999!
Dealer Discount $1,000 & I *


TaTa1 BONUS

I1J BUCKS


Available now on'Honda VTX1300C/RIS models.


'Interstate


CYCLES
580 Southwest Gateway Drive, Lake City, FL

(386) 758-2453

1-877-596-2453
Open: Tues. - Fri., 9-6; . ToValdosta.,
Saturday 9-4 alBFlrd
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Offer ends May 31 ns ndtils HO TDA
honda.com BE A RESPONSIBLE RIDER. ALWAYS WEAR A HELMET, EYE PROTECTION AND PROTECTIVE CLOTHING AND PLEASE RESPECT
THE ENVIRONMENT OBEY THE LAW AND READ YOUR OWNER S MANUAL THOROUGHLY '200 Bonus Bucks offer good on any new 2005 and
...... , . .... ...... .... .. 154969DH-F
, 1 ,, , - , - , . . . . . . ... .
154969DH-F


SCHOOL


NJROTC Annual Inspection
4-4444 - 4~44444, 4~4.,4-4442L,444-447~7
-44 - .44- - -- 4 - - -- -45 -4-- .4.4 .4'~444440-4
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ANNUL ISPEVON SuaumeHqnSow WRTC aomsdung'205-WI ROM


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PASS AND REVIEW: Suwannee


2005


- 7 744 45. 4444 - - .04
4444 - .444....


- 5 .004


440
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High Mcool NJROTC Cadets al: 2005 Annual Inspechon MYMnw
' : , - ': --N __ "
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4444 445 44- "._ .-4-: .

Higl, Sch~ool l'IJROTC C~adel. 11 2005b Annual Inspectlon Pr. : r,,:,,,-, ,,1, II-I joli


RIFLE DEMONSTRATION: " ""r '"- . .. .. . - -.-
NJRTOC Cadet presents rifle INSPECTION: Cmdr. Dirk P. Hebert, USN, inspecting the Suwannee High School NJROTC Cadts
demonstration during the 2005 Annual Inspection.


n M�4r4ch 24-2 ;-

SThe annual SpringFest


' '' Ni< o sf24-27 with more than 7, 060
* '- Jexpected to attend to iAe' r
' O-0 4 -" more than 40 entertain6A.

The park is locale four mr6s
north of Interstate 10 on 3US
129 north next to the famous
Suwannee River. Among MHe
performers this year wilPne
' ,.- .- ,, The B61a Fleck Acouiftic
47 * Trio, Rodney Crowell Wvqih
(IT, vwBryan Sutton and Ca8y
Driessen, Donna the Buffdb,
Vassar Clements, Pi4r
"Rowan and Tony Rice, GUy
J ." 'Clark, Verlon Thompson, Jirh
- "L~ .4 , Lauderdale, Laura Lte
W SW . g I Band, The Duhks, Reeltii e
S ' ' . Travelers, Darol Anger Aid
Mike Marshall and mad4 ,
many others. If you wdffild
like to check out the sched-
ule, names of performefs,
camping or overnight pogi-
bilities, go to mj�4-
,, . cliveshere.com or to
. , '' " www.magmusic.com. Tick-fs
' -and other information is a4o
available by calling hflie
SOSMP at 386-364-1683.


e perSOn
par ns addj iona







21

41, 1 " 4,44 3' .," 0

11A.10 IS, VidOS44A* *wwwwIfdadventuressnet
Your PASSPORT 05 in. ' -., unlimited -;: ' . to Wild Adventures Theme Park, Cypress rdens Adventure Park
in Winter Haven, FL and both S , - Island Water Parks' through C . 31, 12005, It's your ticket to over
100 all-star concerts and special . monthly member only r-l-. -s and special discounts throughout the year. s
'Spiash Island Cypress Gardens opening suiTmmer '05


38th Easter sunrise
service at Stephen
Foster State Park
March 27
Stephen Foster Folk Cultu e
State Park, White Spring ;
front lawn of Museum; Easter
sunrise service; 6:45-8 a.
Sunday, March 27; free; bring
lawn chairs; Info: 386-397-
7009, www.Florida -
tateParks.org/stephenfoster.'


r-- 0'Aj'~
K


Friday &

Saturday

April 1 & 2


I


I


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


M SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


MA '"AC: I A A


** '-?�A
^^







FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


SCHOOL

NJROTC Annual Inspection 2005

-,I, , ,. , .


SUWANNEE HIGH SCHOOL NJROTC COLOR GUARD: Pictured, I
to r, Cadels Phillip Venao, Felicij Bathalder and Tiffany Caruso and
Cadet Davis ready for annual inspection - Pric.. Mni. Parnel


PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE: Suwannee High School NJROTC
Cadets 2005 Annual Inspection.












SUWANNEE HIGH SCHOOL NJROTC: Pictured, I to r, Cadet An-
drea Archie, Cadet Bill Burke - Company Commanding Officer,
Cadet Catherine McFarlin ready for annual inspection.


NJROTC 2005 ANNUAL INSPECTION: Pictured, I to r, Lt. Cmdr.
Randy Hudsmith, Suwannee High School NJROTC senior naval
science instructor and Cmdr. Dirk P. Hebert, USN-NJROTC man-
ager of area seven from Orlando.


SUWANNEE HIGH SCHOOL NJROTC INSTRUCTORS: Master Sgt.
(oug Aukerman, Suwannee High School NJROTC naval science
Instructor and Lt. Cmdr. Randy Hudsmith, Suwannee High School
WlROTC Senior Naval Science Instructor, emcee the inspection.
I,


SUWANNEE HIGH SCHOOL NJROTC: Suwannee High School READY FOR INSPECTION: Suwannee High School NJROTC
NJROTC Cadets present rifle demonstration at 2005 Annual In- Cadets Tiffany Britt, left, Ashley Matthews and other cadets are
section. ready for inspection.


FREE


TAX


HELP
Free tax help is available
.for all taxpayers with middle
d low income,with special
t ention to those age 60 and
iSlOer.
'f .AARP Tax-Aide program
hi' administered through the
g(MARP Foundation. All Tax-
.iAde counselors are volun-
:ters and have received com-
,pTrehensive training in coop-
Egation with the IRS.
wuoHelp is available now
.trough April 15th Tuesdays
girom 10 a.m.-l p.m. at Com-
!unity Presbyterian Church
npLive Oak (across from the
g,9|d Winn Dixie Plaza
;.jjiewood Street) and Satur-
-[Ijays 9 a.m.-12 noon. E-fil-
iJtg is available
fjtlPlease bring last years tax
-r.ejurn,W-2 form(s)SSA-1099
a4you were paid Social Secu-
j,ffy benefits, all 1099 forms
9fgr interest,dividends and
fpiscellaneous income.
.beFor child care provider you
,qeed name, employer ID
-gd Social Security numbers
-:f all dependents.
by For more information
Lb.out the Tax-Aide Program,
6ax; questions or other sites
.igyailable in the area call Jack
Wilson 963-5023 or Linda
Young 364-8396.

^ 38th Easter

sunrise service

at Stephen

: Foster State

'TPark March 27
ri- Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
-T(ture State Park, White
-&Springs; front lawn of Mu-
seum; Easter sunrise ser-
vice; 6:45-8 a.m., Sunday,
March 27; free; bring lawn
chairs; Info: 386-397-7009,
www.FloridaStateParks.or
g 'steplien foster


PIKI


PuLbli\ %ill1 be closed on Surdas MA rch 27
J Ue hope srlu 11 enjc.bte holia.la and that uVC ill
see Yo u Lvhe'n tLe retume ciur regular houjrs
on M'ordau� March 2.8 2005


lb
Publix
Semi-Boneless
Smoked
Ham Half
Or Vhhole Full, Cooked.
Old Fa-hioned Fla J r.
Lean & Tender'


/


/


Golden Ripe
Pineapp le ............ . ...........
Peeled or Cored for Your Convenience, each
*r o .* * � :


--*a

Windex Glass or
Multi-Surface Cleaner
Assorted Varieties, 26-oz bot.
(Limit one with the purchase of $15.00 or more,
excluding tobacco and lottery products.)


N .. . .
I,


Potato Rolls,
Tr12-C ount .....................
Try These Tasty Rolls, From the Publix Bakery, 18-oz pkg.


A~
.5.


0 I


Hellmann's,
Mayonnaise....
Assorted Varieties, 32-o; lar
(Limat two deals on selected
advertised varieties.)


Folgers -. ._!..
Ground Coffee..sa " . o.
Classic or French Roast or Gourmet
Supreme, 100%o Colombian, Breakfast
Blend, Mountain Grown Special Roast or
Lite Clasirc Roast. 11.5 to 13-oz h i'- (L;rriit
twodeals on selecLted ad. ertised varieties.)


Duncan Hines
Moist Deluxe
Cake Mix..... . : t
Or Angel Food Cake Mix, Assorted
Varieties, 16 to 18.5-oz bo.: .Limit two
deals on selected ad,.ertised v.ar iers I


Prices Effective Thursday, March 24 through Saturday, March 26, 2005.
Only in Live Oak, Fla. Only in Beaufort County in SC. Quantity Rights Reserved.

Prices Effective Wednesday, March 23 through Saturday, March 26, 2005.
Only in Santa Rosa County in Fla. Quantity Rights Reserved.


41,


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4


R' IT" R E.,
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PAGE 15A


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146442bmv


All


. . . . . . . . . . .






PAGEw 16 UANEDMCA/IEOKFIAYmaRC. 5,20


FO D D _MERCURY
US 129 NORTH, LIVE OAK, FL (386) 362-1112


2005 MERCURY
GRA NGS

"u-^ ,


?TlCrie iprAtvae ealmsPwrGi p,46L.


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Bankruptcy,
Doctor Bills


Make $1,500
Verified Income,
Proof of Residency

Call us first -
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Refused


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FREE DELL DIMENSION _
of 2005 Ford Focus, 15" Flat Panel
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Plus Tax, tax, title and $249.95 administrative fee, requires financing through Ford Motor Credit. Customers must qualify for finance thru Ford Credit. Dealer retains all rebates. Photos for illustration purposes only. Includes $1000 Ford Conquest Rebate Program.
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Nice Truck, V1 U i 50,000 Original Miles, V* f
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factory warranty up fo fEii. lii 50K Miles 48 Miesii factory running boards, Crew Cab, i'3 6 F9 9 5
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Us 129 NORTH, LIVE OAK, FL RENTAL DEPARTMENT HRS: M-F 7:30-5:30; SAT. 8:00-5:00 .- waltsliveoakford.com IS494,Rs-F


'w.


:04 ujiL uItIu I M'Uiiu
,ol' PC 26 ,9 9 5


a


a


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


PAGE 16A


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


.4 Dr., AM/FM/CD Player, 4 Lt. V6, AT w/Overdrive,
Roof Rack, Stk# 252020 M,�R� $27,475


... . WIN


Wr
ir /v w
WA
LIVE OA








i1uuanniee7 letIorrat

Section B
Friday, March 25, 2005


2005

Suwannee

IBaseball

IBoosters'

Annual Golf

Tournament
The Suwannee Baseball
Boosters' Annual Golf Tourna-
ment will be held Saturday,
April 9, with an 8:30 a.m. tee
time at the Suwannee Country
Club, US 90 East, Live Oak.
;'* four man scramble
* minimum team handicap 40
* only one golfer with 9 or
under handicap
* $1,500 in prizes
* $200 per team entry fee,
includes golf, cart, lunch
and door prize entry)
* $10,000 Hole-In-One
For information or entry,
call Suwannee Country Club,
386-362-1147 or Bruce Till-
man, 386-362-4724 or 386-
364-9355.

NFCC

Athletics' Golf

Tournament

set for April 2
Get out your golf clubs and
*tee off for NFCC athletics! It's
time for the Sixth Annual
North Florida Community
College Golf Tournament.
Hosted by the NFCC Athlet-
ic Association, the one-day
tournament will be held at
Madison Country Club in
Madison on Saturday, April
2. Two tee times are set with a
morning tee off at 9 a.m. and
van afternoon tee off at 1
ip.m. Game format is 18-hole
.super ball using team handi-
caps with four people on each
team.
"We want everyone to join
in and have an enjoyable, fun-
filled day," said Clyde Alexan-
der, NFCC Athletic Direc-
tor. "You don't have to be an
expert to play. Golfers of all
levels are welcome. A few
(eams have already signed up,
.so we are asking NFCC fans to
SEE NFCC, PAGE 5B

Register now

for 1-mile

Fun Run or

5K Run/Walk

- Colin P. Kelly
Freedom Run takes
off April 16-
For competition or fun, peo-
ple of all ages all invited to par-
ticipate in the Colin P. Kelly
Freedom Run being held Satur-
day, April 16 in Madison, in
conjunction with the Madison
County Four Freedoms Festi-
val. The event is being spon-
sored by the North Florida
Community College (NFCC)
chapter of the Florida Associa-
tion of Community Colleges.
The Freedom Run includes a 1-
Mile Fun Run/Walk for chil-
dren and a 5K Run/Walk for all
ages.
1-mile Fun Run/Walk: This
event is open to children up to
16-years-old and begins at 7:30
a.m. There is a $5 entry fee per

SEE REGISTER, PAGE 5B


Janet Schrader-Seccafico
Demrrocrai Reporter
New head football coach
Bobby Bennett is sending in
nicely.
"I've had a lot of help from
a lot of nice folks," Beunett
said.
Bennett said he'd met most
of the kids and they are a
good group.
Coaching positions have
been assigned. Chad Mobley
will be defensive coordinator
for his second year. Ron Hall
will coach the running backs
and keep his position as of-


District Weightlifting in
Suwannee this afternoon!
Friday afternoon. March 25 Suwannee Bulldog we,.it hlling is hislin. Ihe dislric
,weiqhthi ng lourrnamerr . Comen waC ,h Buerrean Woo.teri h.il tlor first in the heavy-
weight divi.',n Lifting i slartn at 3 pm r Go DIogs


Boys take third and girls take second



at Suwannee Invitational Track Meet


BRUCE JOHNSON TAKES GOLD AT SUWANNEE
INVITATIONAL: Bruce Johnson is headed to the
state track tournament again this year for the
mens' 110 high hurdles. Johnson is winning
c.err iire he goes, taIIngl h fi. t t lthie recent
Suwannee Invitational Track Tournament spon-
sored by First Federal. - Pr,,:c. Jarei sc.hrair -se.:car.cc


Coach Bennett


Janet Schrader-Seccafico
Democrat Reporter
It was a beautiful day to be
running and jumping out-
doors. Suwannee High hosted
its Invitational track meet
sponsored by First Federal.
Eight schools traveled to
Suwannee High to compete in
the all-day event. Suwannee
Lady Dogs took second be-
hind Buchholz and the Bull-
dogs took third behind Clay
and Lee.
There were many great per-
formances put in by all the
athletes. Bruce Johnson placed
first in the 110 high hurdles
with a 14.81. The boys' 4x100
relay took a first with a blaz-
ing time of 3:31.00. The next
closest team was three seconds
behind Suwannee. Phillip
Clark, fresh off the Suwannee
basketball team, took first in
the mens' 400 meter dash with
a 50.34. Clark said with pride,
"I can sprint the whole thing."
Salvador Mendoza, another
new face on the Suwannee
track team, took second in the
mens' 800 meter run with a
2:14.52 time. J.D. Hales, fresh
from soccer, took third with a
2:15.51.
The girls are doing great this
year. Ashley Rose has stepped


up her competition. Rose took
first in the high jump with a
jump of five feet. Danielle
Smith recently took sixth at
state in weightlifting. She's
still doing her power-strong-
girl thing taking the first in
shot put with a toss of 31.50
feet. In the pole vault, Brittany
Barclay, just a freshman, took
first with a vault of 7'6".
Results
Girls take second
Pole vault
1st-Brittany Barclay with a
vault of"7'6"
4x400
3rd-Suwannee with a time of
4:35.37
800 meter run
5th-Todd
300 meter hurdles
8th-Courtney Benson with a
time of 1:00.80
400 meter dash
3rd-Kelsey Bowen-1:06.07
4th-Brittany Barclay-1:08.39
4x800 relay
3rd-Suwannee with a time of
12:11.62
Long jump
2nd-Jasmine Jefferson with a
jump of 14'10"
5th-Gwynette Demps with a
jump of 13'8"
Triple jump .
4th-Ahley Rose \vir a-Jump

SEE INVITATIONAL, PAGE 3B


Suwannee baseball wins district


Junior left-hander Mark Radford got his second
start of the season against Taylor County. Radford
was able to record the second win of his career with
the Dogs' 8-4 victory over Taylor. The win made the
Suwannee season record 7-3.
"I felt that Mark could have pitched better, and
not have fallen behind so many hitters, as well as hit
with his change more. But overall Mark is as con-
sistent as we have and is giving us a chance to be
successful every time he has taken the mound," said
Head Baseball Coach Ronnie Gray. M i c'h a e 1
Keene relieved Radford and was outstanding. fac-
ing 10 in three innings of work, striking out three
and walking none to earn his first save of the year.
Rheed Baldwin threw the seventh and was hin-
dered by walks, but closed the game out with two
strikeouts and allowed no hits.
Offensively, Suwannee was led by Gabe Gal-


SEE SUWANNEE, PAGE 6B


Mark Radford gets his second start of his pitch-
ing career against Taylor and records his sec-
ond win. - Photo: Paul Buchanan


S
~ >~,


KATIE SMITH BAGS HER FIFTH WIN: Smith won her fifth game against Baker last week. Baker has
traditionally been a tough game for Suwannee. But the Lady Dogs hammered Baker 9-2.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


-d NS NO


fensive coordinator. Foster
Bristol %\ ill help Hall with the
running backs.
Defensively. Suwannee
will haxe Jimmy Jackson
coaching the defensive sec-
ondary. Richard Allen will
coach the tackles and nose
tackles. Bill Brewer will
coach defensive ends.
Offensively, Chris Martel-
lo will coach wide receivers.
Bennett will take on the of-
fensive line and Damon
Wooley will help with the
wide receivers and continue
to be Suwannee's trainer.

SEE COACH, PAGE 5B


Suwannee softball

hammers Baker 9-2

Janet Schrader-Seccafico
Democrat Reporter


Baker has been tough for
the Suwannee softball team
to beat for several years. All
that changed Friday, March
18, when the lady Dogs
whipped Baker 9-2.
It wasn't an easy game for
the Lady Dogs to win. Katie
Smith started on the mound
for Suwannee and pitched
the entire game. Smith gave
up six hits, caught two steal-
ing, gave up two unearned
runs and no earned runs. The
win sent Smith's season
record to 5-0.
Suwannee got things
rolling in the first inning
scoring two runs. But the
Lady Dogs really put it to
Baker in the second, scoring


six. The final run was scored
in the fourth. Baker scored
one run in the second inning
and one in the third.
Jenna Jordan once again
led Suwannee in the hitting
department. Jordan went 2-4
with two singles, two RBIs,
one stolen base, one base on
balls and one run scored.
Kate Townsend and Lea
Schenck both tripled.
Townsend scored two runs
while Schenck scored one
run and had one RBI.
Cortney Ross singled and
scored a run. Al Cash went
1-3, singled, scored two runs
and stole two bases.
Stephanie Starling singled,
had one RBI and scored a


SEE SOFTBALL, PAGE 6B


settles in nicely match against Taylor County








HPAULG 2B 2b.., -ML-,--,-- ,O---AK ...DA..MACH.5.00


Insider


IT'S GOOD FOR YOUR GAME


Angle for power is in

right wrist
By T.J. TOMASI
Universal Press Syndicate
f you lack power, you're probably releasing the
club too early By "too early" I mean that
you're losing the angle between your right
hand and the back of your forearm too soon dur-
ing your downswing. When you hold this powerful
angle until just the right time it's called the "de-
layed hit," and doing this correctly is the reason
tour players hit the ball so far.
To get a clear picture of the delay, look at my po-
sition at the top of my backswing in the first pho-
to here. Notice the angle between my right fore-
arm and the club shaft.
Now look at my position in the next photo. It's
just before impact, but I have retained an angle be-
tween the back of my right hand and the back of
my right forearm, meaning that I've held the pow-
er burst until the very last millisecond.
To get the feel for this, try this drill: Without a
club, assume your stance with your right hand
and arm only, then bend your right hand back so
it hinges away from the target with the palm fac-
ing the target line. If you are like most people, you
can create about a 90-degree angle between your
right hand and forearm,
Now reach over your right arm with your left
arm and grab the fingers of your right hand with
your left hand so the 90-degree angle is locked in
place.
You are now ready to swing back slowly, exert-
ing enough pressure with your left hand to main-
tain the right-hand bend all the way to the top of
your backswing. Pause briefly at the top then
slowly start forward toward a simulated impact
position, maintaining the angle of your right
wrist. Allow your right elbow to move in front of
your right hip and again pause, just before impact.
Now it's time to release the left-hand grip and
feel the snap of the right hand and arm through
the impact area. This drill gives you the feel of the
delay.
One more thing: Again look at my position in
photo 1 and notice the bend in my right arm. My
elbow is folded in such a manner that the relation-
ship between my upper right arm and right fore-
arm forms a 90-degree angle.
Contrast this to my right arm position in photo
2. Here my arm is nearly straight. This draws at-
tention to the two keys of the delayed hit: reten-
tion of the right-hand angle, and slamming the
right arm straight., ;
This is exactly how the right hand and arm op-
erate in any proper throwing motion in other
sports. In golf, this is an action that can be learned
if you take care to do it a step at a time. After you
get the feel of the delay and are aware of the prop-
er "piston-like" motion of the right arm, you'll see
marked improvement in your power.


In these photos, I have retained an
angle between the back of my right
hand and the back of my right forearm,
meaning that I've held the power burst
until the very last millisecond.


UnmI-tS M i UL / CUOX 1News oerviue
"She's grown into a fine young woman," says Herb Krickstein about his granddaughter,
Morgan Pressel (above) who will compete in the Kraft Nabisco Open this week.



Pressel mature




beyond her years

The novelty phase is over for 16-year-old phenom


By ALAN TAYS
Cox News Service
West Palm Beach, Fla.
an it really be four years
since Morgan Pressel became
the most famous 12-year-old
in golf?
"She's getting old," jokes Pres-
sel's grandfather, Herb Krickstein.
"She'll be nearing retirement soon."
At the 2001 U.S. Open, Morgan
Pressel missed the cut. Older and
stronger, Pressel is expecting more
than making the cut this week.
Sixteen going on 17 is a little ear-
ly to be thinking about retirement,
but Pressel, a high school junior in
Boca Raton, Fla., has crammed a lot
of accomplishments into four years.
Here's a synopsis for anyone won-
dering, "What ever happened to that
12-year-old girl who qualified for the
U.S. Women's Open?"
* She qualified for the Open again
- under more demanding rules -
in 2003. Then, unlike her first ap-
pearance, she made the cut.
* She became the youngest win-
ner, 16, in the 102-year history of the
North and South Women's Amateur
when she won it in 2004.
* She has won the past two Flori-
da high school individual champi-
onships, the most recent by a record
15 shots after shooting a record 62.
* She decided on a college, Duke,
after she graduates from high
school next year.
* She became the nation's top-
ranked junior and top-ranked fe-
male amateur.
"She's grown into a fine young
woman," Krickstein said. "She's
had to deal with the illness and
death of her mother, which was
very traumatic (Kathy Pressel died
of breast cancer in September 2003).
She's come through that with a lot
of bravery."
"She's progressed in every way
you'd want a young girl to progress.
We're very proud of her."
This week, for the first time, Pres-
sel will play in a professional tour-
nament other than an Open. It's the
Kraft Nabisco Championship, the
LPGA Tour's first major of the sea-
son, which begins Thursday at Mis-
sion Hills Country Club in Rancho
Mirage, Calif. Pressel received a
sponsor's exemption, her first.
Pressel took the women's No. 1


WELCOMING
THE YOUNGSTERS
The Kraft Nabisco Champi-
onship is known for inviting
young amateurs. Those
teeing off in Rancho Mi-
rage, Calif., will include:

Julieta Granada, 18: U.S.
Girls Junior champion.
Jane Park, 17: Winner of
the U.S. Women's Amateur.
Morgan
Pressel,
16: Cur-
rently top-
ranked fe-
male ama-
teur.
Michelle
Wie, 15: ;
Has played Pressel
against competed in
men in the U.S.
PGA the U.S
events. Open when
she was 12.

ranking in mid-January after de-
feating U.S. Girls' Junior champion
Julieta Granada in the final of the
Harder Hall Invitational.
"It meant a lot," Pressel said of
the ranking. "That was definitely
something that I wanted to do. Any
time you're No. 1, it's a pretty big
accomplishment."
Attaining the top ranking among
juniors a month later was perhaps
even more satisfying, because Pres-
sel did not feel that Granada had
played a strong enough schedule to
keep the No. 1 spot.
Pressel goes to the Kraft Nabisco
with more in mind than making the
cut.
"I went to my second Open defi-
nitely to compete and to play well,"
she said, "but this time I think I can
play very well. I think I can really
compete."
She is well aware that other teens
have had success in this event. Aree
Song played in the final group Sun-
day as a 13-year-old in 2000, and.fin-
ished one shot behind winner


Grace Park as a 17-year-old in 2004.
Michelle Wie tied for ninth as a 13-
year-old in 2003. Creamer, an LPGA
rookie, also has made the cut at Mis-
sion Hills.
"I see Michelle going out there and
playing well," Pressel said. "Paula -
I've been playing with her for so long
and she goes out there and can com-
pete. I think I can do the same."
Pressel goes to the Kraft Nabisco
armed with a stronger game - liter-
ally - than ever before.
"Over the last three years she has
physically matured perfectly," said
Randy Myers, her fitness coach. My-
ers, director of fitness at PGA Na-
tional, has worked with Pressel since
she was 14.
Myers works with many profes-
sional golfers. He put Pressel
through a 10-part flexibility testing
program he uses on tour players.
"Morgan was tour-caliber at age 14 in
nine of 10 categories," Myers said.
"That's unheard of. She just blew
away our testing system.
"From the flexibility standpoint,
every golfer, male and female, could
model themselves after her."
She went to Myers on the recom-
mendation of her swing coach, Mar-
tin Hall of Ibis Golf & Country Club,
with whom she has worked since she
was 9. Hall also has seen an improve-
ment in her strength, but says she's
the one who deserves the credit.
"Whether it's Randy Myers or
me," Hall said, "we cannot claim that
much responsibility for Morgan
Pressel's success. She's the one hit-
ting the ball. She's the one dealing
with the pressures of it."
Considering everything she has
accomplished, it's hard to imagine
Pressel being flustered by who is
watching. As Krickstein points out,
she's long past being a preteen novel-
ty no one expects anything from.
"For any young person, whether it
be Michelle Wie or Morgan or any-
one else, once the youth thing gets
put on the back burner a little bit,
then you've got to perform," Krick-
stein said. "The pressures are going
to be there, the expectations are go-
ing to be there - 'You've been
around for a while; why aren't you
producing?'
"That's if you're not producing. If
you are producing, you've got no
problem."
Sounds like a certain 16-year-old.


SCHEDULE
All Times EST
PGATOUR
The Players Championship
* Site: Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla.
* Schedule: Thursday-Sunday.
* Course: TPC at Sawgrass,
Stadium Course (7,093 yards,
par 72).
* Purse: $8 million. Winner's
share: $1.44 million.
* Television: ESPN (Thursday-
Friday, noon-6 p.m.) and NBC
(Saturday, 2-6 p.m.; Sunday,
1:30-6:30 p.m.).
LPGA TOUR
Kraft Nabisco Championship
* Site: Rancho Mirage, Calif.
* Schedule: Thursday-Sunday.
* Course: Mission Hills Country,
Club, Dinah Shore Tournament ;
Course (6,520, par 72).
* Purse: $1.8 million. Winner's
share: $270,000.
* Television: ESPN2 (Thurs-
day-Friday, 5-7 p.m.) and ABC
(Saturday-Sunday, 4-6 p.m.).
PGA EUROPEAN TOUR
/ASIAN TOUR
Indonesia Open
* Site: Jakarta, Indonesia.
* Schedule: Thursday-Sunday.
* Course: Cengkareng Golf
Club (6,851 yards, par 70).
* Purse: $751,260. Winner's
share: $125,205.
* Television: The Golf Channel
(Thursday-Friday, 9-11 a.m.;
Saturday-Sunday, 9 a.m.-noon).

NATIONWIDE TOUR
Louisiana Open
* Site: Broussard, La.
* Schedule: Thursday-Sunday.
* Course: Le Triomphe Country
Club (7,204 yards, par 72).
* Purse: $500,000. Winner's
share: $90,000.
* Television: None.
CHAMPIONS TOUR
* Next event: Legends of Golf,
April 22-24, The Westin Savan-
nah Harbor Golf Resort and
Spa, Savannah, Ga.

:LEADERS
WORLD RANKINGS
2. Ti!er Woods, USA 12.09

4. Phil Mickelson, USA 8.93
6. Padraig Harrington, Ire 5.75
7. Sergio Garcia. Spn 5.23
8. David Toms, USA 5.21
9 Adam Scort, Aus 5.01
10. Stewart Cink, USA 4.96
11. Kenny Pe ry. USA 4.53
12. Stuart Appleby, Aus 4.53
13. Davis Love Ill. USA 4.49
14. Mike Weir, Can 4.47
15 Chris DIMarcq, USA 4.17
16. Darren Clarke, NIr 4.08
17. Miguel A Jimenez, Spn 4.04
18. Chad Campbell, USA 3.59

20. Stephen Ames, T&T 3.21
MONEY LEADERS
PGA TOUR
Player Money

2. Vijay Singh $2,542,313
3. Tiger Woods $2,408,476
4. David Toms $2,240,483

6. Kenny Perry $1,209,530
7. Joe Ogilvie $1,181,455
8. Stuart Appleby $1,178,999

10. Retief Goosen $1,085,608
LPGATOUR
Player Money
I. Annika Sorenstam $390,000
2. Lorena Ochoa $193,367
4. Jennifer Rosales $173,964
5. Hee-Won Han $128,263
6. Karrie Webb $122,128

8. Juli Inkster $91,560
10. Rosie Jones $75,922 i
CHAMPIONS TOUR
Player Money
2. Dana Quigley $459,247
3. MrkMcNuity , $408,689 I
4. Wayne Levi $405,501


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Suwannee Invitational



Track Meet


PAGE 3B

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Ashley Rose takes first in high jump.


Photo: Janet Schradet-Seccafico


Brittany Barclay takes first in the pole vault. Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


.*., ~-- -


Salvador Mendoza takes third in the 800 meter run. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


' -v a -- z-l.. . .J- ---, ....


Salvador Mendoza l,- 9'F?" ..aij takes l,1 i


Invitational


Continued From Page 1B


of 27'6.25"
Discus
2nd-Danielle Smith with a throw of 89'
3rd-Alex Camunas with a throw of 86'
5th-Zena Hunter with a throw of 73'
4x100 relay
2nd-Suwannee
100 meter dash
4th-Gwynette Demps- 13.57
Shot put
Ist-Danielle Smith-31.50'
6th-Zena Hunter-25'7.75"
High Jump
1st-Ashley Rose-5'
4th-Katie Prevatt-4'6"
5th-Pohle-4'4"
Boys take third overall
800 meter run
2nd-Salvador Mendoza-2:18.43
3rd-J.D. Hales-2:15.51
4f0ft md-t rinch


4x400
1 st-Suwannee-3:31.00
110 high hurdles
Ist-Bruce Johnson-14.8 1
Pole vault
3rd-Salvador Mendoza-9'6"
High jump
4th-Jevonn Smith-5'8"
Long jump
2nd-Bruce Johnson-21'
4x800 relay
4th-Suwannee-9:13.24
100 meter dash
3rd-Mario Hawthorne- 11>37
4x100 relay
3rd-Suwannee-46.07
200 meter dash
2nd-Bruce Johnson-22.42
3rd-Philip Clark-23.51
5th-Rashard Fleming-24.16
.Janet Schrader-Seccafico may be reached by
calling 1/386/362-1734 ext. 134 or by e-mail at
;" ,1 -17- .... n.a.. .i.. ga i et ...... .....


vUU metrciti em janef.schraderW-gajInews.com \
st-Phillip Clark-50.34 ,


//i L i .... U


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Suwannee Invitational Track Meet


)


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Courtney Benson in the 100 meter hurdles.
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- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


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Bruce Johnson takes second in long jump with 21'.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico

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Cri1elseaJonec, in tih long nIfImp ,'fit . .., .:.'"0


-ena Hunter


Mario Hawthorne takes third in the 100 meter dash. Jasmine Jefferson takes second in the long jump with 14'10".
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico

Weekend sports in Suwannee
Friday afternoon, March 25 Suwannee Bulldog weightlifting is hosting the district weightlifting tournament. Come
watch Butterbean Wooten hoist for first. Lifting starts at 3 p.m.
Friday, March 25-Bulldog baseball has a double-header in Wakulla. Game time is 7 p.m. Suwannee baseball trav-
els to Taylor County. Game time is 7 p.m.
Saturday March 26- Bulldog baseball hosts Wakulla. Game time is 12 p.m. for the JV and 2 p.m. for the varsity. Come
out and support Suwannee baseball.

3,O �r,** . 0


Mon-Fi. m 6pm


r .--.r rt-


Danielle Smith takes first in women's shot put and second in dis-
CUS. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico

^ (,-Look


sWhat

" You

Missed...
...if you missed the last edition of
i4t Muwanmre rmorrat
- 'Tina zlappointed as neT' 'ird irrcuit judjle
,~ ratutm :t 'innet'rs damntoi] entertainers to perform
,it S5nrzn qFest -..archi 24-27
S5U1 'i,7n ce "-'f.'l T :,i'is bi, ,at the fair
~ y Cotnircssnia .1ln : Blle od to hold Social Securiti
tozi ln tncctirnt Xlarch ..'9
l- t. - i ' ,Baptbt L to host 1n1jc sportttniin's e:' 'it

To subscribe to giiuianite enaturrat call (386) 362-1734 or complete this
coupon and mail to: gi nutinun m oitinrrat, P.O. Box 370, Live Oak, FL 32064
0 1 Year, In-County 0 1 Year, Out-of-County
130.00 *40.00
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE ZIP
PHONE We Accept: '
Payment must accompany coupon 133809JRS-FI


-~{


FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


DA(F A4,


"^ ''*'", '*


-3







PAGE 5B


FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


Suwannee Invitational Track Meet NFCC
---....-..... . .. .- Continued Fro

"reserve team o
S- : spots now before
. " out."
WM.: .. - Space is lim


m Page 1B

r individual
e space runs

united to 44


golfers or 11 teams per tee
time. Players and teams can
register as late as the day of
the tournament, but are urged
to register early to insure a
spot and desired tee time.
Trophies will be awarded to
the top three teams (low net).
Contests will be held for
longest drive, longest putt and
closest to the pin. NFCC will
provide lunch and door prizes

Register-
Continued From Page 1B


Michael Wright throws the shot put.
- Photo: Janet Schrader


child.
5K Run/Walk: This event is
open to all ages and begins at
8 a.m. There is a $10 entry fee
per person.
Both events begin and end
-Seccafico
at the comer of Range and
.' Marion Streets. The course
moves through beautiful
downtown Madison and over
the North Florida Community
College campus. Maps will be
available with application
- forms.


will be given away.
The entry fee is $75 per
player or $300 per team. All
proceeds benefit NFCC Ath-
letics.
Team and event sponsors
are also welcome and will be
recognized the day of the tour-
nament. Whether you plan to
play, sponsor or be a spectator,
NFCC invites everyone to join
in the fun of supporting NFCC
athletics at the Sixth Annual
NFCC Golf Tournament. For
more information or to regis-
ter, contact Clyde Alexander
at 850-973-1609 or e-mail
AlexanderC@nfcc.edu.


Applications are available at
the NFCC Library, the Madi-
son Fire Department and the
Madison County Chamber of
Commerce. Applications can
also be found on the NFCC
Web site - www.nfcc.edu.
T-shirts will be guaranteed
to pre-registered participants
only. Trophies will be awarded
to the top female and male fin-
ishers in each race.
For more information, con-
tact Enid Mazzone at 850-973-
1637 or e-mail
MazzoneE@nfcc.edu.


WHO: NFCC Athletic Asso-
ciation
What: Sixth Annual North
Florida Community College
Golf Tournament
WHEN: Saturday, April 2
WHERE: Madison Country
Club
COST: $75 per player,'$300
pre team
CONTACT: Clyde Alexan-
der at 850-973-1609 or e-
mail AlexanderC@''nfcc.edu


WHO: North Florida Community
College
WHAT: Cohn P. Kelly Freedom Run
WHEN: Saturday, April 16, 1-
mile-7:30 a m. / 5K-8 a.m.
WHERE: begins at corner of
Range and Marion Streets,
Madison
COST: Entry lee: 1-mile-$5 5K-
$10
CONTACT: Enid Mazzone, 850-
973-1637, MazzoneE@rfcc.edu


Coach


4..


M~S~


Jasmine Jefferson off the blocks in the women's
100 meter dash. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


J.D. Hales ,-it es third in the 800 meter run.
Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Continued From Page 1B

The schedule is still a work
in progress. There are two
open dates on the schedule,
week number-two and week
number-five. Bennett has
some calls in and is working
to fill at least one of those
dates.
The Kick-off Classic will be
against Wakulla this year.
Wakulla had opted not to play
Suwannee for the past two
seasons. *
The Dogs are in a new dis-
trict this year. District oppo-
nents for 2005 will be Raines,
Baker, Bishop Kenny and
Jackson out of Jacksonville.
This is a tough district. Last


season Raines went to the first
round of the playoffs and lost
that game to Bolles 28-7.
Jackson reached the third
round of the playoffs and lost
the regional finals game to
Bolles 48-6.
The first regular game of
the season will be against Co-
lumbia County at home. The
second slot is open. Third
game will be against GHS and
the fourth against Madison.
The fifth week is empty
with Raines being Suwan-
nee's first district game the
sixth week. The seventh week
will be against Trinity
Catholic. The eighth game
will be against Baker County,
another district match. The


ninth game will be against
Bishop Kenny and Suwannee
faces Jackson in the 10th
game followed by Hamilton
as Suwannee's last regular
season game.
Bennett has scheduled
spring practice to start May 2
with the eighth-graders partic-
ipating for 10 days. Then var-
sity practice will run for two
weeks until the Spring Jam-
boree May 20 against Willis-
ton. The game kicks off at
7:30 p.m.
Janet Schrader-Seccafico
may be reached by calling
1/386/362-1734 ext. 134 or by
e-mail at

mi.


ANNM EE


PACKAGE INCLUDES:

Cabin For All 4 Days, 2 VIP Gold Tickets,

Concert Couch on stage with Artist Of Your Choice,

$25 Cowboy Bucks, $35 Gift Certificate To Smitty's Western Store,

Plus A Full Car Detail From CC&C Auto Detailing


WOW!


WHAT A WEEKEND!


RULES:

Know the answer to the trivia question,

Listen to BIG 98.1 throughout the day for your chance to

qualify for the drawing. It's that easy.

There will be a new trivia question

every Wednesday and Friday in the Suwannee Democrat.




Which artist opened for Brad Paisley at the
Las Vegas Hilton on Dec. 13th?
Listen to BIG 98.1 throughout the day to qualify
Gireauar sponsored bh

,.WE - .. .ERN STO.. " , I." .
Wnsatt [ ,ST O",EM-STO RE,


1~i.



A
Nick Beck tosses the discus.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


*--~' '~,,


eV


It


F Vol V-wuy,151410JRS-FI


I


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


I-A








I-ASuwannee so -*...ftball .hammers Baker 92....


..... Suwannee softball hammers Baker 9-2


I.Y
**-.- . '-:-. "* . - ^s-.






"- ,. *.*.* --


3e _O~


Catcher Stephanie Starling
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


George Foster heads for home.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Kate Townsend rounds third
watching for the tag.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Jenna Jordan on third - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


* ~Mw AWC:


,i- #
alet


Lea Schenck rounds third and heads for home.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico

- . . .


~:


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5.


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'"*'s,
t
. ^ ,-l�i:

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,. ' -f-,v; '


Cortney Ross heads for third.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Al Cash gets ready to steal. Cash stole two
Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


bases against Baker. -


Today's Weather


Sat Sunr Mor, Tue Wed
3/26 3/27 3/28 3/29 3/30

-- - i iI -i. -


81/63 79/52 69/46 74/49 76/54
A few thunderstorms Thunderstorms. Partly cloudy. Highs Times of sun and Times of sun and
possible. Highs in Highs in the upper in the upper 60s and clouds. Highs in the clouds. Highs in the
the low 80s and lows 70s and lows in the lows in the mid 40s. mid 70s and lows in mid 70s and lows in
in the low 60s. low 50s. the upper 40s. the mid 50s.
Sunrise Sunset Sunrise Sunset Sunrise Sunset Sunrise Sunset Sunrise Sunset
6:28 AM 6:47 PM 6:27 AM 6:48 PM 6:26 AM 6:48 PM 6:25 AM 6:49 PM 6:23 AM 6:50 PM

g,:i VCW CCCe ebrate Homet'lown, Lif/
Stories for and about hornwetwn just like y.3yr" Look for us eachv ,.es.l n vt pNsa,


Florida At A Glance


S.-- . Tallahassee
n a 77/61
Pensacola g ,- --


Jac


at* I If-


73/62


Moon Phases




Full Last
Mar 25 Apr 2



New First
Apr 8 Apr 16


UV Index

Sat 3/26 6 High

Sun 3/27 7 High-
Mon 3,28 8 Very High
Tue 3/29 9 Very High
Wed 3/30 8 Very High
The UV Index is measured on a 0-11
number scale, with a higher UV Index
showing the need fnr qreat.-r skin pro-
tection. :' '. a11


Area
Clearwater 83 68 t-storm
Crestview 77 61 t-storm
Daytona Beach 82 64 t-storm
Fort Lauderdale 86 71 t-storm
Fort Myers 86 68 t-storm
Gainesville 83 64 t-storm
Hollywood 88 70 t-storm
Jacksonville 81 65 t-storm
Key West 82 72 pt sunny
Lady Lake 84 63 t-storm

National Cities
.. . " _: .


Atlanta
Boston
Chicago
Dallas
Denver


t-storm
pt sunny
cloudy
rain
mixed


L.'e C'r,
Madison
Melbourne
Miami
N Smyrna Beach
Ocala
Orlando
Panama City
Pensacola
Plant City


Houston
Los Angeles
Miami
Minneapolis
New York


Orlando
87/69 .


Tampa .
82/68 -


.- - il'..:.rn i
64 t-storm
65 t-storm
72 t-storm
66 t-storm
64 t-storm
69 t-storm
64 t-storm
62. t-storm
67 t-storm


.... t-storm


77
71
85
45
48


t-storm
mst sunny
t-storm
pt sunny
pt sunny


cksonville
81 65








--


F'onrpan.. .r a.:r ,r, 6
Port Charlotte 85
Saint Augustine 77
Saint Petersburg 81
Sarasota 81
Tallahassee 77
Tampa 82
Titusville 84
Venice 83
W Palm Beach 85


Phoenix
San Francisco
Seattle
St. Louis
Washington, DC


I - l.:.rn
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm
t-storm


50 sunny
53 rain
45 rain
38 rain
44 pt sunny


�2005 American Profile Hometown Content ServiceI


. George Foster dives for the bag. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafi

Suwannee


Continued From Page 1B

loway who went 2-4 with two
runs, a double, an RBI and two
stolen bases. Billy Moran was
2-4 with a run scored a double
and a stolen base.


Look for the Dogs
tomorrow against di
Wakulla. The JV take
at 12 p.m. and the var
dogs start at 2 p.m. S
urday at the ballpark
some Dog baseball.


01 Toyota Camry LE




,.Green 11,995

99 Mercury Grand Marquis





,inlrior 8,995
9R nSturn SL2 I


Kate Townsend slides into
home with the ball.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Softball-

Continued. From Page 1B

run. Deanne Wainwright
singled and scored a run and
S"- 'eorge'F't er ;.'ored :i run.
Look for more lady Dog
softball action at home after
*-4-0_ Spring Break on Monday,
co April 4 against Florida
High. This is a district
match and Florida High is a
tough team. The. game starts
at home at 7 p.m. Come out and sup-
strict foe port the Lady Dogs.
e the field Janet Schrader-Seccafico
rsity Bull- may be reached by calling
pend Sat- 1/386/362-1734 ext. 134 or
and enjoy by e-mail at janet.schrad-
Go Dogs! er@gaflnews.com.


98 GMC Suburban SLT




Leaihcr. $ O
Loaded, Black 12,7995

02 Ford F-250



Super Cab, V8, XLT,
LWB, 42, While 8,9951

99 Ford Windstar




LX3 $7,995
#22396C


195 Ford Windstar I


$4,995

01 Ford Taurus SE



Leather, $. 7,995
#27878A

00 Buick Lesabre
& y, , M. ' .

~-
L.a,2r, Loaded, $7 s7.995
Silver


02 Ford F-150 02 Suzuki Esteem 00 Ford Explorer




$9,995 Great Ga995 sL, 4 L1 0,r995
I mileage$7,995 'K., #290A $0lO'

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FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


WRIMANNEE DEMOCRATILIVE OAK


M A t-- C: 0- D


'7 777"'a


;v-x, -










CHURCH


Westwood Christian School holds Trike-a-thon


~ti -~.
~ I'


-~~~ *': � '
^-. .^^
-'- .* -


WESTWOOD HOLDS T E--THO FO ST JUDE - hoto: Yvette Hannon
WESTWOOD HOLDS TRIKE-A-THON FOR ST JUDE - Photo: Yvette Hannon


WESTWOOD HOLDS HOP-A-THON: Four year old students from Westwood Christian School gath-
ered together March 18 for a Hop-A-Thon to help raise money for St. Jude Children's Research Hos-
pital. At press time the total amount raised was not available. - Photo: Yvette Hannon


One more widget I can probably live without


Deep down I suspect there
must be people infiltrating
America with plans to overcom-
plicate absolutely everything. It
has become our national obses-
sion.
Case in point: my new coffee
pot.
This is not rocket science. I
don't need a "Brewing System,"
I don't need an integrated
"Home Caf6," I just want to
make some coffee.
I don't need something that
tells time, grinds beans, froths or
steams latt6 with a wand, hooks
up to the Internet so it can re-


order, or lets the cat out at three
in the morning. (On second
thought if it would let the cat out
I'd probably buy it.)
So I went to the store. I pe-
rused the possibilities. I counted
36 selections. Thirty-five of
them came with features I nei-
ther need nor want and cost any-
where up to $370. The
deluxe built-in coffee system,
"Available from our catalog
only," was priced at $2,100. The
model I took home set me back
$7.95. I probably paid too much.
One humdinger did not stop
at grinding; it apparently roasts


the coffee beans first. Imagine
that. It probably takes three
hours to brew an eight ounce
*cup. And who needs the extra
oven? People plug in maybe a
foot and a half away from a
working stove where they could
roast Juan Valdez and his don-
key.
The side of the box adver-
tised, "Easy nine-step disassem-
bly for cleaning. Complete
cleaning recommended week-
ly." People tell me I make the
best coffee they didn't pay five
bucks for at a Seattle based cash
cow. I throw the carafe in the


dishwasher when it starts to
cloud up. That's all the easy dis-
assembly 1 need in my life.
My friend has a remote con-
trol in his living room the size of
an ironing board. "Watch this,"
he said. He then proceeded to
turn on everything in the enter-
tainment cabinet, ignite the fire-
place, change the speed of the
ceiling fan, dim the lights in the
kitchen, arm the home security
system and surf the Internet.
"This holiday season," he
boasted, "I'll be able to operate
both the Christmas tree lights
and the outside displays from


right here."
"I'll be impressed," I said, "if
it makes a good cup of coffee."
In my house, you have to get
up from the couch if you want to
turn on the television. The
stereo, a solid arrangement we
purchased in 1980, requires the
same investment of energy. My
lawnmower doesn't mulch, my
alarm clock doesn't answer the
phone, my phone doesn't double
as a PDA and my microwave
doesn't pick up Good Morning
America.
Sometimes I wonder at the le-
gion of complexities we add to


lives already so deeply discon-
nected from the heart of what re-
ally matters.
"Don't worry," my friend told
me, "I've got a gizmo here that
will send out a prayer automati-
cally every time you use the re-
mote. You don't even need to
have God on your radar."
Finally, something that deliv-
ers as advertised.!
Columnist Derek Maul is a
Tampa based writer You can
reach him at
maulhall@"aol.com, or check
out more of his work at Derek-
Maul.com


CHURCH CALENDAR


Pinemount Baptist
Church presents "The
Sacrifice" March 25-26
Pinemount Baptist Church,
located 10 miles South on
US 129, across from
McAlpin..,Post ..Office;. pre-
sents "The Sacrifice;" 7
p.m.,' Friday and Saturday,
March 25-26; outdoor, live
performance portraying the
crucifixion of Jesus Christ;
everyone welcome.
Beulah Baptist Church
will hold Spring Revival
March 27-30
Beulah Baptist Church;
144th St. and Beulah Road,
Live Oak; Spring Revival; 7
p.m., March 27-30; Guest
Speaker: Suwannee Baptist
Missions Director Dr. Fritz
Fountain; special music and
puppet show every evening;
7 p.m., Sunday, March 27,
fish fry; 6 p.m., Tuesday,
March 29, hamburger and
hot dogs in fellowship hall;
youth recognition Tuesday;
"bring the most night"
Wednesday with winners re-
ceiving live plants; prayer
meetings before each ser-
vice; Come and pray for
God's blessings.
Live Oak Church of God
begins "Five Weeks of
Increase" beginning with
Friend Day March 27
Live Oak Church of God
begins "Five Weeks of In-
crease" with Friend Day,
Sunday, March 27; Weekend
schedule: Friday, March 25,
7 p.m., "Passion of the
Christ" movie-Family Life
Center; Saturday, March 26,
10 a.m., Easter Egg Hunt;
children-12 and younger; de-
votion, refreshments and
plenty of eggs and candy;
Sunday, March 27, Sunday
School -9:45 a.m., Morning
Worship-10:45 a.m.; sanctu-
ary choir- special music;
Info: 386-362-2483, ext. 10
or 11.
St. Francis Xavier
Catholic Church Spring
Yard Sale April 2
St. Francis Xavier Catholic
Church, US 90 East, Live
Oak; annual Spring Yard
Sale; 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Satur-
day, April 2; clothes, baby
items, furniture and more;
Also, bake sale and refresh-
ments available; proceeds
benefit St. Vincent De Paul
Society for community
needs; Info: Patricia Shep-


ard, 386-362-3433, ext.
3606.
Gethsemane Church of
God in Christ will hold its
Annual Youth Summit
April 16
...Annual Youth Summit,
April 16, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.;
Gethsemane Church of God
in Christ, 917 NE Duval
Street, Live Oak; Theme: "If
It's To Be, It's Up To Me."
The summit will deal with
AIDS, peer pressure, drugs,
black history brain bowl,
door prizes etc. Speakers:
Yvonne Scott and others.
St. James A.M.E. Church,
Live Oak, will celebrate
Dual Day April 17
St. James A.M.E. Church,
Live Oak; Rev. Marian Gib-
bons, Pastor; Dual Day, Sun-
day, April 17, 2:30 p.m.;
Speaker-Bishop Alphonso
"Goodtime" Johnson; every-
one invited to hear this man
of God.
Live Oak Church of God
will host 11th Annual Golf
Tournament April 30
Live Oak Church of God;
11th Annual Golf Tourna-
ment; 9 a.m., Saturday, April
30; Suwannee Country Club,
US 90 East, Live Oak; fund-
raiser for mission projects
and North Florida Youth
Camp, Live Oak; $45 per
person, includes 18 holes of
golf, cart fee and great bar-


becue lunch; prizes; Info:
Youth Pastor Brian Wible,
386-362-2483 ext. 11.
FoodSource
FoodSource, a Christian
based Christian food cooper-
ativc, is in your area! Stretch
your food dollars! Info: Live
Oak Church of God: 386-
362-2483; Wellborn United
Methodist Church: 386-963-
5023; Ebenezer AME
Church: 386-362-6383 or
386-364-4323 or 386-362-
4808; Jasper: 386-792-3965;
White Springs: 386-752-
2196 or 386-397-1228; Bell:
352-463-7772 or 352-463-
1963; Lake City: 386-752-
7976, toll-free 800-832-
5020, www.foodsource.org.
Community Christian
Center Food Assistance
Program
Community Christian
Center Food Assistance Pro-
gram, five miles west of 1-75
on US 90, on the north side
of the road; open to the pub-
lic; Info: 386-6113. "Faith
without works is dead"
James 2:26
Live Oak Church of God
"Prayer. at the Gates
of the City"
Live Oak Church of God;
"Prayer at the Gates of the
City," every Friday, 7-9:45
a.m., 9828 US 129 South and
the roundabout. Info: 386-
362-2483.


HOLY

WEEK

SERVICES
,Aluch 27005


1Clfl't IIievjlty loU
iL'Clert'I)Y flilt,


- , . . . . ,- -. - '- - ' , "

t? ;, -


First Presbyterian Church


Good Friday
Tenebrae Service
6:30 p.m.


Easter Sunday
11 a.m.


1 21 While \'e .
L iN e Oak

R ' Pt ',;A R i 'er,- .
1 'M FL , I : F -'. ,.


Word Alive Church
monthly Preserve Freedom
Prayer Rally
Join Word Alive Church,
11239 SR 51, Live Oak, for
a monthly Preserve Freedom
Prayer Rally; third Wednes-
day, 7:30 p.m. Info: 386-
362-2092.
St. Luke's Episcopal
Church ALPHA
St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, 1391 Eleventh
Street, Live Oak; ALPHA;
free dinner; nursery; youth
program; open to anyone,
Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Info:
386-362-1837.
First Advent Christian
Church of Live Oak
SWORD SEEKERS after
school for children K-5
The First Advent Christian
Church of Live Oak, 699
Pinewood Drive, SWORD
SEEKERS for children K-5,
Wednesday, after school-
5:30 p.m. Info: 386-362-
1802.
Mothers Morning Out
program at First Presby-
terian Church of Live Oak
The First Presbyterian
Church of Live Oak, 421
White Ave, Live Oak; Moth-


ers Morning Out program;
Tuesday and Thursdays; 9
a.m.-12:30 p.m. Teacher/di-
rector: Elke Day, Certified
Pre-school teacher/CDA.
Info: 386-362-3199.
, MQPS, MQthers of
Preschoolers
MOPS, Mothers of
Preschoolers, for mothers of
children birth-5; second and
fourth Tuesday, September
through May; 9:30 a.m.-12
noon: First Baptist Church,
Howard St., Live Oak; Info:
386-362-1583.
Fellowship of Christian
Cowboys meeting
Fellowship of Christian
Cowboys meeting; 5:30
p.m.; first Saturday; ,SRRC
Arena in Branford; and 5:30
p.m., second Saturday;
Suwannee County Coliseum
Arena, Live Oak.
"Coming to terms with
your divorce"
First Baptist Church of
Live Oak, Howard Street;
nine-week course, "Coming
to Terms with Yout Di-
vorce;" Info: 386-362-1583.
Broken Lance Church
First American Indian
church, Live Oak; nine miles


south on US 129; open to all
persons; services: 10 a.m.
and 11 a.m. Info: Broken
Lance Church, 386-364-
5998 or 386-364-6547.
Services at noon on
Wednqsdays at Eb.enezer
AME Church
Ebenezer AME Church,
corner Houston Avenue and
Parshely Street; worship ser-
vices at noon each Wednes-
day for one hour; lunch
served by church staff; The
Rev. Clifton Riley, pastor,
Sister Sonja Riley, coordina-
tor.
Wanted - Wanted -
Wanted!
Pregnancy Crisis Center,
112 Piedmont Street, Live
Oak needs volunteers. Info:
386-330-2229







&aster/

SUNDAY,
MARCH 27


Now THAT'S Something


To Smile About!






V-!














Celia B , aSILS FF \, i "all misn7 a sli tiank% Be Hingson jfr
purchasing her hog at the Suwannee Valley Youth Livestock Show & Sale.

Thank you Vickie Bass of Live Oak

for submitting this week's SMILE photograph!

Submit your photo for publication to:

unwannei 3ivem rrat
P.O. Box 370, Live Oak, FL 32064 141465JRSF
____________________________________________________________________114 465JRS-F


PAGE 7B


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


-,-*.�*
t? .
^







FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005


m-Q ~iwAmmIiMEE Fl~ar.fATILIVE OfAK


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EcMotonzaL


an


014t #uwaunin tirnirrat


I Ser ingtecmmnt ine189


(386) 362-1734


129174JS-F


Beaty Auto Sales

Located next door to Beaty's Truck Parts
Off Hwy. 90W. - Live Oak
386-364-4110 ~ 386-364-3206
Monday-Friday 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday 12 p.m.-5 p.m.



Jifiy Food Stores

LIVE OAK * WELLBORN * MAYO * BRANFORD
* DOWLING PARK

STORE ON NORTH OHIO OPEN 24 HOURS
"The Store Around The Corner From Where You Live" 914JS-F


North Florida Printing Co., Inc.
" P.O. Drawer 850,
Live Oak, Florida 32060
Edward Howell, owner 362-1080 FLA. * WATS 1-800-431-1034 129147JS-F



Duncan Tire & Auto


LENA.DUNCAN
362-4743
S_ - 422 E. HOWARD ST. * LIVE OAK PLAZA
'W'Lr ...,F W www.marketplace24.com



To advertise on this page,

please call

Myrtle Parnell at

(386) 362-1734 ext. 103


~% / T V


Howard Street Dry Clean

Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaning
* Same Day Service *


705 West Howard Street
Live Oak, Florida 32064


(386) 364-5211


G JORDAN AGENCY, INC.

* Life * Home * Car * Business

Joe Jordan & Bruce Tillman


203 E. Howard St.
362-4724


Branford
935-6385
101AS MP


Dixie Grill
"Specializing in Steaks & Seafood"
DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS (WITH VEGETABLE)
Open 7 Days - 5:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.
364-2810 CATERING SERVICE & PRIVATE PARTIES
129143JS-F


To advertise on this page,

please call

Myrtle Parnell at

(386) 362-1734 ext. 103


ADVENT CHRISTIAN

BIXLER MEMORIAL
ADVENT CHRISTIAN
Advent Christian Village, Dowling Park
Rev. Steve Lawson & Rev. Rosemary
Humbles & Rev. John Harper
SUNDAY
Christian Education Hour................9:30 am
Morning Worship.............................10:45 am
Evening Service............ ............... 6:00 pm
129035JS-F
FIRST ADVENT
CHRISTIAN CHURCH
699 Pinewood Street
(386) 362-1802
Rev. Tim Carver, Pastor
SUNDAY
Sunday School................................... 9:15 am
Morning Service.............................10:30 am
Evening Service.....................6:30 pm
WEDNESDAY
Midweek Service...... ..................6:30 pm
129036JS-F


VICTORY BAPTIST CHURCH
10475 State Rd. 51-Approx. 3 miles South
Jerry Ownes - Pastor
(386) 362-6357 (386) 362-5313
SUNDAY
Sunday School........................... 10:00 am
Worship Service......................... 11:00 am
Evening Worship.........................7:00 pm
1s1 Sun. Morning Men's Breakfast 8:00 am
1s & 3R" Monday Visitation 7:00 pm
2nd Friday Night Ladies Meeting 7:00 pm
(Quilting)


Sunday Evening
Children's Choir...................5:00 pm
Adult Choir...................................... 6:00 pm

WEDNESDAY
Wednesday Bible Study...................6:45 pm
Master Clubs (Children's - Youth).....6:45 pm
Nursery Available All Services
"Where there is life, there is growth"
129037JS-F
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
OF DOWLING PARK
"Sharing the Joy of Jesus"
Rev. Shawn Johnson - Pastor
11274 235th Lane
(In Dowling Park on Hwy. 250)
Live Oak, FL 32060
(386) 658-2360 or (386) 658-3715
E-Mail: fbcdp@hotmail.com
www.dowlingparkbaptist.org
SUNDAY
Team Kids & Adult Life Study...................9:45 am
Worship Service..... .......................... 11:00 am
Evening Bible
Exploration Services..... ........... ............ 6:00 pm
SNursery Available all Services
* Pre-K to 2nd Grade Junior Church conducted
during 11:00 a.m. Sunday Morning Worship
Service


BAPTIST

FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor: Rev. David Teems
14364 140th St., Live Oak, FL 32060
' (386) 776-1010
email address: Suwannee baptasso@alltel.net
SUNDAY SERVICES
Bible Study........................................ ............ 9:45 am
Worship Service..... ................ ........... 11:00 am
(Children's Church during Morning Worship)
Discipleship Training ............ ........ ........ 6:00 pm
Women's Bible Study, Men's Bible Study,
Youth Choir & Bible Study, Children's Choir
Evening W orship........................................ 7:00 pm
WEDNESDAY SERVICES
Aw anas....................................................... 6:30 pm
Wednesday Evening Supper............ ......5:45 pm
Bible Study & Prayer Time........ ............7:00 pm
Nursery available during all services
144788DH-F

BAPTIST (SOUTHERN)

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
(_omeir 1'1 ' Oil Jnd Church S [reer
:("� 362-1583
Rev. Phillip Herrington
Minister of Students/Children
Rev. Clare Parker, Minister to Senior Adults
Rev. Alan Lott, Music and Worship
SUNDAY
Early W orship.... ............................ 8:30 am
Sunday School..... ............. ............. 9:45 am
Morning Worship....................................11:00 am
Live Broadcast on WLVO 106.1 FM
Discipleship Training................. .....6:00 pm
Evening Worship......................................7:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Music & Missions for Children................6:00 pm
Crossfire (Students).............................. 7:00 pm
Mid-Week Bible Study.............................7:00 pm
129039JS-F

PINEMOUNT BAPTIST CHURCH
US 129 South (Across from the S&S Store)
Post Office Box 129-McAlpin, Florida
(386) 362-5634
Nursery provided for each worship service
Worship and Fellowship Opportunities of the Week
Pastor: Greg Vickers
SUNDAY
Bible School............................................... 9:45 am '
M morning W orship..... ............................ 11:00 am
Choir Practice.......:.........................5:30 pm
Evening Worship.................. ............... 6:30 pm
WEDNESDAY
Family Night Supper...... .......6:00 pm
AWANA Club..... ............................. 6:30 pm
Prayer Meeting.............................................7:00 pm
THURSDAY
F.A.I.T.H. Ministry....................................... 6:30 pm
Not forsaking the assembling of ourselves
together... but encouraging one another.
Hebrews 10:25
129398JS-F

WESTWOOD BAPTIST
920 11th Street, SW (Newbern Road)
362-1120
Pastor - Dr. Jimmy Deas
Rev. Jim McCoy
SUNDAY


0-ntnvonouJ ~I.l ---------.......9:0a


-tw nuay ,3cnooi............................... .- j (41n
MONDAY Morning Worship Service............10:55 am
'Quilters for Christ .................................... 6:00 pm Discipleship Training
Adults & Youth............................5:10 pm
WEDNESDAY Children's Choirs.........................5:00 pm
Mid Week Prayer Service..............6:00 pm Evening Worship Service............ 6:30 pm
129038JS-F TUESDAY
SUWANNEE STATION Prayer Breakfast-Dixie Grill..........6:30 am
BAPTIST CHURCH WEDNESDAY
Everybody Welcomed Youth Group GA's, RA's, Mission Friends
3289 101st Lane, Live Oak, FL 32060 & Youth Group............................6:30 pm
Bro. Wilbur Wood, (386) 362-2553 Mid-Week Service.......................6:30 pm
Adult Choir Rehearsal .................7:30 pm
SUNDAY 129040JS-F


Sunday School...............................10:00 am
Morning Worship............................ 11:00 am
Choir Practice................................. ...6:00 pm
Evening Worship.........................7...7:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Prayer & Worship............................7:00 pm
Children & Youth Program..............7:00 pm
129176JS-F


MOUNT OLIVE BAPTIST CHURCH
"Growing Together As Family"
5314 98th Terrace, Live Oak, FL 32060
(From US 90, take 137N to Hogan Road and follow signs)
Pastors Dan Allan and Brent Kuykendall
www.mtolivebaptistchurch.com
SUNDAY
Small Groups (Sunday School)......... 9:45 am
Celebration Worship........................11:00 am
"G-Force" Children's
Family Worship...........................6...6:00 pm
Youth Choir.... ................. ............ 6:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Family Supper....................................5:30 pm
Kidzclub/Graded Choirs....................6:00 pm
Adult Discipleship.............................6:30 pm
Student "Impact" Worship.................6:30 pm
Celebration Choir Rehearsal..............7:30 pm
129178JS-F


BAPTIST (SOUTHERN)


t9we$%aAd444
E'.er, time .e [t m into: i:i car 1t dir e
omev'.here. v.e are obligated to o:be, the ONE WA
.arious 1i3v.s thai .' encounter %I.hkil o the
road He should stop at the red light. n,..( 4
speed, and %v Sihouldn'i taE ilge e o r dn'.e
too fast fo:,r conditon-En e'.en if" '.e d., rot
drt'.e a motor tchicle. '.e should :obe-. the
!aws that pertain to pedestrians heneter' '
. exainp!e, %.e should not la,'-alk. or crou SLOW
.,.hen the signal shove. s "don't cross' iat S
bus', initerectiv:n, G renerall',, these man- a
made lkjs are beneficial and are enacted to
protect e'er.,one God's las are also made
to protect c\erNone \\ hene.er 'I.e are unkind.
untruthful. or di;h,'neqt. .e are breaking a
God' la.' -. and trhiis na be hartnriul to u' or
someone else. Regrettabl. it ohtentimes .eeins
easier to break the la%\ than it do the right thmg
Being late t'r an appointment. %e ma,, dri'.e faster
than .'. e should. or telling some.'ie a lie mai. be easier than admtinrti that
'.e did soitneihiriL' .'.rong Ho% vc'. er. mo-.t ftten it I. not as eja4, to be
f torgiern bM simpl, telling a la% officer that ue are sorry, for ha ing broken
the la% Fortunateli. %hen %e break one of God's laws. it is easier to be
forgtien. than %\hen ue get caught speeding, or going through a red light
Our Hea\enli, Father knons that ue are prone to make mistakes and His
lo'.ing kindness is al'.wa s there 'Aher '..e are repentant and ask for His '
lorgi"eness-.
The law of the LORD is perfect, reviving the soul: the
testimony of the LORD is sure, making wise the simple.
R.S.I. Psalmn 19:7


ST. LUKE'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
1391 SW 11th Street, Live Oak
WEDNESDAY
Eucharist & Unction......................10:30 am
& 6:00 pm
THURSDAY
Eucharist...... .......... ............ 7:00 am
SUNDAY
Eucharist.......................................... 9:00 am
Sunday School............................. 9:45 am
Eucharist.... ............................ 11:00 am
Nursery provided for both services.
Parish hall available for community activities
For more information call (386) 362-1837
The Rev. Donald L. Woodrum - Rector
129116JS-F

INDEPENDENT BAPTIST
TABERNACLE BAPTIST
CHURCH
Pastor Gill Roser 362-7800
Gold Kist Blvd. (across from armory)
SUNDAY
Sunday School...... .... ............ 10:00 am
Morning Worship..........................11:00 am
Evening Worship...........................6...:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Wednesday Service ....... .............7:30 pm
129120JS-F
129029JS-F


PAGE 8B


I


"Quality Printing is the
Only Printing Worth
Buying"


ANTIOCH BAPTIST CHURCH
5203 County Road 795
362-3101 - Church
SUNDAY
Sunday School...................................9:45 am
Morning Worship.............................11:00 am
Church Training...... .... ............6:00 pm
Evening Worship.............................7:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Prayer Service.................................. 7:00 pm
129043JS-F

WELLBORN BAPTIST CHURCH
Dr. Donald Minshew
U.S. 90 West & Lowe Lake Rd., Wellborn
Church Phone 963-2231
SUNDAY
Early Worship.................................................... 8:30 am
Sunday Bible Study........... ................................9:45 am
Second Morning Worship............ .............11:00 am
Evening Worship.................................... ........ ... 6:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Youth.............................................................7:00 pm
Prayer Worship.... ............................... 7:00 pm
"Come Worship With Us"
129044DH-F

SHADY GROVE
MISSIONARY BAPTIST
15 miles West Hwy.90 -
2 Miles Down River Road
Rev. David Hingson, 658-2547
SUNDAY
Sunday School.......................... 9:45 am
W orship............................................11:00 am
Church Training...............................6:00 pm
Evening Worship...............................7:00 pm
WEDNESDAY .
Prayer & Bible Study.......................7:00 pm
129046JS-F

SOUTHSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH
(386) 362-5239
10413 Hwy. 129 South
Aaron Turner, Pastor
Clay Ross, Music
Hardy Tillman, Awana Commander
SUNDAY
Morning Worship.... .................10:30 am
Awana.... .................. ............ 6:00 pm
School of the Scriptures...................7:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Care Group........................................7:00 pm
FRIDAY
*Singles Bible Study........ ............6:30 pm
(First Friday of each month)
SATURDAY
Nursing Home Ministry*
(First & third Saturday of each month)
f a preTn ..r'.(.i .r n r, ' 'pr..:.', rh'ud 11 c :h 'i ,',rc iip' :e.p r k :1
"Not forsaking the assembling of ourselves
together, as the manner of some is; but exhorting
one another: and so much the more, as you see
the day approaching" (Hebrews 10:25).
129048JS-F

ROCKY SINK BAPTIST CHURCH
Where the "Son" always shines
8422 169th Rd., Live Oak, Florida 32060
(386) 362-3971
Rev. Justin Young
(US 129 S to 11th W half circle and continue
on 11th travel approx 7 miles turn right onto
169th Rd at signs.)
SUNDAY
Sunday School................................. 9:45 am
Morning Worship.....................11:00 am
Choir Practice.............................. 5:00 pm
Evening Worship.............................6:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Prayer Meeting........................... 7:00 pm
Nursery & "Little Children's Church"
is provided 144786DH-F


ST. FRANCIS XAVIER
CATHOLIC CHURCH
928 East Howard St. U.S. 90 East
Rev. Michael Pendergraft
P.O. Box 1179 Live Oak, Florida 32060
(386) 364-1108
SUNDAY
Sunday Mass............................9:00 am
Sunday (Spanish) Mass..................1:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Wednesday Mass.............................7:00 pm
THURSDAY
Thursday Mass................................. 9:00 am
FRIDAY
Friday M ass..................................... 9:00 am
SATURDAY
Saturday (Vigil) Mass......................6:00 pm
129114JS-F


Ct


wm







RIDAY. MARCHl .. 25. 20--SWANE-EOCA/LV-OKPAE-


,-z'o,


INTERDENOMINATIONAL

MELODY CHRISTIAN CENTER
& Melody Christian Academy
Highway 129 South * Live Oak, FL
(386) 364-4800 K-I
Children's Ministry-Youth Ministry-Adults
Services:
Sunday 10:00 am and 6:00 pm
Wednesday 7:00 pm - Adults
Children's Ministry
Revolution Youth Church
Nursery Available All Services
Melody Christian Bookstore - Open daily
Pastor Frank C. Davis 129121JS-F

WORD ALIVE CHURCH
11239 State Rd. 51 * Live Oak, FL 32060
Pastor's Dale and Connie Naiman
(386) 294-3100
SUNDAY'
Children's Ministrys....... ............ 10:45 am
Worship Service......................... 10:45 am
Nursery provided
WEDNESDAY
Bible Study..... ....................... .......... 7:30 pm
Youth services 2nd & 4th Sundays....6:00 pm
129123JS-F

CHRIST CENTRAL MINISTRIES
1550 Walker Avenue SE * Live Oak, FL
(386) 208-1345
"A Church on the Move"
Sunday Morning.................... 10:30 am
Wednesday Night........................... 7:00 pm


Pastor Wayne Godsmark
Senior Pastor


NAZARENE

LIVE OAK CHURCH OF
THE NAZARENE
915 Church Ave., SW 1 Block So. of Mayo
Road North of High School
Rev. Louis J. Medaris
SUNDAY
Sunday School................................. 9:45 am
Morning Worship..... ...............11:00 am
Evening Worship............. ............ 6:00 pm
WEDNESDAY
Evening Prayer Meeting..................7:00 pm
129125JS-F

NON-DNMINATONAL


LIVE OAK CHRISTIAN'CHURCH
Joseph Schmidt, Minister
Corner of Hamilton and Ohio Aves.
(Hwy. 129 N)
(386) 362-1085 (386) 362-3982
SUNDAY


Morning Worship..................11:00 am
Evening Worship............................. 6:00 pm
. WEDNESDAY
Bible Study...............7:00 pm
129126JS-F
LIVE OAK CHURCH OF CHRIST
Minister: Craig Williams
Home: (386) 362-6409
1497 Irvin (S.R. 51)
P.O. Box 281 Live Oak, FL 32060
Church: (386) 364-5922
Bible Classes.......................... .. ..10:00 am
Morning Worship........................... 11:00 am
Evening Worship...............................6:00 pm
Wednesday Bible Class.................. 7:00 pm
Featuring Mentoring Program for Youth
/ 129127JS-F
SUWANNEE RIVER
COMMUNITY CHURCH
Rev. Ray Brown
17750 16th Street, Live Oak, FL 32060
(386) 842-2446

SERVICES
Sunday School...........................1...10:00 am
Sunday Morning Worship..............11:00 am
The distance makes the difference.
12 miles North of CR249, Nobles Ferry Rd.
129352-F


,4~C-' 4
.4-


4


129124DH-F


~'0-
6 ~


,,~s ~
I'


DOWLING PARK
CHURCH OF GOD
. 658-1158/658-3151
Pastor: Frank D. Jones
SUNDAY
Sunday School . ......................... 9:45 am
Morning Worship................................... 11:00 am
Children's Church.................... .......... 11:00 am
Sunday Evening.... ....................... 6:30 pm
WEDNESDAY
Fellowship Dinner.................... 5:30 pm
Family Hour.............................................. 7:00 pm
Nursery Provided
129136JS-F
LIVE OAK CHURCH OF GOD
US 129 South
Rev. Fred R. Watson 362-2483
SUNDAY
Sunday School................................. 9:45 am
Children's Church..........................10:45 am
Morning Worship.................. 10:45 am
Evening Worship......................... 6:30 pm
Children Choir........................... 6:00 pm
Sunday Evening Childrens Church...6:30 pm
Wednesday Night
Family Training Hour...............7:00 pm
Wednesday Night Dinner.................5:45 pm
Children's Classes, V.I.B.E. Youth Church,
Adult Bible Study 129131JS-F

LIVE OAK FIRST ASSEMBLY
OF GOD
13793 76th St. (Mitchell Rd.)
Live Oak, FL
Rev. Donald Suggs
362-2189
SUNDAY
Sunday School................................. 9:30 am
Children's Church.......................... 10:30 am
Morning Worship........................... 10:30 am
Evening Worship.... ......... ............ 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night.............................7:00 pm
129132JS-F
REFUGE PENTECOSTAL
TABERNACLE
12280 Co. Rd. 137
(386) 688-2791
Wellborn, FL
Pastor: Darin Wilson
SUNDAY
Sunday .......... . ............... 10:00 am
Sunday Evening............................. 6:00 pm
Wednesday Night............................. 7:30 pm
129867-F



PINE GROVE UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
5300 CR 136A, Live Oak
"**Need Planist/Organist"
Phone (386) 362-5595
SUNDAY
Sunday School................................. 9:45 am
Morning Worship...........................11:00 am
Evening Worship.............................6:00 pm
TUESDAY
Men's Digging Deeper Bible Study..6:30 pm
Women for Christ Bible Study..........6:30 pm
WEDNESDAY
Mid-Week Service...........................7:00 pm
"COME WORSHIP WITH US"
135090DH-F

WELLBORN METHODIST
12005 CR 137
963-3071, 963-2154
Pastor Timothy Plant
Music: Geiger Family
SUNDAY
Sunday School.......... ................. 10:00 am
W orship..... ............... ............ 11:00 am
Prayer Request Boxes
at Jiffy, Annettes, All Springs and at
Dumpsters
PRAYER INTERCESSION
Tuesday at the altar
at 7 a.m., noon, and at 7 p.m.
CHURCH OPEN ALL DAY
Everyone Welcome
WEDNESDAY
Bible Study.................................... 7:00 p.m.
153738JS-F


PRESBYTERIAN


FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
U.SA
421 White Avenue, Live Oak
(386) 362-3199
Rev. Pedro Rivera
SUNDAY
Sunday School.......................................... 9:45 am
W orship ........................................... .... 11:00 am
Communion First Sunday of every month
WEDNESDAY
Bible Study............................................... 7:00 pm
129133DH-F

PRESBYTERIAN (PCA)
COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
830 Pinewood Street, Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-2323
SUNDAY
9:45 AM Sunday School
for children, youth and adults
11:00 AM Morning Worship
WEDNESDAY
5:45 PM Family Fellowship Meal
6:30 PM Kingdom Kids Children,
Partners in Christ Youth, and Adult Bible Study
7:30 PM Choir Practice
Randy Wilding, Pastor
A Christ-centered, Gospel-proclaiming,
People-loving, Family Church
153725DH-F

SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST

LIVE OAK SEVENTH DAY
ADVENTIST CHURCH

Pastor
Brandon White
364-6540
SATURDAY SERVICES
Sabbath School........9:30 am.......Bible Study
Worship Service.............................11:00 am
Call for more information on Prayer Meeting
15451 129 South, Live Oak, FL
129134JS-F

UNITED METHODIST


FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
311 S. Ohio Avenue, Live Oak * 362-2047
Pastor: Jim Wade
"COME WORSHIP ll ITH.I S"

SUNDAY
Early W orship....................................8:30 am
Sunday School Assembly.................9:30 am
Sunday School................................. 9:45 am
W orship......................................... 11:00 am
Youth Fellowship.... ......... ............ 4:30 pm

TUESDAY
Children's Choir...... ........5:00 pm

WEDNESDAY
Bible Study.......................................10:00 am
Youth Fellowship.................. .......6:00 pm
Chancel Ringers (Adult)..................6:00 pm
Men's Chorus................................... 7:00 pm
Chancel Choir.................................. 7:30 pm
129141JS-F
NEW HARMONY UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
160th St.
(Go south on 51 to 160th, turn right)
Pastor: Stan Posey
Phone (386) 776-1806

SUNDAY
Sunday Worship........................... 9:30 am
Bible Study.................................1...10:30 am

WEDNESDAY
Women's Bible Study.......................... 10 am
129158JS-F
GOD GIVES YOU HIS


We live in a culture which preaches instant gratification for whatever it is that
._ , --- we may want. Most fast food restaurants will have our food in our


hands within a fe\w minutes of ordering, and some
even guarantee delivery within thirty minutes. The
gospel of consumerism tells us to buy
| " whatever we want on credit: enjoy now, pay
later. Do you want this car? Then drive it
home. Do you want to be happy? Then take
] this pill. But truly, the \irtues of popular
culture are the \ ices of Christianity. Consider
the se en deadl\ sins, and ask yourself in
what ways our culture exalts each of them.
Lust, envy, greed, pride, sloth, \anity and
gluttony: all of these sins are turned into
\irtues by our lazy consumer culture which h
puts a dollar value on everything, and sells
eber.yhing with the false promise that \\e will
be happy if w\e just have a little bit more or in
some cases, a lot more. Unfortunately,
.. today there appears to be no end to desire,
or to the multiplication of our endless desires.


Is it not your passions that are at war in your members? )ou desire and do
not have... And you covet and cannot obtain... Do you know that friendship
with the world is enmity with God?
R.S. V James 4: 1-4


The Historic TELFORD
HOTEL- RESTAURANT
SMonday - Thursday 1.1 am -2:30pm
Friday - Saturday 11 am - 9pm
Sunday lam- 3pm
P.O. Box 407, White Springs, FL 32096
(386) 397-2000 Fax: (386) 884-9902


To advertise on this page,

please call

Myrtle Parnell at

(386) 362-1734 ext. 103



Bayway Services

Steam Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning
* I1CRC Certified * Fire & Water Damage
Restoration Specialists * 24 Hour Emergency Service
Residential & Commercial 362-2244 129162-F


u' NAPA of Live Oak

Cars * Trucks * Imports * Farm * Auto paint
Machine Shop Service

209 Duval * (386) 362-2329






SPl E|IMETWITH iLOD


_ HETBATING & AIR
.TOUCHTON SCOONING
. - Service Sales * Installation-.--

H38 382 4500 Residential & Commercial
3 Licensed & Insured


La teda t:1016 US90E.-LI ivfetOak, IF,32064


Rob Cathcart
Agent
115 Grand St. NE
(Hwy. 129N)
Live Oak, FL.
386-364-7900


M-F 8:30-6:00


[9 REALTOR

Annette B. Land Realtor I
. Specializing In Real Estate Sales & Services In The Suwannee River Valley
U.S. 27 EAST * P.O. BOX 394
386-935-0824 BRANFORD, FLORIDA 32008 1-800-426-8369
www.landbrokeragerealtor.com 129161-F



To advertise on this page,

please call

Myrtle Parnell at

(386) 362-1734 ext. 103


129034DH-I


TIATE fARM


Open Saturday
by appointment


PAGE 9B


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


i












-. . .. ... . ... ..
C op wop 4y





( l Fiddle-dee-dee


Friday Evening March 25, 2005

WTXL/ABC EaslerBea l8 Simple _ -HopeSFat Less Thar 120 20 Liocal Local ' cal Local
WCTV/CBS NjCAA Baskeiball Locial Lale Show Lai LaiLe
WTWC/NBC Daielrne -La'. & Order /SVU Law & Order LOdal Tonijqrt Srh-:.,, Conan
WTLHIFOX IJAACP Image Awards Lial Local Lca31 Local Lcdal LLoal
A & E Biograpriy Elin.:ri Jorn Biiph Bee Cees Bigraphy Elion John
AMC K-19 The Wdcwrrk-rn r Wes Craven IJ-,.,A rNligriin-are
CMT T.:.p 20 C :.unido\n IL__Uncui Dut.es o Hazzard Msl: Shtcking
DISN Disney [.l.0,e TBA LilIo & Sticht Raven Raen |Raven
ESPN NBA Friday Coast To Coast
ESPN2 PGA T ucur 0Friday Nigtn Fiqhis Colleac Gamedav
FAM Arivher - But Here I D 4 DIWhose1e Trhe 700 CluL' Precious in HL i Siqhi
FOOD Emeril Li. le Inside Dis $4i0 A Day Take It Off Ir)on Chef Emneril Live
FX Fear Factc'r Fear Factor Fear Factor The Shield Unlawlul Eniry


11 / W 1e Celebrate Hometown Life
otS rioc from hometowns iust like ui I rLook for ius ac h lweek in thick r-n.r


HGTV Dec Cenis Sens Cric To Sell IRemix Divine Design D Travis Dec Cents ISens Chic
LIFE A Father For Brittany Abducted. A Father s Merge Whai Should You Do'
MTV Asrlee Simpson Srow True Life Wanna Come In' Roo"m Raiders
SCI Stargate SG-1 Slargate Allanris Bartlesiar Galactica Siargate SG-1I Stargate Arlanir,
TBS Friends Friends 0 Brother Where Art Thcu' Lite
TCM Superman II IUrban Cowboy
TLC What Not To Wear |Sheer Dallas Whral Not To Wear" Worsl Dressed Couple
TNT LaA & Order What Womren Want Sleepless in Seainte
USA Law & Order SVU Kolak Law & Order SVU Mlonkr

BO Deadwood 13,14,15 Real Sex Unscripte Man on Fi
�2002 American Profile Hometown Content Service

Saturday Evening March 26, 2005

WTXLIA Little House on the Prairie TBA Local Local Local Local
WTV$ NCAA Basketball TBA 48 Hours Local Local Local Local
WTWO/t/N Law & Order Law & Order Cl Law & Order SVU Local 0SNL
wTl"IrFOl , Cops Cops America's Most Wante Local Local MAD TV Local Local

A& City Confidential Cold Case Files Cold Case Files . American Justice City Confidential
AM The Quiet Man The Son's Of Katie Elder
_G__ Paisley's-M/dddi Gras Peacemakers . Uncut Music Dukes of;Hazzard Peacemakers
__I___''_ Brandy '. fBi-aridy Lilo Dave Raven Phil Lizzie ' Boy Kim Braceface
_IS _:i _ U.S. Poker Championship NCAA Womens Bask Sportscenter
SPN2 Soccer Strongest Man NCAA Women's Basketball Championship Sp
'M Blended Whose Line? Funniest Videos
FOOD Emeril Live I Easter Unwrapped Treats of the Trade Iron Chef Emeril Live
Sum of All Fears Nip/Tuck Nip/Tuck
HGTV Remix |Decor Ce IDsgn Fina IreDesign Dsgn Dim On A Dim Dsgn Fina Date/ Desi Remix Decor Ce
LF TBA TBA Strong Medicine All You Need
MT Real World IRW/RR Newlyweds: Nick & Je Wanna Come In? Room Raiders
$0 Army of Darkness Alien Apocalypse Alien Cargo
Sister Act 2 While You Were Sleeping Heartbreakers
TCM The Band Wagon Easter Parade Brigadoon
Moving Up ITrading Spaces Town Haul IMoving Up Trading Spaces
TNT What Women Want IThe American President
j A Law & Order SVU Law & Order SVU Law & Order SVU Law & Order Cl The District

H PiO Taking Lives HBO Boxing Carnivale 23 -
�2002 American Profile Hometown Content Service

Sunday Evening March 27, 2005

8 Extreme Makeover Ho Desperate Housewive Grey's Anatomy Local Local Local Local
W.TVIO0S Cold Case Diary For Nicholas Local Local Local Local
The Contender Law & Order Cl Crossing Jordan Local Local Local
[WTJ 'OX sted ons Arrested Simpsons Sketch Local Local Local Local Local Local

A & E The First 48 Farmily PIoCs Intnervention #-4 CSI Miarni The First 48
AMC Tarrirmmy and he Bachelor Tan-rn, Tell .I True Tamrn, and Ihe Docio
CMT Small Town Secrets |Peacemakers Grealest Songs 't Fai Uncul Top 20 Counidrown
DISN Disney Movie TBA Raven Phil Bug Juice Lizzie |Bov Meets IBraceface
ESPN NBA Special Edilion Drearn Jo Sporticenter
ESPN2 Women s Basketball College SI
FAM Hall A Dozen Babies Whose Lin Whrse Lin Funniest Furiniesl J Osleen Feed
FOOD Emeril Live Iron Chef Anmerica Challenge Unwrapped EmenI Live
FX Con Air The Shiel Rescue Me Fear Factor
HGTV Designed |De.signed |Great Outdoior Kitche RV 2005 Gen Rern Kitchen Tr Designed IDesigned
LIFE Too Rich Wild Card
MTV Punk'D Pinmp IPimp IDamage FPunk D VivaLaBa Ad'.van.:e RW RR
SCl The Shadow The Phantom Scare Scare Outer Limits
TBS Miss Congeniality Crazy Beautiful Save The Last Dance
TCM The Greatest Siory E\,er Told Pasi.in Of Jcan ol Ar
TLC TBA TBA TBA TBA TBA
TNT Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Cro:codrile Dundee
USA The Mumrnrr Relurns Koiak Kolak

HBO Sex and the Cily ,Deadwood 16 Carr.ivale 24 Somerinnies in April
,i ',',' , Ar, n er,,.ir, F'r,.lel H.:on.-ie ],:.in i :. rlz-n ] Set.,,-


ACROSS DOWN
1. Tight-fisted type 1. Jell-O former
6. Manx cat's lack 2. Pelvic bones
10. "Drat!" 3. _ Valley (Reagan Li-
14. Popeye's girl brary site)
15. " extra cost" 4. Axis of _
16. "American " 5. Key in anew
(Fox TV hit) 6. Seer's card
17. "One to a customer," 7. From _ (completely)
e.g. 8. City or circle preceder
18. Gossipy Barrett 9. Temporary car
19. Meadow mouse 10. Merganser, for one
20. Calisthenics routine 11. Love dearly
22. Something to pump 12. Some court pleas,
23. Butter square briefly
24. Sign of chafing 13. Secluded valleys
26. Metal joiner 21. Pub game
30. Rule, for short 25. Narc's org.
31. Small combo 26. Hobo concoction
32. Mouse catcher 27. Guesstimate phrase
36. Modify to fit 28. Actor Neeson
40. Jacob's twin 29. Night out for four
41. Piggy bank filler 33. Rarer than rare
43. 1997 Peter Fonda role 34. Ms. Gardner
44. Gestation locations 35. _ XING (road sign)
46. Slosh through the surf 37. Healing plant
47. Filmmaker Joel or 38. Jury member, in theory
Ethan 39. Sawbucks
4�sPpttop- _, '." . :423. 'Archaeologist's find
50. Shaq's former team 45. Caesar of comedy
52. Radar gun victim 49. Take out, as expenses
56. Comedian Conway 51. Acela Express operator
57. Bit of help 52. Casts off
58. Without the operator's 53. Cookout locale
assistance 54. "Come on in!"
64. Singer James or Jones 55. Choir's platform
65. "Has 1,001 " 56. Short-tempered
66. Shock jock's medium 59. Nevada slots spot
67. Atkins, for one 60. Have the nerve
68. Euro fraction 61. Cerebral output
69. "You _ kidding!" 62. "If it _ broke ..."
70. In need of liniment 63. Development units
71. Wooden horse recipient
72. "Ode on a Grecian
Urn" poet


Crossword Puzzle Anwers


I. ____________________________________________________________


TIME WARNER Current Channel Line-Up LIVE OAK


eep-eep-elpp-I


2 ShopNBC 21 Information 38 Discovery Channel 55 Cartoon Network
3 WCJB (ABC) Gainesville (20) 22 Marketplace 39 TBS 56 Fox Sports Net
4 WJXT (IND) Jacksonville (4) 23 Home Shopping Network 40 Headline News 57 PAXtv
5 WUFT (PBS) Gainesville (5) 24 CNN 41 Fox News 58 Sci-fi Channel
6 WCTV (CBS) Tallahassee (6) 25 TNT 42 MSNBC 59 Game Show Network
7 WFXU (UPN) Live Oak (57) 16 Nickelodeon 43 CNBC 60 AMC
8 Community Bulletin Board 27 MTV 44 C-Span 2 61 Lifetime Movie Network
9 WB 28 Spike TV 45 E! 62 Comedy Central
10 WTLH (FOX) Tallahassee (49) 29 A&E 46 The Travel Channel 63 CMT
11 The Weather Channel 30 ABC Family 47 HGTV 64 Oxygen
12 WTWC (NBC) Tallahassee (40) 31 Disney Channel 48 The Learning Channel 65 Bravo
13 QVC 32 Lifetime 49 The History Channel 66 WE (Women's Entertainment)
14 C-Span 33 USA Network 50 Animal Planet 67 FX
15 TV-Guide 34 BET 51 Food Network 68 CNBC
16 WGN (IND) Chicago 35 ESPN 52 TBN 69 TV Land
17 Special Events 36 ESPN 2 53 INSP 70 Fit tv
20 Local 37 Sunshine Network 54 VH-1 71 Discovery Health


PAGE 10B


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


I









FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE liB


A guide for your

viewing pleasure


Monday Evening March 28, 2005

WTXL/ABC E.,,irme r.la.9 ,:..er He, The Bachelor Loi:al Loal J immy K
WCTV/CBS ' il lar.j |L,s:.lri Up Raj,,m nrJ 12 1 .2 .Men CSI rMiami Local Lait Show La e Lal.e
WTWC/NBC F.ear Fac.icr Las Vega- ieledurn Local T:onriighi Show Conan
WTLHI/FOX I'lanny 911 '24 Local Local Local Local Local Local

A & E Airhri Go:rl, Go, Caesars 24-7 |'rrcSr, cng J:rdanr Airline
AMC The Breakla-.i Club Sixteeen C Ganr.le The Breaklasi Club
CMT PFe,.errm.aker. |Srnall Town Secreis Greaiest Songs of Fai Dukes ot Hazzard Small 'Town Secreis
DISN Di.ne'., M.1,ie TBA Raven I|Sis Bug Juice Lizzie Boy Meels lEver,
ESPN Wrmerins Baseeioall C)ulside the Lines
ESPN2 Tennrii. PBA Banquel Open IBaskelball Fasibreak Arm Wresl
FAM Wh:.e Lin IWh,:..=e Ln Las Vegas Garden of Love |Whose Lin iThe 700 Club Funniesi Funniesi
FOOD Emenil Lice Unwrapped Secrel Lile Iron Chel Emeril Live
FX Joy Ride The Shield Joy Ride
HGTV Homes A.,: Landscap Kil Trends ITo Sell Weekend |Land Chal Dime-e D Travis Homes Ac Landscap
LIFE [Ilurder .-l1 ily Door Wicked Minds How Clea How Clea Nanny Golden
MT V,..aLaBa Iiv.-lL-eBa RW RR IRW RR RW RR |Trippin Pimp Damage Punk d Vi,.'aLaBa
SCI STargaie SG-1 Stargate SG-1 Siargaie SG-I Banieslar Galaciica C'Ller Limins
TBS Frerins IFrend.. Friends Friends Fam Guy |Fanm Guy Money Talks,
TCM The Secrel Hean Tomorrow is Forever The Secrei Fury
TLC Traunma TBA World's Sirongest Boy Trauma TBA
TNT Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Wilhcoul A Trace NYPD Blue
USA Law 6 Order SVU Formula 51 Law & Order SVU Nash-,ille Star

HBO Pe-riecIl Upsel Takinrg Lives -Dope Sick Love
"-'r2 mrer.i,:ir. Prole H.omrreic r. C. -, r.i src-.'

Tuesday Evening March 29, 2005

WXt i Wife/Kids IG. Lopez Jim Rodney Blind Justice Local Local |Jimmy Kimmel
W TV/CB NCIS Amazing Race Local Late Show Late Late
WTWtINBC Law & Order Cl Scrubs IThe Office Law & Order SVU Local Tonight Show Conan
wTL[iox: American Idol House Local Local Local Local Local Local

A & E Cold Case Files Dog The Bounly Hunt Growing Up Goli Croissing Jordan Cold Case Files
AMC Il1issrngin Aclion 2 Hamburger Hill The Green Bereis
CMT Greatiesi So:ngs of Fa i Ali,:sn Krauss & Union Stanon Slacked Dukes of Hazzard Alison Krauss
DISN Disn.ey r.lc.I..e. TBA Raven Sis Sis Bug Juice |Lizzie Boy Meets IEver,
ESPN [JC , Womens Baskelball Championship Ouiside
ESPN2 [JIT T.ournameril Basketball Tennis
FAM Problem Chilad Wnose Linr Whose Lin The 700 Club Funniesi Home Video
FOOD Emeril Liv'e iRoker on Ihe Road $40 A Dav Iron Chei Emeril Live
FX Changing Lane_ Tne Sroeld The Sriield Fear Facior
HGTV T.. S I - |G. C .:l,.r |De C,:,..- I r.1, ..-.n Do n C r al .r, ,hal Dinme- D Trnl.. Tr. Sell Gel C'olor-
LIFE I Jowhere To L and Airspeed 'Golden GC.:den r lNany Golden
MTV Trippin I Wani a Famous Fac N.ews Famous F Cribs IlNewlvweds- Nick & Je Ashlee Simpson Sho
scI 20 000 Leagues Under The Sea Raiders ol ihe Lost Ark Pilch Black
TBS Frieri. |Friend= Se\ Ciy Sex Cl, Cockiail T: Die For
TCM Dealh Takes .A Holida., Anne cr tre Tricusand Days The Bad Seed
TLC Amteri.an HC.-I Rod Overraulin Rides -4 American Hol Rod Overiaulin'
TNT Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Law & Order X Files
USA The Mummy Returns Law & Order SVUJ The Dead Zone

HBO Deai.dwood 16 Ailanmic Ciry Hookers Carnivale 24 Euroirip
2:'-'i002 mrir,.:ar. lPr.l. -I .,i - .:, '.n Coni'er, S-r. ice

Wednesday Evening March 30, 2005

WTXL/ABC LcsiI Alias. Eyes Local Local Jirrmy Kimmel
WCTV/CBS 60 1.1,nuies King IYes.Dear CSI NY Local Lale Snow Late Late
WTWC/NBCI American Dreams Wesi Wing Law & Order Local Tonighl Show Conan
WTLH/FOX Show Simple Lif American Lie'Sick LoLocal Local Local Local Local Local

i-c-


DISN Disney Movie TBA Raven Sis. Sis Bug Juice ILizzie Boy Even
ESPN rMcDtr-.ral's All Arn-i ecan Game rIBA Wednesday Spcnscer,
ESPN2 tjerza, Scer Tennis Fasabrenyk High Scrio





S AM rleFnDa hoseLiWhose Lin Te 700 Clu. Funniest Funniest Bd
FOODTBS ERaynl Li Robiaymond FSei F Fooe Seinleld oS a TheGod Eat Iraionai Lampoons Vaca Liveon


LIFE oRl.iAnniEav PB iIDead SitnRunawa y Pde Golden anny Golden





TNT Riia",,. Bride IRunaway Pride
USA LB / Order S'/U Law 6 Order SVU Law & Order SVU ILaw & Ordier Cl IKolak

HBO Gihita Carnivale 24 Deadwi:,od 16 ISomelimes in April
'-:-1 ne T. .-r- a,". Fr.:,hli H.:.m-r-i.:ie,-,wr C.:.-, r,' � r.i.:,-

Thursday Evening March 31, 2005
WI VlCBSISII -Illl I I iICII*lI I -La iIo* IILatI Ip
WTXLABC Jke n Progres Exreme Makeover Primelime Live LocalLoocal JJmmy Kimmelr
WCTV/CBS Sur".jr Palau CSI Wlihoul A Trace Local Laie Srow Lale La.le
WTWC/NBC .,,v |Will6.Grar The Apprernice ER Local Tcnigrni Show- Ccnan
WTLH/FOX The 0 C Thie O C. Lc.cal Local Local L-cal Local LOcal

A & E Cold C .r-e Files The Firsi 48 Dog Crr:,.ssing Jordan Cold Case Files
AMC Ma' .-rl, :lvi .. l.|ighhawks .l Mad Max
CMT Top 20 C',unlv.rn Slacked Dukes c, Hazzard Crco.s.roads
DISN Dir,ne., l:,,.e TB,. Raven Sis Bug Juicie Lizzie B -. Meelh Even
ESPN ilT T,-urnameni e.:sl ESPN2 I Tenr i :, Till Tilt
FAM Love and Ba Kelbal Who'.se Lin Who:e Lin The 1i-, Club Funniesi Home Vidi'.,
FOOD Enerd Li.e Challenige G-jod Eal.s Ir,,rn Crel Emeril Live
FX King Hill Kring Hill Krng Hill King Hill Kiir Hill King Hill Fear Farlnr Cops Cops
HGTV t.1is.ion reDesignr D,,.rne D Dsr Chall House Hu H-uJse Hu DIm-e D Trais Mis.,irn reDesign
LIFE Esp:.:,e From Terror Hil and Run [jlannyv (3.lder -anri Golden
MTV Porwer Girls. IMaling The Band 3 |Power Girl House Wa Fam Face I lewlyweds rJrick & le
SCI Alhen Ap:c.alypse Alren Ap.calypse rIn-,posier
TBS Fr.enr. |Frien-: |Tre Repl.-'icemenl-' The Replacements
TCM Where Eagles Dare Jeremiah Jons.:n
TLC WV:rld _ S'ir,-ngesi BoI-/ Tali.:or OOverhaulr,' WoirlJd SircnrigesI Boy Tallooih
TNT IlBA or, TIT |NBA on Ti'T
USA L.=Iw . Orer SVUIJ Big Dadd'/ I.Jrcle BUCk

HBO L.ell , tine Dial Deadwc,,:,d 11- R,-eal Se:.xira Perfect Upeli
-. ili l" m .-;ri. -i,: Pr.:,lil. H ,.ri-l , --r. C ,,- icr ] er....-;


The Diet Detective

Mocha madness


Every day, Americans drink
more than 300 million cups of cof-
fee, and, while most are brewed at
home, the Specialty Coffee Asso-
ciation reports that an ever-grow-
ing number are being purchased
from coffeehouses like Starbucks.
On its own, coffee is not fattening
- in fact, it has no calories. The
problems start with what we add
to it - milk, sugar, whipped
cream, chocolate and more. And
as if that weren't enough, we're
getting our coffee from p place
that also offers cakes, croissants
and other treats - making your
local coffeehouse more dangerous
for dieters than a fast-food restau-
rant.
Think about this: Just one piece
of coffee crumb cake and a fancy
Frappuccino with whipped cream
(1,180 calories total) can add up to
more calories than a Big Mac,
medium fries and a soda (1,060
calories). Oh, and if you've heard
rumors that caffeine helps you
bum calories - let's just say that
if it really made much of a differ-
ence, Americans would be in pret-
ty good shape because we're the
largest consumers of caffeine in
the world.
However, there are choices. As
Starbucks claims, there are more
than 21,000 beverage- combina-
tions to choose from, not to men-
tion the baked goods, sandwiches
and salads. Here are a few hints to
help you make better choices the
next time you have your cup of
java.
STARBUCKS REDUCED FAT
BLUEBERRY
COFFEECAKE VERSUS
CHOCOLATE FILLED
CROISSANT
Surprisingly, the Chocolate
Filled Croissant at 350 calories is
a better choice than the 380-calo-
rie coffeecake. Plus, the cof-
feecake is made with trans fat and
has 500 milligrams of sodium.
Neither is a healthy choice
(doughnuts, croissants, muffins
and scones aren't necessarily part
of a good diet), but if you're going
to have one anyway, at least
choose the better option.
Fit Tip: Just because it has yo-
gurt or is low in fat doesn't mean
it's healthy. For instance, Star-
bucks Lemon Yogtrt Bundt Cake
is certainly not a healthy choice at
350 calories. Keep your total cof-
fee shop calories under 350 - for
both your drink and dessert.
DUNKIN' DONUTS STRAW-
BERRY CHEESE DANISH
VERSUS CHOCOLATE
FROSTED DONUT
The doughnut actually wins.
The Danish (250 calories) isn't
bad considering other potential di-
eting nightmares, but the dough-
nut has "only" 200 calories.
Doughnuts certainly aren't diet
food, but, believe it or not, if you
avoid the cake and cream-filled
varieties, they might be better than
some of the muffins, scones and
Danishes. Even a jelly doughnut
has just 210 calories; compare that
to a Starbucks Crumb Cake with a
whopping 670 calories.
Fit Tip: All doughnuts are not
created equal - and I'm not talk-
ing about the difference between
Krispy Kreme versus Dunkin'
Donuts. Cake doughnuts have
twice as much fat as yeast dough-
nuts, and it really does matter
whether you have frosting, sprin-
kles or a glaze. Just take a look at
the difference between Dunkin'
Donuts Chocolate Frosted Yeast
Donut (200 calories) and the
Chocolate Frosted Cake Donut
(360 calories).
STARBUCKS WHITE
CHOCOLATE MACADAMIA
NUT COOKIE VERSUS
RASPBERRY AND CREAM
CHEESE FILLED CROISSANT
Who would have thought? The
cookie (470 calories) has almost
twice as many calories as the
croissant (260 calories).
Fit Tip: For baked goods, your
best bet at most coffeehouses is
typically biscotti at around 110 to
150 calories.
DUNKIN' DONUTS EGG
CHEESE ENGLISH MUFFIN
SANDWICH VERSUS
REDUCED CARB BAGEL
The English muffin sandwich
(280 calories) wins, and it's not


even close. The Reduced Carb
Bagel starts out with 380 calories,
and if you add cream cheese (190
calories for 2 ounces), you'll have
eaten 570 calories before you even
get to your coffee.
Even a dry Sesame Bagel at
Starbucks has 440 calories (not to
mention everything we usually
put on it) - the same number of
calories as their Raspberry Scone.
Fit Tip: Scooping out the inside
of the bagel can save you up to


half the calories. Additionally, try
low-fat cream cheese (110 calo-
ries for 2 ounces). A better break-
fast would be low-fat yogurt and
fresh fruit, which many coffee
places now serve. For instance, try
Starbucks Fresh Fruit Mix - a
cup of sliced fruit that has only 44
calories per 8 ounces and might be
the best deal of all.
STARBUCKS FRUIT AND
CHEESE PLATE VERSUS
ROASTED TURKEY AND
SWISS SANDWICH
The Roasted Turkey and Swiss
is one of the best lunch deals at
Starbucks at only 320 calories -
much better than the Fruit and
Cheese Plate at 430 calories.
However, the other sandwiches
and salads at Starbucks are mostly
very high in calories.
Fit Tip: Many coffeehouses
have started to introduce foods
other than baked goods, and
they've been a huge success. The
problem is that when you
prepackage sandwiches or salads,
there's a potential cost in terms of
calories. Unless dressings or calo-
rie-laden condiments are on the
side, your lunch may be no better
than your worst fast-food choice.
So be on the lookout, and don't
choose any sandwich that's more
than 400 calories - many of them
are labeled.
DUNKIN'DONUTS COFFEE
COOLATTA WITH SKIM
MILK VERSUS STARBUCKS
ESPRESSO FRAPPUCCINO
LIGHT
It's actually a pretty close call.
The Espresso Frappuccino Light
(140 calories for 16 ounces) wins
by 30 calories. The Coolatta with
skim milk has 170 calories in 16
ounces. Just in case you didn't
know, a Frappuccino is coffee and
milk blended with ice.
Fit Tip: Always' choose skim
milk or, at the very least, low-fat
milk for coffee and tea drinks. The
Coolatta with cream has 180 more
calories than the Coolatta with
skim milk.
CHOCOLATE MILK/HOT
CHOCOLATE VERSUS
CHANTICO DRINKING
CHOCOLATE
The Chantico at Starbucks has
390 calories' and 21, grams of fat
(10 ofdhem saturated), and that s
only for 6 ounces. Sixteen ounces
of chocolate milk/hot chocolate,
on the other hand, has 340 calories
and 15 grams fat (8 saturated).
That's a lot of chocolate. How
about having 12 ounces of nonfat
chocolate milk/hot chocolate (no
whipped cream) for 190 calories?
Fit Tip: You're better off having
a regular coffee with skim milk
and Splenda, and if you're at Star-
bucks, you can get one of those lit-
tle dark chocolate squares at the
front counter to satisfy your
chocolate craving. They're small
- only 60 calories. Or try the sug-
ar-free flavored syrups for no ex-
tra calories.
STARBUCKS ICED TAZO
CHAI TEA LATTE VERSUS
DUNKIN' DONUTS
CARAMEL SWIRL LATTE
WITH SOY MILK
The Chai tea is the better option
here at 200 calories for 12 ounces
- you get 2 more ounces for few-
er calories than the 10-ounce latte
(210 calories). Tea without sugar
and milk has virtually no calories,
but when you start to make it fan-
cy, the calories add up. Take a
look at Starbucks Tazo Chai
Creme Frappuccino Blended Tea
(16 oz): 510 calories, or a Dunkin'
Donuts Vanilla Chai - 230 calo-
ries for 10 ounces.
Fit Tip: Herbal tea - it's fla-
vored and has no calories.
ESPRESSO VERSUS CAP-
PUCCINO VERSUS LATTE
VERSUS CAFE AU LAIT
At five calories per ounce, a
shot of espresso is your best deal.
A Starbucks Cappuccino - an
espresso with a small amount of
steamed milk and a deep layer of
foam - has 150 calories for 16
ounces. A latte is an espresso with
more steamed milk than a cappuc-
cino, also topped with foam - it
has 260 calories for 16 ounces.
Cafe Au Lait is a one-to-one mix
of coffee and steamed milk, and
has 140 calories for 16 ounces.
Starbucks Espresso Macchiato, a


sweet espresso shot with a small
amount of foamed milk, also
seems like a good deal at only 10
calories for an ounce, if that's all
you have.
Fit Tip: Skip the whip. Adding
whipped cream to your drink
packs on at least an extra 100 calo-
ries and as much as a quarter of a
day's worth of saturated fat. Your
server will probably add it unless
you request to have it left off. So
go ahead and ask!


PAGE 11B


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK







PAGE 12B U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005


NJROTC cadets take honors in Orlando


Suwannee High School
NJROTC cadets traveled
to Boone High School in
Orlando to compete with
12 other schools in a drill
meet. The competition
was tough for the coveted
trophies and medals.
The Suwannee High
cadets finished fifth over-
all out of 13. They took


second place in push-ups,
second in color-guard,
third in sit-ups and third
in personnel inspection.
Cadet Stephanie Catalfu,
a junior, took home a first
place medal in individual
sit-ups.
The cadets also did well
in their other events, in-
cluding academic testing,


unarmed basic drill and
unarmed exhibition drill,
armed basic and armed
exhibition drill, 2,000
yard relay and 2.5 mile
relay. Cadet Bill Burke, a
senior, and the cadet
Commanding Officer,
was most impressive in
individual exhibition ri-
fle.


PROUD CADETS BRING HOME FOUR TROPHIES: Suwannee High School NJROTC
structors with four trophies awarded at competition in Orlando. - Photo: Submitted


*hmm mfL- mw


IMPRESSIVE RIFLE EXHIBITION: Suwannee High School NJROTC Cadet Bill Burke spinning the 10
pound rifle with one hand. - Photo: Submitted

g .a ^ . :" " � ,--. .-^ * . ," ,< . " :.",- .---; .-- ---.-.- , --:- -- � - < .
ITS.


UNARMED BASIC TEAM: Suwannee High School NJROTC Cadet Tiffany Caruso heads up Unarmed
Basic Team. - Photo: Submitted


-- - - - - - - - -


It


.PERSONNEL INSPECTION: Suwannee Higtt School [IJROTG Cadets prepares lor Personnel.l.nspec-
[ion. - Fn.:.i:Oi utirmi


ARMED BASIC COMPETITION: Suwannee High School NJROTC Cadet Trey Reeves leads Armed Ba-
sic Team in competition in Orlando. - Photo: Submitted


I.-.- .. ..-


r...2 1


The news readers



of today are the



News makers of


tomorrow


~arcth aper withyurCildren


1 Year
In County
Subscription

I40 CYear
$0 Out of County


-i,,, - -


IName _

Address,



Phone
rad Noo


IerSbciption


State Zip _

FICheck LICash L NMonex Order

E\p. Date--= Ki F..' I.


------


----------


Mail to:

iumanume ntocrrat
P.O. Box 340, Live Oak, FL 32064


Cadets and in-


--I
I


I


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


PAGE 12B


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK










AGRICULTURE


USDA announces sign-up for Livestock Assistance Program


and American Indian Livestock Feed Program


Eligible producers may
sign up at their local USDA
Service Center for USDA's
Livestock Assistance Pro-
gram (LAP) and American
Indian Livestock Feed Pro-
gram (AILFP), announced
Kevin Kelley, State Execu-
tive Director of the Farm
Service Agency. Sign-up be-
gan March 14.
"We are pleased to be able
to provide these benefits to
producers as quickly as pos-
sible," Kelley said. "Natural
disasters are unpredictable
weather events that put
farmers and ranchers at risk,
as they work to produce a
dependable and affordable
national food supply."
These programs will pro-
vide relief to livestock pro-
ducers who have suffered
grazing losses in 2003 and
2004 due to drought, severe
weather and related causes,
and have limited safety net
and risk management tools
available.
To speed up the process,
producers may sign up for


these programs on-line
from their home or business
beginning in April or at any
USDA Service Center across
the nation. To sign up on-
line, producers must first es-
tablish an e-authentication
identity in their local USDA
Service Center. Currently,
producers also may sign up
on-line for USDA's Farm
Service Agency (FSA) Loan
Deficiency Payment Pro-
gram and the Direct and
Counter-cyclical Payment
Program.
The LAP and the AILFP
programs were authorized
by The Military Construc-
tion and Appropriations
and Emergency Hurricane
Supplemental Appropria-
tions Act, 2005 (2005 Act), to
provide disaster assistance
for producers who suffered
losses in 2003 or 2004.
LAP and AILFP share
many of the same eligibility
characteristics, such as: A
producer's grazing land
(LAP) or the tribal governed
land (AILFP) must be locat-


ed in a county designated as
a primary disaster county
under a Presidential or Sec-
retarial disaster declaration.
The county must have been
approved as a primary dis-
aster county on or after Jan.
1, 2003, for a disaster occur-
ring through Dec. 31, 2004.
Assistance will not be avail-
able in contiguous counties.
A county may meet eligibil-
ity requirements for both
2003 and 2004; however, a
producer in that county
may receive benefits for
only one of those calendar
years. Producers may re-
ceive benefits under both
LAP and AILFP for the
same year.
The 2005 Act provides
that producers who reduced
the number of livestock be-
cause of a natural disaster
shall not be penalized for
those reductions. If, because
of a natural disaster, a pro-
ducer sold eligible livestock
that were placed on grazing
land (LAP) or tribal gov-
erned land (AILFP) on or af-


ter Jan. 31, 2003, the produc-
ers will receive compensa-
tion for the entire disaster
payment period. Benefits
will be based on the number
of livestock the producer
would have owned if the
disaster had not occurred.
For livestock that were sold
in the course of routine
business, producers will re-
ceive benefits for those ani-
mals only up to the date of
sale.
Producers of dairy and
beef cattle; bison and beefa-
lo; goats; swine; sheep; and
certain equine, elk and rein-
deer are now eligible to par-
ticipate in both programs.
Provisions of specific eligi-
bility for each program are
as follows:
Livestock Assistance Pro-
gram
The LAP is a grazing loss
program that will pay eligi-
ble livestock producers for
grazing losses on a per head
basis of eligible livestock. A
producer must have control
of adequate grazing land to


support the eligible live-
stock and the producer
must possess beneficial in-
terest in eligible livestock
that have been owned or
leased for at least three
months. During 2003 or
2004, a livestock producer
must have suffered a 40 per-
cent or greater loss of graz-
ing production for three or
more consecutive months
due to natural disasters.
The 2005 Act also imposes
a requirement that limits as-
sistance to persons with a
gross revenue limit of $2.5
million, which is a change
from the previous LAP. A
$40,000 per person payment
limitation also applies to
LAP assistance.
American Indian Live-
stock Assistance Program
AILFP will provide reim-
bursement of expenses for
purchases of livestock feed
for producers whose live-
stock were on tribal-gov-
erned land at the time of a
natural disaster. Payments
are made directly to the


livestock owners and based
on the smaller of either 30
percent of basic feed needs,
stated as the Animal Unit
Day (AUD) for eligible live-
stock, or the actual dollar
amount of livestock feed
purchases recorded on re-
ceipts.
As in the past, tribal gov-
ernments will request to en-
ter into a government-to-
government contract for ar-
eas meeting the loss criteria.
In addition to meeting other
loss criteria, the tribal gov-
erned land must have had a
loss of grazing production in
excess of 35 percent. Live-
stock owners will receive
benefits for the actual num-
ber of livestock that were
present on tribal-governed
land during the disaster pay-
ment period in which sup-
plemental feed was provid-
ed. USDA's Web site,
http:/ /disaster.fsa.usda.gov
/ provides producers with
one convenient location for
details on new and existing
disaster assistance.


In search of the perfect tomato: NFCC students try hydroponics



- .,i - ,- ..--4-- - - -
mw 77- 1 w k -7-!qn


IN SEARCH OF THE PERFECT TOMATO: NFCC Instructor Dr. Tony Delia's physics students visit the
University of Florida Research Center (UF/IFAS-NFREC-Live Oak) in Suwannee County. Pictured, I
to r, Randy Haynes - Madison, Corey Cruse - Perry, Drew Thompson - Perry, Adam Boatright - Live
Oak, Jenny Alegre - Lee, Brett Brantley - Perry, Dr. Tony DeLia, George Pridgeon - Perry, Todd Gil-
lean - Greenville and Amanda Bryan - Perry. Missing from the photo is Ginny Brantley.
- Photo: Submitted


HYDROPONIC HERBS: NFCC student Adam Boatright of Live Oak displays a tray of herbs soon to
be transplanted into a hydroponics growing system. - Photo: Submitted


Will the tomatoes taste as
good as the ones from
grandma's garden or like ...
well, cardboard?
Students of the Con-
trolled Environment Agri-
culture, or CEA, program
at North Florida Commu-
nity College (NFCC) are
trying to find out.
Science instructors at
NFCC are betting that they
and their students can pro-
duce food crops as good as
or better than field-grown
crops in a special water-
mineral greenhouse sys-
tem. Students will begin
building the prototype this
month and field trials will
follow.
Instructors Dr. Greg Mol-
nar, microbiology, and Dr.
Tony DeLia, physics, are
taking the lead in the re-
search project. Molnar said
that the first crops will like-
ly be tomatoes and lettuces.
"We'll be conducting re-
search on vegetables that


are organically grown and
pesticide-free. One of our
first tasks is to establish a
taste test panel, because
taste is a big question mark
when it comes to hydro-
ponics. Perhaps we can
find some way to increase
flavor."
The program stands to
offer hands-on learning
and real-world benefits. It
will eventually involve
several disciplines, from bi-
ology and botany to chem-
istry, to business and mar-
keting.
Drafting students in Lau-
ri Bundrick's drafting pro-
gram plan to draw up the
designs provided by Dr.
DeLia's students.
As part of their research
for the CEA program, stu-
dents of Dr. DeLia's
physics class recently visit-
ed the University of Florida
Research Center in Suwan-
nee County. The students
will use information


gleaned from the trip to
build their first prototype.
Plans are to contain costs
by using solar energy as
much as possible. Remote
monitoring of the mechani-
cal systems will help regu-
late pump operations, con-
trol temperature and pro-
vide early detection of
problems in the system.
Molnar said that down
the road "it will be impor-
tant to demonstrate the
ability of a CEA to make
money." So, not only
might the NFCC Sentinel
Grille be a customer one
day, but so could local
restaurants or distributors.
But, for now, it's still a mat-
ter of setting up the system
and planting the seeds. Af-
ter that, it's all up to moth-
er nature with a little help
from her friends at NFCC.
For more information,
contact Dr. Greg Molnar at
850-973-1644 or email mol-
narg@nfcc.edu.


SHERIFF'S AUTO AUCTION VERY SUCCESSFUL: Norman Anders, left, was the auctioneer at the
Sheriff's auto auction March 12 where 19 vehicles were auctioned to the public. According to
Suwannee County Sheriff Tony Cameron, the auction went very well, and he was very pleased
with the results. - Photo: Yvette Hanno


SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


PAGE 13B


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005







PAG E 14B M o u VV A ,r-U.. -.IV_ . ,, ,,-L-, . -.. .

to
cc


After Easter Sale


Publix will be closed on Sunday, March 27. We hope you'll enjoy the holiday,
and that we will see you when we resume our regular hours on Monday, March 28, 2005.


C Ib
Boneless Pork
Loin Top Loin Chops
Or Boneless Pork Loin Butterflied Cheps,-,_ ..
Publix Pork. All Natural, Full Flavor - -' .
SAVE UP TO 2.00 LI


Dont beblab:


Publix 9
, Orange Juice............ . . . ... . . . . . ..... . ....... 99
Original or With Calcium,
A Great After School Drink, 64-oz cont.
SAVE UP TO .51


French
Bread ................ .. . 1.19
Baked Fresh Daily,
From the Publiv Bakery.
12-oz loaf
SAVE UP TO .20


Publix Deli
Family Combo Meal ........ 899
Hot or Chilled, Includes One Potisserie
or 8-pc Fried Chicken. Choice of Two
16-oz Sides Potato, Slaw or Beans
and 1-pk of 4-rolls. each
vNAV. ILIP TO *,.o


Armour
Homestyle NmY ME
Meatballs.......... ONFREE
Original or Italian. 40-oz pkg
SAVE UP TO 5.99


Selected
Coca-Cola '
Products .......... . . 89
2-L bot. (Limit four on
selected advertised varieties.)
MAVY UP O 1,4


B GROCERY

Famous Amos Cookies.............. . ........ ... . . , 'Pr-REE
Assorted Varieties, 12-oz bag
SAV UP TO 2.89

Publix 100% Colombian Regular Coffee ............................1.79
Automatic Drip or Perk Grind, 13-oz bag

Tostitos Tortilla Chips. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .2FOR5.00
Or Queso or Fritos Chili Cheese Dip, Assorted Varieties, Chips,
11 to 13.5-oz bag or Dip, 15.25 to 15.5-oz jar (Excluding Salsa and Baked Tostitos.)
(Limit two deals on selected advertised varieties.)


9 HOUSEHOLD
Bounty
Paper Towels .................................... . . 3FOR5.00
Fun Prints or White Big Roll or
Select-A-Size or Designer's Touch,
1-roll pkg.

* DAIRY


Publix
Yogurt ................
Assorted Varieties, 8-oz cup


. ..... ................. 12poR5.00


Breyers MYON RE
Ice-Cream...........u, (MFREE
Assorted Varieties,
56 to 64 4-oz ctn
SAVE UP TO 4,99


DiGiorno
Pizza ...................... 399
Assorted Varieties, 12" size,
22 1 to 33 5-oz box (Excluding Deep
Dish and Cheese Stuffed Crust)
SAVE Uf ro 1 aln


Gatorade
Thirst Quencher.......3610.00
Assorted Varieties.
128-oz bot.
%AVW UP TO 1,97 ON 3


Kellogg's Bguy BM
Pop-tarts........... REE
Assorted Varieties, 8-ct.
14 to 15.2-oz box (Limit four deals
on selected advertised varieties.)
IAV UP TO 1.95


IT'S BEEN OUR PLEASURE.


Prices Effective Monday, March 28
through Wednesday, March 30, 2005.
Only in Dougherty, Lowndes, Thomas, Chatham,
Camden and Glynn Counties in GA. Quantity Rights Reserved.


www. publix.com/ads


146441 jgv


a V


YEA R-


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


M cZl IWAMMFF DFMOCRATILIVE OAK


-� 4 AM


pp�











386-362-1734 .� .!
A"-- AJ, inWIr,- - , - -" Br


More 0 will be heading your way

when you . , in color. It's a fact that

more people read ads with color. Color is

appealing, ! , eye-catching-and



Call now for rates and Information:
:, ; : *: . '- , '. -' ;,:*', e t. *:,' .


We'll find the right home for you.


This 3/2 home is on the Suwannee River This 2/1 home has all new carpet and Motel has 8 carpeted units with ceramic
All major appliances approI 1 yr. old, 3 vinyl Is in move in condition And is in tile baths. 2 full size beds in each room.
wood stoves and 2 heated and air walKing distance to the gullf and Doat ramp This is a turn key operation. MLS# 43352
conditioned shops MLS u42399 5489,900 MLS a 42567 5149,900 $280,000 , l6200JRS-F


For more information about this Featured Home of the Week,
call the associates of Lighthouse Realty at 386-208-5394.
-7' I ___ �.. a - .-:..-




NE% LY CONSTRUCTED IN 2003... Lo.el% 3
* bedroom 2 baih home ih hari\ board euerior.
HOM D R.. .....m . 2 m:rbrh
S '" ' .- ----- ..per. ,toor plain. llare reakla. bar. ree porch.
-" m ' ' m'' .. . "n " "- .. " replal.e. jnd 21\1 6 ) e clc-,ed .3- ,hop Locar ed |u l 0 -3 kei
' 'i " " " " .. , i L,. e i. ..-n 4+. :,cre ' ', 1 0i' M kS.N 2'- -,
[- LEG. N I F NE% HOME... In, ;a' .,r,r,iah P ,L-,tr.,i,,.i ea
. iH E 2 A_ D 11111) q' , .f Iivln b pa-, .A in kit, her, lF.. l . - B L - aE
S rninicitaread i ,oi . OirTi 0,' lone Iieplace, large
I. ro . uir ulte. and 2 .r larag. e L..e onr I ,.:re . - ' . -1 ,. M S ".5-.


S'. - .r p BRAND NE % HOME... Spacious 3l Iing re,
Sre.r� , p :. -r. 1e 1 .. ILS 4-3 , , e

HOME AND 5 AtCRE%.. .bedroo'i. 2 bath lwt
rnanul'actured Ocrne (JItfefs .pliT lF .plit ndr i Poole Realty, Inc.
.wt \eat ,: Lie o .,--n. re .., ,il-, planted pine, &k386) 362-4539 or 1386M 208-3847
ped road frontage Piiced i , N0IL ", -


S - I


0 A.- -MWr.= ' . , 1 0 IM


U1
ANNOUNCEMENTS
First Day





EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY

ATTENTION
RENTERS
Due to the large number of
applicants presently on our


waiting list for federal rental
assistance for Suwannee
County, the Northwest Florida
Regional Housing Authority is
suspending the acceptance of
applications for the Section 8
Rental Assistance Program
effective 04/01/05. Funded by
the U.S. Department of Housing
and Urban Development (HUD),
pursuant to 24CFR 882.209 (8)



Lost & Found
FOUND: Woman's ring at the Winn-
Dixie store in Live Oak, FL. Call 386-
623-5952.


529 S. Ohio Ave., Live Oak, FL
Bus. 386-362-1389 Fax: (386) 362-6131
S.C. Sullivan (386) 362-1389, Evening 362-2990
Realtor Assoc. - M. Elizabeth Elliott, Evening 842-2372


(1) Lee, FL: 7.3 Acres on
US 90 near I-10 with a 3/4
bedroom CH/AC home
containing approximately
1,7.50 sq. ft. under roof
together with a C.B.S.
Commercial Building
containing approximately
12,500 with 11,500 sq. ft. of
packing. $250,000.
(2) 169th Road: Five acres
in grass with a three
bedroom, two bath central
heat and air condition
doublewide mobile home in
excellent condition cont.
approx. 1,850 sq. ft. under
roof. Kitchen furnished
24'x36' detached garage &
shop, fenced. Good buy at
$105,000.
(3) 177th Drive: 3
Bedroom, 2 bath central
heat and air. Home
containing approximately
1,350 sq. ft. Kitchen
furnished 225'137 lot.
$72,000. -----
i4) (5)rOff CR 51 S.W.: 20
acres wooded with large
oaks, and a 3BR/2BA,
CH/CA DWMH in excellent
condition, contact office.
2000 sq. ft. under roof,
detached storage $149,500.
15) CR 249: 11.67 acres
with a three bedroom, two
bath central heat & air
condition brick home
containing approx. 1,500 sq.
ft. under roof, detached
storage (22x25 and 28x22)
good location $235,000.
(6) Harrell Heights: Check
out the new homes under
construction, three


bedroom, two bath, central
heat and air condition, city
sewer & water. 100%
financing to qualified buyers
will work for S.H.I.P.
(7) Hunting Tract: 13 acres
+, wooded, Steinhatchee
Springs area, river access,
and Hwy. 51 access, recent
survey. $26,000.
(8) Five acres on paved
road: wooded, homes only.
Good area. Priced to sell at
$5,995 per acre.
(9) Camping Lot: One
acre riverview lot in the
Blue Springs area, river
access. $5,995.
(10) Near Walmart: 70th
Street, Skeen Road, 5.81
Acres with a 3/2 CH/AC
1999 Doublewide Mobile
Home, kitchen furnished,
4" well, double car canopy,
34x20 storage. A good buy
$65,000.
(11) Azalea--Park: Three
bedroom, two bath, central
heat and air conditioned
home on two lots. Good
area. $69,900. Financing
available.
(12) Azalea Park: Three
bedroom, two bath, central
heat & air condition home,
priced to sell @ $60,000.
Financing available.
(13) US 90 West. & 1-10:
32 Acres, zoned C.H.I.,
corner tract, will divide.
(14) Azalea Park: Three
bedroom, two bath, CH/AC
home. Containing
approximately 1,200 sq. ft.
under roof. Priced to sell at
$60,000. . -.14615,7-F







PAG E 2C - " ""..... .. .... ... ... ..... ..... ....-- ,. .

You are just a call away... call 1-800-525-4182, ext. 102 to place your ad * FAX 386-364-5578


Mon. - Fri. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. -You are just a click away... find the classified marketplace online at www.nflaonline.com


ANNOUNCEMENTS



EMPLOYMENT



BUSINESS SERVICES



FINANCIAL SERVICES


We Will Help You
. . . GAIN EXTRA ATTENTION
- To Your Classified Ad On
MERCHANDISE The First Day It Runs!
With the


PERSONAL SERVICES RECREATION Logo in the Classified Marketplace



EDUCATIONAL SERVICES REAL ESTATE FOR RENT . . '- -- ."!


- CUPETS



AGRICULTURE


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE



TRANSPORTATION


To Place Your Ad
Monday through Friday by calling 386-362-1734 or
1-800-525-4182, faxing to 386-364-5578 or mailing to:
Classified Marketplace, P.O. Box 370, Live Oak, FL 32064


WE ACCEPT"
I Money Orders * Personal Checks


Your Classified Ad can
appear in 5 paid
newspapers:
The Suwannee Democrat
on both Wed. & Fri.,
P&,~ the Jasper News,
The Branford News &
The Mayo Free Press on
Thursday; a total of
15,200 issues weekly!
Increase your promotional reach and tap into
potential new markets... Ask about placing your
advertising message into: The Valdosta Daily
Times, The Thomasville Times-Enterprise; The
Lowndes Edition-Mailbox Post; The Thomas
County Buyer's Guide; or a network of over 20
other publications, serving over 30 counties; with
over 20,000 readers in South Georgia.
Ask about our
"Service Directory" rates


FLORIDA (386) 208 Live Oak * 294 Mayo *303
While Springs ' 362,364 Live Oak' 397 White
Springs 454 High Springs ' 497 Fort White * 658
Dowling Park * 752,755,758 Lake City * 776
Luraville ' 792 Jasper - 842 Florida Sheriffs Boys
SRanch (Live Oak). 935 Branford 938 Jennings
S 961 Lake City 963 Welborn 965 Lake City
GEORGIA (229) 219 Valdosta 224,225, 226,
227,228 Thomasville ' 241, 242,244,245,247,
249,251,253,257, 259 Valdosta * 263 Quitman '
268 Vienna 268 Lilly ' 271,273 Cordele * 282,
283, 285, 287 Waycross ' 293 Valdosta 324 Berlin
* 333 Valdosta * 345 Nicholls * 346 Coolidge * 359
Ambrose *362 Milan * 363 Lumber City * 365
Rochelle* 367 Baxley * 375 Hazelhurst * 377, 378
Cairo * 381 Douglas ' 382 Tifton 383, 384
Douglas 385 Rhine *6,386,387 Tifton 389,393
Douglas 422 Pearson * 423,424 Fitzgerald * 433
Byromville * 449 Blackshear * 455 Ray City -467
Abbeville * 468 Ocilla * 472 Montezuma * 472
Oglethorpe 482 Lakeland * 487 Homerville * 498
Boston * 528 Omega *532 Alapaha 533 Enigma *
534 Willacoochee 535 Warwick * 546 Lenox
*549 Sparks * 559 Lake Park *567 Ashburn * 574
Ocklochnee * 594 Uvalda * 624 Pineview * 627
Unadilla * 632 Alma * 637 Fargo * 643 Rebecca
*648 Pitts *649 Buena Vista * 683 Meigs 686
Nashville *735 Barwick * 762 Whigham * 769
SNorman Park 775 Morven 776 Sylvester 782
Doerun *794 Hahira ' 824 Plains 831 Iwinville
' 833 Jacksonville ' 846 Smithville 853 Cobb h
859 Pavo 863 Blackshear * 868 McRae 873
Moultrie ' 874 Leslie 887 Richland * 890, 891
Moultrie 896 Adel 899 Moultrie * 924,928
Americus * 929 Pinetta 938 Jennings 941
Funston * 973 Madison 985 Moultrie


t�eature. For Wednesday Publication 11 a.m.,
uradvwith a border EA A Friday (prior),
)nl O = r rin For Friday Publication, 11 a.m.,
m�RWe fesev I Ue I c e l Wednesday (prior).
We reserve the right to cancel any special offer or promotio n the Classified Marketplace upon a 30-day notice.'


Cleaning Services


BUSINESS SERVICES





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

386-362-1734.
134,698DH-F


First Day
I DO WINDOWS
*Window & Screen Cleaning
-Pressure Washing
Call Tara Hart
@ 386-688-2709


First Day
SHORT ON TIME?
I will clean your commercial or
residential properties for you.
Reasonable rates, will work around
'your schedule. Call Tara at 386-364-
8385.
Sewing/Tailoring

First Day
Will do sewing in rny home.
Alterations, curtains, ,pillow, dust
ruffles & so forth. Call 386-362-3978.


Lighthouse Realty
of North Florida, Inc.
Corner of Hwy. 27 & Clyde Avenue, Mayo, Florida
Heather M. Neill, Broker
PHONE: (386) 294-2131 MOBILE: (386) 208-5394
Search the MLS at WWW.LIGHTHOUSEREALTY.US


'' '' .
BRIIG, .OUR HORSE aID FiilH
F: - .: i- ' , r. A, FP ILRH ar,.
new iletal tool. 10n ,r , OCiuuked ponuri
pecan trees, two wells, fend yard
w/sprinkler system. Appliances stay.
$205,000. #44461


WOODED 20 ACRES - Very pretty
property, diverse with lots of oak and pine
trees. Paved road. $100,000. #44597





WELL-KEPT 3/2 - on .50 acre inside city
limits. Lovely screened porch and tidy,
fenced yard with flowers, fruit and shade
trees. Dining room, large laundry/pantry
room. 12' ceiling in LR and master
bedroom. New 4-ton AC/heat unit in '99.
Storage shed. Monthly termite
treatment. Home warranty. $97,000.
#43388


FIFTEEN ACRES - Subdividable parcel
on paved county road. About 5 acres
pasture, 10 wooded. $71,655. #44422
, _ , , ,, ,,,

. A-.. . . ..+. . , J

BRICK HOME ON 3 AC - 3/2, den, DR,
laundry room, island kitchen
w/backsplash. All appliances stay. Nice
neighborhood in city limits. $200,000.
#44631








FOUR RESIDENTIAL LOTS - totaling
4.23 acres in quiet, peaceful area. Seller
may divide. $24,450. #44606. Adjacent
to listing #44553. 146184JRS-F


Miscellaneous
A & B Professional Fence Company
Fencing-Installation & Repairs
Wood/Chain Link/Farm Fence
Free Estimates 386-963-4861
Senior Citizen Discount
First Day
MOVING SALE! Selling out!
Furniture, lawn & garden, hand &
pwr tools. Also: 1977 Ford F150 pick-
up truck. For more info, call George
@ 386-658-3343.




FINANCIAL SERVICES
Real Estate
WANTED TO BUY
in Live Oak, FL area. 5-100 acres.
Will pay cash. Contact Tom at 407-
973-7347 or fax to 407-891-6411.


OWNER FINANCE
iEC' 2E4 DWMH, w/family room
addition, on 1 acre. 7852 137th
Place, Live Oak, FL. 386-867-0048.

WANTED TO BUY
5 TO 10 ACRES
HIGH & DRY
PARTIALLY CLEARED
386-776-1266





PERSONAL SERVICES

Child Care

First Day
WANTED: Mature individual to pick
up pre-k children from school. One
hour each day, M-Th, 6p-7p &
wkends as req'd. Sal. neg. 386-364-
2760, 12pm - 5:30 pm, ask for
Joeanna.


PUBLIC AUCTION
John Lawson's Estate
SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 2005
PREVIEW: 8:30 A.M.
AUCTION: 10:00 A.M.
ON 641 PINE AVE.

LIVE OAK, FL
Call for more information: 386-362-3300 or 1-888-821-0894
One of the most renewed artists in the Southeast, John Lawson, has past away, and we
are selling his estate. U.S. Air Force Heritage of America Bank (2 works of art and
CD), ORIGINAL ARTWORK: Acrylics, Watercolor, and Pen and Ink, Needlepoint
Tablecloths, Quilted Table Runners, International Teacups, collection of National
Geographics, Rocking Chairs, Some Antique Furniture: Dining Tables, China Cabinet,
Armoire, 2 Computer Desks, 3 Twin Bed, and 1 Full Bed, Drawing Table(Draftsmans),
Wicker Baskets, Dressers, Executive Desk, Rugs, Sofabed, 2 Chairs, Silverware, a boat
replica of S.S. Williamsburg Texaco T-2 Tanker from 1948, T.V. and VCR cabinet,
Singer antique sewing machine, a Sterling piano, antique typewriter, collections of fine
china, collectibles, clocks, and much more.
Terms: Any announcements made by the auctioneer at the time of the sale take
precedence over any other previous statements, whether written or oral. 10% Buyers
Premium. This information is deemed reliable, but is not guaranteed. SOME ITEMS ARE
SOLD WITH RESERVES.
S l 1105 West Howard St.
S, Live Oak, FL 32064
1111IIlW. 386-362-3300
J.W. HILL 1-888-821-0894
& ASSOCIATES
Real Estate Broker & jwhillandassociates@yahoo.com
Auction Company AB #2083 * AU #2847


U U


2806 West US Highway 90 M[ lSk
S - Suite 10l1, Lake City, FL 32055 H
HYPERLINK
1r s -n 1"http://www.FloridaAcreage.com"
g ANIEL CRAPPS 1-800-805-7566

(1) 5 ACRES - COLUMBIA COUNTY - If you are looking for a beautiful home and lush pasture
for your horse this is it. Located just 5 minutes outside Lake City this 4 BD, 3BA, home has too
many extras to list. A fenced pasture and a beautiful view compliment the rear of the property.
$309,000.
(2) 55 (+/-) SUWANNEE COUNTY - Country close to town and to Interstate 10. 15 acres of
established pasture a hardwood hammock and the balance in an old cultivated field suitable for
pasture, hay or crops $275,000.
(3) 674 ACRES - MADISON COUNTY - This tract has some cut over land, about 195 acres of
2001-planted sand pines and some beautiful hardwood hammocks surrounding the Sand Pond.
Ideal for deer and turkey hunting. Property is situated on a paved road about 5 miles south of an
interchange on Interstate 10. $3,200 per acre (Owner/Broker)
(4) 166 ACRES - SUWANNEE COUNTY - Unique property located on a paved road, this
property would be ideal for someone that wants a private spot for their home site. Includes some
planted pines, some cut over land and natural hardwoods. $3,495 per acre (Owner/Broker)
(5) 43 (+/-) ACRES - COLUMBIA COUNTY - Land has frontage on a county paved road and is
located south of Lake City. Property has about 40 acres of 5-year-old planted slash pines and
has pine straw income potential. $4,500 per acre.
(6) 482 ACRES - SUWANNEE COUNTY - TWO SPRINGS - That's right this property has two
springs located on the interior of the property that are not accessible to the public. The property
has paved & graded road frontage and is comprised of young planted slash pine and
hardwoods. It joins State owned property on one side. $4,500 per acre.
For more details about these properties or if you would like to receive our monthly
featured property list sent by e-naal, .. 3a1 BAYNARD WARD, CHUCK DAVIS or
KATRINA BLALOCK at (386) 755'-9715. E-mail: ward@danielcrapps.com +


=MM


rATFNI


YOU - I


. . . . . . . . . . . . . .
...............


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


M StlWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK








FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2005 o - ... ...... ..


362-1734 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE 1-800-525-4182


Health Care
DIABETIC BREAKTHROUGH
You can beat diabetes!
Call (386) 935-0678
or 877-320-5455 (toll-free).






EDUCATIONAL SERVICES

Music.
First Day
PIANO FOR SALE
Fisher Grand Piano. In excellent
condition. Cost more than $6,000.
new. Will take $2,000. for quick sale.
Call 386-938-5651.





22PETS
LOST AN ANIMAL? WANT TO
ADOPT? Call Suwannee County
Animal Control at 386-208-0072. M-F
from 9 a.m.- 5 p.m.

Pets for Sale
FOR SALE Chihuahuas, AKC, M/F,
Cute & cuddly, Looking for happy
homes. $350.00. Call 386-776-2233.


MERCHANDISE
Appliances
First Day
FOR SALE Roper Electric Stove. 3
years old. Excellent condition.
$75.00. Call 386-364-7617.
Garage/Yard Sales
YARD SALE: At The Storage Place,
Hwy 27, Branford, FL. 9am-3pm
3/26/05. Lots of everything including
clothes, furniture, toys, misc items.





RECREATION

First Day
FOR SALE Trampoline, 15 foot
round, 2 years old. Excellent
condition. $75.00. Call 386-364-
7617.
Selling due to Health. Two brand new
scooters, 2003 & 2004. Speeds up to
50 & 80 mph. Hates gas! Will take
best offer. Call 386-776-1867.


Boats/Supplies


AIRBOAT FOR SALE
14' Apache with 160hp
Lycoming motor, runs great,
new starter, new battery.
Priced to sell $3,500.
Call 386-938-1218






REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


Apartments
PUBLISHER'S NOTICE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it illegal to
advertise "any preference, limitation
or discrimination based on race,
color, religion, sex, disability, familial
status or national origin, or an
intention, to make any such
preference, limitation and
discrimination." Familial status
includes children under the age of 18
living with parents or legal
custodians, pregnant women and
people securing custody of children
under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed that all


EQUAL HOUSING
dwellings aPPORTUNITY
dwellings advertised.


in this


newspaper are available on an equal
opportunity basis. To complain of
discrimination call HUD toll-free 1-
800-669-9777. The toll-free number
for the hearing impaired is 1-800-
927-9275


Houses for Rent
623 SANTA FE AVE.
Available 4/01/05. 3BD/1BA block
home in Live Oak. CH&A, 990 s.f.
recently renovated, clean, on double
lot. Lg. storage shed. $600/mo. 1st &
last mos. rent plus $300. dep. & $50.
credit check. Need total of $1550. to
move in. Go by & see property, then
call Steven @ 386-688-0588.
Mobile Homes for rent
First Day
FOR RENT- Country living in
Mayo, FL. 3BD/2BA DWMH.
$500/mo, 1st , last & sec. dep. No
pets, no smoking on premises. Call
386-754-2679
First Day
FOR RENT-2BD/2BA SWMH. In
O'Brien, Fl. $350./mo, 1st, last, &
security required. Call 386-935-2921
or 386-362-4311.
FOR RENT: 2 Bedroom Mobile
Home. $350.00 plus deposit. NO
PETS! Call 386-362-1171.


FOR SALE Three 5-Acre lots in Live
Oak, FL. Call 954-806-5984.
First Day
McAlpin/Owner Financed
1998 16X80 3BD/2BA on 5.06 Ac.
CR 252 To 89th Rd 386-867-0048

Homes for Sale
First Day
Three bedroom/Two & 1/2 Bath brick
home in Live Oak, FL. 1680 sq. ft.
$170,000. Call 386-776-2332.
Mobile Homes
FOR SALE- 1980 Homette Mobile
Home w/669 sq. ft. & a 1980 Crowe
Mobile Home w/905 sq. ft. You move
to your lot. Asking $5,000.00 each.
Call 386-658-5291.
Lots
FIVE, TEN AND TWENTY ACRE
LOTS with well & septic. Owner
financing. Call 386-752-4339.
www.deasbullardbkl.com









Help Wanted
Cabinet Installers needed for North
Florida area. Call Van's Cabinets at
229-559-5214.

First Day
Banking

GTE Federal Credit Union
BRANCH MANAGER
*White Springs.

GTE Federal Credit Union is now
hiring for our White Springs
location. Interested in business
marketing & developing a "top
notch" team? We are seeking
confident, independent self starters
with a sales oriented background &
3+ years management experience
in a credit union or financial
institution. Come work for a
company where you' will be a part
owner.

Please visit our website:
www.gtefcu.org/iobs

Enjoy competitive salaries &
excellent benefits with GTE
Federal Credit Union, one of the
most respected financial
institutions in the industry. Please
FAX resume to: 813-414-7501 or
email: resume@gtefcu.org
EOE, M/F/V/D

Construction Personnel
MUSGROVE
CONSTRUCTION INC.
Has immediate openings for
Foremen, Linemen and
Groundmen experienced in
Powerline Construction. Call 386-
362-7048 for mor info. Drug Free
Workplace.


V4cwe44e "d


LAKE WOOD
APARTMENTS IN
LIVE OAK
Quiet country living 2
bedroom duplex. Call
362-3110.
128545JS-F


FOR

Rental Assistance
1, 2, 3, & 4 BR HC & Non-
HC Accessible Apartments


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


Accepting Applications
Good, bad and no credit.
Call for 1st & 2nd mortgages.
Established full service co. R
WE BUY MORTGAGES.
(R00) 226-6044 ,
it ( .622 NW 43rd St, Suite A-1
Licensed Mtg. Lender

L
FOR

HUD Vouchers Welcome!
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & Non-HC
Accessible Apartments


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


BOBBY CORBETT'S
MOBILE HOME CENTER
is now accepting applications and
resumes for all positions at 1126
East Howard St., Live Oak, FL.
farm help
HELP WANTED
Knowledge of tractor and equipment
is a must. Call 386-330-2567 to
enquire. Drug Free Work Place.


















1 '(


m0iYarEpeie


-1


Announcements

Is Stress Ruining Your Life? Read DIANETICS by Ron
L. Hubbard Call (813)872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianetics,
3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa FL 33607.

Building Materials

METALROOFINGSAVE$$$Buy DirectFromManufacturer.
20 colors in stock with all Accessories. Quick turn around!
Delivery Available Toll Free (888)393-0335.

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (800)814-6323
B02000033. CALL US: We will not be undersold!

Online Job Offer eBay Workers Needed. Come Work with us
online. $$$$$ WEEKLY Use your home computer or laptop. No
experience necessary. (800)693-9398 Ext. 1856.

Ambitious? $500-$1,000/Day Returning Calls. No Selling,
Not MLM, No Boss. Call Only If Serious. Toll Free
(866)850-7364.

#1 CASH COW! 90 Vending Machine Hd. You approve Loc's-
$10,670 (800)836-3464 #B02428.

Educational Services

Bored? Tired? Getting nowhere? Getting ahead means you
need an education. Education doesn't mean four years. Visit
www.Search4edu.com and get trained quickly for a bright
future.

Employment

Now Hiring 2005 Postal Jobs. $17.50-$59.00 hour. Full
Federal Benefits paid training/ vacation. No experience
necessary. Green Card ok. Call (866)399-5720 x 3077.

Now Hiring 2005 Postal Jobs. $17.50-$59.00 hour. Full
Federal Benefits paid training/ vacation. No experience.
necessary. Green Card ok. Call (866)634-1229 x 605.

Financial

**$$ FREE CASH GRANTS! $$** Never Repay! Live
Operators! Gov't Grants for Personal Bills, School, Business,
etc. $47 billion left unclaimed. (800)574-1804 ext. 369.

Help Wanted

Driver- COVENANTTRANSPORT. Excellent Pay & Benefits
for Experienced Drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate
Students. Bonuses Paid Weekly. Equal Opportunity Employer.
(888)MORE PAY (888-667-3729).

Earn up to $1500/weekly Now Accepting Applications No Exp
Necessary $50 Cash Hiring Bonus (800)318-1638 ext 107
www.USMailineGroup.com.

Drivers/OTR-Tanker looking forProfessional drivers! NEW
2005 Equipment, Top Pay, BONUSES, Prepass & EZ Pass,
Rider Program & Much more! North American Tank Lines
(866)748-6285.


DRIVERS- EAGLETRANSPORT, the leaderin petroleum trans-
port, can keep you home every day. Florida drivers earn $38-
$52K/year- LEGALLY. We offerpaid holidays/ sick days, vaca-
tion & night and weekend incentives. Full Med/ Dent, paid
training. Req.: 2 years verifiable TT exp, Class A CDL-X clean.
MVR, stable work history, reliable, professional attitude. Call
(800)767-9757 for West Coast & Central Florida positions.
Call (800)776-9454 for Northeast Coast positions. Call
(800)776-9788 for Southeast Coast positions:
www.eaeletransportcorp.com EOE.


Sales Representatives To sell children's books to schools and
libraries. Explore our website for Spring openings
www.childrensplusinc.com or contact
scottw@childrensplusinc.com.

UPTO $4,000 WEEKLY!! Exciting Weekly Paycheck! Written
Guarantee! 11 Year Nationwide Company Now Hiring! Easy
Work, Sending Out Our Simple One Page Brochure! Free
Postage, Supplies! Awesome Bonuses!! FREEINFORMATION,
CALL NOW!! (800)242-0363 Ext. 3800.

POSTAL POSITIONS AVAILABLE!! Federal, State, Local.
$14.00-$48.00+hr. No Experience necessary. Paid Training and
Full Benefits. Entry Levels. Call 7 days for information.
(888)826-2513 ext. 11A.

Hunting

ARGENTINA, Goose, Duck, Dove, Perdiz, Pigeon, Big Game,
Trout Fishing, Bolivia, Uruguay, Dove, Pigeon, Fishing. Best
bang for the $ in the world. Season April-August 2005.
Weekdays (314)209-9800 Evenings (314)293-0610.

HUNT ELK, Red Stag, Whitetail, Buffalo - Our season starts
September 1,2005. GUARANTEEDHUNTINGLICENSE, $5.00.
We have NO Game, NO Pay Policy. Call days: (314)209-9800,
Evenings: (314)894-3776.

Legal Services

DIVORCE$175-$275*COVERS children, etc. Only one signa-
ture required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-7pm) Divorce Tech.
Established 1977.

NEED AN ATTORNEY ARRESTED? Criminal Defense *State
*Federal *Felonies *Misdemeanors *DUI *License Suspen-
sion *Parole *Probation *Domestic Violence *Drugs "Protect
Your Rights" A-A-A Attorney Referral Service (800)733-5342
24 HOURS 7 DAYS WEEK.


Miscellaneous


EARN DEGREE online from home. *Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers. Job Placement Assistance. Computer & Financial
aid if qualify. (866)858-2121 www.tidewatertechonline.com.

FREE4-ROOM DIRECTV SYSTEM includes standard instal-
lation. 2 MONTHS FREE 50+ Premium Channels. Access to over
225 channels! Limited time offer. S&H. Restrictions Apply.
(866)500-4056.

New Radar/Laser Detector/Scrambler $120.00 1 Year war-
ranty, 1 year Ticket Rebate. Cordless Keyboard/Opticalmouse
$40.00 (813)943-1544 gdplessent@tampabay.rr.com FREE
SHIPPING.

Real Estate

BEAUTtFULNORTHCAROLINA.WINTERSEASONISHERE!
MUST SEETHE BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS. Homes,Cabins, Acreage & Invest-
ments. Cherokee Mountain Realty GMAC Real Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountainrealtv.com Call for Free Brochure
(800)841-5868.

LAND WANTED Land Investment company seeks large acre-
age in Florida and Georgia. Interested in waterfront, timber, and
agricultural lands. Must have road frontage or good access.
Cash buyer with quick closings. Call (877)426-2326 or e-mail:
landyetiveg@aol.com.

ATTENTION INVESTORS: Waterfront lots in theFoothills of
NC. Deep water lake with 90 miles of shoreline. 20%
redevelopment discounts and 90% financing. NO PAYMENTS
for 1 year. Call now for best selection.
www.nclakefrontprooerties.com (800)709-LAKE.


I n ... .... n--i t I QDa


Area Foreman Maintenance
PCS PHOSPHATE
WHITE SPRINGS, FL
is seeking a candidate for position
of Area Foreman Maintenance to
be filled by April 8, 2005. This
position reports to the
Superintendent Mechanical
Maintenance.

Experienced supervisor of
mechanical maintenance crew in
industrial or chemical facilities. The
individual must be a dynamic self-
starter who has the ability to
handle multiple work priorities,
tasks and planning in a safe and
productive manner. Effective
communication skills with
subordinates, peers and superiors
are required. The individual must
be a good steward of the resources
and equipment provided. Personal
and professional references will be
needed and checked. Preferred
varied experience with the
maintenance, fabrication and
operation of pumps, vessels,
piping, valves, conveyors, and
other process equipment.

An attractive salary/benefit
package accompanies this
position. For confidential
consideration, forward your
resume, with salary history to:

PCS Phosphate-White Springs
ATTN: Human Resources
P. 0. Box 300
White Springs, FL 32096

PCS Phosphate - White Springs is
engaged in phosphate mining and
manufacturing of fertilizer and
animal feed products in Hamilton
County, Florida. The operation is a
subsidiary of Potash Corp., the
world's largest integrated producer
of basic plant and animal nutrients.


CLASS A CDL DRIVERS
needed, two (2) years experience
required. Health insurance,
retirement, & paid vacation.
Drug Free WorkPlace.
Call (386) 294-3411.
First Day
CLASSROOM TEACHERS
MATH & LANGUAGE ARTS

Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch
Preference will be given to
individuals that have a bachelor's
degree in education and certification
in middle school integrated
curriculum. Consideration will also
be given to applicants with a
bachelor's degree and are eligible to
become certified and have a
background in working with at-risk
youth. We offer small class sizes,
multidisciplinary team support and
competitive compensation. For more
information contact Linda Mather
Imather@youthranches.brg
386-842-5555 EOE/DFWP
First Day

CNA
Professional & Skilled CNA
for private In-home care.
Excellent Pay.
For more info. Call 386-688-0547.
Serious Inquiries Only

CNA needed
Full Time/ 3-11 shift
Call Amelia Tompkins
At 386-362-7860
Or apply at
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston Street
Live Oak, FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F

Cook needed: FT days, must be
available eves, weekends, and
Holidays. Benefits and Insurance.
Min. 1 yr. exp, must be 18 yrs. or
older.
Please apply at:
Suwannee Health Care
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL
or call: (386) 362-7860
EOE




FOR RENT-

3BR, 2BA DWMH,

CENTRAL H/A.

FIRST MONTH'S

RENT PLUS

DEPOSIT TO
MOVE IN.

WATER, SEWER

& GARBAGE

INCLUDED.

NO PETS

386-330-2567
133339-F


WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS North Carolina Where there is:
Cool Mountain Air, Views & Stream, Homes, Cabins & Acreage.
CALL FOR FREE BROCHURE OF MOUNTAIN PROPERTY
SALES. (800)642-5333. Realty Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St.
Murphy, N.C. 28906. www.realtvofmurohv.com.

FORECLOSED GOV'T HOMES $0 or Low down! Tax repos
and bankruptcies! No Credit O.K. $0 to low down. For listings
(800)501-1777 ext. 1299:

Grand Opening Land Sale! SO. FLORIDA 10+ ACRES Only
$294,900. Huge savings on big ranch acreage in South Florida!
Gorgeous mix of mature oaks, palms, & pasture. Miles of bridle
paths. Near Lake Okeechobee. Quiet, secluded, yet close to 1-95
& coast. Also, 5 acres $174,900. Great financing, little down.
Call now. (866)352-2249 x379.

LAKE VIEW BARGAIN $29,900. Free boat slip! High eleva-
tion beautifully wooded parcel. Across from national forest on
35,000 acre recreational lake in TN. Paved roads, u/g utils,
central water, sewer, more. Excellent financing. Call now
(800)704-3154, ext. 609. Sunset Bay, LLC.

GATEDMOUNTAINCOMMUNITYNEARASHEVILLE,NC
Spectacular wooded lots- great views! Paved roads, clubhouse,
world-class trout fishing, hiking trails & more! Bear River
Community. (866)411-5263.

NORTHCAROLINALAKEFRONTONL.'' .., ,, ,- l
Sports lake to fish, boat, swim or just relax. Call for details,
MLC (866)920-5263.

NEW MEXICO-20 Acres $24,900. Scenic region, views,
canyons, trees, rolling hills, wildlife. Enjoy hunting, hiking,
horses, great climate. Power, great access. 100% Financing. Call
(877)822-LAND!

SERENEMOUNTAINGOLFHOMESITE$208.03/MO.
Upscale Golf Community set amid Dye designed 18 hole course
in Carolina Mountains. Breathtaking views. Near Asheville NC.
A sanctioned Golf Digest Teaching Facility! Call toll-free
(866)334-3253 ext 832 www.cherokeevallevsc.com Price:
$59,900, 10% down, balance financed 12 months at 4.24%
fixed, one year balloon, OAC.

We Do Rentals! Southern Vermont's Rental Center. MOUNT
SNOW, WESTDOVER, VERMONT. By Week/Weekend/Month
or Season! INCLUDES: Recreational/Cultural Activities. We
offer hillside condos, town houses, chalets, (large/small homes.)
MOUNTAIN RESORT RENTALS, P.O. BOX 1804, WEST DO-
VER, VERMONT 05356. www.mountainresortrentals.com.,
email: rentverm@sover.net. (888)336-1445, (802-464-1445).

Steel Buildings

STEEL BUILDINGS. Factory Deals * Save $$$. 40 x 60' to 100
x 200'. Example: 50 x 100 x 12' = $3.60/sq ft. (800)658-2885
www.rinidbuildine.com.

Your Ad Could Be Here

ONE CALLSTANDS BETWEEN YOURBUSINESS andmil-
lions of potential customers. Place your advertisement in the
FL Classified Advertising Network. For $450 your ad will be
placed in over 150 papers. Check out our 2x2 and 2x4 display
network too! Call this paper, or Heather Mola, FL Statewide
Network Director at (866)742-1373, or e-mail
hmola@flpress.com for more information. (Out of State
placement is also available.) Visit us online at
www.florida-classifieds.com.




FCAN


Week of March 21, 2005


133320-F


AGRICULTURE REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
_ _ First Day


garbage included, garbage included.

No pets No pets.

386-330-2567 , 386-330-2567
133437-F


Advent Ch;nristian village
Current JOBS Line
Advertisement
Call 386-658-5627 or visit
www.acvillage.net
24 hrs/day, 7days/week

CNA/LPN
Got a passion for Compassion?

Direct care staff in long-term care
setting. FT and PT positions and
various shifts available. Florida
certification (CNA) or license (LPN)
required. FT positions include
health, , dental, life, disability,
supplemental insurance; 403b
retirement account; paid time off,
access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities. Apply in person at
Personnel Office Monday through
Friday from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00
p.m., or fax resume/credentials to
(386) 658-5160. EOE/Drug-free
Workplace/Criminal background
checks required.
CUSTOMER SERVICE REP.
Career opportunity in
a sales/service environment
available for qualified individual
with a strong work ethic and
dedication to the job.
Min. 3 years Customer Service
exp. in a fast paced
working environment.
Must enjoy working
with people.
Computer/Data Entry
skills required as well as
Windows proficiency
Minimum 50 wpm.
No phone calls, please.
Resumes Att: Joy
ws4140@earthlink.net
DAIRY QUEEN
OF LIVE OAK
Pleasant Work Atmosphere
Competitive Pay
Flexible Hours
Day Shifts Available
APPLY IN PERSON
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
Food Service
COUNTRY KITCHENS
Now hiring, all positions open.
Call 850-971-0024.




-FOR RENT-

2 BR, singlewide

mobile home,

central H/A.

First month's

rent plus deposit

to move in.

Water, sewer, &


DRIVER- Jump at This!
Start @ $.36 w/4 days off
Singles, Teams, & Students
KLLM -CDLA-EOE
866-357-7351
First Day
Driver/Laborer
Waste Management, Inc.
Lake City/Gainesville
Has an immediate opening for a
hard working, flexible individual to
fill the position of Driver/Laborer
for Lake City and Gainesville. This
position requires a minimum Class
B CDL with air brake endorsement.
Waste Management offers a full
benefits package including health
insurance and 401-K plan. If you feel
you meet the requirements, please
apply by phone
1-877-220-JOBS (5627)
or online at
WWW.WMCAREERS.COM
EOE/ADA/DFWP
First Day
DRIVERS NEEDED
Mayo Fertilizer and Farm Supply is
now taking applications for truck
drivers with a valid CDL. Go to work
immediately with available health
insurance and be home every night.
For more info call (386) 294-2024.
An equal opportunity employer and
a drug free workplace.
Drivers Wanted
Class A-CDL required
3 years OTR experience
Paid Vacation
Home Weekends
Safety Bonus
. (386) 294-3172
DRIVERS-OWNER
OPERATORS
Container freight from Charleston
South Carolina to Valdosta Ga. and
Kissimmee Fla. 74% to the truck,
weekly pay. Call 803-536-2222

HELP WANTED
New Salon seeking
Hair Dresser
FT/PT, Rental, %
Stop by 117 S. Central Ave.
Jasper, FL or call 386-792-3056


-FOR RENT-

3BR, Singlewide

mobile home.

Central H/A.

First month's

rent plus deposit

to move in.

Water, sewer &


16


PAGE 3C


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FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


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IflA MLl -U U SUWANNEEDEMOCRAT/LIVEO-A-K.PAGE50


By The

NUMBERS

Games through SEC Tournament


EASTERN DIVISION
SEC All Top 25 PF
Kentucky 14-2 25-5 3-4 73.7
Florida 12-4 23-7 4-2 76.9
Vanderbilt 8-818-13 1-5 71.6
South Carolina7-915-13 1-5 68.3
Tennessee 6-1014-17 1-7 69.0
Georgia 2-14 8-20 0-6 60.1
WESTERN DIVISION
SEC All Top 25 PF
Alabama 12-4 24-7 1-3 75.9
LSU 12-4 20-9 2-4 75.5
Miss. State 9-722-10 1-6 72.4
Arkansas 6-1018-12 0-5 71.6
Ole Miss 4-1214-17 0-5 63.8
Auburn 4-1214-17 0-4 71.6


Average per game
SCORING OFFENSE


Florida . . . . . .
Alabama .....
LSU ........
Kentucky . . . . .
Miss. State ....
Vanderbilt . . . .
Arkansas . . . .
Auburn . . . . . .
Tennessee . . . .
South Carolina . .
Ole Miss .....
Georgia .. . . . .


Alabama . . . .
LSU ........
Auburn . . . . .
Florida ......
Tennessee .. .
Vanderbilt . . .
Miss. State . . .
Kentucky . . . .
Arkansas . . . .
Georgia . . . . .
South Carolina,.
Ole Miss .


1Th


lhssweeh


SWEET 1 6

Preview


PA
64.5
71.0
66.0
62.8
64.1
75.2-


@2005 Longwing Publications
Inc.


. . . . . . . . .. 76.9
. . . . . . . . . 75.9
. . . . . . . . .. 75.5
. . . . . . . . .. 73.7
. . . . . . . . . . 72.4
. . . . . . . . .. 71.6
. . . . . . . . .. 71.6
. . . . . . . . .. 70.7
. . . . . . . . .. 69.0
. . . . . . . . .. 68.3
. . . . . . . . . . 63.8
. . . . . . . . .. 60.1


SCORING DEFENSE


Kentucky . . . .
Florida . . . . .
Arkansas . . .
Ole Miss . . . .
Alabama . . .
South Carolina.
Vanderbilt. . . .
Miss. State . . .
Georgia . . . . .
Tennessee . . .
LSU . . . . . . .
Auburn . . . . .


. . . . . . . . . .. 61.9
. . . . . . . . . . . 62.7
. . . . . . . . . . . 62.8
. . . . . . . . . .. 64.1
. . . . . . . . . .. 64.5
. . . . . . . . . . . 64.6
. . . . . . . . . . . 64.6
. . . . . . . . . . . 66.0
. . . . . . . . . . 67.8
. . . . . . . . . .. 68.9
. . . . . . . . . .. 71.0
. . . . . . . . . .. 75.2


. .488
..482
..467
S.465
. .463
. .459
. .457
. .455
. .448
. .445
S.422
S.395


. . . . . . . . . . .. 736
. . . . . . . . . . .. 730
. . . . . . . . . . . .726
. . . . . . . . . . .. 699
. . . . . . . . . . . .689
. . . . . . . . . . . .679
. . . . . . . . . . . .666
. . . . . . . . . . . .664
. . . . . . . . . . . .663
. . . . . . . . . . 634
. - . . .. .--- .. . .620
. . . . .. . . . . . . 609


FIELD-GOAL PCT. DEFENSE


Alabama ...............
Kentucky ...............
Florida . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Arkansas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Miss. State . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Vanderbilt. . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..
South Carolina . . . . . . . . . . . ..
South Carolina...............
I' CII'


Tennessee ..
Ole Miss . ..
Georgia. . .
Auburn . . .
REBOU
Miss. State. .
Florida . . . .
Alabama . . .
LSU ......
Kentucky. . .
Arkansas. . .
Vanderbilt . .
South Carolin,
Tennessee. .
Ole Miss. . .
Georgia . . .
Auburn . . .

Vanderbilt. . .
Kentucky . . .
Florida . . . .
LSU . . . . . .
Ole Miss . . .
Arkansas . . .
Miss. State . .
Alabama . . .
Tennessee . .
South Carolina
Auburn . . . .
Georgia . . .


.402
.404
.410
.410
.411
.419
.419
AAA


Illustration by Bruce Plante @ 2005


Wildcats hold SEC's



hopes in Sweet 16


s college basketball's all-time winningest program and the
record holder for NCAA tournament victories, there's no
team more qualified than Kentucky to defend the honor of
the Southeastern Conference following a weekend that saw
Alabama, LSU, Florida and Mississippi State bite the dust in the
NCAA tournament.
Considering history, things bode well for the Wildcats as they
face Utah in one of the Austin Regional semifinals Friday night.
The two schools met four times in the NCAA tournament from
-1993 to 1998, with the Wildcats winning all four gdrrIes1n Tubby-.
Smith's first season in Lexington, Kentucky.claimed its last
national championship with a 78-69 victory over the Utes.
Utah lost by 31 to Kentucky in the Midwest Regional
semifinals in 1996, and a 13-point setback to the Wildcats in the
West Regional final in 1997 cost the Utes a Final Four appearance.
The two programs also squared off in the second round of the
Midwest Region in 2003, with the Wildcats recording a 74-54
victory.

Kentucky Wildcats


. . . . . . . . 456 4 Seed: No. 2, Austin Regional. V Record: 27-5 (14-2 SEC
. . . . . . . . . . . .. 457 East). Coach: Tubby Smith (342-119). Sweet 16
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .462 opponent: No. 6 Utah (29-5, 13-1 Mountain West); Austin;
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .468 Friday, 8:40 p.m. CT (CBS). g Winner faces: No. 1 Duke or
No. 5 Michigan State.
INDING MARGIN Outlook: Kentucky returns to the Sweet 16 after a one-year
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 8.8 absence, while the Utes haven't advanced this far in seven years.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 6.5 Kentucky will have to contend with the 7-foot Andrew Bogut, a
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 5.2 Naismith Award finalist who has been named an All-American by
. . . . . . . . . . . . ..4.4 the United States Basketball Writers Association and the National
.. . . . . . . . . . . . 1.7 Association of Basketball Coaches. The Australian was the
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.9 Mountain West Player of the Year, leading the league in points and
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.5 rebounds per game and field-goal percentage. He was also second
a . . . . . . . . . . . . -0.4 in the Mountain West with 2.07 blocked shots per game.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . -0.6 Those numbers are impressive, but Bogut showed why he is
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.1 one of college basketball's best players with his performance in
.............. 3.9 the Utes' 67-58 victory over third-seeded Oklahoma in the second
............ 4.5 round of the NCAA Tournament. Bogut was able to extend his
ASSISTS streak of consecutive double-figure scoring games to 36 with 10
. . . . . . . . . . . 16.0 points against the Sooners.
. . 15.3 Despite the season-low production in points, Bogut was able to
. 15.0 make his teammates better, showing that Utah is more than a one-
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 14.9 man wrecking crew. Bogut dished out a season-high seven assists,
. . . . . . . . . . .. 14.7 helping Justin Hawkins and Bryant Markson to 20 and 16 points,
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 14.5 respectively.
. . . . . . . . . . .. 14.2 In addition to Hawkins and Markson, senior guard Marc
S. . . . . . .. . . . 14.1 Jackson returned after a one-year sabbatical and earned first team
. . . . . . . . . . .. 13.5 all-conference honors by averaging 10.6 points per game this
a . . . . . . . . . . . . 13.3 season and shooting 46.3 percent from behind the 3-point arc. He
. . . . . . . . . . .. 13.0 also shoots 84.9 percent from the free-throw line.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . 9.7 Tubby Smith and his staff will have to scheme and find ways to


contain Bogut. Oklahoma tried to harass him with double- and
sometime triple-teams, but that just left a teammate open for an
easy basket.
Smith's best move may be to assign Chuck Hayes to cover
Bogut. When his career is finished, Hayes will be remembered as
one of the program's best players. The university started a
campaign for Hayes' All-America candidacy with the theme, "All
he does is win." Hayes needs just two more starts to tie Alex
Groza's school record of 110. He has scored just under 1,200
points in his career, and is within reach of becoming the first
player in SEC hi-tor) 1o collect 900 rebounds and 300 assists.
The 6-foot-6 Hayes, who averaged 10.7 points and 7.9
rebounds per game, will be at a size disadvantage against Bogut,
but his track record speaks for itself. In addition to earning first-
team All-SEC honors, Hayes was named the conference's
defensive player of the year after blocking 34 shots and forcing 56
steals. He is ranked in the top 10 all-time among Kentucky players
in blocked shots and steals.
If Bogut is able to take advantage of his size, Kentucky will
most likely go with its two biggest bodies - 7-3 sophomore
Shagari Alleyne and 6-10 freshman Randolph Morris. Morris is
coming off a 10-point, 11-rebound outing in the Wildcats' 69-60
victory over Cincinnati in the second round of the tournament.
Kelenna Azubuike, the Wildcats' top scorer and a first-team
All-SEC selection, will present problems for the Utes. Azubuike
hit 41.9 percent of his shots this season and averages just over 14
points per game.
It was Azubuike and Hayes who helped the Wildcats get past
pesky Eastern Kentucky 72-64 in the first round. Azubuike had 19
points in the win over Cincinnati, and has averaged 17.8 points
over the past five games.
Guard Rajon Rondo hasn't looked like a freshman this season.
He stepped up against the Bearcats and came through with his
second-best outing in terms of points and assists with 16 and
seven, respectively. Rondo is also a top-notch thief, setting the
school's single-season record for steals and recording at least one
steal in every game this season.
The X-factor for the Wildcats could be the shooting of third-
leading scorer Patrick Sparks. Sparks hit 3 of 6 from behind the
arc against Cincinnati, and his team is 19-0 when he hits at least
two 3-pointers.
If the Wildcats can continue to play good perimeter defense, it's
their game to lose. Over the past two seasons, 63 of the Wildcats'
64 opponents have shot less than 50 percent from the floor.
Not to look too far ahead, but with Michigan State and Duke
facing off in the other half of the bracket, Kentucky would relish
the opportunity to meet the Blue Devils in the third regional
championship game between the two schools, which would be the
rubber match. The Wildcats faithful will never forget Christian
Laettner's buzzer-beater in the 1992 East Regional final, but
Kentucky repaid the fhvor by beating the Blue Devils in the 1998
South Regional championship game.


t ABAMA The fifth-seeded Crimson
Tide ran into a buzz saw in
the first round of the Chicago Regional, falling to
Wisconsin-Milwaukee 83-73. Both teams shot 52
percent from the floor, but the Panthers were
12-of-21 behind the 3-point arc, including a 10-of-
16 performance in the first half."You live by the 3.
You die by the 3," said Wisconsin-Milwaukee head
coach Bruce Pearl, whose 12th-seeded team
beat Boston College 83-75 to advance to the
Sweet 16.

AUBURN Head coach Jeff Lebo signed a
new seven-year contract, which
will pay him $750,000 per season. Lebo will
receive a base salary of $175,000, with the
remaining income coming in the form of
endorsement rights and media agreements. The
new contract also offers several incentives,
including $20,000 for an NCAA tournament
appearance, $50,000 for a regular-season
conference championship and $100,000 for a
national championship.

MORIDA In his final game at Florida,
David Lee had 20 points and 10
rebounds in the Gators'76-65 loss to Villanova
last Sunday in the second round of the Syracuse
Regional. The loss to the Wildcats marked the fifth
straight year that Florida has failed to get past the
first weekend of the NCAA tournament. Lee was
7-of-12 from the floor, while Matt Walsh scored 12
points on 4-of-13 shooting, and Anthony
Roberson finished with five points on 1 -of-8
shooting.
t5EBNTUC Ky The Wildcats extended the
' school's record for NCAA
tournament wins to 95 with victories over Eastern
Kentucky and Cincinnati in the first two rounds of
Austin Regional. Kentucky trailed Cincinnati
35-33 at halftime, but never trailed again after
putting together a 6-0 run to start the second half.
The Kentucky-Cincinnati and the Illinois-Nevada
games were played in front of 40,331, an
attendance record for an NCAA subregional.
'U Brandon Bass, the conference player
of the year for the 2004-05 season,
was 8-of-10 from the field and had a game-high
25 points in the Tigers'82-68 loss to Alabama-
Birmingham in the first round of the Albuquerque
Regional. LSU hit 23 of 64 shots in the game,
including 6 of 31 from behind the 3-point line, and
gave up 20 points on turnovers.
\WSSISSIPPI SeniorforwardTommie
Eddie is one of three
finalists for the Howell Trophy, which is awarded to
the top men's basketball player in the state of
Mississippi.The other finalists for the award are
Mississippi State's Lawrence Roberts and Shane
Power. The award's namesake is Bailey Howell, a
former Mississippi State All-American who went
on to be a six-time all-star in the NBA.
MISS STATE Duke eliminated the
Bulldogs from the NCAA
tournament with a 63-55 victory in the second
round of the Austin Regional last Sunday. The
Blue Devils, who advanced to their eighth
consecutive Sweet 16, closed out the game with
an 8-2 run after the Bulldogs pulled within 55-53.
Lawrence Roberts, who was 5-of-18 from the
floor, and Ontario Harper each scored 17 points
in their final game for the Bulldogs.

S. CAROLINA Assistant coach Ricky
Stokes will take over as
East Carolina's head coach after the Gamecocks
finish their run in the National Invitation
Tournament. Stokes, a former head coach at
Virginia Tech who played on a pair of Final Four
teams in the 1980s at Virginia, will be reunited
with his former college head coach, East Carolina
athletics director Terry Holland.

~,BNNESSEE Assistant coach Chuck
Benson is handling the
day-to-day operations of the Volunteers
basketball program until the university finds Buzz
Peterson's successor. Benson was oneof
Peterson's assistants the last two seasons, and
previously served under former Volunteers head
coaches Wade Houston and Kevin O'Neill.
Athletics director Mike Hamilton has enlisted
former NCAA President Cedric Dempsey to
assist in the search for the school's new coach.

INDERBILT Led by Corey Smith's
career-high 25 points,
the Commodores snapped a two-game losing
streak with a 67-60 victory at Indiana in the first
round of the NIT.The crowd of 5,11.3 was the
smallest for an Indiana basketball game at
Assembly Hall.


FIELD-GOAL PCT.
Florida ................
Alabama ...............
Vanderbilt ...............
South Carolina ............
LSU ................ ..
Kentucky ........... . . . .
Arkansas ...............
Tennessee ..............
Ole Miss ...............
Miss. State ... ...........
Auburn ................
Georgia ................
FREE-THROW PCT.


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 5C


FRIDAY MARCH 25 20 5








PAGE 6C m ouV vlv t-, - , -v u m\,,. . ...... .., ... .. .


362-1734 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE 1-800-525-4182


Front Office
People & detail oriented, basic math
& spelling skills, pleasant phone
voice a must. FT/PT day/eve. Apply

SPIRIT OF THE SUWANNEE
PARK OFFICE
between 2pm-4pm
Hwy 129 N. of Live Oak, FL
E.O.E.
Housekeeping
Laundry & Bathhouse Attendant
needed 20-40 hours per week.
Some unit cleaning. Apply @
SPIRIT OF THE SUWANNEE PARK
between 2pm-4pm
Hwy 129 N. of Live Oak, FL
E.O.E.
First Day
Inventory Personnel wanted for Wal-
Mart Inventory Travel Crew. Must be
18 yrs old or older. No experience
necessary. Paid training & travel
expenses. $7.00 per hour to start.
Company insurance & 401K. Apply
@ Suwannee One Stop, Monday,
March 28, 2005.

First Day
Licensed massage therapist
needed for local Chiropractic office.
Must be able to work flexible hours
and days. Reply with references to:
Box 91008, P.O. Box 370, Live Oak,
FL 32064.
First Day
Local Insurance Agency is looking
for an aggressive employee. Able to
work with community. Phone and
Computer Skills are Important.
Career minded. Will train. Please fax
resume to 386-362-6325.
maintenance
HELP WANTED maintenance man
with knowledge of plumbing, electric
and carpentry. Tools required.
Transportation a must. Drug free
workplace.
Call (386) 330-2567


First Day
Medical Positions
The following positions are
available with Meridian
Behavioral Healthcare:

Counselor II:
FT Lake City
Counselor IIIl:
F/T Lake City
Counselor IV/Sr. Clin'n:
FT Jasper, Live Oak, Outpatient
Adults/Child'n, FT G'ville,
Achievement Center, Lake City
Add Specialist:
MIST & Adult Programs-
FT/PT G'ville & PRN Lake City
Children's Welfare Supervisor:
FT Starke
Adult Case Manager:
FT G'ville
Emergency Svcs Intake
Evaluator:
FT G'ville, Lake City
Program Director, Acute Care
FT G'ville
Sr. Client Relations Specialist:
PT Lake City, FT Lake Butler
Comp Assessor:
PRN G'ville, Lake City
Staff Psychiatrist:
FT G'ville
RN:
FT G'ville & Lake City
LPN:
FT/PRN G'ville & Lake City
Facility Manager:
FT G'ville
Psych Tech:
PRN G'ville & Lake City
Family Support Worker:
FT G'ville
Driver:
FT G'ville, CDL required.

Excellent benefits. For details visit
www.meridian-healthcare.ora or call
(352) 374-5600 ext. 8277. Send
resumes to Meridian Behavioral
Healthcare, Inc., Human
Resources, 4300 SW .13th St.,
Gainesville, FL 32608, fax (352)
374-5608. EOE, DFWP.


First Day
PAINTER'S HELPER NEEDED
Experience is a plus/but willing to
train. Must have own
transportation. Call 386-208-6210
or 386-362-7185 after 6:00 pm.

Paramedic
Lafayette County EMS is seeking a
full time Paramedic or EMT-B. (Either
may apply). Benefits include health
insurance, dental insurance option,
FRS, vacation and sick allowance.
Applicant must be certified with the
State of Florida and have a good
driving record. Please submit an
application to John Bell, Lafayette
Co. Courthouse, 386-294-4178 or at
the EMS station. Deadline for
applications will be March 31, 2005.
First Day
PART-TIME LIBRARY AIDE II
MADISON PUBLIC LIBRARY

Madison County is currently
seeking applicants for the position
of regular part-time Library Aide II
at Madison Public Library. The
applicants will work approximately
28 hours per week and also be
used as substitute. Minimum
qualifications include graduation
from a standard high school, ability
to type and experience with
Internet and computer software.
Library and/or experience working
with children and youth is desired.
Salary is $6.55 to $9.14 per hour
depending on qualifications and
experience. Interested applicants
may obtain an application at the
Madison, Greenville, or Lee Public
Libraries, or at Suwannee County
Administrative Services
Department, 224 Pine Ave., Live
Oak, FL 32064, telephone
(386)362-6869. Applicants are
encouraged to submit resumes,
letters of reference and other
biographical information with their
applications. All applications must
be returned to the Administrative
Services Department in Live Oak.
Position will remain open until
filled. All applicants subject to drug
testing prior to employment.
EEO/AA/V/D

First Day
Pilot
The Suwannee County Farm
Service Agency

is now accepting bids for an
acceptable aircraft and pilot for use
in the 2005 compliance season.
The aircraft must be able to be
modified to handle aerial
photography equipment. Before
submitting a bid, contact this office
at (386) 362-2681, extension .-r
information regarding necessary
modifications and specifics
pertaining to the photography
needed.

Anyone interested in furnishing an
airplane and pilot should submit
their bid no later than '5:00 p.m. on
Friday, April 8, 2005. Bids should
be mailed to the Suwannee County
Farm Service Agency, P 0 Box
1526, Live Oak, FL 32064-1526, or
hand delivered to the Suwannee
County Farm Service Agency,
10094 U.S. Highway 129 South,
Live Oak, FL.

Prep/Cook, skilled. PT-hourly, for
high volume kitchen. Opportunity for
advancement. Must work at a fast
pace & have the ability to multi-task.
A great place to work! Call Camp
Weed @ 386-364-5250.
WANTED!!!
ASSISTANT
EXPERIENCED WITH
TILE AND MARBLE
MUST BE ABLE TO LIFT
UPTO70 LBS.
NON-SMOKER
PLEASE CALL FOR APPT.
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
386-755-1991
DRUGSCREEN & BACKGRD REQ.


NO EXPERIENCE!

MALE & FEMALE


WE WILL TEACH YOU HOW TO SELL CARS
& MAKE BIG $$$$!

EARN FROM $42,000- * 68,000
Most dealers do not offer PROFESSIONAL training but we
believe that the true professionals will sell more cars, make
more money, and take better car of our customers.
YES, NO EXPERIENCE!

WE OFFER:


EXCITING TRAINING PROGRAM!


5 DAY WORK WEEK!

HEALTH 9 DENTAL PLAN!


PAID VACATION!

SUPER OPPORTUNITY TO ADVANCE!





Sales Manager . 53ARM l

US 90 WEST B x M p 7:3M:30
TheGM d LIVE OAK, FL 0362-m4 12a5 53
10 Service Deparltment Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8-5:30
5lE M N40tW0 Bum= DONgD U aD!WW


First Day
RN/ADON Positions
Weekend Supervisor
3/11 RN Charge Nurse
11/7 RN Charge Nurse

Avalon Healthcare is currently
accepting applications for
3/11 & 11/7 Charge Nurse,
Weekend Supervisor and
ADON, Florida licensed RN
with supervisory and long term
care experience a must.
ADON must have MDS experience.

Competitive Salary and Excellent
Benefit package. Interested
applicants, Please call Selena
Young, RN, DON.
Avalon Healthcare and
Rehabilitation Center
1270 SW Main Blvd.
Lake City, Florida 32025
(386) 752-7900
EOE

First Day
DOCTORS' MEMORIAL
HOSPITAL
Announces
New REGISTERED NURSE
7p-7a Rates up to $32 per
hour
Based on Experience

Full-time & PRN positions
available in
MS/ER/ICU/L&D

Brand New State of the Art Facility
Free CEUs and other
educational
programs available.

333 N. Byron Butler Parkway
Perry, Florida 32347
HR Phone: 850-584-0866
Fax: 850-584-0661.
dianam@doctorsmemorial.com
Web-site: doctorsmemorial.com
Drug Free Workplace
Equal Opportunity Employer.


S.E. Regional Drivers


. - . -





DAVIS EXPRESS
Hwy. 301 S.
Starke, FL
is looking for drivers to run SE.
Requires Class A CDL w/hazmat.

.$500.00 Sign-on Bonus
.98% miles in FL, GA, TN, S.C.,
& Alabama
-Start up to .36 cpm with 3 yrs.
experience
.100% Lumper Reimbursement
-Safety bonus
-Guaranteed hometime
-Health, Life, Dental, & Disability
Insurance
.401K Available

Call 1-800-874-4270 #6
www.davis-express.com


SALES POSITION
MUST HAVE STRONG SALES
EXPERIENCE
PLEASE CALL FOR APPT.
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
386-755-1991
DRUGSCREEN & BACKGRD REQ.


Stable hand/trail guide rider
position open at
Spirit of the Suwannee Stables.
Experience necessary. Must have
reliable transportation and great
horse/people skills, available to
work weekends. Apply in person @
SPIRIT OF THE SUWANNEE
MUSIC PARK
3076 95th Dr.
Live Oak, FI 32060
(North on Hwy. 129) E.O.E.


WANTED! WANTED!
WANTED!
HARDWORKERS ONLY
NEED APPLY ALL SHIFTS
MUST BE ABLE TO LIFT
50LBS-70LBS
(386) 755-1991
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
BACKGREDDRUG SCREEN REQ.


SR. AGRICULTURAL
ASSISTANT



� UNIVERSITY OF

*- FLORIDA




The University of Florida North
Florida Research and Education
Center (NFREC) at Suwannee
Valley is recruiting for SR.
AGRICULTURAL ASSISTANT to
manage crop production practices
on a commercial row crop farm on
nutrient management in
conjunction with EPA 319
demonstration projects. Collect
samples, yield, and water use data
on vegetable crop production at
demonstration sites. Assist in
conducting nutrient best
management practices research
and demonstrations at the North
Florida REC at Suwannee Valley in
conjunction with EPA 319
demonstration projects. Collect
research data and monitor crops.
Assist with collection of water
samples at the EPA 319 vegetable,
dairy, and poultry sites.

This is a time-limited OPS position
with no benefits. The hourly wage
will be $10. to $12. depending on
experience. The candidate chosen
must be able to operate farm
equipment and have a valid driver's
license. A criminal background
check is required.

Call Karen Hancock at 386-362-
1725 for an application, 7580
County Road 136, Live Oak, FL
32060. The deadline to apply is
March 28, 2005, at 4:30 p.m.
An Equal Opportunity Institution

Staff Position
PT/FT staff position open at Country
Store. People oriented for stocking,
maintenance, various duties. Must be
available to work weekends. Apply
at:
Spirit of the Suwannee Country
Store
or call Phil @ (386) 364-4841.
E.O.E.
Wait Staff
SOS CAFE
has wait staff positions open. Basic
math & people skills a must.
Experience preferred but will train.
Apply in person @ SOS CAFE/
SPIRIT SPORTS CLUB @
SPIRIT OF THE SUWANNEE
before 03/20/05 or after 03/28/05
E.O.E.





TRANSPORTATION
Autos for Sale -
Cadillac Catera, 1998, Excellent
Condition. Must see! $6,500.00. Call
386-362-7237 or 386-697-9385.
FOR SALE 1997 Mazda 626, V-6.
Leather interior, sun-roof, approx.
74K miles. Asking $5,000.00 OBO.
Call 386-752-1771.

Saturn, LW300 Wagon, 2002. Runs
good, looks good. Very good
condition, like new! $18,000.00 OBO.
Call 850-971-5465.

TAKE OVER PAYMENTS of $450.00
per month on a 2004 Chevy Max.
DVD, leather, sunroof, skid control,
XM satellite radio, 38 MPG. Call 386-
362-1734 ext. 107.


Utility

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 1993,
2nd owner, 133k, dark green, good
cond. everything works, limited
model with leather interior and cd
player, located dowling park, $3900.
386-658-2380

Vans for Sale

FOR SALE- 2001 Pontiac Montana
Van. Extended model-seats seven.
65K miles. In great condition, silver in
color. $12,000.00 firm. Call 386-294-
1722, if no ans., leave msg.

Ford Van, Club Wagon XLT, 1989.5L
V8 engine, 136,500 mi., Captain
chairs, bench/bed. No rust-excellent
body & interior. Runs well. $2,900.00.
Call (386) 364-6952.


Now, more than ever before,

automotive sales is a high paying

career opportunity open to a new

generation of hard-working men and

women. It's the beginning of a new era

for the Auto Industry... and the

beginning to a new career.

Talk to us and earn your first year

salary,and commission.

Please, No telephone calls.

Apply in person at



Sunbelt Chrysler Jeep Dodge

US 90 West, Lake City, FL






153486JRS-F


~n3~ES
~7Mlmt~


FOR SALE-1998 DODGE RAM
2500
8 Passenger Van. 75,300 miles-V8.
A/C, AM/FM/Cassette Radio,
Automatic Transmission, Captain's
chairs-2 removable bench seats,
cruise control, power brakes, mirrors,
steering & windows. $7,895.00 OBO.
Contact Dean Papapetrou @ 386-
362-7955 or 386-208-9864.


Motorcycles
Honda Shadow Ace 750, 2002,
excellent condition. Black with lots of
chrome. Only 2,200 miles. $4,500.00
OBO. Call 386-362-1849 between
5pm-9pm.
Suwannee Legals
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
Auction to be held at:
Duncan Tire & Auto
422 East Howard St.
Live Oak, FI 32064
386-362-4743
Auction Time & Date:
APRIL 20, 2005 @ 3:00 pm
1992 TOYOTA JT3AC11RON1056931
2000 CHEVY 1GCEC14W5YZ255932
1993 CHEVY 201WL54TOP9188806
1977 FORD 7E82L135567
1995 MITS JA3AA26A8SU075956
1997 DODGE 1B3ES27C7VD139992 I
1998 SATURN 1G8ZH1275WZ141869
1997 FORD 1FTCR10AXVUD05443
03/25
PUBLIC NOTICE FOR LEGAL COUNSEL
The North Florida Workforce Development
Board, Inc. is issuing an Invitation to Negotiate
for legal counsel services. North Florida
Workforce Development Board, Inc. is a non-
profit organization, is the administrative entity
for certain job training and job placement
provisions of the Social Security Act, Title IV
(Excess Temporary Assistance to Need
Families funds) the federal Workforce
Investment Act of 1998; Chapter 2000-165,
Laws of Florida; et al. Among other things,
North Florida Workforce Development Board,
Inc. is responsible for the operation of the
Employment Connections offices in
Suwannee, Taylor and Madison counties.
Instructions:
Parties may apply by submitting a letter'of
interest which:
Describe Their Qualifications to provide
appropriate legal services:
Contains a summary of applicable
experiences
Provide appropriate references:
Indicates their ability to perform the work; and
Contains a schedule of fees
Submit letter of interest to: William M. Deming,
Executive Director, North Florida Workforce
Development Board, Inc. P.O. Box 267,
Madison, FL 32341-0267 by 4:00 p.m. on April
30, 2005. Late submittals will be disqualified.
Facsimile or other electronic submittals will not
be accepted or considered. North Florida
Workforce Development Board, Inc. reserves
the right to reject any or all submittals in the
best interest of the North Florida Workforce
Development Board, Inc. North Florida
Workforce Development Board, Inc. is an
equal opportunity training provider/employer.
03/25, 30, 04/01, 06
PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE
The Storage Place, Highway 27, in Branford,
Florida announces a Public Sale to be held on
Saturday, March 26, 2005 at 9:00 AM. The
sale will be held at The Storage Place Facility
located on Hwy 27 in Branford, Florida.
The sale is being held to satisfy a landlord's
lien. Everything sold is purchased "AS IS",
"WHERE IS" for CASH. The Storage Place
reserves the right to cancel any Public Sale
that is advertised. The Units being sold are' as
follows:
U04-Tina Rodes U09,U14-Jenny Arnold
U10-Mike Grieff U18-Joe Stephens
U22-Tiffany Radford U29-Hershell
Ducksworth
U30-Melissa Wolferts U34-Steve Donato
U40-Linda Loyd U42-Brad White
U43-Akeysha Russ U47-Chris Durden
U67-Carissa Clemons U69-Rebecca Jones
U81-Gary Mullinax U97-Trina Fletcher
U107-Glenda Schofield
U119-Sandra McGee
U127-Andrew & Dawn Wiesen
U149-Natasha Bair U150-Samantha
Adams .
03/16,18,23,25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO.: 612005CP0000500001XX
IN RE:
ESTATE OF ELIZABETH P. RATLIFF
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
ELIZABETH P. RATLIFF, deceased, whose
date of death was January 11, 2005, File
Number 612005CP0000500001XX, is pending
in the Circuit Court for Suwannee County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is 200 South Ohio Avenue, Live Oak,
Florida 32064. The names and addresses of
the personal representative and the personal
representative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this
notice has been served must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST


PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30
DAYS AFTER THE TIME OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is
March 25, 2005.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
JULIA R. LAW
Attorney
Florida Bar No. 281085
Roberts & Law, P.A.
P.O. Box 57
Groveland, Florida 34736
Telephone: 352/429-2183
Personal Representative:
JACQUELYN R. KENT,
LINDA K. RATLIFF, and
CLARENCE H. RATLIFF, JR.
8443 137th Road
Live Oak, Florida 32060
03/25, 04/01
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,IN AND FOR
SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 612005CA0000320001XX
RICHARD C. COLE and
JUDY K. COLE, husband and wife,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
DAWN R. SPRY, a single person, and
FRANCES V. LEARY, a single person;
unknown tenants; and other unknown
parties in possession, including the
unknown spouse of any person in
possession of the property, and if a named
Defendant is deceased, the surviving
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors, and all other parties claiming by,
through, under or against that Defendant,
and all claimants, persons or parties,
natural or corporate, or whose exact legal
status is unknown, claiming under any of
the named or described Defendants,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: DAWN R. SPRY, a single person, and
FRANCES V. LEARY, a single person,
Defendants, unknown tenants; and other
unknown parties in possession, including the
unknown spouse of any person in possession
of the property, and if a named Defendant is
deceased, the surviving . spouse, heirs,
devisees, .grantees, creditors, and all other
parties claiming by, through, under or against
that Defendant, and all claimants, persons"or
parties, natural or corporate, or whose exact
legal status is unknown, claiming under any of
the named or described Defendants.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on the following
described property in Suwannee County,
Florida, to-wit:
Lot 2, BOWDOIN HEIGHTS SUBDIVISION, a
subdivision as per the plat thereof filed at Plat
Book 1, page 474, public records of
Suwannee County, Florida.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Plaintiff's attorney and
counsel of record, ANDREW J. DECKER, III,
Esquire of the Law Office of Andrew J.
Decker, III, P.A. 320 White Avenue, Post
Office Drawer 1288, Live Oak, Florida
32064, within thirty (30) days after the first
publication of this Notice of Action, and file the
original with the Clerk of the Court, Honorable
Kenneth Dasher, whose address is Suwannee
County Courthouse, 200 South Ohio Avenue,
Live Oak, Florida 32064, either before service
on the Plaintiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to answer, defend or
otherwise plead to this action to foreclose a
mortgage, a Default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
This Notice of Action is executed and
published pursuant to the provisions of 49.08,
at seg., Florida Statutes.
DATE: March 18, 2005
Honorable Kenneth Dasher
(COURT SEAL) Clerk of the Court
SSuwannee County, Florida
By: /s/Arlene D. Ivey
as Deputy Clerk
Arlene D. Ivey
03/25, 04/01






Contact


us at the


paper.




Classified

Advertising

386-362- 1734 ext, 102

*386-364-5578


.r i Fi il
wviw suworireeijemc,,: 1it 2,,ITri
r.1i,-,, -.
." 3 r .-, c. rni

We'd love to hear from you.

Suwannee

Democrat
P.O. Box 370
Live Oak, FL 32064


M Ql IWAMMI:I= nl=MOrRAT/I IVFnAK


FRIDAYMARCH 25 20 5






FRIDAY MARCH 25. 2005 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 70


These local businesses are here to take good care of you,



SPOTLIGHT


SER


3 - 8 IFREE Estimates I I m ' " -''"
'IOE F 32 0 7 386-362-3107 .L,-
D 3 I1 C 12150 196th Terrace �L, , . L -..21,1w
j(386)364-1418 O'Brien, FL 32071i 386-362-22-526 1,, ./.1.,.,,
- . - I' ( : i . ' _ -; . . = ..
u -%^^^ql]^ u guq-p r/ -.,-y^


Trees. Trimmned or Remo\ed * Fire\~ood
Licensed & Insured * Free Estimates

TREE WORK
Bucket TI. k T ia l C imbifn,2

963-5026


, ~s9^-


0, Metal Roofing
0l l $ S $ $ S AVE $ $ $$
QudhlIt letal Rooting & Accessories At Discount Prices!!


J tid~ce cja1,iume
a hide pairnted
2 tiide 5-1


Cut to.%our de-;ited length.;!
-Deli~ en %Sen ice M5ailable-
4;h 3atcui ste444 'uiljnQs


Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
CALL TOLL FREE 1-888-393-0335




"Complete One Stop Service For Your Vehicle"
Alignment Specialists


24 HOUR TOWING
J.wp62-4743 1-888-362-2568
422 E. HOWARD ST. * LIVE OAK PLAZA
- LEN A. DUNCAN


irs


OECALL DOIFS IT ALL
a.. Va ** s


* = David* r . Juui
David HOVIE
McLaughlin Improvements & Repa
Remodeling & Renovations
386-963-1391
Licensed & Insured


I A oiL or, ,,
KA RDA ENTERPRISES. INC. FLci:Oc'7
g- -M'


I '~.~!3i


SRICE ONRIG
TH 0OLE RL


Ii,'.u . I,, . 1.. . I ',, , ,. , /-' ... , I-
Drigger's Heating,
Air Conditioning
and Refrigeration
Residential and Co.mmercil
| I 183 Eergreen \.te. i386S 364-5,34
Liit (ak. FL 32,114 ClaIrk I>ripgge.r,. o01, ti
License ii CAC025404 . . .' � i

[77,1.


%. DIAI'ION OF ItARDA% ENrERPRISES, INC.
INIPLETE B, 'OKKEiEPlN6 . i'tiiNTINGiSER-i( EIs
SNAL~L & MEDIUM BLISINBASs


Kim's Restoration
Restoration of Fine Antiques


Khimie Parrish
I 1I
Hi n .l.r. II
ReXii'' i ni


3-1,, i -2nd ".ireoi
''Ad i-- rr, F-i-h
Phone I. J I ',I;. 3 -'
Cell !.sri.3ni-2rt-,i -I
F a i V mr uik n ' . ' . I CI r,


- -~-".'-~ -


4 GEI JLER-TlO) J'_ F E..':PERIEI ICE"
24 HR. EMERGENCY PUMP SERVICE


Well Drilling


-Ir-rM -- -r- NEW
DREAM DESIGN
INCORPORATED
Residential Make-overs * Free Estimates
Licensed and Insured

S.... Cahinels. Ceramic
For ma. ..oour home ,L.Ifu........ ..


r m. 01.' 1 3r .ii. nUne f lle. Counter lOps,
' repairs and needs call Floor Covering.
,John & Trish Adarns Painling. Decks.
S(386l362-7916 Screened Enclosures.
Z,2 221s"yg^


LAKEWOOD
APARTMENTS
IN LIVE OAK

Quiet COULni living, 2 bedroom_ duplex
Call 362-3110
jiiqp)o


DPgers & Sons custom Meat Cutting
lIIes Jasper. Florida


S" Custom "
Slaughter. Culting
\\ rapping
l'liml & Sausage
I-.,.b-.l. N- I.tll I


IN -1 &- ip.11-11.

I-ll-:N jll,\


Stump Grinding


Jim Sellers 386-776-2522


0


Bush Hogging * Landclearing * Hauling
Stump Removal * Discing * Fencing

BILL'S BACKHOE
& LAND CLEARING


J.D. KASTOR INC.
* P.wl A Pao 1' Di i'k * Lictt 'IIt d (,c l iriitior
* Spracr, tc Ri i r R ,'k * Hih(liv [aptrit nt d
* Pailit u k , iiicco * Fri ELniinalt
* lilt riot Eitii er r


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

364-5300


LIVE OAK

MINI STORAGE l I
* 5x15 *5x20 10x15 10x20
CLIMATE CONTROLLED STORAGE
5x5 * 5x10 * 10x10 *10x20
Units located on Gold Kist Road
Rental OMce: 121 Van Buren St.. Lie Oak 364-6626
S^^^^a~a~~gafp^^]


Roofs * Mobile Homes
* Brick Homes * Stucco Homes
* Decks * Driveways

No /ob Too Big... No job Too Small
386-776-2067


IM, 1


Prime Cut
Lawn Care
There's no cut like a prime cut!
Year around service
Extra service available upon request
No job too small!
Maowing... Edging... Weed Eating
Business
. T Cell (386) 688-1727
S or (386) 688-2222


n, I, h
- Ls '.~Ii
Fri jnicRepair
`3 anE.xp


I1 ~t' itake iOic work out omovingi
A Dwv~ght Law
1'8 CO.Imi.CtNr Ro ad 2i-'Al~ovintg Consultant
\eIlb,;m, FL '-"',C~)4I.,-.
(3386) 963-2282

91mall its br a ftee' eeiniate*'
Fla. NIo'er Rei,. No. IMI 1174


E-LIMB-INATORS, INC.
Complete Tree Senice
Licensed & Insured


21653 \\.Shehiiiah Place
O'Bien. FL 32071
Phone 386-935-199)3 '
Fax 386-935-3321 . '-.


J.R. FARNUM
STATE CERTIFIED
CONTRACTOR
* Roof Repairs Fascia & Sofit
METAL ROOFING
SPECIALISTS
(386) 362-3320
1CCC057785a 3 (


JT's Transmissions
James Tullis, O\\ her
Ii2W.)') N CR -";I-
\\ellborn. Florida 32I-194
"TAKING CARE OF.ALL YOUR
TR.- \SMI.SSIOX \EEDS"
Phone: 3.S6-963-3 16
-- ^ (Cell. _,6-697-9446


ADKINS
LANDCLEARING LLC
Owner, Johnny Adkins
Free Estimates
-. .iS -^ \ -*. ''.' .


MTTMEIR-


/


-IM-M-Rom


F2MIMAw


7


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0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 7C


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


ONE


H




PAGE 8C- UV....-........ .


/Ga


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Aito Saley
ESrSf'tl~ ~t


Call...(386) 755-8909

4 0, XA-- ., , ",
; .. . . . . . . ..... .-. . . . .



-, ,Ta, ,,,,. L w.,






THINGS
TO BRING.
* DRIVER'S
LICENSE
*LIGHT BILL &
a PHONE BILL
* 2 MOST RECENT
7A,' PAY STUBS I1/





*6 VERIFIABLE
......REFERENCES W/





NOR NAME, ADDRESS,
PHONE
L LEASE OR



MORTGAGE
PASUB


! ir , 6 VERIFIABLE4 .
REFERENCES WI ,
NAM, DDRSS
.. . .. ,,., ..:-:PHONE :
.......LEASEHI OR



LIC NSE - 4,


ate


o Sal"


W lakecitycars@aol.com
1941 West US Hwy. 90, Lake City, FL


* 755-8909


Purchaser must pay sales tax, tag and title. All payments and prices quoted are plus tax, tag and title. Your credit may affect your
final payment and term. All prices quoted are strictly cash prices. All payments quoted are with approved credit.
'01 & '02 Models - 54 months @ 10% APR; '99 & '00 Models - 48 months @ 12% APR. '03 & '04 Models - 60 months @ 8% APR.
Must meet minimum income & job time requirements. ,


FRIDAY, MARCH 25,2005


M QIIWANKIFF DFMOCRATILIVE OAK