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Suwannee Democrat
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028422/00042
 Material Information
Title: Suwannee Democrat
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: J.E. Pound
Place of Publication: Live Oak Fla
Creation Date: June 1, 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: UF00028422:00042
 Related Items
Preceded by: Banner (Live Oak, Fla.)
Preceded by: Suwannee leader
Preceded by: Suwannee citizen

Full Text



I A strong
voice for kids
- Page I C


SUMMER
DOG
BASEBALL
PAGE 1 B


m~I


S*muauu


rrat


Serving Suwannee County since 1884


Midweek Edition - June 1, 2005


12th Annual Wellborn /


~0CI ~ 36000000 50 CENTS
OF I-ODA
FL S

- ~une 3-4


F, 0f~*A


AM 4w


Susan K. Lamb
Democrat Managing Editor
If you sit back a moment and close your
eyes, you can imagine just how good a
blueberry cobbler, blueberry cupcakes, pan-
cakes or pie would be. This weekend, you
won't have to imagine at all, you can expe-
rience the taste of blueberries during the
12th Annual Wellborn Blueberry Festival.


In fact, if you go out on Fri- (
day afternoon (June 3), you
can taste recipes cooked up by
some of Wellborn's best blue-
berry cooks for the bake-off contest. The
tasting will come at the cake and desert par-
ty after the judging of the entries which be-
gins at 5 p.m. in the Wellborn Community
Association's building on the festival
grounds at Andrews Park in downtown
Wellborn. There is a fee to taste, but the


money all goes back into the WCA to
do more good in the Wellborn commu-
nity. Immediately following will be the
crowning of Miss Wellborn Blueberry at
5:30 p.m. with arts and crafts vendors open-
ing at this time to the public.
But, you're just getting started. On Satur-
day, June 4, the festival continues with a
blueberry pancake breakfast starting the day
at 7 a.m. But, don't tarry too long over those
delicious blueberry pancakes sopping with,


what else, blueberry syrup, because there's a
parade coming to town at 9 a.m. If you've
signed up to be a participant in the parade,
you need to be getting in line by 8:30 a.m.
Then, it's arts and crafts, food, Miss Well-
born Blueberry Festival Pageant, entertain-
ment by lots of folks, including Elvis! At 4
p.m. on Saturday Power Country 102 FM
will host a talent show. At the same time a


SEE BLUEBERRY, PAGE 3A


City may privatize public works


Susan K. Lamb
Democrat Managing Editor
The city of Live Oak is
considering privatization of
its public works department.
What that means is employ-
ees who now work for the
city could find themselves
working for a private compa-
ny at some point in the near
future if the City Council ap-
proves the move.

VIPs and farmers
rub shoulders at
the Suwannee
Valley Twilight
Field Day

Janet Schrader-Seccafico
Democrat Reporter
The local experimental
farm, North Florida Re-
search and Education Cen-
ter, for the University of
Florida, has a great facility
out CR 417. May 24 the re-
search center held their an-
nual Twilight Field Day.
The center estimated 200-
225 people showed up to
enjoy the fine evening and

SEE VIPS, PAGE 3A


Although no decisions
have been made, the City
Council earlier asked OMI to
come in and make an evalua-
tion of the public works de-


apartment and report back to
the City Council on OMI's
findings. Those findings


SEE CITY, PAGE 3A


Teen injured in city crash dies
One of three men involved in a truck crash in the city of
Live Oak May 21- has died at Shands at UF in Gainesville,
according to the Live Oak Police Department.
LOPD Chief Nolan McLeod said Jesse Sipple, 19, of
Live Oak, died at Shands at UF Friday, May 27, at 6:18
a.m. from head injuries sustained in the accident where he
SEE TEEN, PAGE 3A


Superintendent Boatright certified
Suwannee County Schools Superintendent Walter Boatright,
left, receives a handshake from school board chairman Jerry
Taylor after reading a letter from the Florida Association of Dis-
trict School Superintendents. The letter officially notified the
school board that Boatright had successfully completed the
program and certification requirements of the Florida Superin-
tendent Special Certification Program in accordance with the
State Board of Education See story page 3A. - Photo: Yvette Hannon


Gregory A. Buck, 50, of Live
Oak was the driver of the 1988
SUV (below) May 28 when the
driver failed to negotiate a curve
on 68th Street, struck a small
embankment on the south
shoulder of the roadway, left the
roadway onto the south shoul-
Sder and overturned twice, eject-
ing the driver, according to the
Florida Highway Patrol. A pas-
AL senger, Anthony Franchino, 49,
also of Live Oak, received non-
incapacitating injuries. He was
wearing a seatbelt, according to
FHP. Buck was airlifted from
| Kitty Hawk Airport near the
crash site by Trauma One.
| According to FHP, alcohol was a
factor in the accident and Buck
was not wearing a seat belt
a- when the crash happened.


Suwannee County should see thunderstorms today with an 80%
chance of rain. High today around 82�, For up to the minute
weather information go to www.suwanneedemocrat.com
FEATURED ON PAGE 3B


INDEX
C calendar ....................................... 3C
Classifieds ......... ............ . .......... 1-5C
Sports ............................ . ........... 1-6B
Suwannee Living ............................5A
Viewpoint..........................................L4A
Legal Notices ............... .............. 5B


Football practice begins
the week of Tune 6


See this special feature - Page 2C


TRUCK CRASH SENDS ONE TO HOSPIT


TODAY'S
WEATHER


WSES H A EY .... . *See dealer for details, after rebates
W ES HANEY Own d OpEretCd SiRnce Iv W
Just East Of Downtown. 362-2976 Live Oak, FL. 170499DH-F


AREA DEATHS
Lucille Johnson, 77, Live Oak
John Louis Curry, 89, Live Oak
The Rev. Richard "Dick" Harrison, 68, Live Oak
Phyllis Russell, 67, Live Oak
William "Bill Binion, 68, Live Oak
OBITUARIES ON PAGE 6A


www.suwanneedemocrat.com


I


I I


I











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


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





Errmocrat


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
$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
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.


SPEAK OUT SUWANNEE
Call 386-208-8314. Comments to
Speak Out Suwannee MUST include
your name and day and evening
phone numbers for verification. We will
include your name with your
comment. Speak Out Suwannee
comments can be -- ....
limited to one comment .-k *
per quarter per individual.
Suwannre.-,untr, Part of '
'Th," , r. ,r,,ul Plorida" ,


Suwannee County 4-H
Council will hold
a yard sale June 4
Suwannee County 4-H
Council yard sale will be held
from 7 a.m.-2 p.m., Saturday,
June 4, at the Suwannee
County Agricultural Com-
plex inside air-conditioned
Exhibition II Building,
Eleventh Street, Live Oak.
Rent table space for $20. Ear-
ly bird set-up between 4:30-
6:30 p.m. on Friday, June 3;
outside space $10-must pro-
vide your own table. In the
event of rain, outside tables
can be set up in sheltered ar-
eas. Proceeds from booth
rentals to be used for annual


4-H awards banquet. For info
or reservations, call Carolyn,
386-362-2771.
Suwannee County
Emergency Management
will host Friends and
Family CPR classes
Suwannee County Emergency
Management will host Friends
and Family CPR classes for the
public; register now as class is
limited and will be on a first
come, first serve basis; cost $3;
Saturday, 8 a.m.-noon, June 4
and 18 and July 16 and 30; at
the Suwannee County Emer-
gency Operations Center
(EOC), 13530 80th Terrace,
Live Oak; Info/registration,
386-364-3405.


Two arrested

after traffic stop
On May 16 at about 1:20 a.m., Live Oak Police Officer Al-
fredo Moreno arrested two individuals, one on a narcotics vi-
olation. Officer Moreno observed a vehicle parked in a sus-
picious manner in the area of Dunn Alley and King
Street.The officer made contact with Ceasar Burke, 48. He
stated the'vehicle was out of gas. However that was not the
case. It was discovered that Burke's driver's license had been
suspended indefinitely. He was arrested for that offense.
Contact was also made with the passenger of the vehicle, Be-
linda Lisa Shaw, 44, 408 McGee Street. Shaw was found to
be in possession of crack cocaine. Both were arrested and
taken to the Suwannee County Jail.



New in Live Oak


AMH Counseling

(386) 362-6483 * 1-800-691-9493

Individual Counseling & (Y ISh
Assoetation
Group Counseling ' -/
Group Counseling Blue Cross Blue Shield
Sliding Scale Fee Accepted






Magnetic Jewerly & much more


G0in Broke


Inc.
Beautiful
Handmade
Shopper pictures
.with-many
scenes to"
choose from!
111F7 *Rings
- Bracelets
. ; � -Necklaces
* Anklets
* Shoe Insoles
, Mattress Pads
* Crystal Roses &

S Hematite Jewelry
215 W. Howard St., Live Oak
(Between Stewarts Barbershop & Cheeks Gymnastics)
(386) 697-1259
Store hours: M-F 10-6; Sat. 10-2; Closed Sundays


Plaza Location: 542 E. Howard Street (386) 362-1244
South Oaks Square Location: 1520 S. Ohio (386) 362-2591
Medical Equipment Div: (386) 362-4404
Hours: 8:30 am-6:30 PM Mon-Fri., 8:30 am-3:00 pm Sat.
by Kathy Fletcher, PharmD Drive-up window
What To Do About Fatigue
Many reasons exist as to why people suffer from fatigue. Pushing a deadline
and studying for an exam are common examples of the many potential
causes. Anytime the body responds to infection, it draws upon internal energy
stores to build a response, leaving the individual feeling sluggish. Too much
or not enough sleep will both cause a generalized feeling of fatigue
throughout the day. Medication can also play a huge role in fatigue-like
symptoms. Check your prescription bottle or the back of any over-the-counter
medication packaging for warnings to this ef-fect. Additionally, poor
nutrition and dehydration are common causes of weakness and tiredness, as
well as more serious health problems.
A suggested first step is to correct the cause of fatigue on your own.
Generally, you can. Stop staying up late. Start getting up when you should.
Alternate caffeine-free soft drinks with regular soft drinks as a way of
reducing your over all caffeine intake. Most people say they begin to feel
better as they reduce the amount of caffeine they take in. Give yourself the
chance to fe'c well. Consult with your pharmacist if you feel you need a
eiilci-virimini or some other type of assistance that may be available without a
prescription. 172644F
_______ _____________________________________172644l-F


Editor's note: The Suwan-
nee Democrat prints the en-
tire 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 news-
paper when judicial proof is
presented to us by you or the
authorities.
The following abbrevia-
tions 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
May 26, Trent Van Baker,
18, Elba, Ala., false report
commission of crime, resist-
ing arrest without violence,
OALE C. McGauley.
May 26, Curtis Leon Boyd,
45, 768 Scriven Ave., viola-
tion of probation on original
charge of delivery of con-
trolled substance to a minor, P
and P. J. Bristol.
May 26, Shane Lee Cramer,
21, 14493 225th Road, bur-.
glary of a dwelling while
armed-two counts, grand theft
fire arm-two counts, dealing
in stolen property-two counts,


SCSO J. Cameron/C. Fry.
May 26, Fountain Dewann
Lovett, 20, 200 Johnson
Blvd., possession of cocaine,
possession of cannabis with
intent sell, violation of proba-
tion on original charges of
battery, possession of less
than 20 grams cannabis,
LOPD M. Joseph.
May 26, Rauol Gonzalez
Perez, 35, 245 Anna Ave., no
valid drivers license, FHP L.
McGauley.
May 26, James Gregory
Perry, 43, 1474 Pearl St.,
grand theft III, fraudulent use
of credit card, SCSO ,R. Dit-
ter.
May 26, Michaela Danille
Solomon, 20, 11749 102nd
Terr., battery domestic vio-
lence, LOPD K. Kirby.
May 26, Maurice Taylor
Stricklin, 19, Elba, Ala., false
report commission of crime,
resisting officer without vio-
lence, FHP E.R. Blanton.'
May 26, Paul Franklin
Styles, 18, 16191 80th St.,
burglary of a dwelling while
armed-two counts, grand theft
fire arm-two counts, dealing
in stolen property-two counts,
SCSO J. Cameron/C. Fry.
May 26, John Charles Ware
Jr., 51, violation of probation
on original charge of sale of
controlled substance, felony
petit theft-two counts, SCSO
S. Law.
May 26, Alma Elizabeth
Westberry, 27, 711 NE Conner
St., failure to appear on origi-


Touchton's


Sales * Service * Installation
10156 U.S. Hwy. 90 East, Live Oak :
Commitment to Excellence I I
Owners: Jan www.Touchtons.com
172138-F
& Sarah Touchton YCAC058747




sound Of.



.. 7 msic N har p e
L, 4i rics by Oscar mmdrstein II
.43ook toward Li say 2 2W3sel 19roue
i id b"YThke Story of the. _


June 17 at 7:30 p.m.
June 18 at 3 p.m. & 7:30 p..I
June 19 at 3 p.m.
Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center
Tickets available the day of performance
$5- Children (5-12)
. $8-,Students/Sr.Adults/LCCC Staff
- $9- Adults
AA For More Information call
(386) 754-425
E.LiU C" ,$QPr " ' ' "
., E . , , Aie. Is n . ." '
ai " " i*it s i


nal charge of disorderly con-
duct.
May 27, Rhonda Gay
Liphart, 37, Tampa, violation
of probation on original charge
of possession of cocaine,
SCSO C. Smith.
May 27, Robert Dean San-
terfeit, 21, 11882 SR 51, bur-
glary of a dwelling while
armed-three counts, grand
theft fire arm-three counts,
burglary of a conveyance-two
counts, grand theft, violation
of probation on original
charges of burglary of a
dwelling, trafficking in stolen
property, SCSO J. Cameron/C.
Fry.
May 27, Bernard Eugene
Waters, 38, 412 Webb Drive,
battery domestic violence,
sexual battery domestic vio-
lence, LOPD D. Slaughter.
May 27, Larry Wheeler, 44,
616 Second Street, violation of
probation on original charges
of possession of cocaine, pos-
session of drug paraphernalia,
P and P S. Schadlbauer.
May 28, Troy Neiel Ander-
son, 28, Mayo, driving under
the influence, FHP K.
Brookins.
May 28, John Alfred Brown,
69, 17386 66th St., driving un-
der the influence, LOPD A.
Moreno.
May 28, James Conrad Hin-
ton Jr., 23, Jennings, boating
under the influence, GWFC R.
Boone.
May 28, Lisa Darlene Hol-
comb, 26, 18103 Railraod
Street, driving under the influ-
ence-second offense, FHP W.
Creech.
May 28, Charles Allen Mid-
dleton, 52, O'Brien, battery
(domestic violence), SCSO B.
Akey.
May 28, Douglas Wayne
Waters, 35, 16512 CR 132,
driving under the influence,
driving while license suspend-
ed, FHP C. Tomlinson.
May 29, Charles David Fen-
ner, 38, 13387 52nd Street, as-
sault (domestic violence)-four
counts, SCSO D. Manning.
May 29, Ronald Loy Hewi-
ett, 56, 7883 139th Drive, vio-
lation of injunction, SCSO D.
Watson.
May 29, Marcos Paz-
Jiminez, 34, 820 Bynum Av-
enue, driving under the influ-
ence, no valid drivers license,
possession of less than 20
grams cannabis, SCSO S.
Gambel.
May 30, Reino A. Santos,
32, Quitman, Ga., retail theft,
SCSO J. Greene.
May 30, Timberly Wilcox,
20, 1600 SE Helvenston St.,
K-1, petit theft, SCSO D.
Downing.




CASH 3 PLAY 4
5/30/05 .. 6,6,4 5/30/05 .. 6,8,7,3
FANTASY 5
5/30/05........... 4,8,15,21,25
MEGA MONEY ... 17,32,37,39,7
LOTTO ....... 7,18,23,25,31,32


BRIEFLY


Arrest Record


HAMILTON


DOWNS


* Training Available
* Full Time
* Part Time
* Classes Startingil
Immediately


Card Room


Dealers Wanted

Contact Leonard Dramesi (386) 638-0011
171834DH0F


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005


PAGE 2A





PAGE 3A


WFflNFSF)AY .ILINE 1.2005 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


City
Continued From Page 1A

were presented May 24 during
a recessed city meeting.
OMI, the private company
that currently operates the
city's sewerage plant and has


for the past nine years, said it
could increase employee pro-
ductivity through training,
cross training, and incentives
and celebrations.
OMI Regional Vice Presi-
dent Buddy Reneau made the


VIPs


Continued From Page 1A

soak up some valuable infor-
mation about farming in Flori-
da.
Representative Dwight
Stansel rode with the VIP tour
along with Property Appraiser
Lamar Jenkins, Jerry Scarbor-
ough from Suwannee River
Water Management District as
well as representatives from
Congressman Allen Boyd's of-
fice and state senator Rod
Smith's office. Local farmers
rubbed shoulders with the
VIPs while they enjoyed the
provided supper and learned
new information about their
own kind of farming, new
crops and new ways of fertil-
izing.
The experimental farm fa-
cility has many research pro-
jects in the works on a large
variety of crops. One of the
projects they are concentrat-
ing on measures pollutants

..<


that can leach into the water
system from fertilizer.
The facility provided a trac-
tor-drawn tram that toured the
various crop areas, along with
tour guides from the universi-
ty that are affiliated with each
of the different current crop
projects.
The Research and Educa-
tion Center has projects under
way for vegetable crops like
potatoes, grape tomatoes, can-
taloupes, squash, collards,
specialty peppers and.aspara-
gus. There are fruit and nut
projects covering blackber-
ries, chestnuts, muscadine
grapes and stone fruit. The
center covers forage crops,
forestry crops and hydropon-
ics. There was something for
everyone at the event.
Janet Schrader-Seccafico


may be reached by
1/386/362-1734 ext
or by e-mail at janet
er@gaflnews.com.


4,. .,& -


- 4t~2-'
....

The center's director Bob Hochmuth spoke to a packed
VIPs such as Representative. Dwight Stansel seated with
as well as representatives from Congressman Allen Boyd
and state senator Rod Smith's office along with local
The tram toured the facility's research projects and plante
even a forested plot. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


presentation to the City Coun-
cil and a number of city em-
ployees and their families who
also attended. Council Presi-
dent Don Boyette announced
that the meeting was a public
hearing and discouraged any-
one from commenting or ask-
ing questions.
Reneau said OMI had won
the Malcolm Baldridge Nation-
al Quality Award for Outstand-
ing Business Systems in 2000,
an award presented to OMI at
the White House in Washing-
ton. "OMI has 10 business sys-
tems it received the award for,"
Reneau pointed out. He added
the business systems would be
put to work in Live Oak if the
city chooses to hire OMI to run
the public works department.
OMI operates 40 different
businesses in Florida and eight
in Georgia, Reneau said. He
pointed out that because there
so many OMI employees near-
by, any time additional help
was needed in Live Oak, it


would be readily available.
Reneau said eight OMI em-
ployees were brought in to
evaluate the current public
works department at the city
and to find out what was work-
ing and what was not during
the three to four days they were
in Live Oak. He said what they
found was "you don't really
have a lot of management prac-
tices" in the department. Other
problems such as no previous
maintenance done, no training
program and no documentation
of problems and plans to solve
those problems. There's no
posted work schedules for city
projects and jobs, no account-
ability, a lack of urgency by all
staff and no computerized
work orders so employees
know what's coming up the
next day.
Areas of concern to OMI is
the shop needs cleaning and or-
ganization, lack of staff train-
ing and inventory control.
Reneau pointed out that un-


Blueberry


Continued From Page 1A


calling cow plop contest will take
t. 134 place with the grand prize of
t.schrad- $1,000! Just keep an eye on
that cow to see if it "plops" on
the spot you bought temporar-
ily. If so, you'll have a lot to
crow about. Tickets for the
cow plop contest will be on
sale throughout the festival. If
you don't win the $1,000,
don't fret. Tickets are also
available for a 6.5 K watt gen-
erator (remember the hurri-
canes last year?) and lots of
other prizes to be awarded
throughout the day June 4.
You say what about the
blueberries? Of course, there
will be lots and lots of
; , FRESH blueberries available
to purchase, as well as every
)...s: imaginable type of food made
tram of with blueberries. Be sure and
the hat, visit the Country Store to grab
's office some of your favorites to take
farmers. :home.
ad areas, If you want to be in the pa-
rade or have questions about


the festival, you may call
386-963-4486, 963-3412 or
963-3198 for more informa-
tion.
Wellborn is located eight
miles east of Live Oak, watch
for the signs.
Sponsors of the festival, put
on by the Wellborn Commu-
nity Association, are the
Suwannee Democrat, First
Federal Savings Bank,
Suwannee River Log Homes,
Power Country 102 FM,
Poole Realty, Allbritton's,
Marable Company, Preferred
Properties, Suwannee Valley
Electric, County Commission
Chairman Billy Maxwell,
Rep. Dwight Stansel, Clerk of
Court Kenneth Dasher, Ener-
gy Service, Daniels Funeral
Homes, Smitty's Western
Store, Publix, Bailey's Feed
and Grain, Golf Cart Whole-
sales, Lundy's Septic, Mary
Rank1in Century 21, Gaylord
!Pimp 'and Irrigation, Lake
City Community College and,
the Lake City Reporter.


der the management of the new
Live Oak Public Works Direc-
tor Bob Farley, capital im-
provement projects are now
ongoing.
OMI would put together a
detailed, six month plan to in-
clude total re-organization, im-
plementation of staff training,
implementation of team lead-
ers instead of supervisors and
instill in employees a sense of
pride and teamwork as every-
one would be expected to -do
their share of work quickly,
quietly and no one would go
home until the job was done.
After all that is accom-
plished, the city would be sav-
ing money and each year the
savings to the city based on the


current year's budget should set
aside to upgrade the services to
the citizens of Live Oak, Re-
neau said.
No decision was made on the
recommendations but Boyette
said the issue will be taken up
at the June 14 regular city
meeting.
Meanwhile, some city em-
ployees have asked a union to
come in and try to establish a
union for city workers. An ini-
tial meeting was held the day
before the OMI presentation
but no decisions have been
made at this time.
Susan K. Lamb may be
reached by calling 1-386-362-
1734 ext. 131 or by mailing
susan. lamb@gaflnews.com


Teen


Continued From Page 1A

was a passenger and was
ejected, along with the dri-
ver and Sipple's younger
brother.
The driver of the 2000
Chevrolet, Angel Rivera, re-
mains in critical condition at
Shands at UF, according to
LOPD. He and Sipple were
airlifted to Gainesville from
Shands at Live Oak.
Mike Sipple, 17, brother


to Jesse Sipple, was taken to
Shands at UF by ambulance
where he was treated for
head and other injuries and
later released.
Two homicide investiga-
tors for the LOPD are con-
tinuing their investigation
into the crash. No charges
have been filed.
Susan K. Lamb may be
reached by calling 1-386-362-
1734 ext. 131 or by mailing
susan.lamb@gaflnews.com


Superintendent Bnoatright certified


Suwannee County'
Schools Superintendent
Walter Boatright, received
a hardy handshake from
School Board Chairman
Jerry Taylor after Taylor
reported to the board that
Boatright had successfully
completed the Florida Su-
perintendent Special Certi-
fication Program in accor-
dance with the State Board
of Education.
Certification follows an
extensive training program
designed specifically for
Florida superintendents
which include training in
school law, finance, col-
lective bargaining, im-
proving student achieve-


ment and leadership.
Boatright also complet-
ed the Florida Superinten-
dents Exam, which demon-
strates an understanding of
the information presented
throughout the training
program.
Boatright was com-
mended on his efforts in a
letter from the Florida As-
sociation of District
School Superintendents
Chief Executive Officer
Dr. David Mosrie, which
notified the board Boa-
tright had successfully met
all necessary require.mehts
on May 12, to lead the
Suwannee Counti\ School
District.


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FARM BUREAU


JOHN WIGGINS, Agency Manager


AUTO * HOMI

407 South Dowling Ave. 3
Live Oak ,

Drane St. & Lafayette Ave.
Branford


on auto coverage when you

- insure both your home and

car with Florida Farm

, Bureau Insurance


Contact your county Farm Bureau agent for details.




INSURANCE
BURNEY RATLIFF, Special Agent
E * LIFE JOHNNY BASS, Special Agent
KEVIN GREENE, Special Agent


2- 274172142


ISM1274172142-F


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005







PAGE 4A U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1,2005


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


BIBLE VERSE

"Even youths grow tired and weary,
and young men stumble and fall; but
those who hope in the LORD will re-
new their strength. They will soar on
wings like eagles; they will run and
not grow weary, they will walk and
not be faint." --Isaiah 40:30-31


Suuannrr democrat
MYRA C. REGAN Members of the Suwannee
Publisher Democrat editorial board are Myra
C. Regan, publisher, and Susan K.
SUSAN K. LAMB Lamb, managing editor. Our
Managing Editor View is formed by that board.


OPINION

Polio Awareness Week
By Jack Briggs
As an advocate for victims of Post Polio Syndrome like
myself, I am always looking for exposure to the public.
June 1-7 will be Polio Awareness Week. Around the
country there are still over 1,600,000 Polio survivors in
the United States. More than half of them are suffering
from Post Polio Syndrome, which is also your Polio
symptoms coming back to haunt you after 40 or 50 years
of your initial attack. Many Polio victims do not know
they are suffering from Post Polio Syndrome. They have
been told by their doctors that old age is setting in. At the
present time there is no cure or treatment available for the
victims of Post Polio Syndrome.
I myself had Polio in 1935 at the age of two and after
many years of braces and spending three summers' in a
Shriner's Hospital in Springfield, Mass., under the knife,
I had my Polio beaten at the age of 15 and only walked
with a limp for over 40 years.
I have worked for over 43 years with my handicap be-
fore accepting Social Security Disability benefits. For 15
years of that time, I was the owner and operator of my
own trucking business and a limousine service in Green-
wich, Conn., before coming to Florida for the warm
weather due to poor circulation in my legs. Many, many
Polio survivors are known as Type-A personalities and of-
ten become over achievers in both their personal and busi-
ness lives just to keep up with society and are now suffer-
ing because of their drive to maintain independence.
A few years back I saved a man's life in a swimming
pool at a local hotel by dropping my canes and diving to
the bottom of the pool and bringing him to the surface. He
had been lying on his back wih his eyes open, while peo-
ple stood around and watched him.
For this deed I appeared on Good Morning America in
New York City and was also honored by the American
Red Cross and the Baywatch Group in Los Angeles. I
guess it's always nice to be recognized or rewarded for a
good deed.
At the present time it seems I have lost over 90 percent
of my mobillity and have gone from a cripple at the age of
two, being handicapped person for most of my life, a dis-
abled person at the age of 55, and now being a cripple
again at the age of 65. But I am a survivor and hopefully
may enjoy some time in "smelling the roses" before'my
time is up.
Submitted by Jack Briggs
Polio/Post-Polio Resource Group of Central Florida,
Inc., Advent Christian Village, Dowling Park

State Oficials


.te Representative State Senator
(2-year terms) (4-year terms)


Rep. Dwight Stansel (11th
Dist., D-Wellborn)
208 North Ohio Ave., Live
Oak, Fla. 32064
1/386/362-2136
1/850/488-9835
E-mail:
stansel.dwight@leg.state.fl.us


State Sen. Nancy Argenziano
(R) Crystal River
1120 North Suncoast Blvd.
Crystal River, Fl 34429
Phone: 1/352/860-5175 or
Toll free 1/866/538-2831
E-mail:
nancy.argenziano.web@leg.state.fl.us


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.


Police departments must use
race and sex preferences in
hiring as a result of federal
court consent decrees and po-
litical pressures. To meet
these demands, many police
departments have lowered,
and in some cases eliminated,
established standards for per-
sonal character and intellectu-


al and physical capacity.
Jan Golab writes about this in "How Racial P.C.
Corrupted the LAPD" in the May 2005 issue of
The American Enterprise. While most of Mr. Go-
lab's article chronicles how Los Angeles damaged
its police force in its quest for "diversity," where
it's had to fire 100 police officers, identical dam-
age has occurred in other cities. Washington, D.C.,
had to indict or fire 250 cops; New Orleans indict-
ed more than 100. In these cities, policemen have
been charged with crimes ranging from murder and
rape to robbing drug dealers and selling confiscat-
ed drugs.
Most policemen are honest, dedicated and hard-
working people who put their lives on the line to
protect us against criminals. A few, Mr. Golab re-
ports, are no less than criminals themselves. In
1997, L.A. policeman David Mack was arrested for
the armed robbery of a Bank of America branch in
which he heisted $772,000. In the late 1990s, as
many as 25 L.A. policemen were believed to have
direct gang ties. A significant number of L.A. po-
licemen had off-duty jobs providing security for
hoodlums in the rap music industry deeply in-
volved in drugs and gang violence. At least one po-
liceman was arrested as a guard at a cocaine house.
In the wake of L.A.'s Rampart Division scandal,
where 30 officers were suspended or fired, former
LAPD deputy chief Steve Downing said, "Rampart
wasn't about cops who became gangsters. It was
about gangsters who became cops." Downing adds
that elected officials refuse to acknowledge the ob-
vious: Institutionalized racial preferences "allowed
persons of poor character to be hired."
Police departments not only must pass racial di-
versity muster but sex diversity muster as well. Er-
ica Walter discusses this ir a companion article,
"Cops and Gender P.C.," in the same issue of


Dist. 1 - Jesse Caruthers, Dist. 2 - Doug Udell
362-5385 362-4189


American Enterprise. Few
male officers measuring 5 to
5-and-a-half feet, weighing
100 to 130 pounds, are hired.
Mrs. Walter reports that most
female officers come close to
that description, and as such,
risk being overpowered by
big thugs.
There are other male/female


differences relevant to police work. The typical
man has been exposed to fist fights; he's bloodied
and been bloodied. Most male policemen have
played contact sports, been exposed to firearms,
and are more likely to be experienced and compe-
tent at aggressive high-speed driving. Few women
policemen have these attributes. Plus, most women
couldn't carry a wounded officer to safety.
The difference between male and female officers
was recently painfully demonstrated by the slaugh-
ter at an Atlanta, Ga., courthouse where a judge
and three others were murdered. It turns out that
Brian Nichols, a 6-foot-1, 210-pound former foot-
ball linebacker, awaiting trial for rape, was being
guarded and escorted by a 50-something, 5-foot
grandmother. Nichols simply overpowered her,
taking her pistol, allowing him to go on a deadly
rampage.
Mrs. Walter interviewed one LAPD detective
who explained, "Most bad guys fall into two cate-
gories. Either they show no respect to female cops
because they know they can take them, or they fear
female cops because they know the women know
they can be taken and will shoot quickly." Mrs.
Walter concludes her article stating that women are
often excellent, and sometimes better than men, in
some aspects of policing that don't involve vio-
lence and physical confrontation. She warns that
police forces should respect the reality that male
and female officers are not interchangeable, adding
that the real-world effects of pretending otherwise
are ugly.
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-
ators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the
Creators Syndicate Web page at
www.creators.com.


Dist. 3 - Ivie Fowler
Vice-Chairman 658-1602


Sheriff Clerk of Court Property Appraiser
Tony Cameron Kenneth Dasher Lamar Jenkins
362-2222 362-0500 362-1385


Dist. 4 - Billy Maxwell
Chairman 963-5460


Tax Collector
George Bumham
364-3414


Dist. 5 - Randy Hatch
935-1419


Supervisor of Elections
Glenda Williams
362-2616


Suwannee County School Board
(4-year terms, non-partisan) School Board Office 386-362-2601
Superintendent
of Schools School Board Members


Walter Boatright Jr. Dist. 1 - Jerry Taylor Dist. 2 - Dist. 3- Dist. 4- Barbara Ceryak Dist. 5 -
362-2601 Chairman Muriel Owens Julie Blake Ulmer Vice Chairwoman. J.M. Holtzclaw,
Home: 364-1944 362-4720 364-5350 362-7303 362-5578 935-1161


COMMENTARY

Destroying effective policing


A
MINORITY
VIEW



S� 2005 Creators Syndicate
BY WALTER WILLIAMS


Suwannee County Commissioners
(4-year-terms, partisan)


. -.(


Sta


Suwannee County Constitutional Officiers


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005


PAGE 4A





PAGE 5A


3UWANNEE LIVING


IRHaffie Midfdfom


Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rockwell Turner
of Turner's Thoroughbred Farm wish to \ .- 1
thank the community, our friends- and
especially our family for making spe- -
cial the running of the 131st Kentucky ,
Derby "A Run for the Roses."
God bless,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rockwell Turner .


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

Khachigan - Roberts
Glenn and Martha Jo Khachigan of Lake City remind you
of the approaching marriage of their daughter, Kristin
Nicole Khachigan of Lake City, to Joshua Glenn Roberts,
son of Mark and Pat Nodes and Glen Roberts, all of Lake
City.
The wedding is planned for 2 p.m., Saturday, June 4, 2005
at Gateway Baptist Church in Lake City. Following the cer-
emony, a reception will be held in the church fellowship hall.
No local invitations are being sent but all family and friends
are invited to attend.

Harris - Jenkins
Michael and Kathy Harris of Live Oak are pleased to re-
mind you of the upcoming marriage of their daughter,
Michelle Renee Harris, to Larry Jason Jenkins, son of Ran-
dal and Carol Jenkins of Live Oak.
The ceremony will be held at First Baptist Church of Live
Oak on June 4, 2005 at 5 p.m. The reception will follow at
The Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park in the Grande Hall.
All friends and relatives are invited to attend.


LITTLE MISS SPRINGTIME: Hallie
tie Miss Springtime. - Photo: Submitted


Middleton receives title of Lit-


crowned

Little Miss Springtime
Hallie Middleton, 6, the daughter of local residents Robert
"Scott" and Jody Middleton won the title of Little Miss Spring-
time at the pageant held at the Suwannee County Coliseum
April 9. She also won the prettiest dress, hair and smile cate-
gories.
Middleton competed in two other pageants recently. She was
one of the two overall winners in the America's Cover
Miss/Cover Boy Preliminary Pageant held at the Lake City Mall.
She also won all the categories in her age group, including most
beautiful, best fashion, photogenic, prettiest hair, smile and eyes.
And, in February, Middleton won Little Miss Sweat Pea, also,
held at the Lake City mall. The trophies she took home from that
pageant were for the categories of most beautiful, best attire,
swim wear, sports wear and prettiest eyes.
Middleton and her parents would like to express their sincere
appreciation to all family, friend and local businesses for all their
support with these fun and exciting event in her life. Her parents
are very proud of their daughter and her accomplishments and
want to send their best wishes for her upcoming participation in
the Little Miss Suwannee Valley Pageant in August.


Suwannee Valley Humane Society Adoptables


The Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society (a no kill shelter)
and a limited space shelter. They
depends on adoptions for avail-
ability 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 located 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.)
Attention: If you have lost a
pet or found one, the humane so-
ciety will help you find your pet.
Call 850-971-9904 or toll-free,
866-236-7812.
DOGS:
LOST - DAISY or GRACY -
black Lab, female with a.camou-
flage collar. Lost near Sugar Hill
in Live Oak. Call 386-544-7672.
LOST - BOBO - Jack Russell,
male, about 15 pounds, tan and


white. Lost two miles from the
interstate on 255. Call 850-971-
5275.
FOUND - Lab, female, four
or five months old, deep golden
with injured foot which is heal-
ing nicely. Found at 280th Street
near US 27 in Branford. Call
386-935-2025.
DOGS:
#2735 - ALLEY - one year
old, white and red, female, This
lady is in love with the world
and if you live in the world,
you're definitely included. She
would be so happy to share your
life.
#2762 - COLLIN - one year
old, gold and white, male. This is
one of those movie-star looking
guys that no one can resist. If
you don't believe me, come and
meet him. Your heart will be
lost. - : , .
#2770 - GRIZZLY - four
months old, tan and white, male.
This fellow has a heap of play-
ing to do and he is ever-ready to


fill your need for a playmate.
#2779 - SIMBA - 10 weeks.
old, tan with a white foot, male.
Still a baby but with the heart of
a lion. Look him in the eye; he'll
be looking right back at you.
You know the look ... it's love.
#2785 - ANGEL - six weeks
old, brown and black, female.
This little honey is so ready to be
loved and you just might be the
lucky one.
Many more beautiful puppies
and large dogs to choose from.
CATS:
#2212 - MANDY - one and a
half year old, Tabby, female.
gentle as the proverbial lamb,
but with fire in the eyes. She is
ready to find a loving home and
her own special person.
#2711 - FONZI - One and a
half year old, silver and. Tabby,_
male. This beautiful, boy will ap-
peal to those of you who are
looking for a serene cat who is
mature, but still playful.
#2741 - SIERRA - eight


weeks old, black with white feet,
female. The perfect age to adapt
to a new home and a new fami-
ly, Sierra will make a wonderful
companion to anyone who
chooses her.
#2765 - CHAMPAGNE -
three weeks old, Siamese, in
shades of black, tan and white.
Tiny girl with blue eyes that
view everything with the same
delighted curiosity.
#2777- WILLOW - ten weeks
old, Tortoiseshell, female. This
is a great time of year to find
your perfect kitty companion
and Willow would be a great
choice. Good looks and a dispo-
sition to match.
Many more kittens and cats
available for adoption.
Please help care for the ani-
m als . . . .. . , . , ..
Visit our newly expanded
thrift store. Tuesday-Saturday,
10 a.m.-2 p.m. Closed Sunday
and open by appointment only
on Monday.


Spears -

Willis
Stephanie L. Spears of Je-
sup, Ga. and James L. (Les)
Willis of Ludowici, Ga.
would like to remind you of
their approaching marriage.
The wedding will be held
at 7 p.m. on June 4, 2005 at
Calvary Baptist Church in
Jesup, Ga. with the reception
following. The Rev. Roger
Wilkins will perform the
wedding ceremony.
All family and friends are
invited to attend. No invita-
tions will be sent.

^WO jbwE


2806 West US Highway 90
Suite 101, Lake City, FL 32055

pPS


TRAVIS


LAND
Realtor
"The Difference is
S Service"
(386) 755-5110
t Cell: (386) 590-0636
Email: land@se.rr.com
I'11)" -


IChicken Pileau Dinner

Saturday, June 4

11:30 AM - 1:30 pm


$5.00 Donation

Advance Tickets Requested

First Advent Christian Church

699 Pinewood Drive - Live Oak

Bi 362-1802

Bluegrass Prophets

in concert at 12 Noon
170804AF-F


W.B. HOWLAND CO.

"Serving North Florida Since 1926"

Tax Holiday for Hurricane
Preparedness Supplies June 1.12
I a ige i A re Yo a I y .


* Fuel
Containers
* Fuel
Stabilizer
* Safety Flares
* Oil Lamps
* Oil Lamp
Wicks
* Lamp Oil
* Generators
* Generator
Power
Transfer
Panels
* Batteries
* Flashlights
* Extension
Cords
* Candles
* Emergency
Sump Pumps


* Kerosene
Heaters
* Butane
Lighter
* Wood Burning
Stoves
* Chest Coolers
* Water Coolers
* Matches
* Propane
Tanks
* Water Jugs
* Packaged
Kerosene
* Propane
Torch
* Propane Fuel
* Coleman
Camping
Lantern
* Coleman


* Trash Cans
* Canning
Supplies, .
Jars, Rings,
etc.
* Water
Purification
Tablets
* Water Filter
System
* First Aid Kits
* Food Storage
Bags
* Food Storage.
Containers
* Cast Iron
Cookware
* Pressure
Cooker/Canner
* Storage
Crates


* Fire Safe Camping eck ith
Chest Stove us forall your <
*Battery * Coleman Fuel hurricane supply
Powered Radio ,- 1 iS needs
"--_ - WE DELIVER


Help Is Just Around The Comer.


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005


I - - I ., w I







PAGE 6A U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1,2005


OBITUARIES


John Louis Curry
John Louis Curry
Dec. 13, 1915 -
May 24, 2005

Y ohn Louis Curry,
89, of Live Oak,
passed away Tues-
day, May 24, 2005 after a
long illness. The Key West
native moved to Live Oak
from the Tampa-St. Peters-
burg area in 1974. Curry
served in the Army-Air
Force. He also owned Curry's
Interiors in St. Petersburg
where he restored automo-
biles.
Survivors include his
daughter, Merrilee C.
Holzhauser of Live Oak; one
son Ronald Walter Curry of
Inglis; one sister, Patricia
Louise Chisholm of Hernan-
do two and grandchildren,
Michael Litsinger and Robert
Curry.
Memorial services will be
conducted at 1 p.m., Tuesday,
May 31 in the Daniels
Memorial Chapel, Live Oak
with Mr. Bob Fletcher offici-
ating.
Daniels Funeral Homes,
Inc. of Branford is in charge
of all arrangements.

The Rev. Richard "Dick"
Harrison
Dec. 7, 1936 -
May 29, 2005

^.A. he Rev. Richard
S"Dick" Harrison,
.,76�8,,,,of, Lvye Oak,,
passed wva\' Sunday, May
29, 2005 in his home after a
short illness. The Charleston,
W.Va. native moved to Live
Oak in 1996 from Palm Bay.
He served as pastor at the
Pine Grove United Methodist
Church, Live Oak for seven
years, after which he was ac-
tive at the First United


Methodist Church, Live Oak,
where he belonged to the
Chancel, Crusaders and
Lamplighters Choir and the
Bell Choir. The Rev. Harri-
son was the retired local pas-
tor for the Florida Annual
Conference and also retired
after 29 years as a computer
systems analyst for Harris
Corporation, Melbourne.
Survivors include his wife
of 17 years, Carlyne Harrison
of Live Oak; five daughter,
Robin H. and Tony
Naughton, Perry, Ohio, Heidi
H. and Andy Wallace of Se-
bastian, Caren R. and Ray
Fisher of Colorado Springs,
Colo., Regina M. and Bob
Hansen of Rockledge and
Linda J. and Chuck Hogan of
Florence, Ala.; three sons,
John Reed and Cindi Harri-
son of Melbourne, Carl E.
and Mary Smart of Allen,
Texas and David E. Smart II
of San Antonio, Texas; one
brother, the Rev. Ray E. and
Joan Harrison of Orlando;
and eight grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
held at 10 a.m., Thursday,
June 2, at the First United
Methodist Church, Live Oak,
with the Rev. Jim Wade, the
Rev. Ray E. Harrison and Mr.
Ash Myer officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in the Pine
Grove Methodist Church
Cemetery, Live Oak.
In lieu of flowers, please
make donations to: Pine
Grove Methodist Church,
5325 CR 136A, Live Oak, FL
32060 or The First United
Methodist Church, 311 South
Ohio Avenue, Live Oak, FL
32064.
Daniels Funeral Homes,
Inc. of Live Oak is in charge
of all arrangements.

Phyllis Russell
May 11, 1938 -
May 27, 2005

Shyllis Russell, 67, of
Live Oak, passed
v v.awgay Frida,. May 27,.....
2005 in'her home after a long
illness. The Cincinnati, Ohio
native moved to Live Oak 35
years ago from Hollywood.
She was a member of the
Melody Christian Center, Live
Oak.
Survivors include her two
daughters, Tammy Russell and
Donna Russell, both of Live


Oak; two sons, Tim Russell of
Jacksonville and Bobby Rus-
sell of Starke; three brother,
Bruce Russell, Dennis Russell
and Jimmy Russell; and five
grandchildren.
Memorial services were
conducted at 4 p.m., Tuesday,
May 31, in the Daniels Memo-
rial Chapel, Live Oak with
Pastor Frank Davis officiating.
Daniels Funeral Homes,
Inc. of Live Oak was in charge
of all arrangements.

William "Bill" Binion
Oct. 8, 1936 -
May 26, 2005

illiam "Bill" Binion,
I/!/68, of Live Oak
passed away Thurs-
day, May 26, 2005 in his home
after a short illness. The Rein-
ersville, Ohio native moved to
Live Oak in 1992 from Fort
Myers. He was a member of
the Gideon International, the
Live Oak Camp and a member
of Orange Baptist Church,
Live Oak.
Survivors include his wife,
Reva Binion of Live Oak; one
step-son, Larry S. Glenn of
Fulton, Maryland; one sister,
Opal Binion Hoffman of Live
Oak; and two grandchildren,
Zackery Glenn and Dillon
Glenn.
Funeral services were con-
ducted at 11 a.m., Tuesday,
May 31, at Orange Baptist
Church with the Rev. Morgan
Campbell officiating. Inter-
ment followed in the Orange
Baptist Church Cemetery.
Daniels Funeral Homes,
Inc. was in charge of all
arrangements.


DEATH

NOTICE

Lucille Johnson
Sept. 24, 1927-
May 24, 2005

Sucille Johnson,. 77
of Live Oak, passed
, /1 away Wednesday,
May 24, 2005. A memorial
service was held Friday, May
27, at Mayo Baptist Church,
Mayo.
Daniels Funeral Homes,
Inc. of Live Oak was in
charge of all arrangements.


Our community continues to have an unusual '
amount of accidents, many of them serious.
Please, slow down and pay closer attention, the
life you save may be your own!
The first holiday of the summer is over and it's
on to number two in about a month...July 4!
Judging from the heat this past week, it will cer-
tainly be a hot event when July 4 does arrive!
Did you get out to White Springs or over to
Wild Adventures for the Memorial Day events?
Both had splendid events. We certainly live in an
area where there's no lack of something to do. If
you have teenagers, don't tell me there's nothing
for them to do...we have worlds of places to go
and things to do.
Put this on your refrigerator:


9-o4i2t3*


Memorial day celebrated


in Suwannee County


* Sincere Compassion * Personal Service
* A name you can trust

DANIELS FUNERAL HOMES
Live Oak Branford
416 E. Howard St. 408 Suwannee Ave.
. 386-362-4333 386-935-1124
Web Page: www.danielsfuneralhome.com E-Mail: danielsfuneralhome@hotmail.com .


-a Morel

HURRY
SALE ENDS
SOON!
Plush Pillow Top Plush Cushion Firm

QUEEN set 55 QUEEN set 699 QUEEN set $59
Twin Set ..............$349 Twin Set,.............. 499 TwinSet .............. 398
Full Set ...............$4 9 9 Full Set ............. 659 ,, Full Set................. 5 5 9
King (3 pc.) Set.. 699 King (3 pc.) Set..999 King (3 pc.) Set..$899



FURNITURE SHOWPLACE.
Wholesale Sleep Distributors

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


Sheriff Tony Cameron's wife, Melissa, and his two
children, daughter Dakota and son Bo Garrett,
dressed in patriotic colors for the annual Memorial
Day Ceremony. Sheriff Cameron was the guest
speaker. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico Sgt. Robert Finely, a local man in the Spe-
cial Forces, attended the Memorial Day Cer-
Live O icak emony while he was home on leave. Sgt.
A N T IWAFinley is stationed at Ft. Bragg, but has

C EN T ER overseas locations.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Q * How do I clean paneling before
* painting.


A:


Wash \ith TSP to dull it some. Sand it all
do\nii if needed to rotmh it up tO. accept pain
then prime first.
Just painting it will not last very long. Primer
is the key to painting paneling. Visit Live Oak
Paint Center for some great help on which
primer would be best.


THANKS TO GOD
Hello God,
I called tonight
To talk a little while
I need a friend who'll listen
To my anxiety and trial.
You see, I can't quite make it
Through a day just on my own...
I need your love to guide me,
So I'll never feel alone.
I want to ask you please to keep
My family safe and sound.
Come and fill their lives with confidence
For whatever fate they're bound.
Give me faith, dear God, to face
Each hour throughout the day,
And not to worry over things
I can't change in any way.
I thank you God for being home
And listening to my call,
For giving me such good advice
When I stumble and fall.
Your number, God, is the only one
That answers every time.
I never get a busy signal,
Never had to pay a dime.
So thank you, God, for listening
To my troubles and my sorrow.
Good night, God, I love You too,
And I'll call again tomorrow!
Share this with all your friends and family.
Let them know God is there for them always.


BY SUSAN K. LAMB
Democrat Managing Editor


.1.


'liar ~.


1512 South Ohio Avenue, 362-7066
172052-F


E 'e4POAIS


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005


PAGE 6A


'A&&


EFIFFMIZV Astif







v V mY UE1 00 UANEDMCRTLV A AE7


Walk With the Chief


On Thursday, May 12, Chief Nolan
McLeod, Lt. Joe Daly and Director of Victim
and Community Services Stephanie Laidig
were joined by many of the residents of the
Fifth, Sixth and Seventh streets neighbor-
hoods for the Walk With the Chief.
Residents had an opportunity to talk with
the Chief and other Live Oak Police Depart-

f. .-


ment employees about issues concerning
them.
Two hours later, some great relationships
and new partnerships had begun.
Chief McLeod and the rest of the Live Oak
Police Department look forward to future
walks and the experiences those walks will
bring.


.,I,


--'. "/ ', 1 '







WALK WITH THE CHIEF: Residents of Fifth and Sixth and Seventh streets visit with Chief Nolan
McLeod as he visits their neighborhood. - Photo: Submitted


Are you ready for some
blueberries? Lots and lots of
blueberries will be available
June 3 and 4 as The Well-
born Community Associa-
tion celebrates its' 12th An-
nual Blueberry Festival.
Vendors from far and wide
will offer a diverse selection
of beautiful, handmade
crafts and delectable foods
and refreshing drinks. A
great lineup of talented indi-
viduals, groups and bands
will entertain throughout the
two-day festival.
The festival begins on Fri-
day, June 3, at 5 p.m. with
the prize winning blueberry
cook-off judging, followed
at 6 p.m. with the "Taste of
Wellborn" tasting party.
There is a $3 fee for those
wishing to enjoy the deli-
cious offerings of desserts
that will be available.
The beauty pageant con-
test and crowning .of this
year's Miss Wellborn will
also be held on Friday from
5:30 - 6:30 p.m. The newly
crowned Miss Wellborn will
ride in the parade on Satur-
day, June 4.
Saturday is the big Blue-
berry Blast! Forget that diet.
Indulge your taste buds. You
can start the day off with a
great breakfast of blueberry
pancakes, sausage, orange
juice and coffee. Come early,
because the lines are always
long. They start serving at 7
a.m. And contrary to the


popular belief that the best
things in life are free, there
is a $4 per person charge.
Some times the really very
best is worth only $4.
It is not too late to enter
the Blueberry Parade. There
will be decorated floats, fan-
cy-dressed horses and their
riders, the newly-crowned
Miss Wellborn, golf carts,
fire trucks, tractors, automo-
biles and who knows, maybe
a plane and for sure a train,
even if it is only passing
through. You never know
what you might see in this
parade. Potluck and politi-
cians...All have, at one time
or another, been present. Pa-
rade lineup is at 8:30 a.m.
with the parade starting at 9
a.m. If you are interested in
being a part of this fun pa-
rade, please call Beanie
Brooks at 386-963-2908.
Awards for local honorees
will be presented at 11 a.m.
There will be awards for
Business of the Year, Citi-
zens of the Year, and Life
Time Achievement. I know
who the recipients are but
will not divulge their names.
Come to the festival and
congratulate these much de-
serving individuals. Winners
of the parade floats will also
be announced during this
time. There will monetary
prizes of $25, $15 and $10 to
the top three float winners.
A Mystery Guest will be
announced at noon. Could it


,0lA


S' LIVE OAK POLICE DEPARTMENT: Chief Nolan
COMMUNITY VISITED BY POLICE CHIEF: Live McLeod and Lt. Joe Daily go into the neighbor-
Oak Police Chief Nolan McLeod talks with a res- hoods of Fifth, Sixth and Seventh streets of Live
ident during a recent Walk With the Chief. Oak to listen to the concerns of residents. - Photo:
- Photo: Submitted Submitted


-: Y" �' - FOR

HURRICANE

SEASON!
At Your Friendly Local
Sears Dealer Store.


JUNE 1ST THRU JUNE 12T, 2005
Florida law provides that no sales tax or discretionary sales surtax (also known
as a local option sales tax) will be collected on the sale or purchase of certain
items related to hurricane preparedness. This special sales tax holiday will
begin at 12:01 a.m. June 1, 2005, and will end at midnight, June 12, 2005.
(OFFER VALID IN FLORIDA ONLY)


Another Above
Normal Hurricane
Season Expected
NOAA Hurricane forecasters are predicting
another above-normal hurricane season on
the heels of last year's destructive and his-
toric hurricane season. "NOAA's prediction
for the 2005 Atlantic hurricane season is for
12 to 15 tropical storms, with seven to nine
becoming hurricanes, of which three to five
could become major hurricanes," said retired
Navy Vice Adm. Conrad C. Lautenbacher,
Ph. D., undersecretary of commerce for
oceaand atmosphere and NOAA adminis-
trator at a news conference in Bay St. Louis,
Miss. "Forecaster confidence that this will
be an active hurricane season is very high.'

VISIT OUR STORE
FOR ADDITIONAL
TAX EXEMPT ITEMS


5600 Watt Generator
8600 Surge Watts. 10HP Briggs &
Stratton engine. 4 household
outlets. 5 gallon fuel tank with
gauged fuel cap. One locking
120/240 volt outlet.
71-32560. Reg. 799.99
PRICED LOWER IN STORE '


Storm Kit
Includes 25' cord with
4 connectors; 30 AMP, 110 Volt,
1 air filter, 2 bottles of oil,
fuel stabilizer packets and
generator spark plug.
71-32803.
Sale 99.99


PRICES VALID THRU 6/12/05.


*SEE STORE FOR DETAILS,


172112tsV JULYROP 10


Live Oak Post Office promotes sale of Breast

Cancer Research Stamps in May and June 2005
Live Oak Post Office; Breast Cancer Re- to breast cancer research organizations;
search Stamps available for sale; nation- Info/order: 386-362-2931 or toll-free 800-
wide promotion in June 2005; proceeds go 782-6724 or www.stampsonline.com.




GETTHE



PLAY-BY-PLAY.



SECOND-TO-SECOND.


Because like


Connect in less than a second,
with coast-to-coast walkie-talkie.
And get it done, right off the bat.
baseball, life is a game of instant.


Quality Plus

Communications, Inc.




330 West Howard Street
Live Oak, FL 32064
(386) 362-6789 Main Office
(386) 935-9317 Branford
(386) 294-2424 Mayo


Nextels Nationwide Network serves 297 of the top 300 markets. 2005 Nextel Partners Inc. NEXTEL, DIRECT CONNECT, NATIONWIDE DIRECT CONNECT and other marks
are service marks and trademarks of Nextel Communications, Inc. All third party product or service names are the property of their respective owners. All rights reserved.
172104-F


BYI LINDkDY


Sears
Authorized Retail Dealer

j *eardealr*co
you De* Store ust*go


NEXIEL I
AUTHORIZ ED R EPRESNTA'rTIVE


PAGE 7A


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005


k I I
'h I k. v


be that famous King of Rock
& Roll all the way from
Memphis?
The bank robbery re-enact-
ment will be at high noon
followed by a pie eating con-
test at 12:30 p.m. One way or
the other partner, your belly
will be full...Bullets or
berries.
The grand prize drawing of
the festival is for a 6.5 K.
Generator. What with all the
hurricanes we experienced
last year a generator sure
would come in handy if
Mother Nature decides to re-
peat the same for us this hur-
ricane season. Tickets are
only $1 each and can be pur-
chased at the Wellborn Jiffy
Store and at the Blueberry
Festival.
Also, don't forget the fa-
mous Cow Plop contest. This
one is a lot of fun. Every one
stands around and waits for
the cow to PLOP. What some
people will do to win a
$1,000! And they think Hol-
lywood and, New York know
how to party. Tickets are $1.
I have already bought my
tickets for this event.
The Power Country 102
Talent Show will also begin
at 4 p.m. This is Wellborn's
version of Nashville Star. Be
sure to bring your lawn
chairs so you can enjoy the
show in comfort.
Please remember that the
Wellborn Blueberry Festival
is a family oriented festival
sponsored by The Wellborn
Community Association and
other area sponsors. Ab-
solutely no alcohol. Let's
make this a fun day for
everyone. How Blue Can
You Be? Come on out to
Wellborn June 3 and 4 and
let us show you how being
BLUE can be a good thing.
This year's festival is in
honor of our Armed Forces.
Remember to pray for our
troops.









Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center


2005 graduates receive diplomas


i, !!
Lis Cshlet, ecivshrdpoafo Su neeC ntS-

pr.,


Lisa Cash, left, receives her diploma from Suwannee County Su-
perintendent Walter Boatright.




L-


Lisa Hughes, left, receives her diploma from Suwannee County
Superintendent Walter Boatright.


4




4.'. K W. 5.
'%\~.: ~ b
~ 'a
.ti. Xtbt.


Sabrina Denelsbeck, left, receives her diploma from Suwannee
County Superintendent Walter Boatright.


iaOSt


Richard Jacks, left, receives his diploma from Suwannee County
Superintendent Walter Boatright May 19.


-.4.


4r~
I-..


Frank McDaniels III, left, receives his diploma from Suwannee
County Superintendent Walter Boatright May 19.


Cricket McIntosh, left, receives her diploma
County Superintendent Walter Boatright.


,--." .'-, 1 ::,_ -..
, ,l ,


---'I-.--,'"%
. - ,L , .:.' "


Christopher Durden, left, receives his diploma May 19, from
Suwannee County Superintendent Walter Boatright.
'7.7


-;

't t
PA' Vt 4,
~
11


Virginia Jenkins, left, receives her diploma from Suwannee Coun-
ty Superintendent Walter Boatright.


,, ; cr ',-;.'.


,.1

.',.' t :


from Suwannee


4 ~


Thomas Maguire, left, receives his diploma May 19, from Suwan-
nee County Superintendent Walter Boatright.


:1 V
r


Rebecca Martine, left, receives her diploma from Suwannee
County Superintendent Walter Boatright.


Wendy Musgrove, left, receives her diploma
County Superintendent Walter Boatright.


Angela Moody, left, receives her diploma from Suwannee County
Superintendent Walter Boatright.


from Suwannee Candy O'Neal, left, receives her diploma from Suwannee County
Superintendent Walter Boatright.


David Morris, left, receives his diploma from Suwannee County
Superintendent Walter Boatright.







'_o r





Chelsea Papesca, left, receives her diploma from Suwannee
County Superintendent Walter Boatright.


.-. . . . .. ; j '
Traci Proudfoot, left, receives her diploma from Suwannee Coun-
ty Superintendent Walter Boatright.
OT- A 0 M


Lawrence Tyre, left, receives his diploma from Suwannee County
Superintendent Walter Boatright.


Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center practical nursing student North Florida Community College President Morris Steen awards
Jody Fletcher was awarded a Presidential Scholarship to North a Presidential Scholarship to Dana Bass, left.
Florida Community College May 19 at the Adult Graduation and
Awards Ceremony at the Live Oak Church of God. P:H


Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center Principal Dianne Westcott,
right, presents Constance Bond with the Suwannee County
Chamber of Commerce Award May 19 at the Adult Graduation
and Awards Ceremony at the Live Oak Church of God.


May 19 at the Live Oak Church of God

V. " .L *"r:t?'..


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005


GEAf - OA


u, .*


� ! ..


.. ; * ' !**






VAtrfLJNIcFO~rlAYi N 05USWNE EORTLV A AE9


Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center

2005 graduates receive diplomas

May 19 at the Live Oak. Church of God


;04.''9-..1





Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center Masonry Instructor Der-
win Bass, right, presents Michelle Bradley with a scholarship on
behalf of the Suwannee Valley Builder's Association May 19 dur-
ing the Adult Graduation and Awards Ceremony at the Live Oak
Church of God.


Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center Masonry Instructor Derwin
Bass, right, presents Jeffrey Simmons with a scholarship on be-
half of the Suwannee Valley Builder's Association during the
Adult Graduation and Awards'Ceremony at the Live Oak Church
of God.


r -~ .
.V... . 4 . ,.; . . .. . .. , .


.Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center Principal Dianne Wescott, Suwannee-Hamilton Technical Center Masonry Instructor Derwin
right, presents Donna Thomas with the Vincent M. Jones Bass, right, presents Alonzo Lee with a scholarship on behalf of


Achievement Award May 19.


the Suwannee Valley Builder's Association May 19.


Phto:Yvtt ano


Attention


American


Profile readers!


Here's a peek at what's in-
side the Friday, June 3,
American Profile which is a
bonus newsmagazine in each
weekend edition of the
Suwannee Democrat.
Cover Story: Memorial
Day is a special occasion in
Waterloo, N.Y. (pop. 7,866),
where residents as far back
as 1866 have _
closed their ,
businesses
and deco-
rated the
graves ol
fallen so-
diers with
flowers and
flags. The .
town, under
the direction J
of President .
Lyndon John-
son in 1966, has
become known as the Birth-
place of Memorial Day-a
title that residents proudly
accept.
Hometown Hero: Golf
has always been a game of
knowledge as well as skill.
For the last 62 years, Pine-
hurst Resort in Pinehurst,
N.C., (pop. 9,706) has been


fortunate to have on its
premises a veritable font of
local golfing wisdom.
American Roots: Found-
ed in 1853 by Capt. Richard
King, the 825,000-acre King
Ranch near Kingsville,
Texas, (pop. 25,575) remains
one of the most significant
and largest
working
. . ranches in
S - the United
States.
Recipes:
e Broccoli
and Cauli-
flowwer
Salad - A
Virginia
reader
shares

recipe that
makes a great lunch salad
when served with a sand-
wich. It's great any time of
year.
Family: Cyberspace isn't
always a safe place for
kids-and it's your job as a
parent to protect your child
by giving them the right
combination of information
and supervision.


Help trees take shape: prune properly


In search of a strong struc-
ture and a desirable form ...
for your tree? If so, prune your
trees when they are young.
This will result in less need for
corrective pruning as they ma-
ture. In fact, with a basic un-
derstanding of tree biology,
homeowners can properly
prune young trees, maintain
tree health and structure, and
enhance the aesthetic and eco-
nomic values of their land-
scape, said Jim Skiera, Execu-
tive Director of the Interna-
tional Society of Arboriculture
(ISA).

Why do people prune trees?
People commonly prune
trees to remove dead branch-
es, remove crowded or rub-
bing limbs, or to eliminate
hazards. Trees also are pruned
to increase light and air pene-
tration to the inside of the
tree's crown or to surrounding
landscape. But in most cases,
mature trees are pruned as a
corrective or preventative
measure.
Since each cut has the po-
tential to change the growth of
the tree, no branch should be
removed without a reason,
Skiera said.
"Urban environments are
not 'natural' conditions for
trees, so trees usually have to
be modified in some way,"
Skiera said. "But homeowners
need to remember
that heavy prun- For
ing can severely inform
stress a tree. They contact a
need to exercise Certifiec
caution and a lit- or
tle common sense
when they prune." ww isa-


Removing foliage -
the primary source of energy-
producing sugar for trees - can
reduce growth and stored en-
ergy reserves. Skiera said a
good rule of thumb for prun-
ing is to maintain at least half
the foliage on branches in the
lower two-thirds of a tree.

Pruning techniques
There are specific types of
pruning that help trees stay
healthy, safe, and beautiful.
* Cleaning removes dead,
dying, diseased, crowded,
weakly attached, and low-vig-
or branches from the crown of
a tree.
* Thinning selectively re-
moves branches to increase
light penetration and air
movement through the crown
and reduces weight on heavy
limbs to retain the tree's natur-
al shape.- Raising removes
lower branches from a tree to


clear space for buildings, ve-
hicles, pedestrians, and views.
* Reduction trims the height
or spread of a tree by pruning
back the leaders and branch
terminals to lateral branches
that are large enough to as-
sume the terminal roles (at
least one-third the diameter of
the cut stem). Compared to
topping, this helps maintain
the form and structural integri-
ty of the tree.

When to prune
Most routine pruning to re-
move weak, diseased, or dead
limbs can be done at any time
of the year. But growth is
maximized and wound closure
is fastest if pruning occurs be-
fore the spring growth flush -
when trees have just expended
a great deal of energy to pro-
duce foliage and early shoot
growth. Heavy pruning imme-
diately after growth flush can
stress the tree. Avoid pruning
during active disease trans-
mission periods. A few tree
diseases, such as oak wilt, can
be spread when pruning
wounds allow spores to access
a tree.

Proper pruning cuts
A pruning cut's location is
critical to a tree's response in
growth and wound closure.
Pruning cuts should be made
just outside the branch collar,


more
nation,
local ISA
d Arborist
visit
arbor.com


which contains
trunk or parent
branch tissue that
should not be
damaged or re-
moved. When re-
moving a large
limb, first reduce its


weight to avoid tearing
the bark, make an undercut
about 12-18 inches from the
limb's point of attachment.
Then make a second cut from
the top, directly above or a
few inches further out on the
limb.

How much to prune
The amount to remove de-
pends on the tree size,
species, and age, as well as
pruning objectives. Younger
trees can tolerate more prun-
ing than mature trees. Skiera
says: "A tree can recover
faster from several small
pruning wounds than from
one large wound." Removing
just one, large-diameter limb
can create a wound that the
tree may not be able to close.
The older and larger the tree,
the less energy it has to close
wounds and ward off decay
or insects.


Hiring an arborist
Pruning large trees can be
dangerous - it usually involves
working above the ground and
using power - equipment. En-
sure your safety, and that of
your trees, by hiring a profes-
sional arborist.
aThe International Society
of Arboriculture (ISA), head-


quartered in Champaign, Ill.,
is a nonprofit organization
supporting tree care research
and education around the
world. As part of ISA's dedi-
cation to the care and preser-
vation of shade and ornamen-
tal trees, it offers the only in-
ternationally-recognized cer-
tification program in the in-


dustry.
For more in-
formation, con-
tact a local ISA
Certified Ar-
borist or visit
www.isa-ar-.
b o r . c om
http://www.isa-
arbor.com.


Know your diabetes ABCs


just like you know your other numbers.


If you have diabetes, you are at high risk for heart attack and
stroke. But you can fight back. You can control the ABCs of
diabetes and live a long and healthy life. Ask your health care
provider what your A 1C, Blood press, and Cholesterol
numbers are and ask what they should be. Then talk about the
steps you can take to reach your ABC goals. You have the power
to help prevent heart attack and stroke. Control your ABCs.

Talk to your health care provider today.


For a free brochure about the

ABCs of diabetes,

call 1-800-438-5383 or visit

www.ndep.nih.gov.
T E' 1AN'17 s-*fAiF*^ __je


: For more I formal on:
about controlling
* diabetes, call your local
Sa[e,. m depsrmerrt
Branford 935-1133
� Mayo 294-1321
Live Oak 362-2708

172056DH-F


PAGE 9A


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY. JUNE 1, 2005


I]
in













Tau (PGoneE
FROM THE PAGES OF THE OCTOBER, 1959 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT
-- ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ WNE D RAT F2r, .: :? 7 7;2 7 .'Z;


Sheriff Maintains Order

Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch Here

Adds Lustre To Local Office
Lyle Served Longest As Sheriff 4
� To the .I.-i lf of Suwanneo County goes not only
fi-. i.--...* ibility of enforcing the laws of the land, but .. . ,. .. *
l.id', . ii. a new responsibility in serving as -;,.-i'ii of --
the O.LuLUt '.'.hich is the site of the Florida Sheriffs Boys
Ruin...i h1,- man who today serves in this office has
been particularly active in the William D. Green served from .
development of the Boys Ranch December 1865 until he was re- '
from its inception and through moved by Maj. Gen. G. G. Meade.
his efforts, much of the initial in March 1868 (in the reconstruc-
work in getting the Ranch for tion days following the Civil War) ''
Suwannee County was done. and Richard Hurt appointed to ' '
He is Hugh Lewis who is now serve out his term. From this year
serving his second term as Sher- until 1874, the names of the She-
iff of Suwannee County. To his riffs are not known.
dep art n rut u.' -,n.t: I.,. ,C ' ' , .'.' ; in , . , . ,,l 1,, ' -
m.etlIl u'tl . . k-:; '.'l , ,f.,. - . r,, , I1 . - _ . ,l, ' i, 16 - ' '
law. appi h.- l n,:i u'ir . , i . I . -1 ; *, '-Ti l: il., i l' L L' ., II H lF(l. II FHV IS
e r ''v li V , :1 a t-, . i , i h d i 1 . . 1. i , , i . '.i . !. : i i t ..i l G u P ,) 1 ,i i "1 -
o f tip - ,.ru t; . j il I ... m! j *:, ' ,1:1. , t. .V .' A ild .:,- n,
It n b .d '', , " I. . h ", I, - i , t .'., h l I' I F hl . ' Inj l ;l ' '- -[h I 1 .- F Li' li llll' H u I I d' 1 l'" I l
t1:'L -1 I ll'- ,tI' If .' 1' t l T , !. l 1 .,t' , I . i t h.. . I , 1 _7 1 I . ... 'I. , i L' L in. I l '. ,I TL, , j 1 , 1
in [i.L ]i , lio F rf I '. ', I. ' i I - : . Ia ili - I, . . l [.1 ,- . .'I. ul t1 . i .. rl L
W liu l -L.t_ - i '.ir '.i ' l ' i l.Ji I l l PI ,iI 1 i-' . -i II i L , L V H t'I " i -l l, . 1 ' 1 l . I ,-II.Ll l'. Ii'iL .
the i u L, : nd rl l l. l - : .,I '- l r I'''. . . , = i:l.' l ' I : 'if r [ t " .' . rL I ' , r' .'t lt' I .. , Si n .
&I IT ill t t r.'-.I ., . .i ' . lT . Li r 1 Hi, '. 1'' II * , 'i -, I .t . I LI 1 I' ' l
T hll I' llb t '- 1 * l ,( | ,' i l t . I: h,'- l l' ",\' ,' H 1' I * 1 *1"|)I.'l . -.1 H i ln L li l '. ':,'..-.:1 1h L- h l I *>
C ount'. . *i N , M . ,bl, *\ H ai l t.I , | t.-, u.... ,,i P ., -.1 , . ,i . P ,', h ,: h . , [,,r Iln t. l'l l t-i,. n ri_. ,-f 195. 2
. l -'. - c l f r,., 1 15 " 1, l H l! n i .... iI 1 " 4 .'L nri iL . I rl 2 - in1 i' , H,. i I l.t ,j J .. i t
ar piorDnlrip: trn'it.:! I , l- 1 .- '! n- ' ,- [ l'' h - lu : l 19 , i i r- .0li"
state .nd " ,dA t i.,. ' r, .o,' u , ' .-, bii .e l-,' t., in: _ it
On' T of th e p-" L. urt.: . Il tl '.- t - l.; I -- . , I!
ernloi , in F l, ; l 1. - I.r, , , ir i ' "'I' L L' p, , J" d . . . ,' ,' '. ,: ". ] ,' c.i tl . i! .. ,', R O ..h
durnin.- the .-I rmi' t ii : ** : o '.til t ry . o i I - a -I LIs v e ,'at e r. : -
GOi. c rrI- DoDi .i ,, ,-, ,T-,I-,..[tt.i t . , i.l. ' ] , I ', 2 ,,,' n . ,.,f ill ' f... i - i . 1-. :.
E . B S , .- I m n31 , m71 . o d. '..il , i I L , 41 .. i , n . =i i . el hn il ' I ' .. ,1 , ; I. I. in . . in. r
in _offic. . . I nl m 186-'-r I . ,l ' r ' -Innr.' iI. , -.r0- S !r. " i1i '.' , ji.i hn i . b ...! - -A
with ' o D D '. - t.n * | I''"l [ , . I, , - it.h . r [ 1, i.n, r.i , -
1865-67 a Tr.'I'LI o1t ' i ' t h 1 *To IMl'l 1'41- t'','hi



Eight On Police Duty


Department Organized In 1904

Used Radio-Equipped Automobile

Officte is Elective; Four Year Termn
The responsibility for keeping law and order within
the corporate limits of the City of Live Oak is vested in
the Police Department. In the early days, the responsi-
bility was carried out by the Town Marshall with this
title heing kept long after the police force was formed.
The Department was organized .:. ' ' . '': .'. ':::.;:
about 1904 and of course has '


the Chief and three policemen.
Today there are eight men oi '
the force, incLudic ng the Chof... an'
elective office with terms of fore. .


years. Currently serving as Chief
of Police is Perman Foy, who is
now serving his second elective
term.
Cossie Bailey is the a.s-istant
chief with Bill Sanders, Elwood
Howard, Kenneth Allen, W. R.
Mercer, Nat Mizell, and RobertL
Brannan as members of the force.
Today the force is provided
with a radio equipped car with
central headquarters in the Cit.v
Hall. It is a far cry from tihe Plr-
ly days when every man was prac-
tically a law unto himself.
S. W. Hicks servPd as the first
Marshall when the Town was
formed in mid-1878 and was sur-
ceeded by J. R Session. 1879: Nat
Elliott, 1880; W. M. Bacon, 1881:
J. S. Blount, 1882: Solomon Phil-
ips, 1883; George B. Telford, 1885.
J. D. Keostear. 1886: and Gus
Potsdamer. 1887.
It is not kno% n for certain who
served the terms )becinmin inn
1888 and 1889 with H. M Hill
gaining the post in 1890 and J A.
Johnson succeeding him in 1891
The terms beginning 1892 ,; nd
1893 as well as 1895 are also blank
as far as records are concerned.
E. G. Allen served in 1894.
J. H. Peavy served from mid-
1896 to mid-1899 when W. H. Lyle
was named and served at least


through 1903. The next record
available listed J. F. Kinkaid as
Marshall from mid-1910 to mid-
1926 when W. A. Hunter succeed-
ed to the post and served until
Oct. 25, 1927.
A. W. Livinston then served
until May 2, 1928 when W. B.
Creekmore became Marshall and
served until mid-1936 when
Hunter again took the post. The
post then became appointive
when Worth Howard succeeded
Hunter in 1944 and served until
1952 when Perman Foy was ap-
pointed.
In 1954 the post was again
made an elective one and Fby has
twice been elected to the post.


This page proudly
sponsored by:


County Judge Impor

Fourteen Men Have Served

Here Since County Created
learn Is Dean Of County Officials
Fourteen men have served as County Judg., .i -
wann~ee County since the county was created i.. i',_
Florida Legislature in 1858. S.-)' ;n'i% in that off. i ..i,
as the Dean of Courthouse .fric.il- is J. M. Hear'. *.
was first elected to the post in 1940 and has Ib c r.-
elected in the four .ju.:,,r.IiL , The County Judge -"., ,.'-I-
elections. nally known as the Judi.,? .. P'.-
Judge Hearn has had only one bate with Joshua Carsw, . -
predecessor who served longer ,'' ii,- as the first of thew'c ..ir.
the office, that being Judge J. N ini May 19, 1859 to Ail. 186l0
Conner who served 27-years in He was succeeded by Ci - ..-.ii,
that office. L. Carruth in NovembeI li'.,l i.u
To the County Judge falls a resigned in September '.,-'4
host of tasks from serving in pro- George E. McClellan ,- .. r
bating wills and executing estates from Sept. 9, 1864 until O.- r i;i,.
to the sessions of court. Here when he was succeeded I.. .i '-' -
Judge Hearn also serves as Juve- as A. Carruth who ., i a ui.. i.,oI
nile Judge and as Judge of the 186S
Small Claims Court. Since I'..I terms hay' I.'-, , ,1.,'
C, ;',r ai'll th.- .rfl... ci ,Ci.- f l.u- *:T: ili two cl ti .i l -
tl Jul.(. '.e 1 ",'.. .li' ,. ', l , a. , p ,- , .' :y while C o il. .
the plc'eC -) l'l.** 1.:,, m l ' n' 11 A . LA: ;I. ..n't j, . : N 'i" nrI
i: til- .lud;:.-" ' Pi .'L it In .1'1 - list u C ty Jul -
th311 l h ,r",? .' 3.: . fi"L c .,J . 1i* t .l, !!" t rU.'1' ful.i' 'YC
C iinI.Il C"nIL t I '.'.h l b .ihjol r l .'li " F . - 1869-1872
i, Ierp [ill..d I icm 18o8- ,-- li. : M, A. Clonts i 7'- !.'rU .
thi.', I u -,iflf': later being corn- M. M. Blackburn 1881-1884
b ir, . . , it W . P h lli C 1! U -l- l': _,.


tant Office


J M. HF.ARN
\'.' P .I,._-h.. l. 3.'.i'-li .'_
'A E L , -'hL ; l.:'' 'rF h.o l -.. . ..'L . d
.� I- ' jnn.LL 'r InI! ' ILIITu . 1O .'0
,r , . !' , * ai] til l ill.. "* ' " I ' .. :h '
son succeeded him.
A . C . l.. . ...]L T ' - i:
Mack p . ,.rt 1.i;--14,)
I ii i. It . 1' 141.


(Ceeniuni -. nt ,llt t.ilh . idih .i.linr tih - ' :l l li ndmif n i nnerllt't IIiili C'hlui lI.I l rt held heri- in
Niiveinhcr 19'i6 ui hl,.i .tu, 'i., t. , L L Su.nairt- (r'tnuil (lianih-r .11" if imeii( - p ('ircuit luilge
Hal V. Adamni was the principal speaker. Judge Adams is shown at the left as hr. dedicated the
building to the finer things of life. Ed Butler at the right is pri .,entIng the kry t1. the office buLlt
in the Coliseum by the Chamber of Commerce to Rudolph V. 1t,t. reiprentini the Bufard oi
Lount it Coiniissioners who built the building. Chamber President Louie C. Wadsworth was master
ce reoiin i-q.

City Clerk Has Multitude Of

Functions: Is Tax Collector

People C'haige Charter To Elect Clerk
To the City Clerk of the CitY of Live Oak goes a
multiple of functions under the charter of this nunici-
pality. He serves as tax collectiir and assessor -along


with the collection of water
.of all meetings of the City
Superintendent of Public Works
in the administration of the du-
ties of that office.
Serving capably in this office
is Harvey W. Perry, who today is
serving in his second term. From
his office in the City Hall. Perry
carries out his host of duties in:
city business.
The first clerks served terms
of one year when this community
was young with Joe Blount serv-
ing as the first clerk in 1878. W
H. Bird succeeded him in 1879
with W. F. Bynum Jr serving in
1990. F. M. Gornto then served
five terms from 1801 to mid-1886
when he was succeeded by J B.
Evans who then served five terms,
possibly more, ag records do not.
show the name of the man who
served 1892 and 1893.
S. J. White became Clerk in
1894. serving to mid-1896 when
George Wolfe became Clerk.
White served another term be-
ginning in 1898.
In 1899, C. N. Hildreth Jr. be-
came Clerk and served until mid-
1903 when S. P. Mays served for
six years to mid-1909.
A. H. Lewis then held the office
from mid-1809 to mid-1916 when
H. M. Bailey succeeded to the of-
fice and was named to and served
five terms.
Bailey was succeeded by D. 0.
Henry in mid-1928 who served
until his death on Dec. 1, 1941 to
hold the record for service in


bIilis. He must keep minutes
Council and works with the


'4 ,' ". " - .-


HARVEY W. PERRY
this office, and his wife was ap-
pointed by the Council to serve
until John H. Hildreth was se-
lected on May 7, 1942. It was in
this period that the Clerk was
appointed, rather than elected,
with W. D. Gunter appointed on
Nov. 14, 1945 and serving until
June of 1954 when the office was
made elective.
After the legislation making
the office elective was passed.
Perry won over a number of can-
didates to take the post in June
of 1954 and was re-elected In
1958. ,-' ,F


PAGE 10A


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005







it li umc .cnmarrat

Section B
Wednesday, June 1, 2005


First game June 1
Summer-Dog baseball kicks off tonight,
June 1. with a home game against
arch-rivals Madison Counly. Game time
is 5 p.m. in the Dog house. Come out
and enjoy summer ball tonight!

Bulldog leId-ol htiner
Ross Areimno si ,,jinigs ,'w.,,r,.
' F r : ,' , . I r o ~l ,ir ,: r . : ' , , I . _ , .


Suwannee baseball has another 20-win season


'S.


Lx
H .- !
**I


RYAN STOVALL WINS COACH'S ACHIEVEMENT AWARD: Stovall,
Suwannee's only senior baseball player for 2005, received the
Coach'sJAchievement Award as he leaves Suwannee High. Stovall
set four school records this season as a four-year letterman, for
number of games played at 104, number of at-bats at 314, most
home runs record with 16 and the most RBIs with 86.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


BILLY MORAN WINS PITCHER
OF THE YEAR: Moran went 4-2
with 74 strikeouts.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


TAYLOR ABERCROMBIE DE-
FENSIVE PLAYER OF THE
YEAR: Abercrombie is Suwan-
nee's catcher.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


. I .

VARSITY OFFENSIVE PLAYER OF THE YEAR AWARD SPLIT FOR
2005: Two players went home with Offensive Player of the Year. R
to 1: Rheed Baldwin with four homeruns and a school-record high
batting average of 445. Ross Aretino had a .352 batting average
and six homeruns, four of which were smacked off the very first
pitch of the game. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Janet Schrader-Seccafico
Democrat Reporter
Suwannee baseball hit the magic number of
20 wins again this year posting a 20-9 season.
The Dogs celebrated another great year with
the annual awards banquet May 24 at the
Live Oak Church of God.
The program began with the JV awards.
This year's JV baseball Dogs posted a 9-9
season. Not the best, but according to Jim
Montgomery, a JV assistant coach helping to
hand out the JV awards, the JV played a
tougher schedule this year and it was a learn-
ing year. Harvey Williams is the JV coach as-
sisted by Montgomery, Bryce Lay and Phillip
Hurst.
Winning the JV Academic Award was
Austin Brewster with a 4.0 GPA along with
Daniel Tillman also carrying a 4.0.
The JV HEAD Award, standing for hustle,
effort, attitude and desire went to pitcher
Daniel Tillman.
JV Offensive Player of the Year was
Michael Staley with a .389 batting average.
JV Defensive Player of the Year went to
Lee Radford.
The JV Pitcher of the Year was Ty Smith.
JV 10th Man Award went to Brendan Kir-
by.
Coach Ronnie Gray presented the varsity
awards. Gray said he was pleased with the
season but disappointed by its end. "I thought
this was our year to break through and play in
the final four," Gray said.
According to Gray, the schedule was more
challenging this year with the addition of
teams like Bishop Kenny and the omission of
teams Suwannee has traditionally romped


SEE SUWANNEE, PAGE 2B


Tyler Chambliss


named to


AII-ACC team


lyler Chambliss


Tyler Chambliss is raking in the hon-
ors this season. The Suwannee High
graduate of 2003 and ex-Bulldog pitch-
er has been named to the second team
All-ACC. Six FSU players shared ALL-
ACC honors with Chambliss. FSU was
the only ACC school to receive All-
ACC honors for two of its relief pitch-
ers. Only three relief pitchers were se-


elected in total for the All-ACC teams.
"This is awesome," said Chambliss.
"It feels great to be named one of the
best players in the league. I want to
thank all the coaches that voted for
me."
Chambliss was also up for ACC
Pitcher of the Year, was a candidate for
the Roger Clemens Award as the na-
tion's top pitcher and is currently nom-
inated for the NCBWA Stopper of the
Year Award. He is second in the NCAA
and the ACC leader in saves. He enters
the ACC playoffs with 14 saves and is
only four saves short of tying the all-
time Florida State record of 18 saves in
one season.
Chambliss was named national play-
er of the week by the NCBWA on
March 1 and also has six wins posted
on top of all the saves. Chambliss is a
sophomore this year, has appeared in
34 games and allowed earned runs in
only eight of those games.
Recently, Chambliss got the "W" for
the thriller against the North Carolina
Tarheels. Chambliss pitched four in-
nings in a game that went 12. He came
in to close and stayed to win. In his four
innings, Chambliss gave up no earned
runs, one hit, two runs, walked one and
struck out three.


PAL Summer Camp starts June 8


The Suwannee Police Athletic
League (PAL) will hold its annual Sum-
mer Tutorial/Recreation Program again
this year. The program will run from
June 6 through July 14. The tutorial
classes will run Monday through Thurs-
day from 8 a.m. until 12 p.m. for stu-
dents 7-14.
There is a $5 PAL membership due
with each child's membership applica-
tion. This is for liability purposes. Ad-
ditional money will be needed for cer-
tain activities or field trips.
The goals of the Tutorial/Recreation
program are to help your child excel in


his or her weakest subjects and also for
summer recreational activities. The
classes will be taught by certified
teachers who work in the Suwannee
County School District.
The program will accept a maximum
of 50 students on a first-come-first-
served basis. The PAL staff is very ex-
cited about providing programs that
contribute to the development of char-
acter, integrity and physical fitness.
For more information call PAL staff
at 386-364-2906. Applications may be
picked up at the Douglass Center gym.
Deadline for applications is June 3.


'Al R-WORM"
-M,1~


V


Football practice starts


the week of June 6
The Suwannee Bulldogs of June 6 as they head into new team, but it's the same
start training and getting the 2005 season. It's a new Suwannee Bulldogs we all
back into condition the week season, a new coach and a love. Go Dogs!


#2 Jason Cherry makes the Dogs' only interception of the game. - Photo: Paul Buchanan


AIA







PAGE 2B U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1,2005


Suwannee


Continued From Page 1B

over. Gray said he plans to
play an even more competi-
tive schedule next year.


"It was a more rewarding
year for me as a coach,"
Gray said. "Because of the
teams we played and who
we beat. We did not get fo-



. .

S .. ,
. \;- M ^


caused on self. We need to
keep that focus. If you forget
self, you will find it."
Gray handed out the varsi-
ty Pitcher of the Year Award


JV ACADEMIC AWARD GOES TO L TO R: DANIEL TILLMAN AND AUSTIN BREWSTER. AWARD WAS
PRESENTED BY COACH JIM MONTGOMERY, CENTER. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


first. He said if your team
doesn't have a pitching
game, there is no need to
show up in the game of
baseball.
Billy Moran took home
the Pitcher of the year
Award. Moran went 4-2 with
74 strikeouts. "Billy stepped
up big," Gray said. "If he
had not, we probably would
have gone to the house ear-
ly."
Varsity Offensive Player
of the Year went to two play-
ers this year. Gray said he
had to split the award be-
cause both deserved it. Ross
Aretino and Rheed Baldwin
shared the honors. Lead-off
hitter Aretino had six home
runs, four of them off the
first pitch of the game, a
.352 batting average, 27
RBIs and struck out only


eight times in 102 at-bats.
Aretino holds the school
record for the most runs in a
season with 39. Baldwin,
hitting in the middle of the
order, had four home runs, a
.445 batting average, 28
RBIs and struck out only
seven times in 92 at-bats.
Baldwin set the record for
the most hits in a season
with 41 this year.
The Defensive Player of
the year award went to
catcher Taylor Abercrombie.
Abercrombie had only two
passed balls all year with a
runner on third.
The varsity HEAD Award
went to Matt Yanossy.
Most Improved varsity
player went to Mark Rad-
ford. Radford, a left-handed
pitcher hid a break-out year
according to Gray. Radford
went 5-2 with 33 strikeouts.
The varsity 10th man
Award went to I Josh
Wigelsworth. Gray said, the
10th man is crucial to the
success of a team.
The Varsity Academic
Award went to Rheed Bald-
win with a 3.970 GPA.
At the end of the program,
Gray presented the very spe-
cial Coach's Achievement
Award. This year's award
went to Suwannee baseball's
only senior in 2005, Ryan
Stovall. Stovall has a schol-
arship at Wallace College
and set several Suwannee
records. Stovall, a four-year
letterman in baseball, set the
school record for number of
games played at 104. Stovall
set the number of at-bats
record at 314. Stovall holds
the most home runs record
with 16 and the most RBIs
with 86.
Janet Schrader-Seccafico
may be reached by calling
1/386/362-1734 ext. 134 or
by e-mail at janet.schrad-
er@gafl/news.com.


1.


c
~'~


10TH-MAN AWARD GOES TO JOSH WIGELSWORTH
Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico

jm��� .4 P Z


L -manc :�S-Ir4jjw Wo-

MARK RADFORD IS MOST IMPROVED PLAYER OF THE YEAR:
Radford, a left-handed pitcher, went 5-2 for the season arid had a
break-out year according to baseball coach Ronnie Gray.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Learn How To Be A

Patient Care Technician,


CA for more information,
386-364-2798

SUWANNEE-
LAMMTON
F - I


Now THAT'S Something

TO Smile Abo'ut.f


mII


Thank j,011

fol,
submilling AW
Ihis week
-- r1l,
SMILE
phologi-al)h!
4"


Submit your photo for publication to:




P.O. Box 370, Live Oak, FL 32064
141465JRS-F
wmmw�


Kiwanis of Live Oak Annual Yard Sale is June 11 9 2005
at the Old Train Depot Platform 8 a.m. til 12 p.m.
We are looking for donations for the yard sale
Please call Myrtle Parnell at 362-1734 or 364-7868


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005


PAGE 2B


Ail


-low,


^- Vl.


-.w I
TECHNICAL CENTER Adams
415 S.W. Pinewood Drive,
Live Oak, FL 32060


HEAD AWARD GOES TO MATT
YANOSSY: Yanossy, coming off
a football injury, still had a
great year and showed determi-
nation in the face of adversity.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


LEE RADFORD JV DEFENSIVE PLAYER OF THE YEAR.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


RHEED BALDWIN SCHOLAR ATHLETE FOR -BASEBALL WITH A
3.970 G PA. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico










Suwannee baseball Banquet 2005


-4


S.


4.


*.4


A
~6>~
'Ii
-I

S..
S -


JV 10TH MAN AWARD GOES TO BRENDAN KIRBY. - Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


r!4 - n�,.


MICHAEL STALEY JV OFFENSIVE PLAYER OF THE YEAR.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


*' Si..*


.'. k


JV HEAD AWARD GOES TO DANIEL TILLMAN.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Free Volleyball

Fun Time


For the second year in a
row, SHS volleyball coach
Cissy Witt will host a free
volleyball camp at Suwan-
nee High. All girls from
sixth grade through 12th


i i --- -_


grade are welcome.
Camp will be held every
Tuesday in the month of
June from 5:30 p.m. until 7
p.m. in the Suwannee High
gym.
- There will be skill in-
struction and game-play
/ for girls who will be in
the sixth through ninth
grade next year. Tenth
through 12th grade girls
will have "pick-up"
play.


There is no charge,
just show up. For more
information call Coach
Witt at 364-2702.



PUBLIC AUCTION N
The public auction of surplus items
will be held at the Suwannee County
School Board Maintenance Department
*. 1729 South Walker Avenue
Live Oak, Florida on Tuesday,
June 21, 2005 beginning at 9:00 a.m.
A list of sale items may be picked up at
the Maintenance Department on
Monday, June 20t1' 2005 and items can
be viewed the morning of the sale. \


This report represents
some significant events the
FWC handled over the past
week; however, it does not in-
clude all actions taken by the
Division of Law Enforce-
ment.
NORTH CENTRAL
REGION
DIXIE COUNTY
Levy and Dixie counties' of-
ficers made numerous marine
resource cases representing
several species to include
grouper, redfish, and
shark. The warm weather has
prompted fish and fishermen
to appear in greater numbers.
An over-the-bag limit of red-
fish case was the same individ-
ual who was caught months
before with a gill net aboard
his boat. The fish were found


'/ ,Look


/- What


You


Missed...

...if you missed the last edition of
�r uwuannr rnemcorat
- Case-modderJeffrey Stephenson hits the big time
- Local manshot multiple times
~ City to or:i with county to 41''e U1iqatch concerns
- Ta idiav fho'r hurricane prepared.ss supplies is June 1-12
Two men charged with marijuana posscAsion
~ PS receives pac(a.ji from tfhe 1 'lite .1twc
-- ocafattornell celebrate 25 years in busine's
SDr -rotlth'r. recoitnized bij scetol'board


To subscribe to -iuaanneet mcrrat call (386) 362-1734 or complete this
coupon and mail to: Stmuuttnne eemcrat, P.O. Box 370, Live Oak, FL 32064

I 1 Year, In-County 0 1 Year, Out-of-County
I *30.00 *40.00 I
NAME I
ADDRESS I
CITY STATE ZIP___
PHONE We Accept: AF
Payment must accompany coupon 133ae80RS-F








5-

(COUPON)


I
I
I
I

-j
z
0

I
I
I
I
k


Includes Frame and Single Vision lenses. Offer only
good for Lake City Store. Some restrictions apply.
Coupon required. Regular price $49.
Offer expires May 31, 2005.
(COUPON)


concealed below a plywood
sub floor.
TAYLOR COUNTY COPS
May 21, Taylor County Of-
ficers assisted the Perry Opti-
,mist Club in their 15th annual
saltwater fishing tournament.
The fishing tournament is a
charity event where 100 per-
cent of the proceeds go to chil-
dren programs in Taylor Coun-
ty. The event attracted more
than 500 fishermen and raised


over $36,000. The officers as-
sisted with the weighing and
measuring of fish during .the
event.
TAYLOR COUNTY
This past week culminated a
three-week detail targeting un-
lawful harvest and/or posses-
sion of fish along the Taylor
County coast. The enforce-
ment efforts yielded 44 cases
involving trout, redfish, cobia,
grouper and amberjack.


Today's Weather


Wed Thu Fnri
6/1 6/2 6/3



82/70 85/69 84/68
Thunderstorms likely. Scattered thunder- A few thunderstorms
Humid. High 82F. storms possible. Highs possible. Highs in the
Winds SSW at 10 to in the mid 80s and mid 80s and lows in
15 mph. Chance of lows in the upper 60s. the upper 60s.
rain 80%.


Sunrise: Sunrise: Sunrise:
6:31 AM 6:30 AM 6:30 AM
Sunset: Sunset: Sunset:
8:29 PM 8:30 PM 8:30 PM
� EI e (te Cdhbate Homewtowt.'HW 7
Stories tor and about hometowns list like yot'.. :
Look for ui each week. in thj s p� i, ^


Florida At A Glance

S- - --- - Tallanassee ',
. - 8370 Jacksonville
--0 ,,ULiveOak ,
Pensacola -- -Li k
. _. ,-". A = - 8 2 / 7 0 .



) Orlando


Tampa .










- Cities
Cle3r,'naer 8 t, - ,i.:.rm Ocala 85 69 t-storm
Crestview 82 66 t-storm Orlando 86 73 t-storm
Daytona Beach 84 72 t-storm Panama City 83 73 t-storm
Fort Lauderdale 87 77 t-storm Pensacola 81 72 t-storm
Fort Myers 87 75 t-storm Plant City 87 73 t-storm
Gainesville 81 69 t-storm Pompano Beach 87 77 t-storm
Hollywood 88 76 t-storm Port Charlotte 87 74 t-storm
Jacksonville 83 75 t-storm Saint Augustine 81 70 t-storm
Key West 88 80 t-storm Saint Petersburg 88 79 t-storm
Lady Lake 83 68 t-storm Sarasota 85 75 t-storm
Lake City 81 69 t-storm Tallahassee 83 70 t-storm
Madison 82 70 t-storm Tampa 85 75 t-storm
Melbourne 85 73 t-storm Titusville 85 71 t-storm
Miami 88 77 t-storm Venice 86 75 t-storm
N Smyrna Beach 84 72 t-storm W Palm Beach 88 75 t-storm

National Cities
Atlanta 69 61 rain Minneapolis 74 59 rain
Boston 62 51 pt sunny New York 70 54 pt sunny
Chicago 77 57 mst sunny Phoenix 99 75 sunny
Dallas 86 70 t-storm San Francisco 68 54 windy
Denver 74 53 pt sunny Seattle 59 50 rain
Houston 87 69 t-storm St. Louis 83 65 t-storm
Los Angeles 70 60 pt sunny Washington, DC 76 57 mst sunny
Miami 88 77 t-storm
Moon Phases





Last New First Full
May 30 Jun 6 Jun 15 Jun 22

UV Index
Wed Thu Fri
6/1 6/2 6/3

Moderate Very High Very High
The UV Index is measured on a 0 - 11 number scale, 0 ' 11
with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater *'&' . 11
skin protection.

�2005 American Profile Hometown Content Service


TY SMITH RECEIVES JV PITCHER OF THE YEAR AWARD FROM COACH JIM MONTGOMERY.
- Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


FWC weekly report for May 20-26


mdewe� ?ewe 0#�ff


Eyeglass
Express i I . 752-M3733
Hwy. 90 Hwy.
247 � Eye exams btLndependent Optometrist


PAGE 3B


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005


Ih


* .? ,� -.. . .- -.









Suwannee Football Spring Jamboree


...... .. -....... . ' -.
-,._: .. -, .:-


t ; . .' _ ,


,a













#21 LaTaurus Haynes did some of the ball-carrying duty for Suwannee. - Photo: Paul Buchanan


#59 Michael Wright gets ready to lay down a block. Wright plays offense and defense for the Dogs.
- Photo: Paul Buchanan


~:


#28 Jarrett Yulee carries for Suwannee. Photo Paul Buchanan




#28 Jarrett Yulee carries for Suwannee. - Photo: Paul Buchanan


.. v . , , . - t iw

#9 quarterback Ryan Hight tosses one for the touchdown.
- Photo: Paul Buchanan

S' ' - - ' '" -i, " *"

.. .... ',.' . ",{� :.t..,.:'m.


.-. A t;.I ..... , X _,


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#51 Wallace Smith makes a great solo tackle. - Photo: Paul Buchanan







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A: Don't worry. Most people, at some point
are going to have a problem with bad
breath. And the problem stems from
bacteria. We all have bacteria in our
mouths. The bacteria produce sulfur
compounds, which have a pungent odor.
While most people's systems keep the
bacteria in balance, some people simply
produce more bacteria than others. Some
25 percent of the population has a chronic
problem with an overabundance of
bacteria. It is a misconception that poor
oral hygiene is the cause of bad breath.
The American Dental Association
recommends that you drink plenty of
water to keep yourself hydrated. This
helps produce the saliva that washes
away excess bacteria. Another place
where bacteria can collect is on your
tongue, especially on the back of it. So
when you brush your teeth, be sure to
brush your tongue as well. If bad breath is
a periodic or constant problem for you,
talk with your dentist about ways to
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1, 2005


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


PAGE 4B


,--~









W=FNFrS'AY .IIINE 1 2005


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


Suwannee Lec
IN THE CIR
JUDICIAL Cl
SUWANNEE

6120

JOHN W. HILL
103 N. Ohio Avenue
Live Oak, Florida 32060

Plaint

vs.
AND

HECTOR AND JENNIFE
CATHERINE ROBERTS

Defend,

NOTICE OF

TO: HECTOR AGAPITO
9993 80th Terrace
Live Oak, Florida 32

JENNIFER AGAPIT
822 Floyd Street N.
Live Oak, Florida 32

YOU ARE HEREBY NOI
to foreclose a mortgage
erty in Suwannee Count

LOT 3, HILLDALE, A SU
FORTH IN PLAT BOOK
LIC RECORDS OF SL
FLORIDA.

1. SUBJECT TO that c
dated September 28, 19
H. HILL., in favor of C
COMPANY, as Servicer f
nance Company, as rec
506 Page 173, Public
County, Florida.

Together with a 1995 14
bile home I.D. #GAFLR7
Title #67345059, RP #07

Parcel Identification #022

has been filed against
quired to serve a copy o
as, if any, to it on E. Baile
tiff's attorney, whose ac
Drawer 652, Madison,
before June 25, 2005, an
the Clerk of this Court eit
Plaintiff's attorney or im
otherwise a default will be
for the relief demanded i

Dated May 17, 2005.


gals
CUIT COURT, THIRD
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
E COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO.
05CA0000600001XX


line, a chord bearing and distance of North
69�00'24"West, 467.52 feet; Thence run North
26�49'36" East, a distance of 1709.17 feet to
the East line of the Southwest 1/4 of said Sec-
tion 12; Thence run South 01o39'56" East
along said East line, a distance of 250.62 feet
to the Point of Beginning.
Containing 39.04 acres more or less.

and


0 Part of the Northwest 1/4 and part of the
Northwest 1/4 of the Northeast 1/4 of Section
tiff, 13, Township 2 South, Range 13 East, Suwan-
nee County, Florida, being more particularly
FORECLOSURE described as follows: For Point of Reference
commence at the intersection of the South line
OTHER RELIEF of said Northwest 1/4 and the Westerly right-
of-way line of U.S. Highway No. 129, thence
ER AGAPITO; run North 26016'14" East along said Westerly
; et. al right-of-way line, a distance of 20.73 feet to
the Point of Beginnining; thence run North
ants. 63�43'45" West, a distance of 200.74 feet;
thence run North 52�35'55" West, a distance
-" ACTION of 244.39 feet; thence run North 49034'27"
East, a distance of 155.03 feet thence run
North 00�53'43" West, a distance of 544.39
feet; thence run South 89�06'17" West, a dis-
2064 stance of 431.53 feet; thence run North
29022'40" East, a distance of 2004.91 feet to a
'O point lying on the Southerly right-of-way line of
E. 77th Trace, said Southerly right-of-way line be-
2064 ing in a curve concaved Southwesterly having
a radius of 2200.00 feet; thence run along and
TIFIED that an action around said curve and said Southerly right-of-
on the following prop- way line, a chord bearing and distance of
y, Florida: South 72�41'54" East, 149.43 feet; thence run
South 29�19'31" West, a distance of 356.55
UBDIVISION AS SET feet to a point lying in a curve concaved
1, PAGE 314, PUB- Southwesterly having a radius of 1850.00 feet;
IWANNEE COUNTY, thence run along and around said curve, a
chord bearing and distance of South
67�55'42" East, 306.75 feet to the Point of Tan-
certain first mortgage agency of said curve; thence run South
994, given by SUSIE 60�34'31" East, a distance of 191.60 feet;
ONSECO FINANCE thence run North 29�19'31" East, a distance of
or Ford Consumer Fi- 350.00 feet to the said Southerly right-of-way
corded in O.R. Book line of 77th Trace; thence run along said
Records of Madison Southerly right-of-way line the following cours-
es: South 60*40'29" East, 79.86 feet; South
S63010'24" East, 94.09 feet; South 49�27'48"
X76 Single wide mo- East, 131.62 feet; South 15�42'15" East, 68.13
5A22521 WE, Florida feet to a point on the Westerly right-of-way line
'75220 of said U.S. Highway No. 129, said point lying
in a curve concaved Northwesterly having a
2-30-00-00-30 radius of 22808,31 feet; thence run along and
around said curve and said Westerly right-of-
you and you are re- way line, a chord bearing and distance of
f your written defens- South 28*17'01"West, 878.96 feet to the Point
y Browning, III, Plain- of Tangency of said curve; thence continue
address is Post Office along said Westerly right-of-way line the fol-
Florida 32341, on or lowing courses; South 30*53'41"West, 377.81
nd file the original with feet; South 29022'40" West, 500.00 feet; South
her before service on 26�16'14" West, 665.00 feet to the Terminus of
mediately thereafter; said courses and the Point of Beginning.
e entered against you Containing 46.27 acres more or less.


n the Complaint.


HON. KENNETH DASHER
CLERK OF COURT
SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA
BY:/s/Arlene D. Ive
Deputy Clerk
05/25, 06/01

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

NOTICE is hereby given that the City of Live
Oak will hold a public hearing Tuesday, June
14.2005 in the City Council Meeting Room lo-
cated in the Live Oak City Hall, on the final
reading of ORDINANCE NO. 1089.

AN ORDINANCE VOLUNTARILY ANNEXING
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY INTO THE CITY
LIMITS OF LIVE OAK, FLORIDA AND RE-
DEFINING THE BOUNDARY LINES OF THE
MUNICIPALITY TO INCLUDE SAID PROP-
ERTY; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.

Real property description:

Part of the East 1/2 of Southwest 1/4 and part
of the Southwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of
Section 12; Part of the Northeast 1/4 of the
Northwest 1/4 and part of the Northwest 1/4 of
the Northeast 1/4 of Section 13, Township 2
South, Range 13 East, Suwannee County,
Florida, for Point of Beginning Commence at
rl,e rjcazr.e..a-I C ,:,,-', . : a. ,- : l .. iu r . l . .1 .4 I: '

North 88�30'40" East along the North line of
said Southwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4, a dis-
tance of 983.56 feet; Thence run South
30*38'27' West, a distance of 30.00 feet;
Thence run North 88�30'40" East, a distance'
of 30.00 feet to the Westerly right-of-way line
of U. S. Highway No. 129; Thence run along
said Westerly right-of-way line, the following
courses: South 30�38'27'"West, 147.99 feet;
South 26�49'36" West, 300.00 feet; South
2323'35" West, 500.90 feet; South 26�49'36"
West, 892.05 feet to the terminus of said
courses and the Northerly right-of-way line of
77th Trace; Thence run South 71'49'36" West
along said Northerly right-of-way line, a dis-
tance of 56.57 feet; Thence continue along
said Northerly right-of-way line North
63010'24" West, a distance of 238.46 feet;
Thence continue along said Northerly right-of-
way line North 65'40'20" West, a distance.of
286.72 feet to the Point of Curve of a Curve
Concaved Southwesterly having a radius of
2300.00 feet; Thence run along and around
said Curve and said Northerly right-of-way


The complete legal description by metes and
bounds and the ordinance can be obtained
from the office of the city clerk.

At the aforementioned hearing, all interested
parties may appear and be heard with respect
to the above matter.

Don Boyette
President of the Live Oak City Council

ATTEST:
William J. McCullers, Sr.
City Clerk
06/1,08

PUBLIC NOTICE
The Suwannee County Code Enforcement
Board will hold a regular Meeting on THURS-
DAY, June 2, 2005 at 6:00 p.m. at the Suwan-
nee County Coliseum in the Exhibition 2
Building, 1302 11th Street (Newburn Road),
Live Oak, Fl 32064.
05/20, 25, 27, 06/01


LEGAL NOTICE

The Suwannee County Commission an-
nounces the availability of State Housing Ini-
tiatives Partnership Program (S.H.I.P.) funds
for 2005/2006 fiscal year. Funds in the amount
of $315,000. are available for county residents
who meet certain income requirements to
construct a new home, purchase a new site
built home, rehab and purchase an existing
site built home, or receive emergency repair to
existing site built owner-occupied homes. Ap-
plications can be made at Suwannee River
Economic Council, Inc., 2013 Industrial Av-
enue, Live Oak, FL 32060, 386-362-6079. Ap-
plications will be accepted beginning July 5,
2005. Consideration will also be given to those
who have pending applications.

Applications will be taken without discrimina-
tion on the basis of race, creed, color, religion,
age, sex, marital or familial status, national ori-
gin, or handicap.

Home Ownership Strategies

Down Payment/Closing Cost-New
Down Payment/Closing Cost-Existing
Down Payment/Closing Cost-Existing without
Rehab
Emergency Repairs
Disaster Mitigation/Recovery
06/01


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

NOTICE is hereby given that the City of Live
Oak will hold a public hearing Tuesday., June
14. 2005 in the City Council Meeting Room lo-
cated in the Live Oak City Hall, on the final
reading of ORDINANCE NO. 1090.

AN ORDINANCE VOLUNTARILY ANNEXING
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY INTO THE CITY
LIMITS OF LIVE OAK, FLORIDA AND RE-
DEFINING THE BOUNDARY LINES OF THE
MUNICIPALITY TO INCLUDE SAID PROP-
ERTY; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.

Real property description:

Part of the North 1/2 of Section 13, Township
2 South, Range 13 East, Suwannee County,
Florida, being more particularly described as
follows: For Point of Reference commence at
the intersection of the North line of said Sec-
tion 13 and the Easterly right-of-way line of
U.S. Highway No. 129, thence run along said
Easterly right-of-way line the following cours-
es; South 26049'36" West, 86.46 feet; South
34�14'01" West, 100.84 feet; South 26�49'36"
West, 397.90 feet to the Point of Curve of a
Curve Concaved Northwesterly having a ra-
dius of 23000.312 feet, Thence run along and
around said curve a chord bearing and dis-
tance of South 27�00'02" West, 139.79 feet to
a point on the proposed Southerly right-of-way
line of 77th Trace, said point being the point of
beginning and the terminus of said courses;
Thence run North 71�55'27" East along said
proposed Southerly right-of-way line, a dis-
tance of 65.00 feet; Thence continue along
said Southerly right-of-way line South
64050'48" East, a distance of 523.40 feet to
the Point of Curve of a Curve Concaved
Southwesterly having a radius of 6250.00 feet;
Thence run along and around said curve and
.said proposed Southerly right-of-way line, a
chord bearing and distance of South
59�32'23" East, 489.16 feet; Thence run South
29�22'40" West, a distance of 1361.68 feet;
Thence run North 76029'38" West, a distance
of 217.12 feet; Thence run North 43022'32"
West, a distance of 186.12 feet; Thence run
North 31�12'17" West, a distance of 194.33
feet; Thence run North 33�10'04" West, 162.42
feet; Thence run South 29�22'40" West, a dis-
tance of 567.43 feet; Thence run North
60�37'20" West, a distance of 300.00 feet to
said Easterly right-of-way line of U.S. Highway
No. 129; Thence run North 29022'40" East
along said Easterly right-of-way line North
2300'02" East, a distance of 501.89 feet to
the Point of Curve of a Curve Concaved
Northwesterly having a radius of 23000.312
feet; Thence run along and around said curve
and said Easterly right-of-way line, a chord
bearing and distance of North 28*0742" East,
765.53 feet to the Point of Beginning.
Containing 34.71 acres more or less.

The complete legal description by metes and
bounds and the ordinance can be obtained
from the office of the city clerk.

At the aforementioned hearing, all interested
parties may appear and be herd with respect
to the above matter.

Don Boyette
President of the Live Oak City Council

ATTEST:
William J. McCullers, Sr.
City Clerk
06/01,08

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
RFP NO. 2005-14 .

The Suwannee County Board of County Com-
missioners, Suwannee County, Florida will re-
ceive sealed proposals, at the Clerk of Court
Cashier Window at the Courthouse, 200
South Ohio Avenue, Live Oak, FL 32064 until
Monday, July 18, 2005 at 4:30 P.M. RFPs will
be publicly opened and read aloud at the Live
Oak City Hall Meeting Room, 101 S.W. White
Avenue, Live Oak, Florida .32064 on TUES-
DAY, July 19, 2005 at 7:00 P. M., for the fol-
lowing:

GROUP LIFE INSURANCE
SUWANNEE COUNTY BOARD OF
...COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
ISUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA

The policy contract period is October 1, 2005-
September 30, 2006. The Board of County
Commissioners may accept all or part of any
proposal. Any proposals received after Mon-
day, July 18, 2005 at 4:30 P.M., will be re-
turned unopened and will not be considered.
The Board of County Commissioners reserves
the right to reject any and all proposals, waive
formalities and readvertise and award the pro-
posal in the best interest of Suwannee Coun-
ty.

The Board of County Commissioners does not
discriminate because of race, creed, color, na-
tional origin or handicap status.

The Board of County Commissioners requires
a Sworn Statement under section
287.133(3)(a), ES., on Public Entity Crimes.

Anyone wishing to obtain RFP documents
may contact the Administrative Services De-
partment, at 386/364-3410.


All RFPs must be labeled and plainly marked
on the outside of the envelope with the Pro-
posal Number and Respondent's name, ad-
dress, and telephone number. Proposals must
be completed and signed, in ink, in spaces pro-
vided on the specified form. Seven (7) copies
must be submitted or proposal will be subject
to rejection.

BILLY MAXWELL, CHAIRMAN
SUWANNEE COUNTY BOARD
OF COMMISSIONERS
06/01, 03


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
3RD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 612003-CA-0003010001

NATIONAL CITY MORTGAGE CO.

PLAINTIFF

VS

MARCUS N. COLE, IF LIVING, AND IF
DEAD, THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE, HEIRS,
DEVISES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND
ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIMING AN IN-
TEREST BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST
MARCUS N. COLE; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF MARCUS N. COLE, IF ANY; FREEDOM
MOBILE HOME SALES, INC.; JOHN DOE
AND JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS
IN POSSESSION

DEFENDANTS)

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure dat-
ed May 17, 2005 entered in Civil Case No. 03-
301 of the Circuit Court of the 3RD Judicial
Circuit in and for SUWANNEE County, LIVE
OAK, Florida, I will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash at THE FRONT STEPS OF
THE COURTHOUSE at.the SUWANNEE
County Courthouse located at 200 S. OHIO
AVENUE in LIVE OAK, Florida, at 11.00 a.m.
on the 17th day of June, 2005 the following de-
scribed property as set forth in said Summary
Final Judgment, to wit:

LOT 52, UNIT 2, SUWANNEE BELLE ES-
TATES, A SUBDIVISION ACCORDING TO
PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 2, PAGE 106, PUBLIC RECORDS OF
SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA TOGETH-
ER WITH 2000 FLEETWOOD DOUBLE
WIDE MOBILE HOME. VIN #
GAFLX34B72589SL21 AND
GAFJX34B72589SL21

Dated this 17th day of May, 2005

KENNETH DASHER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/Arlene D. Ivev
Deputy Clerk
Arlene D. Ivey

IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICANS
WITH DISABILITIES ACT, persons with dis-
abilities needing a special accommodation
should contact COURT ADMINISTRATION, at
the HAMILTON County Courthouse at 386-
792-1288, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-
955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.
05/25, 06/01
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR
SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 61-2005-CA-85

CU MEMBERS MORTGAGE, A DIVISION
OF
COLONIAL SAVINGS, F.A.

Plaintiff,

vs.

E. NAN ELLIS, AS TRUSTEE UNDER LIB-
ERTY LAND TRUST, TRUST AGREEMENT
DATED AUGUST 9, 2004; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT I; UNKNOWN TENANT II; MARY LOU
FLANIGAN, and any unknown heirs, de-
visees, grantees, creditors, and other un-
known persons or unknown spouses
claiming by, through and under any of the
above-named Defendants,

Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: E. NAN ELLIS, AS TRUSTEE UNDER
LIBERTY LAND TRUST, TRUST AGREE-
MENT DATED AUGUST 9, 2004
ADDRESS UNKNOWN

CURRENT RESIDENCE UNKNOWN

And any unknown heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors and other unknown persons or un-
known spouses claiming by, through and un- .
der the above-named Defendant(s), if de-
ceased or whose last known addresses are
unknown.


YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose Mortgage covering the following
real and personal property described as fol-
lows. to-wit:

LOT 36, MAY ESTATES, A SUBDIVISION OF
A PART OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SEC-
TION 5 AND A PART OF THE NORTHEAST
1/2 OF SECTION 3, TOWNSHIP 4 SOUTH,
RANGE 14 EAST, according to the plat
thereof recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 266,
Public Records of Suwannee County, Flori-
da. Together with a 1995 SKYL Double Wide
Mobile Home ID No.'s 6H630489HA and
6H630489HB

has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written defens-
es, if any, to it on Natalie K. Curts, Butler &
Hosch, PA., 3185 South Conway Road, Suite
E, Orlando, Florida 32812 and file the original
with the Clerk of the above-styled Courton on or
before 30 days from the first publication, other-


FWC pushes three



messages for boat



safety campaign


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) is key-
ing in on three core mes-
sages as its Division of Law
Enforcement gears up for a
busy summer boating sea-
son: stay alert, wear your
life jacket and don't drink
and operate a boat. The
agency says keeping these
messages in mind can dra-
matically decrease your
chances of getting' into an
accident and increase your
chances of survival if you
do.
"In 2003, Florida led the
nation in boating deaths
with 64, and last year we
had 68. We hope to reverse
that trend by alerting
'boaters to the biggest dan-
gers," said Capt. Richard
Moore, Florida's boating
law administrator.
Moore said the agency
honed in on the three safety
messages after analyzing
Florida's boat accident
data.
Collisions with vessels or
fixed objects are the two
leading types of accidents.
Last year, they accounted
for nearly half of the
mishaps on Florida's water-
ways. Moore said this re-
flects the importance of
staying alert to everything
going on around you.
"One of the biggest mis-
conceptions about boating
accidents is that they are
caused by extremely reck-
less behavior, but when you
look at the numbers you see
that it comes down to peo-
ple not paying attention or
making one careless move,"
Moore said. "We want peo-
ple to go out and have fun,
but also to understand the


minute they lose focus
something could happen."
Moore said alcohol and
not wearing a life jacket are
the two major contributors
to fatal accidents. In 2004,
alcohol use was the primary
cause of 21 percent of boat-
ing deaths. Almost one-
third of the fatal accidents
were classified as "falls
overboard," and drowning
was the cause of death in 65
percent of those fatalities.
' "We don't know the exact

number of people who
would have survived these
accidents had they been
wearing a life jacket, but
there is no doubt that most
might still be alive today if
they had worn a life jacket,"
Moore said.
Beginning May 21, the
FWC will flood Lee County
with the three key messages
to test out a new boat safety
campaign. The. $250,000
pilot program will target
boaters with television,
print and radio advertise-
ments, billboards, point-of-
sale displays and handouts
from law enforcement offi-
cers, the U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary and the U.S.
Power Squadrons. The
agency is conducting pre-
and post-campaign surveys
to evaluate the campaign's
effectiveness. If the pilot
program is successful, the
FWC will roll out the cam-
paign to other target areas
with high boating-accident
numbers.
May 21-26 is National
Safe Boating Week in Flori-
da.
V i s i t
MyFWC.com/law/boating/
to get boating-accident sta-
tistics.


L-D--C Ii._-*:rn r ifiLi ri I , rl-i& n",iber


CI LiqiI uu (Lf id p.� crv ( :r,7ii -.















~Net] Simon s play


/The Odd Couple

The Female Version




FOUR GREAT PERFORMANCES!

Thursday, June 9 - Dessert Theater ' p.n.

Friday, June 10 - Dinner Theater. 6:30 p.m.

Saturday. June 1 1 - Dinner Theater 6:30 p.rn

Sunday, June 12 - Sunaa,/ tatiree Dessert Theater 3 p.m


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-r1721i F


PAGE 5B


Every week.



Only in the classified section.


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It : . . .t ', .


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159737-F


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wise a Judgment may be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the Complaint.

WITNESS my hand and seal of said Court on
the 16th day of May, 2005.

If you are a person with a disability who needs
accommodation in order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you,
for the provision of the certain assistance.
Please contact Court Administration at 200 S.
Ohio Avenue, Live Oak, Florida 32064, Tele-
phone (386) 364-3498 within 2 working days of
your receipt of this document. If you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call 1-800-955-8771.

(COURT SEAL) Kenneth Dasher
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By:/s/Arlene D. Ivev
Deputy Clerk
Arlene D. Ivey
05/25, 06/01


A


'/
I .






rAUbb-1r �2D . SW N DE C TIEAEN DYJ E,0- 05-


FWC sets June 15-17 One
unbelievable

meeting for Daytona Beach pricee or
I -, .? -'^- the entire


The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) will meet at
the Hilton Daytona Beach
Ocean Front Resort June 15-
17.
The Wednesday (June 15)
agenda includes two items
deferred from the April
meeting. One of them is a
rule change to prohibit deer-
dog hunting on a 7,481-acre
portion of the San Pedro Bay
Wildlife Management Area
(WMA). The other is a pro-
posed rule change to mana-
tee protection zones in the
Matlacha Pass in Lee Coun-
ty.
In other action, concerning
hunting dogs, commission-
ers will review findings from
workshops on the proposal
to launch a statewide deer-
dog registration program,
patterned after a pilot pro-
gram in northwest Florida
last year. Also, Commis-
sioners will consider adop-
tion of a rule to establish the
deer-dog registration pro-
gram.
Commissioners also plan
to hear an update on Flori-
da's Comprehensive
Wildlife Conservation Strat-
egy, which is part of a na-
tionwide wildlife conserva-
tion effort.
In connection with pend-
ing changes to the state's list
of imperiled species, Com-
missioners will consider
staff recommendations for
persons to serve on biologi-
cal review panels and dead-
lines. Species with pending
classification changes in-
clude the Panama City cray-
fish, manatee, bald eagle and
gopher tortoise.
Whether to adopt measur-
able biological goals as part
of the criteria for evaluating
establishment of manatee
protection zones also is a de-
cision on Wednesday's agen-


da.
The FWC plans to consid-
er proposed season dates and
bag limits for early season
migratory bird hunting.
Staff is not proposing any
changes from last year's
dates and bag limits, but
rules for the coming season
won't be final until later this
summer when federal au-
thorities approve the final
framework.
Staff reports on Wednes-
day's agenda include the fu-
ture of hunting and fishing in
Florida and an overview of
FWC, state, federal, regional
and international programs
addressing exotic and inva-
sive species.
On Thursday, Commis-
sioners will take final action
on a proposed rule that spec-
ifies buoy- and trap-marking
requirements for black sea
bass traps. This rule is in-
tended to prevent black sea
bass traps from being
misidentified and removed
during coastal clean-up
events, and to help reduce
use of illegal fish traps.
The FWC will also review
and discuss a federal consis-
tency rule for vermilion
snapper. This proposed rule
would establish an 11-inch
minimum size limit for ver-
milion snapper harvested
statewide for all recreational
fishermen, and for all com-
mercially harvested vermil-
ion snapper in the Gulf of
Mexico. The rule would
also establish a 10-fish
recreational bag limit for
vermilion snapper in the
Gulf, and close the Gulf to
commercial harvest of ver-
milion snapper from April
22 through May 31.
In other marine fisheries
action, the Commission will
review and discuss proposed
federal snapper-grouper reg-
ulation changes in the south


- PAGE 2C


on the


Atlantic, possible federal ac-
tions to reduce the recre-
ational harvest of red
grouper in the Gulf of Mexi-
co, and the annual marine
fisheries management work
plan.
Land acquisition decisions
on Thursday's agenda in-
clude a 350-acre U.S. De-
partment of Agriculture tract
in Charlotte County as an
addition to the Babcock-
Webb WMA and an 80-acre
parcel in Jefferson County as
an addition to the Aucilla
WMA.
FWC staff will report to
the Commission concerning
duties and responsibilities of
the agency's Boating and
Waterways Section, the Fish
Orlando Project, the Net-
Working Group and lighting
issues and sea turtle conser-
vation in Florida.
Commissioners will hear
an update on the FWC's Fi-
nancial Business Plan and
efforts to improve the
agency's meeting process
during Friday's session.
The meeting will convene
at 8:30 a.m. all three days.
FWC meetings are open to
the public, and disabled per-
sons who require special ac-
commodations to participate
should contact Cindy Hoff-
man at (850) 488-6411 at
least five days before the
meeting to arrange assis-
tance. Hearing- or speech-
impaired persons can
arrange assistance by calling
(850) 488-9452.


THE LINEUP
S-.-- --- June 4 - The Tresspassers
.. . June 11 - The Sun Country Jamboree
' '"June 18 - The Cliff McLain Band
June 25 - Janie Fricke
S ' Jlv11 2 - Larry Mangum and Invisible Cowboys
July 9 - The Sun Country Jamboree
July 16 - Johnny Carver
July 23 - The Cliff McLain Band
Counterfeit July 30 - Mel McDaniel
Johny C" August 6 - Larry Mangum and Invisible Cowb
August 13 - The Sun Country Jamboree
August 20 - The Tresspassers
August 27 - Highway 101
September 3 - Larry Mangum and Invisible Cowboys
September 10 - The Sun Country Jamboree
September 17 - The Cliff McLain Band
September 24 - Johnny Counterfit


ShjI JcDanielI


*Artists subject to change without notice
S""Camping sites include primitive tent camping or basic water and electric. (Upgrades are available). 72309DH -F


S.


Nets...
One of Florida's most controversial amendments was passed
in 1994, the Net Limitation Act. Since the amendment has
passed, the commercial fishing industry and the balance of
the ecosystem have been in constant decline. HB 741 would
protect the environment for future generations while allow-
ing commercial fishermen to continue earning a living which
contributes to the economy of our communities across the
state. This issue is for
from over. The Office
of Program Policy
Analysis and
Government Account-
ability (OPPAGA)
along with the
University of Florida,
Florida State
University, and Florida
Atlantic University will conduct a 2 year study to examine
the effects of the current mesh size and make determinations
in various mesh sizes. Other issues to be considered in the
study will be the overall effect of the nets on the environ-
ment. I filed HB 741 with the belief that rules and authority
should be based on scientific and biological data. Currently
this data does not exist. Upon completion of this 2 year
study, the compiled data will prove the effects of the current
mesh size and will reveal any changes needed to protect the
economy, the environment and the people.


" 'I,;)

LEGIISIATI VE


UPDATE


State Representative


WILL S.



KENDRICK

* Voter Approved Indigent Care Surtax:
This bN ll , J' L\ ed LI Irn.l.111 -_!, 3!. J '^l, L-_-. ,_1.1.111 wii l !ll' .-I
pO p ull ttn1 o .l Illl 5 l0 , I-,t , tilt: .*lbllh \ I,, d t.ii , Jt [ tIll,, , ' , i -,l. I"
referendum tI IC' ii llpO'tf ,0 I',t1 1 c 11t l.' ki lIt p tii ,1iiidr-- t : l ItI !,:
and medical facilities.

* Recreational Licenses and Permits:
I sponsored legislation that will give our military personnel the
ability to purchase a military gold sportsmen's license for $18.50
that will be all inclusive for fishing and hunting. This is a small
token of our appreciation for the risks they take to secure the
freedom of all citizens.

*A Study of the Mesh Size of Nets:
A constitutional amendment in 1994 limited the size of nets to
500 square feet. The Commission rule limited the mesh size to
a 2 inch stretch, Allowing commercial fisherman to use larger
mesh sizes would allow juvenile fish to escape and spawn. A
study will be brought back to the Legislature in 2007.

* Uses of the School District Tax:
Legislation that would allow local school boards the flexibility
to use discretionary dollars where they feel those dollars would
be most effective. This was passed unanimously in the house,
however failed in the senate.

*Statewide Distance Learning:
Continuing funding will assure the advancement of technologi-
cal and practical advances in the areas of horticulture. One of
the priorities for the district that I represent is appropriations
for this industry that provides significant training and services
with statewide impact.


Foi aFo 'eo vr,�u~ic


,.,.. r ,-, ,,i.


i[ .-.. !* i,H ji . J1 ,I l.l|- .. .FFi li1';,- K I l..F i. I,,- ,-.'. �. 1 r









Disie to10


Committees: Environmental Regulation (Vice Chair)*Agriculture &
Environmental Appropriations*Future of Florida Families
Legislative Budget Commission*Joint Select Committee on Hurricane Insurance


%a Passing

The Budget
2005 Session

This year the Legislature passed a
Sib.3 Billion Budget. It is a great year for
tundin7 in rural
counties. Many priorities will ', I ,ILIt1t
including ntew schools, courlIt,-,tt. ,LId-
ing, and beach restoration, V ct., , ':I
and community historic rest,:- :,I .In , .1 -
ects were also funded along .k , ,o i ,n,
development.

Through much debate
and compromise, we
worked successfully
through important
priorities for all the
citizens of the State.,
We provided funding
for Universal Pre-K,h
and our most vulnerable
in the Medically Needy
program.
172631-F


17 Weekends of Camping



per persons
vsax


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0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


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Hwy. 129, Live Oak, FL

386-330-2269


Yvette Hannon
Democrat Reporter
Singer and songwriter Lynn
Bryant reaches out from
Nashville, Tennessee helping
those too small to help them-
selves.
Outraged by the Columbine
High School shootings in Lit-
tleton, Colorado in April of
1999, Bryant's love for chil-
dren led her to research how
she can somehow make a dif-
ference.
With true compassion and a
big heart, Bryant began search-
ing for answers to learn what
led teenagers to such violence.
Bryant found that very little
is being done to positively in-
fluence children at an early
age.
In today's society both par-
ents must work, children are
often left home alone without


any supervision or positive
role models.
Bryant says this routine can
cause children to have an 'at-
risk' personality which leads to
behavior problems and effects
the child's education, family
life and potential future.
"I believe with early inter-
vention it gives kids a better
fighting chance!" Bryant said.
Bryant chose to create a non-
profit organization dedicated
to her grandmother's memory
called 'The Nancy Ferraro
Learning for Life Foundation.'
This after-school academic
program provides a safe nur-
turing environment.
"Children learn good habits
and character by shaping their
attitudes and self esteem at an
early age. Through early inter-
vention it provides an enrich-
ing school environment to
learn, grow and just be a kid!"
Bryant said.


Motivated by her love of
children, Bryant uses her tal-
ents as a singer and performer
to fund the program.
Bryant donates all the pro-
ceeds of her debut album,
'Stones Throw Away' to the
Foundation. Bryant's second
album 'Woman Enough' will
help continue to fund her mis-
sion.
Bryant owes her kind nature
,to her grandmother since she
taught Bryant the importance
of faith, integrity and compas-
sion.
Naming the non- profit orga-
nization after her grandmother
was her way of keeping her
memory alive.
Nancy Ferraro lost her
mother at the age of 12 and had
to raise her five siblings. Fer-
raro continued to educate her-
self while teaching her sib-
lings, children and grandchil-
dren the importance of self-es-


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teem and empathy towards oth-
ers.
"Through teaching by ex-
ample, my grandmother gave
unconditional love to everyone
who surrounded her," Bryant
said.
"She was a very special lady,
and would be embarrassed if
she knew she had an after
school program named after
her."
The Foundation has special-
ly trained teachers and coun-
selors who can identify chil-
dren who face serious trouble
both emotionally and behav-
iorally. Many students end up
going to school unprepared,
frustrated and a lack of confi-
dence.
Providing the opportunity to
grow and succeed, parents are
finding out that through this
program children are improv-
ing their grades, learning skills
and personal growth beyond
the classroom.
"This project is dedicated to
all the children who have
dreams but no mentor," Bryant
said.
Bryant hopes this program
will provide the desperately
needed attention children crave
and make a huge difference in
their lives.
Bryant's goal is to expand the
program outside the United
States, changing one life at a
time.
"I want to tell every child, to
dream big, love bigger, stay
positive, believe in yourself, go
for it and most of all, enjoy
your life!" Bryant said.


Quick


Read
Will Ferrell's latest comedy
"Kicking and Screaming" is
about a hapless vitamin sales-
man named Phil who coaches
his son's soccer team in an at-
tempt to live up to the some-
times unreasonable, expecta-
tions and demands of his suc-
cessful father It's directed by
hapless comedy director Jesse
Dylan ("How High," "Ameri-
can Wedding"), who no doubt
also strives to escape the shad-
ow of his father, the legendary
singer-songwriter Bob Dylan.

'Kicking and

Screaming'

gets a no vote

By Brendan Sinclair
CNHI News Service
- Will Ferrell's latest com-
edy "Kicking and Screaming"
is about a hapless vitamin
salesman named Phil who
coaches his son's soccer team
in an attempt to live up to the
sometimes unreasonable ex-
pectations and demands of his
successful father.
It's directed by hapless com-
edy director Jesse Dylan
("How High," "American
Wedding"), who no doubt also
strives to escape the shadow of
his father, the legendary
singer-songwriter Bob Dylan.
No doubt the lesser Dylan
felt some sort of connection to
the source material. Sadly, un-
like Ferrell's character in this
SEE VOTE, PAGE 3C

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PAGE 2C, JUNE 1-2, 2005 - NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


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NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS - JUNE 1-2, 2005, PAGE 3q


CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
Through June 28
Driver's license and vehi-
cle inspection checkpoints
scheduled
The Florida Highway Patrol
will conduct driver's license
and vehicle inspection check-
points through June 28, on
Brown Road, CR 252, CR
252-A, CR 252-B, CR 25-A,
SR 47, SR 341, US 441, US
41, CR 245, CR 238, CR 135,
Turner Road, SR 100, Trot-
ter's Road, Fairfield Farms
Road, CR 250, CR 349, SR
247 and SR 25 in Columbia
County; CR 132, CR 136, CR
136-A, CR 137, CR 249, CR
250, CR 252, CR 349, CR 49,
CR 795, SR 20, SR 247, SR
10, SR 51, US 129 and
Mitchell Road in Suwannee
County; and CR 136, CR 152,
CR 143, CR 249, CR 137, CR
251, CR 146, CR 135, CR


141, CR 150, CR 145 and US
41, SR 6, SR 25 in Hamilton
County. Recognizing the dan-
ger presented to the public by
defective vehicle equipment,
troopers will concentrate their
efforts on vehicles being oper-
ated with defects such as bad
brakes,-worn tires and defec-
tive lighting equipment. In ad-
dition, attention will be direct-
ed to drivers who would vio-
late the driver license laws of
Florida. The Patrol has found
these checkpoints to be an ef-
fective means of enforcing the
equipment and driver's li-
cense laws of Florida while
ensuring the protection of all
motorists.
Now until Sept. 18
, Florida Museum,
Gainesville displays photog-
raphy exhibit on Ordway
Preserve
The Florida Museum of
Natural History, Gainesville


will display "The Ordway
Preserve" temporary photog-
raphy exhibit from May 2 -
Sept. 18. The exhibit show-
cases work by Florida Muse-
um photographers Jeffrey
Gage and Tammy Johnson,
and is free and open to the
public. The Ordway Preserve"
is comprised of more than 20
color photographs of land-
scapes, wildlife and teaching
environments at the 9,300-
acre Katharine Ordway Pre-
serve-Carl Swisher Memorial
Sanctuary in western Putnam
County. Photographs include
a close-up of a milk weed
plant, a dragonfly resting in a
field and students conducting
studies. Info/tickets: 352-846-
2000, www.flmnh.ufl.edu, or
www.ordway.ufl.edu.
Register Now!
SERVSAFE Program for
food managers and staff
June 14
Suwannee County Exten-
sion Service; food safety
training for managers and
staff; June 14, 8:30 a.m.-5
p.m.; Suwannee County Ex-
tension Service, 1302
Eleventh Street, SW, Live
Oak; Pre-registration required
Info:386-362-2771 or 888-
232-8723.
Live Oak Post Office
promotes sale of Breast Can-
cer Research Stamps in May
and June 2005
Live Oak Post Office; Breast
Cancer Research Stamps avail-
able for sale; nationwide pro-
motion in May and June 2005;
proceeds goes to breast cancer
research organizations;
Info/order: 386-362-2931 or
toll-free 800-782-6724 or
www.stampsonline.com.


Free summer lunches
for children ages
one through 18 begins on
Tuesday, May 31 and runs,
Monday-Thursday, through
July 14
Suwannee County School
Board; free summer lunches
for children ages one through
18; begins on Tuesday, May
31 and runs, Monday-Thurs-
day, through July 14; Suwan-
nee High School, 1314 S. Pine
Ave., 11:30 a.m.-noon,
Suwannee Elementary School,
1419 S. Walker Ave., 11-11:30
a.m. and African Baptist
Church, 502 S. Walker Ave.,
11-11:30 a.m., all in Live Oak;
Branford High School, 405
NE Reynolds St., 11:40 a.m.-
noon and Branford Elemen-
tary School, 26801 SR 247,
11-11:30 a.m., both in Bran-
ford and New Mt. Zion Mis-
sionary Baptist Church, 23455
101st Rd., 11-11:30 a.m.,
O'Brien; Info: Ruth Warren,
386-364-2617..
Register Now!
Food managers/
food handler training
Managers-June 14/
Handlers-June 20
Suwannee County Exten-
sion Service; training for food
handlers and food managers,
pre-registration required; food
managers training June
14/food handlers training June
20; in Branford at the Suwan-
nee County Commissioner
Annex; Fee-$12; Info: pre-
register, 386-362-2771, food
managers training toll-free
888-232-8723.
Register Now!
NFCC Summer Science
Institute June 6-17
NFCC; Summer Science


Vote


Continued From Page 1C

painfully formulaic foray,
Jesse Dylan does not wind up
escaping his father's shadow
by learning to love himself for
who he is and finding his own
path- t success. Instead, he
just kirida sucks, a lot like the
movie itself.
Maybe it's not entirely his
fault, though. Until how, Dy-
lan has directed raunchy teen
comedies full of drug use and
scatalogical humor. Things
like character development
and story arcs were just ex-
cuses to get to the next outra-
geously improbable gross out,
like a group of Harvard stu-
dents robbing the corpse of a
U.S. president and using his
body as marijuana fertilizer in
order to create weed that
makes you smarter. When set
up and executed properly,
such an absurdity can be
played for laughs, or at least
some good shock value.
But with a children's movie
like "Kicking and Scream-
ing," the obscene absurdity
never comes. Audiences are
forced to sit through the ago-
nizingly simple-minded con-
trivances for a watered-down
payoff, usually Ferrell falling
down or being hit in the face.
"What's this? The bum-
bling Phil and his dear old dad
(Robert Duvall) are playing
darts on a board set up right
next to a fish tank that just re-
ceived more exposition than
most of the cast members. Oh,
I hope the next dart doesn't
slip out of Phil's hand! Oh my
gosh, it did! He broke the
aquarium!"
As predictable as the indi-
vidual scenes in "Kicking and
Screaming" are, they can't
begin to match the pre-
dictability of the movie as a
whole. The following para-



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graphs contain spoilers, but
you really should be able to
figure all of this out after the
second sentence.
At the outset of the movie,
Phil's son Sam warms the
bench on the soccer team
coached by Phil's dad, Buck.
Dissatisfied with his grand-
son's playing ability, the hy-
percompetitive Buck "trades"
him to the worst team in the
league, the Tigers, a ragtag
group of misfits if ever there
was one. Phil takes over as
coach of the Tigers and soon
becomes everything he hates,
namely Buck.
The Tigers pick up a couple
Italian ringers and go on a
winning streak, but Phil's new
dedication to winning takes
all the fun out of the game.
The Tigers and Buck's Gladi-
ators meet conveniently in the


finals, Phil hits rock bottom
and has a change of heart and
the team makes a miraculous
second half comeback with
Sam himself putting in the
winning goal as time runs out.
About the only interesting
wrinkle is the presence of
Mike Ditka (playing himself);
Buck's surly neighbor who
agrees to be Phil's assistant
coach just to get Buck's goat.
Ditka's great at playing a car-
icature of himself, but he's on
screen a bit much and like the
rest of the movie, he winds up
outstaying his welcome. It
turns out he's better suited to

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30-second pitches on com-
mercials than full blown sup-
porting actor roles.
"Kicking and Screaming"
is a wretched waste of time
and talent that only under-
scores-how both Ferrell and
QD lan work better without the
constrictions of a PG rating.
Brendan Sinclair writes for
The Edmond (Okla.) Sun.
Copyright � 1999-2005
cnhi, inc.


oaaDISH


NETWORK

SATELLITE


TODAY!


Institute; June 6-17, Mon-
day-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.;
open to exceptional students
in grades 8-12; free tuition;
NFCC campus in Madison;
Info/application: Terry Zim-
merman, 850-973-1646,
zimmermanT@nfcc.edu,
www.nfcc.edu, keywords
Science Institute.
Register Now!
Voluntary Prekindergarten
Program
Early Learning Coalition
of Florida's Gateway; Volun-
tary Prekindergarten (VPK);
Children four on or before
Sept. 1, are eligible to re-
ceive 540 hours of develop-
mentally appropriate
preschool instruction free
this comingschool year (be-
ginning in August). INFO:
Enrollment Manager Jamie
Witzman, 386-752-9770,
ext. 24 or Gateway Execu-
tive Director Dr. Thomas Lo-
gan, ext. 12. www.elc-fg.org.
Register Now!
NFCC offers ed2go
on-line courses June 15
NFCC offers ed2go, more
than 290 on-line courses in
30 different subject areas;
six week intervals; begins
June 15; instructor-led, af-
fordable, informative, con-
venient and highly interac-
tive; requires Internet ac-
cess, e-mail and Netscape
Navigafor or Microsoft In-
ternet Explorer; course fees
vary; Info: Suzie Godfrey,
850-973-9453, communi-
tyed@nfcc . edu,
www.ed2go.com/nfcc.
Register Now!
Suwannee County Emer-
gency Management will
host Friends and Family
CPR classes June 4 and 18
and July 15 and 30
Suwannee County Emer-
gency Management will host
Friends and Family CPR
classes for the public; regis-
ter now as class is limited
and will be on a first come,
first serve basis; cost $3;
Saturday, 8 a.m.-noon, June
4 and 18 and July 16 and 30;
at the Suwannee County
Emergency Operations Cen-
ter (EOC), 13530 80th Ter-
race, Live Oak; Info/regis-
tration, 386-364-3405.


Register Now!
Bob Palmer Tennis Camp;
will be held June 7, 8 and 9,!
and 14, 15 and 16
Bob Palmer's Tennis Camp
will be held Tuesday-Thurst
day, June 7, 8 and 9 and 14, 13
and 16 from 9-10 a.m.; $12 for
all six lessons; register at ten':
nis courts on Duval Street-.
Info: 386-362-3002.
Apply thru June 13
Forest Land Enhance-
ment Program enrollment
Florida Department of Agri4
culture and Consumer Ser-
vices, Division of Forestry;
sign-up for enrollment in the
Forest Land Enhancement
Program (FLEP)-available tO
non-industrial private forest,
landowners; April 4-June 13O
75-25 cost share basis; FDOF,
Programs Manager Ruthid
Cole, 850-414-9912, your lo-'
cal County Forester, 386-364:,
5314, or visit www.fl4
dof.com.
Deadline June 21
Booth space available
for annual Branford
River Reunion
Branford River Reunion'
committee; taking applications
for booth spaces; reunion to b,
held Monday, July 4; deadline.,
June 21; fee-$30; mad,
payable to. Branford River Re*.
union; Info: Peggy, 386-9354:
0021, leave message.
Deadline July 1
Florida Peanut Producers'
Association will award two
$1,200 scholarships
Florida Peanut Pioducers
Association (FPPA); t'\o
$1,200 scholarships; high
school seniors and/oi college
students, the son or daughter..
of an actively producing'
peanut grower, not necessarily#
a member of FPPA are eligii
ble; applications must be post
marked no later than July 1 ;
Info/application: 2741 Penn
Ave., Suite 1, Marianna, FL.
32248, 850-526-2590.
Now - July 1
Ten Star All Star
Basketball Camp
Ten Star All Star Summer
basketball Camp; final appli'
cations taken thru July 1; b,

SEE COMMUNITY CALENDAR
PAGE 8d-


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PAGE 4C, JUNE 1-2, 2005 - NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS
1-- -


We


Take


Health to


Ophthalmology
GREGORY D. SNODGRASS, M.D.
Located In SHANDS At Live Oak z
1100 SW 11th St. Live Oak
(904) 373-4300 or 1-800-435-3937

Assisted Living


* . ' ou came.an
Qui_.L,_afau, L E Coulzty, aount'ry sting.
'Pritcatze ooms, E iEalEnaci, 24 hour caze.
Visit us on the web at www.oakridgealf.com
Email: oakridgealf@alltel.net
Mayo, FL County Rd. 251-A050
License # AL9863 1313 (386) 294JR-50501

To place an ad on

this page, please
call Myrtle at

386-362-1734

Ext. 103


AMH

Counseling
ANDREW HARRELL
Licensed Mental Health Counselor
Certified Addiction Prevention
Professional
09 Blue Cross Blue Shield
gBlIeSh eg Accepted
Association
Live:Oak, FL
(386) 3.62-8825
172111DH-F

CancerHope
Treatment Centers
.UnRrr'" - Lake Cit\ &
,-. Lixe Oak
_ 7c. ', / ncrcerho-pe c .l'ii
Specializing in Oncology since 1989
Comprehensive and Personalized Care
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*IMRT PET CT Eric C. Rost, M.D.
David S. Cho, M.D.
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Board Certified - Al! Insurances Accepted - No Referral Necessary


Suwannee Valley
Cancer Center
795 SW State Road 47
Lake City, FL 32025
(386) 758-SVCC (7822)


Ronald'R. Foreman, O.D., P.A.
Kimberly M. Broome, O.D.


CancerHope of
Live Oak
1500 Ohio Ave. North
Live Oak, FL 32060
(386)362-1174
1313R.7JRS-F


Frank A. Broom. III, O.D.
Julie L. Owens, O.D.


North


Florida


EyeCare
Examination and Treatment of the Eye
Eyeglasses and Contact Lenses


PHONE (386) 362-5055
FAX (386) 208-8660


625 Helvenston
Live Oak, Florida 32066
172116DH-F


North Florida

Pharmacy of Branford

S* Medical


* Oxygen

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Home Recovery"
Locally Owned & Operated
101 SW U.S. Hwy. 27, Branford, FL 32008
(386) 935-6905
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(386) 294-3777 1.4s.S


Your



Heart


A-

11w


A good
mattress is
worth the
money. Not
only will you
get a better
night's sleep,
but you will
have a
healthier and
happier
physical and
mental well-
being.
First, find a
store that
specifically
sells sleep
products. A
furniture or
department
store may
sell beds. but


Proceed with care when buying a new mattress. Your health depends on it!


the salespeople may not be able to answer all your specific questions about
mattresses. Also, solicit friends or colleagues for recommendations.
Plan to shop for a mattress when you aren't on a time crunch. You want to be able
to try out a few different kinds and not make a rash decision. Also dress for the
occasion: Wear loose fitting, pajama-like clothing so you can simulate your sleeping
conditions.
Go to the store armed with this checklist.
* What do I need it for? Decide what you need the mattress for. If the mattress is for
a guest room, you can be more lax in your choice. If you share a bed, you have to
reach a compromise with your partner on what you want.
* What size do I want? Most people are happier and more comfortable in a bigger
bed. It will give you more room to sleep freely and easily. But, sometimes, the
bedroom can only fit a twin-size bed, whether you want one or not. So think about
what size bed (twin,'twin long, ffl/double, queen or king) will fit in your sleeping
area.
* Do I like how it feels? The best way to test a mattress in a store is to kick off your
shoes and lie down on it. Spend 10 to 15 minutes on each mattress to get a good feel
for it. It should be firm enough so your back doesn't sag, but not hard as a board. It
should conform to the shape of your body in any sort of sleep position (stomach,
back, or side), especially the one that you prefer most. It should offer support to parts
of the body that need it - like your back,
* Is it a good-quality mattress? Cheaper models are thinner, poorly made and less
firm. But higher prices don't always mean a better product. It's wise to stick with a
name brand to ensure that you are getting a quality mattress.
* What about the coils? The higher the coil count, the more support you will get. A
mattress with 300 coils will give you less support than one with 700. But that doesn't
mean the one with 300 coils is a poor-quality mattress - it's just not as firm. Also
check the gauge of the coils. The gauge is the number of coils that it would take to
make an inch. The heavier the gauge, the more support. Again, a low or high gauge
count isn't indicative of the mattresses quality, but its support level.
* What is it made of? The "ingredients" of a mattress determine how comfortable it
is. But the choice is up to you. A thin upholstery will make you feel like you are
sleeping on a board. A "pillow top" can give the sensation of sleeping on feathers,
and a "regular top," something in between. No one is better than another, so choose
what feels most comfortable to you.
* Is it new? Never purchase a used mattress. Mattresses conform to their users. Plus,
a used mattresses could also be full of germs, bugs or dust. Also avoid a rebuilt or
reconditioned mattress, which is where a new cover is put over an old one. Once a
mattress is used, it's still used, regardless of how it is refurbished.
* What does the warranty cover, and what is the return policy? Even if you test out a
bed in a store, it's not the same as sleeping on it in your home. Make sure the return
policy allows ample time for you to test out the bed. The warranty usually protects
you against defects or workmanship mistakes, not loss of comfort or support. But, by
that time, you'll be in need of a new bed!
When buying a mattress, always replace your box spring at the same time. The two
are a set: The box spring is positioned to support the mattress, so no two brands or
styles are exactly alike. Even if you think your box spring is in good shape, it has had
the same amount of wear and tear as the mattress you are replacing had.
Here's to a good night's sleep


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

Family Dentistry
HERBERT C.
MANTOOTH,
D.D.S, P.A.
602 Railroad Ave., Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-6556
1-800-829-6506
(Out of Suwannee County) 131390JS-F


13


Occupational Medicine
General Orthopaedics
Edward J.
Sambey, M.D.
* Occupational Medicinehe
* General Orthopaedics Orthopaedic
* Sports Medicine Center
Lake City Office - 4367 NW American Lane
Phone 386-755-9215 - Toll Free 1-888-860-7050
Workers compensation and
Most Insurance Plans Accepted 135952DH-F


Nlic
M


Dr. Rios
OBGYN
wife Services Available
[arlene Summers, CNM


Hours:
Mon. - Thur. 8:30 - 5:00
Closed 12:30-1:30

(386) 755-0500
Fax (386) 755-9217


449 SE Baya Dr.
Lake City, FL 32055


131407-F


The right mattress promotes
a good night's sleep
Do you wake up exhausted, achy and just plain unrested, no matter how many
hours of sleep you get? Is your mattress more than nine year's old? Does your
mattress sag noticeably in the middle? Then you are in the market for a new mattress!


6 .~


Cancer Care of North Florida
Now seeing patients at Shands at Live Oak
We are a Welcoming New Patients at Specializing n:
total care our two offices at: MThrombocytopenia
"t c Bleeding or clotting disorders
medical Shands @ Live Oak or Lake City. Breast Cancer
oncology & Please call (386) 755-1655 ColonCancer
T Please call(386)7 .Ovarian Cancer
hematology Khan, for an appointment or information 'Multiple Myeloma
practice All Chsem Kotherapy administration and managemD. Leukemia
All Chemotherapy administration and management "Lymphoma
31399DF-Fc Accelino Medicre &Most Insurano


s



Ic


%EfaomE gomE
to DaLRU, E,


2'


Internal - General
Medicine




RENALDAS A. SMIDTAS, M.D. AND ASSOCIATES
American Board of Internal Medicine certified,
Fellow of American Board of Balance Medicine.
SHELIA Y. ROBERTS, A.R.N.P., C.S.
KATHY NEWMAN, A.R.N.P
Heart, Cardiovascular Diseases * Diabetes management
Allergy and Asthma * Lung diseases * Women's Health
Invasive Pain Management for Arthritis of the Knee, Shoulders,
Back Pain * Ultrasound Diagnostic and More
Live Oak Jasper
362-5840 792-0753
1437 N. Ohio Ave. 413 NW 5th Ave.
Visa, MasterCard Accepted 131392JS-F
To place an ad on this
page, please call
Myrtle at 386-362-1734
Ext. 103

Physical Therapy

971 c9IafkiaooT, -q=.
"zAstzng Ji't 1/o c:- asefza iatuzse J11"
* Physical Therapy * Occupational Therapy * Speech Therapy
* Specializing In Arthritis* Fibromyalgia * Geriatrics* Spinal &
Joint Pain * Sports Injuries Work Injuries * Pediatrics
* Manual Therapy * Lymphedema
Locally Owned & Operated
Live Oak 208-1414 * Medicare, Protegrity
Lake City 755-8680 * Blue Cross, Av Med
Jasper 792-2426 Medicaid-pediatrics
Branford 935-1449 � Workers Comp
Mayo 294-1407 * Most Other Insurance Plans
A Medicare Certified Rehabilitation Agency
Email: info@healthcorerehab.com
Website: www.isgroup.net/healthcore

Physical Therapy

Heartland
REHABILITATION SERVICES
Sandy Laxton, PTA
PROFESSIONAL TOUCH
PHYSICAL THERAPY
Workers Compensation, Industrial
Rehabilitation, Ergonomic Consultation,
Job/Workers Site Analysis
Orthopedic/Sports Medicine, Pediatrics
Medicare, Medicaid, AvMed & BCBS
Providers
1506 South Ohio Ave. Live Oak, FL 32060
(386) 364-5051 13137J

Urology, Urologic Surgery
a Impotence Center



ROBERT G. BUSCH, D.O.
ERIC ORDINARIO, D.O.
Board Certified Urology and Urological Surgery
Common Problems Treated:
* Infections * Prostate Problems * Kidney Stones * Sexual
Problems * Genital Surgery * Cancer of the Urinary Tract *
Impotence* Infertility * Urinary Incontinence
Common Surgical Procedures In Office:
* Cystoscopy * No Scapel Vasectomy * Treatment of
Condyloma * Prostate Ultrasound/Biopsy * Bladder
Ultrasound � Penil Vascular Studies
Common Surgical Problems In
Hospital or Ambulatory Surgical Center:
* Prostate, Kidney and Bladder Cancer Surgery
* Kidney Stone and Surgery Lithotripsy l Microscopic
Vasectomy Reversal - Impotence Surgery -Hernia Surgery
Specializing in the evaluation and treatment of Male
Impotence Surgical and Medical Therapies
All patients are given
personal and confidential attention.

131382JS-F


-


I


13 -






JUNE 1-2, 2005 - NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS, PAGE 5C


AUNT PAM'S KID'S CORNER


planes, build a boat, plant some flow-
ers, or maybe share some exciting sto-
ries with you about summertime when
they were children!
Maybe you and your family are go-
ing on a vacation to visit family or
friends, or to a theme park, the
beach,., the river, on a sightseeing road
trip, or even camping; wherever you
go, whatever you do, enjoy every
minute of your summer.
Summer is a wonderful time of the
year; remember to be thankful for
everyday thar you live, everyday that
you ro() uip and enjoy the life that God
has blessed you \ ith! I kno-\ that it
nma\ not be perfect, but you are
S ali'e and Nlou ha' e someone that
loves youL. omenlvhere to li e. and
food to cat. Be thankful and enjoy
your blessings from God!


6,.~- -.~' .~... I
-. . %~.: ..
I.

F~W.


~ - N


By Aunt Pam
I am sure that yon are really excited
now that summer is here! Maybe
some of you have even been singing
that line to that old song "In the
Good Old Summertime" with your
papa, like my daughter used to do
every summer when she was little!
Summertime is a wonderful time of
the year! School is out, there is more
time to sleep in, to play, to relax, read
your favorite books, ride your bike,
watch TV, catch fireflies, make things,
have a picnic, go swimming, go places
and spend more time with your fami-
ly!
Some of you. may have parents that
have to work; I hope that you will
have a fun and safe time wherever you
stay while they are at work. Be sure
to remind your mom and dad that you
want and need to spend lots of time
with them whenever they can possibly
be off of work! It is so important to
enjoy your mom and dad, grandpar-


Remember to take time for God this
summer. He really wants you to spend
time talking to him and reading his
Word, the Bible. If you talk to him, I
promise you he will hear you and he
will be there for you always. In the
Bible, the book of Jeremiah chapter
29 verse 13 says it best: "And ye shall
seek me, and find me, when ye shall
search for me with all your heart."
God is there waiting for you to take
time to look for him, and when you
do, you " ill find him there waitingg to
be ,youir best friend. So, remember
thii- s.uinler. whatever you do, make
some special memories \ ith your fam-
ilies, have lots of fun, be careful. and
most of all take time to find your best
friend, God.
Enjoy singing "In the Good Old
Summertiime" thi i summer, kid-.!


Mlanna fell from lleaven, in thlie wilderness of sin.
In God's word, Exodus 16 is where it all begins.


I
�A.


ents, brothers and sisters, and other
family members this summer! Each
summer brings with it a time that you
and your family can make lots of spe-
cial new memories together. Summer
is like a magical time with all kinds
of exciting possibilities for fun and
adventure!
Enjoy playing with your friends, go-
ing to camp, or whatever activitities
you may have planned, but remember
that family times are the ones that
are the most important; they are the
ones that will make special "In the
Good Old Summertime" memories.
Don't ever get too busy to play with
your mom or dad; they love you and
want to play with you, and if som-
times they seem too busy, remind
them that you are little only once and
you would like to laugh and play with
them this summer! Grandparents
love to spend time with you too; see if
they know how to make homemade ice-
cream, bake cookies, make paper air-


The Israelites were held captive, Four hundred years or so.
After Pharaoh witnessed God's Plagues, he finally let them go

The Israelites murmured to Moses, Did you bring us here to die?
We were held bondage in Egypt, but on daily food we could rely.

When God heard the people whining, He said Moses I have a plan.
I'll rain down bread from heaven, enough to feed every man.

It fell just like He told them: the touch had come from heaven.
And everyone would know; by a Holy God it was given.

As the bread came in form of manna, He later sent the Bread of Life.
Known only to believer's, as the Lord Jesus Christ.

Then we fed on our sweet manna, in the wilderness of our sin.
A new hope dwelt within us, our hope fulfilled, being born again.

The bread of life, oh what a feast, to fill our hungry souls.
The only one that could purchase, heavens eternal goal.

Jesus was our Manna, the saving way, the bread of life.
Coming down from glory, God in the flesh was Jesus the Christ.

Thank you Lord,
Kathy Wilson
Inspired by Pastor Tommy Cannon


Live Oak


Cfturd


Praise & Worship
* Hymns * Nursery * Bus Ministry


t Sunday School
t Children's Church
t Morning Worship
t Evening Worship


9:45


10:45 a.m.
10:45 a.m.
6:30 p.m.


t Wednesday Night ~ Family Training Hour ~ 7:00 p.m.
t Children's Classes, T4C Youth Church, Adult Bible Study

PASTOR FRED WATSON
9828 US HWY 129 SOUTH (386) 362-2483
1 , .


DUNCAN TIRE & AUTO
HOURS:
INSTANT CREDIT TO QUALIFIED APPLICANTS MON-FRI 7:30-: 30
STATE OF ART TOUCHLESS CAR WASH SATURDAY 7:30-1:00
S24 HOUR TOWING
362-4743
- 1-888-362-2568



WRECKER SERVICE 422 E. HOWARD ST. LIVE OAK PLAZi
www.napaautocare.com LEN A. DUNCAN
, 169195-F



FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
Our vision is to
make disciples
for Jesus Crist


Opportunities to Become a Disciple
Sunday: 8:30 am ~ Informal Worsh
11:00 am ~ Traditional Wo
9:45 am - Sunday School..
All Ages
Nursery Provided


- "Believing,,.
lp Belonging...
)rship Becoming...
Being Sent..,


Phone: 362-2047 Pastor: Jim Wade
169196-F


Suwannee Valley


WESTWOOD

BAPTIST CHURCH

Live Oak, Florida

DBible Study
9:30a.m.

Sunday Worship

10:50 a.m.
6:30p.m.


Mid- Week
Dr. Jimmy Deas, Pastor 6:30 p.m. Wed.



IMPACTNG SUANNEE


(386) 362-1120


1698 -F1F


III-Itat is




'1 2~ -~
I ;i-~
- , ., ,, *I 9J -


Suwannee Valley


In the good old


Summertime


By Pam Campbell
"In the Good Old Summertime." I
wonder how many of you can remember
singing that line of a song with family
or friends. I know of a little girl that
used to sing that line with her papa
every summer. They followed the line
up with, "it's time to make homemade
icecream together," and that is just
what they would do! Such fun times, so
many special memories of summers
past, summer almost seems like a mag-
ical time, especially to a child. Surely
you remember the long lazy days of
summer! Thank the Lord summer has
come again and it's time for new mem-
ories to be made!
School is out, children are home, the
rushed pace of the school year is finally
slowing down; let's take time to cherish
our children, don't just send them out
to play, take time to play with them,
don't schedule their summer so full of
activities that there is no time for re-
laxing together, sleeping in, reading
some fun books, going to the park,
shopping, spontaneous picnics, swim-
ming or running through the sprinkler!
Let go, enjoy yourself; it's okay to act
silly, to laugh and play even when you
are an adult, in fact, it is very impor-
tant to your life! The Bible says, "A
merry heart doeth good like a medi-
cine: but a broken spirit drieth the
bones" Proverbs 17:22. Be merry, have
fun with your children; it's God's medi-
cine!
There are so many things that we as
parents can do to enjoy our children
that do not cost a lot of money, but
they will cost some of our time. Still,
the pay will be far greater than any
money: precious summer memories for
you and your child or children. Sum-
mer, to some parents, may seem like a
time when you don't know what to do
with your kids, maybe you have to
work, it may be hard to get a babysit-
ter, or arrange for camp or summer
child care activities. If you really have
to work and leave your children, then
be sure to make wise choices as to who
you leave your children with and what
they will be doing. The most important
thing for you to remember is to take as
much time away from work as you pos-
sibly can and make those special sum-
mer memories with your children! Re-
member, if you are blessed to have chil-
dren, that they will not be little chil-
dren forever, they grow up very fast;
don't miss any of their childhood sum-
mers! Maybe your children are teens
now and they have friends they want to
hang out with or a part time job they
work at; that is even a more important
reason to remember they are your pre-
cious children. Find some activities
that they like to do and be sure to
make summer family memories with
your teens as well! What about your
older kids? Maybe they are in college
during the school year, busy with re-
search papers and exams. Now they
have some free time, so don't miss it;
find time to get them more involved in
family activities, making memories that
will last long into the next school year
and throughout their lives. If you have
married children, summer is a great
time to get both his and her families
together for a family picnic! If there
are grandchildren, maybe you, too, can
sing, "In the Good Old Summertime"
with them, and make some of your own
summer magical moments together!
Some of you may say, I don't have any
children, then make those summer


Wall


memories ." 0
with your %pouse
or a family member
or some close friends;
find someone that you can
help. ,et out and enjoy the summer.
it is a Nwonderful time of the year and
you are alive, so enjoy! When summer
arrives many people plan one or more
family vacations together. Maybe plan a
trip to visit family and friends, or do
lots of sightseeing in some faraway
places, maybe take a cruise in the
Caribbean, go on a camping trip, a
fishing trip, a big road trip, one of
many theme parks, or maybe you just
want to stay home and enjoy the local
springs, beaches, rivers, family, friends,
work on your house or yard, or even
just take time to relax!
Whatever your plans, for this, summer,
I hope that you remember to include
God in them. Maybe you don't have any
plans yet for your summer; if so, ask
God to guide you as to what would be
his plan for your summer memories.
God says in Proverbs 3:6: "In all thy
ways acknowledge him, and he shall di-
rect thy paths." God has a wonderful
summer in store for all that will follow
his path! Take some time to get alone
with God this summer, go outside, get
away from everyone and everything,
talk to him, get to know him in a more
personal way, get out his Word, the
Bible, and see what he is saying to you
and to your family. I know from person-
al experience that if you take time for
God, he will be there for you. Jeremiah
29:13 says it best; "And ye shall seek
me, and find me, when ye shall search
for me with all your heart."
Your summer should be full of God's
love and compassion, so remember to
go to church, pray, read God's Word,
read other inspirational books, teach
your children of God's love for them,
and most important, remember to wor-
ship him. Take time to watch children
at play and notice the joy.in their
faces, and even notice the wildflowers
along the roadways with their abun-
dance of colors. God has given us many
reasons to be joyful, so let's slow down
and take in all the beauty of God's cre-
ation around us. Enjoy your families
and friends, enjoy your vacations, and
enjoy every summer day; be thankful
that you have another summer day to
live. Be careful in all you do, and do
not take life for granted, remember
children don't stay little forever, make
many precious memories with your
children, your spouses, and other fami-
ly and friends. Stay close to God, for
he is right there beside you in whatever
your life brings your way this this sum-
mer. Enjoy the "good old summertime!"


Al



'6~-'


In the good old summertime
Look for the words in this puzzle and when you find them,
circle the word, and cross it off the list. Remember the
words can go in any direction. Have fun!!!


R R'RP I


E F P G


SEEYP I CNI CNYFEO S

DTAXTS INGINGAIGT


NLD


S C P RNM


CDJ MNEO


PKEMMI PRUEAQ

RS SAMOTXTCMS


ORCGOHHENR


MI HIM


I B T R

L FH I


S 0 YEEE


GPODEUNRERS


IVO. CUXI LLAMGB I

SEOAATUBEMMBYM

ERL LAF IF IRE F L I


K E

ED

E S


E IECKBOAT F R IEND S

GRANDPARENT SNFAL

AVAGJC SPEC IALMD I


WHRF


TCAMPD


summertime
relax
excited
special
together
icecream
school
camp
read
play


OODSWIMM


ING F


YAD VENTURE


bike
swimming
family
mom
dad
grandparents
singing
stories
friends
God


Bible
adventure
fireflies
boat
camping
vacation
picnic
memories,
magical
laugh


thankful
enjoy
life
river
blessings
food
best
friend
promise
song


Live Oak

Paint Center
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For All Your Painting Needs E'""T, l
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13:10


. -a Faith

L Community Church
P.O. Box 963
Live Oak, Florida 32064
"Walking in Faith & Victory"
Pastor Lester Curry
(386) 208-1076
(386) 364-9878 (cell)
Sunday Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
held at the Women's Club
(Hwy. 136 next to the Coliseum) 169510-F


Christ Central ministries
of Live Oak
"A Church on the Move"


Idies Ministy Pastor Hal Chaffee

Mens Ministry Minister of Music:
Youth Group store Trevor BlantonY
Children Church
Pastor Wayne Godsmark
1550 Walker Ave. SE, Live Oak, FL 32064 * 386-208-1345
169203-F


B E P ': L I ..:. 1..-,,---, -7 - :1 J - I L L


Tl D:






JUNE 1-2, 2005 - NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS, PAGE 7C

S ST :- L. IG ALL ey. , T 1-7.

\ Suwannee Valley



9-i
;- ' , .;_ . ..


The


Christian


Waref are


These last two articles by Harold Bennett we do in memory of him.
Harold passed away May 21, 2005 and his contributions to this Good News section will be missed.


Too often, professed Christians join the ranks of
the church to fulfill their OWN purposes .... but God
identifies the true believer as one who serves God's
purposes. This separates CHURCHIANITY and
CHRISTIANITY!!! The obvious question remains ...
what are God's purposes? We (the true believers) are
chosen to be a separate and distinct people ... a peo-
ple separated to holiness, living distinctive lives ... a
people who "walk in the light (or truth) as He (God)
is in the light." We are also a royal priesthood. What
is the purpose of this priesthood? NOT to forgive
sins, but rather, to lead people to the one who can
forgive sins ... GOD. They (true believers) are also
counselors and helpers to those who have both physi-
cal and spiritual needs. And finally, they are those
who offer the sacrifices of praise, thanksgiving, love
and righteous lives to a worthy God. We are also a
different people in that we put God's service ahead of
ourselves ... a people who put the will and kingdom
of God as our number one priority. A people who are
different in that we are enabled by the power of
God's Spirit to walk apart from known and willful sin
(See Hebrews 10:26ff). And finally we are a holy na-
tion ... true believers who are no longer servants to
sin, but rather, servants to righteousness (read Ro-
mans 6). These are those who love God, and who are
the called according to His purpose, that realize the
promise, "all things work together for good ... " this
is the church that Christ died for ... the church that
walks in the power of the Holy Spirit and who have
placed their confidence in Almighty God.
Let's examine the problem of understanding God's
purpose for our wills. What is your biggest problem?
KNOWING the will of God or DOING the will of God?
Do you suppose that God makes His will for our lives
hard to find? ... especially when He says that only
those ho do His will will enter the kingdom of God.


Harold Bennett - May 21, 2005

Jesus said, "Not everyone that says to Me, Lord, Lord,
shall enter into the kingdom of heaven; but ONLY he
or she that does the will of My Father Who is in heav-
en (Matthew 7:21)." A little later He said, "For whoso-
ever shall do the will of My Father Who is in heaven,
the same is My brother, and sister, and mother
(Matthew 12:50)." Even our prayer answers are depen-
dent upon doing the will of God. John 9:31 reads "...
but if any man be a worshipper of God and DOES HIS
WILL, him He (God) bears."
What is His will? The answer is so simple it some-
times escapes us. We would rather look for a special
audience with God in a dream or vision or whatever.
Sometimes we think God must accompany the knowl-
edge of His will for us with a special sign ... an un-
known tongue ... a thunderbolt ... or some other su-
pernatural sign or wonder ... when all the time, God's
will for us is simply, our willingness to obey His com-
mands!!! The Lord Jesus reminds us that "if any man
(or woman) will do God's will (that is, obey His com-
mands), he shall know of the doctrine, whether it be
of God or whether I speak of (or from) myself." The
verse that follows reminds us that obedience for one's
on glory or interest is not really obedience. ONLY
when one is obedient for the glory of God and for the
advancement of God's kingdom, is it true obedience.
Where do I start? Let's begin with Matthew 4:4 -
"Man shall not live by bread alone, but by EVERY
WORD that proceeds out of the mouth of God." To,


know the command of God for the circumstances of
our lives, we must "study to show ourselves ap-
proved," to learn righteousness ... not just in princi-
ple, but in daily practice ... to know God and to know
what God would expect us to do in every instance of
our lives. How is this to be done? Let me give you
God's answer as given through the Apostle Paul. "So
then my beloved, just as you have always obeyed, not
as in my presence only, but now much more in my ab-
sence, work out your salvation with fear and trem-
bling: for God Who is at work IN YOU, both to will
and to work for HIS good pleasure. Do ALL things
without grumbling or disputing that you may prove
yourselves to be blameless and innocent, children
of God above reproach in the midst of a crooked
and perverse generation, among whom you appear
as lights in the world (Philippians 2:12-15." If we
walk in what we understand the Bible is saying to
us, He will guide our paths. Sometimes we seek
too much ... DON'T! As you study and learn, walk
in what you understand for that moment. If a situ-
ation should arise that you don't know how to han-
dle ... pray, go to the Word, and trust God for the
answer. He is faithful! We must walk "in His steps"
... but we must walk one step at a time. It's part of
the growing process. Don't think that God is going
to use you in a SPECTACULAR way ... that is the
consequence of pride. Walk humbly and obediently
in His sight and you will be accomplishing the will
of God for your life. Do what you know to do and
do it in a way that will bring glory to God and ad-
vancement to His kingdom. REMEMBER, the Lord
Jesus is our example, and He said to us that we
should live as He lived. He then identified Himself
as meek and lowly ... and recommended that we
walk the same way. This is indeed the will of God
for your life!!! Beware of the enemies of God who
would attempt to lead you otherwise. They are the
enemies of your,soul. ,. ,,
Rep. Harold B., Bennett


I would like to share how you can prove you faith.
'Obedience is the key word of the lesson. Throughout
'Scripture, obedience is taught to be the proof of
one's faith. In II Corinthians 13, Paul exhorted us to
"examine ourselves" to see whether we were truly
lChristians ... or possibly a counterfeit. In James 2 we
;are told that faith is proven by works (that is, works
'derived from obedience). In Ephesians 2:8-10 we are
;told that although we are saved by grace by way of
faith ... we are also told that we are His (God's)
'workmanship, ORDAINED to good works. I would
like to illustrate this truth by certain examples.
SAdam and Eve were turned out of the Garden of
:Eden because of DISOBEDIENCE. Cain killed his
'own brother out of jealousy because Cain had DIS-
,OBEYED God concerning the offering that God re-
quired. The people of Noah's day lost their lies be-
cause they scoffed (DISOBEYED) God's call to them
through Noah to enter the ark that they might be
;saved from the flood. In his younger days, Abraham
!did not receive God's blessings because he DIS-
OBEYED God's direction. Lot's wife DISOBEYED
:God's instructions by looking back to Sodom and
was turned into a pillar of salt. Saul (the king) lost
both his position as king and his sanity because he
DISOBEYED God's commands. The children of Is-
rael lost their opportunity to enter the promised
:land because of DISOBEDIENCE. I could go on, but
let me bring one final verse to conclude this section
... "He who puts his hand to the plow and looks
back (to the old life) is not fit for the kingdom of
God." All of these proved their lack of faith by their
DISOBEDIENCE!!!
* The New Testament clearly teaches that the proof
of true faith is an obedient response to God in every-
thing. Revelation 22:14 says, "Blessed are they that
keep His commandments, that they may have a right
to the tree of life." Revelation 14:12 teaches that the
saints of God "... keep the commandments of God
and the faith of Jesus." John 14:15,16,21,and23 all
teach that one who loves God keeps God's command-



COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN
MiURCH P.C.A.



830 Pinewood St. * (386) 362-2323
Pastor Randy L. Wilding
Sunday School............................................ 9:45 a.m.
W orship.................................................... 11 a.m.
Wednesday Night Ministry & Supper ......5:45 p.m.
Youth Group............................................ 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Adult Prayer............................................. 6:30 to 7 p.m. '
169202-F


ments. John 15:10 says the one who abides (or con-
tinues) in God's love keeps God's commandments.
Paul says that the fulfilling of all the commandments
is loving others (Romans 13:8-10). Love, according to
Jesus, is a new commandment and is the fulfillment
of all of God's commandments. Acts 5:32 says that
the Holy Spirit is given only to those who obey God.
On one occasion, when Peter was being reprimanded'
for preaching God's word .. .being ordered NOT to
preach the name of Jesus, he responded by saying to
his captors, that Christians must obey God rather
than man ... especially when man's laws are in opposi-
tion to God's laws. Throughout the Scriptures, we are
told to trust and obey (as the hymn writer so aptly
put it) is the only way to be truly happy. A final word
of admonition is recorded in I John 2:6 where we
read, "He or she that says, "I know Him (meaning
God)," and keeps not His commandments is a LIAR!!!"
I recall words in Micah and Isaiah that God spoke,
saying that God doesn't require animal sacrifices (no
matter how resplendent), but He wants us to live just-
ly, to love kindness, and to walk HUMBLY with God.
In today's economy church members offer the sacri-
fices of church and Sunday school attendance, attend-


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ing a hodge-podge of business and committee meet-
ings along with rehearsals for this and that, semi-
nars, workshops and a variety of entertainments. But
God desires that our energies be spent in being wit-
nesses to unsaved people. But when classes to teach
discipleship (or soul-winning) are held ... participa-
tion falls to almost zero!!! Brethren, let us show that
the Lord is the Savior of our souls AND the Lord of
our lives in ways that are pleasing to Him. In closing
let me say that I am indeed recognizant of the fact
that the maintenance of our churches require a de-
gree of administration and organization ... but I also
know that God NEVER wanted us to be "drowned" in
traditional values at the expense of God's values.
Matthew 15:9 leaves us with a statement that surely
applies to every generation of Christians. Notice. "...
you have made the commandment of God of none ef-
fect by your tradition ... this people draws near to Me
with their mouth and honors Me with their lips, BUT
their heart is far from Me, BUT in vain they do wor-
ship Me, teaching for doctrine the commandments of
men." God forbid that this should become our con-
demnation!!!
Rev. Harold B. Bennett





M i -- DifereceOePesonataTime
We are here to meet your spiritual needs in an effective and relevant way Powerful
Praise and Worship, Adult Ministry, Youth Ministry and Children's Ministry
Sunday Morning Bible Study 10:00-10:45
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00
Monday Evening Intercessory Prayer 7:00
Wednesday, Family Training for all ages 7:00
We are looking forward to seeing you soon!
Pastor Tom Durrance
408 Palmetto Ave., Jasper, FL. 32052
(386) 792-2312 169197-F

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PAGE 8C, JUNE 1-2, 2005 - NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


Community Calendar


Continued From Page 3C

invitation only. Boys/girls
ages 10-19; College basket-
ball scholarships; Where:
Babson Park and Atlanta, Ga.
Info/brochure: 704-373-0873.
Register Now!
Suwannee High School
Class of 1975 plans 30-year
reunion
Suwannee High School
Class of 1975 plans 30-year
class reunion. Info: Jane
Gamble Lew, 386-776-1459
or Wayne Mitchell, 386-330-
2554.
Register Now!
Suwannee High School
Class of 1986 plans 20-year
reunion
Suwannee High School
Class' of 1986; 20-year re-
union; Info: Angela Hunter
Mandrell, Mandr003@bell-
south.net., Catrena Francis,
VanessaFrancis@msn.com as
soon as possible.
Deadline Aug. 11
LCCC implements new
registration procedures -
registration
Lake City Community Col-
lege (LCCC); new registra-
tion procedures for fall se-
mester; all fees will be due by
3 p.m. on Aug. 11; registra-
tion office; Infor: 386-754-
4 2 9 1 ,
www.lakecity.cc.fl.us/info/cal
endars.
Sign up now!
Live Oak Senior Citi-
zens schedule tours
Live Oak Senior Citizens
schedule escorted tours to:
Alhambra Dinner Theatre,
Jacksonville: The Sunshine
Boys-June 4, One MO'
Time-Aug. 20 and Gypsy-
Nov. 20; Rivership Ro-
mance, Sanford for lunch
cruise on St. Johns River;
Branson/Nashville-Oct. 3-8;
San Antonio Experience,
Oct. 19-23; Pigeon Forge,
Tenn.-Dec. 1-4. Costs and
deadlines for payment vary
for each trip. The group
meets the first Monday,
10:30 a.m., Extension


Building II, Agriculture
Center. Visitors welcome.
Info: Lula Herring, 386-
364-1.510.
June 2
American Red Cross will
hold an Infant and Child
CPR and First Aid class in
Lake City
American Red Cross of
Suwannee Valley; Infant and
Child CPR and First Aid
class; 6-10 p.m., Thursday,
June 2; 264 NE Hernando
Ave., Suite 102, Lake City.
Info: 386-752-0650.
June 3-4
12th Annual Blueberry
Festival will be held in
Wellborn
12th Annual Blueberry
Festival will be held in Well-
born, Friday and Saturday,
June 3-4; On Friday, June 3,
opening at 3 p.m. with enter-
tainment, a bake-off contest,
a cake and dessert party, Miss
Wellborn Blueberry crowning
at 4 p.m.; Saturday, June 4,
begins at 7 a.m. with Blue-
berry Pancake Breakfast, pa-
rade, food, drink, craft ven-
dors, games for kids, prize
drawings, Talent Show at 4
p.m., musical entertainment
including Elvis, Cow Plop
Contest at 4 p.m. the grand
prize $1,000, tickets for this
event will be on sale all day;
Info: 386-208-1733.
June 4
Suwannee County 4-H
Council yard sale
Suwannee County 4-H
Council yard sale; 7 a.m.-2
p.m., Saturday, June 4; at the
Suwannee County Agricul-
tural Complex inside air-con-
ditioned Exhibition II Build-
ing, Eleventh Street, Live
Oak; rent table space for $20;
early bird set-up between
4:30-6:30 p.m. on Friday,
June 3;, outside space $10-
must provide your own table;
in the event of rain, outside
tables can be set up in shel-
tered areas; proceeds from
booth rentals to be used for
annual 4-H awards banquet.
Info/reservations, Carolyn,


386-362-2771.
June 4
Anna Miller Circle
flea market
Anna Miller Circle; flea
market; 8 a.m. until 1 p.m.,
Saturday, June 4; Live Oak
Elks Lodge, US 90 E., Live
Oak. Info/tables: Carol An-
derson, 386-362-2852.
June 6
Florida World War II
Monument dedication,
Tallahassee
Dedication of the Florida
World War II Monument; 10
a.m., Monday, June 6; Muse-
um of Florida History; R.A.
Gray Building, 500 S. Bro-
nough Street, Tallahassee;
Celebration on the Plaza,
USO-Style Show; World War
II Vintage Aircraft Florida
Air National Guard flyover;
Info: Florida Department of
Veterans' Affairs, 850-487-
1533.
June 7
Lafayette County Blue
Springs land management
plan draft workshop
will be held
The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection,
Division of Recreation and
Parks will hold a public
workshop at 7 p.m., Tuesday,
June 7, at the Lafayette Coun-
ty Community Center, 150
SW Community Circle,
Mayo, to present the draft
land management plan for the
proposed Lafayette Blue
Springs property. Info: Sally
Lieb, Park Manager at 352-
493-6737 or e-mail
Sally.Lieb@dep.state.fl.us.
June 13 - Aug. 1
Pottery classes at
Stephen Foster State Park
on Monday
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park, White
Springs; eight-week pottery
classes taught by master pot-
ter Jean Davidoff; Mondays,
June 13-Aug. 1, 6-9 p.m.; in
Craft Square; $125, plus $25
for materials; Info: 386-397-
1920, www.FloridaS-
tateParks.org/stephenfoster.


June 14
The Pipeline Group will
hold a "Public Education -
Contractor Awareness
Program" in Lake City
The Pipeline Group will
hold a "Public Education -
Contractor Awareness Pro-
gram," sponsored by Southern
Natural Gas Company at 6:30
p.m., Tuesday, June 14 at the
American Legion Post 57,
South US 41, next to Aaron
Furniture, Lake City; Info:
toll-free 800-982-8752 or visit
our Web site www.pipeline-
group.com.
June 17
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club-
Art Show-Janis Brothers
Entertainment-
Ken and Tammy Michal
White Lake Yacht and Din-
ner Club; Saturday, June 17;
fine dining with art and enter-
tainment; Art Show-Janis
Brothers; entertainment-Ken
and Tammy Michal; meal
served by local service club-
gratuity paid to Vivid Visions,
Inc.; 6-7 p.m. cocktail hour-
byob; 7-9 p.m. meal and enter-
tainment; the dress-coat and tie
for the gentlemen; reservations
only- call 386-364-5250.
June 18
Southeastern Small
Farmer's Network will host
Third Annual Tri-State
Field Day
Southeastern Small
Farmer's Network will host
Third Annual Tri-State Field
Day from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. (cen-


tral standard time), Tuesday,
June 18 at Johnny Dumas'
farm in Slocumb, Ala., 1850
Sonny Mixon Road, 11 miles
south of Dothan; activities in-
clude goat and vegetable pro-
duction, record keeping and
establishing a cooperative for
livestock producers, rabbit
management and much more;
entertainment for children and
raffle tickets; Cost $6, pay on
site, includes meal; sponsored
by Heifer International and
FAMU; Info/registration: Nor-
ma Tillman 386-303-1361 or
Angela Jakes 850-875-8557.
June 18
Family Fun Festival
Association for Family and
Community Education and Ex-
tension Service Family Nutri-
tion Program sponsor Family
Fun Festival; 9:30 a.m.-noon,
Saturday, June 18; an activity
of fun things for parents to do
with their children; Coliseum
Complex, 1302 Eleventh
Street, Live Oak; Info: 386-
362-2771.
June 25
Suwannee High School
Class of 1975 reunion
Suwannee High School
Class of 1975; 30-year re-
union; June 25; Info: Jane
Gamble Lee, 386-776-1459,
Wayne Mitchell, 386-330-
2554.
July 12
American Cancer
Society sponsors free
prostate cancer seminar
July 12
American Cancer Society


sponsors free prostate cancer
seminar, speaker Dr. Eric
Rost; Tuesday, July 12, at
6:30 p.m.; at Cancer Hope
Treatment Center, Live Oak;
following this, Dr. Rost will
be answering questions and
refreshments will be served;
Info: Margaret Shaw, toll-
free 888-295-6787, press 2,
Ext. 114.
July 15
Forum for grandparents
raising grandchildren
to be held at
Advent Christian
Village, Dowling Park
The Advent Christian Vil-
lage and Suwannee County
Cooperative Extension Ser-
vice sponsor an all-day fo-
rum for grandparents raising
grandchildren from 8:30 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m., Friday, July 15;
in the Copeland Community
Center, Marvin Jones Blvd.,
on the ACV campus in Dowl-
ing Park; $5 per adult regis-
tration fee includes lunch and
childcare; Info/registration:
Sonja Riley, 386-658-5410.
Aug. 6
White Lake Yacht
and Dinner Club
White Lake Yacht and Din-
ner Club; fine dining with art
and entertainment; Saturday,
Aug. 6; meal served by local
service club-gratuity paid to
service club; 6-7 p.m. cock-
tail hour-byob; 7-9 p.m. meal
and entertainment; the dress-
coat and tie for the gentle-
men; reservations only- call
386-364-5250.


Passing the bar


When you need to bring a
dessert to a springtime gath-
ering, but you're not sure


how many people will at-
tend, a bar cookie is a great
option. Like the proverbial


Ahog! Dora the Explorer is setting sail with her brand new LIVE musical voyage,
DORA'S PIRATE ADVENTURE! Join Dora and all of her friends as they embark on
an exciting trip to Treasure Island. Along the wag, the audience will help get
Dora to the treasure and all ends happilg onstage with a "go-ho-ho."
June 14-15 * Times-Union Center
Tuesday 7:00 pm * Wednesday 10:30 am & 7:00 pm


Che


arge-By-Phone 1-888-860-BWAY
toll free outside Jacksonville
904-632-3373 within Jacksonville
Discount group sales (10+): 904-632-3228
Order Online with Instant Seat Selection!
www.artistseries. fccj.org


A presentation of the Florida Community College Artist Series
eIOR .OtRE tC'jUH, FI i O ., ' " .t.- ... i"
... . .. " . . ...,�.. ' " I I


"loaves and fishes," bar
cookies can feed the few or
the many. A pan of bar cook-
ies can be cut into large
pieces for fewer people or
small pieces for a bigger
crowd. If necessary, you can
wait to cut them until you see
how many you'll need to
serve. They arrange easily on
a pretty dessert platter or
glass cake stand.
Bar cookies are favorites at
bridal and baby showers,
backyard barbecues, spring-
time potluck dinners, gradua-
tions, Father's Day feasts or
family reunions. One of the
most popular is based on
classic American s'mores,
those campfire confections of
toasted marshmallow, choco-
late and graham crackers.
No-Bake S'Mores Bars are
easy enough for kids to make
and have a little fun in the
kitchen. Milk chocolate
morsels melt into rich cream
to coat fluffy miniature
marshmallows and graham
cracker pieces. All you do
then is press the mixture into
a pan and refrigerate until
firm.
For more easy-to-make
and scrumptious-to-eat bar
cookie recipes, check out
VeryBestBaking.com.

No-Bake

S'Mores

Bars
Serving Size: 16 bars
1/2 cup heavy
whipping cream
1 3/4 cups (11.5-ounce
package) Nestl6 Toll House
Milk Chocolate Morsels
3 1/2 cups miniature
marshmallows
7 1/2 ounces chocolate-
covered graham crackers,
broken into bite-size pieces

LINE 9-inch-square baking
pan with heavy-duty foil.
*HEAT cream in medium
saucepan over medium-
high heat 1 to 2 minutes or
until bubbles appear
around edges. Remove
from heat. Add morsels; stir
until smooth. Cool, stirring
occasionally, 10 to 12 min-
utes. Add marshmallows;
stir to coat. Gently stir in
graham cracker pieces until
combined.
SPREAD mixture into pre-
pared pan; press down
lightly. Refrigerate 2 hours
or until firm. Cut into bars.


� 'V� - -4-- +- 4-, -+ 4- -+ - .!.*- -*- -+ - 11 44 - '01�


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Real Estates Listings
l , ^ ^ . . ^ - ^ ^ - . ^ ^ -


INCREASE YOUR

CASH FLOW






Employment Opportunities


l ^Section D
SJune 1-2, 2005


NEVER KNOW


WHAT YOU'LL

DISCOVER

General Merchandise
and Services


S386-362-1734

800-525-4182

NEED A RIDE?


Car, Trucks and Motorcycles


LIVE OAK OFFICE:

1105 u. ruIAD ST, W

LIVE OAK, FL 320f '


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k,3Cifat 4$1310 tvtaaa Ph Ltin r ii5'In laalww 161.6 0,-7iici~~l loc aled ira
Samlsiulee Ccsur~y FIL rie itf ind In Io gt CaGrd aa.M lrmhvafl'
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'a , ': a. l ) r" . � .3 '~t' Pm f 0:~iOa); t-2.ssct.w' -.-4U~. ,I~: ~& a~S~--alL:'
laant-ocallIhnrne. Thopesty is tlmccea~n~otaziShws 2WAW*lTW~fEEd#'O;N C(A/ZI Y,2 45S14$29,900.
pamd ma accss ^5#15W rt lseiko mI1- D6wy 19 Lntmexstict; ewralterd deer 31Z I 7-aSW MWiu Mo niieeIo, FLocml1.6
MCON MCA, TMMVYA;TTit Qwk yftleia.$900aooeacrsna OL issLyrd Aces nSushivisioajustfiw
has glnayfioda~p, rice pashara, end port, d.pogesy is IMAM9 MMCIO311L1 A M U4I r4 ('PWfl- $n9M4~. S#4M50
zma IUndoitper 5Satm. $499,9WMLS 41504 Oseaileantto live or to we awpastuse Phopentr is iso 12 mmaqC4 Am 4CL Wilk aftwad
.1 Uf /IM 4/tt/soa~~.Very y at ag/~ utmtui road. $18000IC3MSM45561 gaaga� .HasllWmay-flogeapaid kw matasykas
emeient to Live!Oak ona ria ~~aa5road. $74,90O0 4IORtIZMA PIP D%(0 1 fTI ,4 -A, 1 %L/f3I wjii h4 asns.toussnvritoa$154,00. MLSiMSSI I
hlS#14280Honewuilbe nearmiaed,$9$ODMISAMS8
166746-F


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For more information about this home call the

associates of Poole Realty at 386-362-4539.


ELEGANT NEW HOME...In Savannah Plantation over
2000 sqft of living space, eat in kitchen plus dining area,
living room w/ stone fireplace, large master suite, and 2
car garage Located on 1 acre $215.000 MLS#43658







(GRI I.LOCAIION. GRE T HOME...TI.. bhr,c
Ial....',c ...ii , . he. I J ,',:.iTa -" hjarh1 'l , i 1T ' a I'4la Ca. I']T.-i . ,
L ,.i ,.....f i l acpi. I ;er a'Thiai~cr h idrc- .:.1;i jri l l:,rs'.,l |'qs
Sr.vv.l ai. a .i'.ar- e *h'ad C.fnrlrc le drie., a', .1ll .r. 'a
.. N I L s,4 -- "",,

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Liglhthouise Realty



Iii ".1 ,41'24( ' 4 21.1
Sv.ir idit.le NI LIS at %Vhh L ( 11T 0 I K FRLUt ) I ,, It


6.* ACRES O HGCHWA' 2' INl PERR L.,.al.-J
just outside city limits, this property is currently zoned
residential, but can be converted to commercial. Good
location and frontage, excellent investment
opportunity. 2,286 sq. ft. dwelling on property; 2 wells,
storage shed, 3-car garage. Possible owner financing.
2,286 sq. ft. dwelling on property; 2 wells, storage
shed. $112,000. MLS #45208.


LAKE VIEW - Very pretty one acre lot with access to
Pickett and Adams lakes. Nice, quite area with lots of
trees and wildlife. Nicely treed and underbrushed.
Owner financing possible. $21,000. MLS #43426




IMrAPECCABLE AND IMMACULATE L..,i:,...,
beautiful propertylinside and out. 1,780 sq. It 3/2
custom-buill modular home tied to concrete foundation
on 5.95 acres. Beautiful Florida porchfamily room,
office, vaulted, open-beam ceilings, wak-ln closets,
pantry, eal-in kitchen, dining room, tire lace, lots of
storage. Metal roof, RV hookup with dedicated water,
septic and electric. Garage w/auto door. Large
carport. Paved road. Also a good, clean SW at back of
property currently rented for $350/mo, An absolute
musl-seel $175,000. #44817


a.'-. .. r4 a uC:.. r a. a Tr.. ! a!,,. .,-,, n , . . a....
on 7.72 acres is surrounded by flowers and trees. Lots
of storage, sprinkler system, termite control, water
filtration system; appliances stay. Workshop with
electric. $225,000. MLS# 44553.


RIVERFRONT LOT A ..-ea -aa -ai,.. ...r.-, a r..,a :
this 2.05 acre lot on the Suwar..i- as..., .. a.uit.ie
212' of river frontage. Power already on property.
$97,000. MLS #45465.
.... .A . - a


3/2 on 5 ACRES - 1,584 sq. It. home. Landscaped
lawn with fruit trees, in-ground pool, Jacuzzi, large
screened Florida porch. Jen-Air stove and all
appliances stay. Alarm system. $210,000. MLS
#45186


AFFORDABLE SITE-BUILT HOME ON ONE ACRE -
Clean, well-maintained 3/2. Central ACH, workshop,
metal roof, dining room. Fenced acre, stocked pond.
Two 12x12 outbuildings. Would make a good SHIP
house. Definitely won't last long. $88,500. #44358.







ELEGANT SHOWPIECE - 1,981 sq. It. 3/2 brick home
on 7+/- acres. From the marble foyer to the tiled
kitchen, this is a beautiful home. Handicapped-width
halls and doorways. New carpet. Full outdoor kitchen
in the garage. Lots of mature plants and trees in the
yard. Workshop, Florida porch, metal roof, garage,
sprinkler system. $333,000. MLS #44910j.h72OO1.F


M ta R -- aa R r'a ,' '.j j ,aa


S 28)6, Ve,i U S Hah,, :. [,I 'eMiJ
Suite 101, Lake City, FL 32055
HYPERLINK
S"http://www.FloridaAcreage.com"

DANIEL CRAPPS -
agency, inc.- 0 -7:006
(1) 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. $3,500 per acre (Owner/Broker)
(2) 40 acres - Suwannee County - UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY to own elegance and a
breathtaking view of rolling pastures. This custom built 3 bedroom, 2 bath house features tile,
granite and carpet flooring, quartz countertops, 3 car garage and approx. 5 acre fish pond Ideal
for horses, cows or just country living! $475,000 - An additional 57.92 acres is aalriat.i lor
purchase if desired.
(3) 26 +/- acres - Suwannee County - on paved road approx. 2 miles past Dowling park on.
HWY 250 - beautiful Ind,. large number of oak trees, can be split into 2 - 13 acre tracts - $9,000'
per acre.
(4) Deed restricted 10, acre lots - Suwannee County - i..c it.,i app,,4i.irlI, 4 miles
southwest of Live Oak -$100.000 per 10 acres
(5) 10.41 acres - Suwannee County - o, pa.e a rcoa teaullui :,.iar trees, 6-acres fenced, for
animals, 1 .:" . ' p e t:iaci ,-Oi o pourid mrin a, oc - -2 ar ,:.:.:. v.ir.:.n,. . ' 3 bedrooms,--.
1/2 bath home - $235,000.

For more details about these properties or if you would like to receive our monthly I
featured property list sent by e-mail, call BAYNARD WARD, CHUCK DAVIS or
KATRINA BLALOCK at (386) 755-9715. E-mail: ward@danielcraops.com s


1 -4R �


C 17PY,

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I







M ri Aoi-ICnR IIAD'VTDI AC .- CFRVINGf NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


P'AGE 2D~, JUNEd 1I-2, 2005 J- NHI H liI-L.51 - iutuo MUL mmua-ItU iVIri, I.LM. r- or a .. . . - - -- -Mfrmjv


362-1734


CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE


1-800-525-4182


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


LS SIFIE S. SET* 1S


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


GAIN ~ffAAMUNMON
MSE 2 . The is ayI us

ANNOUNCAEMENT$ , kREC85515 Lg 2282

IF II A
EMPLOYMENT EDUCMMiSSEVICES REMl ESTATE FOR RENT ~ ~

BUIESSERVICE0 a6ES REAL ESTATEF R SASALE>.C


FINAL SCERCES A CULTU1JRE TRANSPORTAT101N

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:m m
i Hlei firs * Pelrsmnl Ches ks


ANNOUNCEMENTS
***ADOPTION*** **SURROGACY**
Living Expenses Paid. Medical &
counseling assistance. Choose a
Loving, Financially Secure family for
your child. Caring & confidential.
(24 hours / 7 days), Attorney Amy
Hickman, (Lic. #832340). Website:
adoptionzone.com 1-888-812-3678


Your Classified Ad can
appear in 5 paid
newspapers:
The Suwannee Democrat
on both Wed. & Fri.,
Pe the Jasper News,
The Branford News &
The Mayo Free Press on
Thursday; a total of
15,200 issues weekly!
Increase your promotional reach and lap into
potential new markets... Ask about placing your
advertising message into: The Valdosta Daily
Times, The Thomasvile 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


YOUR OWN LANDSCAPE
CURBING BUSINESS - State of the
art equipment. Full Training &
Support. Complete Business
System. Distributors Needed. Curb
Appeal USA, Inc. 800-710-2872 Se
Habla Espanol
www.curbappealusa.net
Miscellaneous
Want boat for fun.
Will trade for small tractor,
Jeep, or electric golf cart.
* Call 386-623-4167.


(


FINANCE
BUSINESS SERVICES Real Estate


BATHTUB REFINISHING ... Renew
/ Change Color. Tub, Tile, Sink &
Chip Repair. Commercial &
Residential. 5yrs. Warranty. Quick
Response, Insured. Serving Florida
Over 10yrs. ,AOFlorida,A6s Tub
Doctor.,A 1-888-686-9005

Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do You
Earn $800 in a Day? 30 Machines
and Free Candy All for $9,995. Call
1-800-814-6077 AIN#BO2000033
Call Us: We Will Not Be Undersold!
EST A SOFT DRINK & SNACK
Vending Business with Great
Locations Must Sell. $5995 1-866-
823-0223 (7 days) AIN #B02410
HEALTHY COFFEE BUSINESS.
Excellent income & business
opportunity. Fastest growing industry
in the U.S.A. If you drink coffee, why
not drink healthy coffee? 888-657-
9649.
HUGE PROFITS NOW! Learn how
you can earn $250K/year. Training
Provided. Not MLM. 1-800-947-
4258 www.BelieveltAndProsper.com

INCREDIBLE OPPORTUNITY 6
figure potential income from home,
not MLM. 1-800-678-5629
www.smarthomebiz4u.com

SALES PRO WANTED - Excellent
income potential! $10K-$100K/mo.
Must have a computer & car. Please
call 1-800-704-8669


AL SERVICES


FOR SALE: 7 Acres & Timber on CR
249 with 1-75 Interstate view on
future Interstate Exit. Located 3 mi.
from new Fronton. $87,500. Call
386-792-1822 or 697-5000 or 266-
8482.

OWNER FINANCE
3BD/2BA DWMH w/family room
addition, on 1 acre. 7852 137th
Place, Live Oak, FL. 386-867-0048.
TwentyAc. w/1996 4BD, 28X80
Fleetwood home w/finished drywall.
Lg. 3-car garage. 5 mi. E. of Jasper
on CR 6 E, Hamilton Co. $137,500.
Call 386-792-1822 or 386-697-5000.





PERSONAL SERVICES

Health Care

AFFORDABLE BENEFITS From
$89.95/Month Entire Family!
Medical, Dental, RX, Vision, And
More Included In Rate! Everyone
Accepted! Guaranteed Acceptance.
Call Now. Toll Free! 1-866-697-3739

ORDER MEDS ONLINE OR BY
PHONE Phentermine, Soma,
Ambien, Adipex, Carisoprodol,
Ultram, Viagra, Methocarbamol,
Levitra. No previous prescription
required. Call toll free 866-438-6656
or www.lntegraRx.com


71ELTF


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 1-10 with a 3/4
bedroom CH/AC home
containing approximately
1,750 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) Near City: Four acres
on paved road with well,
septic tank and service pole,
good area. $55,000.
(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.
(4) Royal Springs Area:
Nice 2 bedroom, 1 bath
CH/AC mobile home,
kitchen furnished, garage &
storage room, 200x150 lot.
$55,000.
(5) 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. $89,500.
(7) Nice 100'xlOO' corner
lot: Sewer & water, homes
only $20,000.


(8) Camping Lot: One
acre riverview lot in the
Blue Springs area, river
access. $5,995.
(9) Commercial Highway
Exchange US 90 West & I-
10: 32 acres with 815 ft on
US 90 977 ft on 161st rd.
& 900 ft on 62 Terrace. All
in grass with old Pecan
grove. Will divide.
(10) Hamilton County:
Two acre tract with a nice 2
bedroom, one bath brick
home containing approx.
1,520 sq. ft. under roof,
kitchen furnished. $98,000.
(11) Jasper, Florida:
Commercial office building
in a good location
containing approximately
7200 sq. ft. 75'x141 lot,
paved parking. $365,000.
(12) Prime Commercial
Tract: Corner of South
Ohio Ave. & Miller Street,
200' +- on Ohio Ave. &
340' +- on Miller St.
Elevation survey, sewer &
water, approved DOT
driveway. Muliple uses,
priced at $350,000.
(13) Perry Fla.: Nice three
bedroom, one & one half
central heat and air
conditioned brick home,
with kitchen furnished,
garage, numerous updates,
like new. $69,900. 100%
financing to qualified
buyers.
(14) Suwannee River Park
Estate: River view camping
lot with elevation survey
$45,000. Terms.


172012-F


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_______._..TH . ......acK0..a.daar� iB q �M Og- ag ^ ______


EARN YOUR HIGH SCHOOL
Diploma at home, in 6 months or
less. Work at your own pace. Keep
your present job. First Coast
Academy. Call for free brochure. 1-
800-658-1180.
http://fcahighschool.org
HIGH SCHOOL IN 4-WKS Florida
Christian Academy Registered with
Department of Education Accredited
and Accepted in Colleges
Correspondence Program. 6625
Miami Lakes Dr., Miami, FL 33014
(305)777-3823 / (305)244-9355
registration@floridachristianacademy
cornn




PETS
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

YORKIE PUPPIES
FOR SALE
$600.00 Call (386) 792-3123.

Pets for Free
FREE TO GOOD HOME
1 YR. OLD MALE TABBY CAT
CALL 386-963-5202




AGRICULTURE

Farm Equipment

First Day
Hay Equipment for sale- 2 years
old, excellent condition, only cut 110
acres, barn stored all year. AFella
Tedder TH540T-$3.870; NH Rake-
216 $12.330; NH Mower 1432-
$16,740; NH Round Baler 688-
$18.720, call 352-375-6132 or 352-
472-3594.


3/2 DWMH on 5.71 acres in beautiful
Southern Suwannee County. Huge 4 un i -,0 l ho .mne parh on Noble- Forn,
kitchen with lots of cabinet space and P., ,I L,...:.. . :..n - c l iere, i h,:. niotbil
room for the kids to grow. h, -1'c' a - _ ' .a 3. .nil:.ncd mn.r hl.,
MLS#45629- $89,888 , --r, T S ., toi 5..' per rronth Pfced ti
, -11 J[.I :r, . NI,. . - ..lLSt0i' 423


LIU I '. .I - -".,- � - 17201 ODH-Fl


MERCHANDISE
Appliances
First Day
FOR SALE: 11.7 cu. ft. upright
freezer, almost new $250.00 &
universal icemaker for refrigerator
$75.00. Call 386-362-2205.


Machinery/Heavy
Equipment


SOUTHEASTERN MACHINE
of Live Oak, FL
is an authorized Service Center for
Sioux Automation Center, Inc. Give
them a call at 386-362-1727 for all
of your TMR mixer wagon parts,
scale and service needs.

Miscellaneous
** ZERO DOWN ** * Good/Bad
Credit * Approve Almost Anyone. No
/ Low Fico Scores Okay. Home
Mortgage of America * Fort Myers *
239-425-2607; Tampa * 813-661-
4662 Qualify On-line:
www.hmoa.com
A NEW COMPUTER - BUT NO
CASH? You are approved -
Guaranteed! No credit check - bad
credit - bankruptcy OK. 1-800-319-
8860 10A-9P EST Mon - Fri
Checking account Req.
www.pcs4all.com
A+ POOL HEATERS - FACTORY
DIRECT: Solar, Heat Pump or Gas.
Complete do-it-yourself pool heater
kits. Phone quotes, installation
available in most areas. 1-800-333-
9276, ext. 501.
www.TheEnergySuperMarket.com
Lic #CWC029795,
Insured. Dealer inquiries welcome.

ABSOLUTELY NO cost to you.
New power wheelchairs and
scooters. Call us toll free 1-800-843-
9199 Day/Night to see if you qualify.

GARAGES BARNS CARPORTS.
Carports starting $695.
(12,A6x21,A6) Galvanized Steel. 2
Styles 13 Colors to choose from.
Free installation. Call for Free quote
on any size. Florida certified 20 year
warranty available 386-985-3011
jcscarportsandgarages.com


27 acres MOL on paved road North
of Jasper. Lots of deer and turkey.
A great buy at =2,000 per acre.
Electric available.

Call Hitson Realty

(386) 792-1688 170618DH-F





Timber Company's

Ware County LAND LIQUIDATION

" " " ThuRsday
800 ACRES JUNE 9
. * 7:00 P.M.
IN Six PROpERTIES SaleSiefor
ALL PROPERTIES-
35 Tracts from Holiday Inn
1.2 Acres to107 Acres 1725 Memorial Dr
Waycross
* 6171'- Acres on Hwy 122,
North Clough Bay Rd and McDonald Road
* 119`- Acres on Hwy 122
* 17'- Acres on Hwy 122 and Corridor Z
* 14"- Acres on Corridor Z and Teepee Trail
* 30"' Acres off Crestwood Road
* (8) One-Acre Lots on Fred Voight Road
Multitude of Uses:
* Homesi es
* Hunting Land HUDSON&
* Recreational Land V SH L
* Timberland--AUCTIN
* Paved Road Frontage on most


1(8ill8 [94 ii


Asa M. Marshall, IV;
Lic #1605
B.G. Hudson, Jr.;
Lie # 103


View Plat, Photos & Auction Details at:
www.HUDSONMARSHALL.coM


All TEMPUR Orthopedic Memory
Foam NASA Mattresses, warranty.
Cost $1995, must sell, $399, Queen;
$499, King. All sizes & sets
available. Shipped anywhere!! (Best
Prices, Adjustable & Tempur-Pedic)
813-493-1222, 727-733-9334,
1-866-476-0289.
www.mattressdr.com
ATTENTION NEW AUTHORS Book
Manuscripts Invited On All Subjects.
Call For Free Info Pack. 1-800-891-
2199 Martell Publishing
BRAND NEW COMPUTER Bad
Credit? No Problem! You, Are
approved. -Guaranteed No Credit
Check, Checking account required.
1-800-507-4755 Blue Hippo
Funding Call now for free bonus.
DIVORCE $175-$350* 2 hoir
service available! Covers children,
etc. Only one signature required!
*Excludes government fees. Call 1-
800-522-6000 ext. 70
(8am-7pm weekdays) est. 1977
EXPRESS LONG DISTANCE -
Moving to New York, New England, &
all states in between. Customer
rated A+. Air ride trucks. Free
estimates & friendly service.
Relocation Specialists. (Lic.
#MC299938) 1-800-941-3767
FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT SYSTEM
including standard installation.
140+channels - $29.99/mo. for 3
months. Access 225+ channels.
Limited time offer. S&H, restrictions
apply. 1-800-260-2813

FREE 4-ROOM DIRECT SYSTEM,
including standard installation. Over
140 channels just $29.99/mo for first
'3 Months! Limited time bffer. S&H,
conditionss apply. 1't800-823-8595
HOME PHONE DISCONNECTED?
Get Reconnected Fast! Or Call
Before Disconnection. From
$29.99/mo. No Deposit, No Credit
Check, Guaranteed Approval. 1-866-
447-2489, American Dial Tone,
Connecting Customers Since 1999!
Se Habla Espanol
LUMBER LIQUIDATORS
HARDWOOD FLOORING from .99
CENTS SQ. FT. Exotics, Oak
Bamboo, Prefinished & Unfinished.
Bellawood w/50 year prefinish, plus
A Lot More! We Deliver Anywhere, 5
Florida Locations, 1-800-FLOORING
(356-6746)

METAL ROOFING: ALL TYPES.
Discount Pricing! Buy Direct from
Manufacturer. Specializing in
Commercial & Residential. Twenty
(20) colors with all accessories in
stock. Quick turnaround. Save$$$.
Call Toll Free. 1-888-393-0335
NO PHONE SERVICE? Get
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$24.95/Mo. Long distance plans
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service - keep same number. 1-888-
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Instatone. Se Habla Espanol.
$24.95/Mo. basic service. 8am-8pm


WELLCRAFT SPORTSMAN 1992.
25 foot, twin 2000 150 Mercury
outboards. Cuddy cabin, 2000
trailer. Ready to go fishing. Asking
$22,000. Located in the Ocala area.
352-347-2016.

Garage/Yard Sales
Six-Family Yard Sale June 3rd &
4th, 8:00-3:00. Selling household
items, books, clothes, odds & ends.
Hwy 129 South, 2 miles past Publix
on the right.




RECREATION
Boats/Supplies
Blazer Bass Boat 14' excellent
condition. 28 H.P., Evinrude motor,
minnkota trolling motor, new 2001
majic trailer, new batteries & prop.
$2,500.00 Call 386-362-1326
MUST SELL! 2004 Triton TR-175,
17.3 Ft., 90HP Johnson. Like new.
$12,000. OBO. Call 386-330-4048 or
386-294-1524
Hunting
First Day
GEORGIA HUNTING LEASE
Four Openings Available
Year round camping, fishing.
Excellent deer & turkey hunting.
Annual Membership fees $725. 50%
Hardwood & Creek Bottom & 50%
thinned Pines. Call 386-935-2451 for
more details.




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



EOPPORUAL HOUNTY
OPPORTUNITY


Classifieds Work!


-FOR RENT-
2or3BR
Singlewide
mobile home,

Central H/A.
First month's
rent plus deposit
to move in.
Water, sewer &
garbage included.
No pets.
386-330-2567
134374-F



Mobile Homes

and

Land for sale.

Financed

by owner.

Ask for
Larry Olds.

386-362-2720


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
134698DH-F

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


otm


m


S.C. Sullivan Agency[


rAttf nr% 11 IKIC 1 -0 3nnr, - mr)PTW Fl ORIDA FOCUS


1l







* CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE - SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS - JUNE 1-2, 2005, PAGE 3D


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


Dear Classified Guys,
After being home with our newborn
for the last eight months, my hus-
band and I decided to go out for a
night in the adult world. Since we
didn't have any family in the area, we
called a babysitting service from the
newspaper. The service turned out
to be a very industrious 16-year-old.
She explained her resume, her certi-
fications, rates and references. She
then informed us that her next avail-
able Friday night was in 6 weeks. I
was stunned. Babysitting wasn't that
structured or lucrative when I was in
school. What courses did she take?
And her eye-popping rates, $12 an
hour for 1 child, $15 for 2 and $5
for each additional child.
Wow! She seems great and
obviously many families
must think she's reason-
able. I just need a refresher
course in babysitting 101?
Can you help?

Cash: That 16-year-old sounds like a
future CEO to me.
Carry: And a future millionaire at
those rates! Although a one night break
for both of you may be worth the price.
Cash: Besides if it's your first time


CLSSINED







Duane "Cash" Holze
& Todd "Carry" Hoize \


M 5/29/05
02005 The Classified Guys�


away from the newborn, you'll probably
call home every 15 minutes anyway.
Carry: There are a lot of things to con-
sider when selecting a babysitter. Their
age is just one of them. We know some
people who hire the neighbor's 12-year-
old, but that might be a little young.
Cash: On the contrary, we also know
parents who only hire certified childcare
professionals, but then they tend to pay a
premium for those services as well.
Choosing a babysitter comes down to
finding someone who you feel is respon-
sible enough to care for your child.
Carry: In today's world, there are
accreditations for everything and


babysitting is no different. Aside from
professionals who have a degree in
childcare, you may find others who have
taken babysitting courses. If fact, the
Red Cross offers such a course for chil-
dren ages 11 years and older.
Cash: As for her rates, well, prices
have gone up since you were a kid. It
may sound like a lot of money, but it may
be worth the cost if it gives you a sense
of security about leaving the house.
Carry: Her rates of "$5 for each addi-
tional child" sound like a cell phone plan.
Just make sure she doesn't charge you for
averages if the neighbor's kids come to


Call Waiting
If it's your first time away from your
child, you've probably left every tele-
phone number that you can possibly be
reached at in case of an emergency.
However, you'd be surprised how many
people forget to leave important emer-
gency numbers for the police, fire
department or even neighbors. Be sure
to leave the name of a neighbor or near-
by friend that can get to your house
quickly in case you cannot be reached.

Parent Course
We often hear of the Red Cross help-
ing during large catastrophes, but they
also offer other programs everyday. In
fact, the Red Cross even instructs a
course in babysitting. They cover the
basics of handling emergencies and
first aid, and also teach such things as
choosing age appropriate games and
toys, diaper changing and even how to
handle bedtime issues. Sounds like a
course every parent should take.
Contact the Red Cross in your area for
more details.

Got a question, funny story, or just want to give
us your opinion? Let us hear it. Leave a
message toll-free at (888) 242-3644 or send to:
P.O. Box 8246, New Fairfield, CT 06812.


Chaperoned
When my friend brought her son
over for a play date, we sat and
watched them play house in my living
room.
"You be the Daddy and I'll be the
Mommy," my daughter said. After a
quick "okay" from the boy, he began
to give my daughter things to do
around the house. But she just ignored
him.
After a moment or two he sat down
and told her to go wash the dishes.
Again my daughter just ignored him.
Finally the little boy tapped her on the
shoulder and said, "I'm the Dad and
I'm in charge. Why aren't you listen-
ing to me?"
"I'm the Mommy," she politely
replied. "It's my job to let you think
you're in charge." (Thanks to Anne P)




That really is a "fringe" benefit.


s HELP Babysitter
t , vo children Will pay.
$10/hour +ridgebenet


ww.4asfidu sco


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

First Day
Brick 2BR/1&1/2BA home, office with
extra storage, central heat & air, new
electric stove, new refrigerator, deck,
carport, large utility room with extra
storage. Shaded. country setting.
$750.00 Per Month + $1500.00
Security Deposit. Call 362-6241-Ask
for Ellie.
First Day
Eleven-room House for rent in
Jennings, FL. 4BD/2BA., big game
room. $650./mo plus 1st & last &
deposit. No pets in house. Call 386-
938-4610 or 386-938-2529.

Vacation Rentals

- S





North Carolina. E.. : .i- great
view, 10,.min to Maggie Valley, 30 minr'
to Cherokee, .2 min to Parkway,
Mountain Stream with picnic area,
Fireplace, Sleeps 10. All Amenities.
$500/wk, $1600/mo. (386) 330-4207
Lucy
*TENNESSEE, MOUNTAINS** BY
OWNER: 5/Acres Atop the
Cumberland Plateau. Beautiful all
wooded sites offer Vistas, Tranquility
& Nature with river access. Near
Crossville, TN. Only $19,900.
Owner Financing! 772-263-3776





REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
A FREE BROCHURE At Western
Carolina Real Estate, we offer the
best mountain properties in North
Carolina. Homes and Land
Available. Call 1-800-924-2635
WesternCarolinaRE.com

All Western North Carolina Mountain
Properties: Homes, cabins, acreage,
farms, creek & lakefront properties.
ERA CAROLINA MOUNTAIN
HOMES REAL ESTATE 5530 W US
64, Murphy, NC 28906.
www.carolinamtnhome.com Call Toll
Free for
free brochure 1-800-747-7322 Ext.
101.
ANGELO BUYS HOUSES Cash
any condition. Handyman, fire
damaged, distressed, vacant or
occupied. Anywhere in FL! Apts /
Comm., residential. No deal too big
or small. Quick closing. 1-800-
SELL-181 or 1-954-816-4363
BEAUTIFUL WESTERN N.C.
MOUNTAINS Free Information &
Color Brochure. . Mountain
Properties, Spectacular Views,
Cabins, Homes, Creeks &
Investment Acreage. Appalachian
Land Co. 1-800-213-7919 Murphy,
NC,Ais Largest RE Firm
www.appalachianland.com
CABINS, LOTS, LAKEFRONT
mountain views, Forest Service
frontage, Blue Ridge, GA has it all.
Please call toll free . . . 1-888-802-
4201' . ..., ID #0000, Mountain
Investments of North Georgia for
recorded message.









,H IveYou




Be Tu Down


CAROLINA LAND Hills, creeks,
ponds. Fields, turkey, deer. Above
Raleigh, NC. 6 acres, pond $49k.
20 acres, pond $89k. 14 lots, $8990
each. Look at my websitel!
4nbhl.com 919-693-8984
COME TO THE BEAUTIFUL
MOUNTAINS of Murphy, N.C. Free
Brochure Investors Realty 1-800-
497-3334 Email:
investorsrlt@cabletvonline.net
Cabins on Creek $110,000 Log
Cabins Start $120,000
$14,000/Acre 10% Down Owner
Finance Vacation Rentals
www.investorsrealtyinc.com
CUMBERLAND PLATEAU, TN.
Beautiful Homesites Directly on
White Creek. Gated community w/
nature trail, city water. Starting
$39,900. 2-8 acres. Kayak, canoe &
float the Obed scenic river! Seneca
Land Corp, 1-888-575-LAND
GEORGIA - Meriwether Co., 18 to
183 acres w/pond sites, creeks,
hardwoods, planted pines and
gorgeous home sites. Starting at
$3,950/AC. 706-885-2428 David
Lock
GEORGIA - Turner Co., 46 AC -
$1,895/AC Planted pine, hardwood
bottom, pond site, adjoins hunting
preserve. 404-362-8244 St.,Regis
Paper Co., LLC
GEORGIA - Wilcox County 187/ac
hunting tract. 15 min. from 1-75,
.,Deer, .Duck, Turkey,.Creek, Timber..
Ready Mader For Hunting
w/established Food Plots, Feeding
Program & duck ponds, $2500/acre
Blake 478-972-9475
KENTUCKY - 5-500 acre farms.
Beautiful mature trees, pasture,
ponds, lakes, rivers, abundant
Wildlife, trophy deer & turkey. Some
w/water, electric, septic tank.
Surveyed, great private get-a-way. 5
acres. $500/down. $215/mo.
10acres w/lake $1500/down
$535/mo. 270-791-2538
www.actionoutfitter.com
KENTUCKY LAKE, TN. PARCEL
#29 (1.96AC) $19,900 Short walk to
Lake. Beautiful trees, level land,
Great Spot for Vacation Get-a-way.
Seneca Land Corp. 1-888-575-
LAND
LAKE FRONT BARGAINS Starting
at $89,900. Gorgeous lakefront
parcels. Gently sloping, pristine
shoreline, spectacular views Across
from national forest on 35,000 acre
recreational lake in East Tenn.
Paved roads, underground utilities,
central water, sewer. Excellent
financing. Call now 1-800-704-3154,
ext. 618 Sunset Bay, LLC

MAGGIE VALLEY WAYNESVILLE,
N.C., Gated community, farm-style,
3BR/2.5BA, 2 car, 2500sq.ft., 3
years, 1.7 acres, bonus room, stone
fireplace, CH/A, large kitchen,
hardwood floors, lots of amenities,
mountain views, 828-926-9954.
charchat2 @ bellsouth.net

MURPHY NORTH CAROLINA Cool
Summers Mountain Breezes
Affordable Second Homes &
Mountain . Cabins . Land, River,
Mountains, Streams Call for Free
Brochure 1-877-837-2288
www.exitmurphy.com

NINETY THREE acres Ochlocknee
River 6-mi N. of Thomasville, GA
4,800ft frontage with cabin
overlooking river. Great
hunting/fishing $725,000 will divide.
36-acres w/river-lake frontage for
$150,000. Call 229-403-7760 / 229-
377-3300.
www.joshaka.teach-nology.com


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT







Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders,
Dump Trucks, Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Next Class: June 20th
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement
800-383-7364 5
Associated Training Services
www,atsn-schools.com


NO RENT! $0 Down! No Credit OK!
Government Foreclosed Homes!
$0/Low Down! Call For Listings! 1-
800-987-6647 Ext. 8681
NORTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS
New log cabin shell on secluded
mountain $84,900. Acreage
available with incredible views,
creeks, & ponds. Excellent
financing. Free Info Available 1-828-
256-1004
NORTH CAROLINA SMOKY
MOUNTAINS Rustic &
contemporary log cabins for rent by
river on 70 acres. Porches with
spectacular views, fireplaces, fishing,
swimming, hiking, area attractions
nearby. Minutes from Waynesville,
Maggie Valley, Asheville 1-888-648-
6373 www.rivermont.com
WE NEED LAND! Lots, acreage,
zoned, and unzoned land. Cash out
today or build long term income. You
choose! Call us today!!! 1-800-735-
5181; 954-448-5154 Angelo; 954-
816-4363 Gene. Call us anytime.

WESTERN KENTUCKY Beautiful
wooded tracks, great getaway /
investment. Electric,' water, lakes,
creeks. 1 acre $500/down, $105/mo.
2 acres $500 down, $132/mo. 5
acres $1000 down, $325/mo. 270-
791-7725

Homes for Sale
FOR SALE BY OWNER
$85,000.00
2BD/1BA cute & adorable home
w/nice .5 Ac. lot. Yard is fenced-1/2
w/chain link & 1/2 w/privacy fence.
New paint, textured ceilings &
concrete floors throughout,
w/hardwood floors in bedrooms.
Laundry Room just off Kitchen
w/plenty of storage space. Located
just off Goldkist Blvd. in Live Oak,
FL. To see, call 386-326-4174
(hm.) or 386-937-5350 (cell).

First Day
FOR SALE: Tara Trace Unit.
2BD/2BA. Wood floors, new carpet &
tile. Many upgrades, screened porch,
garage & lawn service. $170,000.
Call 386-362-0986 for appt.
First Day
INVESTOR WANTED
Rental property, 2/1, needs minor
repairs. Detached garage. Sold as is.
In city of Live Oak, FL. Asking
$49,900. Call 561-346-1472. (Owner
agent.)
Thirty-five hundred sq. ft. home @
307 5th St. S.E. in Jasper, FL,
Hamilton Co. 3BD, 9 ft ceilings. Matt
Marable built. $189,000. Call for
more details/to see 386-792-1822 or
386-697-5000.

Mobile Homes
FOR SALE: 1999 Homes of Merit
SWMH, 14X70. Cathedral ceilings,
dbl-hung windows, new carpet, vinyl
& fixtures. 12X12 deck. Must be
moved. $23,500.00. Call 386-362-
S6066 & ask for LaGina.
FOR SALE: 2Bd/1&1/2BA Mobile
Home on 1 acre in Branford, Fl. Near
schools. Asking $40,000.00 OBO.
Owner will finance. Call 386-294-
2384.
First Day

FOR SALE: 3BD/2BA w/fireplace.
1997 Skyline DWMH 28X64 approx.
1755 sq ft living area on 10 ac. on
Taxiway/Airpark. Asking $159,900.
Call 561-346-1472. (Owner agent.)
IF YOU OWN LAND OR HAVE A
LARGE DOWN PAYMENT I MAY BE
WILLING TO OWNER FINANCE A
MANUFACTURED HOME FOR YOU.
CALL STEVE AT 386-365-8549.
TRIPLEWIDE ON LAND. MUST
SELL NOW. CALL 386-397-4930
NEW 4 BEDROOM HOME ON
LAND WITH POOL AND 2 CAR
CARPORT, ONLY $495.00 MONTH
W.A.C. 386-303-1557 (HURRY!)


NEW 2,280 SQUARE FT. 4 BR 2
BATH 24X30. GARAGE, PATIO,
LANDSCAPED, WORKSHOP, ON 1
FULL ACRE $748. MONTH. CALL
GEORGE 386-365-5370.
I NEED YOUR MONEY..UP TO 12%.
RETURN ON 60% LTV
MORTGAGES. 386-365-8549.
LAND HOME PACKAGES WHILE
THEY LAST. CALL RON NOW! 386-
397-4960.
CASH DEALS..WE LOVE EMI We
will give you the very best pricing in
North Florida on new or used
manufactured homes! 800-769-0952
FREEDOM HOMES, CURRENTLY
DEVELOPING 16 HOMES IN DEER
CREEK, CITY WATER AND
SEWER. LET US BUILD ONE FOR
YOU! 386-752-5355.

Acreage
LAKE , WALES - 55+
MANUFACTURED Home
Community - Orange Acres Ranch
located in the Heart of Florida.
Clubhouse, pool, hot tub, many
activities. New & Used Homes.
Bruce 863-537-1625
www.OrangeAcres.com Email
C588@Clayton.net






EMPLOYMENT
Help Wanted
Advocate for State Certified
Domestic Violence Center, to work
in a shelter setting. High School
Diploma or GED required, and at
least 18 years of age. Must pass
background screening.
Confidentiality a must.
English/Spanish speaking a plus.
Formerly Battered Women
encouraged to apply. No experience
necessary, will train. Full-Time.
$6.50 hr. to start. Some benefits.
Call 386-364-5957 for application.
Closeout date 6/08/05.

First Day
Alternate Collection Site
Attendant

Suwannee County is currently
accepting applications for an
Alternate Collection Site Attendant
position. This position will work on
an as needed basis. An employee
allocated in this position ensures
that refuse entering the collection
center is acceptable and thal
sufficient area for disposal is
continuously available. Ensures that
proper procedures are followed in
disposal. Performs routine cleaning
of the site. Minimum qualifications
include high school education or
G.E.D. preferred and one year
experience in customer service
work; or an equivalent combination
of training and experience. Must
possess a valid Florida Drivers
License. Rate of pay is $6.15 per
hour. The 'deadline for receiving
applications is June 9, 2005. For an
application contact the
Administrative Services Department,
224 Pine Avenue, Live Oak, FL
32064. (386) 362-6869. All
applicants subject to drug testing.
EEO/AA/V/D


Retired

Telephone

Man
will do telephone
installation, repair,
TV Cable installation,
& phone wiring,
jacks and repairs
or other small jobs.
Call Tom @
658-2611.


MOWING * BUSH HOGGING i1
* AND MUCH MORE �

FREE ESTIMATES


First Day
Church Secretary
Full time Secretary/Reptionist
position needed with local church.
Duties include serving as
receptionist, maintaining Sunday
School records, membership
records, ordering & distributing
supplies, preparing church bulletins
& newsletters, Secretary to the
Pastor & Sr. Adult Minister.
Requirements are HS Diploma,
computer skills (Desktop
Publishing), demonstrate good
secretarial skills. Consideration will
be given to higher degree or
experience.Deadline for application
is June 6th. Please respond to 386-
362-1583.

CLASS A CDL DRIVERS
needed, two (2) years experience
required. Health insurance,
retirement, & paid vacation.
Drug Free WorkPlace.
Call (386) 294-3411.
CLERICAL
LAKE CITY & SURROUNDING
AREAS, MANY POSITIONS
AVAILABLE. CALL FOR AN APPT.
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
386-755-1991
DRUGSCREENS/BACKGRD REQ.


CLOSER needed in busy real estate
office. Must have good typing,
computer and people skills. Self-
motivated and knowledge of the real
estate field a must. Looking for only
the best to join our great team!
Benefits provided. Please send
resurie to Box 91009, P.O. Box 370,
Live Oak, Florida 32064.


Advent Christian 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.

First Day
Construction Coordinator
Part-time, contractual position for
hurricane long-term recovery effort.
Position description available from
and resumes accepted by United-
Way, 325 NE Hernando Ave., Suite
102, Lake City, FL 32055.
Drivers
PROFESSIONAL DRIVERS
$1000.00 New Hire Bonus for
experienced drivers! Call about dry
bulk and flat bed positions @ our
Newberry terminal. 866-300-8759.


First Day
Driver

ATLANTA, GA
CFI Orientation Class!
ASK ABOUT
ANNUAL EARNINGS!
CFI 2004 Earnings:
Avg. Solo: $49,950
Top Solo: $70,526
Top Team: $154,222
XM Service Provided
Class A CDL Required
800-CFI-DRIVE
(800-234-3748)
www.cfidrive.com
First Day
Driver


Sullivan Pine Straw
needs driver w/Class A CDL for
short-distance runs. Call 386-294-
3037.
First Day
Driver
CDL Class A Licensed driver
wanted. Must have a clean MVR &
able to pass drug & alcohol test. For
more info. call 386-362-4122.
First Day
Driver for Small Dump Truck
No CDL required. $8.00 per hour.
Call 386-938-2269.


.Driver., .v ., .
MUSGROVE
CONSTRUCTION INC.
has immediate opening for
Truck/Transport driver. Must have
Class A CDL. Call 386-362-7048
for more info. Drug Free Workplace.

First Day


driver- dedicated reg. lane
HOME EVERY WEEKEND
GUARANTEED!
* NoTouch Freight
* 85% Preloaded/ Pretarped
* Average $888-$1019/week
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
Sunday Callers Welcome
CDL-A required. 877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com
First Day
Early Childhood Teacher needed.
One year class room experience.
Call 386-362-7901 for more
information.
First Day
Local construction company seeks
skilled & general laborers. Valid
driver's license & pre-employment
drug screen required. Applications
may be obtained at 8588 US Hwy 90
in Live Oak, FL.
First Day
Licensed Fla. Real Estate Sales
Associate wanted for new agency in
Live Oak, FL. Competitive
commission. Call 386-362-1780.


maintenance
HELP WANTED maintenance man
with knowledge of plumbing, electric
and carpentry. Tools required.
Transportation a must. Drug free
workplace.
Call (386) 330-2567


BUSINESSES



SERVICES


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


RFOR

HUD Vouchets Welcome!
1. 2 & 3 BR HC & Non-HC
Accessible Apartments


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


Accepting Applications
Good, bad and no credit.
Call for Ist & 2nd mortgages.
Established full service co.
WE BUY MORTGAGES. S
(900) 226-6044
622 NW43,rdSt.,Suite A- 1
Licensed Mtg. Lender





RENT
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 -h













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


/(>TIME WAR - �.R
% CABLE

Time Warner Cable has five (5)
positions open at this time.
Please visit our website at:
www.timewarner.com/careers
to apply. No paper applications or
phone calls can be accepted.

EOE/AA Employer
Drug Free Workplace
M/F/DN/V


First Day
Professional
Counselor III
(Lake City Group Home)
Provide direct care for severely
emotionally disturbed adolescents.
Be able to implement behavior
modification program. Model
socially appropriate interventions
for residents as well as direct care
staff. Work effectively in a team.
Participate in social activities with
the residents. Must have a
Bachelors degree in related field.

Excellent benefits. For details visit
www.meridian-healthcare.org 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, ATTN: refer to
Wed. Ad. EOE, DFWP


Management Opportunities
Great Things
Start Here!
If you have a strong passion for
satisfying customers and want to
be a part of the best restaurant
system, fax your resume to (386)
755-2296, or obtain an application
at any of the following locations:


'irAR Ir
DEILL~


Lake City
Starke
Macclenny
Live Oak
Chiefland


Lake City
Live Oak


First Day
Long Term Recovery Coordinator
Part-time, contractual position for
hurricane long-term recovery effort.
Position description available from
and resumes accepted by 'United
Way, 325 NE Hernando Ave., Suite
102, Lake City, FL 32055.

CNA
Needed Full Time/All Shifts
Apply at:
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston Street
Live Oak, FL 32064
Or Call Amelia Tompkins
At 386-362-7860
EOE/D/V/M/F


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

METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ Buy Direct From
Manufacturer. 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 BO02000033. CALL US: We will not
be undersold!

Professional Vending Rdute and Equipment. Brand
name products, all sizes. Financing Available w/
$7,500 Down. (877)843-8726 (BO02002-37),

$50,000 FREE CASH GRANTS*****- 2005! Never
Repay! For personal bills, school, new business. $49
BILLION Left unclaimed from 2004. Live Opera-
tors! (800)856-9591 Ext #105.

#1 CASH COW! 90 Vending Machine units/You
OK Locations Entire Business $10,670 Hurry!
(800)836-3464 #802428.

Educational Services

ACHIEVE A career in the Field of Network Tech-
nology. Get training in Secure Networking & Wire-
less Technology! Pinnacle Career Institute - Online.
Call (800)655-5554 Now! wvww.pci-online.edu.


Electronic


A NEW COMPUTER- BUT NO CASH'? You're
APPROVED - Guaranteed!* NO CREDIT CHECK -
Bad Credit - Bankruptcy OK. (800)319-8860
8A-10P EST - Mon-Fri Sat. 11A-6P *Checking
Account Req'd www.pcs4all.com.

Financial

$50,000 FREE CASH GRANTS*****- 2005! Never
Repay! For personal bills, school, new business. $49
BILLION Left unclaimed from 2004. Live
Operators! (800)785-6360 Ext #75.

Loans by phone. Up to $1000 in 24hrs. No Credit
Check! Bank Account Req. (888)350-3722
www.pavychecktoday.com (No Faxing).

Help Wanted

S/E & 3-State Run: T/T Drivers. HOME WEEK-
ENDS. Mileage Pay, Benefits, 401K. Trainees
Welcome/ Miami area- exp. req. 21 min age/Class-A
CDL Cypress Truck Lines (800)545-1351.


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

OWNER OPERATORS- Due to strong growth in
our in-state market, immediate openings available in
our Florida Intra Fleet. *Home Weekends Most
Evenings *Top Percentage Pay *Paid Permits &
Physical *Weekly Pay - Direct Deposit *100%
Owner Operator - Make Sunco Carriers Your Home.
Apply Now! Call Cammy, (800)237-8288.

DATA ENTRY Work ON YOUR OWN. Flexible
Hours! $$$Great Pay!$$$ Personal Computer
required. (800)873-0345 ext #300.

Legal Services

DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS children, etc. Only
one signature required! *Excludes govt. fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-7pm)
Divorce Tech. Established 1977.

BANKRUPTCY DEBT PROBLEMS? Laws
Changing Soon File Now. Money Problems? Liens,
Levies Foreclosures, Repos, Medical Bills. Judge-
ments, Lawsuits & Divorce A-A-A Attorney Referral
Service (800)733-5342 24 hours 7 days a week.

NEED A LAWYER ARRESTED? INJURED?
Criminal Defense *State *Federal *Felonies *Mis-
demeanors *DUI *Auto Accident *Personal Injury
*Domestic Violence *Wrongful Death "Protect Your
Rights" A-A-A Attorney Referral Service (800)733-
5342 24 HOURS 7 DAYS A WEEK.

Miscellaneous

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


Real Estate


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.realtyofmurphy.com.

BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLINA. MUST SEE
THE BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL MOUNTAINS OF
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS. Homes, Cabins,
Acreage & Investments. Cherokee Mountain Realty
GMAC Real Estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com Call for Free
Brochure (800)841-5868.

NORTH CAROLINA MOUNTAINS! Spring is
blooming and is beautiful! A wonderful time to
look for real estate. See Photos:
www.NorthCarolinaMountainRealty.com or call
(800)293-1998. Free Brochure.


First Day
Professional
LPN
(Lake City Group Home)
Administer medical nursing
treatment and medication to
severely emotionally disturbed
adolescents in the Lake City Group
Home. Provide assistance, training,
supervision, and monitoring of
basic living skills to clients
according to their needs, skills, and
functioning level. $19.00/hourly.

Minimum Qualifications:
Graduation from an accredited
school of nursing. One year of
experience including some
psychiatric crisis stabilization or
emergency room. Must possess
valid, active license as a
professional licensed nurse in the
State of Florida and an active CPR
certification card.

Excellent benefits. For details visit
www.meridian-healthcare.org 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, ATTN: refer to
Wed. Ad. EOE, DFWP

WAYNE FRIER
CORPORATE OFFICE
is now hiring for Mobile Home
Service and Used Home Repair
Position. Experience preferred, but
will consider training the right
applicant. Call Larry J. Olds for
interview. 386-362-2720.


ATTENTION INVESTORS: Waterfront lots in the
Foothills of NC. Deep water lake with 90 miles of
shoreline. 20% redevelopment discounts and 90%(
financing. NO PAYMENTS for I year. Call now for
best selection, www.nclakefrontproperties.coim
(800)709-LAKE.

Tennessee Lake Property Sale! Parcels from
$24,900. 6 1/2 Acre lot $59,900. 27 Acre Lake Estate
$124,900. Cabins Available. Call toll-free
(866)770-5263 ext 8 for details.

LAKE LOT SALES. Fishing, hunting., golfing, boat-
ing - all here! Recreational area hidden in the country
of NE Georgia. Visit today:
www.LakeRussellProperties.com (706)213-6734 or
(706)201-5699.

ASHEVILLE, NC MOUNTAINS Gated Commu-
nity. Spectacular View & River Homesites. Club-
house, Mountain Spas, Paved Roads, View Tower,
Riverwalk. NEW PHASE JUST STARTED!
www.bearriverlodge.net. (866)411-5263.

LAKEFRONT BARGAINS Starting at $89,900.
Gorgeous lakefront parcels. Gently sloping, pristine
shoreline, spectacular views. Across from national
forest on 35,000 acre recreational lake in East Tenn.
Paved roads, underground utilities, central water,
sewer. Excellent financing. Call now (800)704-3145
ext 617, Sunset. Bay, LLC.

5 minutes to Greenbrier Resort MTN LAND BAR-
GAINS 20 Acr-s & Up www.liveinwv.com.
(877)777-4837.


RVs/Campers


2005 MODEL CLEARANCE SALE- June 2nd-5th
*Nation's #1 Selling RV's *Low Sale Prices- Florida
Motorhome- Towable Headquarters. GIANT REC-
REATION WORLD, (800)654-8475- Winter Gar-
den; (800)893-2552- Daytona: (870 0-1021-
Melbourne. wvss.grwrv.coim.

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.rigidbuildine.com.

Your Ad Could Be Here

Run your ad STATEWIDE!!! For only $450 you
can place your 25 word classified ad in over 150
newspapers throughout the state reaching over 5
MILLION readers. Call this newspaper or Advertis-
ing Networks of Florida at (866)742-1373. Visit us
online at www.florida-classifieds.com. Display ads
also available.



ANF


Advertising Networks of Florida



Week of May 30, 2005


Professional Sales Help Wanted
Must have sales experience and
know computer Excel program. Apply
at Freedom Homes 386-752-5355.


First Day
OFFICE STAFF
Heartland Rehabilitation
Services
is currently seeking qualified
applicants for a full time position for
a busy outpatient physical therapy
clinic. Benefits package included.
For more information:
Call 386-364-5051 or
Fax resume to 386-364-3741
Truck Driver
Home Daily. Weekends Off. Good
equipment with stable company.
Requires good MVR. FT/PT. Call
Columbia Grain @ 386-755-7700.


First Day
LPN
for 6-2 & 2-10 shifts. Applications
available at Surrey Place, 110 SE
Lee Ave., Live Oak, FL. 386-364-
5961.

WAYNE FRIER
CORPORATE OFFICE
Mature individual needed to fill
multi-task position in our finance
department. Background in
Banking or Mortgage lending
helpful. Must be competent with
entry of computer data. Call Larry
J. Olds at 386-362-2720.


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

Counselor IV/Sr. Clin'n:
FT Outpatient Adults/FT/PRN
Specialized Theraputic Foster Care
G'ville, Bronson; FT Fam Crisis
Trtmnt G'ville
Counselor III:
FT Lake City Adolescent
Therapeutic Group Home
Counselor II:
FT G'ville, Lake City
Counselor I:
FT G'ville
Certified Behavioral Analyst:
PT Family Crisis Trtmnt G'ville
Acute Care Program Director
FT G'ville
Add. Specialist:
FT/PT G'ville & PRN Lake City
MIST & Adult Programs
Child Welfare Case Mgr Trainee:
FT G'ville, Lake City, Trenton,
Live Oak
Adult Case Manager:
FT G'ville, Lake City, Trenton
Emergency Svcs Intake
Evaluator:
FT G'ville, Lake City
Comp Assessor:
PRN G'ville, Lake City
Staff Psychiatrist:
FT G'ville
LPN:
FT/PRN G'ville & Lake City
Adolescent Therapeutic Group
Home
Charge Nurse:
FT Family Crisis Treatment G'ville
Facility Manager:
FT G'ville
Psych Tech:
FT/PRN G'ville & Lake City
Sr. Client Relations Specialist:
G'ville
Maintenance Worker:
FT G'ville
Staff Assistant:
FT G'ville CSU
Child Case Manager:
FT Cross City, Lake City,
Trenton, Jasper
Family Case Manager:
FT Family Crisis Treatment, G'ville
Emergency Srvcs. Driver:
PRN Lake City
Admin. Asst:
FT G'ville

Excellent benefits. For details visit
www.meridian-healthcare.orgSend
resumes to Meridian Behavioral
Healthcare, Inc., Human
Resources, 4300 SW 13th St.,
Gainesville, FL 32608, fax (352)
374-5608, ATTN: refer to Wed. Ad.
EOE, DFWP.


First Day
Waste and Wastewater
Utility Superintendent

Requires supervising water
distribution and wastewater
collection operations for the city of
Live Oak. Supervision of sewer
construction, and maintenance
activities including installation of
force mains; gravity flow lines and
pumping stations; and potable
water line construction and
maintenance activities.

MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS:
Graduation from a standard high
school and five years of
progressively responsible work
experience in the construction and
maintenance of wastewater
collection and water distribution
systems, two years of which must
have been in a supervisory
capacity. Possession of a Class C
or higher distribution and collection
license issued by the State of
Florida may be substituted for 2
years of the required maintenance
and construction experience.

Must possess and maintain a valid
Florida Commercial Driver's
License in order to operate
vehicles during employment.

SALARY RANGE:
$29,667.00-$40,791.00 PER YEAR

CLOSING DATE:
Open until filled.

Applications or resumes must be
submitted to the City of Live Oak,
101 White Avenue S.E., Live Oak,
FL 32064; FAX (386) 362-2876 or
e-mail to rfarlev@cityofliveoak.org.
EOE/Drug Free Work Place


Sell Your Car for "ToD Dollar" I


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


Run your Car For Sale classified in the Wednesday

North Florida Focus & Friday Suwannee Democrat

Classifieds and get the Car Kit for FREE.*

Deadline for placing your ad is Friday at 11:00 a.m.


*Not valid with the $18.95 special


159697DH-F.


And Make Your Event a Success!


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


Run your Yard Sale in the

Wednesday North Florida Focus &

Friday Suwannee Democrat Classifieds

and get the Yard Sale Kit for FREE.

Deadline for placing your yard sale is Friday at 11:00 a.m.
159702eH-F


TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED
Must be Drug Free, Dependable &
have 3 years CDL exp.Call (386)
935-2773 or Fax Resume (386) 935-
6838 (FL)

WANTED!!
INDUSTRIAL
HARDWORKERS ONLY NEED
APPLY. ALL SHIFTS AVAILABLE.
MUST BE ABLE TO LIFT 50 TO
70 LB. CALL FOR AN APPT NOW!!
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
386-755-1991
DRUGSCREENS/BACKGRD REQ.

Job List
*MOVIE EXTRAS* Earn $150-
$300/Day All Looks / Types Needed
No Experience Necessary TV, Music
Videos, Commercials, Film, Print.
Call Toll Free 7 Days!
1-800-260-3949 Ext 3005
BONUS $10,000. Benefits. Loyalty.
Bonus. Profit Sharing/ 401 K Paid
Holidays / Vacations, Health Care 10
Year Bonus: $10,000. Central
Florida Site Contractor looking for
new team members Grade
Foreperson, Equipment Operators,
Pipe Layers, Diesel Mechanics,
Maintenance Person, Welder
Fabricator, Concrete Finishers, Utility
Pipe Foreperson.
hrdept@briarcorp.com 407-585-
2528
407-585-2529, Fax Lake Monroe,
Florida.
COMPANY EXPANDING in your
area. $1380 Weekly Guaranteed.
Work from home.
No experience. 1-866-402-5889
DRIVERS LCT WANTS YOUI
Performance Bonus paid quarterly.
OTR drivers, solos or teams. 3
months experience & CDL-A / HAZ
required. Full benefits package.
2000-2005 Equipment. Call 1-800-
362-0159, 24 hours.
LCTransportation.com
EARN EXTRA INCOME assembling
CD cases from Home. No
experience necessary. Start
immediately! 1-800-341-6573 ext. 62
www.easywork-greatpay.com
EARN EXTRA INCOME assembling
CD cases at home. No experience
necessary. Start immediately. Call
1-800-267-3944 ext. 117
www.easywork-greatpay.com
ONLINE JOBS. eBay Workers
Needed. Work with us online. $$$$
Weekly Use your home computer or
laptop. No experience necessary.
Call Online Supplier
1-800-693-9398 Ext. 1892

UP TO $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!! Free
Information, Call Now!! 1-800-242-
0363 Ext. 3400





TRANSPORTATION

Autos for Sale

ACURA INTEGRA 1990 Police
Impound. $390! Must Sell Now! For
listings 1-800-749-8116, Ext. C476.

FOR SALE: 1991 Cadillac Seville.
Loaded, very good condition.
$2,500.00 OBO. Call 386-330-0461
after 6 p.m. Mon-Fri, any time on
weekends.

HONDA CIVIC LX 1990 Repo! Only
$350 Must Sell. For Listings
1-800-749-8116, Ext. 4880

POLICE IMPOUNDSI $500!
Hondas, Chevys, Jeeps, Toyotas,
Nissans & more! Cars / Trucks /
SUVs from $500! For listings call
800-749-8116, Ext. 4854.

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.

Trucks for Sale
FOR SALE: 2003 Chevrolet
Silverado, extended cab, 1500 Pick-
up. Short-bed. V-8 5.3L engine.
Automatic, 4-W Drive. Leather int.
Charcoal gray. Only 36,600 mi.
$23,000. Call 850-527-3216 or 386-
842-2941.


Get Your Yard Sale Kit

mw


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YARD''


M CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE - SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


PAGE 4D- JUNE 1-2- 2005 - NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


SALE








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


TO PLACE AN AD, CALL (386) 362-1734. DEADLINE IS FRIDAY AT 2:00 P.MI.


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

_34-530088



Trees, Trimmed or Removed * Fire\\ od
Licensed & Insured * Free Estimates

TREE WORK
Bucket Truck ,2and C6lmbin1 |

963-5026


Metal Roofingm
\$ $ $ R $ SAVE s $ s s 5
Ouil it Metal Rooting & Accessornes 41 Discount Prices'!


11 ucke IP/i-I~umpl
3 ~J9-.


Cut La s.our detiied ltength-i!
-Deliher senice Aailible-
AsA abcutel t'ulli~fi21q


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


DUNCAN TIRE & AUTO
"Complete One Stop Service For Your Vehicle "
Alignment Specialists

24 HOUR TOWING
.m&062-4743 1-888-362-2568
422 E. HOWARD ST. * LIVE OAK PLAZA
LEN A. DUNCAN


LIVE OAK
MINI STORAGE
* 5x15 * 5x20 * 10x15 * 10x20
CLINIATE CONTROLLED STORAGE
5x5*5x10*10x10 *10x20
Unils located on Gold Kist Road
Rental Office: 121 Van Buren St.. Live Oak 364-6626


ONE CALL DOES IT ALL
For Your
David HOME
McLaughlin Improvements & Repairs
Remodeling & Renovations
386-963-1391
Licensed & Insured
.4 D Ai Esin IC,
KARDAV ENTERPRISES, INC. FEIL.r i -,,'00


THE
VILLAGE ATTIC
Mini Sirage in D:o ling P r~r
Climate Controlled Insulated
Fenced Outside Storage

(386) 688-7488


" OLD TOWI C A IJOES .
SCANOEiG ,..
K0KA'AKi', -KI r,---'
o S-LES E ,-
*HIKING *.*...
AMERICAN CANOE
ADVENTURES
10610 BRIDGE ST. *WHITE SPRINGS, FLORIDA 32096
(386)397-1309
Resv Only 1-800 624-8081
Wendell Hannum Fax (386) 397-4122
,,'n r ,:,perl,.r www.acal.com





"4 GEl I JER.4TIC'[ IS O)F EFERIEI ICE"
24 HR. EMERGENCY PUMP SERVICE


Well Drilling
I " #m: I3:


DREAM DESIGN
INCORPORATED
Residential Make-overs * Free Estimates
Licensed and Insured

(13r Cabinets. Ceramic
or mnan o " our hom IT;I - Ir'-.... - T- -,


repair, and needs call
John & Irish Adaini
(3861 362-7916


Floor Co~tring.
Scree~ned Enclosure%.


SRICE ONOIN
TH OLE RL


ll H , e i, , . .... u 'h, ,,,i,',i P ., .
l. .' ' ... . . ' ', 1 ..... . . I,'a "
Drigger's Heating,


Air Conditioning
and Refrigeration
Reflid n-tlnal -Ind Com,:,lmeLclal
[ii - Oak. Fl 3211'.4 Clark Draiger.. nI. ur
License nCAC025404 i.




LAKEWOOD
APARTMENTS
IN LIVE OAK

Quiet COLun111I' li\in 2 bedroom duple\
Call 362-3110


Driers I Sons custom Meat Cutting
Hs Jasper, Florida
TNI: :'^, ..


* ' * Custom *:
Slaughter, Cutting
\ rapping
Pl'ini 1 & Sausage
I- ;,li-!l:!,\- II1!ll


l I ::.\l I II S


NWU~WNIl


3 Inc.r

Office (386) 364-5045
Mobile (386) 362-9178
Michael Guenther. .,


Interior
Exterior
Drywall
Wallpaper
Licensed
Insured
Pressure
Cleaning
-Site
Clean
Up


CARROLL

CONCRETE
* Curbing * Gutters * Monolithic Slabs
* Patios * Driveways & Sidewalks
* Commercial & Residential
* Licensed & Insured
Rt. 2 Box 166 P oa1l
Jennings, FL 32053 (386) 938-1156


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Stump Grinding





Jim Sellers 386-776-2522


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TO PLACE AN AD,


CALL (386) 362-1734 DEADLINE


IS FRIDAY AT 2:00 P.M.


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,Clt )iif) of Liv' Oulk
Roofs * Mobile Homes
* Brick Homes * Stucco Homes
* Decks * Driveways
5ta E Srnttau'.
No .ob Too Big... N'o job Too Simall
386-776-2067


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

BILL'S BACKHOE
& LAND CLEARING
SFREE Estimates
12150 196th Terrace
(386) 364-1418 O'Brien, FL 32071


"We'll
store
your stuff"


No Job Too Small * Free Estimates


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Mowing. Grading. Construction
Clean-up, Tree trimming, Discing,
Hauling, Fill Dirt.
& Lime rock
Waynie Selph (386) 963-4520


No Job Too Big or Small _
Home owner specialist LJ, -

386-344-2092,fe
Mono Slabs, Carports, Sidewalks, etc.


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* CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE - SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


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