• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: On The FLIPsi...
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Viewpoints and...
 Section A: Main: Suwannee...
 Section A: Main: Days Gone By
 Section B: Sports
 Section B continued
 Section C: North Florida Focus
 Section C: Good News
 Section C continued
 Section D: Classified Marketpl...














Title: Suwannee Democrat.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028422/00086
 Material Information
Title: Suwannee Democrat.
Uniform Title: Suwannee Democrat
Physical Description: v.
Language: English
Creator: Suwannee Democrat
Publisher: J.E. Pound
Publication Date: November 2, 2005
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers. -- Live Oak (Fla.)
Newspapers. -- Suwannee County (Fla.)
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Suwannee -- Live Oak
Coordinates: 30.294444 x -82.985833 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: Editor: F.R. McCormack, <1910>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 12 (Nov. 20, 1897).
General Note: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028422
Volume ID: VID00086
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000398954
notis - ACE4563
oclc - 33273856

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: On The FLIPside
        page A 2
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Viewpoints and Opinions
        page A 4
    Section A: Main: Suwannee Living
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
    Section A: Main: Days Gone By
        page A 10
    Section B: Sports
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
    Section B continued
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
    Section C: North Florida Focus
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
    Section C: Good News
        page C 8
        page C 9
    Section C continued
        page C 10
        page C 11
        page C 12
    Section D: Classified Marketplace
        page D 1
        page D 2
        page D 3
        page D 4
        page D 5
        page D 6
        page D 7
        page D 8
Full Text



CCS yard
sale set for
Nov. 3 and 4
Page 9A


Suwannee Valley


Focus Page 8-9C


Suwannee
women's soccer
at home Thursday
night Page 1B


--A A 'AA~


Serving Suwannee County since 1884




Old Timey



Day is Nov. 5


Susan K. Lamb
Democrat Managing Editor

It's that time again and the 12th Annual Old Timey Day
at. Shady Grove Baptist Church will be here this weekend.
This special event takes you back in time to the days
when there was no electricity, no cars and Wal-Mart was-
n't even dreamed of. And, you'll be glad you got the
chance to enjoy taking a trip back in time.


Midweek Edition November 2, 2


- -,ENTS


DOUGLASS CENTER PRE-K KIDS CELEBRATE RED RIBBON WEEK:


At 5 p.mT',
guests may
partake of a
chicken and
rice (pilau)
supper


Shady Grove Baptist Church,
located just three miles south of
US 90 on River Road 12 miles
west of Live Oak at the Suwan-
nee River, holds this event each
year on the grounds of the
church just for fun. This fun-
filled day will include a black-
smith, tinsmith, old tractors,
steam engines, a grist mill,
rock crusher, windmill display,


apple press, cane grinding and syrup making and sample
foods cooked on a wood-burning stove. And, it's all free.
The event begins at 8 a.m. and continues until it's over,
whenever that might be.
At 5 p.m., guests may partake of a chicken and rice (pi-
lau) supper.
Load up the family, bring your friends and just enjoy
life in Su%%annee County way back when this Saturday,
Nov. 5. Remember, it's all free.


For the second year in a row the Douglass Center celebrated Red Ribbon Week, a week devoted to drug awareness, with a parade.
"Hugs not Drugs" was this year's theme as Suwannee County School Superintendent Walter Boatright, this year s Grand Marshall, led
the parade. All eight of the Pre-Kindergarten classes participated in the parade. According to Jeannette Clark, a clerk in the front of-
fice at the Douglass Center, all the kids enjoyed the parade and had a great time. Photo: Janet Schrader-Seccafico


Wild Adventures celebrates 10 years


Vanessa Fultz
Democrat Reporter
With 10 Wears behind it and two parks strong,.
Wild Adventures theme park in Valdosta. Ga. has
done more than keep afloat over the last decade
The park's owner. Kent Buescher. unveiled
new rides, events and features for 2006 in a press
conference Oct. 27. New for 2006 is the ride
"Shaka Zulu River Adventure," a canoe trip
through the African Pridelands. Twvo new events
featured are "Taste of the South." six weekends of
favorite Southern foods, and "Celebrate Ameri-
ca." a tribute to America through shots, parades
and special laser and fireworks presentations.
Participants can also enjoy the new 50s-style
dance show "Shake, Rattle and Roll" that will get
toes tapping at Bugsxille Theatre. Next year
promises a great line-up of concerts, one of which
will be Alan Jackson, who Buescher said is the
artist ith the greatest stature to visit the park.:
Also featured will be the all-new Platinum Pass-
port, which includes free parking, free admission
to rides which usually hat e additional charge and
discounts on meals and merchandise
Not only is Wild Adventures celebrating 10
years, but its .sister park. Cypress Gardens Ad-


March of Dimes

Vanessa Fultz
Democrat Reporter,
The March of Dimes is having a chicken and
rice dinner fiund-raiser at the Live Oak Fire De-
partment from II a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, No\. 4.
Dinners are $5 each.
The Suwiannee County Sheriffs Office will
be cooking the dinners and persons who
purchase five or more tickets can have i
the dinners deli' ered to them. Tickets can
be purchased at the Clerk's Office in the
Court House, the Supervisor of Elections
Office, Suwannee. River Water Manage-
ment District or Suwannee Valley Elec-
tric Company.
March of Dimes Community Director
Kathy McCallister said the event is to


PREVIEW OF SHAKE. RATTLE AND ROLL: Complete with poodle skirts and 50s style dancing, the show
"Shake, Rattle and Roll" will be a part ol the new events Wild Adventures Theme Park in Valdosta, Ga. will
feature in 2006. Photo: Vaiessa Fultz


venture Park in Winter Haven is celebrating 70
years in 2005. And the celebration wrill be huge.
Wild Adventures will hold a, birthday bash over
Memorial Day weekend in 2006 complete with


- raising preemie
raise funds for awareness about premature
births and birth defects in ba-
bies.
"All of the money
raised benefits the
March of Dimes,
most of it goes
into


A blue and pink ribbon
represents the March of
Dimes campaign for the
month of November to
raise awareness aboul
premature births and
birth defects in babies.


cake and party favors.
Upcoming events for the remainder of this year

SEE WILD, PAGE 3A


birth awareness
research," she said.
SMcCallister said many people don't realize
what the March of Dimes does. The organiza-
tion is a national voluntary health agency that
works to improve the health of babies by pre-
venting birth defects, premature birth and in-
fant mortality. The agency funds research,
community services, education and advocacy
to help save babies. In 2003 the March of
Dimes launched a seven-year, $75 million
campaign to address the increasing rate of pre-
mature birth.
McCallister said the rate of premature births
has increased more than 30 percent since 1981.
Over half of the reasons for premature births is
unknown, but several risk factors contribute to
t the growing crisis.


SEE MARCH, PAGE 3A


First Federal

rallies

community

support for

evacuees
First Federal Savings Bank
has challenged the communi-
ty to raise funds in support of
local hurricane evacuees.
First Federal agreed to match
contribution funds up to.
$10,000. This generous dona-
tion has been made to the
United Way of Suwannee
Valley to support evacuees
who are now living in our lo-
cal communities.
First Federal President and
CEO, Keith Leibfried stated,
"Many hurricane evacuees
.have settled in our communi-
ties, enrolling children in
schools, and will be living in
our area for the foreseeable
future, Assistance provided
to hurricane evacuees through
American Red Cross, FEMA,
as well as other state and fed-
eral programs are important;
however, there are many
needs that fall beyond the;
scope of these programs." '
First Federal has partnered
with United Way of Suwan-
nee Valley to serve as fiscal
agent and facilitate the use of
the hurricane donations by
the various community agen-
cies seeking to provide assis-
tance and management to the
evacuees.
Contributions to the First
Federal hurricane evacuee
matching fund may be direct-
ed to United Way of Suwan-

SEE FIRST FEDERAL, PAGE 2A


2006 Slliverad 1500



Pet Rebate

WES HANEY Rmu u

S' 'a sFamt Of Downtown. 362-2976 Live O eak, FL n Aer Rebale
Just East Of Downtown. 362-2976 Live Oak, FL i, DHF


TODAY'S
WEATHER


Suwannee County should see partly cloudy skies with winds NE
at 5 to 10 mph. High today around 80F. For up to the minute
weather information go to www.suwanneedemocrat.com
FEATURED ON PAGE 2A


INDEX
Civic Suwanriee 6B
Community Calendar ....................3-7C
Classifieds 1-7D
Sports 1-58
Suwannee Living
Viewpoint 4A
Legal Notices 7B


AREA DEATHS
R.M. Meares, 91, Hatchbend
Jay 'Brown, 69, Lake City
'Bobby Lee Pittman, 68, Live Oak
Margie B. Stone, 71, Live Oak
Jeff "Oscar" Pacheco, 46, McAlpin
Alvin Hoyt Thompson, 88, Live Oak
Hayward Wilson, 80, Live Oak
OBITUARIES ON PAGE 6A


No play-ons for,
Suwannee Sports Page 1B


- ~ -


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- J l-rl---Zl.l J. -* v


.











ON THE FLIPSIDE


- BRIEFLY


Arrest Record


EXTENDED TO NOV. 6
Osceola WMA deer-dog training extended
Deer-dog hunters have another weekend to train their dogs
in the Osceola Wildlife Management Area (WMA). Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) offi-
cials signed an executive order Oct. 28 to extend the train-
ing season through Nov. 6, except in the still-hunt area. The
deer-dog training season has historically encompassed two
weekends, but the current dates were inadvertently shifted,
resulting in only one weekend open for deer-dog training
this season on the WMA. The executive order will correct
the oversight. .

DEADLINE TODAY
Suwannee County 2005 Youth Heifer and
Prospect Steer Show set for Nov. 18-19
Suwannee FFA Alumni and Suwannee Cattlemen Associa-
tion will sponsor Suwannee County 2005 Youth Heifer and
Prospect Steer Show Friday-Saturday, Nov. 18-19,. at
Suwannee County Fair Grounds, Live Oak; Entry fee-$10
per animal pre-entry; postmark by Nov. 2; $5 per exhibitor


S$les S'ervice Installation
o0156 U.S. Hwy. 90 East, Live OakQ
] Commitment to Excellence


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for showmanship; $20 per animal late entry fee; Rules, entry
form and directions can be viewed on-line at
http://www.geocities.com/suwanneecattlemen/; Info: FFA
Advisor Stacy Young, syoung@suwannee.kl2.fl.us, 386-
208-1519; SCCA President Dustin Jones,
dustinwjo.nes@gmail.com, 386-842-5114.

North Central Florida Regional Planning Council
Suwannee County Transportation Disadvantaged
Coordinating Board will meet in Live Oak TODAY
North Central Florida Regional Planning Council Suwan-
nee County Transportation Disadvantaged Coordinating
Board will meet at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday, Nov. 2, in the
board room of Suwannee Valley Transit Authority, 1907
Voyles St. SW, Live Oak. Info: 352-955-2200, leave a mes-
sage on voice mail after hours, or e-mail, ncfrpc@ncfrpc.org.


First Federal


Continued From Page 1A

nee Valley located at 325 NE
Hernando Avenue, Suite 102,
Lake City, Florida 32055 or to
any First Federal branch loca-
tion.
United Way of Suwannee
Valley is a community impact
and fund-raising organization
supporting 23 affiliated
health and human service
agencies.
First Federal Savings Bank
of Florida offers a compre-
hensive portfolio of products
and services ranging from
personal and business check-


ing to commercial, agricul-
tural, and personal loans as
well as, investment services.
First Federal Savings Bank
was founded in 1962 and has
offices in Lake' City, Live
Oak, Jasper, Mayo, Dowling
Park, and Amelia Island.
For more information,
please contact R/ita Dopp, Ex-
ecutive Director of United
Way of Suwannee Valley, 386
752-5604 or
"unitedway@bellsouth,net.
Susan K. Lamb may be
reached by calling 1-386-362-
1734 ext. 131 or by emailing
susan. lamb@ gaflnews. com.


To Redeem: Present this coupon at Midway Ticket Bo
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ -1


Editor's note: The Suwan-
A 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
newspaper when judicial
' proof is presented to us by
your the authorities.
The following abbrevia-
tions are used below:
SCSO-Suwannee County
Sheriffs Office
LOPD-Live Oak Police
Department.
FDLE-Florida Department
of Law Enforcement.
FHP-Florida Highway Pa-
trol.
FWC-Florida Wildlife
Commission
DOT-Department of
Transportation
OALE-Office of Agricul-
tural Law. Enforcement
P and P-Probation and Pa-
role
SCDTF-Suwannee County
Drug Task Force
Oct. 27, Jonathan Gal-
loway, 26, 8664 137th Road,
improper exhibition of a
firearm, disorderly conduct,
resisting arrest without vio-
lence, SCSO S. Senea.
Oct. 27, Ernest Lamer
Ivey, 20, 213 Winderweedle
St., driving while license
suspended knowingly, viola-
tion of probation on original
charges of possession of
more than 20 grams
cannabis, possession of less
than 20 grants cannabis. car-
iying concealed firearm.




CASH 3 PLAY 4
10/31/05 7,1,2 10/31/05 9,4,0,7

10/31/05.. ..18,20,23,24,29
MEGA MONEY .. 6,22,40,44,5
LOTTO ... 10 25,29,40,43,448


Way Down Upon The


Suwannee Trail Rides
S1rt ,PUBLIC INVITED NO SELLERS FEE
e NO BUYERS PREMIUM NO PARK ADMISSION

AUCTION
'Items include: Horses, Mulls & Etc.'
Call Chuck 330-5343 for more information


November

December 29th
November 4-6
(Friday Sunday):'
$120.00 per person
Includes: Camping for you and
your horse during the event
Site is 30 Amp Water & Electric
Friday: Ride 'on your own,
opening meeting Friday evening
Saturday: Guided Trail Rides,
-Dance & Meal Saturday evening
Sunday: Guided Trail Rides,,
Auction & Cookout.Sunday evening


4th 9th

- January 2nd
November 4-9
(Friday Wednesday):
$150.00 per person
Includes: Camping for you and
your horse during the event
Site is 30 Amp Water & Electric
Friday: Ride on your own,
Opening meeting Friday night
Saturday: Guided Trail Rides,
Dance & Meal Saturday evening
Sunday: Guided Trail Rides,
Auction & Cookout Sunday evening
Monday-Wednesday: Ride on your own
Call 1-800-224-5656
www.suwannee.com


LOPD J. Bates.
Oct. 27, Dennis Neil Jes-
person, 47, 20358 46th St.,
driving under the influence
third offense, FHP B. Stuart.
Oct. 27, Dianna Rose Pow-
ell, 36, 15790 36.th Trail,
failure to appear on original
charge of attached tag not as-
signed, SCSO B. Mincks.
Oct. 27, Michael Wayne
Strickland, 27, 6283 161st
St., utter forged instrument,
possession of a forged check,
counterfeiting a pay instru-
ment, theft, LOPD R. Shaw.
Oct. 27, Janice Wilson
Thomas, 41, Branford, viola-
tion of probation on original
charges of possession of
controlled substance, posses-
sion of methamphetamine
(Columbia County), P and P
S. Schadlbauer.
Oct. 28, Tasha Marie Bon-
nell, 19, 7402 115th Drive,
violation of probation on
original charge of uttering a
forged instrument, SCSO T.
Lee.
Oct. 28, Thomas James
Draper, 43, Glendale, Ariz.,
counterfeiting license plates,
attached 'tag not assigned,
failure to stop for inspection,
possession of less than 20
grams cannabis, possession
of drug paraphernalia,
OALE L. Kent.
Oct. 28, Stanley Charles
Gerhauser, 52, O'Brien,'
grand theft, dealing in stolen
property, SCSO J. Cameron.
Oct. 28, Leon Arthur
Keener. 36, Princeton,
Minn.. return for transport
Department of Corrections,
SCSO T. Lee.
Oct. 30, Robbie Gaynol,
40, Lake City, driving while
license suspended knowing-
ly, SCSO L. Willis.
Oct. 31, Kelvin Bispham,
19, 15617 97th Drive, viola-
.B65",df cd1rt'iX Btrol
on original charge -a bur-
glary of a structure, attempt-
ed grand theft of a firearm,
P and P O'Hara.
Oct. 31, Jeremy David
Brogdon, 19, 724 Webb Dri-
ve, violation of community
control on original charges
of burglary of a dwelling,
conspiracy to commit bur-
glary, P and P Corbett.
Oct. 31, Curtis Levon But-
ler Jr., 25, Lake Butler, re-
turn for court, SCSO S. Law.
Oct. 31, Darren Clark. 39,
Mayo, violation of probation
on original charges of grand
theft III, tampering "witbhevi-
dence (Alachua County), P
and P V. White.
Oct. 31, Vincent Green,
28, Lake City, petit theft,
hold for forgery of altered
bank draft,. uttering forged
bills (Union County), SCSO
B. Barrs.
Oct. 31, Travis Dewayne
Jennings 404 Anna Ave.
Lot 6, felony fleeing and
eluding, resisting officer
with violence, P and P S.
O'Hara.
Oct. 31, Duane Morgan,
21, Wellborn, violation of
probation on original
charges of burglary of a
structure-two counts, grand
theft-two counts, grand theft
III-three counts, burglary of
conveyance, felony criminal
mischief, P and P S. O'Hara.
Oct. 31, Jeffrey Robinson,
43, 13706 24th St., violation
of community control on
original charges of posses-
sion of controlled substance,
resisting arrest without vio-
lence, possession of drug
paraphernalia, P and P Cor-
bett.
Oct. 31, Jody Dwayne
Schofield, 33, Lake Butler,
return for court, SCSO S.
Law.
Oct. 31, Richard Osmann


'mm


. ... Way Down Upon The Suwannee New
Year's Eve Trail Ride, December 29th
thru January 2nd Call us for details!


Tucker, 48, 9295 127th Dri-.
ve,. violation of probation on
original charge of grand theft
III specified property-motor
vehicle, SCSO S. Law.
Oct. 31, Thomas Gregory
Wentworth, 44, 17450 77th
Place, driving under the in-
fluence, FHP W. Smith.


Owners: Jan
& Sarah Touchion


rn,-pda


362-45091


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,2005


PAGE 2A









WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 2. 2005 U SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK PAGE 3A


Florida State Parks open

campgrounds to Wilma Evacuees


-- Camping fees waived
for impacted Floridians --
Florida State Parks are welcoming Hurricane
Wilma-impacted evacuees to Florida State Park
campgrounds at no charge. Residents of
Hendry, Lee, Collier, Monroe, Miami-Dade,
Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie and
Charlotte Counties may stay at camp sites free
of charge.
"We are pleased to welcome those residents
needing shelter due to Hurricane Wilma," said
Department of Environmental Protection Sec-
retary Colleen M. Castille. "Floridians and vis-
itors alike are pitching in to help our neighbors
recover from this devastating storm."
Evacuees with recreational vehicles or, tents
and proof of residency in one of the' 10 impact-
ed counties will not be charged for overnight.
stays, electricity or water. Cabins, day-use fees
and other charges still apply. Individuals affect-


ed by Hurricane 'Wilma should inquire about
camping availabilitN onsite at the state park of
their choice. Florida State Parks' on-line reser-
vation system continues to \,ork tor those resi-
dents and visitors outside of the effected 10
counties.
Florida's state park system is one of the
largest in the county with 159 parks spanning
more than 723.000 acres and 100 miles of
sandy white beach and is the nation's first tr\o-
titme Gold Medal % inner. From s', iming and
diving in Florida's riders and springs to birding
and fishing or hiking and ending on natural
scenic trails, Floitda's state parks offer year-
around outdoor activities for all ages. Battle
reenactments and Natime American festivals
celebrate Florida's unique history. thile art
shows, museums and lighthouses offer a win-
dow into Florida's cultural heritage.
For more information about Florida State
Parks, visit "t\\\t.floridastateparks.org or
http://www.floridastatepaiks.org.


Wild


Continued From Page 1A

include "Christmas Wonder-
land," featuring lights and dis-
plays, holiday shows and spe-
cial concerts. The event starts
Nov. 18 and runs through
Dec. 30. In the last event of
the year the park will wel-
come 2006 with special park
hours and a huge 3-D laser
and fireworks show.
Buescher said it all started
with him purchasing a couple
of horses for him and his wife,
Dawn, explaining how the
park got started.
-"We had' to have some-
where to keep the horses," he
said.
Buescher wound up pur-
chasing 100 acres for a horse
farm' in 1991. Not long after,
he installed a petting zoo on,
the farm
"I realized there wasn't any
place in Lowndes County for
kids to go visit a petting zoo,"
he said. "So we started letting


kids come on field trips to the
farm."
Buescher eventually' real-
ized he had an expensive hob-
by, so he began exploring
ways to bring in revenue.
"We knew we had to open it
up for the public or stop," he
said.
In the mid 90s he decided to
open the farm to the public,
and on Memorial Day week-
end in 1996 Liberty Farms
opened as a full-fledged
theme park. In 1997 the park's
name was changed to Wild
Adventures and the park's
first ride was purchased.
Since then, more than 55 rides,
have been installed, offering
the most rides of any park in
the South.
Wild Adventures brought in.
more' than 96,000 visitors in
,1996 and more than one mil-
lion visitors in 2001, making
.it the fastest growing theme
park in the nation. The park is
projected to host 1.6 million


uompiete witn pooale skirts and bus style dancing, me snow
"Shake, Rattle and Roll" will be a part of the new events Wild Ad-
ventures Theme Park in Valdosta, Ga. will feature in 2006.


\ visitors in 2006.
Buescher said it took $1 mil-
lion to construct the park ini-
tially. Since then he has spent
oter $80 million in the park's
de% elopment.
"All in all, 2006 promises to
be a very exciting year," he
said. "It will be an unbelie\-
able ear."
Buescher mentioned se eral
supporters of the park includ-
ing the chamber of commerce
and the banking group he's af-
filiated with.
"So many supported us early
on." he said.
Wild Adventures brings in
tourists from several south-
eastern states, playing a huge
role in the construction of 15
motels and hotels mn the last
',eight years in the area with
several more in the works for
the next couple of years. The
park currently has an estimat-
ed $176 million impact on the
region annually.
'anessat Full: may be
reached by calling 1-386-362-
1734 'ext. '130 or b cindllit'g
v'anessa.fiiltiz@' ga/l7ne's.oom..


Area friends

host fund-raiser

for gubernatorial

candidate

Rod Smith
At the recent fund-raiser for
Sen. Rod Smith who is run-
ning for governor in 2006,
those hosting and sponsoring
the event at State Rep. D%% ight
Starisel's farfi were Margie
Carmichael, Charles and
Myra Thomas, Wayne and
Wanda Frier, Dr. Lawrence
and Lucille Stranch, Rod and.
Brenda Land, Steve and
Tassie Nelson, George and
Sheila Burnham, Dwight and
Glenda, Stansel, Bob and
Francis McGranahan and
Brtice and Dollie Robinson.


Live Oak

Police

Department

Report

Officer

observation

leads to drug

charges
On Oct, 25 at about 4
p.m., officers of the Live
Oak Polite. Department re-;.
ceived information concern-
itg possible drug sales .in,
the area ofr H-iman Aeh ue
.in Live Oak. Seve'rg. offi-.
qers, led by Sgt. Jason
Rountrcc,, began, a' surVeil.-'
'lahnce of the area. As a result:
of their investigation, con-
tact was made with Larry.
.Walker, 51, It was deOter-
minried thai Walker hfiad dri-
ven to the area and obtained
crack cocaine from .aji.mdi,; -
viduil whose identity is not
*known at.this time. Walker
wa6 arrested and charged
with possession of cocaine.
Walker, who resides at 520.
Scriven A\enue, was, trans-
ported to the Suwainee'
County Jail.


ra ffic-

stop leads to

"drug charge
On Oct. 20 at about
11,45 p.rm., Sgt., Jason
.Rotntrete conduoUi i '.a.-
"fl stop ott a vehi .Je.ling.
"Operated, by .Edwm : :.er-
sJt V,;200;s4 a fre of
7tb h'cq t ^':lt G h d,

fMis pds'isio,
-.amne;. ?.a :sub^ nt-.
1y arrested and chlaed


ides in Lake .it
transported to the Suwan-
tnee Cji on ityeii. 6. :,-'* 1 1.





h':
7,


March


Continued From Pagh 1A

"Premature births can be
related to smoking, taking
drugs, drinking, lack of prop-
er prenatal care and mothers
not taking care of themselves
during pregnancy," she said.
"Some women don't eat
properly or take vitamins
during pregnancy and some
don't know the signs of pre-
mature labor."
McCallister said if a moth-
er drinks or smokes too
much during pregnancy the
baby will be born with life-
long consequences. Women
who smoke too much during
pregnancy will also have
greater chances of having
smaller babies or premature,
births, and premature births
can led to learning problems
and physical problems.
McCallister said the rates
of premature births are high-
er in African Americans and
Hispanics and though the
reason is not known, she said
it could be related to lack of
proper nutrition or lack of
proper medical attention."


"The message we want to
get out during November is
that premature births is a na-
tional medical crisis," she
said.
March of Dimes North
Central Florida Executive
Board Member Jan
Turbeville said November is
Prematurity Awareness
Month, and. the fund-raiser
kicks off the event along
with a blue and pink light
display at the Suwannee
County Court House Friday
night, Nov. 4. Friday is also
Prematurity Awareness Day
and residents are asked to
wear pink and blue to help
aid the campaign in raising
awareness for the cause.
The event is part of the
March of Dimes Prematurity
Campaign and is sponsored
by the city and county gov-
ernment, Suwannee River
Water Management District
and Suwannee Valley Elec-
tric Company.
Vanes sa Fultz nay be
reached by calling 1-3.'-36 2-
1734 ext. 130 or by cmiailing
vanessa.fdt:.@ t (ii fi's caom


STRONG
CD rate with an even stronger

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money? Get a guaranteed yield with a
fixed rate CD from State Farm Bank
For information, call me today.


U


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State Farm Agent
Live Oak, FL32064
Bus: 386-364-7900
ob.cathcart.j656@statefarm.comr


Bank.
LIKE A GOOD NEIGHBOR, STATE FARM IS THERE.

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STATEFARM BANK HOME OFFICE: BLOOMINGTON. ILLINOIS statefarm.comn
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An Art Enriched Evening
J. \V. Hill and Associates humbly invites all of our friends and
neighbors to our office at 1105 Howard St. \V. in Live Oak on
Tuesday, November 8th, 2005 from 7 o'clock pm until
9 o'clock pm for an art enriched evening.
We will have original paintings from many local artists such
as John Lawson and Jeninifer Dunaway along with many other
paintings and prints from artists like Emmett Kelly,
Tommy Green, and Mary Bland.
An exclusive opportunity is being given to all who attend.
We will not only be showcasing beautiful art, but we will, also
allow people to purchase this exquisite art.
Refreshments, hours d'oeuvres, cnd wine will be served.
Everyone at the stuff of J. W Hill and Associates looks
forward to seeing you herefor this special time.
.If you have any questions please feel free to call Sara
Senzamiciat (386) 362-3300, or toll free at 1-888-821-0894.


II 1105

J.W. HILL r
& ASSOCIATES ,1
Real Estate Broker &
Auction Company


HOWARD ST. W.,
LIVE OAK
386-362-3300
'SE BAYA AVE.,
LAKE CITY
386-758-8300


&%Aff A 10550 70th Street, Live Oak
IIR 364-3515
Store Hours: Sun. 1-6, Mon.-Sat. 9-6
Good Life. Great Price. Owned and operated by Jay Bracher (#3753)


213832-F.


PAGE 3A


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,2005


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


17112 4-F


1-













VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


BIBLE VERSE

"Do not boast about tomorrow, for
you do not know what a day may
bring forth."
Proverbs 27:1



Oumanne emocarrat


MYRA C. REGAN
Publisher,

SUSAN K. LAMB
Managing Editor


Do v ra3~in amc


Members of the Suwannee
Democrat editorial board are Myra
C. Regan, publisher, and Susan K.
Lamb, managing editor. Our
View is formed by that board. J


* 0


IMPORTANT NUMBERS
Public Service Commission Consumer Hotline
1-800-342-3552


Suwannee County Sheriff
Tony Cameron
Office

Clerk of Court
Kenneth Dasher
Office

Property Appraiser
Lamar Jenkins
Office

Tax Collector
SGeorge Burnham

Supervisor of Elections
Glenda Williams

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

Dist. 1 Jesse Caruthers
,Dist. 2 Doug Udell
Dist. 3 Ivie Fowler,Vice
Chairman
Dist. 4 Billy Maxwell,
Chairman
Dist. 5 Randy Hatch


362-2222



362-0500



,362-1385


364-3414


362-2616


S "Copyrighted Material



- Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers"


- -. -
a -


- - -


-low S


** -


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- 5-


362-5385
362-4189
658-1602

963-5460

.935-1419


-- 0 -
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-- .a--


Superintendent of Schools


Waletr Bp9 iih (J ,,,

Suwannfe-ciy6l61Bo rdd
(4-year terms, non-partisan)

School Board Office
Dist. 1 Jerry Taylor,
Chairman
Dist. 2 Muriel 0w ens
Dist. 3 Julie Blake Ulmer
Dist. 4 Barbara Ceryak,Vice
Chairwoman
Dist. 5 J.M. Holtzclaw


13* 2-:260J
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362-2601
362-4720

* 364-5350
362-7303
362-5578

935-1161


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City of Live Oak.


- -.-


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Live Oak City Hall
Mayor Sonny Nobles
City Clerk Jimmy
McCullers Sr.

Live Oak City Council
(4-year terms)

Dist. 1 John Yutee
Dist. 2 Bennie Thomas'
Dist. 3.- Ken Duce
Dist. 4 George Blake
Dist. 5 Don Boyette


. 362-2276
362-2276
362-2276


-o *- *


GOPea 4w
41W -


a- .~ a -


362-5145
364-5535
364-1900
362-3195
362-1182


Suwannee County Constitutional Officers


Town of Branford


Mayor Don Owens
Town Clerk Donna Hardin

Branford Town Council
Town council/ President.

Seat 1 Joe Pete Cannon
Seat 2 Sybil Murray
Seat 3 Charlie Daniels
Seat 4 Shirley Clark
Seat 5 Alex Purcell


935-1146
935-1146




935-1146,
935-1146
935-1146
935-1146
935-1146


T,. -.'


Sheriff
Tony Cameron
362-2222


Clerk of Court-
Keniheth Dasher
362-0500


Property Appraiser
Lamar Jenkins
362-1385


Tax Collector
George Bumrnham
3.64-3414


Supervisor of Elections
Glenda Williams
362-2616


Rep. Dwight Stansel (11th Dist., D-Wellborn)
208 North Ohio Ave., Live Oak, Fla. 32064
S1-386-362-2136
1-850-488-9835
E-mail: stansel.dwighr@leg.state.fl.us

District Office
Nancy Argenziano
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@g'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.


Superintendent
of Schools


Suwannee County School Board.

(4-year terms, non-partisan) School Board Office 386-362-2601

School Board Members


Walter Boatnght 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


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* 0


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2005 OFFICIALS


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2', 2005


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


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ZUWANNEE LIVING



Sophia i/Czabeth


Soldatos


Sophia Elizabeth "Libby" Soldatos
Dr. Gus and Debbie Soldatos, along with big brother
Nicholas. are pleased to announce the arrival of Sophia Eliza-
beth "Libby" Soldatos.
S she was born on at 6:05 p.m., Oct. 21. 2005 at Bay Front
Medical Center in St. Petersburg, weighed 7 pounds. 7 ounces
and measured 20-1.2 inches long.

Carolyn Pardue will host

First Saturday Coffeehouse
The monthly First, Saturday supporter of traditional arts in
Coffeehouse held at Stephen Florida. Audience members are
Foster Folk Culture Center State likely to hear traditional ballads,
Park. White Springs. will be original songs, stories of long
hosted by Carolhn Pardue at 7 ago and recent history, or even
p.m.. Saturday, .r s see a buck dance
Nov. 5. The park Red ross or a juggling co-
is located on US O" r ea. ki median
41, ,three Inues ,Worer spea ., Any. mter
from 1-75. and on life, love esteld in ll gTing
nine miles from I- up to perform at
10. and music the Coffeehouse
Carolyn Par- should do so at the
due, a Red Cross worker and venue, which opens at 6:30 p.m.
former lobbyist, will emcee the To learn more about the park
evening, \w which features an open and its programs \isit the Web at
microphone for musicians, sto- w-ws.FloridaStateParks.org ste
tellers and other folk enter- phenfoster or htnp: 'w"1\s.flort-
tainers. Pardue is a long-time dastateparks.org-stephenfoster..


3


ROL


Wedding reminders

Butler -French
Ernest Butler and Kay Butler of Live Oakwould like to re-
mind you of the approaching marriage of their daughter, Jen-
na R. Butler, to Travis.W. French, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
V. French of Lake Butler.
The ceremony will take place at 6 p.m. ,Nov. 5, at Christ
Central Ministries in Live Oak. Reception to follow atLive
Oak Garden Club.
Chloe Alexis Smith Local invitations will not be sent. All friends and family
SS are invited to attendm Forester
Woodham -Forester,


Jennifer and Sam Smith of McAlpin are proud to announce the
birth of their first child, Chloe Alexis Smith. Chloe was born
March 24, 2005 at 4:27 p.m. at North Florida Regional Hospital,
Gainesville. She weighed 8 pounds, 5 ounces and measured 20
inches long.
, Maternal grandparents are Cora and Louis Rioux of Live Oak.'
Maternal great-grandparent is Fred Rioux of Live Oak.
Paternal grandparents areVera and Marvin Smith of McAlpin.
Paternal great-grandparent is Wilmer Smith of McAlpin.


Book sale set for


Nov.


3-5


Fall is on its way and that
means the Suwannee Court-
'ty' Friends of the Library
Book Sale is almost here as
well. Nearly every year,
Suwannee Counry residents
,are treated to the most won-
derful, sale of premium
books at amazing prices.
This year is no exception.
The sale will, be held at
the Suwannee River Region-
al' Library,, located on US
129 South, Live Oak, on
' 'Ny. 3 ,45,10.0, 11 and 12.
"Ihese days 'are Thursday,,
Friday and Saturday and the
sale will be open the same
hours as the library for your
convenience. There will be
oodles of titles to choose
from, and friendly volun-
teers to help you..
If you hase any books,
video tapes, magazines. or


ROBERT G. BUSCH, D.O.

ERIC ORDINARIO, D.O.
BOARD CERTIFIED UROLOGY AND
UROLOGICAL SURGERY


IRVIIGS TAE -O-H-R URLOI CARE.' SERVING NRHC ENRA FOI DA11I


Busch Urology offers comprehensive urological ser ices-the care of Genitourinar. problems in
men and urinary tract problems in women. All ages welcomed and each patient is treated as an
indis idual. w% ith his or her needs specifically addressed.
Common Problems Treated Infections Prostrate Problems Kidney Stones Se\ual Problems
* Genital Surger- Cancer of the Urinary Tract Impotence Infertilit ULrinary Incontinence
Common Surgical Procedures In Office Cystoscop- No Scalpel Vasectomn Treaiment of
Condvloma Prostate Ulirasound/Biopsyv Bladder Ultrasound Perule Vascular Studies
Common Surgical Procedures in Hospital or Ambulatory Surgical Center Prostate, Kidney
and Bladder Surgery Kidney Stone and Surgery Lithotrips, NMicroscopic Vasectomy Reversal
* Impotence Surger)


AN MN' UOLGI ADIMPTNECNE


SPECIALIZING IN THE EA:4LULATION AND TREATMENT OF MALE IMPOTENCE
SURGICAL AND MEDICAL THERAPPIES
All patients are given personal and confidential attention
Office Locations in Lake City and Live Oak
Toll Free 1-888-775-6853 -.. :


DI Rt ECTV.
Programming
Starling at

*29.99
Includes Local
P,, k. . .-I-


-1


*If


,,o It K
Programming
Starting at
$31.99
aiocOlhoanits Memikabie


Cloansri 1i
No Credit Card Requirea
DebI Call r Avamlale Call for more details

L OWNED FREE EQUIPMENT &
& O PERATEDFREE STANDARD
SERVING SUWANNEE INSTALLATION
COUNTY AND ALL OF 1-4 ROOMS W.A.C.
NORTH FLORIDA 'f5/mo. per additional receiver


'.M FREE OVER 280 'FREE TiVO/DVR "FREE 25 MOVIE CHANNELS
I CHANNELS Including I .IRehfle 1 FREE 1st MONTH d II
Wnv you st toNFL 200+ channels w/local 1 MONTH' ^"ft
MOVIE CHANNELS! networks included! cal FREE DVR & U -P "
SWhenyou suosciDe to NFL l i n o c*/ 1 HD RECEIVER UPGRADE I
Sunday TicKetl 4 Mo. Special M *3.99 /mo (LimiedTime)
Exp. 11130105 COUPON REQUIRED I Exp.11/30/05 COUPON REQUIRED Exp.11/30/05 COUPONREQUIRED
'.l00Jj f


and 10-12
CD's you %would like to do-
nate, please drop them off at
the Su%%annee Rier Region-
al Library Or, if you have
an hour or two and would
like to help out with this fun
event, please see the sign-up
sheet at the main desk.
This sale is one of the
',ways the Friends of the Li-
brary raise funds to help
with the many services pro-
vided to our counts by the
library. So, please come
help, us make this a great
success.


Felton and Mary Lou Roberson would like to remind you
of the upcoming marriage of their granddaughter, Crystal
Lynette Woodham,. to Troy Leon Forester, son of James and
Carrie Hudson.
They plan, to wed Saturday, Nov. 5, 2005 at 2:30.p.m. at
Antioch Baptist Church of Live Oak.
This is an open invitation to family and friends to attend.

Edmionds Allums
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Edmonds, as well as Mary Gamble and
Daryl Gamble, remind you of the marriage uniting theirchil-
dren, Tammy D. Edmonds to Eric W. Allums, on Saturday.
Nov. 5, 2005 at 2 p.m. at Beulah Baptist Church, Live Oak.



Flood Information Phne Une
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,,-s oN: f 3 t- .roi(dings :.ulo t d:n:.


NOTICE OF OPENING OF THE 2005

TAX ROLL FOR COLLECTIONS

CHAPTER 197.122 FLORIDA STATUTES PROVIDES IN PART: ALL OWNERS OF PROPERTY
SHALL BE HELD TO KNOaW THAT TAXES ARE DUE AND PAYABLE ANNUALLY AND ARE
CHARGED WITH THE DUTY OF ASCERTAINING THE AMOUNT OF CURRENT OR
DELINQUENT TAXES AND PAYING THEM BEFORE APRIL 1, OF THE YEAR FOLLOWING
THEYEAR [N WHICH TAXES ARE ASSESSED.
UNDER CHAPTER 197 322 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVENTHAT THE TAX ROLLS ARE NOW
OPEN FOR PAYMENT OF 2005 SUWANNEE COUNTY AND MLfNICIPAL AD VALOREM TAXES
AND' NON AD VALOREM ASSESSMENTS. PAYMENTS WILL BE ACCEPTED AT THE
SUWANNEE COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE. LOCATED AT 215 PINE AVE SW. SUITE,
LIVE OAK. OFFICE HOURS ARE: MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 8:00 AM 5:30 PM. PAYMENTS
WILL ALSO BE ACCEPTED AT BRANFORD CITY HALL EACH IST AND 3RD TUESDAY OF
THE MONTH DURING THE HOURS OF 1:00 PM UNTIL 4:30 PM. YOU MAY'ALSO VISIT OUR
WEBSITE TO MAKE PAYMENTS ON LINE OR RESEARCH TAX INFORMATION:
H Y P E R L I N K h t t p : / / W W 1, .SUWANNEECOLNTYTAX.COM"
WWW\ .SliWANNEECOUNTYTAX.COMN
DATES IN NOVEMBER THE TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE WILL BE CLOSED:
NOVEMBER 11TH. VETERANS HOLIDAY & NOVEMBER 24TH-25TH, THANKSGIVING
HOLIDAY.
DISCOUNTS ARE ALLOWED FOR EARLY PAYMENT. THEREOF SHALL BE THE RATE OF 4% ,
THRU 30 DAYS FROM POSTMARK DATE; 3% FOR THE MONTH OF DECEMBER; 2% FORTHE
MONTH OF JANUARY: I% FOR THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY: TAXES PAID IN MARCH SHALL
BE WITHOUT DISCOUNT.
NOTICES HAVE BEEN MAILED TO ALL PROPERTY OWNERS OR THEIR AGENTS AT THEIR
LAST KNOWN ADDRESS. PLEASE READ THE MATERIAL ENCLOSED WITH YOUR NOTICE
CAREFULLY. IF YOU HAVE NOT RECEIVED YOUR NOTICE BY NOVEMBER 11TH, 2005
PLEASE NOTIFY THE TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE
TO: THE TAXPAYER OF SUWANNEE COUNTY
TAXES ARE LEVIED EACH YEAR BY THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS. THE
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION AND OTHER ELECTED OFFICIALS OF VARIOUS
SPECIAL TAXING DISTRICTS FOR THE COUNTY. VILLAGE RATES ARE SET TO MEET
THE BUDGET REQUIREMENTS OF THE VARIOUS TAXINGAUTHORITIES.
QUESTIONS REGARDING VILLAGE RATES: CONTACT THE TAXING DISTRICTS. THEIR
TELEPHONE NUMBERS ARE LISTED BELOW.
TAXING AUTHORITIES RESPONSIBLE FOR VILLAGE RATES:


BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS .
SUWANNEE COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD (STATE)
SUWANNEE COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD (LOCAL)
TOWN OF BRIANFORD
CITY OF LIVE OAK .
SU\VANNEE RIVER WATER MANAGEMENT


364-3450
364-2609
364-2609
935-1146
362-2276
362-1001


QUESTIONS REGARDING ASSESSED VALUE AND EXEMPTIONS: THESE SHOULD BE
DIRECTED TO THE PROPERTY APPRAISER, PLEASE CALL (386) 362-1385.
QUESTIONS REGARDING OWNERSHIP OR ADDRESS ON TAX BILL: THESE SHOULD BE
DIRECTED D TO THE PROPERTY APPRAISER, PLEASE CALL
386) 362-1385.
QUESTIONS REGARDING THE COLLECTION OF AD-VALOREM TAXES AND NON-AD
VALORENM ASSESSMENTS: PLEASE CALL (386) 364-3440.


212821-F


1


r-


0-


PAGE 5A


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


IAMnKir=cznAv Kir)x/i=KARr=p 9 goos









DAtt ARA


OBITUARIES


Jay Brown
Feb. 2, 1936 -
Oct. 29, 2005

tY ay Brown, 69, of Lake
City, passed away Sat-
urday, Oct. 29, 2005 at
Lake City Medical Center.
He was born in Hill City,
Kan. to James G. and Wanda
Dunlap Brown, the second of
four children. Brown married
Rose A. Bittner May 2, 1964
> in Schenectady, N.Y., they
have one son, Todd J., who
was born December, 1969.
:He attended schools in Hill
City starting kindergarten in
'the old one-story school.
graduated from Hill City
Trade School in 1950 from
the old "Yellow Rock"
school and graduated with
the class of 1954 from Hill
:City Memorial High SchooL,
On March 1, 1955, he enlist-,
ed in the U.S. Air Force
where he served for 21 years.
Mr. Brown was one of the
Lucky Enlistees, who served
in theater over both oceans.
His travels included. such
places as French Morocco,
Germany, Thailand and the
Philippines. He was able to
have his family accompany
him on many assignments so
they also enjoyed much of
the world. Brown received
many awards and decora-
tions, including seven good
conduct medals, Air Force
commendation medal and
Presidential Citation Award,
plus other decorations. His
. family was fortunate in living
next to Kennedy Space Cen-
ter where he worked as a
space shuttle technician,
working at the operations
processing facility (OPF) and
both pads A and B, preparing
the space shuttles for launch-
ing. Upon retirement from
Kennedy Space Center, he
and his family moved to
Wellborn. Brown loved
sports. especially football
-and Litt'ie, League Baseball.
He, vas Iiayid fisherman
who loved- fishing with his
son Todd in any type fishing,
fresh or salt water.
Survivors include his wife
of 41 years. Rose Brown of
Wellborn: son, Todd J.
Brown of Hill City, Kan.;
two sisters, Joann Des-
marteau (Jerry) of Great
-Bend, Kan. and Karen R.
Bryant of Penokee, Kan.: one
brother, Larry G. Brown
(Reva) of Colorado Springs,
C1lo.; and many, many more
relatives, nieces and
nephews.
Funeral services will be
conducted at 3 p.m., today,
Wednesday, Nov. 2 at Gate-
way-Forest Lawn Funeral
Home Chapel, 3596 South
US 441, Lake City. Interment


A


followed at Forest Lawn
Memorial Gardens Cemetery,
Lake City.
Gateway-Forest Lawn Fu-
neral Home is in charge of all
arrangements.

Bobby Lee Pittman
April 7, 1937 -
Oct. 27, 2005

/ obby Lee Pittman, 68,
of Live Oak, passed
away Thursday, Oct.
27, 2005 in a local nursing
home. Throughout his life he
worked for the Thomasville
Police Department,
ThomasVille, Ga., was a vet-
eran of the U S. Air Force
and worked for McKenzie
Erecting Company where he
suffered an accident ending
his career.
Survivors include: -eight
children, Bobby Pittman of
Valdosta, Ga., Tammy Qus-
ley of Prestonburg, Ky., Lynn
Blair of Jeramiah, Ky., Angie
Combs 'of Isom, Ky. and
Ricky Pittman, Mike
Pittman, Tonya Pittman and
Carol Lee Pittman, all of
Tampa; his mother, Verdia
Mae Pittman of Jasper; two
brothers, Jonathan and
Richard Pittman, both of
Live Oak: four sisters, Patri-
cia Lord of Live Oak, Wanda
McCall of Jasper. Jean Mc-
Garrah of Thomasville, Ga,
and Elizabeth Moore of,
Statenville, Ga.; and several
grandchildren. He was pre-
ceded in death by two broth-
ers, Billy and Winston
Pittman.
Memorial services were
held Saturday, Oct. 29. in the
chapel of Harry T. Reid Fu-
neral Home with the Rev.
Leroy Dobbs officiating.
Harry T. Reid Funeral
Home of Jasper was in
charge of all arrangements.

Margie B. Stone
Aug. 25, 1934 -
Oct. 28, 2005

I argie B. Stone. 71,
of Live, Oak,
passed away Fri-
day, Oct. 28, 2005 in Shands
at Live Oak hospital after a
long illness. The Chester-
field, S.C. native moved to
Live Oak in 1969 from South
Carolina, She was a tele-
phone assigner for ALLTEL
and was of Baptist faith.
Survivors include her
daughter, Glenda M. Stone of
White Springs; two sons, Dr.
Ernest L. Stone of Victoria.
Texas and Kenneth A. Stone
of Live Oak: one sister, Jan-
ice B. Scott of Live Oak; and
seven grandchildren.
Funeral services were con-
ducted at 2 p.m., Monday,
Oct. 31, at Daniels Memorial


Chapel with the Rev. Dale
Croft officiating. Interment
followed in New Hope Ceme-
tery, Jasper.
Daniels Funeral Homes,
Inc. of Live Oak was in
charge of all arrangements.

Jeff "Oscar" Pacheco
Dec. 4, 1958 -
Oct. 25, 2005

Y eff "Oscar" Pacheco, 46,
of McAlpin, passed
V away Tuesday, Oct. 25,
2005 in his home after a brief
illness. Tomorrow still holds
out its hand to you. The New
Bedford, Mass. native moved
to McAlpin six years ago,
was a long-haul truck driver,
owner/operator of "J's Pay-
chek' of McAlpin and was of
Baptist faith.
Survivors include his wife,
Julia Pacheco of McAlpin;
two sons, Jeff Pacheco Jr. and
Douglas Pacheco, both of
New Bedford, Mass.; two
.step-sons, Cpl. Jonathan_ and
Ashley of Ferraro, N.C. and
Christopher Majkut of
McAlpin; father, Gabriel
Pacheco Sr. of Florida; moth-
er, Isabel Michaud of New
Bedford, Mass.; five broth-
,ers, "'Gabriel and Debbie
Pacheco Jr. of Florida, Chris,
Scott, Edward and John-Alan
Pacheco, all of Massachu-
setts: maternal grandmother.
Mary Costa of New Bedford,
Mass.; several grandchildren,
nieces and nephews; uncle,
David Rice and Grandma "B"
Rice, Joe Rice, Tammy Rice,
Martin B, 'Rice and April
Rice; and extended family of
fellow truckers and friends.
The family wishes to ex-
press heartfelt "thank yous"
to the owners and employees
of Big Boys Truck Stop in
Kenly, N.C., Joy and Alvin
Foraker and family, Wilson'
Medical, Center, Wilson.
N.C., Community Hospice of
Smithfield, N.C. and Haven
Hospice of Suwannee Valley.
'"Without your generosity.
kindness and support, we
would have faltered in our ef-
forts to be at peace. May our
love always shine within your
hearts."
In lieu of flowers, family
respectfully requests gifts of
thought be made in honor of
Jeff to: Community Home
Care & Hospice. 707 Wilkins
St., Smithfield. N.C. 27577
or Haven Hospice of Suwan-
nee Valley, 618 SW Florida
Gateway Drive. Lake City,
FL 32024.
Daniels Funeral Homes,,
Inc. of Live Oak is in charge
of all arrangements.

Alvin Hoyt Thompson
Nov. 9, 1916 -
Oct. 30, 2005


STORMS & OUTAGES
Long before a storm or hurricane threatens, SVEC stands ready to respond.
When the storm hits, our employees roll up their sleeves and go to work to
restore power interrupted by the sorm's fury.

Customers who lose power should
contact SVEC. When the call is
answered, the location of the outage is W
recorded automatically by SVEC .. i B. Sj
automated odtage-reporting sysem.-- -
Customers can also speak directly to a
company representative if available. '
SVEC brings in additional employees d
to respond to customer calls during
major storms, and it has dramatically
increased the number of incoming dI
telephone lines for its outage-
reporting system. But customers may
experience busy signals and longer-
than-normal waits during times of
high call volumes., W

Here are a few tips to follow for your safety: d d
If someone In your home Is dependent on medical equipment
requiring electricity, make arrangements In advance for and
alternative power source for emergencies. *To prepare for outages, it is wise to have plenty of fresh batteries
for flashlights and radios.
If rising water threatens your home, turn off the power at the
circuit breaker panel or fuse box before water enters your home. If you have a gasoline-powered electric generator, use It In well-
SHave an electrician Inspect your system before turning the power ventilated areas and only plug In Individual appliances. Never
back on after flooding, connect a generator to a wall outlet of your home or building's
electrical system since thai can cause damage to your equipment
Never replace a fuse or touch a circuit breaker with wet hands, or and can be a life-threatening danger to your family, neighbors and
while standing on a wet or damp surface, repair crews. Be sure to have adequate fuel for your generator and
*Ift you seea downed power line, call SVEC to report its location. manage consumption by running it for only a few hours at a time.
rio de Prepare a list of essential Iems you would need In case you are
Avod driving over downed power lines. Avoid puddles near evacuated from your home and have them readily available. Some of
downed power lines. these Items could Include medications, Insulin, contact
Plug only Individual appliances Into portable generators. Never
connect a generator to wall outlets, building wiring or your home's If your power goes out, wait at least five minutes before
, electrical system, reporting It to SVEC office In order to give our
automatic equipment time to restore power.
If you require transportation assistance during an evacuation,
r sister In advance with the Civil Defense and Office of Emergency Listen to your Ipcal radio and TV stations for
Management in your county, weather updates and Information from SVEC.


ISi6we LL 4 Ph e(8 feI NCe,

Live Oak, FL 32060 Phone (386) 362-2226


Keith Daniels,
Funeral Director


son of Live Oak; one son,
Wayne Wilson (Loretta) of,
Arkansas; one daughter,
Wanda Chandler (Stamps) of
Jasper; seven grandchildren;
and six great-grandchildren.
Graveside service with full
military honors was held
Monday, Oct. 31, at Macedo-
nia Cemetery, Live Oak. The


*Sincere Compassion Pe
A name you can trust


service was conducted by the
Rev. Tim Carver and the Rev.
Steve Lawson.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Florida
Sheriffs Youth Ranches, Trey
Chandler Scholarship Fund.
Daniels Funeral Home,
Inc. was in charge of all
arrangements.


lIvin Hoyt Thompson,
88, of Live Oak,
passed away Sunday,
Oct. 30, 2005 in Shands at
UF hospital in Gainesville.
He was born Nov. 9, 1916 in
Birmingham, Ala. Thompson
enrolled in officers' candidate
school and received a com-
mission as first lieutenant in
.the U.S. Army Air Corps.
Thompson served with dis-
tinction in North Africa as a
B-25 Bombardier ifi World
War II, earning a distin-
guished Flying Cross, the Air
Medal and five Silver Oak-
leaf Clusters to the Air Medal
and a Purple Heart.
* After returning from the
service, he wed Marguerite
Emalyn Bishop of Evergreen,
Ala. and enrolled in Liv-
-ingston State where he earned
a bachelors degree in educa-
tion. After working as a
teacher for two years in Jay,
he returned to school and
earned a masters degree in
education from Florida State
University under the GI Bill.
His career as a teacher and
academic administrator
spanned four decades and in-
cluded service in Wakulla,
Sumpter, Hernando and
Suwannee Counties. For the
past 37 years, he and Mar-
guerite have made their home
in Live Oak. He retired as
principal of Nettie Baisden
Primary School in Live Oak
in 1978.
Thompson was a long-time
member of the Live Oak
Methodist Church, where he
served on many church com-
mittees, as a loyal member of
the choir and as a dedicated
Sunday school teacher.
He was a Free Mason and a
member of the lodge in Jay,
troop leader of Boy Scouts of
America, coach for Little
Boys Baseball League, mem-
ber of Ki%\anis Club and a
member of the Barber Shop
Singers.
Survivors include his wife,
Marguerite; sons, .':' Alvin,
Lynn, David and Larry;
daughter, Jeri; and a loving
extended family.
Graveside services will be
conducted at 2 p.m., today,
Wednesday. Nov.: 2, at Live
Oak Cemetery.
, In lieu of flowers, the fam-
ily requests memorials be
made to Live Oak United
Methodist Church. 311 S,.
Ohio Ave., Live Oak, FL
32064, The American Cancer
Society, 2119 SW 16th St.,
,Gainesville, FL 32608 or to a
favorite charity.
Daniels Funeral Homes,
Inc. of Live Oak is in charge
of all arrangements.

Hayward Wilson
Jan. 1,1925-
Oct. 27, 2005

award Wilson, 80,
H of Live Oak, passed
away Thursday, Oct.
27, 2005. The Live Oak na-
tive was born Jan. 1, 1925.
He was a member of First Ad-
vent Christian Church of Live
Oak, and an avid fisherman
and gardener. Wilson was
also a World War II veteran,
captured in Italy and held as a
prisoner in Munich, Germany
for 11 months.
Survivors include his wife
of 30 years. Linda Avery Wil-


R.M. Meares
April 23, 1914 -
Oct. 27, 2005

I .M. Meares, 91, of
Hatchbend, passed
away Thursday, Oct.


I love hats ... especially
large, broad-brimmed ones
with flow ers. Of all the ones I
have, my personal favorite is a
broad-brimmed, black one,
with a beautiful, silk red rose.
And though I have quite a few,
I. must confess that I don't
wear them as often as I use to.
They are tucked away in hat
boxes ... beautiful fancies of
all styles and colors, adorned
with flowers, feathers, jewelry
and you name it. And though I
no longer wear mine, except
for sadness or gladness, you
know, funerals or weddings,
there is a group of ladies who
still like to put on The Ritz by
wearing 'their red and purple
millinery creations.
The Red Hat Society recent-
ly put on The Ritz at the Well -
bornCommunity Park on Sat-
urday, Oct. 15, with a "Picnic
in the Park" luncheon. hosted
by the Suwannee Valley S\weet
Vixens (SVSV) chapter. Visit-
ing chapters included Sweet
Magnolia Bells, Red Whiners,
Dazzling Darlings and Red
Hat Rippers, all of Lake City,
and Rosie Red Hatters of Live
Oak. SVSV Queen Mum Car-
ol 'Vosseni was very pleased
with the turnout of 52 red hat
sisters. Everyone brought a
covered dish, which certainly
made for a bountiful selection
of delicious food for all to en-
joy. Those attending had fun
with a50-50 draw ing and Chi-
nese auction. Prizes included a
cozy lap quilt, a beautiful
dried floral arrangement, hand
decorated fans, a porcelain
doll and a large potted fern in
a hanging basket Queen Mum
Carol said a grand time was
had by all. Want to join the
fun? For -more information,
contact' Carol Vossen at 386-.
963-1534.
Condolences go to Christine
Whitmore and family on the
recent death of Christine's sis-
ter, Viola Jackson Members
Williams, born in Irvin Coun-
ty, Georgia, on April 22, 1915,
who passed away in Orlando
on Oct. 10. May the family's
solace come from the heavens.
The outback is growing far,
too fast ... at least in my opin-
ion ... and I fear it will soon
be plum squashed bemteen its
two larger metropolitan neigh-


27, 2005. Funeral services
were conducted at 2 p.m.,
Sunday, Oct. 30 in Hatchbend
.Baptist Church.
Daniels Funeral Homes,.
Inc. of Branford was in charge
of all arrangements.


bors ... Lake City and Live
Oak. I am seeing a lot of new
faces ... meeting new people
daily who have moved either
to the outback or into the sur-
rounding areas just beyond its
borders ... most have moved
from the south-central ;and
southern.part of the sunshine
state .,. in an effort to get
away from either hurricanes or
over-population. And while I
certainly welcome newcomers
to our rural outback, and real-
ize that changes are inevitable
in life, I hope the powers that
be are closely monitoring the
recent, accelerated boom in
our population ... and the ef-
fects this growth will certainly
have on the public services of-
fered ... which, if kept, at pre-
sent level, will not capable of
handling such an influx of
new county citizenry. I sup-
pose my having ,spent six
\ears on the Zoning and Plan-
ning Board and Board of Ad-
justment for SuWannee Coun-
ty makes me sensitive to and
aware of these needs.
Congratulations to Lau-
rence Whitmore, 13, who re-
ceived his first-degree black
belt in the martial art of Tae
Kwon Do Sept. 13. He also
won a trophy for his participa-
tion in this year's national fi-
nals held at Orlando's Disney
World on Sept. 22. All of this
and he's on the honor roll
in school, too. What a fine job
his mother. Christine Whit-
more. w\ ho is a single, senior
parent, has done with this
young teenager.
It's that time ... remember
to keep our troops in your dai-
ly prayers ... that God will
keep them .from. harms.-way,
bringing them home safe to
their families and friends ...
give hope to the wayfaring
stranger ... for we all need
hope from time to time ...
help your neighbor by being a
good neighbor ... that good-
ness will surely be returned...
be sure that those you hold
dear and love know today ...
so no regrets will fill your to-
morrows ... and always re-
member the words of Roy
Goodman, "Remember happi-
ness is a way to travel, not a
destination."


"Jim/ B.
Daniels, 111,
Funeral Director


rsonal Service


KDANIELS 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 -


James B. Daniels, Jr
Founder

Our family serving yours since 1948.
Askaru nd*US .1.1 u 'll d*weiscover wilyA. *11Vfiie


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,2005


DEATH NOTICE








PAGE 7A


VV nNF I )I M NC)VEME ."05IVU ANE EOCA/IVIA


Nominations for




teacher of the year

The Suwannee Foundation for Excellence in Education in coop-
eration with the Suwannee School District are working together to
honor outstanding teachers in Suwannee County.
Selection process is as follows: 1) schools and community nom-
inate their choice for Teacher of the Year. 2.) Each school will se-
lect a Teacher of the year based on the top 3 candidates 3) Selec-
tion Committee (a group of community/ business/ educational
leaders) will interview each representative and select the District
Teacher of the Year for each .school. The District Teacher of the
Year winner will/represent Suwannee County in the state wide
competition for Florida Teacher of the Year.
Perhaps you've had an exceptional teacher that touched your life
in a special way. Anyone may nominate a teacher from'our public
schools for this award. Nominations must be received by No\. 9.
The winners will be honored at a special Teacher of the Year
Recognition Dinner in March.
The Foundation (a non-profit corporation) solicits community
support, commitment, and resources to promote educational excel-
lence in Suwannee County.-As one of the Foundation's projects,
.the Teacher of the Year program is a special event which acknowl-
edges teachers are important and outstanding achievement is ap-
preciated in Suwannee County.



- - - cut at dotted line -- --------- - -


Recognize and Outstanding Teacher in Suw annee County
Teachers are the heart of our school system. They prepare our
children for the future and deserve our support and recognition. El-
igible teachers must be teaching full-time in a public school. Com-
plete information below. cut and mail. Nominations must be re-
ceivedby Nov. 9 to be courted.

Teacher's Name:
School: -
Grade:
Describe w hy this teacher is an outstanding educator ,'
(must be printed and legible):


BY SUSAN K. LAMB
Democrat Managing Editor


Halloween is over now so
it's officially holiday time!
Yes, Thanksgiving is only
three weeks from ,.tomor-
row...did you get
that...THREE WEEKS
FROM TOMORROW!
Wow, that's just enough
time to polish all the silver
this week and wash all the
fine china and glasses,
clean the h6use very. good
next week and begin bak-
ing, finishing up the, week
of Thanksgiving. Or, you
can just plan to head out to
some nice restaurant some
place and eat out! Or as in
my case, go over to your
daughter's house! Or, you
could buy up throw-a-ways,
buy prepared foods and en-
joy the holiday .instead of
stressing yourself out.
We'll be closed here at
the Democrat on Friday af-
'terThanksgiving; so if you,
need to do business with us
that week, remember ,we'll
close at 5 p.m. the day be-
fore Thanksgiving and not
re-open until Monday to
giveour employees time to
be with their families. At
Christmas time...oh, my
gosh, did I say Christ-
mas...we'll b'e closed the
day after Christmas, which
is Monday. ,
Our deepest s\ mpathy to
the Vann family in the pass-


ing of Henry Vann.
On Saturday last I slept
in and then hurried to get to
the Live Oak Garden Club's
annual plant and yard sale
and pancake breakfast,
thinking I was really run-
ning late. Well, let me tell
you, when I arrived people
were everywhere, the pan-.
cake line was long and
there were lots of plants
.left...thank goodness! I par-
took of it all except the
yard sale and carried home
some wonderful plants
which are almost all how
planted" The pancakes were
divine and the Garden Club
members so nice. Thanks to
Ella Carter for the break-
fast... her hubby Witt didn't
make it for breakfast, so I
got his.ticket!
Remember, Dec. 3 is the
Christinas on the Square
Festi' al and nighttime pa-:
rade, mark your calendar
now. Save up your Christ-
mas dollars and come on
down to shop for unique
gifts, have: breakfast and
lunch, watch the fabulous
entertainment and then be
back in time to watch the
parade that begins at 6 p.m.
Then, drive on out' to, the
Spirit of Suwannee Music
Park and enjoy Suwannee
Lights, a beautiful display
of Christmas .lights. where


you just drive through. It's
part of the blessings of liv-
ing in Suwannee County to
enjoy all these wonderful
events.
One of my readers,
Louise Herman, sent to me
this 'week. I think this is
one of those you cut out
and put on your refrigerator
or send to others:
When things in your life
seem almost too much
to handle, when 24 hours in
a. day are not enough, re-
member the mayonnaise jar
and the two cups of coffee.
- A professor stood before
his philosophy class and
had some items in. front of
him. When the class began,
he wordlessly picked up a
very large and empty may-
onnaise jar and proceeded
to fill it with golf balls. He
then asked the students if
the jar was full. They
agreed that it was. The pro-
fessor then picked up a box
of pebbles and poured them
into the jar. He shook the
jar lightly. The pebbles.
rolled into the open areas
between the golf balls, He
then asked the students
again if the jar was full.
They agreed it was.
The professor next
picked up a box of sand and
poured it into the jar. Of
course, the sand filled up
everything else. He asked
once more if the ;jar was
full.. The students respond-
ed with a unanimous "yes."
The professor then pro-
duced two cups .of coffee
from under the table and
poured the entire contents
into the jar effectively fill-
ing the empty space be-
tween the sand.' The stu-
dents laughed.


"Now," said the professor
as the laughter subsided, "I
want you to recognize that
this jar represents your life.
The golf balls are the im-
portant things--God, your
family, your children, your
health, your friends and
your favorite. passions--
and if everything else was
lost and only they re-
mained, your life would
still be full.
The pebbles are the other
things that matter like your
job, your house and your
car. The sand is everything
else--the small stuff. "If
you put the sand into the jar
first," he continued, "there
is no room for the pebbles
or the golf balls. The same
goes for life. If you spend
all your time and energy on
the small stuff you will nev-
er have room for the things
that are important to you.
Pay attention to the
things that are critical to
your happiness. Play with
.your children. Spend time
with your parents. Visit
with grandparents. Take
time to get. medical check-
ups. Take your spouse out
to dinner. Play another 18.
There:will always be time
to clean the house and fix
the disposal. Take care of
the golf balls first--the
things that -really matter.
Set your priorities. The rest
is just sand."
One of the students raised
her hand and inquired what
the coffee represented. The
professor smiled. "I'm
glad! you asked. It just goes
to show you that no matter
how full your life may
seem, there's always room
for a couple of cups of cof-
fee with a friend."-


Nominator's Name:
Address:
Cirv/State,'Zip
Relationship to
Teacher:

Mail to Suwannee Foundation. 702 Second St. Lite Oak,
FL 32064


MONhOV7 AOWS

LIVE OAK MON. NOV. 7th
SUWANNEE CO. FAIRGROUNDS LIVE OAK
RODEO ARENA SUWANNEE 0. FAIRGROUND
1302 SOUTHWEST II ST. *5:00 & 7:30 PM RODEO ARENA
DOORS OPEN ONE HOUR BEFORE SHOWTIME SHOWTIMES 5:00 & 7:30 m




School

bLunch

Menu

November 7-11, 2005


Breakfast


Lunch


Ceretl/Grahams BBQ Rib,'Bun. Oxen Fries.
Dill Spears. Pineapple

Breakfast Pizzn Chjoker, Nuggeis. NMashed Po~lates.
Greer, Beans. Fre~h Rotls.
Peach Cup
W~aflfe; Hamburger/Bun. L eituce.,Tomnaic).
DiiH Chips. 0, er Fries.
Frozen Juice Bar
Sausage Rotls bia.gnj. To~sed Salad,
Fre; h Rot 1, Applesauc'e


Veterans Day


"" I


School Holidal for
Students and Staff


LIVE OAK S
FORD* MERCURY
FAX (386) 362.7348 OVER1MIUSON a Lon
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US 129 NORTH, LIVE OAK, FL I ETORE -LOakeCit
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SUMMER SALES HRS: 111
M-F 8:00-7:00; SAT. 8:00-6:00 Oj 362 1112';
BODY SHOP HRS* M.F: 7:30-5 30
RENTAL DEPARTMENT HiRS: M-F 7.30-5:30, SAT.8 0o-6 00 0 WW .-aliHveoakford.com


I


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 2,2005


I







PAGE 8A m..


fet


Photo: Vanessa Fultz

4Wteeds a new suit
S e Ll'e Oak 'ire %% om o\er 'de last four plus fund-raiser at the Safety Fair
Iarnnent, fire prevention years is getting p little "dog- at Wal-Mart Oct. 8. The pro-
-mng mascot, needs a new eared." gram is being expanded this
t. The costume Sparky has Volunteers will be kicking off year to include children, K thru
S.,-, w -. ,- ..- ,''..'. '4, dressed in costumes as


Now serving Suwannee
and Columbia counties






24 Hour Emergency Service
Complete Parts & Service Department
We Run A Route System


.f


- Photo: Vanessa Fultz


Sparky's pups, Fireplug and
Siren. Children will earn the op-
portunity to ride in parades and
join Sparky in other community
events.
Donations may be made to
Professional Firefighters of
Live Oak. For more informa-
tion, call 362-3524 or 362-1313.
Himu\ms~j


Locally owned & operated by MARTY WOOD, JR.
and RONNIE MOTT for 20 years ,.:,Lc.


Asioavailable,
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VVAI.../LJI~ ..L// I V ICIeV, lll.. .. i .W ND..M.R.,A LI. iO-P G...... -E.- -- -


CCS yard sale set


for Nov. 3 and 4


Comprehensive Community
-Services (CCS) is gearing up
for their annual Gigantic Yard
Sale. Businesses and individu-
als in the area have been do-
nating-so many items to CCS
that everyone has been work-
ing around the clock to get
things sorted and ready to sell.
Whether you're looking for
some clothes in just the right
size for the winter or a new
dish washer for your sweetie,
CCS has it and at a price to fit
your pocket! Comeon o ut
Thursday and Friday,, Nov. 3
and 4 from 9 a.m. and 2 p.m.
and pick out the items you
want. They're letting every-.
thing go at bargain prices.
CCS is located at 511 Gold-
kist Boulevard (just down the'
road from the National Guard
Armory before you get to
Farmer's Co-Op), Call 386-
362-7143 if you need direc-
tions or want to know where
you can donate items to sell.
CCS is a membership orga-
nization providing advocacy,
employment training and liv-
ing services for persons with
disabilities in Suwannee,
Hamilton,-Lafayette and Baker

Character
f
Education at
Suwannee
Primary

School
The Character Education
Program at Suwannee Prima-
ry School enhances positive
behavior in students and pro-
vides instructional and educa-''
tional life skills. It stresses the
importance of displaying
qualities'of responsibility, tol-
erance, citizenship, self-con-
trol, cooperation, respect.
honest; kindness and patrio-
tism'.. ''
Each month the school will
spotlight a character trait and
emphasize its importance to
students and classrooms. Dur-
ing the month, each teacher
observes his or, her students
and selects two of them as
they are in the act of showing
exemplary behavior. The
child is given a character tick-
et to drop in a special charac-
ter folder located at the Char-
acterr. Education bulletin
board.
The trait on spotlight for the
month of September was re-
sponsibility.
The students selected for
the month of September for
responsibility recognition are
listed below:
Kindergarten
Adriana Alarcon, Ariel An-
derson, Brooke Brim, Jagger
Carter, Kaleigh Foster, Emily
Hendrickson, Matthew
Hilliard. Kaliegh Foster.
Emily Hendrickson, Matthew
Hilliard. Emmalee laimning,,
Alexander McMillan. Austin
Melton, Melanie Moffe, Cas-
sidy Monroe. Maggie
Reaves, Steven Roddenberry.
Lillian Saldana, Blake Ted-
der and Sydney Williams.
First Grade
Counrtney Bryant. Jaliah
Cherry. Preston Hicks, Cier-
ra Lee, limunique Mitchell.
Haley Polo. Christine Spinks.
Paige TlenBroeck and Nala
Velaquez.
Second Grade
Deni Allen, Kyle Barker,
Jarrod Beegle, Rebecca
Beasley. Kalie Ronine,
SMarissa Dye, Kara Farmer,
Dylan Gaskins, Selena Her-
nandez, Michael Hicks,
Austin Jernigan, Diamond-
nique Jones. Karen Lagunas,
Annah Monismith. Kelsey


Parlato, Hayley Stanford. Za-
kaila Tillman and Brandon
Willis. '
Special thanks to the fol-
lowing businesses who donat-
ed funds to help sponsor there
Character Education Program:
Badcock Furniture of Live
Oak, Live Oak Paint Center,
Daniel's Funeral Home and
Morrison's Cleaners.


Counties. As a community
based and qualified 501C(3)
not-for-profit company, CCS
provides services to adults
with a variety of disabilities
including mental retardation.
cerebral pals), emotional dis-
abilities and other physical
disabilities such as visual and
hearing impairments.


CCS Adult Literacy Training
Supervisor Maria Reckner,
middle, assists clients in fold-
ing clothes for the yard sale
Nov. 3 and 4.
* Pnoic VaneiJ3 Full: i r.


clients move boxes to nelp prepare for the annual yara sale IIov. anu ,4.
Photo: Vanessa Fultz


CCS client and
Suwannee Coun-
ty Bulldog fan.
left, helps CCS
Adult
Literacy Training
Supervisor Maria
Reckner sort
through items
for the yard sale
Nov. 3 and 4.
- Photo,
Vanessa Fultz


r.g
4a


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* 213649bgv


CRIME STOPPERS


NEEDS YOUR HELP!!
YOU WILL REMAIN ANONYNIOUS,
YOU WILL NOT BE IDENTIFIED!!
YOU WILL NOT HAVE TO TESTIFY IN COURT!!
JUST TELL US WHAT YOU KNOW!!
On Sunday October 23rd in the early morning hours
the body of a hispanic male \\as found lx ing in a ditch
on the south shoulder of Helhenston Ale. in Like Oak.
No vehicles were at the scene and the case is currently
being treated as a hit and run traffic crash!!!
DO NOT KEEP QUIET!!!
Tell us what you know. We are looking for a passenger
vehicle with right side damage! We need all leads!
You will be paid for infonuation leading to
the arrest or investigation!
Help lsow't this rune., or j ie fJeaily,
for our cotnunuiti.




20847711


Pjid ftor b\ ihe office of Aitorne.. GenerjI. Cnme Sipperc Trust Fund


E SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


PAGE 9A


vvi=nml=.-,nAY NnVFMRFR 2.2005


r-0 r- o a d "') a cl d ( enter tairit'nent I








PAGE 10A SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2005











FROM THE PAGES OF THE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1980 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT


Gardner guilty of





shooting agents


George Russell rules the
skies over Live Oak, but he's
hoping for company.

Photo by Rick Morris.














By George! It flies

ByStevenCohen Some months ago, while in the The Hi-Nuski comes in a one-or
barber shop Russell picked up an old two-engine version. The engines
The sight of a multi-colored aircraft copy of Sports Illustrated which had mount on the frame backbone directly
buzzing the Olive Oak environs, pictures of an air show. One of the above the 33 .v,1t wing. The gas tank
something which has recently airplanes featured was an ultra-light. is located in t same area.
stopped cars and football games, may Russell came to know the Hi-Nuski The sugle-t plane weighs 137
become commonplaceduring the next through an article about the Lake pounds. The ts i engine weighs 15-.
w mon City air show which appeared in the The single engine pilot cannot weight
a-on i G a Ruasei's Florida.Times Union. more than Ilr pounds. The two
ai[ : -. -=-..t d. 'a-..ea. d Nmiilan dt "tt -n'jockey iallow,,. a hit ir.tre
Russell- is a ih l at -r.irv -r-aa-'. ttL. ; __ -es-..
'ddental's phosphoric acid plant am. Russell said. The Ei Nuski Lomes wVl. .a
and the area distributor of what some With one demonasator, Russell has horsepower Chrysler Industrlal
say is the ultimate recreational started Super Light, Inc. "Power Bee" engine, but Russell says
vehdcl,-.the HB-Npski. He will Vp lid'aseemble the plans any type of go-kart engine can be
he idN ..Us an lotra-lightr ; or simplIYSell the planes. lie offers mounted in its place. The engine is a
aircraft. It requiress no Federal both a ..sund school.-pad flying single cylinder, two-stroke which
Aviation Administration (FFA) lessons. ussell estimates a 40-hour uses a mixture of oil and unleaded
license or approval because although assembly job for the beginner, gas.
it comes with a landing gear it can be Is this plane safe? Well, Russell has The Hi-Nuski's controls consist of a
foot launched. 20 years of experience with naval thumb throttle and the pilot's body.
aircraft and he thinks it's safe. The pilot sits suspended from the
Put simply, the Hi-Nuski is a hang Resides would a 44-year-man with plane's backbone in a kind of
-glider with an engine, with a few seven children risk his life in a plane parachute swing seat harness. The
aerodynamic goodies which make it built entirely of aircraft aluminum bottom of the seat hangs about 10
safer and mnorq responsive.. tubing and dacron if it wasn't safe? inches off the ground.
,Russell had his first encounter with The HI-Nuski is designed and built Two downtubes give the pilot his
hang-gliding while attending Brigham by the Lafayette Aircraft Co. of leverage the mounting position for.
'Young University in Utah. Orlando. They began building the the throttle and the kill switch.
"I used to watch men hang-glide off craft two years ago, Russell said and The Hi-Nuski has a three-wheel
of the mountains in the Salt Lake they have completed and sold 100 landing gear. The pilot's feet rest
Valley," he said. "They couldn't go planes so far. comfortably about eight inches
anywhere, though. I thought, man, if "The Hi-Nuski has the best safety behind the single front wheel.
someone would just put a motor on record of all the aircraft of its kind." When the pilot is ready to take off,
one I would buy one." i he said. 4 SEE PLANE -
*; , ,. 7 *
.*ifa^f *t -S ...~~w ^ {1r "* Sh-^ -tyVfyrS-**-


Continued
he guns the throttle and gains speed.
When he is ready to lift off he pushes
his body weight hard to the rear
using the two 4owntubes. The shift in
weight causes the plant to rise.
Conversely, a shift forward causes
the plane to drive. And body weight
shifts from side to side make the
plane turn.
"The harder you push back, the
sharper the climb angle," Russell
noted.
The airplane attains Its manuver-
ability through the series of steel
cables attached to the seat, that lead
to the rudder stabaizer and ailerons.
The ailerons and rudder cause the
plane to bank.
"The Hi-Nuski lifts off at speeds
between 15-20 miles an hour," Russell
said.
Once in the air, the HI-Nuski can -
cruise at 35 mph and top out at 46
mph The twin-engine version can go
a little faster. With 1.7 gallons f fuel.
the single engine plane has a range of
45 miles. The twin engine plane with
a 8.7 gallon fuel capacity, has a 65
mile range,
"Once you learn how to use air
currents, you. can stay up a lot
longer," Russell pointed out.
The amount of time one remains
aloft can vary substantially from pilot


to pilot.
The Hi-Nuski costs $3.000 in kit
form and $3,400 assembled and test
flown by Russell.
His flight school consists of six
hours, one hour of ground school and
five hours of taxiing and practice
take-offs and landings.
"When a person can control the
plane on the ground he can control it
in the air," Russell said. "If a person
can't learn to fly this plane in six
hours, he has no business flying."
The Hi-Nuski comes in 11 colors
with hundreds of combinations
available.
"The factory will design a color
combination if a customer wishes."
Russell said.
My first experience with the
HI-Nuski occurred by accident I saw
its purple, red and orange wing
perched in a pasture off of U.S. 90
east while riding into Live Oak.
Russell, if not a courageous man, Is
certainly confident.
We gathered for a demonstration
the following Monday, a cool clear
morning. Russell shoveled his runway
and the photographer readied his
equipment.
As the dew penetrated my shoes.
Russell warmed his engines. His


candy apple red helmet made him
almost as colorful as his airplane.
As he revved the engines, I was
surprised at the lack of noise. Any
fair sized chain saw makes a
comparable sound, and it doesn't fly.
Russell took what looked like a
deep breath from where I was
standing and gunned the engine. The
noise increased slightly and the plane
started down the runway. After
about 100 feet, Russell threw his
weight back, clenched his teeth and
the plane took off.

Actually, it more floated away than
took off. There was no conventional
warning that something was going to
happen. It seemed more like
levitation than powered flight. It was
as if the plane decided it was tired of
bouncing down a bumpy pasture on
its little wheels and decided to cheese
it to more pleasant surroundings.
Then just as effortlessly, he
continued to climb away from us,
shifting his body slightly from time to
time as he headed beyond the oak
trees on the east side of the pasture.
He made several circular passes over
the field coming in just over some
pecan trees, cutting his engine,
gliding gradually to about 50 feet,
gunning the engines again, and


ByAlfredBeas
Staff Writer
Herbert Gardner, who pulled his
gun and started a shooting free-for-all
that left him and three federal agents
wounded in the surpmer of 1979, was
found guilty Tuesday by a Suwannee
County jury of shooting the agents.
The jury of four men and two
women deliberated nearly three
hours before finding Gardner guilty
of three counts of aggravated assault
with a flrearpm. The final charges
were reduced from original charges of.
attempted second degree murder.
Gardner remained emotionless dur-
ing the delivery of the verdict.
The shootout. occurred at Charles
Springs where Gardner met with
undercover U.S.: Department of,
Tobacco, Alcohol, and Firearms
agents to sell illegal weapons. Agents
Terry Kirkland and Gene Farnell met
with Gardner in a renovated school
bus he drove to the scene. ATF Agent
John Goff and Suwannee County.


Sheriff Robert Leonard hid in the
woods near the school bus. When
Leonard and Goff heard voices
coming from near the bus and ran
toward it, Garduer pulled a .45 caliber
pistol from his pocket and began
shooting. Leonard was the only man
not wounded in the shootout.
Gardner faced federal charges
stemming from the same incident last
December in Jacksonville and was
acquitted. ...
After that trial he was transferred
to the Suwannee County jail and
booked on four counts of attempted
second degree murder.
One of those charges alleges
attempted murder against Suwannee
County Sheriff Robert Leonard.
Gardner's defense, again being
handled by Jacksonville attorney
Robert Willis, was essentially the
same as his federal trial.I
Gardner again claimed that he did
not know the men were federal
agents and that he was merely acting
reasonably to defend himself against
men he thought were Cuban


revolutionaries and arms merchants.
"These men come in here in suits
and ties," Willis said in his closing
argument, "They said r'm agent
Kirkland, agent Fernell, agent Goff.
That was not known to Herb Gardner
on that day, at that time.
"No question Herb Gardner should
not have been there but that is not:
the point. No one knows better than
Herb Gardner.
"What else could he do?" Willis
asked.
"Never once was he apprised that
these were federal agents. All they
had to do was put a gun to his head
and -say ATF-that fast and this
situation would never :have hap-
pened." ; .
In his dosing argument. Assistant
State Attorney Dan McKeever
argued that Gardner's own statement
proved he had some idea the men
were federal agents.
Goff testified that Gardner said
"federal agents" during the shooting,
but the only identification of the men
SEE GARDNER


Blair to co-direct



drug traffic probe
i . .


By Aldred Bea
Staff Writer
Third Judicial District State's
Attorney Jerry Blair of Live Oak; is
expected to act as legal adviser to a
recently authorized regional grand
jury and direct its investigation of
drug trafficking in North Florida.
Blair will share his responsibilities
with Eighth Judical District State's
Attorney Eugene Whitworth. Their
investigation will center in Blair's
district .(composed of Suwannee,
Hamilton. Lafayette. Madison, Co-
lumbia, Dixie and Taylor counties)
and Whitworth's district (composed
of Alachua; Gilchrist, Union, Levy,
Bradford, and Baker counties).
The Florida Legislature passed a
bill Tuesday allowing the statewide
grand jury which just completed an
"-,,. .r~hIM I.-


climbing away.
He made one more pass, then
started his descent, Again the plane,
partly due to pilot skill, floated down
like a helicopter, Russell jiggling
constantly to compensate for any
errant angle and touched down.
Russell is quick to point out that
the Hi-Nuski is a fair weather craft.
"It may look very calm from down
here, but sometimes it really gets
dancing up there," he said.
The Hi-Nuski is designed to be
simple and convenient.
"My son and I can take the plane off
the boat trailer and have it ready to
fly in 15 minutes," he said. "One 7/16
wrench can assemble the whole
thing."
Although the Hi-Nuski is steered
by body weight, the company will
soon offer a stick control and landing
gear options for water or snow.
Russell urges common sense for
potential free flyers in the absence of
FFA regulations.
"Just use discretion and good
senseo" he said. "Don't interfere with
people or fly near other airplanes."
Come on George, is it really as easy
to fy as you make it seem?
Russell laughed. "Riding a bicycle
without hands is a lot harder than
flying one of these things."


investigation into the Department of
Natural Resources. to extend its
session six months to probe into drug
racketeering in North Florida. Gov.
Bob Graham signed the bill
Wednesday.
With several cases being readied.
the regional grand jury is scheduled
to convene Dec. 9 in Tallahassee.
Blair said none of the cases being
prepared involve Suwannee County
residents, but declined to comment on
t. he details of the cases, except to say
, they have been in the works for
"several years."
Blair did say the investigation
centered on North Florida because of
the large marijuana traffic through
Sthe area.
"It's hard to say how it will effect
drug availibthty eone place," Blair
said. J ,


Gardner
Continued from page IA
as lawmen that both sides agree on
came after the shooting stopped.
Leonard made that identification.
-"The statement he lGardner) made
on the floor of the bus before Leonard
told him who they were: 'y'all've been
after me tor a long time and you
finally got me,' McKeever said.
McKeever said Gardner asked the
men the day before the shootout,
"Y'all ain't ATF are you?"
"He knew exactly what was going
on," McKeever said.
McKeever said that Gardner
should hate taken all reasonable
means to avoid the situation to claim
sellf-defense.
"Do you really think Gardner was
reasonable with a bullet proof vest




.' '. I'
a, ,: %


Blair said the grand jury will use
bank records to trace the financial
backing of drug trafficking In North
Florida. "Hopefully, we will be able to
take some of their ill gotten gain," he
added.
Blair expects to spend more time in
Tallahassee working with the grand
jury as well as using another of his
staff members in the probe.
The multi-county jurisdiction of the
regional grand jury facilitates the
investigation of trafficking that
crosses county and jurisdictional
lines, Blair said.

Blair also said using the
already-impaneled statewide grand
jury will save 2%A months and $20,000
...to $30,000 that would:be needed to
impanel another jury. ,



on. He never had to put on a bullet
proof vest and enter that shadowy
world. You don't get into that bus,
put on a bullet proof vest and expect
to claim-self defense-the law won't
allow iL"
McKeever said even after Gardner
was wounded and laying on the floor
of the bus, he searched for a rifle with

the "-;dea to murder everyone in that
bus."
Gardner still faces charges in
.Colorado for the murder of a Utah
couple there in 1971. Ballistic tests
connected a gun found at Gardner's
residence after his arrest here with
the weapon that killed Raymond S.
Hanna, 54 of Price, Utah and Marilyn
Ida Brown. 33. of Salt Lake City.
als.:2ll n il l lillll llll- sss


Herbert G. Gardner, right, and his attorney Robert Willis.


Mrs. T. J. Kennon, chairman of the Suwannee County Energy Action community based non-profit organi and 14. The Suwannee County FFA
SLive Oak Woman's Club conservation Plan, submitted to the county in 1979 nation which provides various chapter plans to hold a rodeo there on
C u ty E EIl @ l department, urged the Suwannee by the North Central Florida services such as transportation, day those dates.
u iiCounty Commission last Tuesday, to Regional Planning Council. care and tutorial aid to those In need. The board gave permission to
adopt an energy conservation "We plan to suggest the Mrs. Ansley said the group is Recreation Director Dennis Pidgeon
program, appointment of a county energy seeking donations for a future to use the Suwannee County
d* i The board agreed to consider coordinator," Davis said. "The aim is project, the building of a recreational Coliseum for an adult basketball
adopting such a program and to reduce energy consumption in all center on the west side of Live Oak. program, with the understanding
requested that County Projects county buildings and fuel at the road "We plan to have conference rooms that Pidgeon will be responsible for
Coordinator Frank Davis work with department. and a day care center also." she said. securing the building each night
Mrs. Kennon and other members of Mrs. Eunice Ansley, representing The board tabled the funding The board elected a chairman and
e n e rg y p ro g ra m the Woman's Club in formulating a the People Helping People Project, request until the next meeting. vice-chairman for 1981. Commissioner
e n e rg p program for the broad to review, requested the county make a In other business, the board wait ed Hansel "Bubba" Ross will lead the
Davis said the conservation contribution to that organization. The the rental fee for the use of the rodeo board through next year, with Mark
Program will be based on the People Helping People Project is a arena and concession stand on Dec. 13 Chauncey as second in command.


This page sponsored by.:


Plane


2'3IlF


I ."7 ':"








uwatnnuear democrat

Section B
Wednesday, November 2, 2005


Suwannee women's soccer

at home Thursday night
Thursday, Nov. 3, the Lady
Dogs take on Hamilton
County at home. Come out '
and watch the 2005-06 Lady
Dog soccer team play. JV hit
the field at 5 p.m. with varsi- -
ty playing at 7 p.m. 'J


No play-offs for Suwannee


.#53 JUSIIN SIAHLINU INIutER1C l A JAUKSUN 1rAS: It was.a nign point or tue game tot
Suwannee. Starling intercepted a Jackson pass in the first.half. Photo: Paul Buchanan


Janet Schrader-Seccafico
Democrat Reporter
The Dogs shot themselves
in the foot against Jackson,
literally. Suwannee's special
teams have been disorga-
nized and inept all year.
Against Jackson, special
teams fell apart, fielding 10
men at one point, fumbling a
punt snap, handing Jackson.a
touchdown and allowing a
punt return for a touchdown.
The Dogs actually out-
gained Jackson 158 yards to
156. If the special teams had
been able to carry out their
assignments, the game
would have been completely
different.
It was a night of Bulldog
goodball at its worst. Suwan-
nee won the coin toss and
elected to receive 'first?
Suwannee also won the first
half, going into the club
house up 14-13. But it is
said, games are lost in the
first half and won in the sec-
ond half. The Dogs lost the
second half, Jackson scoring
20 unanswered points, the fi-


nal, score 14-33. The loss
ended Suwannee's hopes of
a playoff berth. Jackson
takes the district champi-
onship with Raines in the
runner-up spot.
The only game highlights
for the Dogs were in the first
half. Jackson, scored first
with 2:56 left in the first
quarter. The option play
worked good for quarterback
Tajhuane Roundtree in the
first half. Roundtree was
able to move the ball him-
self. Jarrett Yulee and Bran-
don Allen carried the ball
successfully in the first half.
On the Dogs' second pos-
session, Suwannee had the'
ball first and goal. But
Roundtree was sacked for a
loss on third down so
Cameron Ridgeway came
out to try a field goal. The
field goal was good, but
Jackson committed a person-
al foul. Suwannee had the
option to keep the three
points or have the ball first
down on the nine. The Dogs
took off the points and


SEE NO, PAGE 2B


Dusty Cone-

SInose-eggs

to victory lane
Outlaw Late Model driver
Dusty Cone after trying to win
all season long. and conung up
"goose-eggs," put it all together
in the 20-lap main event during
the All-Star Stock Car Racing
Series, presented by Harvey's
and Coca-Cola "Beef 'o'
Brady's Night At The Races."
Cone. of Jennings, started the
night off with a win in his heat
race gi\ing him the pole position
for the 20-lap feature. Cone
managed to hold off a hard-
charging David Hodges. Jr., who
made repeated attempts to re-
move Corie from the position.
Hodges, driving a Mopar-pow-
ered late model, made a "Hail
Mary" move to the inside of.
Cone in turn 2,, on lap 8, and
spun. restarted in the rear and
came back to finish fourth, just
ahead of newcomer Jimmy
Brints.
The Outlaw Late Model main
event, Dust\ Cone from Jen-
nings, taking first followed by
Gene Ross of Valdosta in sec-
ond. Mark Jones, of
Thomas% ille finished third with
Valdosta's David Hodges, Jr. in
fourth and Jimmy Britts from
Orange Park, rounding out the
top five.
'The Super'Stock cars always
provide a fantastic show and this
one was no exception. The ex-
citing feature left the race fans
with one thought Wow! Jeff
Prescottn on a hard-fought main
etent, but not before battling
fiercely with Eddie Gainey, who,
spun to' avoid an accident.
Gainey restarted dead last, and
came back through the field to
finish a strong 2nd.
Possibly the heartbreaker of
the night came for SS points
leader Randy" Mermwin and his
large contingent of fans. Mer-
win, who started last in the field
due to winning the previous
event's feature race during the
NASCAR SE series .event on
Sept 24th, charged through the
field to fifth, and %%as poised to
move ahead following a lap 14
caution. However, a four car
melee in turn 3 and forced Mer-
win to retire his popular# 38 Ca-
maro.


SEE DUSTY, PAGE 4B


FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS BANK ,.! FLORIDA ',,'..tb.com


First Federal %will present a contribution to the
J. Steie Self Memorial Scholarship Fund
=


SMR


#4 quarterback Tajhuane Roundiree #1 Mario Hawthorne scores catching a pass in in each players name.
- Photo: Paul Buchanan the end zone. Photo: Paul Buchanan FDIC'INSURED. EQUAL HOUSING LENDER 195563-F

Suwannee men's soccer Green and White soccer

gets blessed r


Janet Schrader-Seccafico
Democrat Reporter
"We may start the
season 0-3," Johnson said.
"Or we may start the season
3-0. We have to wait and see
who shows up."
Suwannee High men's soc-


cer coach Frank Johnson said
you never know how the year
will go. He also said he's
been blessed this year with
four foreign exchange stu-
dents that have real talent.
Three of these foreign ex-
change students look really
good.
"Between these three boys,


they're probably some of the
best players on the team,"
Johnson said.
Armando Arnaud will start
for Suwannee at sweeper. Ar-
naud is. from Mexico. Janosz
(pronounced Yanosh) Sta-
chowitsz will start at right

SEE SUWANNEE, PAGE 5B


Bulldog mascot killed by an alligator


Katy the bulldog was the Bulldog
mascot when the Dogs last went to
the state football championships.
Katy got to go out on the field and
represent Suwannee's Bulldogs.'
Her owner. Wayne Wilson II, said
she was killed recently m the pond
across the street from his house on
116 Terrace and CR 129 by an alliga-
tor. A neighbor spotted her in the wa-
ter and saved her from being the
gator's dinner.
Wilson said FWC came and cap-
tured the gator that got Katy and took
it away. He said it was over six feet
long and w eighed a good 200 pounds.
There is at least one more gator lurk-
ing in that pond, according to Wilson.
Wilson had owned Katy since
1994. He and his family will miss
her.


KATY KILLED BY GATOR: Katy was once the Bulldog
mascot. She was killed in a pond close to her home
last week by an alligator. Her owner, Wayne Wilson 11,
will miss her.
Photo: Submitted


-GREEN AND WHITE SOCCER: The Suwannee High and Suwan-
nee Middle School soccer teams played each other in a series of
Green and White games Oct. 15. Photo: Paul Buchanan


PLAYERS OF THE GAME




WE..-'


-
Offensive Player,
#44 Terrell Roman


Defensive Player,
#55 Lee Laxton


t '
- ri 0









r D W N SPORTS
_________SPORTS_________


* SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


SUWANNEE GETS A BREAK: The Dogs had just kicked a field goal
for three points. Jackson committed personal foul. Suwannee #44 Terrell Roman is First Federal: Offensive Player of the Game
gave up the. points, took the ball first down on the nine and against Jackson. Roman scored the second touchdown of the
scored. #53 Justin Starling and #10 Keith Brpwn celebrate the of- game for Suwannee. #8 Nate Herring is also pictured.
ficials decision. Photo: Paul Buchanan Photo: Paul Buchanan


##55 Lee Laxton, First Federal Defensive Player of the Game.
Photo: Paul Buchanan'


Jn#4 quarterback'.Ta]jhuane:.Roundtree, hands .of to, #23, Brandon
'Allen. Allen: ran the ball well for Suwannee. Photo: Paul Buchanan


#1i iviarc troxey nao a gooo
kick-off return for Suwannee.
Photo: Paul Buchanan


Suwannee defense gets after Jackson's star running back. #9 Jason Cherry has him by the jersey,
#67 Jon Snyder, #55 Lee Laxton and #44 Terrell Roman help out. Photo. Paul Buchanan


Continued From Page 1B

Roundiree tossed a success-
ful pass to Terrell Roman in
the end zone for six.,Ridge-,
way's PAT was good. The
Dogs had tied it at 7-7 with
9:08 left in the half. ,
Justin Starling intercepted
a Jackson pass in the Tiger"s
next possession. Suwannee-
tooki over the ball. on their
own 46. Jackson came right
back and intercepted Suwan-
nee, running the ball all the
way into the end zone for a
second Jackson touchdown.
The point-after kick Was no
good. Jackson led 13-7 w ith
6:48 left in the half.
Suwannee moved the ball
steadily down field in their
next possession with Yulee,


Allen and Roundtree. A short
pass to Shaun Brewei gained
five yards. A long pass to
Mario Hawthorne gave
Suwvannee its last touchdown
of the night The PAT was
good. Suuannee, led at the
half 14-13.
The second half was all
Jackson. The Tigers had
Suiannee's offense figured
out. Special teams for
Suwannee. handed Jackson
great field position through-
out the second half and es-
sentially handed Jackson a
touchdown. Jackson must
have viewed films of Su\ %an-
nee's special teams and knew
it was a weak point.
Suwannee had to punt
from deep in its own territory
on the second series of the


half. Jackson ran the. punt
back 55 yards for a touch-
down off the punt' return.
There was 5:00 left in the
third and the Dogs had lost
the game. The score after
seven minutes of second-half
play was 14-25. The final
score was 14-33.
.Friday- night is the Dogs'
last game of the season.
Suwannee travels across the
river to Hamilton County to
play in the Trpjan's new sta-
dium. Make the drive and
support the Dogs.
First Federal Offensive Play-
er of the Game went to Ter-
rell Roman. Roman scored
the Dogs' first touchdown.
First Federal defensive
Player of the Game went to
Lee Laxton.


OPENING ACT: WORLD CLASS GUITARIST SAM PACETTI
; :^1-,:'^ ST WBi S


Now THAT'S Something

To Smile About!


"I'm going to be a

Big Brother in
June 2006!"
says Bryson Staats


Thank you Grandma
& Grandpa Staats
for submitting this
week's SMILE
photograph!

Submit your photo for
publication to:


| umannt



P.O. Box 370.
Live Oak, FL 32064
I ,SLF


' J.J. .


No


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,2005


rA r-l 9R I







WV"LNFL--)fPllYN)ERR2 05USWNE EORTLV A AE3


SPORTS


FWC spring



turkey quota



hunt applications



now available


Hunters looking to do
some turkey hunting on
Florida's wildlife manage-,
ment areas during the 2006
spring turkey season need
to apply for quota hunt per-
mits beginning at 10 a.m.
(EDT) Nov. 2.
Quota hunt permit work-
sheets are available on the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commis-
sion's (FWC) Web site at
MyFWC.corn/hunting un-,
der "Quota Hunts." Work-
sheets also are available at
county tax collectors' of-
fices and at all FWC re-
gional offices.
Spring turkey quota hunt
applicants -must apply
through FWC's Total Li-
censing System (TLS). Ap-
plications are no longer ac-
cepted by mail. You may
apply via Internet at
w ildlifelicense.com or turn
in, your completed work-
sheet to any tax collector or
license agent. and they will
submit it for you. ,
Applicants must apply by .
11:59 p.m. (EDT) Nov. 11
to be included in one of two
random drawings. All ap-
., plicants, regardless of %%hen
they apply, have the same
chance of being selected as
long as they are turned in
within the application peri-
od.
Hunters. who, were in-
'cluded in the random draw-
ing' last'. ear and not issued-
a quota hunt permit, will be
included in this \ear's first
drawing, known as the pref-
erence drawing.
S "When you submit your


application, there is no
need to attach any rejection
notice received last year to
be included in this drawing.
The TLS knows who was
rejected last year and who
is eligible this year."said
Eddie White, FWC's quota
hunt coordinator. "When
you submit your applica-
tion, you will receive a re-
ceipt showing the hunts you
have applied for and your
preference status. If you
are eligible for the prefer-
ence drawing, your receipt
will indicate (EPreference:
Yes.' Those not eligible for
the preference drawing will
be included in the second
drawing."
Applicants will receive,
by mail, either a spring
turkey quota hunt permit or
Sa rejection notice prior to
the beginning of Phase 2 of
the selection. process., on
Dec. 14. Rejected appli-
cants will be eligible for the
preference drawing the fol-
lowing s ear and may re-ap-
ply in Phase 2 for any hunts
that were not filled during
the random drawings.
Hunters also may apply
as a "group"during Phase 1.
The group leader must ap-,
ply first, and, the group's
number will be printed on
their receipt Each person
wishing 'to join the group
must also apply using this
same'group number, as pro-
*vided by the 'group -leader.-.,.
For more information on
"how you can apply for these
spring turkey quota hunt
permits. Visit
NMlvFWC.com hunting.


Suwannee Sizzling Softball Camp



Sponsored by Suwannee Softball Boosters

The camp will cover all fundamentals of softball, hitting, throwing, catching and base running plus much more.
Players will be grouped by age and ability level. Each
participant will receive a camp t-shirt. We look forward to seeing you there!

When: Nov.'7, 8 and 10
Where: Suwannee High School Softball Field
Time: 5:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
Ages: 7 and UP
Cost: $40


'Call Jeff Smith at 590-1059, Jan Schenck at 658-2391 or Suzanne Hunt at 362-2669 for early registration.
Make all checks payable to Suwannee Boosters. Registration
will also be held on the first day of the clinic.
Name: Age:.
T-shirt : Size 6-8 10-12 14-16 Adult Medium
Parent or Guardian
Contact Number:,
Waiver/ Release: Medical and / or accidental insurance is not provided for participants of this camp.
All camp participants must have medical/accidental insurance to participate. By signing this waiver/release, you
understand that medical treatment for any all injuries to your daughter will be the responsibility of the legal parent
or guardian. Suwannee Softball Staff and Boosters are hereby relieved of these responsibilities upon the parent
and/dr gutardian's signatuIre.


Parent or Guardian Signature


Colts 2005 flag football champions
COLTS 2005 FLAG FOOTBALL CHAMPI-
ONS: Suwannee Department o1 Parks
and Recreation finished its flag football
season with the Colts taking first place,
holding an undefeated record of 11-0-1.
They won their final game against the
flag football Cowboys. The two teams'
had tied earlier in the season. In-an even-
ly matched game, the Colts pulled
through to a victory with the winning
touchdown by Gregory Fort. Front row I
to r: Gregory Fort, Zane Stephens, Trent
Selph, Braxton Furry and Deramous
Parker. Second row I to r: Parker
Stephen's, AdrianI Geunther, Brandon
Fur.ry,.. Wyatf,.,Jackson, and .Bryso.
Bracewell. Back row I to r: Coaches Kei-
th Stephens and Jason Furry.
Photo Submitted


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LCotieage m r no e ]a vailabie ir, all areas See Alliel lor delasil
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?I W46ay,


WED NESDAY. NOVEMBER 2,2005


I


PAGE 3B


N SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK








PAGE 4E E -----O


Dusty Cone


- Goose-eggs to victory lane Columbia
l Motorsports


Park

SUPER LATE MODEL

1. #31 Al Beckelheimer
2. # 8 Tal Etheridge
3. #17 Aaron Dreher
4. #29.Don Hale
5. #19 Dennis Nixon
6. #38 Kevin Dicks
7. #53 Al Berry
8. #88 Jimmy Andrews
#57 Doyle Boatwright-DNS

Heat: Etheridge, Hale, Dreher
Nixon, Andrews

MODIFIED

1. #27 Jason Garver
1. #21 Len Stapleton
2. # 2 John Mitchell
3. #11 Eddie. Gainey
4. #25 Tom Roberts
#69 Anthony Waters-DNS

Heat: Stapleton, Gainey, Garver,
Mitchell, .Waters

STREET STOCK

1. #17 Nevin Gainey
2. #77 Brad Fiene
3. #44 Charles Seroki
4. #67 Russell Patterson
5. #38 Charlie Heiderman
6. #93 Don McKay
7. #31 Tricia Taylor
8. #28 Craig Hurst
9..#21 David Hart


Heat: Hart, Gainey, S
Ken Mikesell of Jacksonville receives congratulations from Bob Kipper, General Manager of Beef 'O'Brady's of Valdosta, Ga. for winning the Florida Three Hat ne
Quarter Late Model Event. Photo: Submitted PattersonFien

Bears looking to fatten up: PURESTOCK


Seroki,


Residents shoulldn'


Backyard bear sightings have in-
creased throughout the state in recent
years and the Florida Fish. and
Wildlife Conservation Commission
(F\VC) said today residents should
not lay out the welcome mat for the
big furry critters.
In the fall, bears search for fallen
acorns as..they try to.gain weight be-
fore winte?, whichioflefn brings them
into neighborhoods. Though bears
have a natural fear of people, "Thevy
can smell food from more than a mile
a\\ay," said Stephanie Simek. Bear
Program coordinator with the F\'C..

2005 Suwa
DATE OPPONENT

Nov. 5 Preseason Classic
Nov. 8 Columbia
.NTov. 11 Marianna ,
Nov. 12 Panama City Arnm
Nov. 14 Ft.;White
Nov. 17 Taylor County
Nov. 21 Santa Fe (district)
Nov. 23 Wakulla
Nov. 29. Keystone
Nov. 30 W\akulla

Dec. 5 Jefferson
Dec. 6 Ridgeview (distrii
Dec. 9 Middleburg (distr
Dec. 12 Keystone
Dec. 13 Lafayette
Dec. 16 Santa Fe (district)
Dec. 28-29 Christmas Touma
Jan. 3 Columbia
Jan. 5 Middleburg idistr
Jan. 6 Ridgeiew idistri'
Jan. 10 Lafayette
Jan. 12 Taylor


"If they are rewarded with an easy
meal, they learn quickly to return to
the scene." .
These easy meals include unse-
cured garbage cans, bird feeders and
a pet's food left. on the back porch.-
"Bears are very intelligent and ex-
tremely resourceful," Simek added.,
"They will want to stay if they find
an available. and' abundant food
source."
Residents can avoid unpleasant
bear encounters by taking some sim-
pile steps to ensure that living in bear
country is a safe and enjoyable expe-


rience.
What you can do:
Remember: feeding bears
is against the law.
Store all food, garbage and
compost in secure areas
Temporarily remove
wildlife feeders if there are bears in
the area
-While Florida bla'c k bears never
have attacked anyone in Florida,
Simek said people should give bears
ample space and never attempt to dis-
turb, pet or feed them.
"A bear that stays in an, area for


Columbia, Suwannee, KeN stone at home 12:30 p.m;
Home. 5p.m. 7 p.m.
SAway 5 p.m.
old Away 11 a.m.
Home 7p.m.
SAwa 5 p.m. 7 p.n .
Home.. 6 p.m. 8 p.m:
A\)a 4 p.m. 6 p.m.
Home 6 p.m.
Home 5 p.m. 7 p.m.


ct)
ict)



ment w

icti)
ct)


Home 6 p.m.
Home 5 p.m. 7 p.m.
Away 5 p.m. 7 p.m..
Away 6 p.m.
Home 7 p.m.
A\ay 5 p.m. 7 p.m.
Columbia and Ft. White
Awa. 5 p.m. 7 p.m.
Home 5 p.m. ,7p.m.
A\ ay 5 p.m. 7 p.m.
AwaN 6 p.m.
Home 5 p.m. 7 p.m..


t I e l 1. #18 John.Roling
2. #27 Jason Kight
long periods often reflects more of a 3. # 6 Charles Seroki
people problem than a bear prob- 4. #48 Shawn Taylor
lem," Simek said. 5. # 8 Mike Havard
FWC wildlife biologists recently 6. # 4 Paul Webb
had to capture and relocate three 7. #12 Larry Green
bears from Franklin and Bay coun- 8. #11 Alex Sparks
ties the biggest was a near-record 9. #38 Shane Taylor
500-pound male. These bears were 10. #J5 Kurt Jett
feeding in unsecured garbage bins at 1i.#98 Tomni Te\ejra
restaurant ard'sdhool.kFWCbiblo-,'l'' ..'I
gists tagged and relocated the bears #85 Clay McRae-DNS
to the Apalachicola National Forest. #97 Bucky York-DNS
So far this year, the FWC ,received
more than 1,300 calls to report bears, Heat #1: Roling, Havar
including sightings and roadkills. Green, McRae-
.. . -ea 1-t d 1- e .... i12 T TV


inn ee High men's soccer schedule
LOCATION JV VARSITY Jani 17 Jefferson


S Away 6p.m.
Jan. 19 Ft. White
Away 7 p.m.
Jan. 24 District semi-finals
Home: TBA
Jan. 26 District Championships
Home TBA


Feb. .2 Regional quarterfinals

Feb. 7 Regional semifinals


Feb. 10


TBA


TBA

TBA


Regional Finals TBA


Dusty
SContinued From Page 1B

The Super Stock event, Jeff
Prescott from Wellborn, fol-
lowed closely. by Eddie Gainey
of High Springs, on second.
Vincent Williams of Cairo, Ga.
finished third with Valdosta's.
Carl Black in forth and Patrick
Giles also of Valdosta in fifth.
Another action-packed fea-
ture was provided by the Pure
Stock racers. The entire feature
race was filled ilth a see-saw
battle for position as well as the
lead, among the top five cam-
paigners. Darrell Da\is was in-
volved in a lap 1 incident,
which sent him to the back of
Ithe pack for the two-abreast
restart. Lupe "Speedy" Alonzo
and David Kennedy traded the
lead back and forth, and Stoney
Gaskins snuck up on the pair
and led for a while. However at
the finish it was David
Kennedy's Camaro was the
strongest and best-handling car
of the bunch who took the
checkers in the 20-lap main.
The Pure Stock main event,
.David Kennedy of Valdosta,
with a first place finish to
Stoney Gaskins also of Valdosta
in second. A third place finish
went to Lupe "Speedy" Alonzo


*d, Teixeira,


Heat #2: Seroki, jett, Kight,
S. Taylor, Webb


HORNET:

1. t# 20 Kevin Heiderman
2. #81 Jimmy Lewis.
3. #45 Robert Cribbs


2005 TRACK CHAMPIONS:

LATE MODEL: #17 Aaron Dreher
MODIFIED: #27 Jason Garver
STREET: #17 Nevin Gainey
PURE STOCK: #18 John Roling
HORNET: #45 Robert Cribbs


of Moultrie, GA followed by
Brett Rhodes of Sylvester, GA.
in forth and Darrell Davis of
Moultrie, GA. in fifth.
The Mini-Stock class though
fielding only four cars in the 6-
lap feature certainly made the
best of it and kept the competi-
tion close. Zeph Touchton of
Sylvester, Ga. won his first-ever
main event in his Chevy Vega.
The second position went to,
Michael Hudgins from Hahira,
GA. with A.J. Chandler of
Crawfordville, in third followed
by Jake Roberts of Sylvester,
GA. in forth.
South Georgia Motorsports
Park hosted a special exhibition
race by the Florida T.Q. (three-
quarter) Late Model series this
weekend. Ken Mikesell of
Jacksonville, who won both the.
qualifying heat and the 15-lap
feature race, bested the field as
they put on an exciting and
closely contested show. David
Rader of Jacksonville, covered
the second position while Derek
Suits also of Jacksonville fin-
ished third.
Valdosta's Travis Carter fin-
ished forth followed by Bren-
nan Palmiter of Daytona Beach,
finished fifth.
The T.Q. late models are 3/4


scale. model bodies of the full-
scale "outlaw' late models,
powered by modified 4 cylinder
motorcycle engines.-
The cars-can be built for un-
der $10,000, and are reportedly
a "ton of fun" to drive and race.
The entire club thanked the
track staff for making their stay
so enjoyable, and they were
unanimous in their praise of the
facility and their desire to return
next season.
The final event of the 2005
oval track season with be at
SGMP on Nov. 12 with cham-
pionship races for the four All-
Star Stock Car Racing Series
classes Late Model Sports-
man, Super Stocks, Pure Stocks
and Mini Stocks. This is your fi-
nal opportunity before 2006 to
see the best stock car racing in
South Georgia or North Florida.
Located one mile north of
Cecil, Georgia on Highway 41,
just off Interstate-75 at Exit 32,
SGMP features one of only two
all-concrete quarter-mile
dragstrips in North America in
addition to the D-shaped, pro-
gressive banked oval track. Ad-
ditional information and event
schedules are available on the
track's official website,
http://www.sgmpracing.com.


Open a New CD and

Receive a Great Rate. ,


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2005


M^At- -C ADr-


IN SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK











Suwannee men's soccer gets blessed


White-Jake Avery, Green Marshall Boggus. Pholo Paul Bucrianan


White-Phillip hill, Green-Austin O'Connor Photo: Paul Buchanan
-'o01A 00 0I


" .


Goal Keeper Jonathan Hill Pnolo Paul Bucnanan

Suwannee


Continued From Page IBP
striker. Stachowitsz.is from
Germany. Takashi Hirose .is
from japan and will start at
left or right inside midfielder.;
"There is lots of talent be-
tween these three boys,"
Johnson said. "We had five
foreign exchange students
come out and make the team.
Soccer is the; number-one
game played around the
world so Suwannee soccer
benefits from the foreign ex-
change program more than
say baseball or football."
Suwannee graduated 20 se-
niors out of the soccer pro-
gram in the last two years.
Johnson said 20 new players
have not come into the pro-
gram. This year Suwarnnee
will have goal, keeper Matt
Yanossy back in December.
Yanossy sat out last year with
aknee injury. Yanossy is a se-
nior.
Seniors Billy Moran,;
Cameron Ridgeway and J.D.
Hales, are back.
Johnson said Nathan Moses
looks good as goal-keeper as
well. '"Moses looked fabulous
.iin the Green and \\hite
game." Johnson said.
The entire defense is re-
turning from last year. Ty
Smith is moving from sweep-
er, to marking back. \Vesle\
Craig and Andrew Cundiff
will play stopper.
S Salvador Mendoza is filing
.a -hardship request with the
FHSAA. Mendoza adds a lot
of strength to the team, ac-
cording to Johnson. Mendoza
will also play stopper.
Johnson took all the play-
ers. 28 total between SMS
and SHS players, to camp
over the summer. This is their
fourth year going to camp.
This is Johnson's fourth
year as head soccer coach. He
said in the four years, the
team has found itself in three
different districts. This year
the soccer Dogs are in Dis-
trict 3. Class 4-A. up a class
from 3-A last year.
District opponents for
Suwannee this year are Santa
Fe, Nliddleburg and
Ridgeview. Nliddleburg looks
to be our toughest coripeti-
tion.
"Middleburg finished last
year rated 10th in the state in
4-A." Johnson said. "Their


'coach expects to go :to the fi-
nal four this year. I have to
agree. They have a very good
team." .
That doesn't mean Johnsou
thinks Suwanneei an't..beat
Middleburg. He expects the
Suwanmnee Soccer Dogs to be
competitive in every game
they play this year. He, likes to
make the schedule tough be-
cause he doesn't believe the
team will benefit, or improve
if they are not challenged by a
difficult schedule.
Johnson said Santa Fe has a
decent team as well with a lot
of rerarning seniors. Santa Fe
also has Yudi Ramirez. touted
,last .year as the-top player in
the area 'by the Gainesville
Sun. Suwannee can also boast
that the3 have the top player
in the area. In 2003-04 season
Matt lanossy was. the
Gainesville Sun Player of the
Year
Johnson also said Santa Fe
has several players on their
team that complement
Ramirez on the field. Sarita Fe
bounced ;in and out of the
rankings last year. Johnson:
also said Santa Fe has a net
coach and has changed head
soccer coaches three times in
the last four %ears.
Suwannee soccer is still a
'young program. The class of


2006 will be the winning-est
class ever. But Johnson said
the class of 2007 will proba-
bly surpass them. 'Suwannee
soccer, is improving every
,,.)ear.,, .it ,;i; n1 -> "" ....'**^
The last team on the district
lineup is Ridgel\ ie. Johnson
said he didn't know that much
about them. According to
Johnson, the Middleburg
coach said the\. are fair and'
will play hard and give you
good competition.'
Suwannee has added sever-
al new faces to the soccer
coaching staff and made some
moves %with other coaches.'
New this ear is Tim Smith at
JV coach. Reggie Johnson
will be helping out i ith drills.
Ste\en Chapman is the goalie
coach and assistant coach this
year. "He's been a real, asset
already working with Nathan
Moses," Johnson said.
Stan Pose\ has nmo\ed to
game-day coach and will also
scout opposing teams,
SAccording to Johnson,
Suwannee faces three tough
opponents to open the season
in Columbia, Marianna and
Panama City Arnold. "We
ma\ start the season 0-3,"
Johnson said "Or we ma\
start the season 3-0. We have
to \ ait and see \\ho shows
up.


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Wway' Down Upon 'The

Suwannee Trail Rides

Sun. "PUBLIC INVITED NO SELLERS FEE
~*y NO BUYERS PREMIUM NO PARK ADMISSION

4 AUCTION
Items include: Horses, Mulls & Etc.
-- Call Chuck 330-5343 for more information



SNovember 4th 9th

December 29th January 2nd
November 4-6 November 4-9
(Friday Sunday): (Friday- Wednesday):
$120,.00 per person $150.00 per person
Includes: Camping for you and Includes: Camping for you and
your horse during the event your horse during the everit
Site is 30 Amp Water & Electric Site is 30 Amp Water & Electric
Friday: Ride on your own, Friday: Ride on your own,
opening meeting Friday evening Opening meeting Friday night
Saturday: Guided Trail Rides, Saturday: Guided Trail Rides,
Dance & Meal Saturday evening Dance & Meal Saturday evening
Sunday: Guided Trail Rides, Sunday: Guided Trail Rides,
Auction & Cookout Sunday evening Auction & Cookout Sunday evening
Monday-Wednesday: Ride on your own
Call 1-800-224-5656
Swww.suwannee.com






.' Way Down Upon The Suwannee- New
Year's Eve Trail Ride, December 29th n
."thru January 2nd Call us for details! 0


PAGE 5B


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 2,2005


I 1wr -
Me











CIVIC SUWANNEE



Candy for correct answer It's about poker


CANDY FOR CORRECT ANSWERS: Longtime Kiwanis member Brant Helvenston asks questions of
the group from subjects of his choice and throws candy to the members with the correct answers.
It's always a treat to have Brant as the guest speaker. Prio- Myrtle Parnell


MILITARY NEWS

Army National Guard Pyt. Eugenrie K. Davis


Ariby National Guard
Pit. Eugene K. Davis has
graduated from basic com-
bat training at Fort Knox,
Kv. .
During the nine-%week
training period, the trainee
received instruction in drill


and ceremony, weapons, ri-
fle marksmanship and bayo-
net training, chemical %war-,
fare, field training and tacti-
cal exercises, armed and un-
armed combat, military
courtesN. military justice,
physical fitness, first aid,


and ,'Army history,, tradi-
tions, and core values.
,He is the son of Joyce
Davis of -148th St., Live
Oak.
The private is a 2005
graduate of Suvannee High
School, Live Oak.


IT'S ABOUT POKER: Kathy Pita, HR director, and Vicki O'Brien, poker manager for the new Hamil-
ton JaiAlai and Poker facility located in Hamilton County, were the guest speakers at the Oct. 17 Live
Oak Rotary'Club meeting. Speaking on everything from how fast the Jai Alai ball travels to the very
tight state regulations they must follow to operate the new facility, the two fielded questions from
the assembled group. Pita touched on the vision of owner Glenn Richards which was to build and
operate a facility that would employee people from the surrounding area, The HR director said that
of the 154 employees, 97 percent of them are from Hamilton, Suwannee and Columbia counties.
Poker Manager O'Brien said, "Ninety percent of the poker dealers are from the tri-county area. We
taught them how to have a livelihood they wouldn't have had. They will make a really good living."
Future plans include the opening of a five-star restaurant later this year, and a horse track will get
underway somewhere in the Hamilton County by next December. Left to right, Pita, O'Brien and Live
Oak Rotary Club President Russ Stapleton. Photo submitted

Registration deadline is Nov. 4 forDecember ACT Test


College-bound high
school students can take the
ACT college admission and
placement exam on Dec.-
10, the next national test
date. The deadline ,for post-
mark or on-line registration is
Nov. 4. The late registration
deadline' is Nov. 17, an. addi-
tional $18 fee is required for
late registration.,, Students can
get registration materials from
their high school counselor or
they can register on-line onft


ACT's student Web site
www.actstudent.org, Students
can also .find the testing loca-
tion closest to them on this
Web site.
The ACT is an achievement
test that measures what stu-
dents have learned in school.
The basic ACT exam includes
four parts: English, reading,
mathematics and science. An
optional writing test is also
available. Some colleges re-
quire or recommend a writing


score, but many do not. To find
out if a. writing score is .re-
quired by particular colleges,
students may visit ACT's Web
site for. a searchable list, or
they may check with the col-
leges directly. ACT scores, are
accepted by virtually all col-
leges across the nation.
Some students perform bet-
ter on the ACT than on other
'college entrance .exams be-
cause it is based on achjeve-
ment, not aptitude. The basic
'exam takes three hours to
complete, plus an additional
30 minutes for those \\ho opt
to hfae the wfriiing test.
The basic registration fee
for the ACT is $29. An addi-
tional S14 fee is required for
students \ ho choose take die
ACT Writing Test, bringing
the total registration fee to $43
for these students. Free sample
tests are available from school
counselors and on ACT's Web
site, which also offers addi-
tional practice tests for a mini-
mal fee.


WHO: ACT Student Or-
ganization
WHAT: ACT college ad-
mission and placement exam
WHEN: test date Dec.
10; registration deadline
Not. 4: late registration
deadline Nov. 17
WHERE: testing loca-
tion at Suwannee High
School, Live Oak
COST: $29 or S43 with
writing test; additional $18
late registration fee
CONTACT: on-line reg-


istration
dent.org


at w vvw.actstu-


ASK DR. MANTOOTH


0: Is it possible tor somreiriing as hard as
a tooth to crack'"
A: II's true Inal loolh enamel is one of the
hardest materials in your bony Bul it's
also true that for any number of reasons
a looln can crack Even if you're careful,
every time you chew you pul enormous
pressure on your teelh. Over time, a
tooth with any sort of weakness could
crack, even while chewing something
soft. Chewing on hard objects-ice
cubes, pencils popcorn kernels--is
asking for trouble. A cracked looth
usually mranifesis, self with 5sensi;ivity to
cold As the crack becomes more
severe, me loo0h Will Decome sensitive to
pressure as well as to Ine cold If you
have developed Irtese sensilvity
symptoms dor, I delay Irealmern And
e.plain r he .vrmplornr la your dentist,
tbec.au-e a hairl.e crack n- in r&e lroom may
not r.. vit- ',le i' I.he n3akP d eye In some
cases of rackedd teeir., a :ap or a root
canal procedure may resolve the
slual.on As orin many dental
condilioin, the key ro addressing a
cracked or h is 15 0 viEit your dentist
immnediaely and get proleissonal
reairnmen
Pric mil a1 1m er I ].:. F lh ..oi m.unil) t,
.t HERBERT C.
MANTOOTH, D.D.S., P.A.
6(02 RA.tr,.oad ,Ae
Live ClOk, FL
362-6556
800) 829-6506


III'


1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA 229.219.7080 www.wildadventures.net


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,2005


0 SUWANNEE DEMOCRAPLIVE OAK


PAGE AD









%AlCMN =OM.V i n \/lI=KiAPI=P 0' iotf'itr


PAGE 7B


0 SUIWANNEE flEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


VVWL.YJIMOUJMY, I NV-IVIDrIt <, eiUh m *U** I"*----*----- .


Suwannee Legals IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 612005CP0001700001XX
Auction to be held at:
Duncan Tire & Auto IN RE: Estate of
422 East Howard St.
Live Oak, Fl 32064 HELEN HOWARD,
386-362-4743
Deceased.
Auction Time & Date:
November 21, 2005 @ 3:00 pm NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION AND
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
1988 NISSAN JN1PB21S5JU532989
THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESTATE of
1994 NISSAN 1N4EB32A9RC742955 *HELEN HOWARD, deceased, whose date of
death was on November 13, 2004, is pending
1993 PONTIAC 1G2HX53LOP1232933 In the-Circuit Court, Third Judicial Circuit, in
and for Suwannee County, Florida, Probate Di-
1991 FORD 1FMDA11U8MZA05918 vision, the address of which is Suwannee
County Courthouse, 200 South Ohio Avenue,
1984 HONDA 1HFSC1427EA012896 Live Oak, Florida 32064. The names and ad-
dresses of the personal representative and the
2003 FORD 1FTWW33F93EA12360 attorney for the personal representative are set
1993 BUICK 1G4BT537XPR404687 forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE RE-
11/02 QUIRED pursuant to 733.212, Florida
CERTIFICATE TO ROLL Statutes, to file with this Court WITHIN THREE
(3) MONTHS OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
I, the undersigned, hereby certify that I am the OF THIS NOTICE: (1) all claims against the es-
duty qualified and acting Property Appraiser in tate, and (2) any objection by an interested
and for SUWANNEE County, Florida; as such, person on whom this notice was mailed that
I have' satisfied myself that all property ihclud- challenges the validity of the will, the qualifica-
ed or includable on the INITIAL REAL & TAN- tions of the personal representative, venue or
GIBLE PERSONAL Property Assessment Roll jurisdiction of this Court.
for the aforesaid county is properly taxed so
far as I have been able to ascertain; that the ALL CLAIMSAND OBJECTIONS NOT FILED
said roll was certified and delivered to me by WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Mre Value .,,llu:irrnior, bO ,,r1 ,.,r. irn.- 41 .13 -, '.
OCT Eh ,' rat.-. .r. ill r-,..,i. ~ -, ..' Publication of this Notice has begun on No-
-.,r.n r, Ine t. .,- .-l= .. :.. a ,;11. ... v ,5 .h- member 2, 2005.
tax attributable to.all taxable property included
therein, have been made pursuant to law, Personal Representative:
/s/CarllaL Jones
I further certify that, upon completion of this CARLISS JONES
S ceni.cl- and ir,-, eratchrn,.r,i of i:aT,: tO the 4208 Pilnefleld Court
harin rjea.;cr,b, Asie'.me,t Frii a. a par Randallstown, Maryland 21133
ir.ore.:l. sold fAsB:; mer.1 p llI m dilvl. r6d I
ito re Tax Coalc totr imr, ..I uniy Attorney for Personal Representative:
In witness whereof, I havesubscribed this cer- 'LAW OFFICE OF
tiflcate and caused the same to be attached to ANDREW J. DECKER, III, P.A.
and made a part of the above described As- 320 White Avenue
sessment Roll this 4th 'day of.'QIQBEB, Post Office Drawer 1288
2005. Live Oak, Florida 32064
Telephone: (386) 364-4440.
/s/Lamar Jenkins Telefax: (386) 364-4508
Property Appraiser of SUWANNEE Attorney for Personal Representative
County, Florida
11/02 CARLISS JONES.,


BY:/s/Andrew J Decker IV
ANDREW J. DECKER, IV
Attorney at Law
Florida Bar No. 012745
11/02,09

NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO SECTION
83.806(4) (a), FLORIDA STATUES

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to
Section 83.806 (4) (a), Florida Statutes, the
personal property described below shall be
sold at public auction to the highest and best
bidder for cash in accordance with the follow-
ing terms:
1. The description of the contents of the stor-
age unit is believed to be personal property
consisting of household items, furnishings and
supplies. The value of the contents is unknown.
2. The name of the tenant is Louis Silva whose
last known address is 31106 68th Street.
3. The public sale shall be held on the 8th day
of November, 2005 at 11:00 AM, at Bulldog
Mini Storage Unit Number B-14, located at US
Hwy 90'E, Live Oak, Florida.
4. The contents of the mini-storage unit are be-
ing sold to satisfy a lien for non-payment in the
amount of $287.50. "
5. The contents of the. mini-storage unit may
be sold in separate pieces or as a total lot.
6. r. rn anir.i m :a, .a i, ir ..- r.-i .i n mr.
bow Storage and cancel this scheduled sale by
paying the full amount of the lien owed to Rain-
bow Storage together with all interest, legal
costs and fees.
Date: 10-12-05
BY:/s/Jack Flowers
Jack Flowers
Owner
BULLDOG STORAGE
7434 CR 795
Live Oak, Florida 32060
Phone: (386) 362-1171
10/26, 11/02


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE Is hereby given that the City of Live
Oak, Fe rla', all n l, a put.iC: rnearPr,. TJu a,-
November 2005 1 80, i' P M .1 ir,80e ,.-,


council meeting room located In the Live Oak
City Hall on the second and final reading of
Ordinance No. 1106.
ORDINANCE NO. J.1.6
AN ORDINANCE REPEALING SECTION 34-
34 OFTHE CODE OF ORDINANCES OFTHE
CITY OF LIVE OAK, FLORIDA PERTAINING
TO FINES FOR FAILURE TO KEEP PROP-
ERTY FREE OF WEEDS AND ADDING SEC-
TION 34-36 PERTAINING TO DUTY OF
PROPERTY OWNERS TO TRIM OR REMOVE
TREES WITHIN CERTAIN HEIGHTS AND
DISTANCES OF STREETS AND SIDE-
WALKS
At the aforementioned public hearing, all inter-
ested parties may appear and be heard with
respect to the above mentioned matter.
If a person.decides to appeal the decision
made at the above referenced public hearing,
he will need a record of the proceedings and
that for such purpose, they may ensure that a
verbatim record of the proceedings is made.
ATTEST:
William J. McCullers
City Clerk
Councilman Don Boyette
President of the Live Oak City Council
10/28, 11/02

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ,
NOTICE is hereby given that the City of Live
Oak, Florida will hold a public hearing Tuesday,
November 8, 2005 at 8:00 P. M. in the City
council meeting room located in the Live Oak
City Hall on the second and final reading of
Ordinance No. 1105.
ORDINANCE NO. 1105
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 78-2
OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES OFPTHE
CITY OF LIVE OAK, FLORIDA TO PROVIDE
FOR AN INCREASE IN THE WATER IMPACT
FEES AND SEWER IMPACT FEES WITHIN
THE CITY AND OUTSIDE THE CITY
At the aforementioned public hearing,, all inter-
ested parties may appear and be heard with
respect to the above mentioned matter.
If a person decides to appeal the decision
made at the above referenced.public hearing,
he will need a record of the proceedings and
that for such purpose, they may ensure that a'


VVI'-UI'II'- U~Y, I U~rIVIverbatim record of,,vthe.proceedings...is..made.


verbatim record of the proceedings is made.
ATTEST:
William J. McCullers
City Clerk
Councilman Don Boyette
President of the Live Oak City Council
10/28, 11/02
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE is hereby given that the City of Live
Oak, Florida will hold a public hearing Novem-
ber 8, 2005 in the City Council Meeting Room
located in the Live Oak City Hall, on the first
reading of ORDINANCE NO. 1107.
ORDINANCE NO. 1107
AN ORDINANCE VOLUNTARILY ANNEXING
CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY INTO THE CITY
LIMITS OF LIVE OAK, FLORIDA AND RE-
DEFINING THE BOUNDARY LINES OF THE
MUNICIPALITYTO INCLUDE SAID PROPER-
TY; AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.
Real property description:
Part of the North 1/2 of the Northeast 1/4 of
Section 13, Township 2 South, Range 13 East,
Suwannee County, Florida,
a complete legal description by metes and











bounds and the ordinance can be obtained
frdm the Office of the City Clerk.

At the aforementioned hearing, all interested
parties may appear and be heard with respect
to the above mentioned matter.
ATTEST:
William J. McCullers
City Clerk
Councilman Don Boyette
President of the Live Oak City Council.
10/28,11/02


THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
SUWANNEE COUNTY FLORIDA
Case No.: 6120 04CA 000239 0001XX
GREEN TREE SERVICING, LLC f/k/a
CONSECO FINANCE SERVICING CORP.
1400 Turbine Drive
Rapid City, SD 57703
Plaintiff,
V.
LASHAWN RENEE WILLIAMS; and
TONY L. WILLIAMS,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT, pursuant
to Plaintiff's Final Judgment of Foreclosure and
Re-Establishment of Note entered in the
above-captioned action, I will sell the property
situated in Suwannee County, Florida, de-
scribed as follows, to wit:
Part of Lot 15, Block 73 of the Town of Live
Oak, as shown on old Plat Book, Page. 19 of
the Public Records of Suwannee County, Flori-
da, lying more particularly described as fol-
lows: For point of reference commence at the
NE corner of said Lot 15; thence run South, a
distance of 383.00 feet to the POINT OF BE-
GINNING; thence run South, a distance of
120.00 feet; thence run West, a distance of
276.00 feet; thence run North a distance of
120.00 feet; thence run East, a distance of
.276.00 feet.

TOGETHER WITH that certain 1996 68 x 27
Dynasty mobile home, VIN #H819936GLR.
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash at the Suwannee County Courthouse,
Live Oak, Florida, at 11:00 a.m., on the 17th
day of November, 2005.
Kenneth Dasher
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: /s/Arlene D. Ivev
Deputy Clerk
Arlene D. Ivey
10/26,11/02


Cub Scout Pack 408 had a great time doing



a car wash to raise money for camping


Article and photos by
Thomas Robley Burnett,
Webelos den' leader
Twventy-six C ub Scouts:
Tigers-first graders: Wolves-
second graders: Bears-third
graders: Webelos-fourth and
fifth graders: and their fami-
lies participated in washing
cars on Sept. 10, at the First


Federal Savings Bank park-
ing lot on. North Ohio Av-
.enue. The weather was beau-
tiful, the customers were very
friendly and generous, and
the scouts were \erN enthusi-
astic!
The money earned \\Ill be
used in support of the many
activities of the Cub Scouts.


The pack's plans include a
Christmas. party,- a Blue and
Gold Banquet. graduation,
.Pine Wood DerbyI races, .an
Arrow of Light ceremony and
a Cross-oxer ceremony dur-
ing this school-year. Numer-
ous family campouts are also
planned, hopefulIl including'
a weekend at Wild Ad\en-


tures Theme Park as it did
this past year!
Later in September the
pack will be attending the
Cub-O-Ree camping week-
end at the Suwannee NMtusic
Park. Up to 14 other Cub
Scout packs in the Sivajnnee
Ri\er District %\ill be attend-
ing. For many parents. Cub


Scouts and their siblings, this
will be their first-ever cam-
pout! It should be both excit-
ing and challenging.
The Cub Scout Wolf, Bear.
and Webelos dens ha\e the
opportunit- to meet weeklv
during the school-\ear on
Thursday nights. or at some
other convenient time loca-


tion. The Cub Scout Tiger
dens meet only twice a
month, and go on a 'go-see-
um' field trip monthly.
For additional information.
bisit the pack's Web site at.
%i ww.pack4i'0S.net or contact
the Cubmaster, Roger Davis,
386-65S-16(07 or b\ e-mail,
cubmaster i5pack408.net.


ADVERTISING BRINGS BUSINESS: Joe Good, Joseph Sanderson and Caleb Wilson with signs ad- GET YOUR CAR WASHED: Patrick Kelley with a sign advertising Pack 408's car wash.
vertising Pack 408's car wash. Pnoto- Thomas Robley Burnett P Phiio: Thomas Robley Burnett


PATROL CAR WASHED: Joseph Sanderson and Joe Good are helping Lawanna Zimmermann wash
a deputy's patrol car. Photo Tnomrnas Robley Burrinr


CLAH WASH: uDby ana iatricK rKeliey wiin a sign advertising racK


HARD AT WORK: Steven Melton working hard washing a car's
trunk. Photo: Thomas Robley Burnett


s car wash.
Pholo Thomas Robley Burnett


FATHER


DAUGHTER


BDANEE

SATURDAY, aYEMBER 12, 2005

74 0":00 PM

"E SCHOOL
. ' ROOM

F6R 1- 0 IAL ATTIRE

IG .ENTS.

r 0 PRE COUPLE
..1'DANC SE REQUIRED
($5.00 PE AL DAUGHTER

Contact Infor Perrin 386-330-5182
or wperrin@al
Mail payment ee Wrestling Boosters
ASC, 115 Man et, e Oak, Florida. 32064
Sponsored by- S annee Wrestling Boosters
Association in a fund raising effort i,:r,:mL F


S -,Look



3 ^^SWhat


You


Missed...


...if you missed the last edition of

Sle iluainner Benmarrat

~ Survey says 43.4% of focalteens dhink

alcohol

~ Student receives letter fom president

Former resident serves in 9New Orleans

Last 2005 Doumtown Getdown is today

----__-----_-----------i
T,i ,jb rinbe It .'iiiomaniie O lmcarral call 13Sfi 362-1734 yr ompleie his
coupori and mm il, i Iuaitintir e rainrrat. PO Bo'. 370. Lie Oad. FL 32-64

0 1 Year, In-County 0 1 Year, Out-of-County
S 30.00 '40.00

NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE ___ ZIP
PHONE ,.w cce !' 'W .
IL Payment must accompany coupon i33e09- I


-. I









SCHOOL NEWS


School buses eight times safer than cars


Safe Kids. North Central
Florida at Shands Chil-
dren's Hospital reminds
parents that school buses
are eight times safer than
other vehicles. According
to the National Highway
Traffic Safety Administra-
tion, the rate of crash-relat-
ed fatalities on. school bus-
es is 0.2 per million vehicle
miles traveled, compared to
1.5 for cars.
"School buses.are, by far,
the safest way for kids of


er vehicles have. The
padded, high-backed seats
on school buses are close
together to create protec-
tive compartments, like egg
cartons." Children are not
likely to be ejected from a
school bus in a crash if they
are seated lproperly-upright
and facing forward.
To parents who ask why
most school buses do not
have seat belts, Undcerberg-
er says, "The purpose of
seat belts is to prevent ejec-


school bus safety, NHTSA
found that seat belts on
large buses "appear to have
little, if any, benefit in re-
ducing seri-
ous-to-fatal Safe
injuries in se- explain
vere frontal
crashes ." bus
Small school
buses (under featu
1 0 0 0 0
pounds) are par
equipped with
lap belts as' well as, com-


all ages to get to and from tion, which is usually fatal, partmental seating and are
school," says Mindy Under- and almost always cata- especially, useful for
berger, Safe Kids North strophic. There is not a sig- preschool children who ride
Central Florida director. nificant risk of ejection in car seats.
"School buses are designed from a large school bus." "More children are killed
with safety features no oth- In a 2002 report on and injured crossing the

















CAUGHT BEING RESPONSIBLE: Austin Melton and Brooke Brim were "caught" being responsible
by their kindergarten teacher, Shellie Rutherford. They earned tickets for choosing to display exem-
plary behavior for tMe trait of responsibility. Congratulations! Each month two students from each
grade level will have their names drawn for a special recognition prize. Phiio- suujmimei
FCAT SUPERSTAR
AWARDS: Suwannee
Elementary School
Principal Betty Ann
Sumner proudly con-
gratulates Elizabeth
Staley and Hunter
Egan for their out-
standing academic
performance. Staley,.
:a fourth grader, and
Egan, a fifth grader,
received. certificates
designating them as
FCAT superstars.
Phol i. Submil.ed


s
S
ir
e


street at bus stops than rid-
ing on a school bus," says
Underberger. "Teach your
children about the 10-foot
ids danger zone
Kids around the
school school bus,
where the dri-
afety ver can't see
children on
,es to the ground."
Young chil-
;nts dren should
take eight gi-
ant steps away from the bus
.to be sure the bus driver can
see them. Older kids who
must cross the street in
front of the bus should look
to the bus driver for an
"OK" sign before crossing.


Safe Kids North Central
Florida also reminds dri-
vers to obey state laws that
prohibit passing a stopped
school bus or approaching
within a certain distance.
"School buses are special
vehicles-in any other vehi-
cle, it is essential that every
passenger and the driver be
buckled up all the time
when the vehicle is mov-
ing," says Underberger.
"Kids need to be in a car
seat or booster seat until
they are approximately 8
years old and 5 feet tall,
and they're 37 percent safer
in the back seat than in
front."
The NHTSA 2002 report


is available at www-
nrd.nhtsa.dot.gov. For more
information about child
passenger safety in school
buses and private vehicles,
visit www.safekids.org.
Safe Kids North Central
Florida works to prevent
accidental childhood in-
jury, the leading killer of
children 14 and under. Safe
Kids North Central Florida
is a member of Safe Kids
Worldwide, a global net-
work of organizations dedi-
cated to preventing acci-
dental injury. Safe Kids
North Central Florida is
led by Shands Children's
Hospital at the University
of Florida.


DONATIONS FOR EVACUEES OF KATRINA: The. Farm Fresh 4-H Club members donated items to the
American RedC Gross at the Sept. 1 meeting. The Red Cross volunteers present for the meeting ex-
plained to the members how the evacuees from Hurricane Katrina were staying at the shelter and
they would be very happy to receive the food, books, toys and other items the children brought in
to donate Photo: Submitted


FARM FRESH 4-H CLUB: Members make donations to evacuees from Hurricane Katrina. Votti'teers
from the American Red Cross explain how much it will mean to the families staying in the shelter
to receive the donations of food, books, toys and other items. Prioo Sutimined


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3752 Hwy. 90 W
Suite D
Lake City, FL
386-754-1818.44


ITABLE


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SUWANNEE DEMOCRAT/LIVE OAK


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,2005


PAGE 8B












North FloridaJE dL


T


November 2-3, 2005 L. '
Live Oak Publications, Inc. J L i




Suwannee Health and Fitness going to be huge


That big building going up
next to Celebrations on
Eleventh Street is going to be
a fabulous .new state-the-art
fitness center for Live Oak.
The brand new fitness center
will be called Suwannee
Health and Fitness and will of-
fer fitness options never be-
fore seen in Live Oak. Options
such as a pool, saunas, nutri-
tion center, a 75 percent bas-
ketball court, women's fitness
center, children's fitness cen-
ter and much, much more. The
target date for opening is Jan.
1, 2006.
New general manager Dan
Marsee said, "TNT Fitness
has grown so much the need to


expand was there."
TNT is Dan Marsee's gym
in downtown Live Oak.
Marsee, Suwannee High's
weightlifting coach for many
years, bought the business and
more than doubled the mem-
berships.
Barney Wainwright of
Wainwright's Construction
and his brother Brent decided
to buy TNT and build Suwan-
nee Health. and Fitness.
"We wanted to build some-
thing for the community,"
Barney Wainwright said.
"Something that would be
there for our children and our
children's children. We didn't
want a facility that would be


' "It doesn't get any easier!!"
Soft Serve Ice Cream i
Cone................ 1.00
Home or the $1.00 cone!
9 oz..................:$1.50
16 o ................$2.00
Large...............3.25 1
Ex. Large Q/....S4.00
Soda Float.......$2.00
*plus lax


Sweet Tea
Small .88c
Medium .98c
Large $1.16
1/2 gal. $1.501)
1 gal. $2.50


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i ':c: 5 car.
I 4 p '1 :r., 4u car.
$2.95 pL i-25 49 car.
i2 5iI pkt.&23 car.


Hwy. 129, Live Oak, FL

386-330-2269
m a


i .


PARTNERS IN T
NEW SUWANN
HEALTH AND F
NESS: Partnerec
build and mana
the new Suwann
Health and Fitne
center on Eleven
Street in Live O
are from I to r: n
general manag
Dan Marsee, ne
assistant manage
Dedra Davis Str
ton, first employ
Lynzi Chamber
and one of thi
owning Wainwri
brothers Barne
Wainwrighl.
- Photo: Janet Schra


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obsolete in 20 years."
Marsee spent the summer
flying all over the country
learning about new state-of-
the-art fitness equipment. He
HE has incorporated what he
EE learned into the new facility
IT- which will be packed with the
d to most modern, up-to-date
ge equipment money can buy.
nee "This equipment is all top-
ess of-the-line," Marsee said. "I
nth went to Atlanta, Los Angeles,
)ak Ft. Lauderdale, all over look-
iew ing at equipment."
er There are many new and fun
ew innovations planned for the
ger two-story facility. Upstairs
rat- there will be a kid's fitness
Yee center filled with kid-sized
rs equipment designed just for
e them. There will also be a
ght women's fitness center for
Y women only. It will have
equipment especially designed
ader for women's needs. Marsee
said he wants everyone to be
Comfortable in the facility. The
women's area was planned,
'*-. according to Marsee, because
sometimes women feel un-
comfortable in the masculine
atmosphere of a gym. There
will also be child-care facili-
ties for moms wishing to work
out.
Marsee said the facility will
provide a complete calendar of
group fitness classes. There
will be a "spin room," a room
filled with exercise bikes.
Group spin classes are also
planned.
Several businesses have
joined forces with the new fit-
ness center to make it truly a
health and fitness center.-
Heartland Rehab will occupy
space as well as a hair salon by
Lisa Croft and Cheek's Gym-
nastics. Wainwright Construc-
tion, the company building the
center, will also have its of-
fices in the building.
Suwannee Health and Fit-
ness will employ 16-17 full
Sandpart-time employees when
it reaches capacity. With the
other businesses in the build-
ing, over 50 people could be
S employed there.
Barney Wainwright said he
feels the center will be a first
step to major growth in Live
Oak.
"We hope the center will
bring the excitement of health
and fitness to the community,"
Marsee said.
Suwannee Health and Fit-
ness will still offer personal .
training by Dan Marsee, an in-
ternationally certified personal
trainer. New assistant manager
Dedra Davis Stratton is also an
internationally certified per-
sonal trainer, as well being in-
ternationally certified as a nu-
tritional counselor. Marsee
said he plans to concentrate
more on sports-specific train-
ing.
Pre-sales have already start-
ed for the new center. There
will be family rates, individual
rates, couple's rates and corpo-
rate rates. The first 500 mem-
bers will be entered into a
drawing for a three-night
Cruise. The first 500 will also
get special rates and other in-
centives along with their
chance to win the cruise.
"Suwannee Health and Fit-
ness is really about health and
I fitness for every "body,'"
r, Stratton said. "It will be a
place to draw people to a posi-
S tive social setting built around
S fitness."

f. I WATER
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C-ALXIXI 17 55 _2 IS2 -A- I





MEMBER 2-3; 2005 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS

OttS


"Copyrighted Material
SSyndicated Contentt


M -r


Available from Commercial News Providers"


t








NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005, PAGE 3C


CALENDAR OF
EVENTS


Through Nov 28
Driver's license and
vehicle inspection
checkpoints scheduled
The Florida Highway Pa-
trol will conduct driver's li-
cense and vehicle inspection
checkpoints through Nov.
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. Trotter's Road,
Fairfield Farms Road, CR
250. CR 349, SR 247 and.SSR
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
SUS 41. SR 6. SR 25 in
Hamilton Count.. Recogniz-
ing the danger presented to
the public by defective vehi-
cle equipment, troopers will
concentrate their efforts on
i dJal gi -operated with
WIddtP*I 'a' -bad brakes.
worn tires and defective
lighting equipment. In addi-
tion, attention w ill be direct-
ed to drivers who would vio-
late the driver license laws
of Florida. The Patrol has
found these checkpoints to
be an effective means of en-
forcing the equipment and
driver's license laws of
Florida %while ensuring the
protection of all motorists.
VOLUNTEERS SIGN IUP
NOW!
Suwannee County Friends
of the Library Book Sale
set for Nov. 3, 4. 5, 10. 11
and 12
Suwannee County Friends
of the Library will hold its


book sale Nov. 3, 4, 5, 10, 11
and 12, Thursday-Saturday
each week during hours of
operation at Suwannee River
Regional Library, US 129
South, Live Oak; donations:
drop off at library; volun-
teers needed: sign up at li-
brary.
Donations needed now!
Items sought for 11th
Annual United Way
Auction scheduled
for No%. 17
United Way of Su\wannee
Valley will hold its 1 Ith An-
nual Auction on Thursday.
Nov. 17, at Quality Inn and
Conference Center. Viewing.
of the items available for
auction along with a silent,
auction begins at 5:30 p.m.
with the live auction begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m. Jackie Tay-
lor and John Hill w ill again
serve as the auctioneers. All
businesses, agencies and in-
di\iduals are invited to do-
nate items for the auction.
and all are united to attend
the auction. Contact the
United Way. 386-752-5604
for additional information.
Register Now!
Opera appreciation'
classes will be taught in
twio'sessbns" it NFCC
"-Nov. 2-Dec. 14
Opera appreciation classes
will be taught by Tobias
Most'el at North Florida
Community College from 7
to 9 p.m. on Wednesdays.
Nov. 2-Dec. 14 at the NFCC
Fine Arts Auditorium on the
Madison campus; Info/regis-
tration: 850-973-9453 or
vwww.nfcc.edu.
Tickets available now!
Nov. 26-Dec. 17
Spirit of the Suwannee
Music Park, Live Oak,
presents a dinner theatre
production of Dickens' "A
Christmas Carol"
Spirit of the Suwannee
Music Park. Live Oak pre-
sents a dinner theatre pro-


duction of Charles Dickens'
classic holiday tale of
Ebenezer Scrooge, "A
Christmas Carol, Saturday
evenings, Nov. 26-Dec. 17,
at the Grande Hall; Private
party bookings available!
Info: toll-free 800-224-5656..
Deadline Nov. 2
'Suwannee County 2005.
Youth Heifer and Prospect
Steer Show set for
Nov. 18-19
Suwannee FFA Alumni and
Suwannee Cattlemen Associ-
ation will sponrsor Suwan-
nee County 2005 Youth
Heifer and Prospect Steer
Show Friday-Saturday, Nov.
18-19, at Suwannee County
Fair Grounds, Live Oak; En-
try fee-$10 per animal pre-
entry; postmark by Nov. 2;
$5 per exhibitor for show-
manship; $20 per animal late
entry fee; Rules, entry' form
and directions can be viewed
on-line at http://www.geoci-
ties. com/suwanneecattle-
men/; Info: FFA Advisor Sta-
cy Young,, syoung@suwan-
nee.kl2.fl.us, 386-208-1519;
SOCA President Dustin,
J o n e s
dustinwjones@gmail.com,
386-842-5114.
Registration deadline is
Nov. 4 for December
ACT Test
ACT college admission
and placement exam will be
conducted Saturday, Dec. 10
at Suwannee High School,
Live Oak; registration dead-
line Nov. 4; late registration
deadline, Nov. 17; Cost- $29
or $43 with writing test; ad-
ditional $18 late registration,
fee; get materials to register
form high school counselor
or register on-line; Info/on-
line registration: 386-364-
2639 or www.actstudent.org.
Deadline Nov. 4
UF/1FAS to hold
agriculture workshops in
Live Oak No%. 9
UF-IFAS will offer an
Agriculture Enterprise \ork-
shops for North Florida from
8 a.m. to 2:15 p.m., Wednes-
day, Nov. 9, at NFREC-SV,
CR 417, Live Oak, four miles
east of Live Oak: Cost: $10;
registration deadline 5 p.m..
Friday. Nov. 4: Info/registra-
tion: Karen Hancock, 386-
3 6 2 1 7 2 5.
kahancock(ii'ifas.ufl.edu or
http. 'nfrec-sv.ifas.ufl.edu.
Deadline Nov. 4
Call for crafts persons.
artists-SFCC Holiday
Crafts Faire
The call is out for crafts
persons and artists to show
their wares at the annual San-
ta Fe Community College
Holiday Crafts Faire, from 9
a.m.-3 p.m., Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday,
Nov. 15, 16 and 17 in the
Building E courtyard on the
Northwest Campus. Local


artists or artist teams and se-
lect non-profit organizations
are invited to participate.
There is no charge for regis-
tration, which is required.
The deadline is Nov. 4.
Sponsored by Santa Fe's Vi-
sual and Performing Arts De-
partment and Center for Stu-
dent Leadership and Activi-
ties Grant 95-5565. Info/reg-
istration: Jayne Grant: 352-
395-5464.
Deadline Nov. 5
McAlpin Elementary
School reunion Nov. 12
The McAlpin Elementary
School 20th reunion will be
held Saturday, Nov. 12, be-
ginning at 10:30 a.m. at the
McAlpin Community Center
for those 60 or older. A dona-
tion of $10 per person is
needed for the catered meal
and other expenses by Satur-
day, Nov. 5. Make checks
payable to "McAlpin School
Reunion" and mail to 850
Tara Trace, Live Oak, FL
32064. Info: 386-362-7704
or 386-364-1454.
Sign up now!
Nov. 5
Osceola Endurance,
Lake City will benefit
"Make a Wish
Foundation"
Osceole Endurance will
benefit "Make A Wish Foun-
dation" on Nov. 5 in Lake
City. American Endurance
Ride Conference, 55 mile, 25
mile, Intro 10 mile; SEDRA
and SERA sanctioned; Info:
Kelly-Jo Mullen, 386-496-
3538, Vickie Doler, 386-755-
1943, e-mail osceo-
la2555@yahoo.com and on-
line at Www.AERC.org or
www.seraonline.org.,
Register no.w!
Shoe Box Run Benefit
for Operation Christmas
Child will be held at Spirit
of the Suwannee Music
Park, Live Oak Nov. 12
Shoe Box Run Benefit for
Operation Christmas Child
will be held Saturday, Nov.


POOL CHLORINE

1 i Refill .
SEAMAN'S AQUA CLEAN
S 230 W Howard S, Live OaK
.,- 362-4043


12. Ride .your motorcycle
from your home base to the
Spirit of the Suwannee Mu-
sic Park, US 129 North, Live
Oak; lunch will be provided;
Cost: donation of a gift-filled
shoe box for a child per rider
or adopt a shoe box per rider;
to adopt a shoe box rider,
simply include, a $20 check
for each rider payable to
Samaritan's Purse/Operation
Christmas Child; shoe boxes
must be marked boy or girl
and category: 2-4, 5-9 or 10-
14; suggested gifts: toys, hy-
giene items, school supplies,
hard candy, etc. Send name',
address, phone number, and
'number of riders with infor-
mation as to whether the rid-
er will have a shoe box or a
check to: Colleen Ruehl, 204
Magnolia Ridge, Craw-
fordville, FL 32327, or call
850-556-1787 and leave a
message. Labels available at
www.samaritanspurse.'org.
,Sponsored by Emmanuel
Riders-CMA Thomasville,
Ga., New, Life Baptist
Church, Tallahassee and
Spirit of the Suwannee Mu'-
sic Park, Live Oak.
Register Now!
Suwannee County
Chamber of Commerce
will hold Christmas on the
Square and Christmas
Parade Dec. 3
Suwannee County Cham-
ber of Commerce Christmas
on the Square and Christimas
Parade will be held Saturday,
Dec. '3. Theme will' be
"Lighting the Way to Christ-
mas." Info booth or float


registration: Susan, 386-362-
3071 or www.suwan-
neechamber.com.
Sign up now!
Live Oak Senior Citizens
schedule tours
Live Oak Senior Citizens
schedule escorted tours to
Alhambra Dinner Theatre,
Jacksonville: Gypsy-Nov.
19; Pigeon Forge, Tenn.-
Dec. 1-4. Costs and dead-
lines for payment \ary for
each trip. The group meets
"the first Monday, 10.30 a.m.,
Extension Building II. Agri-
culture Center. Visitors wel-
come. Info: Lula Herring,
386-364-1510.
Commodity Distribution
Live Oak Nov 2-3*
Suwannee River Economic
Council, Inc. announces U.S.
Department of Agriculture
surplus commodities will be
distributed; to eligible area
residents from 8:30 a.m.-
3 30 p.m. on Wednesday and
Thursday, Nov. 2-3* at the
Suwannee County Coliseum
Complex, front entrance to
gymnasium, Eleventh Street,
Live Oak. Proof of residence
.is required. Rules for accep-
tance in the program are the
same, for everyone without
regard to race, color, nation-
al origin, age, sex or handi-
cap. *Distribution on Thurs-
day only if there is food left..
Nov. 2
North Central Florida
Regional Planning Council
Suwannee County
Transportation
Disadvantaged
Coordinating Board


direction


/Hearing


Solutions, Inc.

Dr. Debra K. Griffin Au.D. Audiologist
,205 Houston Ave NW, Live Oak
............. ...... ..... ............... 386-330-2904

183' NW. Veterans St., LakerCity w,
.............................................. 386-7 8-.3222
Call today for appointment ,.4-.:


STORMS & OUTAGES
Long before a storm or hurricane threatens, SVEC stands ready to respond.
When-the storm hits, our employees roll up their sleeves and go to work to
restore power interrupted by the sorm's fury.


Customers % ho lose po\\ er should
contact SVEC. When the call is
answered, the location of the outage is
recorded automatically by SVEC
automated outage-reporting system.
Customers can also speak directly to a
company representative ift a ailable.
SVEC brings in additional employees Q
to respond to customer calls during
major storms, and it has dramatically
increased the number of incoming d
telephone lines for its outage-
reporting system. But customers may
experience busy signals and longer- w
than-normal waits during times of
high call volumes.

Here are a few tips to follow for your safety:
* If someone In your home Is dependent on medical equipment
requiring electricity, make arrangements In advance for and
alternative power source for emergencies.
* If rising water threatens your home, turn off the power at the
circuit breaker panel or fuse box before water enters your home.
Have an electrician Inspect your system before turning the power
back on after flooding.
* Never replace a fuse or touch a circuit breaker with wet hands, or
while standing on a wet or damp surface.
* If, you see a downed power line, call SVEC to report its location.
* Avoid driving over downed power lines. Avoid puddles near
downed power Ilnea ,'.'iff
* Plug only Individual appldhnces Into portable generators. Never
connect a generator to wall outlets, building wiring or your home's
electrical system.
* If you require transportation assistance during an evacuation,
register in advance with the Civil Defense and Office of Emergency
Management In your county.


*To prepare for outages, It Is wise to have plenty of fresh batteries
for flashlights and radios.
* It you have a gasoline-powered electric generator, use it in well-
ventilated areas and only plug in Individual appliances. Never
connect a generator to a wall outlet of your home or building's
electrical system since that can cause damage to your equipment
and can be a life-threatening danger to your family, neighbors and
repair crews. Be sure to have adequate fuel for your generator and
manage consumRIlpn by running It for only a few hours at a time.
* Prepare a list of essential items you would need in case you are
evacuated from.your home and have them readily available. Some of
these Items could include medications, Insulin, contact
lenses/supplies, extra eyeglasses and denture needs.
If your power goes out, wait at least five minutes before
reporting II lo SVEC office In order to give our
automatic equipment time to restore power.
Listen to your local radio and TV stations for
weather uplates and Information from SVEC.


,Li .ak, FL 32060 Phone (386) 362-22261









PAGE 4C, NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


Community

Continued From Page 3C

will meet in Live Oak
North Central Florida Re-
gional Planning Council
Suwannee County Trans-
portation Disadvantaged Co-
ordinating Board' will meet
at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday,
Nov. 2, in the board room of
Suwannee Valley Transit
Authority, 1907 Voyles St.
SW, Live Oak. Info: 352-
955-2200, leave a message
on voice mail afterhours, or
e-mail, ncfrpc@ncfrpc.org.
March of Dimes Pilau
fund-raiser is Nov. 4
A chicken pilau fund-rais-'
er will be held Friday, Nov. 4
at the Live Oak Fire Depart-
ment from 11 a.m. 'until 2
p.m. to benefit the March of
Dimes. Various community'
agencies and people are in-
volved ini this fund-raiser
and invite, the public to par-
ticipate. For more informa-,
tion, call Suwannee County
Supervisor of Elections
Glenda Williams at 362-
2616.
Nov. 5
McAlpin.2-way
rummage sale to be
held at McAlpin
Community Center
McAlpin 2-way rummage,
will be held sale from 8 a.m.
until 2 p.m., Saturday, No\.
5, at McAlpin Community
Center; rent. a table for $(.10;
food and drink_' available for
sale; Come and sell or buy;
Info,'table reser\ ation: 3"6-
362-2771.
No. 5
Alton Church of God to-
hold an indoor flea market
, Alton Church of God wx ill
hold an indoor flea market
from 8 a.m -3 p.m., Satui-
S da., Nov. 5, inside the Alton"
Church of God Faniilk Life
Center, SR 27 East, Ma.o0:
yard sale, crafts, homemade.


food items, etc.; open to the
public; Info/booth reserva-
tions: Susan Hutchins, 386-
294-3198.
Nov. 5
Anna Miller Circle to
sponsor a yard sale/flea
market
Yard sale/flea market
sponsored by the Anna
Miller Circle will be held
from 8 a.m. until ?, Satur-
day, Nov. 5; East US 90 at
Live Oak Elks Lodge; tables
available, call for cost and
registration; come out for
some great buys that benefit-
local special children, which
.helps meet their needs.
Thank you for your support.
Info/table registration: Carol
Anderson, 386-362-2852.
'Nov. 5
Humane Society's 20th
Annual Pet Show is Nov. 4"
Suwannee Valley Humane
Society, Inc. will host its
20th Annual Pet Show with'
registrationn at 10 a.m. and
contests beginning at 11
a.m., Saturday, Nov. 4 at
Suwannee County Colise-
um, Live Oak; awards for
30 classes, door prizes,
50/50 drawing, lunches and
g:oodie': Cost: $1 for each
class, $5 to sponsor a class
and $25 to be a Pet Show
Sponsor: Note: Pets must be
on'a leash or in a carrier at
all times Owners arie solely
responsible ,for the actions.
of their pets. Info: 850-971-
9904 or toll-free. 866-236-
7812.
No%. 10-11
Suvannee River Water
Management District's
governing board will hold
meeting and workshop
Suwannee River Water
Management District's gov-
erning board will meet at 9
a m., ThursdaN, Nov: 10, at
District headquarters. SR 49
and LiS 901 East, Li\e Oak..


The meeting is to consider
District business and con-
duct public hearings on reg-
ulatory and land acquisition
matters. Following the board
meeting, the governing,
board will attend a workshop.
at 1:30 p.m. and on Friday,
Nov. 11 at 8:30 a.m. at Camp
Weed, Cerveny Conference
Center, 11057 Camp Weed
Place, Live Oak, 386-364-
5250. All meetings, work-
shops and hearings are open
to the public.
Nov. 11
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club; fine dining
with art, and entertainment;
Friday, Nov. 11; meal served
by local service club-gratu-
ity paid to service club; 6-7
p.m. cocktail hour- byob; 7-
9 p.m. meal and entertain-
ment; the dress-coat and tie
for the gentlemen; reserva-
tions only-call 386-364-
5250.
Nov. 12-13
Nationally acclaimed
24th Annual Downtown
Festival & Arts
Show returns to
Gainesville
24th Annual Downtown
Festival & Art Show; 10
a.m.-5 p.m., Saturday-Sun-
day,.Nov. 12-13, from City
Hall to the Hippodrome
State Thdatre, Gainesville;
original oils and acrylics, vi-
brant, watercolors, unique
sculptures, dazzling jewelry,
decorative ceramics and
vivid photography from 250
Vendors; Downtown Blues
Festival, 7 p.m., Friday,
Nov. 11, Downtown Com-
munity Plaza; Terraplane-7
Sp.m., Bobby Blackmon-8
p.m. and Renet Austin-9
p.m.; 4th Annual Jazz Festi-,
val, 6 p.m., Saturday, Nov.
12, :features Eric Darius,


Orofi Soern Gospeli'
"GREATER. VISION' Premier Groups

Will be in Concert on Sunday, November 6 at 7:00 p.m.
At Live Oak First Baptist Church








.7











Tickets for "Greater visionn are $7.50 each and may be purchased at the church office located
at 401 West Howard Street. as well as the New Life Bible Bookstore, Cheek & Scott Drugs
(both Li\e Oak locations), W.B. Howland's Home Impro\ement Warehouse, the Dixie Grill,
and Lake City Christian Supply Bookstore. A nursery %ill be pro% ided for pieschool-age
children. Don't miss GREATER VISION! Z....:,. F


Pieces of a Dream and
Mindwalk. Info: www.gvl-
culturalaffairs.org or call
352-334-ARTS.
Nov. 14
NFCC Artist Series
2005-2006 will present
performance by Teresa
Walters, concert pianist
North Florida Community
College Artist Series 2005-
2006 will present Teresa
Walters, concert pPianist at
7 p.m., Monday, Nov. 14, at
Van H. Priest Auditorium,
NFCC campus, Madison.
She has performed on six
continents and in most of the
50 United States at venues
including C anegie Hall. En-
joy recital/featuring music
by Liszt, Brahms, Gershwin
and Rachmaninov. Season
Pass-adult-$40/12 and un-
der-$25; Individual 'tickets-
$11 adult/$6 child, NFCC
student; Info: 850-973-
1653, e-mail
artistseries@nfcc.edu, or
stop by the ,College Ad-
vancement office located on
the NFCC campus, building
No. 2, Madison.
Nov. 19-20
Craft Festival 2005 will
be held in Gainesville
Craft Festival 2005, North,
Central Florida's largest in-
door craft show, held in the
climate--controlled facility at
the University of Florida's
Stephen C. O'Connell Cen-
ter in Gainesville offers over
300 of the finest crafters and
artisans from all over the
east coast. The .event is
scheduled for Saturday, Nov.
19, from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and
Sunday, Nov. 20 from 10
a.m.-5 p.m'.; unique and
-handmade jewelry, 'pottery,
glassware, wood, clothing,.
children's toys, original art-
work and.personalized gifts;
entertainment provided
throughout the event; hourly


door prizes and a grand
prize; Info: 352-392-7238.
Dec. 1
NFCC Artist Series
2005-2006 will present My
Sinatra: The Songs and
Stories featuring
Cary Hoffman
North Florida Community
College' Artist Series 2005-
2006 will present My Sina-
tia: The Songs and Stories
featuring Cary Hoffman at 7
.p.m., Thursday, Dec. 1, at
Van H. Priest Auditorium,
NFCC campus, Madison.
Enjoy the brilliant songs
Sinatra turned into American
pop standards in his classic
period from'1953'to the ear-
ly 1960s. Season Pass-adult-
$40/12 and under-$25; Indi-
vidual tickets-$11 adult/$6
child, NFCC student; Info:
850-973-1653, e-mail artist-
series@nfcc.edu or stop by
the College
Advancement office located
on the NFCC campus, build-
ing No. 2, Madison.
Dec. 31
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club- New Year's
Eve Party special buffet,
entertainment and,
dancing
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club; fine dining
w ith .iit and entertainment;
Saturday, Dec. 31, meal
served by local service club-
gratuity paid to service club;
6-7 p.m. cocktail hour-
byob; 7-9 p.m. meal and en-
tertainment; the dress-coat
and tie for the gentlemen;
reservation_, o.l' -call 386-
364-5250.
Jan. 12, 2006.
NFCC Artist Series
2005-2006 will present The
World Famous Glenn
Miller Orchestra: The
Legend Lives On
North Florida Community
College-Artist Series 2005-


[[,IIMIm1nNiu INiIi nk"ilI ,[aIalraUiM .14
November 11-13 Jacksonville's Times-Union Center
Friday 8-00 pm Salurday 2:00 & 8 00 pm Sunlay 2"00 & 7.00 pm
Charge-By-Phone 1-888-860-BWAY.:
904-632-3373 within J1kionvillie Discouni group salei 120.1 904-632-3228
[Order Online with Instant Seat Selection! vww.artistserles.tccl.org q
i- i',, rl r r.c A presentallon of the Flor a CoT.r.unily College Arlill iun les ?,:'I r F


2006 will present The World
Famous Glenn Miller Or-
chestra: The Legend Lives at
7 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 12,
2006 at Van H. Priest Audito-
rium, NFCC campus, Madi-
son. Back by popular de-
mand, the Glenn Miller Or-
chestra returns to perform its
big band classics with music,
director Larry O'Brien. En-
joy favorites such as Tuxedo
Junction, Moonlight Sere-
nade, Chattanooga Choo-
Choo. Season Pass-adult-
$40/12 and under-$25; Indi-
vidual tickets-$11 adult/$6
child, NFCC student; In the
Mood and more. Info: 850-
973-1653, e-mail artist-
series@nfcc.edu or stop by
the College Advancement of-
fice located on the NFCC
campus, building No. 2,
Madison.
Jan. 13. 2006
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club
White Lake Yacht and Din-
ner Club; fine dining with art
and entertainment; Friday,
Jan. 13, 2006; meal served
by local service club-gratuity
paid to service club; 6-7 p.m.
cocktail hour- byob; 7-9 p.m.
meal and entertainment; the
dress-coat and tie for the
gentlemen; reservations
only-call 386-364-5250.
Feb. 14, 2006
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club- Valentine's
Day dancing
White Lake Yacht and Din-
ner Club; fine dining with art
and entertainment; Tuesday,
Feb. 14, 2006; nieal served
by local service club-gratuity
paid to service club; 6-7 p.m.
cocktail hour- byob; 7-9 p.m.
meal and entertainment; the
dress-coat and tie .for the
gentlemen; reservations
only-call 386-364-5250.
Feb. 17. 2006
NFCC Artist Series
2005-2006 will present
Tribute to Ray Charles
North Florida Community
College Artist Series -20054"
2006 will present Tribute to'
Ray Charles at 7 p.m., Fri-
day, Feb. 17, 2006 at Van H.
Priest Auditorium, NFCC,
campus, Madison. Ray
Charles' hometown area cel-
ebrates his music with per-
formances by the jazz ensem-
bles of Florida A&M Univer-
sity, Florida State Uni\ersity
and Valdosta, State Universi-
ty. The program will also fea-
ture remembrances by people
Who actually knew him. Spe-
cial guest performers are ex-
pected. Season Pass-adult-
$40/12 and under-$25; Indi-
vidual tickets-$11i adult/$6
child, NFCC student; Info:
850-973-1653, e-mail artist-
series@i'nf'cc.edu or stop by
the College Advancement of-
fice located'on the NFCC
campus, building No. 2,
Madison.
March 2, 2006
NFCC Artist Series
2005-2006 will presentA
Closer Walk with Patsy
Cline: America's Favorite
Patsy Cline Tribute
North Florida Community
College Artist Series 2005-
2006 will present A Closer
Walk with Patsy Cline:
America's Favorite Patsy
Cline Tribute at 7 p.m.,
Thursday, March 2, 2006 at
Van H. Priest Auditorium,
NFCC campus, Madison.
This hit musical performed
by Springer Theatre traces
the legendary singer's rise to
stardom from her hometown
in Virginia to The Grand Ole
Opry, Las Vegas and
Carnegie Hall. Season Pass-
adult-$40/12 and urider-$25;
Individual tickets-$11
adult/$6 child, NFCC stu-


dent; Info: 850-973-1653, e-
'mail artistseries@nfcc.edu or
stop by the College Advance-
ment office located on the
NFCC campus, building No.
2, Madison.
March 17, 2006
White Lake. Yacht and
Dinner Club
White Lake Yacht and,Din-
ner Club; fine dining with art
and entertainment; Friday,


SEE COMMUNITY, PAGE 6C








NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005, PAGE 5C


Take


f Health to


Your-



Heart


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


. You'may have seen our
sign many, many times.
IF SO, YOU KNOW where
to final comprehensive
denial care.
4 r,.1I. tr dti'l\ praifi ce
ill *.* ip/l ii1. ', ti
parnit.l i pre,'.s isneeds
aniiit o0 ri
LIVE OAK DENTAL OFFICE
(386) 362-1646
931 N. Ohio Ave.,
Live Oak, FL 32060
Ale: F Redlearn Jr.
DDS,DP.A
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ssisted Living .




c anzme.
l lc, aa Lt-Countu :,citz i .Ettin .
.I 'A t oorna, ,alsi 24 l:ul C 'ar .
Visit us on the \%eb at w\\\.oakridgealf.com
Email: oaklidgealf@(aalliel.net
Nao FL Coan[t Rd 25I1 -A
Licem l Dc AL963 (386) 294-5050
Family'Dentistry


HERBERT C.
MANTOOTH,
D.D.S, P.A.
602 Railroad Ave., Live Oak. FL
(386) 362-6556
"-. 1,:800-829-6506
, o,l,.>.4itt fOtV..annee Ci .uni) .


North


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EyeCare
Examination and Treatment of the Eye
Eyeglasses and Contact Lenses


625 Helvenston
Live Oak, Florida 32Q66
: "6..,.F


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

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Counseling

ANDREW HARRELL
Licensed Mental Health Counselor
Certified Addiction Prevention
Professional
'by- Blue Cross Blue Shield
BBuesBou e S
aBlue d Accepted
Asao daton
Live Oak, FL
(386) 362-8825
1ll''M H


Medical
Equipment
Oxygen
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Locally Owned & Operated
101 SW U.S. Hwy, 27, Branford, FL 32008
(386) 935-6905
,229 W., Main St., Mayo, FL,32066
.(386) 294-3777 .


A Delicate Balance
(ARA) As a new mother, what do you do if your infant suddenly develops what
looks like a case of teenage acne or a rash on his or her scalp? And while you're
worried about your child's skin. you may be worried about your own and the
changes it experienced during and after pregnancy. For a lifetime'of healthier skin,
a dermatologist a doctor who
specializes in the care of the skin can
address both mother and baby skin,
concerns.
"Psychosocial stressors, such as
hormonal changes, sleep deprivation,
dietary changes and n the new
responsibility of caring for a baby can
have a significant effect on a mother's
skin," says dermatologist Andrea Lynn
*'. Cambio. M.D., of New York City.
"Hormones that also can affect the
baby's skin pass from the another to
child, leading to several common
conditions in baby that can be resolved,
bN consulting ith a dermatologist."
Winter Skin Care for Baby
The change of season can be
challenging for the delicate skin of.an
infant and Dr. Cambio recommends the
following tips to.prevent seasonal skin
conditions:
Use only fragrance-free baby soaps and lotions.
Apply generous amounts of moisturizing creams and ointments to areas of
baby's skin that appear dr.
Reduce the number of baths Avoid daily baths and spend no more than 10
minutes washing your child in lukewarm water.


' Use a humidifier to boost moisture and ease your child's breathing o% ernight.
Don't bundle children up too tightly Hea-v layers can make children sweat,
leading to skin irritation, while under-dressing can expose your child's skin to the
S elements., .. .,... ..
' Infant Skin Conditions -..". -":


Recurrent diaper rash is caused b. persistent wvet, soiled diapers and the use of
unnecessary baby products, such as powders, creams, lotions and oils. "When a
baby has diaper rash, parents should remember to change diapers frequently, use a
warm, wet washcloth instead of pre-moistened baby \\ipes on the bottom and apply
a barrier cream with zinc oxide to the affected area." recommends Dr. Cambio.
Atopic dennatitis, or eczema, is an itchy, oozing, crusting rash that occurs mainly
on the face and scalp, but patches can appear anywhere. Eczema treatment can
include the use of an over-the-counter or prescription topical, steroid-free
antihistamine.

Baby acne, which can have the appearance of pimunples and whiteheads along the
nose and cheeks, is quite common in newborns. This condition usually clears within
three weeks without treannent.
Birthmarks. the two most common types of which are hemangiomas and port-
wine stains, may increase in size as a child grows. Port-wine stains are present at
birth, while hemangiomas may not immediately appear. Oral corticosteroids can be
prescribed or a pulsed-dye laser can be used to significantly improve the appearance
of these birtlunarks.
Mother's Skin Changes
Dark patches on the face could be melasma, also known as the "mask of
pregnancy." This benign condition is attributed to an overproduction of melanin, a
natural substance in the body that gives color to the hair, skin and eyes. Dr. Cambio
recommends applying cosmetics to camouflage the condition and wearing a broad-
spectrum sunscreen with a Sun Protection Factor (SPF) of 15 or higher to prevent
further darkening of the skin. A dernnatologist also can prescribe topical creams
with ingredients such as hydroquinone, retinoids, azeleic acid or hydroxyacids.
Stretch marks develop in more than 90 percent of women during pregnancy.
"There are no over-the-counter treatments to "cure' stretch marks, but a moisturizer
ma\ help improve their appearance and control itching," remarks Dr. Cambio.
"Womnen.also may use a sunless tanning product which can help hide stretch marks.
or there are many successful treatment options available from a dermatologist, such
as a prescription tretinoin cream or laser treatments."
During pregnancy, itchy. red skin is common on the palms of the hands and the
soles of the feet. The best solution for this condition is to avoid long, hot showers
and swvitch to a fragrance-free non-soap cleanser. An over-the-counter mentholated
or oatmeal-based moisturizer stored in the refrigerator can provide added relief.
"For many ne\\ mothers, caring for their own skin after pregnancy is not at the
top of their list, while caring for their newborn's skin becomes the priority. A visit
to the dermatologist can put a mother at ease about her child's skin condition, while
finding solutions to her own skin concerns," says Dr. Cambio.
For more information about skin care, visit the Academy's Web site at
wwiv.aad.org or contact the Academy toll-free at (888) 462-DERM (3376).
Courtesy of ARA Content


sa ncer pare ti nts n ii leorLida
"',''*'" ." ', ";''' -^'.'': :. Now. seeing patients at Shands at Live Oak :


We are a
total care
medical
oncology &
hematology
practice.
10 1399CF-F.p .


Welcoming New Patients at
our two offices at:
Shands @ Live Oak or Lake City.
Please call (386) 755-1655
it ae Kem ,an,. for an appointment or information
.4ll Chemotherapy administration and management


Specializing in:
SAnemia
*Triromriocylopenia
i Bleaing or ClC.tin., ,isorder.
SBreasi Cance
SColon Can.cer
* Ovaran Cancer
SMultple Myelorrr3
* Leukemia
*Lyimp ori ca
ADCeWnQPOI UMCv IP. tAtirrtir


Dr. Rios
OBGYN
N, I idwife Services Available
Marlene 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


131'407-F


iitnhiial E- GUuni-l
Medicine




Dr. Renaldas A. Smidtas, MD
American Board of Internal Medicine Certified,
Fellow of the American Board of Balance Medicine.
Kathy Newman, ARNP, Pollyanna Bass. ARNP
C.,mprfthtnsit pitinL, cr Indl ..rj .n Thitrapi- .1n, il.nhKri e.
Slihidu r r nd iar k Lit aik pjiairt dinr ,i l itlh .ui-Sppni,
itLirn.l..' Crmpiiilt liod dizz'nc.. siid illjnic c.iio .ldrt i di i
rn ,tirini .altro ii .Arl an in r ..R uii r i lnsdid di;arji..-is
bn..n dtniii i' li,..o C..nmt li B IO\, dirm itr,,.,r,
Lie Oak Jasper
362-5840 792-0753
1-137 N Owt, Aie 41". NW -i. Ai-Ve
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To place an ad on this
page, please call
Myrtle at 386-362-1734
Ext. 103

SPhsical Ttapy

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Li'e Oak1 205-.14-14 M-dic,cle Pruotecrtr,
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Email: info@-healthcorerehab.com
Website: \w ww.isgroup.nethealthcore

Physical Tliiapy


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REHABILITATION SERVICES
Sandy Laxton, PTA
PROFESSIONAL TOUCH
PHYSICAL THERAPY
Workers Compensation, Industrial
Rehabilitation, Ergonomic Consultation.
Job/WVorkers Site Analysis
Orthopedic/Sports Medicine, Pediatrics
Medicare, Medicaid. 4iAtled & BCBS
Providers
1506 South Ohio Ave. Like Oak, FL 32060
1386i364-5051



C. CON Or
&n Imutence Center




ROBERT G. BUSCH. D.O.
ERIC ORDINARIO. D.O.
Board Certified Urolog3 and Lirological Surger)
Common Problems Treated:
Infection- Prostate Problem- Kidne) Stones Sexual
Problems Genal Suiger-, Cancer of the Urinary Tract*
[n-ipotence Inenilivy IJrrniar ncorinence
Common Surgical Procedures In Office:
CytocLOpyv No Scjpel \,V'I.ect:.m .Treatment of
Condyloma ProsBate Lirai:.,un.l/Bi.pi Bladder
ULitiraojnd Peril1 Vascular Studies ,
Common Surgical Problems In
Hospital or rmbulalor) Surgical Center:
Prostate. Kidney and Bladder Cancer Surgery
Kidney Stone and Surgerx Lithotrnp. Nl Microscopic
\ .ectnorrniv Reier.ujl Imp,7ten'ce Surger:, Herrnia Surgeci)
Spc, t/io,:in i/ ic hieo(.o .(;id i rVoImftl c' Mt A/le
hIpiii.tii'nci S re'if 'i1 ain McdAl i l l T ri ptirpi
All patients are gi'en
personal and confidential attention.

]3liS" F


We


-L i


Il


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


. ..l.. I. 1. 1 --










PAGE 6C, NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


Community


Continued From Page 4C

March 17, 2006; meal served
by local service club-gratu-
ity paid to service club; 6-7
p.m. cocktail hour- byob; 7-
9 p.m. meal and entertain-
ment; the dress-coat and tie
for the gentlemen; reserva-
tions only-call 386-364-
5250.
March 17-April 2.006
Savannah Music Festival
will by held
Tickets are officially on
sale for the 2006 Savannah
Music Festival, March 17-
April 2, 2006! Go on-line to
http://www.savannahmu-
sicfestival.org/tickets.asp;
artists scheduled: Emmy
Lou Harris, Peru Negro, An-
dre Watts and the Atlanta
Symphony Orchestra, Daniel
Hope, Ben Tucker,. Derek
Trucks, The Codetalkers,
Bela Fleck and the Fleck-
tones, The Del McCoury
Band, James Bignon and the
2006 .American Traditions
.Competition a celebration
of American vocal music.
'May 14. 2006
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club Mother's
Day Brunch Buffet
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club; fine dining
with art and entertainment;
Sunday, May 14, 2006; meal
served by,ipcal service club-
gratuity paid to service club;
6-7 p.m. cocktail hour-
byob; 7-9 p.m. meal and en-
tertainment; the dress-coat
and tie for' the gentlemen:
reservations only-call 386-
S364-5250.
NMa) 19, 2006
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club
White Lake. Yacht and
Dinner Club; fine dining
with art and entertainment,
Friday. May 19, 2006: meal
served b\ local service club-
gratuiit paid to ser\ ice club;
6-7 .p.m. cocktail hour-
byob; 7- ppn, epl,and; en-
tertainment the dress-coat
and tie for the gentlemen.
reservations only-call 386-
364-5250.
June 16. 2006
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club -
Father's Day
White Lake Yacht and
Dinner Club: fine dining
w\\ith art and entertainment:
Sunday. June 16. 2006; meal
served by local ser ice club-
gratuity paid to service club:
6-7 p.m. cocktail hour-
byob: 7-9 p.m. meal and en-
Stlertainment: the dress-coat
and tie for the gentlemen:
reservations only-call 386-
364-5250.

Monthly Meetings
Allen Boyd (D-North
Florida) Staff Branford -
third \Vednesday: To\', n
Hall, Council Chambers,
Branford; 1-2:30 p.m..;
trained staff visits to assist
constituents: Info: 202-225-
.. :" 2 . 3 5 ,
www.house.got boyd'.
Allen Boyd (D-North
Florida) Staff Live Oak -
third Wednesday: City
Council Chambers. City
Hall, 101 SE White 'Ave;;
S Live Oak; 9:30-11:30 a.m.;
trained staff visits to assist
constituents: Info: 202-225.
.. .3 5 ,
ww\vw.house.gov.\ boyd. :
Alzheimer's Support
*. Group third Thursday (ex-
cept December) at 3:30 p.m.:
Good Samaritan Center,.
S Donling Park. Info: Angie
S Paarlberg. 386-658-5594.
SAmerican Legion Post
.: 107 first Thursday: 12-2
p.m.. Suwannee River Re-
i gional Library. South Ohio


Ave Live Oak; Info: Ron
S Slater, commander. 386-208-
8073 or Richard Buffington.
adjutant. 386-364-5985.
American Legion Auxil-
iary Unit No. 107 first Sat-
urday: 10-11 a.m.: Su%%an-
nee Elementary School. next
to the track on Pinewood.
Live Oak; Info: Pat
SMcLauchlin 386-362-3524
or Tanya Lees 386-364-
8331.
American Legion Post


132 second Tuesday; 7
p.m.; Wellborn Masonic
Lodge, on CR 137, down-
- town Wellborn; Info: Gerald
7 McKean, 386-963-5901.
Branford Camera Club -
* third Thursday; 7:30 p.m.;
Branford Library; Info: Car-
* olyn Hogue, 386-935-2044.
Cub Scout Pack No. 408
Committee second Tues-
day; 6:30 p.m.; Live Oak
. Church of Christ, 1497 Irvin
Ave.. SR 51 South; Info:
3 8 6 3 6 2 3 0 3 2,
1 comm_chair@pack408.net,
www.pack408.net; Tiger,
* Wolf, Bears, and Webelos
dens (grades one five) -
every Thursday; at the
church; 6:30-8 p.m.; Aug.-
May; Pack meeting fourth-
* Thursday; at the church;
1 6:30-8 p.m., Aug.-Mskits
and fun.
Disabled American Vet-
erans Chapter No. 126 -
second Thursday; 6 p.m.;
226 Parshley St., S.W, Live
Oak; Info: 386-362-1701.
Dowling Park Volunteers
first Saturday; 1100 hours
(11 a.m.); training each fol-
lowing Saturday at 1100 (11
a.m.); 22992 CR 250, Live
Oak.
Florida Gateway, Char-
ter Chapter of the Ameri-
can Business Women's As-
sociation second Thurs-
day: 6, p.m.; locations
change; Info: Sandy Harri-
son at 386-754-0434 or 386-
752-0516.
Friends of Suwannee
River State Park second
Tuesday; 7 p.m., board
meeting:. Suwannee River
State Park, US 90 West, Live
Oak; Info: Membership
.Chair Walter Schoenfelder
850-971-5354, wbs@surf-
best.net.
SGirl Scout Leaders, Girl
Scouts of Gateway Council
first Monday; 7 p.m.;
Woman's Club, Eleventh'
Street, Live Oak; Info: Mary
Checkl-Cason.. ,62-
4475. .... 1 o ," '
Hamilton County Gov-
ernmental, Bellville Volun-
teer Fire/Rescue executive
board second Monday, 7
p.m.
Hamilton County Alco-
hol and Other Drug Pre-:
vention Coalition fourth
Wednesday: 9:30-1 [ aj..,.
Hamilton County School
Board meeting room, JRE
Lee Administrative Com-
plex., Jasper: Info: Grace
McDonald, 386-938-4911,
mcdonaldglialltel.net
Hamilton County Board
of Commissioners first
Tuesday. 9 a.m., and third
Tuesday at 6 p.m.. County
Commissioners' Board
Room, courthouse, Jasper.
Hamilton County Cham-
ber of Commerce, Inc, -
first Thursday; 6 p.m.;, 204
N. Hatile St.. Jasper: Info:
386-792-1300. .
Hamilton County Coun-
cil on Aging, Inc. needs
volunteer drivers; home-de-
livered meals program; Info:
Kanoye Capps; 1509, S.W.
First Street. Jasper, 386-792-
1136.
SHamilton Counts Devel-
opment Authority second
Thursday: 7 p.m., at 204 NE
1st St., Sandlin Building.
Jasper; Info: 386-792-6828.
Hamilton Count) Plan-
ning and Zoning Board -
second Tuesday. 6 p.m.;
Hamilton County Board of
County Commissioners
meeting room. Hamilton
County Courthouse, Jasper;
open to the public. NOTE:
Effective Nov. 8, meeting
changed .from 7 p.m. to 6
p.m due to Daylight Savings
Time.


Hamilton Count) Riding
Club first Saturday; 5 p.m.,
meeting-games: Hamilton
County Arena, Jasper; third
Saturday; 5 p.m trail ride-
dinner. locatiori announced
at the first Saturday meeting:
new members welcome;
Info. 386-792-2725.
Hamilton County Tourist
Development Council sec-'
ond Wednesday: noon; 204
NE Ist St.. Sandlin Building,,
Jasper; Info: 386-792,6828.


Home and Community
Educators (HCE) first Fri-
day; 9:30 a.m.; Suwannee
County Extension Office,
Coliseum Complex,
Eleventh Street, Live Oak;
new members welcome;
Pleasant Hill second Mon-
day; McAlpin Comunity
Club, McAlpin; Happy
Homemakers second
Wednesday; Suwannee
County Coliseum Complex,
Eleventh Street, Live Oak.
Info: 386-362-2771.
Humane Society, Suwan-
nee Valley Animal Shel-
ter second Monday; noon;'
at the shelter located on Bis-
bee Loop, south entrance, in
Lee off CR 255, Madison.
County; Info: toll-free 866-
Adoptl2, 866-236-7812,
www.geocities.com/suwan-
neehs.
Jasper City Council
Meeting second Monday; 6
p.m.; Jasper City Hall.
Jasper Lions Club Meet-
ing second and fourth
Tuesday, 7 p.m., Roosters
Diner. Info: Bob Clark, 386-
792-2143.
Jennings Town Council
Meeting first Tuesday; 7
'p.m.; Jennings Town Hall.
Hamilton County School
Board fourth Tuesday; 6
p.m.
White Springs Town
Council Meeting: Third
Tuesday; 7 p.m.; White
Springs Town Hall.
I Can Cope (cancer) -
third Tuesday; 7 p.m.; Mar-
vin E. Jones Building, Dowl-
ing Park; Info: Cindy, 386-
658-5700; educational sup-
port group for any type of
cancer for patients, families
and friends.,
Leona 4-H Community
Club first Monday; 7 p.m.;
home of Avon and Betty
Hicks, 6107 180th St.,
McAlpin; Info: Betty Hicks,
386-963-4205; Pam Nettles,
386-963-1236.
SLion's Club, second
Tuesday and fourth Tuesday;
7 p.m.; Farm Bureau meet-
ing room; Info: Richard
Tucker, 386-963-4577.
Live Oak Artist Guild -
first Tuesday; 7 p.m.; St.
Luke's Episcopal Church,
Live Oak; Info: Don Strick-
land. 386-362-5146.
Live Oak Christian
Home Educators first,
Thursday of every month.
Info: Tammy Baco, 386-362-
-6939; strong home school
support group. '
Live Oak Garden Club -
Sept -May: Morning Glo-
ries-third Friday; Night
Bloomers-third Tuesday,
1302 S.W. Eleventh Street,
Live Oak.
Live Oak Senior Citizens
first Monday; 10:30 a.m.;,
Exhibition II Building, Coli-'
seum Complex, 1302 SW,
Eleventh St., Live Oak; es-
corted tours, prices vary;
Info: Lula Herring, 386-364-
.1510.
Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society ,- Animal
Shelter second Monday;
noon; at the shelter located
on Bisbee Loop, south en-
trance, in Lee off CR 255,
Madison County: Info: toll-
free 866-Adoptil2. 866-236-.
7. 8 1 2
www.geocities.com/suwan-
neehs.
Live Oak. Suwannee
County Recreation Board -
second "Wednesday: 5:30
p.min. Suwaninee Parks &
Recreation offices,. 1201
Silas Drive, Live Oak; Info:
386-362-3004.
MADD Dads Third
Thursday; 7 p.m.; Suwannee
County Courthouse.


Man To Man Group -
second Thursday; 7 p.m.;
Marvin :E.. Jones Building,
Dowling Park; free; refresh-
ments provided; Info:
American Cancer Society
toll-free 800-ACS-2345 or
the local office toll-free 888-
295-6787 (Press 2) Exi. 114.
Market .Da)s Advent
Christian Village first Sat-
urday: 8 a.m.-1 p.m.; Space-
first-come, fifst-serve basis,
$5 each; Village Square
shops open; Info: Lodge Of-


fice 386-658-5200.
McAlpin Community
Club second Monday; 7
p.m.; covered dish dinner
first; everyone welcome;
purpose to acquaint mem-
bers of the community ser-
vices available in the coun-
ty; Info: Grant Meadows Jr.,
386-935-9316 or Shirley
Jones, 386-963-5357; build-
ing rental: Kristie Harrison.
386-364-3400.
MOMS Club second
Wednesday; 11:15 a.m. at
the fellowship hall of Bethel
Missionary Baptist Church,
go West on US 90 seven
miles from 1-75, and 1-1/2
miles from the
Columbia/Suwannee County
line, 12 miles from Live
Oak; Info: 386-397-1254,
MOMSClubofLiveOak-
LakeCityFl@alltel.net
National Active and Re-
tired Federal Employees
(N.A.R.F.E.) Association -
third Tuesday; 11:30 a.m.;
Quail Heights Country Club,
Lake City; guest speakers;
all present and retired feder-
al employees invited;
NOTE: October meeting
changed to, 6:30 p.m.,
Thursday, Oct. 21; Info:.
386-755-8570 or 386-752-
6593.
North Florida Chapter of
Newborns in Need first.
Saturday; 9:30 a.m.; St.
Luke's Episcopal Church,
1391 SW Eleventh Street,
Live Oak; join them in pro-
viding for these babies too
young to help themselves.
Info: Dorothy Phillips, sec-
retary, 386-362-1886.
Nursing Mom's Group -
second Friday; 10 a.m.;
Suwannee River Regional
Library, Live Oak; Info:
Michelle,-386-776-2955.
Remembering the Loss
of Your Baby -first Thurs-
day; 11:30 a.m.-l p.m.; Hos-
pice of North Central Flori-
da, North Building Counsel-
ing Roomrn, 4305 NW 90th
, Blvd., Gainesv;lle; open
support group for families
who have experienced the
loss of a baby; Info: Cheryl
Bailey, 352-692-5107, toll-
free 800-816-0596.
SHINE Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders
Volunteers needed; com-
prehensive training provided
to assist elders and their
caregivers receive informa-
tion and, assistance on health
insurance and. Medicare;
Florida Department of Elder
Affairs; no charge for ser-
vices; Info: toll-free 800-
262-2243, M1onday-Friday,
8:30 a.m.- 4:30 p.m.
SHINE Serving. Health
Insurance Needs of Elders
Branford first Wednes-
day; 9-10 a.m.; Library, US
129 North, Branford: free;
trained volunteers help el-
ders and their caregivers in
Suwannee County to under-
stand Medicare and other
health insurance programs
make informed decisions on
insurance,. Medicare Pre-
scription Drug Cards and on
Discounted prescription drug
programs and eligibility re-
quirements: Info: Florida
Department of Elder Affairs
toll-free 800-262-2243,

Monday Friday, 8:30 a.m.-
4:30 p.m. ,
SHINE Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders
Advent Christian Village
Dowling Park trained
volunteers help elders and
their caregivers, in, Dowling
Park area 'of- Suwannee
County, to understand
Medicare and other 'health
insurance programs make in-
formed decisions on insur-


ance, Medicare Prescription
Drug Cards 'and on discount-
ed prescription drug pro-
grams and eligibility re-
quirements; free; Info: ap-
pointment 386-658-3333 or'
386-658-5329; Florida De-
partment of Elder Affairs
toll-free 800-262-2243,
Monday Friday, 8:30 a.m.-
4:30 p.m.
SHINE Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders
- Jasper Monday-Friday,
1-4 p.m.; Hamilton Pharma-


cy Assistance Program, San-
dlin Building, 204 NE 1st
Street, Jasper; trained volun-
teers help elders and their
caregivers in Suwannee
County to understand
Medicare and other health
insurance programs make in-
formed decisions on insur-
ance, Medicare Prescription
Drug Cards and on discount-
ed prescription drug pro-
grams and eligibility re-
quirements; free; Info: Flori-
da Department of Elder Af-
fairs toll-free 800-262-2243,
Monday Friday, 8:30 a.m.-
4:30 p.m.
SHINE Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders
Live Oak second Mon-
day, 12:30-2:30 p.m. or sec-
ond Thursday, 1:30-2:30
p.m.; Suwannee River Re-
gional Library, US 129
South, Live Oak; trained
volunteers help elders and
their caregivers in Suwannee
County to understand
Medicare and other health
insurance programs make in-
formed decisions on insur-
ance, Medicare Prescription
Drug Cards and on discount-
ed prescription, drug pro-
grams and eligibility re-
quirements; free; Info: Flori-
da Department of Elder,Af-
fairs toll-free 800-262-2243,
Monday Friday, 8:30 a.m.-'
4:30 p.m.
SHINE Serving Health
Insurance Needs of Elders
Mayo first Wednesday,
10:30-11:30 a.m., Library,
SR 51, May6; trained volun-
teers help elders and their
caregivers in Lafayette
County to understand
Medicare and other health
insurance programs make in-
formed decisions on insur-
ance, Medicare Prescription
Drug Cards and on discount-
ed prescription drug pro-
grams and eligibility re-
quirements; free; Info: Flori-
da Department of Elder Af-
Sfairs toll-free 800-262-2243,
Monday.-YFriday, 8:30 a.m.-
4:30 p.m.
SHINE Serving Health
Insurance Needs .of Elders
White Springs first and
third Thursday; 9:30-11:30
a.m.; Library, 12797 Roberts
Street, White Springs; free;
trained 'volunteers help el-
ders and their caregivers in
Suwannee County to under-
stand' Medicare. and other
health insurance programs
make informed decisions on
insurance, Medicare Pre-
scription Drug Cards and on
discounted prescription drug
programs and eligibility re-
quirements; Info: Florida
Department of Elder Affairs
,toll-free 800-262-2243,
Monday, Friday, 8:30 a.m.-
4:30 p.m.
Small Scale Farmers
and Craft Designers Mar-
ket Committee third
Thursday; 7 p.m.; Coliseum
.extension offices.
Suwannee Chapter of
the Florida Trail Associa-
tion -,second Monday; 7-9
p.m.; Suwannee River Water
Management District, US 90
and CR 49, Live Oak; Info:
Sam Bigbie, 386-362-5090;
Don Neale, 386-362-4850;
Sylvia Dunrinam, 386-362-
3256.
Suwannee County
Tourist Development
Council fourth Tuesday; 1
p.m.; Chamber of Commerce
Building, 816 S. Ohio Ave.,
Live Oak.
Suwannee County Cat-
tlemen's Association third
Thursday; 6:30 p.m.; Farm-
ers Co-op meeting room;
-Info: Herb Rogers, 386-362-
4118.
Suwannee County Senior


Citizens first Monday;
10:30 a.m., Exhibition II
Building, Coliseum Com-
plex, 1302 SW Eleventh St.,
Live Oak; escorted tours,
.prices vary; Info: Lula Her-
ring, 386-364-1510.
Suwannee River Valley
Archaeology Society third
Tuesday; public library,
Branford; Info: 386-935-
4901.
Suwannee Valley
Builders Association sec-


ond Thursday; 6 p.m.; Farm
Bureau meeting room, 407
Dowling Ave., Live Oak; $5
per person for. meal and
meeting.
Suwannee Valley Ge-
nealogical Society first
Thursday; 7 p.m., Wilbur St.
Live Oak; Open Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 9 a.m.-noon
and 1.-5 p.m.; Info: 386-330-
0110.
Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society Animal
Shelter second Monday;
noon; at the shelter located
on Bisbee Loop, south en-
trance, in Lee off CR 255,
Madison County; Info: toll-
free 866-Adoptl2, 866-236-
7 8 1 2
www.geocities.com/suwan-
neehs.
Suwannee Valley Quil-
ters first and third Thurs-
day; 10 a.m.; Info: Jane,
386-776-2909 after 4 p.m.
Suwannee Valley Kennel
Club third Tuesday; 7:30
p.m.; Hospitality and Recre-
ational Building, Columbia
County Fairgrounds, Lake
City, Lake City.
Tobacco-Free Partner-
ship of Suwannee County -
,quarterly, Info: Mary Jordan
Taylor, 386-362-2708, ext.
232.
Vision SSeeds Inc. sec-
ond Tuesday, 6 p.m. prompt-
ly; 110 Lafayette Ave. SW,
Live Oak (temporarily); di-
rectiohs: US 90 west to
Lafayette Ave., one block
east of Mott Buick, turn left,
first house on right, across
from Gator Motors.. Spiritu-
al-Social-Educational-Eco-
nomic-Development. Save
our children! Unity in Christ
Jesus Empowerment. All
are welcome. Info: Otha
White Sr., president 386-
364-1209.
Vivid Visions, Inc. first
Monday;. 5:30 p.m.; Dou-
glass Center Conference
Room; a shelter and out-
reach agency for .Victimsof
domestic violence;, .1rifo:
386-364-5957.
Wellborn Community
Association (WCA) sec-
ond Thursday; 7 p.m.; Well-
born Community Center;
Info: Bonnie Scott, 386-963-
4952, 386-208-1733-leave a
message. WCA fund-raiser
to benefit building fund -
Blueberry Pancake Break-
fast first Saturday; center
of Wellborn, Andrews
Square; blueberry pancakes,
sausage and orange juice or'
coffee.
Wellborn Neighborhood
Watch last Thursday, 7
p.m., Blake Lowe Building,
1517 4th Ave:, Wellborn;
Info: Bruce or Jane, 386-
963-3196.
Weekly Meetings
Al-Anon/Mayo Al-Anon
Group.- Thursdays,, 8 p.m.,
Mayo Manna House, Pipe
Street for family members
and friends to show support;
Info: Barbara, 386-294-3348
or Marcia, 386-208-1008.
Alcoholics Anonymous -
Branford Tuesdays and
Friday, 7:30 p.m., Branford
United Methodist Church,
Express and Henry St.,
Branford. For more info, call
386-935-2242 or the District
16 Help Line toll-free, 800-
505-0702.
Alcoholics Anonymous -
'Live Oak Tuesdays and
Friday, 8 p.m., Precinct
Voting Building, Nobles Fer-
ry Road, Live Oak. Info:
District 16 Help Line toll-
free, 800-505-0702.
Alcoholics Anonymous -
Mayo Group Sundays,
Monday, Wednesdays and
Thursday at 8 p.m.; Manna
House, Pine Street, Mayo.
Info: 386-294-2423 or Dis-


trict 16 Help Line toll-free,
800-505-0702.
Alcoholics Anonymous -
Trinity Group Mondays,
7-8 p.m.; Jasper Library;
District 16 Help Line toll-
free, 800-505-0702.
Alcoholics Anonymous -
White Springs Courage to
Change Mondays, 8 p.m.,
Methodist Church, White
Springs. Info: 386-397-1410

SEE COMMUNITY, PAGE 7C










NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005, PAGE 7C


Community


Continued From Page 6C

or District 16 Help Line toll-
free, 800-505-0702.
Bluegrass Association -
Saturdays; 6 p.m.;, bluegrass
jam; Pickin' Shed; except
during main festival events;
Spirit of the Suwannee Mu-
sic Park, US 129 North, Live
Oak; potluck dinner discon-
tinued until October; Info:
386-364-1683.
Bridge Club Mondays,
6:45 p.:m., Golden corral
Restaurant, Live Oak, Info:
386-362-3200.
Boy Scout Troop 693 -
Mondays, 7 p.m., Shrine
Club, Bass Road, until fur-
ther notice. Info: 386-776-
2863
Dowling Park Volunteers
Saturday; 1100 hours-11
a.m.; at 22992 CR 250, Live
Oak.
Home Front Ministries -
weekly meetings;. offers
spiritual and emotional, sup-
port to women 'going
through separation, divorce
or a troubled marriage: also,
offers individual prayer min-
istry to women, regardless of
marital status, for healing
life's hurts. Located in Lake
City. Info: 386-"54-2800 or
386-963-4903.
Jasper Kiwanis Club of,
Hamilton County -
-Wednesdays. 12:15 p.m.,,
J.R. Lee Complex, Jasper.
Now accepting applica-
lions for membership. Call
for an application. 386-792-
3484. 386-755-4896 or 386-
792-1110; leave name. ad-
dress and phone or contact
number.
Live Oak Singles Group -
Friday s, 7:30 p.m Live Oak
Christian Churchfellowship
hall on US 129 North'(next
to Walt's Ford). This not.a
church sponsored event.
S Info: Bob, 386-935-6595 or
Carla. 386-758-1802;
hitp:' group,.yahoo.com/gro
up SuwanneeSingles
"''arcoe'ics Anonymous -
Wednesday and Saturdays,
8 p.m.: at the Jasper Public
Library..
Over Eaters Anonymous
-Mondays. 11-35 a.m.-12:50
p im.. at SuItannee Rixer Re-
gional Library, 129 South,
Li\e Oak. We care. Info:
386-364-4749.
Quarterback Club Meet-
ing Mondays. 6:30 p.m.: at,
. Old Nettie Baisden school
next to the football stadium.'
Square Dance Vagabond
Squares, Thursdays., '-9:30
p.m.. St. Luke's Episcopal
* Church, New bern Road
Info: Loyce Harrell, 386- ,
963-3225 or Ralph Beek-
man. 386-752-2544.
Suwvannee River Riding
Club Nlembership fee S25
per year. Team roping first
and third Friday night.
Speed events first and third
Saturday night. Info: 386-
935-2622.
Suwannee Valley Bar-
bershop Chorus Tuesdays,
7 p.m.. Crapps Meeting
Room. Suwannee River Re-
gional Library, US 129
South. Live Oak: Info: Fred
Phillips. 386-362-1886.
TOPS Take Off Pounds
Sensibly: Thursdays: 8:30
a.m. weigh-in: meeting 9
a.nm.; Live Oak Community
Church of God: Info: Bar-
bara. 386-362-5933: Pat.
386-935-3720.
\\eight Watchers Mon-
days, 9:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.. .
St. Luke's Episcopal, toll-
free 800-651-6000.

FYI
Another Way, Inc. Sup-
port Groups support
groups for victims and sur-
vivors of domestic violence:


Info: 386-792-2747, toll-free
hotline 800-500-1119.
'Before You Tie The
Knot' four-hour class for
couples who will marry
soon; $10 per couple; reduce
marriage license fee by
$32.50: Pre-registration re-
quired; Info: Clerk of the
Court's office or the Suwan-
nee County Extension Ser-
vice office. 386-362-2771.
Childbirth classes (free)


- Suwannee County Health
Department; Tuesday's; 6-8
p.m; Info or to register:
Coleeri Cody, 386-362-2708,
ext. 218.
Community Concerts of
Lake City typical perfor-
mances include jazz, swing,
often Broadway performers.
Reciprocity Program: North
Florida Community College
and North Florida Commu-
nity College. Info and/or,
tickets: Herman Gunter,
386-362-7101;.' Joan Rad-
'ford, 386-364-4923.
Department of Children
and Families (DCF) DCF
service center, 501 Demorest
St., Live Oak; public assis-
tance recipients get help in
completing voter registra-
tion applications; Info: 386-
362-1483.
Disaster Action Team,
Volunteers Needed The
American Red Cross of
Suwannee Valley; needs vol-
unteers; Disaster' Action
Team;' Info: 386-752-0650.,
The Story of Dowling
Park Advent Christian Vil-
lage (ACV) at Dowling
Park: speaking engagement
or a tour for your organiza-
tion, club or church; ACV
representative% es available;
free videotape: Info: 386-
658-5110, toll-free 800-714-
3134, e-mail ccarter@acvil-
lage.net; ww~\ .acv illage.n'et.
Experience Works a na-
ti6nal nonprofit organiza-
tion. (fornierly Green
Thumb) provides training
and employment services to
older %workers over 55 and
with a limited income in.
Suw annee Counts through
the Senior Community Ser-
vice Employmnent Program
(SCSEP): minimum wage-
20 hours per week. Info:
Lake City One Stop. '386-
755-9026, ext. 3129 for
Loretta or ext. 3.134 for
Ronald: www.experience-
w orks.org. _
Experimental' Airplane
Association (EAtA) Break-
fast ,-* fourth Saturday,.
breakfast served from 9-11-
a.m.; at the EAA Chapter
Building at the Suwannee'
Count\ Airport; eggs,
sausage, pancakes, toast.
coffee, fruit and juice for
$4 50: the EAA Chapter
sponsors two students, from
NJROTC to go to the Air
Academy in Oshkosh, \\is.
Florida Museum of Nat-
ural History in Gainesville
- Florida's state natural his-
tory museum. near the inter-
section of Southwest 34th
Street and Hull Road. Uni-
versity of Florida Cultural
Plaza, Gainesville: 10 a.it.-5
p.m.. MNondav-Saturday and
1-5 p.m., Sunday; closed
Thanksgiving and 'Christ-
mas: The Butterfly Rainfor-.'
est is a permanent exhibit
and includes nectari- flowers
and orchids from around the
w orld to support hundreds of
live butterflies. Info: 352-
8 4 6 2 0 0 0 .
w w.tflmnh.ufl.edu.
Friends of Suwannee
River State Park member-
ships available; non-profit
organization; monthly bird
walks will be held every
fourth Saturday at 8 a m.,
meet at the ranger station,
bring binoculars and your
fa orite bird identification
book, park admission $4;
Info. membership chair Wal-
ter Schoenfelder. 850-971-
5354. wbsesurfbest.net.
GED Tests Suwvannee-
Hamilton Technical Center;
mandatory registration ses-
sion before test. Info: L nn
Lee. 386-364-2782; age
waivers. Lynne Roy, 386-
384-2763, counselor.


Harsonhill Inc., a pre-
scription information pub-
lishing company 85-plus
page manual; contains all
the information required to
apply to assistance pro-
grams. Info: toll-free 888-
240-9240 or 22425 Ventura
Bl\d., No. 190. Woodland
Hills, CA 91364 .or
\ ww.Prescriptions4Free.co
m.
High Springs Farmers'
Market Dointown His-


toric High Springs every
Thursday, 2 p.m.-6 p.m.;
sponsored by the City of
High Springs; behind City
Hall on NW Second Street;
Upcoming events: Oct. 27 -
"Buy Local" Block Party,
Juice Plus .presents live mu-
sic, Boilin' Oil; Saturday,
Oct. 29, Fall Festival 2 p.m.-
dusk, Rotary Club Car Show
7 a.m.-2 p.m.; Nov. 3, 10 and
17 2:30-4 p.m. storytelling
with Miz Martha; Nov. 23 -
special Wednesday Market-
live music' Flying Turtles;
Dec. 15 3-4 p.m., From the
Garden to the Holday Table,
centerpiece workshop by
Linda Hart; Dec. 22 Food,'
Plants, Gifts, get your last
minute holiday shopping
done; Info:" 386-454-3950.
Hospice of the Suwannee
Valley Helping Hands
Volunteer Orientation -
first Wednesday, 10-11 a.m.;.
Hospice of the Suwannee
Valley, 618 SW FL Gateway
Drive, Lake City; Info: Car-
olyn Long, 386-752-9191.
Hospice of the Suwannee
Valley Helping Hands
Volunteer Orientation -
third Tuesday, 5-6:30 p.m.;
.Hospice of the Suwannee
Valley, 618 SW FL Gateway
Drive, Lake City; Info: Car-
olyri Long, 386-752-9191.
Lafayette County Veter-
ans DD Form 214, "Cer-'
tificate of Release or Dis-
charge from Active Duty"
can be recorded in the Clerk,
of Court's office, Lafayette
County Courthouse,.Mayo.
Lill .Answers Program -
Availableto Floridians 65'
and older who are enrolled
in Medicare, have an annual
income below 200 percent of
the federal poverty level and
. have no other drug coverage.
I n f o :
www.lililyanswers.com, toll-
free 877-RX-LILLY.
Live! At Dowling Park
Artist Series 2005-2006 -
Advent Chrlitian Village -
'ENve!' at 'D oling Park"
Artist Series 2006-2006 pre-
sents performances monthly;
Reciprocity Program: North
Florida Community College
and Community Concerts of
Lake City, Inc. Ticket prices:
Adults $12; Students $4;
Children 3; and ACV mem-
bers $8, available at Advent
Christian Village Cashier's
Office, Suwannee County
Chamber of Commerce and
The Nlusic Center 'in Live
Oak., Info: Retirement Ser-
Sices, 386-658-5400.
Love INC A non-profit
Christian group: represents
local churches; finds help
for valid needs; Info: Ginny
Peters,. 386-364-4673, Mon-
day-Friday. 9 a.m.- noon.,
MDA Assists people
with ALS; help with pur-
chase arid repair of wheel-
chairs:; support groups; ex-
pert-led seminars: Info::
w %\ %. a I s. in d a s a. o r g.
wwvwl.mdausa.org chat.
Marine Corps League -
First Tuesday, 7 p.m., The
Suwannee Valley Detach-
nient of the Marine Corps
League of the United States
meets at Wellborn Commu-
nity Center: ladies auxiliary
meets at same time and
place, Info: Jerry Curtis,
386-984-6755; Janet Mor-
gan, 386-362-2068.
Marriage? Help me! A
program presented by Solid
Rock Ministries. Inc. of
Jasper, at no charge to any-
one. Helping to apply Chris-
tian principles to our every
da\ living. Florida state cer-
tified. Info: 386-792-2603.
Morningside Nature
Center Living History
Farm, Gainesville Barn-


yard Buddies, for toddlers
and pre-schoolers: free: 3
p.m., every Wednesday and
Saturday: to meet at the barn
and greet the farm animals;
Info: 352-334-2170.
www.natureoperations.org.
Morningside Nature
Center Living History
Farm, Gainesville Living
History Days; every Satur-
day: 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; free;.
Info: 352-334-2170,
%www.natureoperations.org.


Morningside Nature
Center Living History
Farm, Gainesville Discov-
er & Do, third Sunday of the
month, kids bring your fa-
vorite adult; free;
Info/RSVP, 352-334-2170,
www.natureoperations.org.
Morningside Nature
Center Living History
Farm, Gainesville Who's
Who in the Woods, last Sat-
urday of the month; natural-
ist-guided 1-1.5 hours walk
:at 9 a.m.; wear comfortable
walking shoes; free; Info:
352-334-2170 or visit
www.natureoperations.org.
Morningside Nature
Center Living History
Farm, Gainesville A Night
at the Owlery; each Saturday
nearest the full moon; 7 p.m.;
talks, songs, hikes, fires and
fun; hosted, by Florida
Wildlife Care's Leslie
Straub; Info: 352-334-2170,
www.ntatureoperations.org.
, NFCC Artist Series 2005-
2006 North Florida Com-
munity College Artist Series
2005-2006 will present per-
formances monthly through
March 2006. Reciprocity
Program:' Advent Christian
Village and Community
Concerts of Lake City, Inc.
Season' Pass-adult-$40/12
and under-$25; Individual
tickets-$11 adult $6 child.
NFCC .student; NEXT
EVENT: Oct. 27-Chamber
Orchestra of Northwest
Florida, 7 p.m., Van H.
Priest Auditorium on the
NFCC Madison campus.
Info: 850-973-1653.. e-mail
artistseries@nfcc.edu or stop
by the College
Advancement office located
on the NFCC campus, build-
ing No. 2, Madison.
NFCC offers ed2go -
more than 290 on-line cours-
es in 30 different subject ar-
eas; instructor-led, afford-
able, informative, conve-
n nient and highly interactive;
equiries Internet adices, e-
mal and' escape Naigator
or Microsoft Internet Explor-
er; course fees vary; Info:
Suzie ,Godfrey, 850-973-
9 4 5 3 ,
cbmmu nit y ed@nfcc.edu,
"w--%w.ed2go.comn nfcc.
NFCC TABE (Test of
Adult Basic Education) -
every Monday at 6 p.m. and
every Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. ,
NFCC Technical Center.
Madison campus- Photo ID;.
Info Pre-registration: 850-,
973-9451.
NFCC College Placement
Tests .- on computer: every
Thursday; 8:30 a.m. and 1:30
p.m.: NFCC Technical Cen-
ter, Bldg. 13; Madison cam-
pus; registration required 24
hours before testing: $10 fee;
Info: 850-973-1612.
NFCC E-Spollight pro-"
Srides weekly information -
Events, current college news
and happenings delivered di-
rectly to your e-mail address;
Info: 850-973-1613, Kimr
S e a.. r ,b o r o ,
scarboroki.'nfcc.cc.
Narconon Arrowhead -
Drug addiction can leave an
individuals, family and
friends feeling helpless and
out of control. Narconon of-
tfers free counseling, assess-
ments and referrals to reha-
bilitation centers nationwide
Info: toll-free, 800-468-
6 9 3 3 ,
www.stopaddiction.com.
North Central Florida
Sexual Assault Center, Inc.
provides individual and
group counseling for victimss
of rape and incest; 18 years
old or older, victims of rape,
sexual abuse or iryest is eli-
gible: services free and con-


.fidential;,Call victim advo-
cate. Erica Nix toll-free at
Pager Number, 800-400-
7140; Info: 386-719-9287.
North Florida Workforce
Development strive to help
dislocated workers and other
job seekers find employment
in a prompt manner;: office
hours at One-Stop Centers in
Hamilton: 386-792-1229,.
Jefferson: 850-342-3338,
Lafayette: 386-294-1055,
Madison: 850-973-9675,
Suwannee: 386-364-7952.


and Taylor: 850-584-7604; 8
a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday
and alternate Saturdays, 9
a.m.-1 p.m.
Parents of ADD and
ADHD Children support
group; Info: Lea-Anne
Elaine, 386-362-7339.
Pregnancy Crisis Center
- The Live Oak Pregnancy
Crisis Center, 112 Piedmont
St., Live Oak, is open
Wednesday-Friday, 9 a.m.-3-
p.m.; confidential counsel-
ing, free pregnancy tests,
clothes for expectant moth-
ers and infants; referrals to
pro-life doctors; groups and
churches may sponsor baby
showers with donation of the
gifts to the center; needed:
maternity clothes and hang-
ers; Info: 386-330-2229 or
toll-free 800-696-4580.
Prescription Assistance -
patients who need help pay-
ing for their prescription
medicines should call Part-
nership for Prescription As-
sistance, toll-free 800-477-
2669, www.pparx.org
Prescription drugs na-
tionwide free medication
program.- eligibility based
on three qualifications: doc-
tor must assist in application
process. no prescription drug
coverage and earn less than
$2,000 per month;. Lawson
Healthcare Foundation, a
non-profit public benefit or-
ganization; Infof Executive
Director 'Stephanie Tullis,,
toll-free 888-380-MEDS
(6337), ext. 205 during nor-
mal business hours or access
the Foundation's new Web
site at
www.A2ZMedline.com.,
Reach To Recovery -
breast cancer survivors visit-
ing breast cancer patients
with information and hope;
one on one visits: free; spon-
sored by the American tan-
cer Society; Info/to schedule
a visit; toll-free, 800-ACS-
2345.
Regional Hearti -Disease
and Stroke Prevention
Coalition serving Suwan-
nee, Lafayette, Hamilton,
Madison, Jefferson and Tay-
lor counties, meets quarterly.
Info:. Diana King, 850-342-
0170, ext. 22t0.
Spirit of the Suwannee
Music Park & Camp-
ground upcoming events
include Oct. 29-30-Craft
Village Halloween Famil.
Bazarre; Nov.- 2-The
Demipsevs! Rock-A-Billy for
everyone!; Nov. 4-Open Mic'
Night: Nov. 5-9-Way down
upon the Suwannee trail ride;'
Nov. 12-Sun Country Jam-
boree Live; Nov. 12-Opera-
tion Christmas Child Motor-
cycle Run: No%. 14-19-Ope.r
ation Christmas Child Shoe
Box Collection; Nov. 18-19-
Paralounge Drum Circle;
Nov. 24-26-Old Tyme Farm
Days; No\. 26-Dec,. 17-"A
Christmas' Carol" every Sat-
urday evening; Nov. 25-Old
Tyme. Gospel Sing. Info:
386-3.64-1683, www.musi-
cliveshere.com.
Spirit of the Suwannee
Music Park The Suwan-
nee River BluegrassAssoci-
ation every Sartarday night;
6 p.m.; bluegrass jam;
Pickin' Shed; except during
main festival events;: Spirit
of the Suwannee Music Park,
US 129 :North, Live Oak;
potluck dinner discontinued
Until October; Info: 386-364-
1683 .. -
Stephen Foster State
Culture Center State Park,
White Springs first Satur-
day,. Cracker Coffeehouse,
7-9 p.m., auditorium; open
stage night with songs, sto-
ties, Yodeling, music and
much more. Coffee and


desserts available for sale.
Free admission; Located on
US 41, three miles from 1-75
and nine miles from I-10.
Info: 386-397-4331,
www.FloridaStateParks.org/
stephenfoster/ Upcoming
events: Storytelling Festi-
val Oct. 28-29; Suwannee
Dulcimer Retreat Nov. 11-
12; Rural Folklife Days -
Nov. 16-17; Suwannee Old-
Time Banjo Camp Dec. 2-.
.4; Christmas Festival of


Lights Dec. 9.
Suwannee Valley
Builders Association
(SVBA) a non profit orga-
nization, is a group of ap-
proximately 80 local citizens
dedicated to building a
stronger community, whose
members volunteer their
time with active involve-
ment with associate sponsor-
ships of worthwhile commu-
nity activities and associate
members of the Council for
Progress and Suwannee
County Chamber of Com-
merce. SVBA donates two
academic scholarships each
year, donates Christmas
gift/food baskets each year
and sponsor of the children's
playhouse raffle at Christ-
mas. Featured speakers from
local businesses and a
catered dinner are the high-
lights of the evening at
monthly meetings. The .gen-,
eral public is invited to at-
tend and become members.
Donations of $5 a person are
accepted at the door to help
cover catering expenses. For
more info on joining the or-
ganization, contact Ronnie
Poole, 386-362-4539.
Taylor County Jam-
boree, Perry times and
dates vary, for monthly
events held at Old Gladys
Morse Elementary School,
Perry;' live music, musicians
from the area and from the
Monticello Country Jam-
boree perform: no admission
fee; tickets sold for door
prizes support the e.vyent;
everyone is welcome; Info:
850-578-2484.
The Plain Truth Diet au-
thor Dr. John Hodges of-
fers free two-hour lectures;
groups :of 20 or more; Info:
850-971-2854.
Wanted Volunteer posi-
tions open; Surrey Place, US
90 East, Live Oak; extensive
seven-day-a-week activity
program: volunteers needed:
calling out bingo or pokeno,
reading eto s esdent's ho no
longer see well or sharing
scriptures, giving wheel
chair rides in the' courtyard,
helping` with special events
or being a "helper/partner"
on outings out of the facility;
goal; to keep residents lives
fulfilled by being busy and
happy; Info: 386-364-5961.
Wanted Do You Like to
Travel? Are You a People
Person? If you answered yes
to the' above, we need your
help to be a volunteer trans-
portation driver for veterans
coming to the Lake City VA
Medical .Center and return-
ing home., If interested.
please call Voluntary Serice
386-755-3016, extension
2135..
Wild Adventures upcom-.
ing events include: Sept.
30-pct. 31 Phobia (all new
Halloween event): Nov. 5 -
Casting Crowns, Building
429, Tony Nolan; Nov. 12 -
CF Walk for Charity, Nov.
18-Dec. 30 Christmas
Wonderland: Dec. 17 Crys-
tal Gayle and Lee Green-
wood; Jan. 28, 2006 Van
Zanflt; Feb. 18, 2006 Winter
Jam Newsonig, Newsboys,
Tobymac. Hawk Nelson and
Bethany Dillan. Wild Ad-
ventures Theme Park is lo-
cated at 3766 Old ClyattvillHe
Rd. Valdosta, Ga., 1-75, Exit
13;,' Info: 229-219-7080 or
www.wild-adventures.com.
World War II veterans -
The Association of Sons and
Daughters of World War II
Veterans will lead a group to
England and France during
April 2006 to commemorate
the 62nd anniversary of
these historical events: D-
Day landings, Battle for


Normandy and the drive
through France to the Rhine.
Itinerary: London,
Portsmouth, OMAHA and
UTAH beaches, Caen,, St.
Mere' Eglise, Caretan, Ar-
gentan, Falaise and Paris. A
memorial services will be
held at the American Mili-
tary Cemetery at Colleville
Sur Mer in France. Info: Sy
Canton, 561-865-8495 or
5121 B Nesting Way, Delray
Beach, FL 33484.








PAGE 8C. NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


ANl. THE GOSP L LJST BE PUBLISHED AMO O LL ;. 1',,1 1

Suwannee Valley











A race against time


As winter threatens earthquake survivors, Samaritan's Purse weatherproof these, so families can survive the winter.,
responds with the largest airlift ever Oct. 24, 2005 We are also providing water-cleaning packets and training
A giant 747 cargo jet filled with 120 tons of relief goods from Pakistani Christians to teach families and communities to use
Samaritan's Purse took off from Charlotte, N.C., to carry emer- them.
agency aid to earthquake survivors in Pakistan. In the process,. Pakistani churches are being strengthened,
"The equipment and supplies loaded on this plane will help and church workers are being welcomed in communities they '
save lives and alleviate suffering," said Samaritan's Purse Pres- never before have reached.
ident Franklin Graham. "Everything has been sent by ChristiAns "This is an opportunity for us as Christians to share God's
in this country to show God's love to the people of Pakistan." love with people in need," Dr. Ibbotson said.
The 7,800-mile flight will bring enough rolls of plastic to Prayer
shelter up to 20,000 families, plus hospital equipment, medi- Please pray for the suffering victims of natural disasters
cines, 350 wheelchairs, 10,000 blankets, and other urgently worldwide and for those people who are working tirelessly to
needed supplies. help them. Read more prayer requests below.
Shelter is the most critical need. The Oct. 8 earthquake, left Donate Online
about three million homeless,: and about 800,000 of those still Your gift can help provide our relief teams with the supplies
have nowhere to live as winter looms. and 'equipment they need to help devastated communities re-
"Bigger Than the Tsunami" cover and rebuild.:
The humanitarian crisis following the Pakistan earthquake
could be even worse than the aftermath of the Indian Ocean
tsunami, according to a doctor who was among the first respon- l
ders for Samaritan's-Purse in both disasters. '
"I'm afraid the enormity here is being missed," said Dr. Geoff o
Ibbotson, a Canadian surgeon who serves overseas. "This is big- r ld w id
ger than the tsunami." A wo w ide
As estimates of the death toll continue to mount, the Oct. 8
earthquake already ranks with the tsunami last Dec. 26 as 'the By Franklin Graham
two deadliest disasters in the world in the last 25 years. Officials From North America to the far corners of the earth, Oper-
estimate the earthquake killed at least 79,000 in Pakistan and ation Christmas Child unites caring Christians to bring joy
India. By comparison, the tsunami killed more than 176,000 and hope to millions of hurting children. Wilson, an 11-year-
people in Indonesia, Sri Lanka, India, Thailand, and other coun- old Panamanian boy, received more than a shoe box full of
tries. gifts when Operation Christmas Child came to his rural com-I
In both cases, millions were left homeless. munity. The distribution team, consisting of local pastors and
But the needs of the survivors are more desperate in northern Christian workers, told the boy about a gift of even greater
Pakistan, where winter is quickly descending on the Himalayan value eternal life through faith in Jesus Christ. After hearing
slopes and isolated valleys where there are almost no buildings about Jesus, Wilson prayed to receive Him as Savior. ,,
left standing. The w weather and terrain make relief efforts in Pak- "I am grateful for the gifts as well as the opportunity to ex-
istan much more urgent and difficult than they w ere along the perience the real gift, Jesus Christ, in my life," he said. "I am
tropical coasts hit by' the tsunami. And the international re- now attending church regularly arid learning more about Je-
sponse-in Pakistan has been only a fraction of what the tsunami sus."
Generated. ., .. Each year, thousands of children like Wilson come to faith
Much of the relief goods airlifted to Pakistan \\ill be distrib- in Christ through Operation Christmas Child, the Samaritans
uted in Balakot .and.Muzaffarabad. the cities closest to the epi-. "'Prse project that has brought joy and hope to more than 39
center of the'earthquake. 'f- ; ... million boys.and girls in o-ver 120 countries. This global out-
Ibbotson is among three doctors sent by Samaritan's Purse to reach would not be possible without the millions of caring
Pakistan in the daNs after the earthquake. In addition to caring people in North America, Europe and Australia who pack
for the injured and assessing the medical needs, they have been shoe boxes, volunteer, give financially, and pray.
helping to set up the relief %ork in locations where few other or- Local churches noft ony distribute the gifts, but also share
ganizations are working. the Good News of Jesus Christ with the children and their
Samaritan's Purse and our church partners in Pakistan hae families. .
already prove ided hundreds of families % ith w interized tents and Operition Christmas 'Child also requires the efforts of a
basic household items. Other families are building makeshift -worldwide network of National Leadership Teams, local
houses out of dirt. rocks. and rubble. Sheets of plastic will Christians who receive training, guidance, and enco.urage-7


-A ^ Faith

SCommunity 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) 2o-:


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9:30 a.m.


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Volunteer
Volunteers are needed to serve in the United States with our
Disaster Relief work crews and our Medical Relief teams. Learn
more.
In support of our emergency relief efforts worldwide, please
pray: that God will provide Samaritan's Purse with the wisdom
and resources we need to meet critical needs in the aftermath of
massive disasters in the U.S. Gulf Coast, Central America, and
South Asia.
for the people who have lost homes, possessions, livelihoods,
and loved ones, as they struggle to recover and rebuild their
lives; for relief organizations, churches and other groups that are
working to meet the overwhelming needs; that God will use our
relief efforts to reach hurting people with the Good News of Je-
sus Christ.
For information on Samaritan's Purse, go to samari-
tanspurse.org on the Web.


ristmas Child


Team effort
ment from our staff to help them carry out the project in their
own countries. Each National Leadership Team works with
churches throughout their country to plan distributions,
transport shoe box gifts, organize evangelistic activities and
enroll children in the follow-up Bible study course provided
by Operation Christmas Child. Local churches not only dis-
tribute the gifts, but also share the Good News of Jesus
Christ with the children and their families.
"In the book of Romans, it-says we are all part of the body
of Jesus Christ," said Elizabeth Medina, the head of the lead-
ership team in Panama. "We have different functions, but we
have to work as one body. That is what the Lord wants from
us. These children need us to present Jesus Christ as the best
gift." '
A unique way to share the Gospel
Kondaiah had never celebrated Christmas before. The Hin-
du boy lives in Andhra Pradesh. a state-in southeast India
x( ith a populatio f that is less than two percent Christi.an.
When he was invited to a nearby church for an Operation
Christmas Child distribution,- Kondaiah went there mostly
out of curiosity. But he had a great time and was thrilled with
the wonderful gifts. After church workers encouraged him to
come back for a 10-week Bible study course, he faithfully-at-
tended every session.
"I took the lesson books home and finished the assign-
ments," Kondaiah said. "Then, my parents and 15-year-old
elder brother also started reading those books and asking me
questions."
His family obtained a Bible, and read and discussed the
Scriptures together for over a month.
",To my surprise, now all of my family has come to know
Jesus Christ," he said.
Shoe box gifts are a wonderful way to introduce children
to the story of God's greatest gift, Jesus Christ. During dis-
tributions, they are offered colorful storybooks that present
the Good News of Christ in over 70 languages. For those
who want to know more about Jesus, local churches offer-a
follow-up Bible study course through our Operation Christ-
mas Child discipleship program.
Over 1.5 million children have.now completed this 10-
week Bible study course, and hundreds of thousands have
made first-time commitments to Christ.
'National Collection Week for Operation Christmas Child
2005 is November 14-21. To learn more about this project,
go to samaritanspurse.org


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NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005, PAGE 9C

AND THE GOSPEL MUST BE PUBLISHED AMONG ALL NATIONS '" 13:10

.:,:, Suwannee Valley .


Count


your


blessings


By Pam Campbell
Here we are in November again, the month when Thanksgiv-
ing is celebrated. The air is a line bit cooler, %we see the signs
of the soon coming holidays in the stores, people are decorat-
ing with scarecrows and pumpkins, yes it is finally fall.
This has been a fall most everyone will remember because
of Hurricanes Katrina and Rita and the devastation they
brought to the Gulf coast of Louisiana and Mississippi, along
with several other hurricanes, floods and earth quakes through-
out the country and world. As.I am writing this article, every-
one's eyes was watching Hurricane Wilma to see where she
would strike. This has been an unusual year, with so many
storms we have run out of names. I know there are thousands
of people without homes who lost everything but their lives.
And then, there are those who lost loved ones. I realize there
Swere so many deaths from so many different tragedies this fall.
Knowing this I find it is even more important for us to count
our blessings.
Sometimes people take for granted their home, their family
and friends, all of their material possessions which they are
blessed with, their town, their health and their very lives. We
need to remember life is a precious gift, and every day we
wake tp is a day\ we need to thank God for. We must take a
good look at our priorities and see if we hase God in first place
in our lives and are letting Him guide us through each da\.
God says in the Bible in Pro erbs 3:6 "In all thy )ways ac-
knowledge Him, and He shall direct th\ paths." When we learn
to turn everything in our lives over to God he will show us
what we need to do in every situation that we may find our-
selxes in. God gives us a \wonderful promise in Philippians
4:19. "But my God shall supply all your needs according to his
riches in glory by Chnst Jesus."
So \ou see if you do ha\e a need. God will meet your need.
whatever it may be. It is %ery special to know God as \our
very best friend and to realize He cares so very much for you.
Have you e\er actually taken time to count your blessings? I
am sure if you % ill take the time to stop and start to name
them, you will find you could go on forever. God's blessings
are endless. He will always continue to bless His children.
Think about it. first of all the greatest blessing of all is God
and his Son, our Savior Jesus giving His life for our sins. Now.


1Count Your Blessings

Wordsearch
Hey Kids! Try to find the word listed below in
this puzzle and circle them! You can get your
mom or dad's help if you want to! Have Fun!


that is the most awesome blessing that can possibly be named!
But that is not all,. We must at least try to name some more.
One real ob\ ious and wonderful is that we are alive! Then ,we
can go on and count our blessings With things like our fami-
lies and friends, good health, our community, schools, church-
es, a safe place to live, our jobs, recreation and fun times,
pets, books, toys, flowers, trees, clothes, shoes, tools, our
kitchens with dishes and pots and pans in them, electricity,
water, stores to shop in, money to shop with, finances to pay
the bills, maybe a vacation, or car or truck. Let's.be sure to re,-
member food, especially as we begin to think about holiday
dinners.
Don't take them for granted anymore. We have seen how
many people have lost it all these .past few months. Be very
thankful God has.blessed 'you with all He has and remember it
is a blessing, so count your blessings every day. ,
"We should not be afraid that we may suffer losses as so
many have. We need to trust God, as He says in John 14:27,
"Peace'I leave with you, My peace I give unto you: not as the
world gi\ eth, give I unto, you. Let not your heart be troubled,
neither let it be afraid." Instead of worrying about a storm
coming or an\ kind of tragedy touching our lives, we just
need to trust in God and the promises in His Word, and:be
thankful for all we are blessed % ith.
Thanksgi\ ing is a ver\ special time of the year, a time for
family and friends to sit down and share a special meal, but
even more than the meal, it is a time for them to really fellow-,
ship together, to show how much they care about each other,
to draw closer to one another. It needs to be a time to really be
thankful, a time to count our blessings!
I want to close with the words to the first verse and the
chorus of the wonderful song "Count Your Blessings" by '
Johnson Oatman, Jr.
"When upon life's billows you are tempest tossed,
When you are discouraged, thinking all is lost,
Count \our many blessings.
Name them ode b\ one,
And it will surprise you what the Lord hath done..
Count your blessings,
Name them one by one; ,
Count your blessings,


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See what God hath done;
Count your blessings,
'Name them one by one;
Count your many blessings,
See what God hath done."
I really hope you will take time to count your blessings this:
Thanksgiving and enjoy the precious loved ones around you,.
Please be sure to count your blessings every day and never
take a day for granted. Have a very blessed Thanksgiving!


Hey Kids!

How many blessings

can you count?
By Aunt Pam
Hey Kids! I was just-thinking now that it is November, it is
almost time to celebrate Thanksgiving,! How many things do
you have to be thankful for?
I am sure a lot of you kids k-nov\ about the ten ible hurricanes
'shich killed lots of people and desuoyed peoples' homes and
towns. Maybe you have heard things about the storms that
scared you. We should not be afraid that some bad storm could
hurt us. We need to trust God as He says in John 14:27 "Peace
I leave with you, My peace I give to you: not as the world
.gives do I give to you. Let not your heart be troubled, neither
let it be afraid."
Instead of orrom ing about a storm or anything bad coming
into our lives, we need to trust in God and the promises in. His".
Word and. be thankful for all we are blessed with. Maybe vhefn
you think about it it makes you feel sad. You can pray for those
people and ask God to help them.
Something fun you really carn do is start to count your bless-;
ings! You probably ha\e a home. a family, friends, pets, a
school, a church, food to eat, toys to play nlih, so many things
you can count as your blessings!
Maybe some of you kids would like to sing the chorus to a
really great song called "Count'Your Blessings." You can sing
the song while you try to name all the blessings you have!
Here are the words, to the song's cboru,: "Count' ,our blessings.
name them one by one; Count your blessings.. see what God
hath done: Count your blessings. name them one by one; Count
your many blessings, see \\ hat God hath-done."
When you stop and thiilnk about it, God really has blessed
you n ith lots of blessings' Keep counting. see how many you
can name! Have a real blessed Thanksgiving, kids!


S P.-
J i 'S ,


AFRAID
BLESSED
BLESSINGS
CHURCH
COUNT
COUNTING
FAMILIES
FOOD
FRIENDS
GOD
HOMES
KIDS


PEACE
PETS
PRAY
PROMISES
SCHOOL
SING
SONG
STORMS
THANKSGIVING
TOYS
TRUST


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G ,: U' 0 D N K
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p u E :D H


FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
Our esuiion ir, to
make di-ciples
for leSuIS C r' ,


Opportunities to Become a Disciple
Sundae : 8'30 am informal Worsh
11001 am Traditional Wo
9:45 am Sunday School..
All Ages
Nursery Provided


'Bklieving...

Belo.ning...
r'P Becoming...
Being Sent...


Phone: 362-2047 Pastor: Jim Wade







IWe are here io meel vour spiiual needs in an effecmie and releini %a\ Powerful
Praise and Worship. Aduir Nlirustry, Youth MNliniitry and Chjldren's Minih r |
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 '0Z-,


WALLACE WI

Sales & Service

Professional Senrice on all Brands
Antennas TV. VCR Microwave
Satellites DSS Stereo

Lanier & Celia Hodge Over 20 Years
Owners Experience


Live Oak, FL 32060


Telephone (386) 362-7360
FAX (386) 362-4832
J0-1 7 F


U PRIUBWillIE



830 Pinewood St. (386) 362-2323
Pastor Randy L. Wilding

Sunday School ..................9:45 a.m.
Worship 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.
;l-.',Ja F


COLOR COPIES FAX




j graphics


PRINTING COPY SERVICE
621 North Ohio Avenue
Live Oak, Florida 32060
(386) 362-1848 (800) 457-6082

Fax (386) 364-4661



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


Wednesday Nighouch Pastor.
Pastor Hal Cha~ce
T Ladies Ministly
M ens MistrysterofMusic:
Youth Group tiluisterofMuser
Youh Group. stor Trevor Blanton)
Children Church Trevr to
Pastor Wayne Godsmark
1550 Walker Ave. SE, ULie Oak, FL 32064 386-208-1345
e.; e45 F


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NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005, PAGE 11C


It's time for sweet potato pie


From the Kitchen: say thanks

with a home-baked gift


;rI .. . "-
(NAPSA)-While sweet potatoes abound, delight your family and guests with this tasty pie.
It's an easy recipe made even easier with a frozen pie crust that's ready to bake in its own
disposable pan- Bake ahead and refrigerate for your next fall gathering.
Layered Cream Cheese-Sweet Potato Pie
1 Pillsburm Pet-Ritz frozen deep dish pie crust
Cream cheese Layer
1 package (8 oz.) cream cheese, -not softened
1/4 cup granulated sugar
1 egg
1 teaspoons grated orange peel
Sweet POtato Layer
1 cup mashed, cooked sweet potatoes (about 3/4 lb. uncooked)
2/3 cup half and-half
1/2 cup paced brown sugar
1 teaspoon grated orange peel
1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon .
1/4 teaspoon ground ginger
V14 teaspoon ground nutmeg
1/8 teaspoon salt
1 egg

Place cookie sheet on oven rack. Heat o\ en to 3500 F. In small bowl, beat cream cheese
.and sugar on low speed until well blended Add egg; beat well. Stir in orange peel. Set aside.
Place s-\ eet potatoes in food processor: cover and process until smooth. In large bowl,
beat s\ eet potato layer ingredients %\ ith % ire whisk. Spread cream cheese mixture in frozen
pie crust. Carefully spoon s\\ eet potato mixture over cream cheese mixture.
Bake on cookie sheet 50 to 60 minutes or until set and knife inserted near center comes
out clean. Cool 30 minutes. Refrigerate until chilled, 3 to 4 hours. Store covered in
refrigerator. 8 servings.
Tip: To prevent the layeis from blending, do not soften the cream cheese prior to mixing.
If preparing the recipe \\ iti the Pumpkin Spice Packet (included in Pet-Ritz pie crunist
packages during \\inter 2005). eliminate the spices and salt. Serve witb sweetened whipped
cream, if.desired .-. *
Higa -ide (3500-65 (t ft):'Heat o\e!lNo63-75' F. .. .. .


(NAPSA)-'Tis the season
for caroling, entertaining
and gift giving. Whether
the holiday occasion is a
festive brunch or dinner at.
a friend's home, a gift for
the host is a perfect way to
say "thank you." ,
Skip the traditional bottle
of wine and bring a home-
baked gift from the kitchen.
It's a great way to add a.
personal touch and make
your gift more memorable
than something bought in a
store.
Quick breads are an
excellent baked good to
give because they're simple
and delicious. Quick breads
don't require kneading or
rising because they're
yeast-free, and most can be
assembled in 10 to 15
minutes.
For the best-tasting quick
breads, follow these
foolproof baking tips:.
Forget the electric
mixer with a basic quick
bread recipe. Use a whisk
and spatula. ,
Use a non-stick
baking spray with flour,
like Baker's Joy, so your
home-baked gifts come out
of the pan, perfect eery...-.


time. softened


Baked goods bake
more evenly in the center ,
of your oven. When baking
more than one item, place
them in the center, leaving
one inch between them.
All ovens are not
created equal. Purchase an
oven thermometer to be
sure your temperature is.
accurate.
Cool quick breads
on a wire rack. This allow s
the bread to cool on all
sides.
Try some simple and'
creative ideas when
packaging your home-
baked creation. For.
example, gift wrap baked
goods on a holiday serving
plate, or put them in
decorative bags with gift"
tags and write seasonal
messages on them w ith a
silver paint pen for a festive
look. Visit bakersjoy.com
for more gift-giving tips.
delicious recipe ideas and
free downloadable gift tags.


3/4 cup sugar
1 large egg
Juice with from one
orange combined with
water to make 1 cup
2 cups all purpose
flour
11/2 tsp. baking powder
1/2 tsp. salt
1 cup fresh or frozen
cranberries
Grated orange rind from
1 orange

Instructions
1. Preheat oven to
3500F (1600C), spray
9"x5"x3" pan with Baker's
Joy.
2. Cream together
butter and sugar. Add egg
and juice mixture, mix
well.
3. Sift the flour,
baking powder and salt
together: add to butter
mixture.
4. Fold in cranberries
and grated orange to
mixture.


5. Pour in pan, bake
Cranberry Orange for 1 hour. Remove from.
Bread oven, .let stand for -10
minutes before removing
Ingredients from pan: cool on cake
12 cup butter. rack. e.


'sMagic In The Air At The


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ibia


Thursday, Nov. 3 -
Power Country Fair Kickoff
4 pm to close (Free Gate, $10 armband)


01/0446 Show /RdBS, 40"i "Of


Monday, Nov. 7 -
Buddy Night
5 pm to close (One person pays with tickets the
other rides free)


Friday, Nov. 4 -
Midnight Madness Tuesday, Nov. 8 -
5pm to 10 pm (Tickets) Lake City/Chamber of Commerce Night
Early Bird Midnight Madness 5 pmito close (Discount Tickets) 5-7 PM Free
8:30-2anm ($20 Armband) Admission
Midnight Madness ,10pm 2am ($15 armband)

Sa .,Nov. 5- L-
Saturday Iliatinee Discount
Matinee 2 6phm ( 10 armband w/$5 coupon)
6 to close ($15 Armband)
Sunday, Nov. 6.
Family Day
2pm to close ($10 fair Admission, includes
armband or Fair Admission $5 only, no Armband)
TVh I~ TViT TVF~l Ii ifs W!


Wednesday, Nov. 9 -
School Day
5 pm to close ($13 armband with $2 off scho
coupon)


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Thursday, Nov. 10-
S&S Food Stores Night at the Fair
5 pm to close (Free Admission with S&S Coupon,
$15 armband)

Friday, Nov. 11 -
Midnight Madness and Military Day
5pm to 10pm (Tickets)
Early Bird Midnight Madness
8:30-2am ($20 Armband)
Midnight Madness 10pm 2am ($15 armband)

Saturday, Nov. 12-
Saturday Matinee Discount
Matinee 2 6pm ($10 armband w/$5 coupon)
6 to close ($15 Armband)
21''12


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PAGE 12C, NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS



".Copyrighted. Material '-

Syndicated Content -m-
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Alfrom Commercial News Providers


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Section D
November 2-3, 2005

386-362-1734
800-525-4182

EVER KNOW NEED A RIDE?

T1T A T1 7I'T/TTqT 1


Real Estates Listings Employment Opportunities BK and Services Car, Trucks and Motorcycles


DUCD BUSINESS w o c LARUI HOMB IN TUWN Great ,g hrome onslae ct9
RBDUC BO UI1NBB8 W.ur youI wr a lh 1,1 I e raL LAx ge cm rpl1elly remodeled
gio iro ,illri,..ii,,he ljn :1 Mo..:, u1l rre ,cur kicro, Com nh Irrep e ul.Iy r|om sierr,
I.r,.5a:l Ha ', tSn ,, tu.:,rs.; lr .' 11 lyr, Ir. n ye a rjr .arfar E d yr n, n ,, d ,r |.,,rIBr. d yar
IO tll.,.r, ic.',j C ,1 .o n Ha, i a rg. ir, rt.r) w.,.ir, rn, .- ell.cr, tr ,d ri ,'J cr1
25,000 plants i,r :.,.: All nely .:nirnIui. bu.ird., lily equ, pped ouuo., ,r Iltcn n Price reduced
with more to come, $327.000 6944 $257'000 '4u

jgaim sta' "- M


ONE CITY SLOP r*ynp '~ n an
:niiccil rNa~T. rr aisu c.a n al;ono:,) D6 moe1 n 'l, r, LAKE ACCESS PROPERTY LToCalldrtV across
6Er,-J-,41IisI rcr tJ,-eICAi dr. 13-W -P Ia. i i0Y0ijij ns -a- tP.:. rr ~nLs"c Ta,.a;Ia1 09 aoesooed
im r~inq wncee o1.7-ur n.; S aia i4C 154) n4,745


U1UROUS HOMEr Located in nomes only
GRIAT LOCATION Five beautifully wooded acres on subdivision, this 4/3 2,164 sq. ftf home has been very
paird m.d ear goingn g Gainesville, Fl. be close to wel o, pt Ha-, ia.:rS-i ar garaniae a. I12.;-0 game
e.eryhii i uJrique i.rra with abundant wildlife. I| ,om ir. C rA u.j.u I .Ti ,, r ,,m grIi i I lorr ge space
fielghu rr.roOa ra-,:s jp t)o tIav pic,:i.td land tIn'ej leas iwo reay: ir. ,.e.,i neignbortooa
6 oIluI." Cl ai6d h TorTn Siie an IniCer.ck illuw,a :l-.e i10 'r's, Tri. rorr, i v i e .r be~ uillul and is Wefl
$75,000. #48309' wonri a 1l.z, 25.I'iO #4~a99 211766 F







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

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


Mon. Fri. 8 a.m. 5 p.m. *You are just a click away... find the classified marketplace online at www.ntlaonline.com
W e Win Help You Your Classified Ad can I'E 3E2i 1
CatelsieIap erGAINnEXTRA ATTENTIpN
,To Your Classified Ad On appear in 5 paid FLORIDA (386) 208Live Oak 294 Mayo
MERCHANDISE The First Day It I Runsnewspapers:
The First Day It Runs White Springs *-362,364.Live Oal ,*397
With the wspapers:Springsy 454 HighbSpings 497 Fort White
th h I' Dowling Park-752, 755, 758 Lake.City'
Frt-i ay The Suwannee Democrat Lu ail 792 Jasper842 FloridaSherifs
fl1-1114-L 'Al O" I O[1W1 .5011 srInii


PERSONAL SERVICES RECREATION Logo in the Classified Marketplace


EDUCATIONAL SEICES REAL S TE FOR RENT
EDUCATIONAL SERVICES REAL ESTATE FOR RENT .. .. .a- I"df-."'


ZPETS



AGRICULTUREE


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE



TRANSPORTATION


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


ANNOUNCEMENTS


EMPLOYMENT


BUSINESS SERVICES



FINANCIAL SERVICES


To Place Your As
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: rammmm
11Mon5ey O orders Personal Checks


*303
thite
*e658
776
s Boys


Ranch (Live uaK) a93 iranfora j9 Jennings
8 961 Lake City 963 Welborn 965 Lake City
GEORGIA (229) 219 Valdosta 224, 225,226,
227, 228 Thomasville 241,242,244,245,247,
249,251,m253, 257, 259 Valdosta 263 Quitman.
268 Vienna 268 Lilly* 271,273 Cofdele 282,
283, 285, 287 Waycross 293 Valdosta 324 Berlin
* 333 Valdosta 345 Nicholls 346.Coolidge 359
Ambrose 362 Milan 363 Lumber City 365
Rochelle 367 Baxley 375 Hazelhurst 377,378
Cairo 381 Douglas 382 Tilton 383,384
Douglas 385 Rhine 386, 387 Tilton 389,393
Douglas 422 Pearson -'423, 424 Fitzgerald 433
Byromville 449 Blackshear 455 Ray City 467
Abbeville 468 Ocilla,* 472 Montezuma 472
Oglethorpe 482 Lakeland 487 Homerville *498
Boston 528 Omega 532 Alapaha 533'Enigma.-
534 Willacoochee 535 Warwick 546 Lenox
* 549 Sparks 559 Lake Park 567 Ashburn 574
Ocklochnee 594 Uvalda 624 Pineview 627
Unadilla 632 Alma 637 Fargo 643 Rebecca.
* 648 Pitts 649 Buena Vista 683 Meigs 686
Nashville 735 Barwick 762 Whigham 769
Norman Park 775 Morven 776 Sylvester 782
Doerun 794 Hahira 824 Plains 831 Irwinville
* 833 Jacksonville 846 Smithville 853 Cobb '
859 Pavo 863 Blackshear 868 McRae 873
Moultrie -'874 Leslie 887 Richland 890, 891
Moultrie 896 Adel 899 Moultrie 924,928
Americus *929 Pinetta 938 Jennings 941
Funston 973 Madison ,985 Moultrie


eatureE F I For Wednesday Publication 11 a.m.,
adlthaborder III E lE Friday (prior),.
Sli lli l N lln For Friday Publication, 11 a.m.,
EWe r eR o Nel A Se Wednesday (prior).
S"*We reserve the right to cancel any special offer oe r apromton sn the Classtified Marketplace upon a30-day notice.* .


vake a big.splashallover
town and attract more customers
with an advertisement in color. It's
Sa fact that more people read ads
* with color. Color islively,
appealing, assertive-and
Sit" sells!


Call now for information.


Classified Marketplace

386'362.1 734 or 800'525.4182,


Classifieds

Work!




You can Reach
Over 4 Million
Potential Buyers
for your product
through our Internet
and Newspaper
Network in Florida
and throughout
StheNation. .
SCall Louise at
386-362-1734
1a 5'"* Mit|H


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
12'r 3 -F


-FOR RENT-
2 or 3 BR
Singlewide
mobile home,
Central H/A.
First month's
rent plus deposit
to move in.
Water, sewer &
garbage included.
No pets.
386-330-2567
1 l343. f


EU
Pt wLTO~


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. NI. Elizabeth Elliott, EBening 842-2372


Ill Near City: 2 1/2 acres
with 3 bedroom. 2 bath
CH/AC double% ide mobile
home. nice wooded lot
$75,000
(2) Near Cil. of CR136: 3
bedroom, 2 bath CH&AC
doublewide mobile home,
kitchen furnished. 10 12
storage $75,000.
(3) Near City: 4 bedroom, 2
bath, central heat and air
condition 2000 Fleet ood
mobile home, good area.
$S9.000.
(4) Harrell Heights: Check
out the new, homes under
construction, three bedroom,
two bath, central heat and air
condition, cit\ sever & water.
100% financing to qualified
buyers will work for S.H.1 P.
$95.000.
(5) 9 acres on 173rd Road:
West of Li\e Oak. partially
wooded w ith balance in grass.
Good bu.\ at $90,000.
(6i Commercial Highway
Exchange US 90 West & I-
10: 32 acres with 815 ft on LUS
90 977 It on 161st rd & 900
ft on 62 Terrace. All in grass
w ith old Pecan gro\e. Will
dri ide.
t7) Lamar St.: Nice 3
bedroom. central heat & air
conditioned brick home with
garage. Kitchen furnished,
privac, fence, numerous
updates. Priced to sell @
$115.00)
(81 Off 225 Rd.: 10 acres
wooded, with a 2 bedroom, 2
bath CH&AC 14x70 mobile
home, ith front & rear decks,
30'\30' pole barn. 12x20)
summer kitchen. 1Ox16
storage, good fences, good
area. Priced to sell @,
$126,500. .


19) Perr) Fla.: Nice three
bedroom, one & one half
central heat and air
conditioned brick home. with
kitchen furnished, garage,
numerous updates, like new.
$73,400. 100l financing to
qualified buy ers.
(10) Royal Springs Area:
Five acres partially wooded,
old storage barn $55,000.
(Ill Hamilton Co.: 14 acres
wooded appro\. 1200 ft.
county rd. Good area.
$168.O"00.
(121 Hamilton Co.: 56 acres
in grass with scattered trees,
with 3 bediom. 2 bath CH AC
2003 doublewide mobile
home. 20'l\20 and 20 \162
Quail houses. $622.200.
(13) CR 249: Near City 12
acres +- wooded with a small
pond, 520 ft on CR 249. Good
bu I'' $C 138,0 0.
(141 Wiellborn Area CR 137:
Commercial with a 36'x36'
CBS building designed for
two businesses Paved road
frontage Immediate
occupancy. $225,000.
115 Hamilton Co: 4 acres on
CR 141 $39.95i0.
1161 CR 751: 13 18 Acres on
pa.ed road. Well, septic, old
DW\MH, in grass with some
trees. $13%8,000.
(171 95th Place: 5.61 acres
partially w ooded with 3
bedroom. 2 bath central heat
and air conditioned DWVMH
with front & rear decks, 12x20
storage $112.000
(181 Hamilton Co: Suwannee
River lot, 100 ft on water 100
ft on good county road,
elevation survey (buildable)
$35,000 Terms.
I" 211543-F


HELP WANTED
Rooter & Roofer helpers
wanted. Must have own vehicle
& valid DL. Drug Free work'
place. Carpentry Experience a
plus. Please call 386-294-3914 ;





















Double and
single wide
mobile homes
for rent on their
own lots in the
Live Oak area.
SFirst and last
month rent plus
damage deposit
required.
Ask for
Larry Olds.
386-362-2720 |





Mobile Homes
and
Land for sale.
Financed
by owner.

Ask for
Larry Olds.

386-362-2720
Mobile Homes


'V


I

QF


Great


j Iw l1w


I Seco Sullivan Agency[








i CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


SMIT7


1 s 4192


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opyrighted Material



Syndicated Content



from Commercial News Providers"


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ANNOUNCEMENTS
Special Notices
CERTIFIED MOLD REMOVAL
Cerlifieo mold inspections 100%c
salislacilon guaranteed. Insurance
claims accepted. Over 25yrs water
damage experience. Why wall' Keep
your family sate and healiny! 1-877-
881-1296




BUSINESS SERVICES
Consulting
ARRESTED? INJURED?
BANKRUPTCY? Marital Family Law.
A-A-A Artorney relerral service.
Florida and Georgia. Call 1-800-
260-1546
Lawns/Landscaping
FOR- SALE: Chipper Shredder by
MTO 'lard i Machines with 8rip
Tecumseh engine & 3" width loading
capacity. Purchased new, used only
once, pd $694. Asking $495. 386-
792-3635
Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do You
Earn $800 in a Day? 30 Machines
arid Free Candy All tor $9.995. Call
1-800-814-6077 AINsBO2000033
Call Us. We Will Not Be Undersold!
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Freshly cul Keniucky
Alfalfa nay. $7 50 per Dale. Also,
several thoroughbred mares & foals.
very reasonable. Call Marcus at 386-
776-2373.




FINANCIAL SERVICES




PERSONAL SERVICES
Health Care
AFFORDABLE HEALTH CARE $59-
$149 Month Family. Medical. Denial,
Prescriptions, Vision, Everyone
Accepted Guaranteed! We're not a
discount card. We nave insured
benefits 1 .800-520-4959.


EpUCATIONAL SERVICES
ADULT HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA
at home in 6-12 weeks Nationally
accredtied Christian school since
1971. Total tuition $399-easy
payment plan Free brochure 1-800.
470-4723. American Academy. visit
our Web site *'
www diplomaalhome com
EARN YOUR HIGH SCHOOL
Diploma at home. in 6 rronihs or
less. Work at your own pace Keep
your present job. First Coast
Academy. Call for free brochure 1-
800-658-1180.
hnp: "fcahighschool org
SUWANNEE VALLEY
REAL ESTATE SCHOOL
CALL 386-965-2978
FOR CLASS
INFORMATION

Want to be a CNA?
Don't want to wait?
Express.Training Services
of Gainesville is now ordering our
quality CNA Exam Prep Classes in
Lake Ciry once a month Class lor
one week. certiticalion lest Ihe
nexl week. Class sizes limited.
First class 11 "07/05.
Call 352-338-1193





ZPETS
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
First Day
PAPILLON PUPPIES
Flurry tbullerfly) CKC registered.
$400 & up call 229-294-1173
Pets for Free
FREE TO GOOD HOME- Puppies
and kirtens 386-364-1224


BUSINESSES


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


Building Materials


LUMBER LIQUIDATORS
HARDWOOD FLOORING from .99
cenis sq.h, Exotics. Oak Bamboo
Refinished & Unfinished. Bellawood
w/50 year prefinish, plus A Lct More'
We Deliver Anywhere, 5 Florida
Locations. 1 800-FLOORING (356-'
6746; .
METAL ROOFING: Save $$$ Buy
Direct form Manulaciurer. Twenty
i201 colors .wilh all accessories in
slock" Quick Turriaround Del, ..l.
available Call T"il Free 1-888-393- .
0335





MERCHANDISE
Furniture
FURNITURE FOR SALE
LIKE NEWI IN EXCELLENT
CONDITION. MOVING-MUST SELL
Bedroom Ste-$500. LR Ste.$450 .
Sleeper Sola-$200
Call 386-208-0707
MEMORY FOAM All Vico r, ew
Orthopedic IASA Martress.
warranty. Cost $1.995. sell $399
Oueen. $499 King All sizes
available Free delivery' Tempur-
Pedic Aulhorized Dealer Guaranleed
Best Pricel Electric Adjuslables for
Less! 1-866-476-0289, 813-493-
1222, 727-733-9334
www.manressdr corn


~: '~


HUD '-..ri
S1, 2& 3 BR HC & Non-HC
,' -: :e .,ta le s l-...infl. t,_-.[:

05 N%\ Drine. Lire Oak. FL
386-364-7936
TDD'TTY,- 1
,,, : -'1- r ,


- Household Items


First Day
WILKINSON
WAREHOUSE SALE
We are MOVING!!!
EVERYTHING MUST GO!
SATURDAY, NOV. 5
DOORS OPEN 8 AM* 12 NOON
1701 WEST GORDON STREET
VALDOSTA, GA
C all F.-.r Dre,:l.:.r.s ii800-633-2215


Machinery/Heavy
Equipment
GENERATOR SILENT DIESEL.
5500 Watts 10hp, sound proof'
enclosure electric star. Cost
$3,80b never used lake $1,700
email
usuallyhomedayS-'.homail corn If
I,'u e-mail. I can forward pciures and
iniormaion. Toll-free Home 'Mobile
877-525-8088
SOUTHEASTERN MACHINE
of Live Oak, FL
is an'aufiorized Service Center for
Sioux Aulomaiion Center, Inc Give
ihem a call ai 386-362-1727 Ior all
ol your TMR mixer wag.:.r paris.
scale and service needs.

Miscellaneous
STEEL BUILDING SORUCE Since
19801 Call lor Honesty and Inlegrily,
All Sizes' 1.888425-7755


IAL TVPE OFTRACOR


c*A


AGRICULTURE iz .DM JiMR -,W
.. .. 'f


172S76hSt, 38)36 S
LieOa


SERVICES


Rental Assistance
1, 2, 3, & 4 BR HC & Non-
HC Accessible \parmnents
<^We -ui NV Dri, e L.' eOak FL
386-364-7936
TDDTTY I I
Equa.il H.: r. O r -rij1-. -,


A+ POOL HEATERS FACTORY
DIRECT: Solar, Heat Pump or'Gas.
.Compieite do-ii-vourself po"ol heater
kits. Phone l3uoies insialaiion
available n mr,os areas. 1-800-796-
.0951; .
www.TheEnergySuperMarket.com
Lic NCWCO2y795, Insured. Dealer
inqUiries welcome


BATHTUB REFINISHING Renew
.Change Color. Tub, Tile, Sink & Chip
Repair Commercial & Residenial.
'5yrs Warranry Ouick Response,
Insured Serving Florda Over 10, rs
FLoricia Tub D ,cior 1 .*i8E.-n t6-9005
FREE HOMEWORK HELP All
subjects elementary to college. Go
10 www paihwhelp.org
rirnp ,www.palihwhelp.org.i Ifor live
ornl;re help or help via email or
message boards, all, from qualified
teachers. Absolutely free. Safe and'
secure s ,e
GIGANTIC MIRRORS! Jo:. site
Leho0versl' (151 48'X1i0 X1.4' at
$125 each. 'i11 ) 7-2'X100'X1.'4' ai
$185 each 8-"X60'X1'4" w,'i' bevel.
$125 each Free deliver Can.
install Call 1-888-306-9046
NEW MOTORIZED WHEELCHAIRS
No Cost. II Eligilie Scooter Type ,'
Hospital Beds Manual Chairs We
Accept Medicare & Private
Insurance Free Deliery Helping
Hands Medical Equipment Toll-Free.
1-877-667-7088


Tom's
Telephone
Installation
& Repair
Interior wiring,jacks,
repair, etc. Also TV
cable connections.
Other handyman
wiring & repair.
Call Tom *''g
(386) 658-2611. '


POOL TABLE 8' Excalibur Solid
wood Professional Series "Harvard"
Collection All Still Crated, 1"' Slate,
Leaiher Poci.eis, All Accessories,
Marble Balls. Can deliver & Install!
Co.il $7K Sacrifice $1250, Matching
dininr'g top $495,
www.excaliburbilliards.com- Anmnony
954-309-4479, 81-3-273-8701
TENNESSEE MOUNTAIN LAND
FOR SALE S.i.000acre 5 acre
minimum Cirus Counry. No,
hurricanes' --Io Floodngi 931-445-
7019 r
TIMESHARE RESALES: Sell today
for Cash' No commissions or broker
lees. Don i delay Go to
www sellalrmeshare com or Call 1
800-640-6886
Garage/Yard Sales
Big 3-family yard sale: Ntov. 41h &
5trv. 8 am-' Many household ilems,
clotlin colleciabtle., appliances.
iurrniure, knick.nacks toys loo
many items to lisi. 5040 River Rd
Follcw signs
Large Yard Sale: Nov 41h & 5ih @
12293 1771h Rd. Take 51S (Mayo
Rd, 10o CR 250 iDowlirg Park Rd) to
177ti Rd Approx. 1 & 1/2 mi down
177ti. 11 ran, wtll have on Nov 111h.
12th.
MOVING SALE: Sat., Nov 5th, 9am-
2pm. 6212 River Rd in Live Oak, FL.
Polaris ATV, furniture, household
ilems, clothing Everylhing MusI Go'


E-LIMB-INATORS, INC.

Complete Tree Service ',

Licensed & Insured -

Stump Grinding

21653 W. Shekinah Place
O'Brien, FL 32071 .-"
Phone 386-935-1993 -.
Fax 386-935-3321


And Make Your Event a Success!





rTp Each Kit includes:
3 Bright 11" x 14" All-wealher Signs
Over 275 Pre-Priced Labels
t k.A *, a Successful Tips for a "No Hassle" Sale
_- Pre-Sale Checklist
Sales Record Form



:|Run your Yard Sale in the

.:Wednesday North Florida Focus &

iay Su anneeDemocrat.Classifieds

t d 1th &' Yard Sale Kit for FREE.
S.Debailne fl pacirg your yard sale is Friday at 11:00 a.m.
S-; .,' ... I, :0L HiF,


0


j FOR
FOL
L'' R

SALE


II I
FOR SALE~,~ ~* ~ ~

I --
I -

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 ..w5A7O.


NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS NOVEMBER 2-3,2005, PAGE 3D


kBLE!
mpwl-"


Get your Car For Sale Kit


.ell Your'--& r.fbr*,:""Tbp" Dollar


b


I.X,- I'l
IL Aa -- -,. I









PAGE 4D, NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS, 3 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


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


Sto Subscribe?


Announcement,

Ii Stresi Ruining lour Life? Rc,.]El~ii NETI CS v., R...-
L H,,rhid C iii i i : r:, ,,- ,- c d I ''T' .r
3n)" N FhaK.ra-%.ia Taap. FL W17


Auctions


A 1, i, r-c 'rne pf u ,ri, ~ri,, a L, lif 'e. .,hia. dj ii ir.
10 rr.C aln oila .- ii. r ,:.IC,,, a. I L T I l N..., a tI
I-V i -.c-eI Vj,L ,- i'*'r ir.. 'm t- a-..



~iim SF'o' L aij:,,Ri & ml 1SE Tt-..a.1hlA -1 .,..
Dr'g-.,\a,im A Erq,,a'. L,, Rsv d F- a.o,k pt-f


E .iae Auction ]I'70-- Acrca ',asi.jrarm.r,.,:,,a
Nlercharm ,&l ac hfbz -dy. 11C-U .. N-. i,)h0 1 a

in,,a ,,anlil.aa,i- ,.c.'na C 'L ~iCi~:~

Building !Maierials

METAL ROOFING. SA\ E 1$1' Et,, li.rc..i F,,-, uf,,,
ia..aiu nr 200--W-14 ir.,, a..i ; 'rh ,ilAc.- .-r'. Q.-Q -,, r,


Business Opportunities


ALL CASH CAN DYROI~rE D.,',...

B130-16iYll 1 CALL LIS %% e j% III r. .[ he air-l1


ik LOC kTla3NSE NTIRE BiSiN- 1. FIUa.aa 'i '~


Health


OXNYEN U~SERS: Erij.a'a tracd' in'I re.c I al,'t

,:.,r & an ,.uf h,'n-,,L.3-; al, %Wan anl,:,:,l


Help Wanted


Driver- CONVENANT TRANSPORT. E Pi.a -&
Benoftkif ii E r' r'ncra.d El.%c,.. 010 i, .Tc,,ra'a &
GfiaaclumeSvdiiaIC -i. B.sac.A' j.al le Reii,:,mc,xl Na-
'.a.Llit n '" ifsORE p \N iv

CDLA OTR DRFAERS TEN~CiS Pi'1 SOUb" `
CP i lol -DRiOP & 1-100K iHEALTH l IENLEIT -6
SIGNED EILUIPPIlENT REtQUIRWE. I ItE NRLJR'U
HAZMA Fr& DOUB~LES '-"I i1`0441-1h.

ACT NOW DRI%'ERS- Fi:,ihd. 11,11. T,ai .rd jRolrir'g

tioi Inder-nrdew 'Co:r~aoi a:l.r aviCornp.i,',.Eir, 1..' .DL



92 rpm + Miel ;urchargi. Zor-o D-i-i.L,.-ePaici.,4.,- id
BLI Nowu No. Ciodli Che6 Pew',i&.cFaghlainre. Rak &
Iniormniic-aralN'.aHaaz at H.qa~iieJiCLL,ii]_1iI1424 1 r)75i.


S/F & 3-Slaut..Run. T#T L'ir, ,ii'i HIE \' EKENE'
rl'ja.t,,:Pa, 2,,. B i,rfl 4-11a b. rT. Wel,...me KLaMJ,,
-, aa.i. 'F.

Dri'u-- NO%% HIRLN(? QIALIT-IED DRIl% ERS

I Wil- i --:- hj:'lr j I ,,i)C a ....-: MrC i, r. Pt.,



RION [L LX FRA. X( U.ORi & MODELS! !.ll 4 f$



No%% Hiring br 211115 Poi131 Pcsfiuniq ,'- a.i ha I,
Fall [inaalaial.iPai T1,,,,a,,IL .,r1d ,.,iN',. N. E[Fe, ,c,,


$601, 'a'%EF KLI '.',1 i, ,~,ae ~ ,,r-..' a!


Legal Services


1Ljli r, rcI,- a .'J T A


Miscellaneous


F 3r ic j i *C rr,aI .,jai.m Li i ut'.roac',i ii i t 'cC (.r,.
f N. CI I F in c i .,I o I' I K ,a lI, l $. kh
.- ., a l-m h :-r


Real Estate


NE% LOG CABIN-NCNlountain,.N.. 'IN. Ii r' .tij,a,],




WESTERN North Cairolina lNIouniaijn4C......I,%aa

f.1 NT riq PROF El T'i I l am-' :'. .i R IV, Ct l~r
3ai PC 'hirc.. st I r,,.Iph,. N i 'sC 'i


BE.%lUh F NORTH CAROLIN% L5C %-FE rHL
HE AT Uii THlE COOL rBEA.UTIFUFL PE CEFLIL MEA.gja
T AlINS OF BU STRN NC iI.i,..Cuh',r.. Ac.a..g,:
li. ',rh,'r .h.:i-,ica ccfr r .l,rai .1~i, cLi,".C ji.-l FCC.:v


Tcnncn4ii % altrlrant -Salt! -`4 a o.a \ wi iY...- i 1 l



~HlTE%%.,Tr R LIVING -IN THE TENNESSEE



Dr,xt LF ..,m D, -dI -j,, S.Ab %-dEIa0US.-,N D ii i

101, 1, riN:


[Week of October 31, 2005).


NEW M EXIC O -2. aert, .4 r1" i ,..:, ... ,, ... ... %
,:j i': r,,r .l ce I.:.ll. ., ll,, IJ.I. EI|I .I'jII.j-It tIl ,IN "
horses, great climate. Power, great access. Iu0% financing
CA II I'';-',ln "' "
NCa O 2. ,\IN l, ,, .
NC NllOtNT.1 IN i 2.17-lll. a rria,' .i a.' | l rii '
S.,IeIrI ll & ', ,._i.l.l. lal ae r',.-, 'a e.1",d
11 51111.'... r.:r -i "t 3 www.NC77.com.

TENNESSEL'KENTULCKI LA.-EFRONT I \NDNec
community, on the TN/KY border. Just. 1-1/2 hours to
Njl-,,. ii ci..-ulji c-i .' -A1 L id. F' ilJ. i .. to 6 acres
l',..-.m lb,,. ;'l0 N ,:, lu-,,: [-. ,.,-,: r.lLrl I.. bui l C all


TENNESSEE LMOUNIN LN CRE GE N.: I .,
S'il.c ,.;,:.. I .... .,jr.i .1 .1 jiT.,:..h.i L n ... i' i I : o. i -, i1,:
S t, ,..ll -" F I, :.I 'l1. ;, h. . 'i> I 1"ll.. C ill I ur.r-, |. '.l ;. r ,'l


ASHE ILL.ENL RE.\-M.'LIUNT .IN -1 REACL .GE':
i 'i l I J|l1 F ':', ':. I J ,l'.r: I u i r.L ... . .. rr. r -, 1 1




C aislil Georgia paiild .onmun n i 'tv. >kd ,.,'.r .,.,:.,

a i i. i .1-1 .i 1| r- j I
v, '\ \ 'FrPI'I p,-)irn iT ,'',IM


Panamii Cilt BtachFL I-li-. t. I>,i]h' ulJ..'. l'. i I,
BLi Brir,a Nk:' .1. i, ..i... n. i l i..,, l....l, r.,
J 70 .1ijio. f ..ji..j ..fi mm J.- .. il jin i i ui ,


I'r-conlrucitiIon conduo and Land opporiunili eif.1
.FLElDI, l. E [L\-FIGi-JRE EQIJlT) ur.ia. j.. J iI .: iFI-..i.J ,
.'. ,j I, h I ... .n h n ir.: T.,,i. i : N- i. :.r,.
_)pi.r:.r, f l .. llrun e .:...m FREE NO Otli_ iii'h,.. Fma.i
i. 1 An ..

Norlh Carnlinia Ga(.lid I akfr.nml Cr.niniunil% I

pr, e' el *,p r I .'. .ll-n., : '.. "i liri.ir, irirl C., l


MCALPIN 2-WAY RUMMAGE
Come and sell ($10. tables) or buy.
Saturday Nov. 5, 8 AM to 2 PM at the
Community Club on 129. Food and
drinks. 386-362-2771 to reserve.
Multi-Family Yard Sale: Sat., Nov.
5th, 7am-12noon. 115 Pinewood
Way SW (next to Heartland Physical
Therapy). Nice clothes, Housewares,
Furniture, Books.
YARD SALE.
Sat. 11/5/05 at the
Learning Station
1519 2nd Street
Live Oak, FL





RECREATION
GOLF CART FOR SALE
Needs battery. $800.00
Cal 386-364-5589 or
386-364-4685.

Boats/Supplies
BOAT & TRAILER FOR SALE. 19 ft.
Skiff Craft. 110hp Mercruiser.
$1,500.00. Call 386-364-5589 or
386-364-4685.
First Dav


Ski Boat, 16.5 feet, 1969, 40HP. -'
Excellent condition.. $1,800.00 Call I .
386-658-3600.
Murpr.h, IC i.'i.r-mle ,ew' Cl,'e to
Campers/Motor Homes everything. 2bd/2.5bath chalet sleeps
Ci,, C an ,Lag'. 1^ -26 ri 8. New furnishings, satellite,
Rearqueen. .Hydraulic levelers. fireplace, free local calls., Pet'
LoRearded. $7,500.00 BO. Call 386 Friendly. http://vrbo.com/7171.1 386-
963-1145. 963-4956
WELLCRAFT SPORTSMAN 1992
25 foot, twin 2000 150 Mercury" .
outboards. Cuddy cabin, 2000 trailer. .
Ready to .go fishing.' Asking ''I '
$22,000. Located in the Ocala area. '..i.
Will conr..ider Irade 352'-347-4470 .
North Carolina. Easy access, great
view, 10 min to Maggie Valley, 30 min
to C,,her..ee '-2 min to Parkway,
U. N \Mountain Stream woir, picnic area,
Fireplace, Sleeps 10. All Amenities.
REAL ESAE FOR RENT $500/wk, $1600/md. (386) 330-4207
nrALES-A-E FOR RENT Lucy


First Day
Dowling Park area: CR 136
3Br/1Ba Duplex $565.00 Per Mo.*

Live Oak: 64th Street,,
3B1/2Ba, DWMH on 10 Acres
$550.00 Per Mo.*

Jasper: CR 150
1Br/1iBa (Cute) SWMH Completely
furnished. $400.00 Per Mo.*

Seasonal: Available from
11/2005 thru 02/2006
2Br/2Ba DWMH. Completely
furnished. $500.00 Per Mo.*

*Rentals require a security deposit
Call CENTURY 21 Rankin Realty
(386) 362-7080 (Rental Dept.)

Apartments
PUBLISHER'S NOTICE
All teal estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to' the Fair
Housing Act which makes it illegal to.
advertise "any preference, limitation*
or oi-.crminail,.n baied on .race,
.colcr, r-l. -on .:.i -..I fam ilial
status or national origin,, or ant
intention, .to' make any such
preference, .,riiraiair, and
6, ,i ra"i;. n a.iir.:.n Familial status
includes children under the age of 18
'living W. ith parents or !legal
custodians, pregnant .women and
people s e:ujrin Cu:ti:o, of children.
under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which 'is in ..,:lahir, c ire law Our
readers are r,.ret., rriormecd irai all


'EQUAL HOUSING
,' OPPORTUNITY
cieelrg-^ advertised


Office Space
NEW OFFICE SPACES FOR RENT.
Next to School Complex.. Will be
available in November. Gall now for
information 386-362-2938 or 386-
590-0922.





REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
COME TO THE BEAUTIFUL
MOUNTAINS OF MURPHY, N.C.
Free Brochure Investors Realty 1-'
800-497-3334 Email:
investorsrlt@cabletvonline.het New
log cabins:w/ land From 1.39 900 1
Acre view lots w/ all .utilities from
$27,900 Vacation .-,Rentals

HUNDRED OF. LOTS PORT ST.
LUCIE, Indian Lakes, Vero, North
Port Charlotte, Ocala &. Palm Bay
Lots Hundreds of Lots Available .-
Prima Properties 561-575-1440
Check our web site for prices, sizes
&' mapS.i wwwraprima.properiaes c,'m
TIME SHARE RESALES Save
60%-80% Off Retail!! Best: Resorts
& Seasons Call for Free Catalog! 1-
8,'j,-850-8783
*A-,lv h.jds., r.:'up.:.om fp
WE NEED LAND! LOli, acreage,
zoned, and unzoned land. Cash out
today or build long term income. You
C,.h.o0.i Call uS iday"' 1-800-735-
5181; 4..-448,.5154 Anlelo. 954-
816-4363 Gene.., Call us anytime.


Homes for Sale
WANTED: 2,l HOMES To Shvow Off
Our New L, ieme Exter.or Paint. Call
Now to See if Your Home Qualifies-
1.800.518-5532 iL.c CBC010111)


in this


Steel Buildings


BUILDING; "ALE! "L.a ~, 1 ,':aaa I.
~a11J1,,!'lal41111i12Ia a,
-1,kr.t ~ x 1t. 11I-IP H H lch f a1,1Ai.l..


Your Ad Could Be Here


Ih,. iti~ac es.hIcatIL .LI.5r f'ILLIa'.N r.:.it,], t iloii.,


ala i,, .'iaDimpla3,. A di:'-' a jilic


ANF

Advertising Networks of Florida


OrffeFlDnfffrafnlh gg=ASWM Nl~yieJ~f~


.4


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
House for Rent: 2BD/1BA, W&D,
CH&A. 1 mi. from Live Oak city limits.
No Pets. $600./mo. 1st, last & $300.
deposit. Call 386-362-3002.
Unique house: 2BD/1BA and loft.
CH&A. $700./mo, 1st, last & sec. dep
of $300. No pets. Call 386-362-3002.

Mobile Homes for rent

First Day
FOR RENT: 2BD/1BA MH in Live
Oak, FL.' In shady, quiet
neighborhood. CH&A, W&D. No pets.
$400/mo + 1st & last, $300.00 sec.
dep. Call 386-362-4299.
Vacation Rentals


VI 7.3


I












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


COME TO THE BEAUTIFUL
MOUNTAINS OFTENNESSEE!
WWW.LARRYWATFORD.COM for a
mountain home of your dreams no
hurricanes! Century 21 Pro Service
Realtors 423-282-1885
COUNTRY LIVING: 3/2 On blacktop
rd. 1.ac. w/3 outbuildings, Ig. kit.,
living & dining rm. Garden tub,
stone fireplace in den. Great home
for $94,500.00. 386-938-2608
N.C. MOUNTAINS Log Cabin
$89,900. New, shell on secluded site.
.Very scenic view. Cool mountain
temperatures. Acreage avail., w/50
mile lookouts. Free 'info. Exc.
Financing 1-828-256-1004

Mobile Homes
First Day
Brand, New, 2006, Fleetwood,
32X56. 4+2, loaded, for $46,995.00.
Setup & delivery included for a short
time, only! Call Rod @ 352-378-
6024.
First Day
Do you own land or have a large
down payment, but no one will
finance you on a newi manufactured
home? I have special programs
available. Call Matt to qualify. 352-
376-1.008.
First Day
Four Bd/Two Ba, 2006, for $39,995.
Includes 2 mini decks, A/C, skirting,
setup & delivery. 'Factory 'special..
Hurry before sale ends! Call Rod &@
352-373-5428.
First Day
Used 1989 SingleWide. 2+2 with
Glamour Bath. Delivered & set up for
$9.995.00 Call Marion @ 352-378-
1008.


First Day
Used 28X52. Great Condilion, Like
New! Includes popular options like
plywood floors Dropped on your
property for only $21.50000. Call
Matl 4& 352-375-3408
First Day
Used 28X56. 1982 model in good
shape lor $4 995.00 Call Mn ai a
352-373-5428.

Vacation Property
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 carolinaminhome com Call Toll
Free [or free brochure 1-800-747-
7322 Exi. 101.
ARKANSAS HOT SPRINGS
VILLAGE ARKANSAS World s
Largest Gared Communiy 8
Championship Golf Courses 1,743
Builders Lots in Fastest Selling
Areas. Staning from $11.000 954-
S319-7954
BEAUTIFUL FALL COLORS of.
Tennessee Mountains!! Monteagle-
Sewanee. 600+ Acres: Tracis, 5
Acres & up. 4 miles lorm 1-24. Galed
& secluded' Gorgeous bluff & creek
Wooded lois George. Timber wood
Development Co. 423-949-6887
www ihmber-wood.com
BEAUTIFUL TENNESSEE
MOUNTAIN LOTS Breathtaking
Views River Access. Ideal for fishing,
huniing. ATV horseback riding Near:
Dale Hollow Lake. Perfect lor Cabin
Weekend Get-A-Way. Utilities great
investment property. Owner.
Financing From $15,900 93-139-
2968 .
BEAUTIFUL WESTERN NC Call
.or a Free Brochure 1-800-841-5868
on Homes, Acreage & Investrrent
properties. Cherokee Mountain
Realty. 1285 Wesi US Hwy 64
Murphy, NC 28906
www cherokeemounlainreally cornm
COOL MOUNTAIN BREEZES
Murphy. North Carolina Affordable
Homes & Mountain Cabins Land,
SRier. Mountains, Streams Call lor
Iree brochure 1-877-837.2288 Exit
Realty Mountain View Properties
www examurphy corn
DISCOVER NORTH CAROLINA
MOUNTAINS! Low taxes. cool
summers' Beautiful views Log
cabins, homes, farms. acreage on
rivers, creeks! Free color brochure,
877-575-0661 Prudeniial Mouniain
Really
www.prudentialmourlainre corn


LAKE MICHIGAN LIVING Build
your dream home on a beautiful
wooded building site with spectacular
Lake Michigan views & beach
frontage. Ideal location in South
Haven. Private pool & clubhouse.
McKeough Land Co. 1-800-416-
5263
MID TENNESSEE MOUNTAINS 5
Ac. Now Available, Bluff View Lots,
High Atop the Cumberland Plateau.
Perfect Cabin Site. Forest Area River
Access. $29,900 Owner Financing.
877-880-5263
NC MOUNTAINS Pre-Construction
Sale Sat. December 3rd. $5,000
discount. Spectacular Mtn Views,
Waterfalls, Streams,
vacation/retirement, gated
community, 2-10 acre sites. Call for
details. McKeough. Land Company
1-866-930-5263
NC RIDGES Mountaintop
Communities Extraordinary view lots
in gated, golf,. lake, equestrian
community.. 2hrs from Atlanta!
Hpmesites $100K $300K. Phase 1
closeout w/Developer Incentives.
Limited availability. Call for
reservations 1-866-997-0700 / visit-
www.Ridgeslife.com
NORTH GEORGIA Imagine! The
Most Spectacular Views. Lakes, golf,
marina, Nantahala, Forest, Land/
Cabin kit packages $99,900. Limited
Availability. 1-888-389-3504 ext. 306
SEASON CLOSE-OUTI Gated
Waterfrdnt Comm'unity November
19th & 20th Whitewater Living In The
Tennessee Smokies Starting low as
$46,900 (Limited Lots Available)
Riverfront & Mountain Views Call
Now Buy direct from the developer
& Save Thousands .1-800-559-3095
ext. 135 www.rivercrestllc.com
*Some restrictions apply.
SMOKY MOUNTAINS 1-3 acres,
near r Gatlinburg Tennessee
Sw/gorgeous mountain views.
Located near shopping. golf,, & 1-40.
$24.900-$33 000 Great firianr,:ig
See photos at
ww* GoLandWorks ,com 1-865-621:
0435

Lots
PUTNAM COUNTY inierlachen ,'
Palala Satsuma : Keysiorin
Builders Lois Irom $13,000 954-
588-1061


TENNESSEE BEAUTIFUL LAKE
LOTS AND HOMES. Gresai lakerron
living' Starting al t $49,900 20.000
acre all sports lake. Nearby golfing
Close to Nashville:. 1-888-292-5253
Grevhawk Properlies

Acreage
ARE YOU BUYING OR SELLING
LAND? Let the Real Eslate Experis
.ol Thompson Group. nc Broker,
buy. or sell your property. with last
results & service; contact Carri-Arine
Powell, Ageni 352-378-.4814
www FIFLLAND comn
BLAIRSVILLE, GA 3 acres w/creek
& pasiure offered at $109,900
(1 1-291), laknrg reservations for Ir:-_
in spectacular gated Harbinr Wuod
starling al $39 900. call loll free 1-
800-535-0021 Century 21 iFoxfire
Realty Groupi. www c21Fc.:xlire cornm
CENTRAL GA Six iracis ranging
Irom 156 46.5 AC w'prices slanrng
at $1,495/AC. Pond sites
hardwo-,ods, planned pine, Big Deer'
404-362-8244 Si. Regis Paper Co.
LLC
CITRUS SPRINGS 1/4 Acre builcers
Ici Irom $23.000 Silver Springs
Shores 1 4 Acre Builders LOIS from
$21.000. Ask for Dear at 954.471.
7245 or Dave a. 954-1328-1010
FLAGLER ESTATES 1+ Acres
builders lots Irom $33,000 954-588-
1'061,.
FOR SALE BY OWNER
WITH OWNER FINANCING:

1) 1 1 Acres off CR 349
$27.500 00
2j 1 37 Acres with well. sepic.
power pole 3 Rivers Estales
$27,500 00
ji 8 Acres in Wakulia Co
$120,000 00
Call: (386) 935-2301
GEORGIA TROPHY HUNTING
Excellent investment properties.
limt.erlanrd. larmland commercial
r.lear 1-75 20 acres & up slarling a1
$1695 & up www.TLTinc net 1-800-
694-9754 or 478-214-0962


For s30


18 holes w/ cart'

And A Free Bucket of Range Balls

'Must present this voucher at time of purchase.
Call for tee dines.

Mon-Thur After 10 am
4300 Coleman Rd. 247-2527


KENTUCKY Beautiful wooded
tracts! Incredible views, lakes, &
creeks. 2 acres $500 down,
$154/mo. 5 ac. $600 down,
$215/mo. 10 ac. $1,000 down
$325/mo. Selling Fast! 270-791-
7725 www.YourLandKing.com
KENTUCKY -200 acres, beautiful
rolling hills, breathtaking views, large
lake for fishing, barns, timber,
pasture and farmground. Excellent
deer/ turkey hunting $395,000. Also
3,500 acre farm, may divide 270-
556-3576 ,
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.comrn Email
C588@Clayton.net
LAND IN NORTH FLORIDA -
Various sizes, most 5-10 acre lots,"
30/miles N. of Gainesville.: Leonard
Dicks Realty LLC 1-386-365-2770
NORTH CAROLINA LAND!! 2
acres, well,. septic, $19K. 16 acres,
pond, $79K. 4 acres, $22K. Rolling
farmland near Raleigh / Durham /
Research Triangle, N.C. Surveyed,
perked, by owner. For pictures:
owner@ newbranch.com 919-693-
8984
S. CAROLINA ACREAGE LAKE
MARION AREA By Owner Almost
2/Acres Excellent building site w/ E-2
Access on paved Rd. Only 1'1/2 hrs
to Myrtle Beach' $16,906 Owner
Financing 803-473-7125 Also
some property in, N. Carolina
Available! I

Residential Wanted


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 .






EMPLOY ENT


Help Wanted

First Day
ACCOUNTS PAYABLE CLERK

Responsibilities include but are not
limited to:
Review of payable invoices for
accuracy.
Matching invoices to purchase
orders.
Communication with vendors as
necessary.
*.' Coding payable invoices with
correct general ledger codes to
ensure proper entry into.computer
system..
Entering batches of coded
invoices into computer.
*' Processing computerized,
checks.
General office duties such as
filing, etc.

Successful candidates will have 2+
years of accounts payable
experience, strong Microsoft Excel
skills, accurate data entry, skills and
excellent communication skills.'
Please forward resume to:
Anderson Columbia Co., Inc., P.
0. Box 1829, Lake City, FL 32056,
ATTN: John Godbold
EOE/DFWP


First Day
Florida SIeriff's Youth Ranches

. Field Representative II

High School Diploma or G.E.D.
Two Years Related Experience
and Class A License or Higher

$9.95 per hour. Full-Time
Excellent Benefits ,

Coniaci
Mark Davis .
Opportunity Store '
9291 East Highway 90
Live Oak, FL 32060
(386) 364-7700
EOE/DFWP


ALTERNATE COLLECTION SITE
ATTENDANT
SUWANNEE COUNTY

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 that
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. Position
will remain open until filled. 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
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
Full Time: 3p-1 1p shift &
Part Time: weekends all shifts
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston Street
Live Oak, FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F
CLASS A CDL OTR DRIVERS
-ieeded, tw6 (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.
MYSTERY SHOPPERS
required in Li.e Oak Iu audit
Businesses. Apply online at
www.s'c.relshop.nei corn :or
a11 1-.403.%1.5 0IJ esx. 449


First Day
CNAs
Suwannee Medical Personnel
Home Care
CNAs needed in the Live Oak area.
Please call Beth at 1-877-755-1544.
First Day

COLLECTION SITE ATTENDANT

Suwannee County is currently
accepting applications for a
Collection Site Attendant position.
The position will be at the Wellborn
Site location. An employee
allocated in this position ensures
that refuse entering the collection
center is acceptable and that
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 November 11, 2005, '5:00 P.M.
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
CUSTOMER SERVICE/CASHIER:
full time w/flexible hours, benefits
including pd. vacation, health, etc.
Apply in person: Howland's, corner of
Walker & Eleventh St, Live Oak, FL
First Day
Program Coordinator- from home.
Govt. monitored H.S. Exchange
Student Program is seeking person
to work 2 to 5 hours per week locally
with community families, schools and
foreign ieenr. Background in student
excrharge. duc ainor, r Iravel. Full
Iraining and inlernaiornai travel
..ppc.riunies Resume:
cramnowo.rl''ci:.ornca.st rnei 1/877-417-
9600.


NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS NOVEMBER 2-3,2005, PAGE 5D


CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA






-PAAE Rfl NO1%.V .VEMER2-. 05 NRT LOID FCU CI CFf M T LAE- SRINGNOTvFORD ADSOTHGORI


These local businesses are here to take good care of


%,/5'N2 LU3U ,

:~'


:.rPLACE AN AD, CALL (386)


-4.. vu -
.4444~..


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

1364-530M


I.



I,


you.


362-1734. DEADLINE IS FRIDAY AT 2:00 P.M.


-- -AFT--y 7


I


, Metal Roofing LIVE OAK
$ 9 $ 9$ SAVE$$$$$
Quality Metal Roofing & Accessories At Discount Prices!! MINI STORAGl
3 ,de gahalume Cut to vour desired lenlgths! 5x15 5x20 10x15 10x20


I


3' ide painted -Deli ern Setvice Available"
2' ide 5-1 .4sk abo'cul sleel tbuildfin s
Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg. Inc.
CALL TOLL FREE 1-888-393-0335


CLIMATE CONTROLLED STORAGE
5x5* 5x10 *10x10 10x20
Units located on Gold Kist Road
Rental Office: 121 Van Buren St.. Live Oak 364-6626


I ~ .


U ~


.4- ~


Trees, Trimmed or Removed Firewood DUNCAN TIRE & AUTO ONE CALL DOES IT ALL
Licensed & Insured Free Estimates "Complete One Stop Service For Your Vehicle" -: Davidor Your
Alignment Specialists- Davi HOVIE
T RIIE W O RK j R Mcuoighlin Improvements & Repairs i
S24 HOUR TOWING Remodeling & Renovations
Bucket Truck and Climtn 386-963-1391 C
BC62-4743 1-888-362-2568 386-963-1391
S 2 6 422 E. HOWARD ST.* LIVE OAK PLAZA Licensed & Insured
W- LENADUNCAN KARDAV ENTERPRISES. INC. FEIo6Io 20o


*~:- ~ **,. -


- I. -. .. -4' I


_____ .4. .... ,... *' J&.


r I IUH


E-LIMB-INATORS, INC. Rem's Farm Home Savers I
Complete Tree Service Saddlery I
Licensed & Insured Tack & Saddl e P -, n
e Repairs People Helping People
Owners: Saddles bought & sold Dan & Betly Dixon
Keit& Gleda Hudson -e We Repair a Build McClellan Saddles WE BUY HOUSES!
21653 W. Shekinah Place .E B HE
O'Brien, FLR32071 We also make saddles to order
Phone 386-935-1993 We also make saddles to order (386) 590-1976 Fax 1386) 364-4276
Fa 386-935-3321 386) 362-2838 E-mail: danandbettyd@hotmail.com
We want to help you!! Call us today!


., .,- -. ..... ", ---,,. .-I. w


SERIC HNOIN
THE GLDEN ULE


1 Bush Hogging Landclearing Hauling L
Stump Removal Discing Fencing

BILL'S BACKHOE
& LAND CLEARING
FREE Estimates
B 12150 196th Terrace
(386) 364-1418 O'Brien. FL 32071 i


I ,:,.rpps I


ssories
"4 GErJERATIONIS OF EXPERIENCE"
0 Poles 24 HR. EMERGENCY PUMP SERVICE


0., Inc. Well Drilling
1052 'I' HF S1 Lic. #2763j 1D


Starters AAlternators Contact Electric
AA David Smale
A I t .'" -Licensed & Insured
CO OC U EC 13002513
Auto Electric Office (386) 938-2355
Of Live Oak Fax (386) 938-2366
Greg & Linda Conner Cell (386) 590-2988
Foreign Domestic Industrial Marine "NO JOB TO SMALL"
1302 E. Howard St. Residential.'Commerical Remodel,
386) 364-1 20 New Construciion, MoDile Home Set Up
-. -.364-1.20 & Repair Complete Elecirical Service
eneratrS (386) 590-6281 el Batteries -.- 30 Years Experience




(tat Air -


esidential 731.. .'.



55-4852""
P7,.-.,
% ,' -- -'L "-44, "


/


lRvmqm


PAGE 6D. NOVEMBER 2-3,2005 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS


0 CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


^y^


*,:


.-i'.









* CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005, PAGE 7D


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


GOOD -BUY
CLASSIFIED

14 of aOn, hal jVerhb~i Phd
hF 3 1 1 10 la~OiYs
lasI taalilye 3 06


* General TGOTeneral

CASHH CASH$S 't; oitm l IMMEDIATE T

eskr r Guru eophone Smn v v ern ~eire "--ri ns
e r t meTlneqS wrv*r aDle Hours w. e m
STnus cuuld rWIs A t I) l)he




110W T0 WRIlTE A LASSIFI


8 Simple Steps to Creating a Classified Ad That Sells:


What do you have to offer? Start your

advertisement by naming the item or service

you are presenting.



Are you being clear? Complete, concise

information will]encourage a quick response

from readers.



SCan the reader reach you? Be sure to include

your telephone number or address.

If necessary, list a preferred time to have U

potential buyers contact you.


Are you giving your ad enough exposure?

Consecutive publication of your ad will "

generate the greatest amount of reader'

attention. Generally, a 15-day run time is the

best and most cost-effective arrangement.



SWhat's the best part of your offer? Identify

and write about the most beneficial feature

of the product or service you are advertising.


SHave you covered all of your bases? Make

sure you are providing sufficient information

about the merchandise or service you are

offering, including the price! Does the reader

know what you are selling, why they should

buy it and how they can contact you for more

information?out the most beneficial feature of

the product or service you are advertising.



l How can you reach the greatest number of

prospective buyers? Place your classified ad

with The Classified Marketplace.



3 Call 1-800-525-4182 today!,


,wrI-LL TIME
SCHEDULING
DEPARTMENT
S1 We gre Ilraing for On 0001I
OPPORTUNITY ,0' l erw s nel, ls s ret

, af a I rotu a r "i.lns I i n e e e nelilful Mush


CNA
FUll lr
A A 1* 3p M


BUSINESS IS
BOOMING!
N~i,,v~l r..'a'.IS r."N v~v

mompovui'a i i. u.,r aaiiw
pq.v flkv. --4I "' n..ea
h,.b~ 0 I ft" ASA' P.04.r
ANt.i.. .."a u ih eN if mI
l ii.ams IIa ,I"111i


First Day
Driveri,4 -r
PRACTICAL MILES...
Coming Soon to CFI!
ATLANTA ORIENTATION!
S$0 05 NE Bonus Pay
*Top Earnings
*Avg. 2004 Solo Earnings $49 950
*XM Service
*Class A CDL Required
HIRING STUDENT GRADS...
Potential 1st Year $42,0001
1-800-CFI-DRIVE
1800-234.3748)
www cidrive.corn
Driver'Laborer
Waste Management. Inc.
Lake City/Gainesville
Has an immediate opening lor a
hard working, flexible individual to
lill irthe posiiion of Driver/Laborer
Ior Lake City and Gainesville. Tris
position requires a minimum Class
B CDL wiih air brake endorsement
Wasie Management others a lull
benellis package including health
insurance and 401 -K plan. If you leel
you meel the requirements, please
apply by phone
1-877-220-JOBS 156271
or online at
WWW.WMCAREERS COM
EOE/ADA/DFWP
DRIVERS LCT WANTS YOU!
Perforrrance Bonus paid quarterly
OTR drivers, solos or leams 3
months experience & CDL-A HAZ
required FLIIl benefits package
2000-2005 Equipment. Call 1.800-
362-0159, 24 hours
LCTransporlation corn
First Day
drivers
$1036 PER WEEK
This is what our average
Driver earns, could be more.
Class A CDL Required.
Great Benehis and 401K.
Flatbed drivers wanted now!
Minimum 3 oul of 4 weekends
Home guaranteed each month.
Call Amy, Jessica or Rachel
Now al 800-545-3230
Owner Operalors needed also
Drivers
PROFESSIONAL DRIVERS
Home every night! Full benefits
package Dry bulk and ilat bed
positions available at our Newberry
Terminal Commercial Carriers 866:
300-8759
HEAVY EQUIPMENT Operator
Training. Bulldozers, Backhoes.
Loaders, Dump Trucks Graders,
Scrapers, Ex. 11,14,051 National Cenificalion -
Financial Assistance Job
Placement 800-383-7364.
Associated Training Services
www alsn-schools com


LOADER OPERATOR
Needed at Anderson Columbia Co.,
Inc. Rail '"ard. Experience 'a must
Apply al 871 NW Guerdon Road.
Lake City. FL DFWP/EOE
LOG TRUCK DRIVER NEEDED
Must have experience. Greal
benefits, good pay. Loncala,
Incorporated Apply in person at our
office in High Springs FL 386-454-
1551


First Day
LPNiJ
Suwannee Medical Personnel
Home Care
is needing LPrIs in Live Oak. Jasper
and Lake City area 7a-3p. 3p-1lp
and llp-7a. Questions please call 1-
877-755-154-1 Ask lor Theresa or
Melissa.
Maintenance
HELP WANTED maintenance man
with knowledge of plumbing, electric
and carpentry Tools required
Transporlalion a must. Drug tree
workplace. Call 13861 330-2567
MUSGROVE
CONSTRUCTION INC.
has immediate openings for:
Experienced Mechanic
Knowledge ol hydraulics preferred
Must have own hand tools
anrid.
Experienced Painter
for Painl & Body Srop.

Apply in person at
8708 US Hwy 90
Live Oak FL
Drug Free Workplace
First Day
Office Machine Repair Technician
needed. Paid vacations and holidays
Company vehicle. Mon.-Fri., 8am-
5pm. Apply in person: Howells Office
Supply, 212 Howard'St. W. Live Oak

First Day
EPI OMBUDSPERSON-LEAD
INSTRUCTOR

wanted al NFCC This Full Time
grant funded position will serve as
liaison between NFCC. Ihe local
school districts, and [he FL Dept. of
Teacher Cerlilicalion; leach a
minimum ofl three courses each
semester; serve on College
Committees: participate in College
apivillies. Teaching may De night
courses on NFCC campus and/or at
satellite locations '

Qualifications: Masler's degree
wilh al least eighteen hours of
graduate level courses in Education
and/or Reading plus classroom
leaching experience


HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT

-




Bulldozers, Backhoes. Loaders.
Dump Trucks. Graders. Scrapers,
Exca alors
Neml Class: No%. 14th
Train in Florida
-NaionIal CcrfiClitionC
-Financial A-.isinince
-Job Placement -ssistance
800-383-7364
Associated Training Sert ices '
\ .'u isn-schools comrn


Applications 10:
Director HR
NFCC
325 NW Turner Davis Drive
Madison, Florida 32340

Only complete application packets
considered. A cormplele packel
includes lener ol interest, resume
and application, copy of transcripts
(unofficial c-kayi Application and full
job description available att
www.nfcc,edu .

Oueslions call 850-973-9491.
Application packel must be received
by 11.15'2005. EOE

PRE-SCHOOL TEACHER
CDA required wih 1 year
experience 1 week paid vacation,
12 paid holidays.
Call 386-362-7901
First Day
SERVICE TECHNICIAN
Expanding local pest control company
needs service technician Drug tree
workplace program Excellent driving
record required Retiremenri and
insurance bereihis available Apply ir,
person at Live Oak Pest Control, Inc.,
17856 US 129 S., McAlpin, FL 8am."
4pm, Monday -Friday
TILE & MARBLE
Well established company looking
For the right employee!
Installer/Assistant
Must have experience
Must be able to lif 701bs.
Reliable transportation
Smoke free environment
Please call 386-755-1991 for appi
Drug screen.'Backgrd req.
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 REO
Job List


STAFF ASSISTANT
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
SUWANNEE COUNTY is seeking
applicants for ihe full lime posaion
of Slafl Assistant at the Board of
Country Commission Ollice. An
employee allocated in a position 10
iris class performs a variety 'lI
"office support functions to a major
department or unit. This position
requires the ability to perform
advanced, specialized, and '
responsible secretarial support
work. This position will be
responsible for aiding in Ihe
preparation of County Commission
agenda packets., office payroll.
processing of invoices as well as
providing rice support activities to
the Executive Manager for ihe
Board. Requires graduation Irom a
standard high school
supplemented by office skills
training plus lour years ol
progressively responsible
experience in administrative
secretarial work: or. an equivalent
combination of training and
experience. Minimum beginning
rale o0 pay is $9 02 per hour based
on qualificalions and experience
Retirement, insurance, paid
holidays, annual and sick leave
benehlis are included. Applicants
are encouraged to submit
resumes, letters of reference, or
other biographical information with
their applications. Applications are
available at the Suwannee County
Administrative Services
Department. 224 Pine Avenue
Live Oak, FL 32064 386,362-6869.
Deadline for submitting
applications is October 31, 2005 at
5 00 PM. All applicants subject to10
drug testing prior to employment
EEO/AAV/D.





TRANSPORTATION


FOR SALE: 2004 Chevy Max. DVD.
le tther, ltnr, "-.n r .o-, ,l ,.:.-rlr,-,I r.1
sarelire radio, 3i2 MPG I$1.Ouu, C)
Call 386-963-5500 aher 7 p m.
First Day
Mercury Grand Marquis. 98
Loaded. Excellent Condition. 79.000
miles. $5,250.00. Call 386-658-3600
Niissan, Ahirma. 2003 Nice car cold.
A/C. Ask ior the New Beginnings
Credit Program-Or- Buy Here Pay
Here-Or-No Money Down
Call Local 386-867-3085
Nissan, Senira. 2002 Cold AIC Ask
for the New Begirnings Credii
Program-Or-Buy Here Pay Here-Or-
No Money Down
Call Local 386-867-3085

Trucks for Sale
First Day
Chevrolet full size pick up. step side.
1998 Black. A,'C Power steering,
Automatic Excellent condition.
$5,950 00 firm Call 386-658-3600.
CHEVY SUBURBAN, 1993,
Silverado 4X4 8-passernger. Cold
AC, excellent condition 200K miles
$3,990 00 OBO. Call 386-658-3600


*J -*;-
.N


FOR SALE: 1989 F-150 XLT Snorl
..,l : b -e For.] One owner r Lo.ok
& runs great, $2,500.00 Call 386-
658-239-
Ford Escape 2002 Ask lor the New
Beginnings Credit Program-Or-Buy
Here Pay Here-Or-rNo Money Down
Call Local 386-867-3085.
Ford F-150, 2003. I.ce Extended
Cab. Ask for Ihe New Beginnings
Credit Program-Or-Buy Here Pay
Here-Or-No Money Down.
Call Local 386-867-305

Vans for Sale
Dodge Ranrr Cargo Van. 1994, V6
engine newly rebuili. good tires.
Runs real. good gas mileage.
Srieil..iri r n tack; Great work van.
*i2500 00 OBD Call 386-776-1772
TWo 121 2005 Creqy Express 2500
Work Vans 26K, $17,500. 36K.
$16.500 Call arter 7 P.M. 386-963-
5500

Accessories/Parts
FOR SALE: Set of -05 Cadillac
Escalade wheels & lires factory
magnesium rims $125 00 each or 4
for $450.00 Call 386-755-2424, ask
for Gus.


ow


S' '.



U 1"took" no further than


Inside, you 'll find great deals on merchandise you
can use, like a summer rental home or a new sofa
for the living room. Best of all, you can shop the
Classifieds anytime, anywhere, no computer
required. Pick up your copy today!


DRIVERS Company Drivers Solos' Autos for Sale
Teams Class A/CDL New Pay C assf e a k t l c
Package 3-1-05, Make up to 40 Chrysler PT Cruiser 2003 Ask lor
cenls-mile & More Greal Home the New Beginnings Credit Program-
Time! Also Owner Operators Or-Buy Here Pay Here-Or.No Money
Needed 1-877-882-6537 EOE Down
Oakley Transporl, Inrc Call Local 386-867-3085. 386362-1 734 or 800 525.4" 82


r 50J1
_______________ 0R Q I "T -


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PAGE 8D, NOVEMBER 2-3, 2005 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS U CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


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The Classified Marketplace
211 Howard St. E Live Oak
386-362-1734


PAGE 8D, NOVEMBER 2-3,2005 NORTH FLORIDA FOCUS I


E CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE SERVING NORTH FLORIDA AND SOUTH GEORGIA


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