Newspaper Archive of
The Hogansville Herald
Manchester, Georgia
December 6, 2001     The Hogansville Herald
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December 6, 2001

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Mact tES3"ER STAR-MERCURY, HARRIS COU2Nq-Y JOURNAl, MEPdWE'nER VINDICATOR, TALBOTFON NEW ERa & H(K;ANSVILLE HOME NEWS -- DEC. 5-LYEC. l, 2001 FAMILY YARD SALE - Deep child's play kitchen, Little car bed-twin, toys, etc. 42 Estates. Warm Saturday, Dec. 8th, 8:00 a.m till. (12:5p)400 FURNITURE - 8 month old side by side refrigerator. cu. ft., water and ice maker, 5400. 706-655-2332. (11:18; 12:5 nc)500 FOR SALE - Sofa, floral print, very $7500. Chair free sofa. 1992 Dodge Caravan, reduced to $2995. Recently paint- ed, good tires, clean. 4-poster dark , bed with heavy-duty frame, be full or queen, $200. Call 706-655-2206 (12:5c)500 # Place yourjob listings or items [or sale on ou; dassified pages, Formore information about classified display advertising and rates00 call, , 00IIKE HALE , LALiP00E LE00S 706-846-3188 BEAGLE AT STUD - 706-628-5581. (4:11-TFN FOR SALE - 8 year old TWH/Mare, black. Great nde and broodmare, $3500.8 year old .= bay, $1,500.1 year black TWH colt, $2500. Will trade for any of above. Ann Craft. Leave message, (8:1 -TFNc)600-1 TO GOOD HOME - 1 year Shepherd. Needs room run. Raised with children. 1 year Yellow Lab, great family dog. Moving, must find home immedi- ately. 706-553-5412. 12:5,12c)600 ROTTWEILER PUPPIES - Not listered, $50.00. Phone 706- after 6:00 p.m. (12:5,12c)600 y, Dec. I )89 SaIALES POSITION. Are you willing Lncel if ro work 8 to 10 hours a day for a guaranteed income to start with rapid jadvancement to management LaGracrdlng 'to'- your capabilities? "ce Ave20,000-$ income potential year. ring a jall for appointment. 1-800 575- er 15 fr19 or fax resume to 770-951- i:00 p.7776. (#1226"8:12 TFNc)700-1 For m0_ 884-25NA'S OR NURSES ASSlS- fTANTS NEEDED - Or will train. tMolena Nursing Home. Call Wanda ty, Dec./IcCharque, 770-884-5138. (4:18- il betwFNc)700-1 Noodla_ ecorati03RAPHIC ARTISTfFYPESETYER 30 -Star-Mercury Publications in Manchester has an immediate open- day, 6ling for a graphic artisUtypesetter. ,ster, 7 .'t Applicant must have good comput- zins, be er skills, experience with Quark and )n. D )is Photoshop helpful.Competitive Salary and benefits. Apply in perv.n at Star-Mercury Publications, 3051 Satt r Roosevelt Hwy, Manchester. (11:21- r shi le: TFN nc)700-1 iry a 71, ;p)4G 9 A.'rrENTION: WORK AT HOME - P-,ontrol your hours & income! Full Iraining & support provided! Industry i ader, traded on NASDAQ. $500- 3,000+/mo. PT $3,000- ;10,000+/mo. FT. Free information, B66) 719-5065, www.dmk-horne= siness.com (11:28; 12:5,1213)700- NEEDED IMMEDIATELY - home. Explosive industries! 1,500-$7,200+mo. PaWfull time. 812-5650, www.asph0me- ;.com (11:28; AIDES - Home care County area. Apply 395 Farmer Ind. Blvd., B, Newna0. 770-502-7".:J12. !1:28; 12:5c)700-1 1500 A MONTH PT - $4500- work in home. r, needs sup - ;, Training. Free " www.yourwebsite.com )-000-0000 (12:5,12p)700-1 NEEDED - Retired ers pro- power not fumished. In for assistance in daily liv- Light housekeeping and shopping.Phone: 706-846- or 706-655-3654 after 7:00 (12:5c)700-1 A MONTH PT - $4500 FT home. Intemational compa- needs supervisors and assis- Training. Free booklet. (888) (12:5,12,19c)700-1 Work from horne. Eam part to full time. Full provided Ph: 800-34.5-8343 www.toworkathome.com (12:5,12c)700-1 SOCIAUAES ASSISTANT - Oak View Home is accepting appli- cations for a FT SociaVActivities Assistant. Duties include assisting and providing support to the Activities and Social Services Dept., to include working with residents and families, and implementation of activities pro- gram. Experience in long term care or mental haaJth settg helpful. Must enjoy woddng with the elderly. Apply at: 119 Oakview Street, Waverly Hall, GA, 706-582-2117 or fax resume to: 706-582-2116. We offer competith/e pay and benefits. We are a drug- free workplace. EOE. (12:5,12c)700-1 MANAGERS & ASSISTANT MAN- AGERS - Comprehensive training, unlimited bonus potential, insurance available, flexible hours, $60k - $80k yeady. Only motivated, energetic, team oriented professionals need apply. For interview contact Tammy at 770-252-1930. EOE. ('2:5c)700- 1 MARKETING & ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVES - Growing company in need of sharp, well spo- ken, self-starters to begin immedi- ately. Training provided. $500 to $800 a week. Contact Tammy at 770-252-1929. EOE. (12:5c)700-1 VEHICLE OPERATOR New Honzon's CSB has an immediate opening for a part-time vehicle oper- ator. Must be available between the hours of 7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Must have a valid driver's license and pro- vide a Motor Vehicle report. Please send a State of Georgia application to: New Horizon's CSB, Attn: Becki Tucker, 2100 Comer Ave., Columbus, GA 31909. Fax: (706) 596-5770; e-mail: beckitu@mind- spring.corn (12:5c)700-2 ATrlENTION: WORK FROM HOME - $500-$2,500/mo. PT; $3,000-$7,000/mo. FT. Free book- let. www.jmsuccessbuilders.com (800) 845-0322. (11:21,28; 12: 5,12p)700-3 LANIER AUTO & SALVAGE - New and used parts, we buy aluminum cans, copper and brass. We'll haul your junk. (706) 655-2174 (2J21- "rFNc)S00 D&A CONSTRUCTION - We do remodeling, ceramic tile, additions and any repairs. Call for free esti- mates. Dwayne (706) 566-8415 or (706) 655-2561. (7:12,TFNc)800 GUTTERING/BLOWN INSULA- TION Seamless guttedng; expert installation. Blown insulation. Save on cooling/heating. Free estimates. Call Weyman Owens, 846 2818. (#755"6:1 TFNc)8(X) MR. HANDYMAN- Top quality work. Painting, sheetrock, pressure wash- ing, many other minor repairs, and carpenter work. Call 582-3424. (#1523"9:30 TFNc)800 HOME REMODEMNG - Call Jerry Tumlin at 706-663-8041. (11:24- TFNc)800 YOUR HOME A FACE Ulrr! Remodel, renovations, painting. Call today for ee estimate. Lyons Homes,  or 706-672- 0282. (6:23  CURTIS PAINTING AND GENER- AL CONTRACTING - Interior, exte- nor painting, hardwood floor refin- ishing, pressure washing, deck care. Minor home repairs. 706 655-9051; beeper 1-800-827-6858, pin num- ber 9885. (1:26 TFNc)800 SEWING MACHINE REPAIR - In home . For rnore infotmatn, call 1-888-268-6034. (2:23- TFNc)S00 EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING & LAWN SERVlCE - Sod, seed and tree shrub installation, mowing, t, leeves, etc. Ucensed and insured. Free estimates. Call Mark Hood 706-663-4757; Cell: 415- 0775. (3:I-TFNc)800 DIELOACH CONSTRUCTION - repairs, remodeling, additions and new homes. Call (706) 672-9169. If no answer please leave a message and pt number. (4:12-TFNc)800 FOWLER'S CONSTRUCTION a, buildings, remodeling, water damage, decks & patios. 9'06) 846-3136 or cell (706) 302-3616. 0/3-TFNc)800 QUALITY PLUMBING - Quality at an affordable price. Residential, commercial and repairs. Call 706- 655-3427. (11:8-TFN)800 DUKE'S LAWNS & GARDENS - Fall is the best time to plant and transplant existing plants, shrubs, small trees, bulbs, ground covers, fescue and rye grass seeds. Design or redesign your environment. ty guaranteed, 2o years expe- rienca. 553-5533. (10:24-TFN Callaway Gardens HOME REMODELING Vinyl replacement windows, vinyl siding. Licensed electrical and plumbing. Call 553-5305 or (cell) 706-249- 1994. (5:16-TFNc)800 GERKES STUMP GRINDING - We get to the root of your problem. Discounts on larger jobs. All work done at a low affordable pnce. Free estimates. Call 1-706-553-2005. (11:14,21,28; 12:5p)800 CHILD CARE - Would like to keep children in my home. Pine Mountain area. Reasonable rates, references available. Call 706-663-0340. (11:2128; 12:5c)800 Calendar of Events SIMON FISHER'S LAWN CARE & LANDSCAPING - All types of lawn care, landscaping, laying sod, trac- tor work, bushhogging and sprinkler systems. Ph: 1-706-553-5700 or 1- 706-647-0008.. Dependable serv- ice at reasonable rates. (11:21- TFNc)800 Callaway Gardens is a world-class horticultural dis- playgarden and resort in Pine Mountain, Ga., which fea- tures an array of activities throughout the year Below are the events for December Admission is $12 per adult and $6 per child (6-12). Children five and younger are admitted free. Rates do not include sales tax and may increase during special events. Two-day tickets are available and valid ['or con- secutive days only. Gardens admission includes the Virginia Hand Callaway Discovery Center Callaway Brothers Azalea Bowl, Birds of Prey program, Cecil B. Day Butterfly Center John A. Sibley Horticultural Center Discovery Bicycle Trail, Mr Cason's Vegetable Garden, Pioneer Log Cabin, Ida Cason Callaway Memorial Chapel and numer- ous walking trails. Callaway Gardens, oper- ated by the non-profit Ida Cason Callaway Foundation, is open 9:00 a.m. EST to 5:00 p.m. daily, 365 days per year and is fun for the entire fam- ily. The two operate in uni- son as a model [or excellence in environmental education and land stewaJ'dship Callaway Gardens is in Pine Mountain, Ga., 60 min- utes southwest of Atlanta and 30 minutes north of Columbus. For additional information, contact Callaway Gardens at 1-800- CALLAWAY (225-5292) or www.callawaygardens.com Greenery Wreaths Fragrant and festive greenery wreaths always play a part in holiday d6cor. December 8 Fee: $32 Reservations required. Call 1-800-CALLAWAY (225-5292) ext. 5153. Using pine boughs, fir, cedar, holly, pine cones, rib- bon and other materials you'll create a lasting wreath to Droug ht Worsens In State f Georgia While the plentiful rains of July brought temporary relief from the agricultural drought, three months of very" dry weather have once again raised concerns across the state. The current drought, which started in May 1998, has become even worse across Georgia. Concerns are being raised about wildfires and low stream flows, reservoir levels, groundwater levels and soil moisture. October is normally the driest month of the year, but rainfall amounts were mea- ger even for this dry month. Warm weather during October has also increased the loss of soil moisture due to evaporation and plant use. October precipitation for selected stations in north Georgia includes Allatoona Dam at 1.7 inches (1.5 below normal), Athens at 0.4 (2.9 below), Atlanta 0.8 (2.3), Hartwell 1.3 (2.2) and Washington 0.5 (2.6) and falling leaves have increased the amount of dry vegetation available to fuel wildfires, FOR MIDDLE GEORGIA, the rainfall totals (and deficits) include Columbus at 0.8 inches (1.4), Griffin 0.4 (2.7), Woodbury 0.6 (2.4), Macon 0.2 (2.0), Augusta 0.2 (2.7) and Louisville 0.3 (2.4). South Georgia totals (and deficits) include Americus at 0.1 inches (1.8), Alma 0.3 (1.9), Brunswick 0.2 (2.7) and Savannah 02 (2.2). These dry conditions fol- low several months of below- normal rainfall across the state. Since August 1, Atlanta has had 4.0 inches (6.1 inch- es below normal), Athens 3.1 inches (7.2 below), Columbus 1.9 (7.2), Macon 5.2 (3.4), Augusta 5.0 (5.7) and Savannah 9.5 (4.8). The low rainfall amounts have contributed to increased potential for wild- fires statewide. A killing freeze over most of the state brighten your holidays. You'll also pick up a few secrets to use in your other seasonal arrangements. New Year's Eve Ring in 2002 at Callaway Gardens' New Year's Eve Dinner Dance. Decembea, 1 - Fee: Packages start at $352, based on accommodation. Reservations required. Call 1-800-CALLAWAY (225-5292) ext. 5249. Start off New Year's Eve at 7:00 p.m. with cocktails and a delicious dinner, followed by dancing to live music per- formed by The Premiers, playing today's top 40s and oldies. Then welcome 2002 with party favors and cham- pagne as the clock strikes midnight. Package includes New Year's Eve festivities, brunch on New Year's Day, admission to the Gardens and use of the Fitness Center. Rates vary for accommoda- tions: Callaway Gardens Inn, Callaway Country Cottages or Mountain Creek Villas. Callaway School of the NeedleArts Exhibit Needleartists from around the country gather to learn from world-renown artists. January 8-18 - Exhibit free with Gardens admission. Callaway Gardens will present the 31st annual Callaway School of Needlearts. This popular event draws needleartists from around the country together for a series of two-, three- and four-day classes on a variety of needleart tech- niques. The school also includes an exhibit of fin- ished needleart projects, a bookstore and a boutique which are open to the public. For more information about the Callaway School of Needlearts, call Callaway Gardens at 1-800-7-NEF_J)LE. Southern Gardening Symposium Learn from the experts about gardening in the South as Callaway Gardens presents its 16th annual Southern Gardening Symposium. January 25-27 Pre-registration is required. Call I:800-CALL- AWAY (255-5292) ext. 5153. Horticultural experts from throughout the coun- try will be featured speak- ers during this three-day event designed for every- one from the gardening novice to Master Gardeners and beyond. Topics will fea- ture annuals and biennials, herbs, design and more. Hunters of the Sky See four endangered species and their relation- ships to humans and the environment. January 26- September 8 - Free with Gardens admission. See how the bald eagle, spotted owl, peregrine fal- con and California condor have returned from near extinction to survive among humans and the ever-chang- ing environment. In the Virginia Hand Callaway Discovery Center, guests will learn how these remarkable birds have uniquely adapted to their ecological niches and the prominent role they have played in human culture through a diverse sampling of their use as symbols in the art, literature and reli- gions of the world from ancient times to present day. THE GEORGIA Forestry Commission rates the wild- fire danger as high to extreme across most of the state. It's important that hunters and anyone else using Georgia's forests be particularly careful with fire sources such as matches and cigarettes. Water restrictions are still in effect across the state. Major reservoirs remain very low in north Georgia. In south Georgia, groundwater levels are extremely low. Most streams in the state are at or near record low levels. The drought is also affect- ing the state's agriculture. Dry conditions and killing freeze have brought pasture growth to a virtual halt. Some farmers are supplementing pastures with hay. Small- grain farmers are delaying planting because of dry soils. IDEAL OF 19/41 & 101 Moreland Rd. (Next to Ingles) 770-412-6600 or Toll-Free 888-412-6800 SPECIAL AUTO fiNANCE SilPER CENTER THE WINTER outlook from the Climate Prediction Center doesn't offer much hope for improvement. They predict equal chances of above-, near- and below-nor- mal temperature, but an increased chance of dry con- ditions through the winter. Since winter is the season when most soil moisture is recharged, this may foretell problems going into the next growing season. (David Stooksbury is the state climatologist, a profes- sor of engineering and grad- uate coordinator for atmos- pheric sciences and Pam Knox the assistant state cli- Specializing In ma''"st an' a'''er I I ing program coordinator  h , ..i I ,  , t " 1 with the University of Georgia College of A .. PARKWAY Agricultural and , I . (7003 88Z-Z0 Environmental Sciences.)