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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Sunday Report
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Opinion
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Sports
 Section C: Life
 Section D: Business & Home
 Section D: Classified Advantag...














The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00011
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City Fla
Creation Date: January 9, 2005
Publication Date: 1967-
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates: 30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358016
oclc - 33283560
notis - ABZ6316
lccn - sn 95047175
System ID: UF00028308:00011
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: Sunday Report
        page A 2
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Opinion
        page A 4
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
    Section B: Sports
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section C: Life
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
    Section D: Business & Home
        page D 1
        page D 2
        page D 3
        page D 4
    Section D: Classified Advantage
        page D 5
        page D 6
        page D 7
        page D 8
Full Text





Making History

A meeting between CHS

pole vault record holders.

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Note to Readers
The "Hi and Lois" cartoon that appears in today's edition was
created well before the tsunami that occurred in Southeast
Asia. The cartoon shows a family stuck on a rooftop with winds
howling around them and floodwaters lapping the roof. In light
of the horrific tragedy, today's comic strip may now seem
inappropriate. The Lake City Reporter regrets this unfortunate
circumstance.


.:n.i TESY PHOTO
An undercover officer sells cocaine to a man whowas later arrested and charged in this video made by the Columbia
County Sheriff's Office.

A woman's battle with cocaine Police look


* First in a series.
By RAJA ABDULRAHIM
rabdulrahim@lakecityreporter.com
For almost a decade,
Julie's life was one of chasing-
her first high.
It never happened.
The first high was always
the best.
A $20 crack rock the size of
a penny lasts 30 minutes. The
buzz lasts 15 minutes. It
amounts to a lot of wasted
money and many failed
highs.
"You keep smoking. and
you're trying to get a better
buzz," Julie said. She has
been a cocaine and crack
addict since she was 17. "I
never found it againr"
Three boyfriends, one hus-
band and three children later
Julie stopped looking for it a,
year ago when she made the
difficult decision to get clean.
"Your stomach tightens up,
and you hurt all over, and you
need something to make the


Money and drugs from a drug bust lay on a mattress short-
ly after they were seized by the Columbia County Sheriff's
Office.


pain go away and you begin
wanting the drugs," the 27-
year-old Columbia County
resident said.
"Beware my. friend, my
name is cocaine, 'Coke' for
short," begins a poem titled
"My Name is Cocaine." ,It is a
bastardization of James


Brown's song "King Heroin."
S"I entered this country
without a passport
Ever since then I've been
hunted and sought:
CRACK
continued on page 6A


to curb

drug sales

By RAJA ABDULRAHIM
rabdulrahim@lakecityreporter.com
Shortly after 4:30 p.m. on a
Wednesday, Florida Highway
Patrol rrooptr Bobby Duncan
angles his .car in a grassy
median on Interstate 75 to
face northbound traffic.
At a time when most people
are heading home after work,
Duncan is just beginning his
shift parked just south of the
Lake City High Springs exit.
The Crown Victoria is hidden
for the most part by clusters
of trees, that block him from
being spotted by motorists.
Duncan sits, window open,
arm draped out and waits,
hoping to catch speeders,
aggressive drivers, vehicles
SALES
continued on page 6A


U.S. 90 scheduled for $3M resurfacing project


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Traffic moves along U.S. 90 Friday. The Florida Department
of Transportation is planning a $3 million resurfacing project.-
for the road.


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
A major facelift has been.
planned for U.S. 90 as part of
a Florida Department of
Transportation resurfacing
project.
The project calls for two 1.5
mile; sections of the roadway
to be resurfaced and is sched-
uled to go to bid Jan. 26,.
Gina Busscher, FDOT
spokeswoman for this region,
said the first section sched-
uled for resurfacing is from
State Road 247 (Branford
Highway), to Baya Drive. The
resurfacing work will contin-
ue past LoMond Avenue to
where U.S. 90 meets County
Road 100-A.
The section of U.S. 90


between Baya Drive and
LoMond Avenue was. resur-
faced in 2000.
In addition to the resurfac-
ing work, seven traffic signals
along the roadway will also be
replaced.
The estimated cost of the
resurfacing project is about
$3 million and the project will
take about 285 days.
"The resurfacing project
was:estimated to be $1.8 mil-
lion, and the traffic signal
replacement was about $1.2
million," Busscher said.
Locations the traffic signals
will be replaced include
Sisters Welcome Road, NW
Ridgewood Street, FHP/Lake
City Professional Park inter-
section, SW Lakeview'
Avenue, NW Lake Jeffery


Avenue, SW Main Boulevard
(U.S. 41). North Marion
Avenue (U.S. 441) and at
County Road 100-A.
Pre-emption devices, used
to change traffic signals for
emergency vehicles, will also
be added to the new traffic
lights.
"The road is being resur-
faced because it meets the
requirements to be resur-
faced. The road is cracking,
rutting, and the ride is no
longer as smooth as it needs
to be," Busscher said.
U.S. 90 is one of the coun-
ty's busiest roads.
According to a 2003 FDOT
report, 40,500 vehicles per.
day travel that stretch of U.S.
90.
In comparison, the busiest


section of Interstate 75 in
Columbia County, between I-
10 and U.S. 90, averages about
46,488 vehicles a day.
In past years, the FDOT
has performed three separate
resurfacing projects on vari-
ous portions of the roadway.
Branford Highway to Baya
Drive was resurfaced in 1988;
U.S. 90 from LoMond Avenue
to Country Club Road was last
resurfaced in 1965, and U.S.
90 from County Club Road to
County Road 100-A was resur-
faced in 1995.
"Because this is a very busy
section of town, with lots of
businesses, we'll have an open
house before construction
starts," Busscher said.
Construction will most like-
ly begin in June.


I !..,e..OOtJ ~


CALL US:
(386)
752-1293
SUBSCRIBE:
755-5445


TODAY


Classified


. . .5D


Comics . .Inside


Local & State ... .3A
Business . .1 D


Obituaries ...... .6A
Opinion . .. .4A


Puzzles .... ....3C
Scoreboard ..... 2B


Nation & World .. .5A
Weather ........ 8A


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Lemonade benefit
(From left) Michaela Kavanagh, 2, Luke Basore, 3, and Brooke Basore,' 2, enjoy cold lemon-
ade their mothers bought for them ata neighborhood fund-raiser to help victims of the
tsunami Friday in Wellington. About 15 kids in the neighborhood sold lemonade to benefit
victims of the tsunami, with proceeds going to UNICEF.



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LAKE CITY REPORTER
HOW TO REACHUS CLASSIFIED
Main number ..........(386) 752-1293 To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
Fax number ................752-9400 BUSIE
Circulation t .................755-5445


The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is published
Tuesday through Sunday at 180 E. Duval St.,
Lake City, Fla. 32055. Periodical postage paid
at Lake City, Fla. Member Audit Bureau of
Circulation and The Associated Press.
All material herein is property of the Lake City
Reporter. Reproduction in whole or in part is
forbidden without the permission of the pub-
lisher. U.S. Postal Service No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
Lake City Reporter, P.O. 'Box 1709, Lake City,
Fla. 32056.
Publisher Michael Leonard ... .754-0418
(mleonard@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
If you have a news tip, call any member of the
news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Todd Wilson ..........754-0428
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
ADVERUTSG
Advertising Director
Karen Craig...........,.. .754-0417
(kcraig@lakecityreporter.com)
Sales ......................752-1293
(ads@ lakecityreporter.com)


Controller Sue Brannon .......754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)
CIRCULATION
Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
should be completed by 6:30 ,a.m. Tuesday
through Saturday, and by 7:30 a.m. on
Sunday.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any prob-
lems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should call
before 10:30 a.m. to report a service error for
same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next
day re-delivery or service related credits will
be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery is
available, next day re-delivery or service relat-
ed credits will be issued.
Director A. Russell Waters ... .754-0407
(rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
13 Weeks ................... .$23.54
26 Weeks ..................... $42.80
52 Weeks ..................... $83.46
Rates include 7% sales tax.
Mail rates
13 Weeks ............. . $44.85
26 Weeks ..................... $89.70
52 Weeks ............... . .$179.40


Correction policy
The Lake City Reporter corrects errors of fact in news
items. If you have' a concern, question or suggestion, please
call the executive editor. Corrections and clarifications will
run in this space. And thanks for reading.


Lottery
MIAMI Here are the
winning numbers in
Saturday's Florida Lottery:
Cash 3: 7-2-7
Play 4: 3-0-9-8


Fantasy 5: 24-29-23-11-14
Lotto: 43-4-30-25-39-28
Friday's Fantasy 5: 4-9-
16-28-30
Friday's Mega Money: 3-
14-18-41
Mega Ball: 8


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 2005 3A

LOCAL & STATE _


ROAD REPORT


The following is a list of
roadwork under way by the
FDOT that may impact traffic:

COLUMBIA COUNTY
Interstate 10: The out-
side eastbound lane located
1.5 miles east of U.S. 441 will
be closed seven days a week
from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. to
remove the berm along the
outside shoulder of the road.
The speed limit is reduced to
55 mph.
I State Road 136: The east-
bound lane will be closed just
west of White Springs during
daytime hours to fill a sink-
hole under the roadway.
State Road 47: Motorists
may encounter daytime lane
closures where the shoulder
is being widened for paving of
a temporary detour.
There may also be lane
closures at SR 47 and County
Road 242 South; SR 47 and
Bascom Norris Drive where
traffic signal poles are being
installed.
Motorists should also
watch for dump trucks remov-.
ing dirt from two retention
ponds one is just south of
CR 242 South and the second
is at the intersection with
Ward Road and hauling it to
the newly cleared roadsides.
Also, utility companies are


on the east side of the road
relocating power poles and
sewage lines.
Mobile home transporters
are prohibited from using
State Road 47 because of the
narrowed width of the lanes
when lane closures occur.
Also, the placement of barrier
wall under the 1-75 overpass
will limit the width of the
lanes.


The speed limit is reduced
to 45 mph throughout the
project limits and the FDOT
has hired sheriff's deputies to
enforce the speed limit.
Fines are doubled in con-
struction zones when workers
are present.

ALACHUA COUNTY
South Main Street (State
Road 329): Work is expected
to begin Monday on resurfac-
ing from Williston Road to
Southwest 16th Avenue.
No traffic impacts expected
this week. An open house to
discuss details of the project
will be hdld 4-30 to 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday at Lincoln Middle
School Auditorium.
Williston Road (State
Road 331): Work is expected
to begin Monday on resurfac-
ing from U.S. 441 to East
University Avenue (State
Road 26).
No traffic impacts are
expected this week. An open
house to discuss details of the
project will be held 4:30 to
6:30 p.m. Tuesday at Lincoln
Middle School Auditorium.

Southwest 16th Avenue
(State Road 226): Work is
expected to begin Monday on
resurfacing from Archer Road
to Williston Road.


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Traffic detoured CCHS to meet at
on road Tuesday library Tuesday


Edgewood Lane between
State Road 47 and Aurora .
Way will be closed to all traf-
fic 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Tuesday so the City of Lake
City can lay a major water
pipe across the roadway.
Traffic will be detoured to
Marvin Burnett Road.

Lake City sailor
drills in Iceland
Hospital Corpsman 2nd
Class Wayne Nettles of Lake
City participated with Naval
Hospital Keflavik and local med-
ical personnel in the largest
mass casualty drill conducted in
Iceland in more than 10 years
Nov. 6.
The drill, which involved 780
participants, practiced the
Icelandic mass casualty plan.
For training purposes, the sce-
nario was a joint military and
civilian emergency response to
a simulated commercial airliner,
crash.at Leif Erickson
International Airport The air-
port site was chosen because
the commercial flight line is
shared by both the internation-
al airport authorities in the
Emergency Operations Center.

Rehab services
are available
Vocational rehabilitation
provides services for eligible
persons with physical or
mental impairments. These
services are designed to
enable people for, to get,
keep or regain employment,
Services can help with
physical or mental treat- \
ment, job placement and re-
training. In Columbia and
Union counties, call Abilities
of Florida, 755-9026 or 1-866-
987-6527.


Columbia County
Historical Society will hold its
quarterly meeting 7 p.m.
Tuesday at the downtown
county library on Columbia
Street. Speaker will be James
Montgomery who will talk
about our country's first
president; Visitors are wel-
come to attend.

Market hosts
yards program
Certain lawn care and
landscaping methods can
have a detrimental impact on
Florida's aquifer and springs
because they require fre-
quent applications of chemi-
cal fertilizers and pesticides.
Wendy Wilber, Alachua
County environmental horti-
culture extension agent, will
be at the High Springs
Farmers Market 2 p.m. to
dusk every Thursday, begin-
ning this week through the -
spring. She will answer ques-
tions about plants and land-
scaping and to introduce the
Florida Yards and
Neighborhoods program to
residents in the High


1W Adjustables
from *899


S iTLoreuls
SW Deputy JeffDavis Lane (r.,. mr'nmx *752-3910


Springs area. Learn how to
make correct plant choices
and maintenance decisions to
protect the health of our river
springs and natural
resources in Alachua County
with the Florida Yards and
Neighborhoods program. For
more information, call (352)
955-2402 or e-mail
WLWilber@ifas.ufl. edu.

Army band to
play at LCCC
The United States Army
Signal Corps Band, officially
designated as the 434th


Army Band and commanded
by Chief Warrant Officer 2
W. Scott MacDonald will
perform at Lake.City
Community College's Alfonso
Levy Performing Arts Center
3 p.m. Jan. 16.
The Signal Corps Concert
Band utilizes all members of
the organization and per-
forms concerts on Fort
Gordon, in the surrounding
Augusta, GA area and
throughout Georgia and the
southeastern United States.
The Concert Band's reper-
toire consists of marches,
traditional band literature,
transcriptions of popular


classical orchestral pieces,
patriotic music, Broadway
show tunes and other con-
temporary popular music.
The Concert Band per-
forms approximately fifty
concerts each year in sup-
port of troop morale, public
relations performances, civic
functions and patriotic
events.
Admission is free. For
more information contact


Harry Wuest, LCCC band
director, at 754-4373.

Photos needed
Anyone who has a photo-
graph of Madora Ogden
Farnell and Count Pulaski
"Plack" or "Plat" Farnell is
asked to call 752-2903 as
soon as possible.


Staff reports


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SHwy 47 & 1-75 755-1060
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No traffic impact expected
this week. An open house to
discuss details of the project
will be held 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday at Lincoln Middle
School Auditorium.
University Avenue (State
Road 26): Night-time lane clo-
sures between Northwest
22nd Street and Northwest
36th Drive for paving.
Possible daytime lane clo-
sures for signalization work.
Hawthorne Road (State
Road 20): Traffic is scheduled
to be shifted from the ramps
north of the SR 20 overpass to
the new ramps south of the
overpass so crews can work
on the existing ramps.
Also, upcoming traffic shift
between Stadium Drive and
U.S. 301.
Otherwise, daytime lane
closures for paving and signal-
ization work.
Motorists should be aware
of trucks entering and leaving
the roadway between U.S. 301
in Hawthorne and Cross
Creek Road (County Road
S325) as work is underway to
provide a four-lane divided
highway. The speed limit from
U.S. 30f to Stadium Drive has
been reduced to 25 mph.
Wide, loads need to find an
alternate route.
N U.S. 441: Daytime lane
closures in High Springs to


construct a sidewalk and pre-
pare for the resurfacing of the
roadway between 1-75 in
Alachua and the Santa Fe
River Bridge north of High
Springs.
U.S. 301: Daytime lane
closures from the Marion
County line to Island Grove
for paving the four-lane road-
way.

TAYLOR COUNTY
U.S. 19 Possible day-
time lane closures as work
begins to resurface the road-
way from the Dixie ,County
line at the Steinhatchee River
to one mile north of Josh
McCall Road.
U.S. 221 Daytime lane clo-
sures between Cedar Street in
Perry and the Madison
County line (14 miles)
Monday through Friday from
7 a.m. to 6 p.m. to rework the
shoulders, install guardrail
and place sod on the shoul-
ders of the two-lane roadway.

HAMILTON COUNTY
Interstate 75 Florida
Welcome Center Work con-
tinues to replace the existing
Welcome Center.
All traffic is in the new park-
ing lot in front of the Welcome,
Center.


Motorists should watch for
work trucks entering and leav-
ing the parking lots.
Pedestrians should use the
designated walkways and stay
out of the marked-off areas for
their safety.
There are no lane closures
planned for Interstate 75 dur-
ing the week

LAFAYETTE COUNTY
U.S. 27: Possible daytime
lane closures as work begins
to resurface the roadway
between the Taylor County
line and County Road 53 at
Buckville.
LEVY COUNTY
County Road 40 Daytime
lane closures west of U.S. 19 in
Inglis as workers are con-
structing a sidewalk out to the
Levy County Recreation Park.
State Road 121:. Daytime
lane closures from U.S. 41 in
Williston to U.S. 19 in Lebanon
Station (20 miles) for widening
the roadway and paving.
Expect lane closures between
6 a.m. and 6 p.m.

MADISON COUNTY
Interstate 10 Work has
begun on the rehabilitation of
the rest areas just west of the
Suwannee River.


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4A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 2005


SERVING COLUMBIA COUNTY SINCE 1874 S 6
MICHAEL LEONARD, PUBLISHER
TODD WILSON, EDITOR l P
SUE BRANNON, CONTROLLER
THE LAKE 'CTY REPORTER IS PUBLISHED WITH PRIDE FOR
RESIDENTS OF COLUMBIA AND SURROUNDING COUNTIES BY-
COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS INC. OF ATHENS, GA. WE BELIEVE 41v -
STRONG NEWSPAPERS BUILD STRONG COMMUNITIES -
"NEWSPAPERS GET THINGS DONE!" OUR PRIMARY GOAL IS TO A


PUBLISH DISTINGUISHED AND PROFITABLE COMMUNITY-ORIENT-
ED NEWSPAPERS. THIS MISSION WILL BE ACCOMPLISHED
THROUGH THE TEAMWORK OF PROFESSIONALS DEDICATED TO
TRUTH, INTEGRITY, LOYALTY, QUALITY AND HARD WORK.
DINK NESMITH, PRESIDENT TOM WOOD, CHAIRMAN





Drug abuse


destroys lives

I n today's society, drug abuse and the
1 problems associated with the epidem-
ic surround our daily lives.People slip
into the gutter with drugs. They
become addicted. The foreign sub-
stance changes lives. It owns those who
fall under the evil spell of illegal drug use.
It leads to crime and other misfortune.
We all have heard the news, but there
are many stories out there, many different
perspectives on the topic of "drug abuse"
that seldom are exposed.
Today we hope to shed additional light
on this dark subject.
From the perspective of the addict, to
law enforcement, to the judicial view on
handling the problems that arise from
drugs in North Florida, including treat-
ment, we hope to have the topic covered.
We don't have all the answers and nei-
ther did anyone we interviewed for the
series of stories.
Drug abuse everywhere costs money.
. The problem only begins when the junkie
greases the.palm of the.pusher at the point
of the initial drug sale. For too long, we've
all looked at this as a back-alley problem,
but the dark seediness of the drug world
is all around us now.
It affects perfect families, popular indi-
viduals and those more reclusive. It steals
normal lives and kills them.
We know drug abuse is a massive prob-
lem that needs tackling on many different
angles. We know it will take a unified
effort to make a dent in this ongoing.
nightmare.
It will take all of us to make a difference
and to curtail this plague of modern socie-
ty.
T 0 D A Y IN -I,

Today is Sunday, Jan. 9, the ninth day of
2005. There are 356 days left in the year.

Today's Highlight in History:
On Jan. 9, 1913, Richard Milhous Nixon,
the 37th prr-,id-nt of the Inirt-d States, was
born in Yorba Linda, Calif.

On this date:
In 1788, Connecticut became the fifth
state to rati-fy ii,: U.S. Co-, .it,;tiirn.
In 1861, Mississippi -,.,..r(. from the
Union.
In 1861, the "Star of the West," a mer-
chant vessel bringing reinforcements to
Federal troops at Fort Sumter, S.C., retreat-
ed after being fired on by a :,.lry in the
harbor.
In 1945, during World War II, American
forces began landing at Lingayen Gulf in
the Philippines.
In 1964, anti-U.S. rioting broke out in the
Panama Canal Zone, resulting in the deaths
of 21 Panamanians and three U.S. soldiers.
In 1968, the Surveyor 7 space probe
made a soft landing on the moon, marking
the end of the American series of
unmanned explorations of the lunar sur-
face.
In 1972, reclusive billionaire Howard
Hughes, speaking by telephone from the
Bahamas to reporters in Hollywood, said a
purported biography of him by Clifford
Irving was a fake.
In 1997, a Comair commuter plane
crashed 18 miles short of the Detroit
Metropolitan Airport, killing all 29 people
on board.
Ten years ago: In New York, the trial of
Sheik Omar Abdel-Rahman and 11 other
defendants accused of conspiring to wage a
holy war against the United States began.
(All the defendants were convicted of sedi-
tious conspiracy, except for two who had
reached plea agreements with the govern-
ment.) Severe flooding forced people to flee
resort communities in the hills north of San
Francisco.


Sk


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Death of an old Tiger


Columbia High School's greatest
athletes, died last week at age 84.
Biddy was the only name most of us
knew him by, but his real name was
Mercer Terrell Crawford Jr. So, how did he get
the name "Biddy?" He would want me to tell
you the story.
Biddy had an older brother named Floyd
who was a Columbia High School track star.
One of Floyd's coaches thought his running
style was a bit like a chicken running so he
good-naturedly started calling Floyd
"Chicken." Then, along came another brother,,
Frank, also a CHS track star.'The" coach kept
the poultry nickname going by, calling,Frank,
"Egg." Then, when Terrell later went out for
track, the coach kept the tradition going by
naming Terrell "Biddy." The nicknames stuck.
Throughout their lives the Crawford boys were
known as Chicken, Egg, and Biddy.
Though Biddy was the younger brother of
these two great CHS athletes, he made a sin-
gular name for himself in CHS athletics. In foot-
ball he was co-captain of the 1940 team and
made the all-conference and honorable men-
tion All-Southern teams.
Biddy was a fiery competitor and a teammate
once said he was "rough and tough and didn't
take no stuff." In track he was team captain, all-
conference, all-state, and a Florida high school
Pan-American Olympic team member.
He was the only holder of four major track
letters and team captain in CHS history, and he
held the CHS pole vault record for 52 years. He
was scheduled for an Olympics tryout in 1941
but wound up serving in World War II instead.
After serving our country four years in the
Navy and Air Force during World War II and
Korea, Biddy came home and had a distin-
guished 27 year career as a Florida Highway
patrolman. During his career and after his
retirement he was an active member of the-
CHS Alumni Association, was a volunteer track
coach, and served three years as captain of the
Old Tigers Club.
As much as any man I have ever known,
Biddy Crawford had a heart filled with love. He
dearly loved his wife Sonia, his daughters
Paula and Fawn, his grandchildren and great
grandchildren, his parents, and his brothers.
He loved his high school coach, Hobe
Hooser, and his teammates, and Columbia
High School. He loved our country and the
FHP and, oh my, how he loved Mount Olive
Baptist Church and they loved him in
return. Someone said Biddy was the "most


0 P I N 1 0


MORRIS
WILLIAMS


hugged man" at Mount Olive.
Rest in peace, Biddy Crawford. A good man
who left the world a whole lot better place than
he found it.
Congrats to Ernest, Sallie .
Congratulations to my brother Ernest and'
his wife Sallie who .celebrated their 53rd Wed-:.
ding anniversary on Jan. 5.
Linda Croft, executive secretary to
Superintendent Sam Markham, has been in her
current position 24 years, longer than any of
her predecessors.
Several who came before her were Frances
Wilson, Rosemary Tapp, Kathy Honeycutt,
Jean Shackelford, Martha Jane Markham, and
Ruth Brown.
When you look at the Vietnam Memorial
monument in Olustee Park to see the names of
our service people who died there, be sure to
also look on the back of the monument so you
will see the solitary name of Johnnie Carter Jr.
who also sacrificed his life for our country.
The Florida Times-Union newspaper has
recognized Claude Lamar Mullis (CHS 1941),
80, as one of the 75 most prominent Duval
County residents to die in 2004. Claude was a
lawyer for 50 years and was honored for his
expertise in municipal law.
In addition to serving several large Florida
cities, he was general counsel for the Florida
League of Cities and helped organize the
Florida Association of Municipal Attorneys..

Captain Jerome
Former CHS football star Jerome Carter has
been named Florida State University's perma-
nent defensive captain for the 2004 season in a
vote by his Seminole teammates.
Thanks to the Daniel Crapps Agency for
donating $3,200 to our school system, $100 for
each of the 32 touchdowns the CHS Tiger foot-
ball team scored in the 2004 season.
From a church bulletin: 'The cost for the
Prayer and Fasting Conference includes
meals."
Morris Williams is a longtime.Columbia County
resident and historian. Contact him at 755-8183
or williams h2@firn.edu.


I L TT R O3HE ED TO


No fishing on
public lake?


So the no fishing signs are
back up at the public tax sup-
ported park at Lake Isabella.
The reason: Some residents
were upset about trespassing
on their property. Sounds to
me like they need to post their
property and call the police for
violators.
Littering is a huge problem
in Lake City, not just on pri-
vate property on Lake
Isabella. I live on Church
Avenue between 90 and Baya
and every morning yards on
private property are littered
with food wrappers, beer cans
and bottles. I would not sug-


gest to the city to close the
street, but that would solve
the problem. Now tables and
improvements' were recently
made at Lake Isabella Park
and it is a great place for fami-
lies with small children to pic-
nic, feed the. ducks and with
the rewriting of the ordinance,
allow their introduction to
fishing within the confines of
this tax-supported public park.
It seems to work on all the
other lakes in Lake City.
John Shoemaker
Lake City

Grateful for
helping angels
Please allow me to use


some space to say how grate-
ful I am for the "guardian
angels" living in your city.
Dec. 30 we were* traveling
through Lake City when a
nice young man flagged me
down. I was driving a 31 foot
motorhome and towing a van.
A wheel on the tow dolly was
smoking.
If he had not stopped us, it
could have blown the tire and
flipped us.
I did not get his name but I
really thank him for taking the
time and consideration to help
us. We spent the night at the
gas station on 47 and 7.
Thanks to all of you from two
widows headed south.
Margaret Van Faussin
Lake Isabella, Mich.


MICHAEL
LEONARD


LAKE CITY I


Taking stock in

Columbia County

I t is probably a good thing I chose a
career in newspapers rather than as a
stock broker, because I tend to see the
future through optimistic glasses, and a
stock broker who is always bullish
stands to lose a lot of his client's money.
But since I'm in the newspaper column
writing business at this moment, allow me to
reflect about some of the good things that
happened in 2004 locally and prognosticate
, about 2005.
As you might guess, my take on 2004 is
that despite the effects of two hurricanes and
the lingering problems associated with
Frances and Jeanne, it was a pretty good year
for Columbia County and the surrounding
'area.
Hundreds if not thousands of area resi-
dents suffered water and/or wind damage
from the hurricanes. The two storms dealt
us glancing blows within a two-week period
in September, bringing wind gusts up to 70
miles per hour and well more than a foot of
rain.
Trees split in two or uprooted by the
storms combined with flooded creeks, rivers
and low-lying areas to put many houses and
cars underwater. A casual drive around the
area shows that many fields are still covered
with floodwater. Frances and Jeanne live on.
Yet, local emergency management offi-
cials, the Federal Emergency Management
Agency and area churches and charitable
organizations pitched in immediately with
shelter, food, water and other assistance.
These groups continue to do excellent work
helping families and individuals hard hit by
the hurricanes put their lives back together.
One of the ways storm victims have been
helped is by the strong local economy. Our
Unemployment rate hasiremained around or
bel.'.' tl'e -4 percefit l6vel, beating state-afid
national. averages smartly. And new jobs-in..
industrial, retail and service industries keep
coming.
Last year saw the announcement and
opening of Hunter Panels, with 80 good-pay-
ing industrial jobs. Then last fall ground was
broken for New Millennium Building
Systems. The Indiana-based company chose
Lake City over other locations in the
Southeast for its second plant and will
employ 175 or more persons. Jobs at New
Millennium have been much anticipated due
to the company's pay structure, which will
allow production employees to earn between
$45,000 and $50,000 if daily incentives are
met.
A spanking new Holiday Inn opened last
year. At six stories with a classy lobby and
lower level, it is the tallest building in
Columbia County. The venerable Holiday Inn
it replaced became the Quality Inn and con-
tinues to do a strong business along with its
new competitor and Lake City's many other
motels.
New home construction continued at a
raging pace. And finally, one has to think pos-
itively about the number of candidates (51)
who offered themselves for public service
during local elections last fall. This shows
that people are interested in their govern-
ment and its role in our community.
Looking ahead to 2005 there is reason for
optimism. During the first part of the year
Moe's Southwest Grill and a number of other
shops will open in a small plaza off U.S. 90.
Hampton Inn will be building a new, larger
and fancier facility here and other develop-
ments are in the works.
We .keep hearing that a deal is close to put
a new store in the old Kmart facility beside
Food Lion that would help add vitality to that
center. And there is talk of a company plac-
ing a major facility on a large tract of land
near the nexus of Interstates 75 and 10.
Ongoing work to widen Highway 47 to
four lanes from Lake City to the south side of
the 1-75 interchange will open that corridor
to increased retail, industrial and residential
development as it becomes a second major
entry point to the city.
Any number of things could happen to
derail our community from its forward track,
but barring a major natural or man-made
catastrophe the future looks bright. Perhaps
the biggest challenge locally will be for
developers and government officials to
aggressively provide the necessary means
for this growth to occur.
Forward-thinking, progressive leadership
is needed if Columbia County is to grasp
these opportunities. We believe it is in place.
The future looks bright indeed. You know,
if I was a stock broker, I'd recommend that
all my clients buy stock in Columbia County.
Michael Leonard is publisher of the Lake City
Reporter Contact him at 754-0418 or
mleonard@lakecityreporter com.








LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 2005 5A


Mistaken alrstdke kills at least 5


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Jury chosen for

court-martial

FORT HOOD, Texas -
The 10 men picked as jurors&
in the first Abu Ghraib prison
abuse trial have all served in
either Iraq or Afghanistan.
The four officers and six
enlisted soldiers will hear open-
ing statements Monday in the
court-martial of Spc. Charles
Graner Jr., the reputed ring-
leader of the scandal. All are
also stationed at Fort Hood.
They will determine
whether Graner, 36, of
Uniontown, Pa., was illegally
beating inmates or following
orders to soften up the
detainees for interrogation.
"This case involves terror-
ists and insurgents and the
war on terrorism," defense


-U.~ -


- U

U-


( EYE CENTER of North Florida
Oi General Eye Care & Surgery


. "1 0


* Eye Exams Glaucoma
* Diabetes Lasers
Cataract Surgery


EDUARDO M. BEDOYA, M.D.
Board Certified, American Board of Ophthalmology I
Eye Physician & Surgeon

917 W. Duval St, Lake City
386-755-7595 A p P.


attorney Guy Womack said.
"We could not pick a truer
jury of peers than to have a
combat veteran tried by com-
bat veterans."


Observers tour

Israel roadblocks
RAMALLAH, West Bank -
International observers
toured army roadblocks in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip on
Saturday, and Palestinian offi-
'cials complained Israel wasn't
fully complying with promises
to ease travel restrictions one
day ahead of presidential elec-
tions to replace the late Yasser
Arafat.





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V 752-0774


208 NW Suwannee Avenue
Branford, Florida 32008
(386) 935-1607

Is pleased to announce the addition of Acupuncture Therapy
for patients with chronic pain and other chronic diseases.

David Bole, AR PhD, is an Acupuncture Physician with 25 years
of experience. He was trained in England, Japan and China
in the art of acupuncture and herbal medicine. Dr. Bole spe-
cializes in a painless, non-invasive style of Japanese meridian
therapy called Toyohari. As a westerner trained in this ancient
healing method, he is able to bridge the gap between east-
ern and western philosophical approaches to health and
healing. Dr. Bole will be offering his services to the community
every Friday. Call today for an appointment.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 2005


"Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content.-


Available from Commercial News Providers"


SALES
Continued from page 1A

with faulty equipment and pos-
sibly, if he's lucky, people with
drugs.
"What you do is pull people
over, and during the course,
you see how they react to
you; if they make eye contact,
if their hands are shaking,"
the 42-year-old trooper said.
In 2004, troopers in
Columbia and surrounding
counties seized nearly 8
pounds of marijuana, 102.9
grams of crack and cocaine,
more than 14 grams of crystal
methamphetamine and vari-
ous drug paraphernalia
including pipes and rolling
paper.
Law enforcement officers
say that drugs within the
county is a major problem, a
problem some people don't
realize. Cocaine and crack
are the most popular in the
area, although marijuana is
also popular.
Methampethamine use has
increased dramatically in the
.past few years.
In 2003 and 2004 the
Columbia County Sheriff's
Office made 156 drug-related
arrests while Lake City Police
Department made 129
arrests in 2003.
Regular traffic stops can be
used mainly to catch those
who use drugs, but to get the
dealers they use more com-
plicated and time consuming
ways.
Eight years ago, the
-Columbia County Sheriff's
.'Office and the Lake City
Police Department began the
Drug Task Force, which con-
sists of three sheriffs and two
police officers who do noth-
ing but drug cases.
In the 2003 to 2004 fiscal
year, the task force made 149
drug arrests. It seized 338.61
grams of cocaine,' 9.852
pounds of marijuana and
139.6 grams of other drugs
including LSD, PCP and
meth. In addition to the
arrests made for possession
of drugs, officers say drugs
are related to much of the
crime that goes on in the
county, including robbery
and battery.
Law enforcement officers
stress the fact that they have
to use various methods that
could take weeks or even
months. A common problem
they note is when people in a
neighborhood give a tip
about a drug house and they
expect something to be done
immediately.
"It's not that simple," said
Capt. Gary Laxton with the
police department. "People
expect to be able to go down
immediately and shut it down
and make arrests.
Sometimes, it can take up to
four to six weeks just to get
probable cause, it takes
time."
Keith Heston, who has
been on the task force for
more than a year, spends his
days interviewing informants
and completing "a lot of
paperwork." The task force
also does both undercover
work and controlled buys,
having an informant buy
drugs to implicate a dealer.
Laxton and Heston are


RAJA ABDULRAHIM/Lake City Reporter
FHP troopers Bobby Duncan and Michael Jordan check a driver's criminal record after pulling
him over for a traffic violation on Interstate 75.


both vague when it comes to
explaining their methods say-
ing it would make their job
harder to reveal the way they
make drug arrests.
"I feel safe to say we will
use whatever legal methods
are available," Laxton said.
Bill Gootee, the new county
sheriff, doesn't plan to
change much with the task
force, which is based out of
his office. He said he would
like to add a few more offi-
cers to the force and work
with outside agencies to
determine how the drugs are
coming into the county. He
also mentioned the possibility
of an anonymous tip hotline
that residents could call
about drug activity they see
or suspect.
But Gootee and others are
realistic about the work
ahead of them and doubt the
war on drugs can actually be
won.
"I don't think we'll ever
eradicate drugs; it will always
be here," he said. "But we
can't ignore it."
Laxton agreed, saying it
will be an endless battle.
"I can't say we're making a
big, significant progress, but
we are making progress," he
said.
"It just seems for every
drug dealer we arrest, there
are 15 who want to take their
place."
Troopers with the FHP
also play an important role in
catching drugs being trans-
ported through the county.
While most FHP troopers
are focused mainly on catch-
ing as many traffic violators
as possible, Duncan is one of
two contraband interdiction
troopers in the county. The
two are given more time dur-


ing traffic stops to ask ques-
tions and investigate the pos-
.-ibility of drugs or other con-
traband.
The other trooper, Keith
Slanker,' works with Duncan.
They both camp out at "the
hole," the name given to the
area where they park, looking
at northbound vehicles.
Slanker, who works with
Grim, his 10-year-old German
Shepherd, drives a Chevrolet
Tahoe.
Grim is trained to sniff out
drugs and when Duncan sus-
pects there might be drugs in
a car he's stopped, he calls
Slanker as back up.
"After a few questions you
can tell if something's hinky,"
Duncan said. "I'm not saying
we're always right."
FHP spokesman Lt. Mike
Burroughs calls it "investiga-
tive stereotyping."
A car driving at a certain
time, in a certain place that
has in the past produced sus-
picious activity can be the
beginning of finding probable
cause for stopping a vehicle,
he said.
"You're drawing on
resources in the past, experi-
ences in the past," Burroughs
said.
"First of all you have to pull
people over for traffic cita-
tions," Duncan said.' "But
once you pull people over,
you're looking for other
things."
As he sits in his car and
talks, his gaze rarely leaves
the cars that drive by.
"Eighty-seven," Slanker
calls out about a red car that
drives by.
Duncan pulls out and
begins to gain speed with his
blue and red lights on. He
usually passes 100 mph in a


few seconds. "Yeah, we get
trained to drive fast," he said
after topping 105 mph, "and
we get on-the-job training."
The red car hits its brakes
the whole way and gets off on
the 414 exit and pulls into the
Texaco gas station. Duncan
pulls up behind the car, and
two men begin getting out of
the vehicle.
Duncan tells the driver to
walk toward him and the pas-
senger to stay in the car. At
first the passenger does not
comply. "Stay in the car till
I'm done with him, if I ask
you again you're going to
jail."
The driver doesn't have his
license so Duncan checks his
criminal record with an ID
card. "Ain't no drugs or guns
in this car?" he asks. "No,
sir," the driver answers.
His record comes up clean,
except for a minor criminal
charge several years ago.
After several more questions,
Duncan lets the car and its
occupants go with a warning.
Getting back into the car,
Duncan said the way the driv-
er answered the questions, in
a straight forward manner, is
usually an indication of truth.
"Yeah, I thought the way he
was getting off here that was
a sign, but I guess he just
needed gas," he said.
When Duncan pulls back
into the hole after several
stops that resulted in only
warnings or faulty equipment
notices he tells Slanker, "I
ain't got nothing pulled over
worth a dang tonight."
"All police work is 95 per-
cent boredom and the other 5
percent, anything can happen
at any moment," Duncan
adds. "It's like fishing; it can
be hot or cold."


Obituaries


Armenia E. "Amy"
Blow Bohn
Mrs. Armenia E. "Amy" Blow
Bohn, 86, of Lake City died Friday,
January 7, 2005 at her residence.
The daughter of the late Marshall C.
and Susie E. Raley Blow, Mrs.
Bohn had lived in Shalimar, Florida
before moving to Lake City eight
years ago. Mrs. Bohn was a World
War II Veteran of ,the W.A.C.
Army Air Corp serving in the 335th
Squadron W, a member of American
Veterans Club #78 of Niceville, FL,
Order of the Eastern Star #261 in
Strawn, TX, American Legion Post
#235 of Ft. Walton Beach, FL, and a


member of Calvary Baptist Church
in Lake City.
Mrs. Bohn is survived by two sons,
Maxwell N.Bohn (Georgia M.) of
Sumter, SC, and Michael M.Bohn
(Maria J.) of Flatwood, KY; one
brother, Jackie Blow (Iris) of
Freeport, FL; two sisters, Shirley
Keen (Kenneth) of Lake City, and
Sue Stockbridge (Sonny) of
Michigan; four grandchildren, and
five great-grandchildren also sur-
vive.
Funeral services for Mrs. Bohn will
be conducted at 2:00 P.M. Monday,
January 10, 2005 at Gateway-Forest
Lawn Funeral Home Chapel with
Reverend Ivan Clements and.


Reverend Harry Lumbert offic-
iating. Interment will follow at
Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens
Cemetery. Visitation with the family
will be held from 2:00-5:00 Sunday
afternoon at the funeral home.
Memorials may be made to Hospice
of the Suwannee Valley, 618 SW
Florida Gateway Drive, Lake City,
FL 32024.
Arrangements are under the
direction of GATEWAY-FOREST
LAWN FUNERAL HOME, 3596
S. HWY 441, Lake City. (386) 752-
1954.
Please sign the guest book at
www.gatewayforestlawn.com.


Gay Cook
Mrs. Gay Cook, 50, 52, of Lake
City, died Thursday, January 6,
2005 at her residence.
Funeral arrangements are incom-
plete at this time, but will be
available this afternoon by calling
961-9500.
Arrangements are under the
direction of the DEES FAMILY
FUNERAL HOME & CREMA-
TION SERVICES, 768 West
Duval St., Lake City. (961-9500)
Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's classified department at
752-1293


Sdor '. .-.' .* Union
Feder!lCredit Unon
... '


CRACK
Continued from page 1A

By junkies and pushers and
plain clothes slicks
Mostly by users who need a
quick fix."

Julie's pursuit of the high
began when her brother intro-
duced her to cocaine at a party.
"I guess he wanted me to
experience the goodness that it
was," Julie said. She refused to
give her last name. That good-
ness killed him at his 19th
birthday party.
Her brother, Jason, who
would be 28, shot himself in
the head while high on cocaine.
Three days earlier he had
asked their father for help but
was told he had to take care of
his own problems. Her eyes
begin to Water. Crack cocaine is
the worst drug anyone could
ever do, she said.

"I'm the king of crime and the
prince of destruction,
I'll cause the organs of your
body to malfunction."

Julie began taking cocaine
but turned to crack when the
cocaine got "bad" because it
was laced with too much bak-
ing powder or baby powder.
"That's when you could tell
there was no more good coke,"
she said. She has also smoked
marijuana, but seems to regard
it as little more than child's play
compared to crack.
Like some other women who
do drugs, Julie said she never
spent a dime on her addiction.
It was always made available to
her by her brother, and after his
death, by his friends or by a
boyfriend or husband.
Julie, a frail woman with
short strawberry blond hair
pulled back tightly into a small
ponytail, sat in a room at
Meridian Behavioral Health an
hour before group therapy talk-
ing about the best year of her
life.
She was excited about hav-
ing a baby she knew she would
be able to keep. She wore a red
Mickey Mouse sweatshirt and
pink fingernails and would
often pause for a moment with a
blank look on her face trying to
remember events and dates in
her life. Prolonged drug use
impairs memory.
Her life has been a series of
ups and down, although per-
haps more downs than ups;
sexual abuse at the hands of
her father, drug addiction, sev-
eral failed relationships and one
failed marriage.
She met her husband, whom
she is currently divorcing, dur-
ing court-ordered rehab in
Jacksonville in 1999.
"Never get involved with
someone in rehab or AA meet-
ings; two addicts never make
it," Julie said and adds, not
noticing the humor, "rehab's
not all they're cracked up to
be."

"All kinds of people have fall-
en under my wing,
Just look around, you can see
the results of my sting."

Not long after they met in
rehab they broke up, Julie said.
"You tell them you have a doc-
tor's appointment, and they let
you go," she said.
They married later that year
at his parent's house when Julie
was six months pregnant.
"I don't know," she said with
a heavy sigh when asked why


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she married him. The night she
left her husband he held a knife
to her throat, which was worse
than the slapping around she
had already had to endure.
While she was with her hus-
band she would get high every-
day. As soon as her father-in-law
would come home, her hus-
band would bum $20 or would
steal some of his tools to sell so
he could pay for their addiction.
There were times they smoked
$300 to $400 worth of crack in
one night.

"I'll turn the honest of men
into crooks;
I'll make you rob, steal and
kill
When you're under my power,
you have no will."

After she gave birth to their
daughter she began using
again. When they were told by
the Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services to take a
urine test, Julie and her hus-
band refused and lost custody
of their daughter. Her daughter
is in the custody of her mother
and father-in-law, both of whom
are in their 60s and don't want
to care for their granddaughter,
Julie said.
Julie's three daughters all
live in different locations; her
oldest is with Julie's mother,
her middle is with the girl's
father and the youngest is with
the girl's grandparents. Julie
was in the process of regaining
custody of her oldest when she
stopped complying with the 14.
steps the HRS outlines for par-
ents., Her case was closed.
In August she became
involved in dependency drug
court, which is geared toward
parents with drug problems
who want to gain custody of
their children. She hopes her
success in the program will
allow her custody case to be
reopened. As part of the pro-
gfam she is attending weekly
meetings and parenting class-
es.
"I'll cause your babies to be
born hooked.
Remember my friend, my
name's Big "C"
Some call me the White Lady;
Yeah, I'm raising hell all over
the earth
Well, now you know, what
will you do? "

Julie said she never used
drugs when she was pregnant,
but always went back after she
gave birth.
This time she said it will be
different She expects to give
birth to her fourth child, a boy,
any day now. She has already
chosen his name, Jeremiah,
which she read in the Bible.
Julie said she has always read
the Bible, even when she was
high.
Although, she added, read-
ing the Bible while high is "not
good."
"I've had a really messed up
life," she said.
But she is focused on the
future and is upbeat.
It has been some time since
she failed a drug test and is
happy to take the random
urine tests they give at
Meridian.
"I can pass as many as they
throw at me," she said.
"Remember, my friend, it's
all up to you
If you decide to jump in my
saddle you better ride me well
For on the white horse of
cocaine, I'll ride you straight
to HELL!"


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 2005


Dealers addicted to short hours, fast cash, police say


By RAJA ABDULRAHIM
rabdulrahim@lakecityreporter.com
The ease of quick money.
The short hours. Or the lack
of options.
Most people have their own
theories as to why drug deal-
ers do what they do.
Mitchell Steele said that
those who deal drugs do it for
the same reasons that those
who use drugs the rush.
But while drug users get a
physical rush, dealers get a
mental rush.
Steele has experienced
both rushes. He used and


sold drugs for 15 years. But
he said it was difficult to do
and sell drugs because he
became his biggest client.
"You get the same thing,
you get a rush, life in the fast
lane," said the 42-year-old
man who has been clean for
14 years. "The only thing
that's different is the drug
addict gets a chemical rush
and the drug dealer gets a
mental rush."
Some may question why
someone would take part in
an illegal business where the
chance of getting caught is
high. But that's where the


rush comes from the inher-
ent risk involved in selling
drugs.
Some say dealers do it not
for fun but because they
believe it's a necessity.
"It's like a business, it's a
risk of doing business," said
Clifton Wilson, an attorney
who has represented dealers.
"It's a risk they take."
Capt. Gary Laxton with the
Lake City Police Department
said the lure of the business,
short hours and quick, easy
money, outweighs the con-
stant threat of arrest.
"It seems a chance they're


willing to take," he said.
Wilson said he has his own
theories about dealers.
"If I was young and slender
and can run really fast, I'm not
going to go down to
McDonald's and get a job," he
said.
Audre Washington, director
of activities services with the
police department, said the
drug dealers she knows don't
think they could work in any
other trade.
"Situation and circumstance
make them feel like they don't
have a choice," she said. "They
feel like they were forced to be


in it."
Steele said dealers don't
think about the fact that they
are destroying people's lives.
"Drug dealers look at it like
this, if I don't sell it to them
someone else will," he said.
Because of the obvious risk,
Wilson said drug dealers are
some of his easier clients to
represent because they are
realistic about the charges they
are facing.
"Let's do what we have to
do," Wilson said his clients say.
"If they have me, let's work out
a good deal. If they don't have
me, let's fight it."


Now that Steele is clean he's
focused on helping to put users
and dealers behind bars.
Steele,. the director of
Candlestick House, a homeless
shelter on Hernando Avenue,
said the area around the shel-
ter has too much drugs and he
wants to do something about it.
He said he has helped law
enforcement officers put video
cameras in his office to watch
houses across the street.
"I'm not going to sit here all
day watching you deal drugs,"
he said. "I figured that every-
body that does it needs to go
to jail."


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LAE IT RPOTE


Section B
Sunday, January 9, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


Scoreboard 2B
Basketball 3B
NFL 4B


CHS FOOTBALL
Candidates to
be interviewed
The interview committee
for the position of head foot-
ball coach at Columbia
High has been set, and the
members will interview
four finalists.
Frank Beasley, Danny
Green, Mike Pittman and
Greg Stanton will be inter-
viewed in the same alpha-
betical order, beginning at
7 p.m. Tuesday at CHS.
Principal Joann
Chamberlin said she would
meet with committee mem-
bers at 6:30 p.m. to estab-
lish the ground rules, and
each interview would last
approximately 30 minutes.
The seven people on the
committee are Mario
Coppock, Mike Jarrell, Bob
McManus, Tonita Orr, Joe
Robinson, Jeff Tyre and
Danny Witt.


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Allen wins at Invitational


From staff reports

Columbia High placed sev-
eral wrestlers at Saturday's
Tiger Invitational at Lake City
Middle School. ,
"I think everyone per-
formed well," Tigers wrestling
coach Al Nelson said. "We got
good quality matches."
Columbia wrestler Caleb
Allen won the 152-pound
weight class, and Matt Bohan-
non finished second in the
130-pound division.
Four other Tigers placed in
the top five at the meet, at
which Columbia finished


fourth out of eight teams with
101 total points.
Lincoln High won the event
with 219 points. Gainesville
High was second with 182.5
points, followed by West Port
High with 140.5 points.
Palatka- High placed fifth
with 69.5' points. Vanguard
High was sixth with 66.5
points, Buchholz High was
seventh with 30.5 points and
Eastside High finished last
with 19 points.
"I think it ran smoothly,"
Nelson said. "Everybody was
pleased. They were able to
bring the kids here and


compete."
Nelson said the Tiger
Invitational has been going
strong for more than 20 years.
The tournament gives
wrestlers the opportunity to
hone their skills, and it pro-
vides the CHS wrestling pro-
gram with a fund-raising
opportunity.
Nelson said the goal for
every year is to "break even",
since the cost of referees, T-
shirts and other odds and
ends usually comes to about
$2,000. Any extra money is
allocated to the program for


the wrestlers.


"LA- .' "' : *A -, ----a s
JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High wrestler Caleb Allen pins Eastside's Phillip
Carr on his way to winning the 152-pound weight division
during the Tiger Invitational on Saturday.


Tigers

defeat


Broncos
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
After Friday's tough bas-
ketball loss, the old guys on
the team were a little tired.
Fortunately there was a
freshman with plenty of
energy to lead Columbia
High to a 69-44 district win
over Middleburg High on
Saturday.
Kenneth Williams scored
eight of his team-high 21
points in the first quarter, as
Columbia stayed close to
the visitors. Williams hit a
shot at the buzzer while
falling down to pull CHS
within 14-11 at the end of
the period.
Williams added five more
points in the second quarter,
as the Tigers rallied around,
him with six other players
scoring. ,Coach Trey Hos-
ford went early to his bench
and got contributions.
After Kendric Williams
scored to pull Columbia
even at 20-20, Bennie
Thomas hit two free throws,
Gerry Harris nailed a 3-
pointer and Rashei Bruce
put back an offensive board.
Alvin Bradley completed
the 11-0 run and the Tigers
went to intermission leading
29-23.
Bradley's thunderdunk
off a feed from Kendric
Williams at the start of the
third quarter ignited an 8-0
spurt; and Columbia
outscored the Broncos 28-
13 during the period.
"I was concerned how we
were going to come out
after the way last night
ended," Hosford said. "I
challenged the kids at the
half to pick it up. I was
pleased with the win. It
looks like things are start-
ing to come together."
Kendric Williams scored
TIGERS
continued on page 3B


COURTESY PHOTO
Ray Bohannon (left) and Biddy Crawford met to discuss their Columbia High track careers
and pole vault records.


One common thread was
lack of equipment.
Jimmie Pitman, a CHS
teammate of Crawford, reme-
mbered, "Biddy always had to
use a straight steel pole.
Coach (Hobe) Hooser would
never buy him one of the flex-
ible poles."
Bohannon had his com-
plaints: 'The bad thing is we
don't have much equipment.
Coach (Dale) Hermann
ordered two new poles last
year, so we have got four but I
can only use one of them."
Bohannon, a senior, tried
vaulting as a freshman and
enjoyed it.
He attended a University of
Florida camp and frequently
traveled to Gainesville last
year to practice on the UF
campus.
"You gradually gain speed,"


Bohannon said in explaining
the vaulting procedure.
"By the time you get to the
box, you want to be at full
speed. It is all about speed
and explosion. The pole
throws everything in order
and, after you leave the
ground, it is all technique, not
strength.
"But if you have the wrong
technique you can be severely
injured."
The wrong grip on the
fiberglass pole can cause a
whiplash and Bohannon said
vaulters have suffered broken
ribs. Once when he was tired
but still trying to get in a few
more reps, he went to invert
too early and was thrown back
on the track by the recoil of
the pole.
Tales such as those have
some athletes afraid of the


CHS pole

vault record

holders meet,

By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
It was a special way to pass
the torch.
Terrell "Biddy" Crawford's
pole vault of 11 feet, 612 inches
at Columbia High had been in
the record book since 1941
until Ray Bohannon bettered
the mark in 2003.
Bohannon, who raised his
record vault to 13 feet at the
2004 region competition, was,
invited by Crawford to visit at
his home in November. Craw-
ford was fighting an illness:
that would eventually take his
life on Tuesday.
"We visited for about two
hours," Bohannon said.
"He seemed happy, and he
wanted to walk around. He
was full of life. You could tell
he was weak, but you could
tell he didn't want to be. He
had a real funny sense of
humor."
Bohannon got to browse
through Crawford's famous
scrapbook that contains arti-
cles on Crawford's high
school career, as well as
exploits of his brothers and
other Tigers in the early
1940s.
Crawford was a state 'troop-
er for many years and served
in all three branches, of the
service. All is chronicled in
the scrapbook ,..
"We talked about the differ-
ences back then and now,"
Bohannon said. "We did a lot
of training the same, but the
difference now is we use
more sophisticated equip-
ment. Back then, they ran on
limerock and the landing pit
was a pile of dirt or sawdust.
Nowadays we have asphalt or
rubberized tracks."


Lady Indians soccer ties Madison


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.comrn
FORT WHITE Elizabeth
Weddle picked the i perfect
time to notch her first two var-
sity goals.
The freshman's second
goal came in injury time, and
it salvaged a 3-3 tie for Fort
White High against Madison
County High on Saturday.
"I was surprised," Weddle
said of her goal-scoring efforts.
It was a game the Lady
Indians dominated, outshoot-
ing Madison 16-4 and earning
12 corner kicks to the Lady
Cowboys' 3. But three break-
away goals by Madison's
Ashley Parrish put her team
ahead 3-1, and the Lady
Indians appeared finished.
But the Lady Indians took
advantage of a break late in
the second half, as Laura
White intercepted a short
goal kick in front of the penal-


ty box and rifled it home for
Fort White's second goal.
Then, in injury time,
Becky Mahoney blasted a
shot from outside the goal
box that the Madison keeper
couldn't handle.
"It rebounded off the
goalie, and I was right there to
clean it up," Weddle said of
her tying goal.
It was the first burst from a
player Coach Perry Sauls has
been waiting to emerge this
season.
"Liz was one of those girls
that I was expecting a lot out of
this year," he said. "She's got
such a great head for the game,
and she obviously was in the
right place at the right time."
The game was almost a car-
bon copy of the teams' first
meeting on Nov. 22, when
Fort White outshot the Lady
Cowboys by a 37-4 margin, yet
came up on the short end of a
2-0 score the only win of


the season for Madison.
Parrish and the Lady
Cowboys almost literally stole
the victory for the first 67 min-
utes, as the,senior striker took
advantage of counterattacks
to single-handedly put her
team on top.
Weddle's first goal tied the
game at 1-1 at the five-minute
mark of the first half, as
Crystal Moulton made a run
down the center of the defen-
se and laid the ball of perfect-
ly to Weddle on her right. The
freshman slotted the ball
under the keeper for the goal.
Fort White's tie came on
the heels of a disappointing
2-1 loss to Keystone Heights
High on Friday night.
"In our eyes, it should have
been 1-1," Sauls said.
White scored the goal on an
assist from Moulton.
Fort White (5-9-3) plays at
Interlachen High at 5 p.m. on
Monday.


pole vault, but Bohannon said
proper technique overcomes
the danger. And, there are big
benefits.
"When you get up to 12-13
feet and clear the bar, you get
one of those 'woo-woos' in
your stomach everytime you
come down. That's the best
part the rush on the way
down."
Bohannon, also got a great
feeling meeting with a fellow
athlete more than 60 years his
senior and encourages others
to reach out on both ends of
the spectrum.
"It gives you a comparison
of what it's like now playing at
their level," Bohannon said.
"It makes you appreciate the
equipment and technology we
have. I'm probably 90 percent
sure I would not have done it
back then."


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Passing the torch


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 2005


SCOREBOARD


First hoops win for Lady Indians


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
BOWLING
1 p.m.
ESPN PBA, Geico Open, at Mesa,
Ariz.
GOLF
7 p.m.
ESPN PGA Tour, Mercedes
Championships, final round, at Kapalua,
Hawaii
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
4:30 p.m.
CBS Kansas at Kentucky
NBA
9 p.m.
NBA TV Miami at Seattle
NFL
1 p.m.
CBS AFC wild-card game
4:30 p.m.
FOX NFC wild-card game
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
4 p.m.
ESPN2 DePaul at Marquette
4:30 p.m.
FSN Stanford at Arizona.
6:30 p.m.
FSN -North Carolina at Maryland

Monday
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN Syracuse at Notre Dame
9 p.m.
ESPN Connecticut at Oklahoma
Midnight
ESPN UNLV at Utah
NBA BASKETBALL
8 p.m.
NBA TV LA Lakers at Minnesota


FOOTBALL

NFL playoffs

Wild-card Games
Saturday
St. Louis 27, Seattle 20
N.Y. Jets at San Diego (n)
Today
Denver at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. (CBS)
Minnesota at Green Bay, 4:30 p.m.
(FOX)
Divisional Playoffs
Saturday, Jan. 15
San Diego, N.Y. Jets or Denver at
Pittsburgh, 4:30 p.m. (CBS)
Green Bay, Seattle or St. Louis at
Atlanta, 8 p.m. (FOX)
Sunday, Jan. 16
Seattle, St. Louis or M9innesota at
Philadelphia, 1 p.m. (FOX)
Indianapolis, N.Y. Jets or San Diego at
New England, 4:30 p.m. (CBS)
Conference Championships
Sunday, Jan. 23
NFC Championship Game, 3 p.m.
(FOX)
AFC Championship Game, 6:30 p.m.
(CBS)
Super Bowl
Sunday, Feb. 6
Jacksonville
AFC vs. NFC, 6 p.m. (FOX)
Pro Bowl
Sunday, Feb. 13
At Honolulu
AFC vs. NFC, 6 p.m. (ESPN)

St. Louis 27,
Seattle 20

St Louis 7 7 3 10 27
Seattle 3 7 3 7 20
First Quarter
StL-Holt 15 pass from Bulger (Wilkinsa
kick), 11:33.
Sea-FG Brown 47, 2:05..
Second Quarter
: StL-Faulk 1 run (Wilkins kick), 13:32.,
Sea-Engram 19 pass from Hasselbeck
(Brown kick), 8:18.
Third Quarter
Sea-FG Brown 30, 8:52.
StL-FG Wilkins 38, 2:35.
Fourth Quarter
Sea-D.Jackson 23 pass from
Hasselbeck (Brown kick), 13:43.
StL-FG Wilkins 27, 8:07.
StL-Cleeland 17 pass from Bulger
(Wilkins kick), 2:11.
A-65,397.
StL Sea
First downs 22 24
Total Net Yards 396 413
Rushes-yards 27-102 20-81
Passing 294 332
Punt Returns 3-14 1-9
Kickoff Returns 5-101 6-109
Interceptions Ret 1-0 1-0
Comp-Att-Int 18-32-1 2743-1
Sacked-Yards Lost 5-19 3-9
Punts 3-29.0 344.3
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-0
Penalties-Yards 4-30 9-61
Time of Possession 31:06 28:54

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-St. Louis, Faulk 13-55,
S.Jackson 10-36, Bulger 3-10, Bruce 1-1.
Seattle, Alexander 1540, Hasselbeck 2-26,
Morris 2-9, Strong 1-6.
PASSING-St. Louis, Bulger 18-32-1-
313. Seattle, Hasselbeck 2743-1-341.'
RECEIVING-St. Louis, Holt 6-108,
Curtis 4-107, Bruce 3-40, Faulk 2-12,
McDonald 1-31, Cleeland 1-17, S.Jackson 1-
(minus 2). Seattle, DJackson 12-128, Mili
6-98, Robinson 4-40, Engram 3-34,
Alexander 1-25, Stevens 1-16.
MISSED FIELD GOALS-None.

NFL awards

AP NFL Coach of the Year
The NFL Coach of the Year named by
the Associated Press, as selected by a
nationwide media panel:
S2004 Marty Schottenheimer, San
Diego


2003 Bill Belichick, New England
2002 Andy Reid, Philadelphia
2001 Dick Jauron, Chicago
2000 Jim Haslett, New Orleans
1999 Dick Vermeil, St. Louis
1998 Dan Reeves, Atlanta
1997 Jim Fassel, New York Giants
1996 Dom Capers, Carolina
1995 Ray Rhodes, Philadelphia
1994 Bill Parcells, New England
1993 Dan Reeves, New York Giants
1992 Bill Cowher, Pittsburgh
1991 Wayne Fontes, Detroit
1990 Jimmy Johnson, Dallas
1989 Lindy Infante, Green Bay
1988 Mike Ditka, Chicago


1987 -Jim Mora, New Orleans
1986 Bill Parcells, New York Giants
1985 Mike Ditka, Chicago
1984 Chuck Knox, Seattle
1983 Joe Gibbs, Washington
1982 -Joe Gibbs, Washington
1981 Bill Walsh, San Francisco
1980 Chuck Knox, Buffalo
1979 Jack Pardee, Washington
1978 Jack Patera, Seattle
1977 Red Miller, Denver
1976 Forrest Gregg, Cleveland
1975 -Ted Marchibroda, Baltimore
1974 Don Coryell, St Louis
1973 Chuck Knox, Los Angeles
1972 Dan Devine, Green Bay
1971 George Allen, Washington
1970 Dick Nolan, San Francisco
1969 Bud Grant, Minnesota
1968 Don Shula, Baltimore
1967 George Allen, Los Angeles and
Don Shula, Baltimore
1966 Tom Landry, Dallas
1965 George Halas, Chicago
1964 Don Shula, Baltimore
1963 -George Halas, Chicago
1962 -Allie Sherman, New York Giants
1961 -AlUie Sherman, New York Giants
1960 Buck Shaw, Philadelphia
1959 Vince Lombardi, Green Bay
1958 Weeb Ewbank, Baltimore
1957 George Wilson, Detroit

NEW YORK The voting for the 2004
NFL Coach of the Year selected by The
Associated Press in balloting by a nation-
wide media panel:
Marty Schottenheimer, San Diego 27'/
Bill Cowher, Pittsburgh 14'%
Bill Belichick, New England 3
Jim, Mora, Atlanta 2
John Fox, Carolina 1

NFL Defensive Player of the Year
The NFL Defensive Player of the Year
as awarded by The Associated Press and
selected by a nationwide media panel:
2004 Ed Reed, Baltimore, S
2003 Ray Lewis, Baltimore, LB
2002 Derrick Brooks, Tampa Bay,
LB
2001 Michael Strahan, N.Y.'Giants,
DE
2000 Ray Lewis, Baltimore, LB
1999 Warren Sapp, Tampa Bay, DT
1998 Reggie White, Green Bay, DE
1997 Dana Stubblefield, San
Francisco, DT
1996 Bruce Smith, Buffalo, DE
1995 Bryce Paup, Buffalo, LB
1994 Deion Sanders, San Francisco,
CB
1993 Rod Woodson, Pittsburgh, CB
1992 Cortez Kennedy, Seattle, DT
1991 Pat Swilling, New Orleans, LB
1990 Bruce Smith, Buffalo, DE
1989 Keith Millard; Minnesota, DT
1988- Mike Singletary, Chicago, LB
1987 Reggie White, Philadelphia, DE
1986 Lawrence Taylor, N.Y. Giants,
LB
1985 Mike Singletary, Chicago, LB,
1984 Kenny Easley, Seattle, S
1983 Doug Betters, Miami, DE
1982 Lawrence Taylor, N.Y. Giants,
LB
1981 Lawrence Taylor, N.Y. Giants,
LB
1980 Lester Hayes, Oakland, CB
1979 Lee Roy Selmon, Tampa Bay,
DE ,
1978 Randy Gradishar, Denver, LB
1977 Harvey Martin, Dallas, DE
1976 -Jack Lambert, Pittsburgh, LB
1975 Mel Blount, Pittsburgh, CB
1974 -Joe Greene, Pittsburgh; DT
1973 Dick Anderson, Miami, S

College games

Saturday, Jan. 15
Gridiron Classic
At The Villages
North vs. South, 11 a.m. (ESPN2)
East-West Shrine Classic
At San Francisco
East vs. West, 2 p.m. (ESPN)




NBA standings

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
New York 16 17 .485 -
Philadelphia 15 17 .469
Boston 15 18 .455 1
New Jersey 12 20 .375 3%h
Toronto 12 22 .353 4/1
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
Miami 27 8 .771 -
Washington 19 13 .594 61/2
Orlando 17 14 .548 8
Charlotte 8 22 .267 161'/
Atlanta 5 26 .161 20
Central Division
W L Pet GB
Cleveland 20 12 .625 -
Detroit 18 14 .563 2
Indiana 16 14 .533 3
Chicago 12 18 .400 7
Milwaukee 11 19 .367 8
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 28 7 .800 -
Dallas 21 10 .677 5
Memphis 18 17 .514 10
Houston 16 17 .485 11
New Orleans 2 29 .065 24
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Seattle 23 8 .742 -
Minnesota 17 15 .531 6
Portland 14 17 .452 9
Denver 14 18 .438 9'4
Utah 11 23 .324 131.
Pacific Division
W L Pet' GB
Phoenix 28 4 .875 -
Sacramento 21 10 .677 61
LA. Lakers 17 14 .548 101
LA. Clippers 16 15 .516 111!
Golden State 11 22 .333 171/


Friday's Games
Milwaukee 107, Toronto 105, OT
Orlando 111, Charlotte 91
Detroit 110, Boston 104
Sacramento 100, Atlanta 97,
New Jersey 82, Golden State 72
Memphis 84, New Orleans 76
Minnesota 89, Philadelphia 84
Chicago 84, Utah 78
Miami 103, Portland 92
L.A. Lakers 111, Houston 104
Saturday's Games
(Late Games Not Included)
Cleveland 104, New York 79
San Antonio 99, Denver 90
New Jersey at Orlando


Minnesota 117, Washington 114
Sacramento at New Orleans (n)
Utah at Milwaukee (n)
Boston at Chicago (n)
Indiana at Dallas (n)
Phoenix at LA Clippers (n)
Today's Games
Golden State at Toronto, 1 p.m.
Portland at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Miami at Seattle, 8 p.m.
Indiana at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Houston at Denver, 9 p.m.
Monday's Games
Orlando at Boston, 7 p.m.
Portland at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
LA Lakers at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Golden State at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
San Antonio at Utah, 9 p.m.

College scores

Friday
EAST
Fairleigh Dickinson 79, St. Francis, Pa.
52
Marist 77, Siena 66
Va. Commonwealth 70, Towson 58
SOUTH
Gardner-Webb 69, Campbell 66
Troy 56, Stetson 53
MIDWEST
Evansville 92, N. Iowa 73
FAR WEST
Pepperdine 83, San Diego 67

Florida 82
Arkansas 74

At Gainesville
ARKANSAS (13-2)
Thomas 1-3 6-6 8, Famutimi 5-10 0-0 13,
Hill 1-1 0-0 2, Brewer 7-16 6-10 20,
Ferguson 6-13 2-4 16, Jones 1-2 0-0 3,
Jefferson 0-2 0-2 0, Townes 0-3 4-4 4,
Sullivan 1-1 0-0 2, Modica 2-4 1-2 6. Totals
24-55 19-28 74.
FLORIDA (9-3)
Brewer 3-5 5-8 11, Lee 6-7 5-7 17,
Horford 44 4-5 12, Roberson 3-10 8-8 15,
Humphrey 3-5 3-4 10, Moss 0-1 0-0 0,
Ingram 1-2 0-0 3, Green 1-3 4-6 6, Noah 2-2.
0-0 4, Richard 2-3 0-0 4. Totals 25-42 27-38
82.
Halftime-Florida 31-26. 3-Point
goals-Arkansas 7-18 '(Famutimi 3-5,
Ferguson 2-6, Jones 1-2, Modica 1-2,
Brewer 0-2, Jefferson 0-1), Florida 5-13
(Humphrey 3-4, Ingram 1-1, Roberson 1-5,
Green 0-2, Brewer 0-1). Fouled out-
Thomas. Rebounds-Arkansas 28
(Thomas, Famutimi 6), Florida 31 (Lee 7),
Assists-Arkansas 8 (Ferguson 4), Florida
17 (Lee, Humphrey 5). Total fouls-
Arkansas 26, Florida 22. A-11,021.

Florida State 77,
Virginia Tech 70

AtTallahassee
VIRGINIA TECH (6-6)
Dixon 5-12 2-4 15, Collins 5-8 6-7 16,
Harris 2-2 0-0 4, Washington 1-4 1-5 3,
Gordon 4-11 1-2 9, Dowdell 5-11 6-7 18,
Witherspoon 2-6 0-0 5, Krabbendam 0-1 0-0
0, Calloway 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 24-56 16-25 70.
FLORIDA ST (9-6) .
Johnson 3-4 0-1,6. W:A,,- ko.w5 a 3-4 5-6
13, Galloway 2-3 2-2 8, Wilson 3-5 2-2 10,
Wafer 7-12 3-3 21, Swann 3-4 1-1 7, Mims 0-
0 0-0 0, Thornton 2-5 3-4 7, Rich 0-0 0-0 0,
Romero 0-2 1-2 1, Richardson 1-2 1-2 4.
Totals 24-41 18-23 77.
Halftime-Florida State 45, Va Tech 38.
3-Point goals-Va'Tech 6-20 (Dixon 3-5,
Dowdell 2-6, Witherspoon 1-4, Collins 0-1,
Gordon 0-4), Florida St 11-19 (Wafer 4-8,
Waleskowski 2-3, Galloway 2-3, Wilson 2-3,
Richardson 1-2). Fouled out-Washington.
Rebounds-Va Tech 29 (Washington 7),
Florida St 26 (Waleskowski 6). Assists-Va
Tech 9 (Gordon 5), Florida St 12 (Galloway
4). Total fouls-Va Tech 23, Florida St 20.
A-8,818.

Top 25 schedule

Today's Games
No. 2 Kansas at No. 8 Kentucky,
4:30 p.m.
No. 15 Texas vs. Baylor, 3 p.m.


RA ~!SRAT.T.

Baseball America Top 25

DURHAM, N.C. The top 25 teams in
the Baseball America preseason poll with
2004 final records and final ranking (voting
by the staff of Baseball America): '


1. Tulane
2. Louisiana State
3. Cal State'Fullerton
4. Texas
5. Miami
6. Stanford
7. South Carolina
8. Washington
9. Arizona State
10. Georgia
11. Baylor
12. Arizona
13. Texas A&M
14. North Carolina
15. Florida
16. Mississippi'
17. Vanderbilt
18. Rice
19. Georgia Tech
20. Notre Dame
21. Texas Christian
22. Long Beach State
23. Oklahoma State
24. Oral Roberts
25. Winthrop


Record
41-21
46-19
47-22
58-15
50-13
46-14
53-17
39-20
41-18
45-23
29-31
36-27
42-22 .
43-21
43-22
39-21
45-19
46-14
44-21
51-12
39-26
40-21
38-24
50-11
37-23


TRANSACTIONS

BASEBALL
American League
CLEVELAND INDIANS-Agreed to
terms with RHP Kevin Millwood on a one-
year contract.
NEW YORK YANKEES-Agreed to
terms with DH Ruben Sierra on a one-year
contract.
TEXAS RANGERS-Agreed to terms
with C Rod Barajas on a one-year contract.
National League
ST. LOUIS CARDINALS-Agreed to
terms with Tony La Russa, manager, on a
three-year contract.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
CLEVELAND CAVALIERS-Activated
F-C Scott Williams from the injured list.
Placed C DeSagana Diop on the injured
list.


From staff reports


The Lady Indians won their
first basketball game of the
season on Friday night, down-
ing Interlachen High 44-38.
"The girls played extreme-
ly well," Fort White coach
Demetric Jackson said.
"They did everything we've
worked on in practice. Inter-
lachen is a much-improved
team from last year and we
were able to beat them."


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White out in the first quarter
on the way to a 39-29 win -
the Lady Indians hit their first
four shots to open up an 8-0
lead.
Laura Barnes led the way,
hitting 6-7 field goals, includ-
ing two 3-pointers, for a team-
high 18 points and four
rebounds.
"She really stepped up her


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game," Jackson said.
Lacey Nichols scored 12
points, had five rebounds, two
assists and two steals.
Megan Wilson added eight
points and eight rebounds.
Teisha Conley scored four
points, dished out five assists
and had three steals.
Dominique Figueroa added
eight rebounds.
Fort White (1-7, 1-4 in
District 4-3A) hosts Branford
High at 6:30 p.m. Monday.


Fort White falls to Keystone in soccer


From staff reports


The Fort White High boys
soccer team had its two-game
winning streak snapped
Friday night in a 7-1 loss to
Keystone Heights High.
'"The first half was a com-
petitive first half," Indians
coach Bob Hochmuth said.
'"They were just too deep and
too fast in the second half."
Keystone's first goal was
the most unusual of the game,


as a quick free kick was put
into play before Fort White
goalie Stephen Lynch could
get back into the net after the
stoppage.
Fort White's lone goal
came courtesy of Connor
Hayden, who was set up by
Andrew Sherrer on the right
side of the goal and ripped
one past the keeper.
Hochmuth praised the play
of Michael Williams, who was
returned to his marking, back


position with the sole assign-
ment of covering Keystone's
Chad Hapner, one of the most
dangerous players in the
area.
"Williams marked him and
did a really good job," Hoch-
muth said.
"Mike has really played
strong over the last half-
dozen games."
Fort White (2-8-3) plays at
Interlachen High at 7 p.m.
Monday.


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nine points in the quarter,
and Kenneth Williams had
another eight-poinf quarter.
Bradley scored six points and
Antwan Julks added four.
* Non-starters played most
of the fourth quarter, and
Thomas dominated down
low. He scored eight of his 10
points in the quarter and fin-
* ished with seven rebounds
and four blocks.
Kenneth Williams was 9-of-
13 shooting and added three
steals. Kendric Williams had
12 points and six assists.
Bradley scored, eight points
and had eight rebounds.
Both Harris and Julks scored
five points, while Justin
Rayford and Jeremy Rayford
had three points each and


Bruce had two.
Devin Ingram led
Middleburg (2-10, 1-4) with
10 points. Alex Whipple
scored eight points and
Dillon Rogers had seven.
Columbia (8-5, 4-1) plays at
Lee High at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday.

Lady Tigers basketball

Columbia's girls basketball
team fell 50-37 .to Fleming
Island High at home on
Saturday.
Clara Jernigan scored 15
points, and K'Ardra Cook
scored 11. Other scorers
were Kaylyn Varnum (4),
Tasheona Harris (4),
Laneasha Harris (2) and
Shannon Alford (1).
Columbia (3-7, 1-5) hosts
Ridgeview High at 7 p.m.
Tuesday.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 2005


Rams dnrp Seahawks again


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Chargers, Jets duel in

AFC Wild Card Game


EAt press time, the New York
Jets led the San Diego
Chargers 14-7 late in the third
quarter of the AFC Wild Card
game.
From staff reports
Chad Pennington and
Santana Moss hooked up for a
47-yard TD pass early in the
third quarter to take a 14-7
lead over the San Diego Char-
gers in the AFC Wild Card
Game on Saturday.-
The play culminated a 75-
yard drive that took up 21/2 min-


utes and gave the Jets the lead
for the first time in the game.
The game was scoreless
until the 9:35 mark of the sec-
ond quarter, when Chargers
quarterback Drew Brees
threw a 26-yard TD pass to
Keenan McCardell on the
back line of the end zone. The
play was initially ruled incom-
plete, but the Chargers chal-
lenged and the officials ruled
that McCardell had control of
the ball before going out of
bounds. Pennington tied the
.game later in the half with a 13-
yard pass to Anthony Becht.


SCfopyrigh.ted Material


Syndicated Content

Available'from Commercial News Providers
--W.,D.-mv.".o AWr- -tdf


San Diego Chargers tight end Antonio Gates (85) leaps over
New York Jets linebacker Eric Barton (50) for a 3-yard gain,
during the first quarter of the AFC wild-card game in San
Diego on Saturday.


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LANECITY.- EPOTER


Page IC
Sunday, January 9, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com !






Looking for a home


Stray animals


find shelter,


comfort with


humane society


By SUSAN SLOAN
Special to the Reporter
Sometimes you just
get lucky. Or in the
case of one sweet lit-
tle rottweiler-mix
puppy, you get very
lucky.
Brought into the shelter on
a report from:a concerned
resident, Lucky, a female
puppy, was the victim of the
abominable practice of bob-
bing a dog's tail using rubber
bands.
Rather than taking
the dog to a veteri-
narian for what is ,
a relatively
inexpensive

(about $8)
where the
vet will bob'
the tail and
remove the
dewclaws,
someone used
two rubber bands
to cut off the circula-
tion to the tail, hoping to
cause it to eventually fall off.
SDr. Haglar at Columbia
Animal Hospital, one of the
many Lake City veterinarians
who donate their services to
the shelter, properly cropped
the tail. Lucky is now ready
for adoption.
This kind of inhumane
treatment to an animal is the
thing that drives Margaret
Smith, the director of the
Lake City/Columbia County
Humane Society's Lake City
Animal Shelter.
Torn between tears and
anger, even after 22 years with
the shelter, Smith spends her
day caring for Columbia
County's animals.
After moving to Lake City
from Australia, Smith became
a Humane Society board.
member.
When the first segment of
the existing shelter was com-
pleted in 1982, Smith was
drafted as the director of the
shelter. With no experience,


but a great love of animals,
she accepted the position and
has tirelessly worked to
improve the treatment of the
animals in Columbia County
over the years.
With 15 paid employees
and five regular volunteers,
the shelter serves as both ani-
mal control as well as the
humane society. Because of
the generous contributions
from the population, the shel-
ter is doing better now than it
has ever done.
A new, separate building
houses animals with
health or behavioral
problems, as well
as serves as a
holding, place
for animals not
ready for
adoption. As a
practice, ani-
mals found or
brought in are
held for three
days to allow the
owners to locate
them. The animals are
bathed, given shots and
dewormed, and then placed in
- the adoption center.
Because of a very active'
Christmas adoption season,
the shelter was able to place a
large majority of its dogs into
loving homes. Many of the
shelter's visitors over the holi-
day season were adoptive
"parents" of animals who
came back to see the shelter
staff and let them know'how
much they are enjoying their
new pet. Many left gifts under
the tree for those animals that
had not yet had the fortune to
be adopted into a family.
Many of the dogs found or
brought into the shelter are
affectionately called "Lake
City specials." These large
breeds are often the victims of
cruel abuse, such as improp-
erly cutting the dogs' ears (a
practice common to dog-fight-
ing), having a collar grow into
a dog's neck from neglect,
and of course, the failure to
spay or neuter, .resulting in


This 3-year-old neutered male Lab mix was brought to the shelter as a result of a child's pet gone wrong. The owner's son
no longer showed an interest in the dog and so it is now looking for a new home. BELOW: An employee at the Lake City
Animal Shelter holds Lucky, a female rottweiler-mix puppy who was abused and taken to the shelter.


the dumping of' unwanted,
pups.
The shelter has a very good
adoption rate.
The shelter does not turn
any animal away. And they
have had their share of unusu-
al animals. Lizards, baby
goats, and baby pigs have
found a temporary home
there. But perhaps the most
unlikely pet was a skunk.
Thinking this skunk would
remain homeless would be
wrong. With the scent glands
removed, the shelter was able


SUSAN SLOAN/Special to the Reporter
Jessie, a female 3-month-old Australian shepard mix, waits to be adopted at the local animal
shelter. Animals are fed, housed and given medicine before being adopted.


to find a willing adoptive fami-
ly. And in case things don't
work out, the shelter has an
open return policy. Smith said
that the goal is a successful
adoption and a happy animal.
If it doesn't work out, then she
would rather have the animal
back and try again.
If you are ooe of the 83 per-
cent of pet owners who call
themselves their pet's mom or
dad, then you already know
the joy of owning a pet and the
bonding that occurs. This
bonding is often severed
when the pet owner dies.
Such was the case with a Saint
Bernard that had called the
shelter home for the past sev-
eral months.
The dog was severely
depressed over the loss of its
master, and the shelter was
concerned. But just this week,
his new family adopted him,
and the shelter employees
said the change in the dog
was remarkable.
As the family drove off with
the dog, he was wagging his
tail and seemed to know that
his life was about to improve.
The .Lake City Animal
Shelter's value to the commu-
nity was never more evident
than during the past hurri-
cane season when every ani-
mal under the sun was wel-
comed at the shelter.
Dogs, cats, fish, pigs, birds,
chickens, rabbits, gerbils and
more called the shelter home.
What could have been a disas-
trous mix of animals was
miraculously calm.
It was as though the ani-
mals knew that this was not
the time to have an attitude,
and Smith was astonished at
the animal friendships that
developed during this forced
co-captivity.
When the storms were over
and life returned to normal


(for some this was weeks, not
days) not one animal was
abandoned at the shelter.
Spay or neuter your pets,
keep them at home, and
most importantly, ID
your animals.
While an animal
can be identi-
fied by, its
rabies tag,
often an ani-
mal is lost
over the week- :
end when this
information is -
not available,
delaying the
reunion of animal and
owner.
And, she said, make sure
that the telephone number
includes an area code.


Animals can travel great dis-
tances before being found,
and this extra information can
mean the difference between
reuniting an animal with
its family and plac-
ing it for adop-
tion.
If you're
Looking for a
cat or dog to
call your
own, stop by
the Lake City
Animal
Shelter first.
Look for the
sign at Gwen Lake
Drive and U.S. 90,
and follow the signs to 1392
Shel ter Glen, or for more
information, call 752-3191
(adoption center).







LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 2005


Try the 'green thumb' test

By DON GOODE


Columbia County Extension Service

The following was shared
with our
#W^, 1 -o c a I
., .'.".:,,: .; M a s t e r
Gardeners,
and they
thought the
public
might enjoy
it as well.
DonGoode Thou g h
Don Goode abridged to
fit this col-
umn, the full text can be read
on our Web site at
http://columbia.ifas.ufl.edu.
The green thumb syn-
drome affects people at vari-
ous levels. If you have one or
more of the following symp-
toms, you may be seeing early
warning signs of this syn-
drome.
You have uncontrollable
urges to purchase plants at
yard sales, flea markets, fairs
and garden centers. You even
help friends clean out their
flower beds in order to get
free plants.


You have a collection of
plants in the garage or under
a shade tree. waiting to be
planted. Your "temporary"
planting place in the garden
has plants that have been
there for years.
You cancel weekend
social engagements in order
to get a few things planted
before they die. You ,take time
off from work to play in the
garden.
While driving or walking
you look at trees, wild flowers
and landscapes while others
are looking at interesting peo-
ple and buildings. While visit-
ing theme parks, you "oooh"
and "aah" and take pictures of
the plant life in between going
on the rides.
You plan your weekend
around the weather forecast.
You sit in front of the TV
with a sketch pad and garden
catalog handy. You never
know when you might want to
plan your garden or work on
improving your compost bin
design.
Youdecorate your home
with plants and flowers.


ANNIVERSARY ____
McRae Mary Virginia Ives of Lake
City and Barney E. McRae, Jr.
of Starke were united in mar-
riage Jan. 1, 1955 in Lake City.
They celebrated their 50th
j anniversary at 2 p.m. Jan. 1
with a party in their honor
given by Norman and Wanda
McRae.
Mar Barne McRae 'The couple have lived in
Mary, Barney McRae Lake City for 50 years.












.

I


Every sunny window sill has
containers of seedlings, cut-
tings and houseplants.
You mourn over the loss
of a dead plant making every
effort to revive it, propagate
it, or even dry it for use as a
decoration.
A glimpse in the garage
or in the shed reveals a col-
lection of garden tools many
of which are antiques or fami-
ly heirlooms.
When traveling you ask
friends or neighbors to water
your plants and harvest your
garden. You select your vaca-
tion destination and timing
around a garden tour or har-
vest/festival season.
You add new garden
gadgets or landscape plants to
your birthday or Christmas
wish list.
* N When going to the store,
you wouldn't consider enter-
ing any other door than the.
garden center entrance. You
mourn the transition when
they take out the garden
items to display seasonal holi-
day merchandise..
If you feel you are suffering


from the Green Thumb
Syndrome, seek the advice
and support of other garden-
ers and friends. You will need
their help when going
through the 12 step recovery
process (to be continued next
week).
P r o g r a m
Announcement: Another
series of Master Gardener
Volunteer training sessions
will begin in February. There
will be an informational meet-
ing at the Columbia County
Extension Office from 9-11
a.m. Feb. 2 for anyone inter-
ested in the program. Please
call the Extension Office at
752-5384 to reserve your seat.
Applications for the program
may be filled out after the
meeting.
Dr .Don :Goode is the
Director and, Horticulture
Agent of the Columbia County
Ext(nsion Service (a branch of
the University of Florida). He.
can be reached by phone 752-
5384, by e-mail
(dzgoode@ifas.ufl.edu) or over
the Internet (http://colum-
bia.ifas.ufl.edu).


Design your future with LCCC program


By Fran Rossi
LCCC professor of Visual Arts
In projections by the U.S.,
Bureau of Labor Statistics for
2000-2010,
Sight of the
Sten fastest
g growing
occupa-
tions are in
a 9 e, the com-
Prr c puter' .and
technology
Rossi fie 1ds.
SGraph'ic
design is one of those fast
growing occupations.*
SIn a 1998 report, the Bureau
of Labor Market and
Performance projected a 38.48
percent growth between 1996-
2006 in employment in graphic
design statewide, .:
Graphic design is the
process and art of.ouibining
text and graphics to communi-
cate an effective message in
the design oflogos, graphics,
brochures, newsletters,
posters, Web pages, and any
other type of visual communi-
cation. Designers work with
cutting edge technology and
use. their creativity to solve'
problems in this field.
The demand for graphic
designers is not only in print"
and web-based graphics ,but
also in the entertainment mar-
ket, including television,
movies, videotape, and interac-
tive Internet publications.
Lake City Community.
College offers an associate of'
science degree in Graphic
Design Technology to prepare
students for careers in this fast
growing field. This program
prepares students for employ-
ment in the graphic design
industry by offering classes
and hands on training in a
computer production environ-
ment using current industry
.standard software. Graduates
will have the necessary skills
to work in fields such as adver-
tising, desktop publishing,


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Web publishing, electronic
photo enhancement, and digi-
tal illustration.
The graphic .design career"
fields offer growing opportuni-
ties for both self-employed.
individuals and employees of
graphic and print industries.
The U.S. Bureau of Labor and'
Statistics predicts a rise of
between 21 to 35 percent in
these jobs over the first decade
of the 21st century. According
to.U.S. government statistics,
the middle 50 percent of graph-
ic designers earned an annual
compensation: of between,
$26,560 and S45.130 annually.
LCCC's program requires
63 credit hours in twenty-one
courses that include traditional
and digital design classes.
Students develop technical and
creative skills with layout, illus-
traion. t?"pography-. digital
graphics .and~ photography,
page layout, and Web design.
Eight .core computer graphics
courses are taught through the
art department and two, cqm-
putter courses are taught
through the computer science
department
Students are also required to
complete classes in art history,
drawing, design fundamentals,
and photography as well as
English, math, psychology,
and speech. The .program
sequence begins in the fall
semester each year with two
core courses that are prerequi-
sites for the remaining six core
courses. Each of the core,
courses is offered only once
per year but there is a recom-
mended sequence of classes
that will allow students to com-
plete the program in two years.
According to "TrendWatch
Graphic Arts," an online mar-
ket research monitor, the vast'
majority of design and produc-
tion businesses (more than 80
percent) work with Macintosh
computer systems. Eight of the
10 computer-based courses in,
the college's program are


taught in a .Macintosh environ-
ment. ,
The Macintosh Lab has 20
'student stations with the latest
operating system. Mac OS
10.3, Wacom Intuos tablets, a
flat bed scanner station, a film
scanner station, and a large
format inkjet printer.
Students learn the latest ver-
sions of industry standard soft-
Sware including Adobe
PhotoShop, Adobe .Illustrator,
Adobe PageMaker,
QuarkXPress, Microsoft Front
Page, and. Mlacromedia
Dreamweaver. PhotoShop is
an image editing software that
allows photographs to be edit-
ed for print and the web.
Illustrator is a vector-based
program for creating illustra-
tions and typography.
PageMlaker and QuarkXPress
a%,-''gO" laytaOut pirgrams forii
business, ,education, and small-
and home-office professionals
who want to create high-quali-
ty publications, such as
'brochures and newsletters.
FrontPage and Dreamweaver
are used to develop and design
Web pages with relevant links,
scanned images, animations,
tables; graphics, frames,
forms, audio and video clips.
As part of their education,
students are also required to
complete design, art, and pho-
tography courses.
The art courses are taught
in studios housing equipment
and materials for drawing,
painting, and printmaking.
LCCC photography students
learn to use 35mm film cam-
eras as well as digital cameras
and have access to three dark-
rooms and two film processing
areas.
Students also have the
opportunity to undertake "real
life" assignments for nonprofit
organizations and have created
design work for the Lake City,
Animal Shelter, LCCC MAST
project, and Friends of the
Library. Some students have


'AllF ....







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the opportunity to work part
time in graphic 'design posi-
tions while continuing their
coursework.
Several students have been
hired at the Department of
Transportation (DOT), The
Lake City Reporter, and The
Baker County Press to work in
desktop publishing positions
while others have done free-
lance work for local printing
companies. There are. also
opportunities through the
work study program on cam-
pus to gain experience in the
print shop, with community
education, and in the public
information office. ,
The graphic design program
at Lake City Community
College is not only open to stu-
dents seeking the associate of
science.degree but also to stu-
dents seeking to transfer to
four-year institutions, dual
enrollment students and those
who are seeking job enhance-
ment skills or personal enrich-
ment.
For information visit
http://faculty.lakecitycc.edu/ros
sif or contact Fran Rossi at 754-
4256 or by e-mail
rossij@lakecitycc.edu.


JC Penney
752-2822


Etheridge
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Section D
Sunday, January 9, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


Business


Local lodging booms in 2004, new hotels on horizon


By JUSTIN LANG
Sjang@lakecityreporter.com

The local hotel industry
ended 2004 with record rev-
enues and occupancy rates
that far exceeded those of
recent years:
Harvey Campbell, execu-
tive director of the Columbia
County Tourist Development
Council, said numbers are not
yet in for December, but
through November 2004, rev-
enue generated by local lodg-
ing was well beyond that for
all of 2003.
"In terms of occupancy for
the 11-month period through
November, the occupancy is
up 20.7 percent compared to
the same time in 2003," he
said.
That increased occupancy
rate helped to generate
$302,302 through October.
For all of 2003, he said, the
local bed tax generated
$265,301.
The room revenue through
November was about $19.5
million, which does not
include December. Campbell
said for all 12 months of 2003
the revenue was about $16
million.
"And there is another
month to be accounted for
2004," he said.
In large part, Campbell said
the increased occupancy and
revenues for 2004 were
helped by a record September
for local hotels/motels.
While September is usually
the slowest month for local
lodging, particularly on week-
days, the hurricanes forced
many people out of their
homes and into hotel rooms.
Campbell said room rev-
enue in September 2004 alone
-was $2.5 million, up $1.5 mil-
lion over the revenue for
September 21:03. In total, he
said the occupancy rate for


WrOPrIie. i











5 11<


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Hotel signs pepper the landscape around the intersection of U.S. 90 West and Interstate 75. Local hotels had a banner year


for occupancy and revenue in 2

the -month was 95 percent
higher than 2003.
However, while "obviously
September made an impact,"
Campbell said local lodging is
"still substantially up" for all of
2004.
With-gas prices rising to
record levels last year, lie said
he was concerned local
t',u ism would be hurt.


"But the truth is that it
doesn't seem like it bothered
it," Campbell said. "People
have not been deterred."
To accommodate the
demand for local lodging,
there are currently about
2,300 rooms in -Columbia
County.
Campbell said the lodging
industry is a "seasonal thing""


with ebbs and flows through- our hotels are not financially
out the year. So far, he said, successful," he said.
the county has had enough But there is obviously a
rooms to handle demand even market for new hotels.
at the highest times. After the new six-story
"We need to do what we can Holiday Inn opened in 2004,
to make sure there is a good plans are already under way
balance, that we have -an ade---to construct another large,
quate inventory ,but by the five-story hotel on the west
same token make sure not to side of Interstate 75 off
have such an over-supply that Gateway Boulevard.


Nick Patel, who owns and
oversees the Country Inn and
Suites and Hampton Inn
along with his uncle RJ., who
manages the Days Inn on U.S.
90 West, said they are plan-
ning another Hampton Inn
and Suites next to the current
hotel.
Patel said he expects plans
for the new hotel will be final-
ized within a month and work
could begin by March.
Once the building is fin-
ished, Patel said the 58,000-
'square-foot, 90-room hotel
would feature 500-square-foot
suites, meeting and exercise
facilities, as well as a gift
shop.
"We expect that it would be
a great addition to this town
and would be an absolutely
beautiful hotel with great visi-
bility," he said.
Patel said the existing
Hampton Inn will be "re-
flagged" as a different hotel,
but which one is yet to be
decided.
Campbell said he expects
more hotels will be developed
on U.S. 90 West, especially
west of 1-75.
Currently he said the for-
mer Guesthouse Inn, which is
now closed, presents an "eye-
sore" and an ideal, but unused
property.
"U.S. 90 (West) is our gate-
way and at least appearance-
wise that does not reflect
favorably on us," Campbell
said.
He said he has tried to con-
tact the property's owner,
who lives in Chicago, but has
so far been unsuccessful.
"I would be extremely
pleased if something hap-
pened there to dramatically
improve the appearance of
that property," Campbell said.
That may include tearing
the existing building down,
he said.


BISHOP REALTY, INC.
U.S. 90 West Across from Wal-Mart 752-4211
ColdwellBanker.com L
Independentlv Owned and Overated --.... LENDER


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


SUPER OFFICE LOCATION! 12 offices, ample 55 GORGEOUS ACRES just west of Live Oak;
parking, 3,437 SqFt, storage rms, reception area, 15 acres in pasture, balance in woods; perfect
conference room on US-41 $350,000 Call 755- to build your dream home on! $275,000 Call
5110 for details #42091 755-5110 for details #43468


Enjoy the beauty of the country in city style
comfort in this 4BR/4BA home on 5 acres.
Extensive master suite w/tub, shower & bidet'
Tall ceilings. Huge utility/exercise room.
Central vac sys, security sys, lots of upgrades.
Screened, & heated pool w/sauna. Storage
building. $384,900. MLS#42572. Ask for Elaine
K. Tolar 386-755-6488 or Lori Giebeig Simpson
386-752-2874.





. .....
New Brick Home, well under way in
Creekside. Large spacious rooms. Ceramic
tile. Tub & shower in master bath. Separate LR
& dining room. $194,900. 1Ask for Elaine K.
Tolar 386-755-6488 or Lon Giebeig Simpson
752-2874.










Lovely 3BR/2BA all brick home in old Lake
City neighborhood Has formal living
room/dining room with large den with
fireplace. Partially fenced backyard.
Convenient to V.A. & can walk to DOT.
Beautifully Landscaped. $129,900.
MLS#43103. Ask for Mary Brown Whitehurst
965-0887






Out in the country 5 acres, fenced, paved
road. 3/2, brick home with 1125 sq. ft Home
has new roof, new carpet & ceramic tile, newly
painted. $95,000. MLS#43663. Contact Nell or
Hansel Holton to see.


DW MH on Beautiful Lot. 3BR/2BA, very neat a
$74,900. MLS#42321. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar 38
3/2 SW MH Nice neighborhood with paved sl
with paved parking. MLS#43417. $49,900. Ask
5 Acres & convenient to town, this beautiful
separate phone lines. Large master with sitting
Also a 12x16 storage barn w/electricity & a dog
Beautiful Lot and Mobile Home. Paved road, 1
752-2874.


On the Fairway!!! This unique & spacious
house sits on 1/2 acre, off the 1st fairway at
Lake City Country Club. This 3BR/2.5B, 2364
sq.ft. house with office wood burning fireplace,
family room, wet bar, and a 2 car garage!
$239,900. MLS#43242


Beautiful brick home and five (5) acres with
almost everything. Lots of grass and space
for horses and other animals. Fireplace,
screened in-ground pool and over 2500 SF
living space with a "Florida Room". All this for
$274,900. MLS#42475. For more info ask for
Don or Sherry Ratliff, after hours
386-365-8414.


New Brick Home under way in Creeksi
Terrific area, prime lot. 3/2 split plan w/fron
back porches. Versatile color sche
$154,900. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488.


4/2 split plan home in golf cou
community. Enjoy the casual life on
screened porch or the deck by the at
ground pool. This house is neat as a pin
newly painted kitchen cabinets, new carpi
yr old AC, new dishwasher & solid sur
stove. The roof is 2 yrs. old. It has a ni
landscaped yard with golf course, swimr
pool and tennis amenities available. The
cooking shed with water & electricity an
storage shed. ONLY $174,900! MLS#43I
Call Mary Brown Whitehurst 965-0887


ide.
nt &
me.











irse
the
above
with
et, 2
face
cely
Ming
ere's
id a
555.


Nice Updated 2 story Frame, 3BR/3BA, FP, New paint, carpet, tile. Nice upgrades. Over
new carpet/ceramic tile, paint, granite 2000 sq. ft. 2 split level home. Great location,

countertops. Built 1985, 1 acre lot, 2259 sq. ft. close to amenities. $169,900. MLS#43393. Call
Nice deck. Privacy, peaceful setting. $191,900. Nell or Hansel Holton, Realtors, to see this
MLS#43329. Contact Nell or Hansel Holton for home 984-5046.
info 984-5046.


IF-,.~ .


Looking for a home in town? Fenced
backyard? CP? Paved street? New carpet, tile?
Home is handicap access. Contact Nell or
Hanset Holton to see this brick 1559 sq. ft.
home, $119,000. MLS#43514


You have been looking for this! On the
Westside, small neighborhood with paved
streets, near most everything! 3BR/2BA, 1650
sq. ft. home with nice upgrades. $129,000.
Contact Nell or Hansel Holton, after hrs.
984-5046.


Addiionl istng


I


and clean, newer metal roof. Above ground pool. Detached garage. Storage building. Close to town.
6-755-6488.
streets, not too far from town with newer mobiles around. Chain link fenced back yard. Large shed
for Rosalie Marks 365-2479.
ul 4BR/2.5BA, Horton DW MH has it all. One BR is currently being used as office & there are 3
room that could be nursery. Grounds are beautifully landscaped and has automatic security lights.
pen with running water. $122,900. MLS#43298. Ask for Mary Brown Whitehurst 965-0887.
792 sq. ft., 3/2 fenced, .86 acre, workshop. Only $60,000. MLS#40960. Ask for Lori Giebeig Simpson


mr-I


LAKE CITY REPORTER


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"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JANUARY 9, 2005 3r1




The Week in Review


SNYSE
,057.51 -192.55


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Wyeth pf 1500.00+301.00 +25.1
Rayovac 37.20 +6.64 +21.7
UniFirst 33.42 +5.14 +18.2
NatlRV 11.30 +1.67 +17.3
Fiatpf 5.00 +.50 +11.1
Tefron 4.24 +.39 +10.1
IndoSatel 34.25 +3.07 +9.8
Too nc 26.81 +2.35 +9.6
Thai 9.75 +.80 +8.9
Starret 22.37 +1.77 +8.6

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
BradPhm 14.45 -4.95 -25.5
InputOut 6.71 -2.13 -24.1
KrspKrm 9.59 -3.01 -23.9
CtlAir B 10.42 -3.12 -23.0
AMR 8.85 -2.10 -19.2
AmWest 5.34 -1.24 -18.8
CmpTsk 4.67 -.93 -16.6
NDC HIth 15.51 -3.08 -16.6
WilsonGr 18.70 -3.72 -16.6
Fedders 3.05 -.57 -15.7

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
Lucent 2773643 3.50 -.26
Pfizer 1581430 26.30 -.59
NortelN If 1038723 3.34 -.13
GenElec 940593 36.00 -.50
SprntFON 886743 24.30 -.55
Citigrp 803430 48.65 +.47
EMC Cp 793502 13.85 -1.02
AMD 761668 19.92 -2.10
ExxonMbI 693097 49.79-1.47
TimeWarn 663679 18.90 -.55

Diary
Advanced 885
Declined 2,615
New Highs 250
New Lows 35
Total issues 3,569
Jnchanged 69
Volume 10,270,521,756


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
FrnkCap 18.99 +6.26 +49.2
Dryclean 3.09 +.78 +33.5
MercuryA s 4.80 +.83 +20.9
ProPhrm 2.92 +.42 +16.8
PathlNet 4.60 +.62 +15.6
ThaiCap 9.77 +1.28 +15.1
Elecsys 5.30 +.66 +14.2
TellnstElIn 4.10 +.46 +12.6
Ballantyn 5.00 +.50 +11.1
Telkonetn 6.17 +.61 +11.0

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
ENGIobal 2.36 -.74 -23.9
HyperSpn 2.02 -.45 -18.2
TriValley 10.01 -2.22 -18.2
Continucre 2.05 -.45 -18.0
TitanPhm 2.66 -.56 -17.4
Ramp rs 2.87 -.60 -17.3
Cardiotch 2.46 -.49 -16.6
LaBarg 10.59 -2.11 -16.6
Immtech 10.03 -1.96 -16.3
DHB Inds 15.96 -3.08 -16.2

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
SPDR 2909711118.44 -2.43
SemiHTr 1774492 31.48 -1.89
iShRs2000 581814121.86 -7.64
DJIA Diam 500870105.90 -1.61
iShJapan 424706 10.54 -.38
SP Engy 237617 34.97 -1.35
DHB Inds 165630 15.96 -3.08
SP Fncl 163325 30.07 -.46
WheatR g 162864 3.14 -.12
OilSvHT 153769 81.67-3.40

Diary
Advanced 292
Declined 780
New Highs 102
New Lows 23
Total issues 1,100
Unchanged 28
Volume 1,354,492,020


Name Last Chg %Chg
CTI Inds 2.48 +1.03 +71.0
Aastrom 2.28 +.86 +60.6
Westaff 5.10 +1.33 +35.3
StemCells 5.70 +1.47 +34.8
RickCab 3.85 +.96 +33.2
Innovo 3.31 +.78 +30.8
RF Inds 10.73 +2.52 +30.7
Tarragon s 23.32 +5.43 +30.4
NRvrPh n 19.50 +4.54 +30.3
KeryxBio 14.89 +3.32 +28.7

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Novatel 28.19-16.20 -36.5
Innodata 6.32 -3.52 -35.8
Mikron 8.48 -4.54 -34.9
BOSLtd 2.74 -1.22 -30.8
NHrzWd 3.90 -1.71 -30.5
AnlySur 2.35 -1.00 -29.9
SpatiaLt 6.35 -2.60 -29.1
TASER s 22.72 -8.93 -28.2
UTStrcm 15.97 -6.18 -27.9
MFRI 8.19 -2.91 -26.2

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr5887423 38.55-1.37
SiriusS 4896964 7.10 -.52
Microsoft 3907862 26.67 -.05
SunMicro 3828456 4.62 -.77
Intel 3771539 22.80 -.59
Cisco 3467838 18.72 -.60
Oracle 2845001 13.33 -.39
StemCells 2253248 5.70 +1.47
Symantec s2025864 23.79 -1.97
ApidMatl 1939182 16.15 -.95

Diary
Advanced 733
Declined 2,626
New Highs 248
New Lows 56
Total issues 3,416
Unchanged 57
Volume 11,750,799,405


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
AT&T NY .95 18.79 -.27 -1.4 -1.4
Aastrom Nasd 2.28 +.86 +60.6 +60.6
Alltel NY 1.52 56.12 -2.64 -4.5 -4.5
ApidMatl Nasd ... 16.15 -.95 -5.6 -5.6
AutoZone NY ... 89.73 -1.58 -1.7 -1.7
BkofAm s NY 1.80 44.73 -2.26 -4.8 -4.8
BellSouth NY 1.08 27.38 -.41 -1.5 -1.5
Biopure Nasd .61 +.02 +3.4 +3.4
BobEvn Nasd .48 24.90 -1.24 -4.7 -4.7
CNBFnPAs Nasd .52 15.19 -.08 -0.5 -.5
CSX NY .40 38.85 -1.23 -3.1 -3.1
ChmpE NY 11.46 -.36 -3.0 -3.0
ChevTexsNY 1.60 51.15 -1.36 -2.6 -2.6
Cisco Nasd 18.72 -.60 -3.1 -3.1
CocaCI NY 1.00 41.16 -.48 -1.2 -1.2
ColBgp NY .58 20.44 -.79 -3.7 -3.7
Delhaize NY 1.20 76.50 +.65 +0.9 +.9
DollarG NY .16 20.09 -.68 -3.3 -3.3
FPL Gp NY 2.72 .73.09 -1.66 -2.2 -2.2
FamDIr NY .34 30.80 -.43 -1.4 -1.4
FordM NY .40 14.65 +.01 +0.1 +.1
GenElec NY .88 36.00 -.50 -1.4 -1.4
GaPacif NY .50 36.04 -1.44 -3.8 -3.8
GdyFam Nasd .12 8.46 -.68 -7.4 -7.4
HCA Inc NY .52 39.57 -.39 -1.0 -1.0
HomeDp NY .34 41.42 -1.32 -3.1 -3.1
Intel Nasd .32 22.80 -.59 -2.5 -2.5
JDS Uniph Nasd .. 2.93 -.24 -7.6 -7.6


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 5.25 5.25
Discount Rate 3.25 3.25
Federal Funds Rate 2.25 2.25
Treasuries
3-month 2.28 2.23
6-month 2.56 2.56
5-year 3.72 3.63
10-vear 4.27 4.26
30-year 4.84 4.88


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
JeffPilot NY 1.52 50.21 -1.75 -3.4 -3.4
LowesCos NY .16 56.66 -.93 -1.6 -1.6
Lucent NY ... 3.50 -.26 -6.9 -6.9
McDnlds NY .55 31.87 -.19 -0.6 -.6
Microsoft Nasd .32 26.67 -.05 -0.2 -.2
Nasd1OOTrNasd .38 38.55 -1.37 -3.4 -3.4
NY Times NY .62 40.54 -.26 -0.6 -.6
NobftyH Nasd .20 21.40 -2.08 -8.9 -8.9
OcciPet NY 1.10 55.75 -2.61 -4.5 -4.5
Oracle Nasd ... 13.33 -.39 -2.8 -2.8
Penney NY .50 40.77 -.63 -1.5 -1.5
PepsiCo NY .92 52.45 +.25 +0.5 +.5
Pfizer NY .76 26.30 -.59 -2.2 -2.2
Potash s NY .60 74.59 -8.47 -10.2 -10.2
Ryder NY .60 46.39 -1.38 -2.9 -2.9
Sears NY .92 49.68 -1.35 -2.6 -2.6
SemiHTr Amex .15 31.48 -1.89 -5.7 -5.7
SiebelSys Nasd ... 9.44 -1.05 -10.0 -10.0
SiriusS Nasd 7.10 -.52 -6:8 -6.8
SouthnCo NY 1.43 32.78 -.74 -2.2 -2.2
SPDR Amex 2.19 118.44 -2.43 -2.0 -2.0
StemCells Nasd .. 5.70 +1.47 +34.8 +34.8
SunMicro Nasd ... 4.62 -.77 -14.3 -14.3
Symantec sNasd ... 23.79 -1.97 -7.6 -7.6
TimeWarn NY ... 18.90 -.55 -2.8 -2.8
WalMart NY .52 53.99 +1.17 +2.2 +2.2
WinDix NY ... 4.00 -.55 -12.1 -12.1
Yahoo s Nasd ... 35.96 -1.72 -4.6 -4.6


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.3231 1.3139
Britain 1.8688 1.8741
Canada 1.2323 1.2356
Euro .7663 .7592
Japan 104.88 105.06
Mexico 11.2870 11.3780
Switzerind 1.1856 1.1747
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


New York Stock Exchange


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ACE Ltd .84 2.0 10 -.25 -.6 42.50
AESCp ... ... ... -.83 -6.1 12.84
AFLAC .38 1.0 22 -.15 -.4 39.69
AK Steel ... ... 9 -.44 -3.0 14.03
AMR ... ... ... -2.10 -19.2 8.85
AT&T .95 5.1 ... -.27 -1.4 18.79
AUOptron .36 2.8 ... -1.45 -10.1 12.87
AbtLab 1.04 2.2 23 +.85 +1.8 47.50
AberFitc .50 1.0 23 +2.55 +5.4 49.50
Accenture ... ... 22 -.39 -1.4 26.61
AMD ... ... 44 -2.10 -9.5 19.92
Aeropstl s ... ... 20 -3.27 -11.1 26.16
Aetna .04 ... 9 -.81 -.6 123.94
Agere ... ... ... +.06 +4.4 1.43
AgereB ... ... ... +.04 +3.0 1.39
Agilent ... ... 32 -1.39 -5.8 22.71
Agriumg .11 .7 51 -1.44 -8.5 15.41
AirTran ... ... 26 -1.29 -12.1 9.41
Albertsn .76 3.3 23 -.71 -3.0 23.17
Alcan .60 1.3 22 -3.44 -7.0 45.60
Alcatel ... ... ... -1.11 -7.1 14.52
Alcoa .60 2.0 20 -.73 -2.3 30.69
AidWaste ... ... ... -.42 -4.5 8.86
Allstate 1.12 2.2 13 -.69 -1.3 51.03
Alltel 1.52 2.7 17 -2.64 -4.5 56.12
Altria 2.92 4.8 12 +.30 +.5 61.40
Amdocs ... ... 23 -.51 -1.9 25.74
AmHess 1.20 1.5 10 -2.38 -2.9 80.00
AMovilL 19 -.4 .:-,. 91. -5.6 49.44
AEP 1.40 4.2 ... -.97 -2.8 33.37
AmExp .48 :9 21 -249 -4 6 53.76
AmlntGp .50 .7 17 +1.91 +2.9 67.58
AmTower .. ...... -.16 -.9 18.24
AmerisBrg .10 .2 14 -.78 -1.3 57.90
Anadrk .56 .9 10 -3.41 -5.3 61.40
AnalogDev .24 .7 24 -1.37 -3.7 35.55
Anheusr .98 2.0 18 -1.50 -3.0 49.23
AnnTaylrs ... ... 16 +1.53 +7.1 23.06
Annaly 1.98 10.5 10 -.82 -4.2 18.80
Aon Corp .60 2.6 11 -1.03 -4.3 22.83
Apaches ..32 .7 11 -2.38 -4.7 48.19
Aquila ... ... ... -.33 -8.9 3.36
ArchDan .30 1.4 23 -.47 -2.1 21.84
ArchstnSm 1.72 4.9 16 -3.00 -7.8 35.30
AutoData .62 1.5 27 -1.75 -3.9 42.60
Avaya ... ... 27 -.49 '-2.8 16.71
Avon s .56 1.4 23 +.89 +2.3 39.59
BB&TCp 1.40 3.4 16 -.53 -1.3 41.52
BHP BilILt .36 1.6 ... -1.07 -4.5 22.95
BJ Svc If .32 .7 20 -3.45 -7.4 43.09
BMCSft .. ...... -1.20 -6.5 17.40
BakrHu .46 1.1 31 -1.32 -3.1 41.35
BkofAms 1.00 4.0 12-2.26 -4.8 44.73
BkNY .80 2.4 18 -.11 -.3 33.31
BarrickG .22 1.0 71 -2.24 -9.2 21.98
Baxter .58 1.6 33 +.94 +2.7 35.48
BearingPt ... ... ... -.33 -4.1 7.70
BellSouth 1.08 3.9 12 -.41 -1.5 27.38
BestBuy .44 .8 21 -4.15 -7.0 55.16
Blockbstr .08 .9 ... -.25 -2.6 9.29
Boeing 1.00 2.0 15 -1.46 -2.8 50.31
BostonSci ... ... 33 -.81 -2.3 34.74
BrMySq 1.12 4.5 18 -.60 -3.4 24.74
BurlNSF .68 1.5 25 -2.20 -4.7 45.11
BurlRscs .34 .8 11 -2.51 -5.8 40.99
CITGp .52 1.2 13 -2.99 -6.5 42.83
CMSEng ... ... 24 -.43 -4.1 10.02
CVS Cp .29 .6 21 +.68 +1.5 45.75
CablvsnNY ... ... ... -.22 -.9 24.68
Cadence ... ... 95 -.53 -3.8 13.28
Caesars ... ... 32 -.25 -1.2 19.89
Alpine ... ... ... -.37 -9.4 3.57
CapOne .11 .1 12 -2.25 -2.7 81.96
CardnlHIth .12 .2 17 -2.03 -3.5 56.12
CaremkRx ... ... 32 +1.57 +4.0 41.00
Carnival .60 1.0 26 -.13 -.2 57.50
Caterpillar 1.64 1.8 18 -4.13 -4.2 93.38
Celestic g ... ... ... -1.12 -7.9 12.99
Cemex 1.10 3.2 ... -1.66 -4.6 34.76


Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg


ADC Tel
ASML Hid
ATI Tech
Aastrom
AdobeSy
AkamaiT
AlteraCp
Amazon
AEagleO
AmrTrde
Amgen
AmkorT
Andrew
AndrxGp
ApolloG
AppleC
ApplDigl rs
ApIdMatl
AMCC
aQuantive
AskJvs
AthrGnc
Atmel
Autodsk s
BEA Sys
BedBath
Biogenldc
Biomet
Biopure
Brdcom
BrcdeCm
CMGI
Celgene s
ChartCm
ChkPoint
Chiron
CienaCp
Cisco


... -.18
... -1.30
21 -1.19
.... +.86
32 -3.96
93 -.88
27 -2.03
57 -1.97
24 +1.71
20 -1.06
37 -1.18
40 -1.45
66 -1.13
27 +.63
... +.84
98 +4.85
... -.60
21 -.95


YTD Wkly
%Chg Last
-6.7 2.50
-8.2 14.62
-6.1 18.20
+60.6 2.28
-6.3 58.78
-6.8 12.15
-9.8 18.67
-4.4 42.32
+3.6 48.81
-7.5 13.16
-1.8 62.97
-21.7 5.23
-8.3 12.50
+2.9 22.46
+1.0 81.55
+7.5 69.25
-8.9 6.15
-5.6 16.15


... -.53 -12.6 3.68
17 +.58 +6.5 9.52
38 -.22 -.8 26.53
... -4.55 -19.3 19.01
... -.51 -13.0 3.41
39 -3.65 -9.6 34.30
27 -.75 -8.5 8.11
26 -.03 -.1 39.80
... -.52 -.8 66.09
33 -2.17 -5.0 41.22
... +.02 +3.4 .61
72 +.62 +1.9 32.90
... -1.24 -16.2 6.40
16 -.31 -12.2 2.24
... +.71 +2.7 27.23
... -.06 -2.7 2.18
26 -1.35 -5.5 23.28
30 +2.29 +6.9 35.62
... -.33 -9.9 3.01
28 -.60 -3.1 18.72


Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg
Cendant .36 1.6 12 -.73
CenterPnt .40 3.7 ... -.60
Centexs .16 .3 8 -3.60
ChesEng .18 1.2 13 -.87
ChevTex s 1.60 3.1 9 -1.36
ChicosFAS ... ... 33 +3.90
CinciBell ... ... 1 -.19
CircCity .07 .5 44 -2.01
Citigrp 1.60 3.3 15 +.47
CitzComm 1.00 7.2 63 +.06
ClairesStrs .36 1.8 14 -.85
ClearChan .50 1.6 24 -1.60
Coach ... ... 37 -1.05
CocaCI 1.00 2.4 22 -.48
Coeur ... -.40
ColgPal .96 1.9 20 -1.08
CVRDs 1.15 4.3 14 -2.33
CompAs .08 .3 ... -2.53
ConAgra 1.09 3.8 19 -.53
ConocPhil 2.00 2.4 9 -1.97
ConEd 2.26 5.3 19 -.88
ConstellEn 1.14 2.6 14 +.04
CtlAir B ... ... ... -3.12
Corning ... ... ... +.11
CntwdFn s .48 1.4 9 -1.69
CrwnCstle ... ... 27 +.41
CypSem ... ... 23 -1.30
DR Hortn .32 .9 9 -2.85
QDTE 2.06 .4.8, 14 -.42
Danahers .06 .1 26 -1.91
'Dabden .- .08 -.3 19 +.63
Deere 1.12 1.6 13 -3.90
Delphi .28 3.4 30 -.70
DeltaAir ... ... ... -.86
DevonEs .20 .5 9 -1.91
DirecTV ... ... ... -.52
Disney .24 .9 24 -.63
DollarG .16 .8 21 -.68
DomRes 2.66 4.0 23 -.83
DonlleyRR 1.04 3.1 33 -1.53
DowChm 1.34 2.8 17 -1.52
DukeEgy 1.10 4.5 ... -.66
Dynegy -.23
ETrade ... ... 13 -1.30
EMC Cp ... ... 99 -1.02
EOG Res .24 .4 16 -5.88
EastChm 1.76 3.4 32 -5.47
Edisonlnt 1.00 3.2 14 -1.08
ElPasoCp .16 1.5 ... +.11
Elan ... ... ... +.45
EDS .20 .9 -1.15
EmrsnEl 1.66 2.5 23 -2.97
Emulex 32 -.31
ENSCO .10 .3 50 -1.07
Entergy 2.16 3.3 21 -2.68
EqOffPT 2.00 7.1 48 -.93
EqtyRsd 1.73 5.1 26 -2.23
Exelon s 1.60 3.8 16 -2.04
ExxonMbl 1.08 2.2 14 -1.47
FPL Gp 2.72 3.7 15 -1.66
FairchldS ... ... ... -1.94
FanniMae 2.08 3.0 12 -1.21
FedExCp .28 .3 22 -3.58
FedrDS .54 1.0 15 -1.23
FidelFin 1.00 2.3 10 -1.36
FirstData .08 .2 19 -.98
FirstEngy 1.65 4.3 16 -1.01
FordM .40 2.7 12 +.01
ForestLab ... ... 18 -2.55
ForestOil .. ... 22 -2.26
Fox Ent 23 -.04
FredMac 1.20 1.7 11 -1.99
FMCG 1.00 2.8 ...-2.61
Freescale n ... ... ... -1.17
FreescB n ... ... ... -1.26
FriedBR 1.36 7.2 9 -.58
Frontline s 1.00 2.3 5 -.96
Gap .09 .4 18 -.40
Gateway ... ... ... -.69


YTD Wkly
%Chg Last
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-5.3 10.70
-6.0 55.98
-5.3 15.63
-2.6 51.15
+8.6 49.43
-4.6 3.96
-12.9 13.63
+1.0 48.65
+.4 13.85
-4.0 20.40
-4.8 31.89
. -1.9 55.35
-1.2 41.16
-10.2 3.53
-2.1 50.08
-8.0 26.68
-8.1 28.53
-1.8 28.92
-2.3 84.86
-2.0 42.87
+.1 43.75
-23.0 10.42
+.9 11.88
-4.6 35.32
+2.5 17.05
-11.1 10.43
-7.1 37.46
-1.0 42.71
-3.3 55.50
+2.3 28.37
-5.2 70.50
-7.8 8.32
-11.5 6.62
-4.9 37.01
-3.1 16.22
-2.3 27.17
-3.3 20.09
-1.2 66.91
-4.3 33.76
-3.1 47.99
-2.6 24.67
-5.0 4.39
-8.7 13.65
-6.9 13.85
-8.2 65.48
-9.5 52.26
-3.4 30.95
+1.1 10.51
+1.7 27.70
-5.0 21.95
-4.2 67.13
'-1.8 16.53
-3.4 30.67
-4.0 64.91
-3.2 28.19
-6.2 33.95
-4.6 42.03
-2.9 49.79
-2.2. 73.09
-11.9 14.32
-1.7 70.00
-3.6 94.91
-2.1' 56.56
-3.0 44.31
-2.3 41.56
-2.6 38.50
+.1 14.65
-5.7 42.31
-7.1 29.46
-.1 31.22
-2.7 71.71
-6.8 35.62
-6.6 16.65
-6.9 17.10
-3.0 18.81
-2.2 43.40
-1.9 20.72
-11.5 5.32


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


.. JI --. ...T-













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S0 West, Lake C, 386-752-5050
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Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


Genentch s
GenDyn 1.44
GnMarit
GenMills 1.24
Gillette .65
GlaxoSKIn 1.60
GlobalSFe .30
GoldFLtd .12
Goldcrp g .18
GoldWF s .24
GoldmanS 1.00
Goodyear ...
vjGrace
GrantPrde ..
GtAtPc
Guidant .40
HCA Inc .52
Hallibtn .50
HarmonyG .11
HarrahE 1.32
HItMgt .16,
HewlettP .32
Hilton .08
HomeDp .34
HohwIllntl .83
HostMarr .20
Humana
IShDJDv 1.91
ITW 1.12
IngerRd 1.00
InputOut
IBM .72


83 -.27 -.5 54.17
17 -4.79 -4.6 99.81
8 -3.44 -8.6 36.51
18 +1.54 +2.5 50.94
27 -.78 -1.7 44.00
... -.49 -1.0 46.90
45 +.66 +2.0 33.77
91 +.24 +1.9 12.72
34 -1.29 -8.6 .13.75
15 -1.35 -2.2 60.07
12 +.74 +.7 104.78
... +.04 +.3 14.70
25 -.62 -4.6 12.99
... -1.94 -9.7 18.11
... -1.09 -10.6 9.16
37 -.20 -.3 71.90
16 -.39 -1.0 39.57
... -1.26 -3.2 37.98
... +.14 +1.5 9.41
23 -.75 -1.1 66.14
17 -.55 -2.4 22.17
18 -.13 -.6 20.84
36 -.23 -1.0 22.51
19 -1.32 -3.1 41.42
21 -1.20 -3.4 34.21
... -.77 -4.5 16.53
29 -.27 -.9 29:42
... -1.73 -2.8 59.67
22 -1.66 -1.8 91.02
15 -5.05 -6.3 75.25
.. -2.13 -24.1 6.71
20 -2.80 -2.8 95.78


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
IntlGame .48 1.4 25 -1.18 -3.4 33.20
IntPap 1.00 2.4... -.71 -1.7 41.29
IntRect 25 -5.33 -12.0 39.24
Interpublic -.24 -1.8 13.16
JPMorgCh 1.36 3.5 20 -.27 -1.6 38.40
Jabil ... ... 26-2.58 -10.1 23.00
JohnJn 1.14' 1.8 21 -.81 -1.3 62.61
KB Home 1.50 1.5 10 -4.80 -4.6 99.60
KemetCp ..... -.80 -8.9 8.15
KerrMc 1.80 3.2 19 -1.03 -1.8 56.76
Keycorp 1.24 3.8 14 -1.45 -4.3 32.45
KimbClk 1.60 2.5 18 -1.67 -2.5 64.14
Kinross g ... ... ... -.39 -5.5 6.65
Kohls ... ... 24 -2.37 -4.8 46.80
KrspKrm ... ... ... -3.01 -23.9 9.59
L-3 Com .40 .6 21 -4.23 -5.8 69.01
LSI Log ... ... ... +.35 +6.4 5.83
LVSands n ... ... ... -2.45 -5.1 45.55
LehmBr .64 .7 11 t..74 +.8 88.22
LennarA s .55 1.0 9 -2.81 -5.0 53.87
LibtyMA 1.93 ...... -.42 -3.8 10.56
LillyEli 1.52 2.7 24 -.49 -.9 56.26
Limited .48 2.1 16 -.53 -2.3 22.49
LaPac .40 1.6 5 -.98 -3.7 25.76
Lucent ... ... 15 -.26 -6.9 3.50
Lyondell .90 3.2 ... -.60 -2.1 28.32
MBNA .48 1.7 14 +.30 +1.1 28.49
MGM Mr ... ... 25 +1.76 +2.4 74:50
Manpwl .40 .8 19 -1.03 -2.1 47.27


Marathon
MarshM
Masco


Nasdaq Most Active


Name Div
CitrixSy
Comcast
Come sp
Compuwre ...
Comvers
Conexant ...
Costco .40
Crayinc
Cree Inc
DRDGOLD...
Dellinc
DbleCIck ...
eBay
ElectArts ...
EricsnTI
FifthThird 1.40
Flextrn
Foundry
Genzyme ..
GeronCp
GileadScis ...
Google n
HrznOff
IAC Interac ...
IntgDv
Intel .32
Isonics
JDS Uniph ...
JetBlue
JnprNtw
KLA Tnc ...
KnghtTrd ...
LamRsch ...
Level3
LinearTch .32
Loudeye
MCI Incn 1.60
Macrmdia ..


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last


... 35 -1.43 -5.8 23.03
... 78 -.71 -2.1 32.57
... 76 -.81 -2.5 32.03
... 34 -.57 -8.9 5.84
... ... -1.41 -5.8 23.04
... ... -.26 -13.1 1.73
.8 25 -.92 -1.9 47.49
... ... -.75 -16.1 3.91
... 35 -6.48 -16.2 33.60
... ... ... ... 1.54
.. 33 -1.95 -4.6 40.19
... 35 +.22 +2.8 8.00
, ... ... -9.76 -8.4 106.58
.... 30 -2.74 -4.4 58.94
... ... -1.00 -3.2 30.49
3.0 14 -1.35 -2.9 45.95
.. 35 -1.28 -9.3 12.54
... 29 -2.01 -15.3 11.15
... 45 -.21 -.4 57.86
,. ... +1.11 +13.9 9.08
29 -1.44 -4.1 33.55
.. +1.06 +.5 193.85
... ... -.40 -24.1 1.26
... 47 -2.01 -7.3 25.61
... 79 -1.31 -11.3 10.25
1.4 18 -.59 -2.5 22.80
... ... -.22 -4.0 5.27
... ... -.24 -7.6 2.93
.. 36 -2.37 -10.2 20.85
... ... -1.73 -6.4 25.46
... 27 -3.61 -7.8 42.97
... ... -.68 -6.2 10.27
... 21 -3.14 -10.9 25.77
... ... -.39 -11.5 3.00
.9 32 -1.80 -4.6 36.96
... ... -.36 -17.6 1.69
... ... -.53 -2.6 19.63
... 36 -3.89 -12.5 27.23


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


MarvellT s ...
Maxim .40
McLeo A
McDataA ...
Medlmun
Merclntr
Micrel
Microchp .21
Microsoft .32
Mikron
MillPhar .:.
MnstrWw ...
Nasd100Tr .38
NetwkAp
NextlPrt
NwstAirl ...
Novatel
NvtlWrls
Novell
Novlus
Nvidia
OmniVisns .
Oracle
PMC Sra ...
PacSunwr ..
palmOne ...
PattUTI s .08
Peoplesoft ...
Perficient ...
Pharmos
Phazar
Polycom
Powrwav ...
Qlogic
Qualcom s .28
RF MicD ...
Rambus
RedHat


93 -.97 -2.7
29 -3.29 -7.8
.. +.12 +16.7
... -.66 -11.1
... -2.10 -7.7
63 -4.30 -9.4
29 -1.73 -15.7
25 -2.06 -7.7
34 -.05 -.2
...-4.54 -34.9
.. -1.05 -8.6
54 -4.82 -14.3
... -1.37 -3.4
64 -2.74 -8.2

... -2.33 -21.3
..-16.20 -36.5
.. -3.43 -17.7
-.50 -7.4
29 -2.01 -7.2
51 -1.53 -6.5
14 -1.12 -6.1
23 -.39 -2.8
38 -1.31 -11.6
18 +1.49 +6.7
86 -2.29 -7.3
32 -1.87 -9.6

49 +1.29 +19.7
... -.17 -12.0
46 -5.66 -11.5
48 -4.04 -17.3
... -.59 -7.0
24 -2.95 -8.0
42 +.82 +1.9
54 -.95 -13.9
65 -1.58 -6.9
58 -1.20 -9.0


34.50
39.10
.84
5.30
25.01
41.25
9.29
24.53
R6.67
8.48
11.09
28.82
38.55
30.48
19.54
8.60
28.19
15.98
6.25
25.88
22.03
17.23
13.33
9.94
23.75
29.26
17.58
26.49
7.85
1.25
43.40
19.28
7.89
33.78
43.22
5.89
21.42
12.15


RschMot s ..
SanDisk s ..
Sanmina
Sepracor ..
SiebelSys ...
Sina
SiriusS ...
SkywksSol
Sonus n
Staples .20
Starbucks ...
StemCells ...
SunMicro ...
SupTech
Symantec s ...
TASERs ...
Tellabs
TevaPh s .20
3Com
TibcoSft
TiVo Inc
Trnsmeta ...
TripathT
UTStrcm
VI Tech
ValueClick
Vastera
Verisign
Veritas
Vitesse
WWirelss ...
WorldGate ...
XM Sat
Xilinx .20
Xybrnaut
Yahoo s


1.12 3.0 9 -.80 -2.1 36.81
1.36 4.4 14 -1.64 -5.0 31.26
.72 2.0 18 -1.04 -3.3 35.31




Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


... 74 -8.12 -9.9
... 16 -1.01 -4.0
... ... -.62 -7.3
... ... +.14 +.2
... 45 -1.05 -10.0
.. 30 -1.61 -5.0
... ... -.52 -6.8
54 -.78 -8.3
83 +.07 +1.2
.6 25 -1.31 -3.9
... 63 -2.69 -4.3
... ... +1.47 +34.8
... ... -.77 -14.3
... ... -.22 -15.8
... 35 -1.97 -7.6
... 92 -8.93 -28.2
... 42 -.23 -2.7
.7 64 -1.74 -5.8
... ... -.34 -8.2
... 63 -.73 -5.5
... ... -.91 -15.5
... ... -.48 -29.4
... +.65 +52.0
12 -6.18 -27.9
... ... +.43 +66.2
32 -.72 -5.4
... ... +.37 +14.1
... ... -2.65 -7.9
... 35 -2.32 -8.1
... ... -.06 -1.7
... 34 +7.22 +24.6
... ... -.95 -19.0
... ... -3.53 -9.4
.7 26 -2.34 -7.9

.. 96 -1.72 -4.6


74.30
23.96
7.85
59.51
9.44
30.45
7.10
8.65
5.80
32.40
59.67
5.70
4.62
1.17
23.79
22.72
8.36
28.12
3.83
12.61
4.96
1.15
1.90
15.97
1.08
12.61
3.00
30.95,
26.23
3.47
36.52
4.04
34.09
27.33
1.23
35.96


Masse/En .16
Manei .45
Mavl,:.r
MayDS .97
Mayla. .72
M,:Ke son .24
McAe ...
MeaccHlth ...
Meaimic .34
MerrlLyn .64
MelLie .46
Mcrcr.T ...
I.c.btereTel s .55
Mion.mro .68
MorgStan 1.08
Moloriola .16
NCR Cp
flaliCtr/ 1.40
rjarGr.d 1.84
NlalOiwl
NafSemi s .08
t 'Cmtys 1.00
tleweill'Rub .84
tIewnmM .40
NewvsCpAn ...
IJewsCpB n ...
1ilSource .92
rJ.:oci Corp ...
tli-a3 .p .38
tJoraoir '.52
NorflikSo '.40
NoneiJI If
IJoFrkBc S .88
rjucor s .52
OMi Cp .28
Oc.:.PFt 1.10
OHtcDpt
OlHiceMax .60
Omnn.onm .90
O er .ll ..
PG&E Cp
PFIC 2.00
PaciCres ....
Pai.na s .24
PeabdyE .60
Penney .50
PepsiCo .92
Petrobrs 2.80
Pfizer .76
PhelpD 1.00
Pier 1 .40
PioNtri .20
PlacerD .10
Praxair .60
Pridelntl
Providian
Prudent .63
PSEG 2.20
PulteHm .20
QwestCm ...
RadioShk .25
Rayovac
Raytheon .80
ReaderDig .20
ReliantEn ..
RiteAid
Rowan
RoylDut 2.11
SAP AG .24
SBC Comn 1.29
SLM Cp .76
STMicro .12
Safeway
StJudes ...
StPaulTrav .88
Saks 2.00
Salesforc n...
SaraLee .79
SchergPI .22


.5 ... -2.74 -7.8 32.21
2.4 16 -.72 -3.7 18.77
... ... -.28 -5.3 5.02
3.4 14 -1.18 < -4.0 28.22
3.8 53 -2.00 -9.5 19.10
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... 17 -4.16 -14.4 24.77
25 +1.14 +2.7 42.74
.7 29 +.62 +1.1 50.20
1.1 13 -1.28 -2.1 58.49
1.2 11 -.80 -2.0 39.71
... 25 -.89 -7.2 11.46
1.7 ... -2.52 -7.3 32.11
1.3 45 -2.06 -4.0 53.32
1.9 14 +.54 +1.0 56.06
1.0 30 -.51 -3.0 16.69
26 -3.17 -4.6 66.06
3.9 10 -1.25 -3.3 36.30
3.9 ... -1.04 -2.2 46.95
... 38 -2.06 -5.8 33.23


.5 16 -1.00
5.3 13 -1.82
3.6 ... -.96
1.0 45 -2.91
... ... -1.01
... ... -.97
4.2 14 -.80
51 -1.98
2.5 -., .-.42.
1.1 19 +1.12
1.1 20 '+.27
... 21 -.13
3.1 15 -.65
1.1 10 -3.01
1.8 9 -.97
2.0 10 -2.61
16 -.62
2.0 17 -1.51
1.1 23 +.75
... ... -.75
4 -1.36
3.6 14 -1.73
... 20 -.33
.7 19 -2.04
.8 35 -6.79
1.2, ... -.63
1.8 22 +.25
7.4 ... -1.83
2.9 22 -.59
1.0 11 -1.27
2.2 18 -1.38
.6 15 -1.79
.6 23 -1.34
1.4 21 -1.27
... -.64
14 -.63
1.2 15 -2.34
4.4 8 -2.10
.3 9 -2.40
... ... +.08
.8 15 -1.70
... 23 +6.64
2.2 41 -2.42
1.3 47 +1.14
.. 16 -1.02
19 -.20
-.97
3.8 12 -1.66
.6 .. -.85
5.1 14 -.36
1.4 16 +.29
.7 31 -1.02
... ... -1.12
.. 38 -2.91
2.4 23 -.09
... 21 -.12
... ... +.61
3.3 14 -.32
1.0 ... +.33


-5.6 16.95
-8.8 18.75
-4.0 23.23
-6.6 41.50
-5.4 17.65
-5.1 18.23
-3.5 21.98
-4.0 47.76
. -2.7 .15.25,
+2.4 47.85
+.7 36.46-
-3.7 3.34
-2.3 28.20
-5.8 49.33
-5.8 15.88
-4.5 55.75
-3.6 16.74
-4.8 29.87
+.9 85.07
-3.3 21.90
-4.1 31.92
-3.0 55.71
-.6 56.19
-5.4 35.46
-8.4 74.12
-1.5 40.77
+.5 52.45
-4.6 37.95
-2.2 26.30
-1.3 97.65
-7.0 18.32
-5.1 33.31
-7.1 17.52
-2.9 42.88
-3.1 19.90
,-3.8 15.84
-4.3 52.62
-4.1 49.67
-3.8 61.40
+1.8 4.52
-5.2 31.18
+21.7 37.20
-6.2 36.41
+8.2 15.05
-7.5 12.63
-5.5 3.46
-3.7 24.93
-2.9 55.72
-1.9 43.36
-2.7 25.08
+.5 53.68
-5.3 18.30
-5.7 18.62
-6.9 39.02
-.2 36.98
-.8 14.39
+3.6 17.55
-1.3 23.82
+1.6 21.21


Name


Schlmb .75 1.2 35 -3.42 -5.1 63.53
Schwab .08 .7 41 -.49 -4.1 11.41
SciAtlanta .04 .1' 20 -2.55 -7.7 30.46
SeagateT .24 1.4 22 -.61 -3.5 16.6(
ShawGp ... ...... -1.28 -7.2 16.57
SierrPac ... ... ... -1.02 -9.7 9.48
SilcnGph ... ... ... -.20 -11.6 1.53
SimonProp2.60 4.2 35 -3.41 -5.3 61.2(
SixFlags ... ... ... -.21 -3.9 5.16
SmithlntI ... ... 35 -1.41 -2.6 53.01
Solectrn ... ... ... -.38 -7.1 4.95
SouthnCo 1.43 4.4 17 -.74 -2.2 32.71
SwstAirl .02 .1 39 -.72 -4.4 15.51
SovrgnBcp .12 .5 16 -.37 -1.6 22.11
SprntFON .50 2.1 ... -.55 -2.2 24.3(
StarwdHtl .84 1.5 32 -.76 -1.3 57.64
StateStr .68 1.4 16 -.55 -1.1 48.51
StorTch ... ... 21 +1.16 +3.7 32.7;
sT Gold n ... ... ... -1.96 -4.5 41.84
Stryker s .09 .2 45 .. ... 48.2!
Suncorg .24 ......-2.81 -7.9 32.59
SunGard ... 18 -.95 -3.4 27.3(
SymblT .02 .1 ...-1.15. -6.6, 16.15
Sysco .60 1.7 26 -1.70 -4.8 36.31
TJX .18 .7 17 -.58 -2.3 24.55
TV Azteca 1.00 10.9 12 -1.11 -10.8 9.11
TXUCorp 2.25 3.6 ...-1.52 -2.4 63.0
TaiwSemi .09 1.1-... -:60 -7.1 7.8
Target-,- ..32 ...7 14 -2.91,, -5.6 49.02
Teekays .55 1.3 7 -.61 -1.4 41.5(
TelNorL .82 5.4 ...-1.60 -9.5 15.2;
TelMexL 1.20 3.3 ...-1.89 -4.9 36.41
TenetHIt ... ... ... -.53 -4.8 10.45
Teradyn ... ... 21 -1.57 -9.2 15.51
Terra 10 -.67 -7.5 8.21
Texlnst .10 .4 21 -1.70 -6.9 22.92
3M Co 1.44 1.7 23 +.23 +.3 82.31
Tiffany .24 .8 23 -.47 -1.5 31.5(
TimeWarn ... ... 30 -.55 -2.8 18.91
TollBros ... ... 13 -1.49 -2.2 67.12
TwrAuto ... ... ... +.01 +.4 2.4(
Transocn ... ... 56 -2.17 -5.1 40.2;
Tycolntl .40 1.1 26 +.26 +.7 36.0(
Tyson .16 .9 16 -.73 -4.0 17.67
UniSrcEn .64 2.6 12 +.89 +3.7 25.0(
UnionPac 1.20 1.9 16 -2.45 -3.6 64.8(
Unisys ... ... 17 -.76 -7.5 9.42
UtdMicro .32 ... ... -.18 -5,1 3.32
UPS B 1.12 1.3 29-1.96 -2.3 83.50
US Bancrpl1.20 3.9 14 -.87 -2.8 30.45
USSteel .20 .4 11 -2.44 -4.8 48.81
UtdhlthGp .03 ... 24 -.80 -.9 87.22
Univision ... ... 39 -1.90 -6.5 27.37
Unocal .80 1.8 11 +2.42 +5.1 45.46
UnumProv .30 1.8 ... -.89 -5.0 17.05
ValeroE s .32 .7 8 -2.12 -4.7 43.2E
VerizonCml1.54 3.9 33 -.71 -2.7 39.41
ViacomB .28 .7 ... +1.27 +3.5 37.66
Vodafone .55 2.0 ... -.16 -.6 27.22
Wachovia 1.84 3.5 14 -.62 -1.2 51.98
Walgrn .21 .5 30 +3.13 +8.2 41.5C
Walterind .16 .5 61 -3.03 -9.0 30.7C
WAMutl 1.80 4.4 12 -1.14 -2.7 41.14
WsteMInc .75 2.6 20 -1.27 -4.2 28.67
Weathfint 28 -2.23 -4.3 49.07
WellPoint ... ...17 +.80 +.7 115.8C
WellsFrgo 1.92 3.1 16 +.02 ... 62.17
WDigitl ... 12 -.74 -6.8 10.10
WmsCos .20 1.3 ... -.96 -5.9 15.32
WmsSon ... ... 23 -1.03 -2.9 34.01
WinDix ... ... ... -.55 -12.1 4.00
Wyeth .92 2.2 17 -.49 -1.2 42.10
XTOEgys .20 .6 20 -3.16 -8.9 32.22
Xerox ... ... 18 -.78 -4.6 16.23


AMEX Most Active

Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last Name Div YId


AbdAsPac .42 6.7
Ableauctn ... ...
Alteon ...
ApexSilv ... ...
Avitar
BemaGold ...
BiotechT .03 ...
CalypteBn ... ...
Cambiorg ... ...
CanArgo n ...
CelSci
CelsionCp
DHB Inds ...
DJIA Diam 2.20 1.9
DOR Bio ...
DSLnet h ...
DigitAngel ...
EagleBbnd. ...
GascoEn n ...
GoldStrg ...
GreyWolf ...
Harken
ISCO Intl ...
iShAstla .58 3.6
iShBrazil .46 2.2
ISh HK .27 2.4
iShJapan .04 .4
iShTaiwan .08 .7
iShSP500 2.10 1.8
iSh20TB 4.14 4.7
iSh EAFE 2.41 1.6
iShNqBio ...
iShR1000V1.30 2.0
iShRIOOOG .51 1.1
iShR2000G .16 .3
iShRs2000 1.19 1.0
iShREst 5.21 4.5
iShSPSmI 1.19 .8


... -.20 -3.1 6.28
... -.10 -12.0 .73
... -.21 -16.0 1.10
... -1.38 -8.0 15.80
... -.02 -12.5 .14
... -.20 -6.6 2.85
... -2.17 -1.4 150.75
... -.08 -20.5 .31
... -.08 -3.0 2.59
... +.03 +2.8 1.11
.. +.07 +11.7 .67
.57
29 -3.08 -16.2 15.96
... -1.61 -1.5 105.90
... -.07 -10.5 .57
... +.03 +13.0 .26
... -.58 -7.5 7.15
... -.02 -3.0 .64
... -.53 -12.4 3.73
45 -.42 -10.5 3.59
.. -.53 -10.1 4.74
... -.02 -3.8 .50
... +.08 +22.2 .44
... -.45 -2.7 16.25
... -1.59 -7.1 20.65
... -.65 -5.4 11.44
... -.38 -3.5 10.54
... -.61 -5.1 11.45
... -2.45 -2.0 118.55
... -.01 88.54
... -5.00 -3.1 155.25
... -2.54 -3.4 72.86
...-1.57 -2.4 64.80
... -1.15 -2.3 48.00
... -4.19 -6.2 63.11
... -7.64 -5.9 121.86
... -6.80 -5.5 116.40
.. -9.25 -5.7 153.46


IntactBrdn ...
IntrNAP
IntntHTr
InterOil gn ...
IslandPac ..
IvaxCp s
KFX Inc ...
LifePoint
Nabors
NthgtM g
OilSvHT .43
On2 Tech ...
PacRim
PaxsnC
PhmHTr 1.66
ProvET g 1.44
RaeSyst
Ramp rs
Rentech
RetailHT .87
SemiHTr .15
SoftHTr 1.03
SPDR 2.19
SP Mid 1.06
SP Matils .51
SPHIthC .34
SP CnSt .36
SP Engy .51
SP Fncl .63
SP Inds .40
SP Tech .42
SP Util .87
Stonepath ...
Telkonet n ...
UltraPt g
WheatR g ...
Wyndham ..


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Lasl
... +.21 +41.2 .72
... -.08 -8.6 .85
... -4.57 -6.4 66.74
... -1.54 -4.1 36.30
... +.06 +12.2 '.55
23 -.89 -5.6 14.93
... -1.64 -11.3 12.88
... -.01 -3.4 .28
28 -4.29 -84 47.00
-.17 -10.0 1.53
... -3.40 -4.0 81.67
... +.25 +39.7 .88
... -.06 -10.3 .52
... +.40 +29.0 1.78
... -.98 -1.4 71.65
... -.21 -2.2 9.27
... -.59 -8.1 6.71
... -.60 -17.3 2.87
... -.08 -3.6 2.16
... -1.47 -1.5 97.13
...-1.89 -5.7 31.48
...-1.73 -4.3 38.51
... -2.43 -2.0 118.44
... -4.98 -4.1 116.02
... -.99 -3.3 28.74
... -.44 -1.5 29.75
... +.02 +.1 23.10
... -1.35 -3.7 34.97
.. -.46 -1.5 30.07
... -.90 -2.9 30.17
... -.66 -3.1 20.45
... -.80 -2.9 27.05
9 +.09 +7.5 1.29
.. +.61 +11.0 6.17
... -2.43 -5.0 45.70
... -.12 -3.7 3.14
... -.15 -12.6 1.04


Weekly Dow Jones



Dow Jones 11,000

industrials -10,000)

For the week ending
Friday, Jan 7 ". -9.000


''W 8,000

10,603.96
Record high:11,722.98 I I I I I i I I I I I I 7,000
Jan. 14,2000 J F M A M J J A S O N D J F



MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min Init
Name Obj ($MIns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n SP 81,804 109.31 0.0 +7.4/A -9.0/A NL 3,000
American Funds A: InvCoAA p LV 63,633 30.13 -0.1 +6.4/E +20.1/C 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Magellan n LC 62,550 101.99 0.0 +4.7/C -14.8/C NL 2,500
American Funds A: WshMutA p LV 61,398 30.21 +0.4 +7.0/D +31.0/B 5.75 250
American Funds A: GwthFdA p XG 58,163 26.60 -0.3 +7.0/B +13.0/A 5.75 250
PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet n IB 44,845 10.64 -0.3 +4.6/A +50.3/A NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Invest: Contra n XG 42,839 55.04 -0.4 +10.4/A +12.1/A NL 2,500
Dodge&Cox: Stock XV 41,436 127.04 +0.9 +15.0/A +77.5/A NL 2,500
Amer. .jr. Fur..dA irco)FdA p MP 40,768 18.23 +0.8 +9.9/A +55.5/A 5.75 250
Amer.: )r Fuir,1- A Euup.: A P IL 35,639 34.55 +1.1 +13.2/C +2.9/B 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: LowPr rn MV 34,416 38.84 +0.9 +16.7/B +142.4/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Instl Fds: Instidx n SP 33,209 108.40 0.0 +7.6/A -8.5/A NL 10,000,000
American Funds A: NewPerA p GL 32,599 26.93 0.0 +8.3/D +13.7/B 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc LC 31,300 37.66 +0.2 +7.5/A -1.9/B NL 2,500
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk n XC 30,433 28.00 0.0 +8.4/B -4.6/0 NL 3,000
American Funds A: CapinBIA p MP 30,345 52.23 +1.2 +13.9/A +69.0/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: BalA p BL 28,004 17.76 0.0 +6.6/B +57.1/A 5.75 250
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll LV 27,918 30.16 +1.2 +15.4/A +45.0/A NL 3,000
Vanguard Fds: Welltn n BL 27,503 29.67 +0.3 +8.5/A +42.0/A NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: Equtlnc n El 25,549 51.66 +0.6 +8.2/D +24.9/C NL 2,500
American Funds A: CapWGrA p GL 25,136 33.02 +0.8 +13.5/A +51.4/A 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: GroCo nx XG 24,169 54.04 -1.6 +5.8/C -23.4/C NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Puritan BL 23,362 18.67 +0.4 +7.0/B +33.1/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: BlueChipGr LC 23,013 40.88 -0.5 +2.9/D -23.3/D NL 2,500
Vanguard Fds: Prmcp r XC .22,226 60.35 -1.0 +12.5/A +12.3/C NL 26,000
Fidelity Invest: DiverIntl n IL 21,782 27.69 +1.0 +13.1/C +27.6/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Admiral: 500Admi n SP 21,546 109.32 0.0 +7.5/A NS NL 250,000
BL-Balanced, El -Equity Income, GL-Global Stock, HB-HealthlBiotech, IB -Intermediate Bond, IL-International Stock, LC -Large-Cap Core, LG
-Large-Cap Growth, LV -Large-Cap Val., MP -Stock/Bond Blend, MT -Mortgage, SP -S&P 500, SS -Single-State Muni, XG -Multi-Cap Growth
Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottoir
20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. NA = Not avail. NE = Data in question. NS = Fund not in existence. Source: Upper, Inc


Stock Footnotes: 9 = DO "dena1 and e earnings in Canadcian olltars = Does not nree- caonflnued-litlting
lanr ardS 11 = La3 Iling Aiih SEC nr, = ew Ir. Dpail .2 weeks pi = Preferred rs = Slo.k has undergone
a leereici ..: pl irt orf aT 8iase 50 peoceni r,r-, rthe .pa yPar r = -R ni to buy se-curny at a specilled
pri-e s = .lhukr has ,-piIl D, B IlC l FI.ercrrI wirlr I he taIl ye' uWn = UnilU- i = In D nlruplcy Or
rec,-ervthi.p rd = rhe it, FJiillbautnd wi = I llner i, M lJIr = VWrraintslE
Mutual Fund Foolnotes: = E ,.can a.viaend NIL = Nu up-f'ort sae&. change p = Fundr aselsa use 1to
pay diailnbul.inr,.:0sio r = Rediemr.plion lee or contingent deferred oales Ioad may apply I = Boln p and i
Gainers and Losers rru- be wonh al1 iea.1 92 to be liled in laolese ai leh Most Actives must be worn
i1 Cleat $.1 Volum r, nunjirela :i : .Ihre Source: The Aisociatid Pres, Sale tigures are unOloTfiCi


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BRIEFS


Lewis promoted Retailers suffer
by First Federal light Christmas


First Federal Savings Bank
of Florida promoted Lee B.
Lewis of Lake City, to vice
president and mortgage loan
originator.
Lewis will be responsible
for business development,
originating mortgage loans
and management of the
Nassau County office. He will
be working from the new First
Federal loan production office
on Amelia Island scheduled to
open next month.
Lewis is a graduate of the
University of Florida with a-
degree in building construc-
tion and joined First Federal
in 1997.


, NEW YORK A surge of
shopping just before and after
Christmas helped retailers
salvage the 2004 holiday sea-
son,. but, merchants had an
unimpressive performance as
some struggled to a disap-
pointing finish.
It was hard to discern a
trend Thursday as merchants
reported December sales, the
final assessment of the holi-
day season. Costco Wholesale
Corp., Target Corp., teen
retailer Abercrombie & Fitch
Co., Federated Department
Stores Inc., and upscale stores
like Neiman Marcus Group
Inc. all surpassed Wall Street


projections but Sears,
Roebuck and Co., Gap Inc.,
Pier 1 Imports Inc. and May
Department Stores Co. were
among the disappointments.

Airlines respond
to fare cuts
NEW YORK Fare 'cuts
aimed at business travelers
spread through the airline
industry on Thursday, with
American Airlines, the
nation's largest carrier, imitat-
ing Delta Air Lines' decision
to sharply reduce the price of
tickets booked at the last
minute.
Delta rivals United Airlines,
US Airways, Continental


Airlines and Northwest
Airlines took a more limited
approach, matching Delta's
cuts only in some markets
where they compete head-to-
head.
Wall Street analysts had
been expecting a more
aggressive industrywide
response and surmised that
carriers are waiting to see
whether they actually lose 'a
sizable number of high-paying
business travelers by not
immediately following Delta.

WorldCom brass
pays own money
NEW YORK Ten former
WorldCom board members


have agreed to pay $18 million
of their own money in a $54
million settlement with
investors who lost billions due
to the historic accounting fraud
that nearly sank the telephone
company, according to a
source familiar with the talks.
But one of the insurance
companies which would pay
the balance of the $54 million
has balked at some minor
terms, holding up a final
agreement, the source said
Thursday on condition of
anonymity,
The direct payments by the
board members equaling
about one-fifth of each one's
personal net worth would
be a highly unusual conces-
sion in a securities case.


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~ dial-a-pro
LaktC Aporter R rer c Direct
Classified



Childcare

CHILDCARE lic. FOC00007 &
insured. Open Mon Fri. 6am 7:30
pm. Between High Spring &
Ellisville. 386-755-7875

Painting Service

NICK'S PAINTING
Interior/Exterior. Quality Work!
Free Estimates. Will meet or beat all
other estimates. Call 386-344-5303

Lawn Service

Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Get ready for the holidays. We can
help with your fall flowerbeds, trim-
ming, mulching & leaf clean up We
also provide dirt & rock spreading
services. Com. & Resd. Lic. & in-
sured. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.

Landscape Services

TIME TO MULCH
Make your flower beds look like
new. Delivered & spread or just
delivery. 386-935-6595

Land Services

uSw Bulldozer Work! tractor work,
root raking, bush hogging, seeding,
sodding, disking, site prep &
landscape work. All types of
Fencing and Irrigation Repair &
Installation. Free Estimate!
Call 755-3890 or (386) 623-3200
H&H LAND CLEARING
Free Estimates. Licensed & Insured
Quality Work/Low Rates. Complete
Land Clearing. (904)653-1272

Carpet Cleaning

KING OF STEAM
Have your Carpet Cleaned by the
Best! Call for FREE Estimate!
386-344-5100

030 Personals
#1 IN BUSINESS SERVICES
Divorce, Bankruptcy, Resumes
RE Closings, Legal Forms
248 N Marion Av. 755-8717
A Bankruptcy/Divorce
Other court matters can be done
through a low cost, professional.
Area's best Paula 386-454-2378.
CHRISTIAN DATING SERVICE
6,000 Current Members. Countless
relationships. Safe/Confidential.
Free package 1-800-829-3283

060 Services
Do you have a disabled or elderly
loved one? That needs care while
you enjoy a quiet get away. Respite
care in my home, day, wk, monthly.
Lic nurse 28 yrs. exp, alzheimers,
diabetics, dialysis pts. welcome.
Clean drug free home. Excel. ref.
386-752-9032 day or night.


070 Rewards
$500 REWARD!
for info on Yanmar Generator
from Old Wire Rd.
Call Rae 386-961-8620 or 365-4353

10' Job
0 Opportunities
*A/C Service Tech w/ exp.& EPA
card. Will pay well for experience
& productivity. Sales skills a plus.
Must have valid driver's license.
(386) 752-8558
01548078
IMMEDIATE Openings
Sunbelt Honda of Lake City is
looking for several top notch men
or women to fill immediate open-
ings on our sales team. Experience
is not necessary but qualified
candidates will be energetic,
flexible and have a desire to make
money. We offer: Training, Top
Pay, Insurance, $1 000 Sign on
Bonus, 41' 111.I & vacation. Apply
in person; Mon-Fri, 9am-5pm.
:iiri-li H, .nJ.J Hwy,
41 S., Laket (.n

NEED A JOB?
Get a real estate license.
Call 755-4040 for info
or reach us @ www.nfrec.com
N.FLReal Estate College




We are looking for exceptional sales and
service oriented professionals who truly
enjoy working with people.
We offer an excellent compensation
and benefits package.
For more information about available
positions and benefits, visit our website.
Money Manager


Baya Avenue Branch
1 year customer
service/sales experience
Position #0661401
Part-Time Teller
Baya Avenue Branch
6 months cash
handling/customer service required
Position #0661305
Qualified candidates may apply in confidence
via:
Fax: 904-997-0256
E-mail:
ann.haake@
bankmercantile.com
Online: www.bankmercantile.com
Resumes without a position number will not be
considered.
Mercantile Bank is a
drug-free workplace
EOE M/F/DN


o100 Opportunities

01548286
Immediate Openings in our
Service Department for a
SERVICE ADVISOR
IS THIS YOU
4 Enjoy Working with the Public
v Appear in a Professional Manner
v, Key Board Skills of 30 W.P.M.
v Retail Sales Experience
v Basic Working Knowlege of
an Automobile
v Looking for a Carrer
Opportunity
WE OFFER!!!
v 401K Plan
v' Health Care Package
v Paid Vacations & Holidays
Sunbelt Chrysler Dodge Jeep
Apply in person only!

01548656




Account Exec.
POWER COUNTRY 102
Is presently accepting applications
For account executives. Send re-
sumes to: Craig Chewning
820 Frontier Dr.
Lake City, FL 32055
Or Fax To: 386-752-9861
Or e-mail To:
craig@ powercountry 102.com

01549528
RING IN THE NEW YEAR
WITH A NEW JOB
Does your New Year's resolution
inrivolve finding a new job?
If so, INTELISTAF Healthcare
has an opportunity for you.
Please join us:
JOB FAIR
TUESDAY, 1/11
8am to 5pm
&
WEDNESDAY, 1/12
8am to 5pms
840 SW Main Blvd, Suite 103
Lake City, FL 32025
NOW HIRING:
RN's & LPN's
For Correctional Facilities for
the Gainesville, Jacksonville &
Lake City areas.
We also offer excellent benefits
including flexible schedules,
vacation pay, 401K with company
match and Health Insurance. If
unable to join us at the job fair
send your resume to:
lhurley(@intelistaf.com or call:
352-620-9321




Inteli.


www.intelistaf.com
EOE/AA/ADA/VET employer
and Drug-Free Workplace


01549692
Housekeepers, Experienced
Looking for permanent employ-
ment. Must work weekends. Apply
in person at Motel 6 US Hwy 90
West. No phone Calls.


J jtpuL


G -m m


LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAYJANUARY 9, 2005
too Job
100 Opportunities
01549734
POSITION:
Night Time Warehouse
Please bring a copy of your MVR
and a valid Driver's License.
Applicants must have 6 points or
less on your license and have no
Misdemeanors or Felonies.
Applications are only available to
those who have a copy of their
MVR. Apply in person and
please no phone calls.
North Florida Sales, 467 SW Ring L
Ct. Lake City, Fl. 32025


01349711
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT






Bulldozer, Backhoes, Load-
ers, Dump Trucks, Graders,
Scrapers, Excavators
Next Class: Jan. 24th
National Certification
-+ Financial Assistance
Job Placement in your area

800-383-7364

Associated Training Services
www.Equipment-School.com

01549781




SOUTHEAST REGIONAL
DRIVERS'
Davis Express, Starke, FI is
looking for drivers to run SE.
Requires Class A CDL w/hazmat.
98% loads in Fla., Ga., TN.,
S.C., & Alabama.
1 yr. exp. .34 cpm
0 2 yrs. exp. .35 cpm
S3 yrs. exp. .36 cpm
99% no touch
$500 sign on bonus
Safety bonus
Guaranteed hometime
BCBS insurance
Call 1-800-874-4270 #6

01549858
ATTN: Company Drivers
and Owner Operators
LOCAL/REGIONAL RUNS
MEAN GREAT HOME
TIME!





Plus you'll average $40k year
plus safety bonus
We also offer:
$ Direct Deposit
$ Late Model Equipment
$ Paid Orientation
$ Medical/Dental
$ Paid Vacation/401K
Lease Purchase available!
Call TDT at 1-877-TDT-BEST
or apply online today
www.gotdt.com
CDL Class A req.
No Endorsements Req.
EOE. Drug Free Workplace


Personal


: #


You can call us at 755-5440, Monday through Friday
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Some people prefer to place their classified ads in
person, and some ad categories will require prepay-
ment. Our office is located at 180 East Duval Street.
You can also fax or email your ad copy to the
Reporter.

FAX: 386-752-9400 Please direct your copy to the
Classified Department.
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityreporter.com



.$ *, h. ** 2 _.: ". i',--^ ai,_ ."
Ad is to Appear: Call by: Fax/Email by:
Tuesday Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Wednesday Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Thursday Wed., 10:00 a.m. Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Friday Thurs., 10:00 a.m. Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Saturday Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
These deadlines are subject to change without notice.



Advertising copy is subject to approval by-the
Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject, or
classify all advertisements under appropriate head-
ings. Copy should be checked for errors by the
advertiser on the first day of publication. Credit for
published errors will be allowed for the first insertion
for that portion of the advertisement which was incor-
rect. Further/the Publisher shall not be liable for any
omission of advertisements ordered to be published,
nor for any general, special or consequential dam-
ages. Advertising language must comply with


WY..
AAA


v.
A ,


$50,000 AVERAGE
EXPECTATION WANTED IMMEDIATELY!
5 MEN OR WOMEN FOR EXECUTIVE SALES POSITION
*Paid Insurance
0401 K Plan
*Quality Work Schedule
"Advancement Opportunity
*We provide Demos
Career Path into Management
u**s3000 Sign Up Bonus for
Experienced Auto Sales Professionals
"Our Top Performers Earn an
Average of *9000 Per Month
"S3000 sign up bonus for professional automobile sales persons with strong documented track record.
EDDIE ACCARDI
CHEVROLET-MAZDA


________ CALLKIM S I II


1[ ,?





-$ -- -


3C* I


4-6 ............ . .... 1.50
7-13 .. . .... . .... 1.45
14-23 . . . . . 1.20
24 or more .... ..............990
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.



Limited to service type advertising only.
4 lines, one month ................'60.00
$9.50 each additional line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.


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day of publication. We accept responsibility
for only the first incorrect insertion, and
only the charge for the ad space in error.
i Please call 755-5440 immediately for prompt
correction and billing adjustments.

Cancellations- Normal advertising deadlines
aoolv for cancellation.


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0 00 it Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440. Should fur- of discrimination in employment, housing and public
S.... other information be required regarding pay- accommodations. Standard abbreviations are accept-
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S tl ferred to the accounting department. abbreviated.

---.--.-. .---------- ..........S a l



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Ad must be placed at the LCR Number of Insertions Per line Rate
and paid In advance. .*1.65
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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY,JANUARY 9, 2005


100 Opportunities

01549802
84 LUMBER
COMPANY

The nation's largest privately-
owned retail building materials
company has great PART-
TIME opportunities available!
YARD HELP
We are seeking reliable
individuals to work in our
lumber yard. If you enjoy
working outdoors with the
physical work of building
loads, unloading and loading
trucks, then this could be the
job for you!

DRIVER
WE seek a reliable individual
to make deliveries of lumber
and building materials between
the store and our customer's
jobsite with our pick-up truck.
Other duties will include some
yard work between deliveries.
Requires a clean driving record
and proof of current insurance.
CDL is not required.
Apply in person Monday-
Friday from 8am 5pm at:
.84 LUMBER COMPANY
1824 US Hwy 90 West
lake City, FL
Fax: 724-228-2888
E-mail: careers@841umber.com
Visit our website at:
www.841umber.com
EOE M/F/D/V
Drug Free Environment

01549809
Drivers
$1,000 SIGN ON
(FOR EXP'D OTR'S)
PAY INCREASE!





USA TRUCK

a No NYC& PaN On Delivery
Dedicated & Recional
-Viilable.
SO.i' er Op'.. Teain &
Student Grads welcome e
CALL 7 DAYS A WEEK
800-237-4642
www.usa-truck.com
eoe m/f/h/v

DELIVERY DRIVER with clean
SClass D CDL. Must have
knowledge of Lake City,
G.mne % ille & (Macclenny areas and
be blLe to' liti hci% \ objects. Good
bencfia offered after 90 days (100%
employee medical, Holiday pay &
Lle Ins. -, 4ii K & \jl auon offered
after I 3 r. of emplo) mener Pick up
application at Lake City Industries,
... .250 NW Railroad Street.


100 i OOpportunities

01549831
HUNTER MARINE
"JOB FAIR"
The employees and management of
Hunter Marine invite you to a
SPECIAL JOB FAIR.
All applicants will receive a hands-
on job interview. You are invited
to come and see our facility and
meet our supervisors. We need
stable, dependable people.
Benefits include: paid vacations,
paid holidays, personal days, group
health and family insurance, 401-K
plan and we are an ESOP Compa-
ny. Work experience and skills in
the following areas will help you:
/ Trim Carpenter
/ Engine Mechanics
/ Electrician
/ Fiberglass Lamination or
Gel Coating
/ Fiberglas Repairs/Patching
./ Wood Fabrication/MILL
/ Welding
/ Cabinetmakers
/ Mechanical Assembly
/ Engine Installer
Date: Friday, Jan. 14, 2005
Time: 2:00pm 6:00pm
Place: Hunter Marine Corp., Hwy
441, inAlachua

Driver/Flatbed
Up To 350/mi
Loaded OR Empty
New Terniinal *t
3 State Dispatch FL, GA, & SC
+ Great Hometime!
+ BCBS Family Ins Plan
Starting At only $39.95/wk!
+ Benefits pkg & bonuses
+ Late Model Assigned equip.
Min 23 yrs old, Class A CDL & 1 yr
OTR e..p lMust hia e Flatbed Exp.
Call Bonnie: 800-7?0 o3-1K53
SUNBELT TRANSPORT
Or Apply Online!
www.patriottrans.com

Drivers:
Solos, Teams & Flatbed
.ALWAYS MOVING!
xL%%AYS IMPRO\ ING!!!
. Compeintie Pas
Miles & Home Time
* Benefits & Vacation
* 1 Day Orientation
* EZ Pass & Prepass
Solos Avg.
3,000 mi/week
Class A-CDL, 22 yrs. old,
Good MVR, EOE
WESTERN EXPRESS
888-216-5627

GILMAN BUILDING
PRODUCTS COMPANY
Is accepting applications for utility
positions at the Sawmill in Lake
Butler. FL. We have competitive
rates, 401K, dental & health ins.,
paid vacation & holidays and pro-
motional opportunities. Interested
applicanrL should apple, in pelion,
Mon thru Frlda\ S'-00 am till 3:310
'pm at the front office. Applicants
must bring SS Card & pict. ID..
High school diploma or GED reqd.-


100 Job
100 Opportunities

01549853
Management
Take your career from
0-60 in one move with


Local Edition
Hertz is a world-wide car rental
industry leader with
Sales Management Trainee
Opportunities
Are you interested in a career
managing a fast and exciting
business? Hertz Local Edition is
expanding in the Lake City area
and has positions available now in
your area. We are in search of
ambitious, talented and competi-
tive people looking for a reward-
ing sales/management career.
Sales Management Trainees start
with a great salary and monthly
sales commission potential. Many
ultimately become Branch
Managers and receive a very
attractive salary/bonus plan .with
company car privileges.
Hertz emphasizes a fun, energetic,
fast paced team environment
where no two days are ever the
same AND- Hertz 'managers,
with the desire to succeed, can -
experience unlimited promotions
based on performance. College
Degree (BS/BA) is highly prefer-
red. Prior 'ales experience and an
outgoing and triendl. personality
is a plus. We offer: Medical insur-
ance, including health, vision,
dental, Short and long-term disa-
bility insurance, AD& D. Depend-
ent and Employee Life insurance,
Retirement, 401(k) with company
match, Ford New Car Purchase
Plan, Vacations, Holidays, Tui-
tion Reimbursement program,
Credit i on.r ,
Qualified candidates may forward
resume to: The Hertz Corpora-
tion. Employee Relations. Email-
PanhandleCareers@hertz.com.
eoe, mfvd, dfw.
www.hertz.com

ALUMINUM SCREEN Room
Installers needed.
Experience necessary.
Call 386-755-5779

BABYSITTER WANTED in Lake
City area, from 7:00am- 5:00pm.
Child 4 yrs old. Call after 5pm.'
386-752-2007 ask for Tommy
Chemicals and Equipment
OUTSIDE SALESPERSON for
transportation & industrial
market. Lake City area.
Call Don @ 904-693-2155


FLAT BED DRIVERS
Atlantic Truck Line
Class A. in, stage. & home every,
night. 6(i'-t75'(.,', k. Yearly $1,000
safety bonus. 3 yrs. exp. Paid vac.,
bealth/dental., Call PDS Mon-Fri-
day, 9am-4 pm. 1-800-874-1737


to100 Opbportunities
City of Lake City is accepting appli-
cations for the following positions:
Part-time Recreation aide 0405 (02)
Mechanic I 0405 (27)
For a complete list of minimum
qualifications and to fill out an
application, please visit City Hall,
150 NW Alachua Avenue,
Lake City, Florida 32055.
Deadline for these positions is
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12,
2005. No phone calls please.
CLASS A CDL OTR Driver
needed for Florida Pine Straw.
2 yrs exp. required.
Drug Free 386-294-3411
CNA NEEDED with a current valid
license. Part-time in Lake City for
Personel Care. 386-755-7874
1-800-675-4058 ext. 07.
COSMETOLOGIST WANTED.
Part time to full time.
Call Theresa at
386-755-7259 or 365-8152
COUNTER SALES Help needed
for local building supply store..
Duties will include counter &
telephone sales, stocking and
general housekeeping. Some
moderate to heavy lifting required.
Good benefits offered after 90 days
(100% employee medical, Holiday
pay & Life Ins.), 401K & vacation
offered after 1 yr. of employment.
Pick up application at Lake City In-
dustries, 250 NW Railroad Street.
DIESEL MECHANIC
Needed. Call for more info.
(954)818-1882 or
386-588-4084
Drivers
DEDICATED
OPERATORS,
FLORIDA ONLY
Owner Operators
Best Home time,
Premium.stop-off, load/unload pay
Paid fuel taxes and permits
1 Yr. CDL-A Tractor Trailer Exp.
Call Sunday or Weekdays,
800-893-6791
DRIVERS
Are you getting a pay raise in 2005?
Roehl drivers are! Van drivers up
to 390 plus bonus. Flatbed drivers -
up to 410 plus bonus, plus tarp. Up
to $2,000. sign pn bonus. Students
welcome. Class A required. EOE
Call Roehl, "THE TAKE HOME
MORE BE HOME MORE
CARRIER."
$$$ 800-626-4915 $$$
www.GoRoehl.com


DRIVERS
DEDICATED RUN
$4,000 SIGN ON
Bradenton, FL to all 48
Class A CDL.
Clean Driving Record
Call Jim at 800-569-9271
LOVE YOUR JOB!
22 Drivers'Wanted '
Sigri on'B6nus 4
36-40 cpm
$0 Lease/$1:04 pm' ,
800-635-8669


1to Job
SOpportunities
Drivers/Owner Operators
Specialized Carrier
AVG. $1000 PER WEEK
Dedicated Regional Freight
2 cpm quarterly bonus
1 yr T/T exp., CDL-A
Owner Operators.
Avg. $1.10 $1.30/mi.
Schilli Specialized, Inc.
877-724-4554
EARLY MORNING route
available. Gas reimbersment.
Call 386-752-5121
for more information.
ELECTRICIANS & HELPERS
needed. Min. 1 yr experience.
386-752-5488.
Call for appointment
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR needed
for local youth organization. Please
forward resumes to P.O. Box 1342,
Lake City, Florida 32056-1342
Experienced soffit or siding installer
wanted. Motivated, hard worker,
crew leader potential. Precision
Exteriors 752-4022/Lv message.
FOREMAN REQUIRED
for deep sewer project in Jackson-
ville. Wellpoint experience re-
quired. Call 904-764-4430;
FRAMER & HELPER
needed, must have hand tools &
transportation. Start immediately.
386-623-3307
FRAMERS
WANTED
call Darrell
386-365-5455
Help wanted. in finding
Yanmar Generator.
$500 REWARD!
C.all Rje 3.l-vi 1 -.i621. or 365-4353
HELP WANTED. Metal roof me-
chanic & Shingle mechanic. Must
have tools, tranirport.iion jard expe-
rience. Please call (352)375-8343
HIRING FOR all positions at the
Porter House Grill. Apply in person
Between 3 5pm. 894 SW Main
Blvd. LakeCity.
Industrial Distributor has a Tremen-
dous opportunity for disciplined
Outside Salesperson to manage
and grow a local territory. Six figure
income potential. Lake City based.
Fax resume to: 813-283-9024
INSURANCE CSR
Our, busy Lake City Agency needs
an exp'd CSR, 220 or 440 Licensed.
Great pay & benefits.
Fax resume to: 72-943-0022 or
e-mail to: gruba(@brookecorp.com
LABORER FOR
MACHINE SHOP.
Must be able to do manual labor.
Apply in person Grizzly Mfg,
Cortez Street, across from airport.
Drug Free.
LAKE CITY Extended Care Center
Is currently accepting applications
for FLOOR TECHNICIAN. Please
apply in person at 587 SE Ermine
A' e. Exp. prefcr ed.'!
LOOKING FOR preschool teach-?
er, full time & part time. Must have
40 hrs.of early childcare. CDA a
plus. 386-752-7844. FDLE approval


100 Jb0
100 OOpportunities
MAINTENANCE TECH Wanted
FT position in Gainesville Trouble-
shoot basic Apt. Maintenance Apply
220 N Main St (352) 375-2152
DRIVER- CDL A
Exciting New Pay
Package
Call us Today!

Great Solo/Team Opportunities!
95% No Touch Freight
Guaranteed Hometime Policy
4 months Experience Required
Call today for $500
Orientation Pay!
800-867-1197
www.marten.com
Marten Transport, Ltd.
OPS (Pool) Staff needed for RN,
LPN, C.N.A. at Jenkins Domiciliary
Home of Florida. Salary is
negotiable. Must be able to work
rotating shifts. Please complete
an on-line application at
https://jobs.myflorida.coin/index.
html or contact Linda Thompson at
(386) 758-0600 Ext. 3117.
Closure date is 1/31/05.
PART-TIME ACTIVITY
Assistant needed. Experience not
required, will train. Weekends &
PRN. Must be energetic and love
working with the elderly. Apply at
Lake City Extended Care.
No phone calls please.
PART-TIME HELP Needed.
Part Time Waitress/Housekeepers.
$7.00 an hour. Bienville plantation.
386-397-1989
Drivers-CDL A
Great New Bonus!
$3,000 Co. Driver Bonus!
$7,000 0/Operatot Bonus!
Also enjoy: Pre-Pass Plus,
NO NYC or Canada, Optional
Northeast, and NO loading
or unloading!
Plus, o/ops receive:
.85cpm loaded or empty
AND free base plat.i-; 'pecnni
1 yr. OTR & 23 yrs. old Req.
No Hazmat Required
PTL recruiters are available
7 days per week and
phone apps. are approved
w/in 60 minutes!
1-800-848-0405 w
www.ptl-inc.com
Ap.L


PORTER NEEDED. Apply at
Eddie Accardi Chevrolet Mazda,
Hwy 90 West, Lake City. See Al
Alvarado. No Phone Calls Please.
Start the new year of
MILES .and MONEY!
S F. B Compan3 and 0/0's
earn top $'s with us.-
Great Benefits, B/P & Permits paid.
$500-$1000 sign on bonus.
Call 1-800-767-7109


CORRECTIONS CORPORATION OF AMERICA
Lake City Correctional Facility

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY FOR:
Administrative Clerk Academic Instructor
Case Manager Commissary Clerk
Mail Room Clerk Maintenance Worker
Medical Records Clerk Records Clerk
Registered Nurse LPN Clinical Supervisor
Instructor Supervisor Warehouse Worker

VISIT OUR WEBSITE: www.correctionscorp.com
APPLICATIONS ARE AVAILABLE AT:
HTY 90EAST/ RT. 7 BOX 1000 LAKE CITY, FL 32055
(386)755-3379 (386)752-7202 (FAX)
Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/V/D



Career Development Program
For Federal Employment
Registration will be held on Thursday, January 13th
for residents of Lake City and surrounding areas
LAW ENFORCEMENT GENERAL & ADMINISTRATIVE
(GS-1897) Airport Screener/Customs (GS-335) Computer Operator
(GS-072) Fingerprint/Corrections (GS-2123) Motor Vehicle Operator
(GS-085) Security/Prison Guard (GS-986) Medical/Legal Clerk
(GS-025) Park Ranger/Bailiff (GS-305) Mail & File Clerk


Entry Level & Full Titled Positions Ages: 17 to 65
Non-Citizen, Convicted Felons May Not Apply
For National Homeland Security & Law Enforcement Positions
Tuition $3 per Clock Hour includes Books and Materials
Job Elilgiblity To Those Who Complete Career Development Program
90 MINUTE ORIENTATION
Administered By: Law Enforcement Career Development, Inc.
(No Calls! Information will be presented in-person only to those able to attend Orientation.)
At Lake City Community College
Galloway Auditorium, Hwy 90E, Bldg. 008
Thursday, January 13th ONLY! 3:00pm or 6:00pm
Note: Parking in Lot #7
No Late Arrivals Limited Seating Bring Pen No Children


Liberty National Life Insurance Co.
is expanding its operation and is looking for upwardly
mobile people to fill insurance sales & service positions.
Average annual earnings $42,000. Fringe benefit package: 2
retirement funds, health insurance, paid vacation, conven-
tion trips & many others. No experience necessary. We have
on the job training. Requirements: honesty, hard worker &
dependable transportation. .
Contact Ronnie Harvey at 386-752-2583
Or fax resume to: 386-752-8724
Liberty National'is an EOE Licensed Agents Welcome


The Army is currently offering

bonuses up to $20,000. In

addition, you may qualify for

up to $70,000 for college through

the Army College Fund. Or you

could pay back up to $65,000 of

student loans through the Army's

Loan Repayment Program. Also

ask about Officer Candidate

School, Warrant Officer Flight

Training or Special Forces. To

find out more, call 752-9310.


S


A company that has
as many opportunities
as I have ambition!


A $6 billion company with 600,000 vehicles in our rental and leasing fleet and more
-,,5', ','.',. pil.:,,oe. a.::. '-i. l :.b.- Eri.-rp'; .-i Car offers an outstanding
:.a,--r Ir.a.: l.:, be,.,h, m.:.hi. a rid.. ,d al: H.-'r :.. II learn everything you need
to know about managing one of our busy branches, and the speed of your success
is entirely up to you. Make your future count when you join us as a:

MANAGEMENT TRAINEE
S'Positions available locally
You'd be perfect for this position ifyou have a 4-year degree, an outgoing personality,
a clean driving record, and a head for business. You'll learn problem-solving and
conflict management and how to make the most productive use of your time, manage
and deploy a fleet of vehicles, and generate profits.
You'll receive an awesome benefits package that includes medical/dental/
yision programs, 401(k), profit sharing, flexible spending, an Employee
Assistance Program, employee discounts, and. the chance-to double and
triple your salary within just a few short years. For consideration, please
apply online at www.enterprise.com or forward your resume to: 11034 Atlantic
Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32225,
FaX: (904) 265-4417. Equal Enterprise
Opportunity Employer, M/F/D/V. -- "rent-a-car











Now, more than ever before,
automotive sales in a high paying
career opportunity open to a new
generation of hard-working men and
women. It's the beginning of a new era
for the Auto Industry...and the
beginning to a new career.
Talk to us and earn your first year
salary and commission.
Please, No telephone calls.
Apply in person at:


Sunbelt Chrysler Jeep Dodge
US 90 West, Lake City, FL



4= U).f7Zf


DIGITAL
" \RECEPTION

SERVICES, INC.



If there's one resolution you make and keep this year it should be to contact Digital Reception Services about a new
S career! Why wait any longer?

S* FIELD TECHS & INSTALLERS *
DRS is currently seeking Technicians for our LAKE CITY LOCATION with electrical,,satellite, telephone or alarm system
o : experience. As a growing Regional Service Provider for DISH Network, we provide:


Fax resume or letter of interest to: (386) 752-0070. Email: alan.salano@dowelectronics.com or phone (904) 334-9412. DRS
is a drug/smoke free EOE.
So www.dowelectronics.com


a

a









LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY,JANUARY 9, 2005


100 Job0
100 Opportunities
PROBATION COUNSELOR
Full Time. Criminal Justice/Social
Science and/or equivalent in experi-
ence. Knowledge of legal terminol-
ogy & law enforcement helpful.
Good communication skills, ability
to multi task, meet deadlines, &
work independently a must. Good
pay & excellent benefit package.
Send reply to Box 01025, C/O The
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL, 32056

SEEKING MOTIVATED
individual to handle cleanup and
detail of RV's prior to delivery.
Individual must be motivated and
self starter. Benefits include
complete insurance packages and
401k retirement plan. Apply in
person at Travel Country RV
Center. 530 SW Florida Gateway
Drive, Lake City.
TRUCK DRIVER needed. Class A
CDL w/clean driving record. Min. 2
yr. exp. Local route. 386-623-2224
or 386-755-4602. 2:30 6 pm
DRIVER NEEDED*
Exp. driver for local parts company
Clean driving record required. Mon-
i .\]'l'. in person: 385 SW
I\ Li- It 1 !"ik .. L.ke Cu,.
Want to earn extra cash while the
kids are in school? First Federal
Savings Bank of Florida has 30 hour
itl:" po-lio::s ~\ ',h flexible
iheauciilN MIn<.: rc.sc. good
interpersonal skill., organizational,
computer skills and above average
niath skills. Cash handling
experience is preferred. You may
pick up an employment application
at any First Federal Branch and
forward to Human Resources, P.O.
Box 2029, Lake City, Fl 32056.
Equal Opportunity Employer.
Wanted Cook. 40 Hrs a week w/
every other weekend off. Experi-
enced in Long Term Care. F/T.
Great working condition. Apply in
person at Still Waters West, 507
NW. Hall Of Fame Dr.
WANTED EXPERIENCED
Wait staff for A Place In
The Park Cafe, White Springs.
386-397-1411 or 386-752-1952
WAREHOUSE
BODY PARTS OF AMERICA
seeks team oriented, hardworking
individuals. Health, dental, life in-
surance available. Monday-Friday.
If you are not afraid of honest,
hard work. Apply in person at:
385 SW Arlington Rd, Lake City
(no phone calls please.)
Waste Control of Florida,
Waste Management Inc.
Has an immediate opening for a
hard working, flexible individual to
fill the position of Driver/La-
borers. This position requires a
minimum Class B CDL with air
brake endorsement.
Waste Control offers a full Benefits
Package including Health Insurance
and 401-K Plan.
If you feel you meet the require-
ments, Please apply by phone
1-877-220-JOBS (5627) or onlire at
WWW.WMCAREERS.COM
EOE/ADA/DFWP


100 Job
100 Opportunities
WE NEED YOU if you are a safe,
dependable driver, Class A CDL,
clean MVR. Part time & full time-
drivers needed. Home every night,
weekends off. Good benefits.
Columbia Grain 755-7700
Weigh Master Positions
Available
Large mfg co looking for weigh
masters.:. we need responsible
people that are prepared to deal with
a fast paced environment. Must
have good communication skills,
outgoing personality, be detailed
oriented, some computer experience
required, prepared to work long
hours during our busy season. We
will train, but knowledge of scales
and weights for trucks a PLUS.
Health plan and 401K
retirement plan available.'
Drug Free Workplace.
WINDOW service technician
needed. Experience preferred. Must
have knowledge of Lake City,
Gainesville & Macclenny areas and
be able to lift heavy objects. Good
benefits offered after 90 days (100%
employee medical & life Ins.),
401K & vacation offered after 1 yr.
of employment. Pick up application
at Lake City Industries,
250 Railroad Street.

Medical
120 Employment


01548769
RADIOLOGIC
TECHNOLOGIST
Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital has
an immediate opening for a part
time Radiologic Technologist,
Saturday and Sunday from 6a 6p.
Candidate must be ARRT
registered and licensed by the State
of Florida. Cat scan experience a
plus but will cross train. Moderate
patient load and great working
conditions.
Ed Fraser memorial Hospital
159 N. 3rd St.
Macclenny, FL 32063
904-259-3151 ext2210
Fax 904-259-3279
DRUG FREE
WORKPLACE/EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

01549777
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
For 180-Bed Skilled
Nursing Facility
All Shifts FT & PT
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 Helvenston Street S.E.
Live Oak FL 32064
EOE/D/M/V/M

V. %h1MAM WAAWMA -------------------------
FOR RENT!
3BR, 1 1/2 bath home
with garage and
fenced yard.
$700 per month |
11st, last & security required
752-3300 or 867-5081


Own Your Own Rome


Medical
120 Employment

01549468
MERIDIAN BEHAVIORAL
HEALTHCARE. INC.
Acute Care Coordinator, FT,
CSU-G'ville
Add Specialist, MIST & Adult
Programs, Recovery FT/PT
G'ville & PRN Lake City
Children's Case Mgr, FT
G'ville, Live Oak, Jasper
Counselor IV/Sr. Clinician -
Outpatient Adults & Children -
FT G'ville, Lake City, Jasper
Counselor IV/Sr. Clinician,
Emergency Svcs Intake Evaluator
FT G'ville, Lake City.
Counselor III, FT, LC
Psych Tech, FT, PRN, G'ville &
Lake City -
Sr. Client Relations Specialist,
FT, Lake City
Send resumes to Meridian Behav-
ioral Healthcare Inc., HR. 4300
SW 13th St., Gainesville, FL
32608 FAX 352-374-5608. or
email jobs(www.meridian-
healthcare.org
ATTN: Please refer to Reporter in
your response. EOE/DFWP


01549778
RN's needed for local hospitals &
Gainesville for ICU, ER, SICU,
etc. LPN's needed for
corrections; daily pay, sign on
bonus. PTO, etc. Please call
Brenda Crapps @ 386-754-1916
for Lake City & Gainesville area

01549826
DIETITIAN
SHANDS @ LAKE SHORE

Is currently seeking qualified
applicants for a full time
Dietitian. Must have a bachelors
degree in Food Service & Human
Nutrition. Completion of ADA
approved dietetics internship,
current ADA registration and
State of Florida registration as a
Licensed and Registered
Dietitian. Three years applied
clinical nutrition practice
required. For more information
contact Human Resources at:
386-754-8147, or apply in person
at 368 NE Franklin St., Lake City,
Fla., or apply on line at
www.shands.org. EOE, M/F/V/D
Drug Free Workplace

BILLING MANAGER
For large Medical facility. Must be
exp. in all aspects of medical office
insurance billing. Supervisory exp.
helpful. Excellent annual salary &
benefits. Apply in confidence to: PO
Box 3009 Lake City FL 32056

Accepting Applications
Good, Bad & No Credit
Call for 1st & 2nd Mortgages
Established full service co.
(800) 226-6044
WE BUY MORTGAGES
riT^ (Z < 2622 NW 43rd St.
un U #A-1
FHAA/Conv. Specialist Gainesville, FL 32606
GAINESVILLE MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC.
Licensed Mtg. Lender


Medical
120 Employment
01549851
Acute Care Coordinator
Assist in the mgmt of the Acute
Care Svs Prog including all 24
hour service programs-Access
Center, Screening Svs, & two
impatient psych units. 5 yrs exp. in
a human svcs field, ability to
handle clinical & admin. duties,
work flexible hours. MS in Social
Work, Counseling, Psychology or
related field. $40-$55K.
DirectorFiscal Services/
Accounting
Manage procurement activities,
payable & payroll processing, and
facilities oversight. Provides
supervision to the AP/Purchasing
Mgr, Payroll Mgr, and Facilities
Mgr. Works closely with Dir of
Contracts/Budgeting. BS/BA in
purchasing, capital improvement,
vendor negotiations preferred.
Understanding of budgeting
process, managing a budget, and
GAP regulations also preferred,
along with exp. with auditors.
Proficient in MS Applications &
computerized acting systems.
$50-$55K pending approval.
Excellent benefits. For details visit:
jobs(@www.meridian-
healthcare.org or call our job line
(352) 374-5679. Send resumes to
Meridian Behavioral Healthcare,
Inc., Human Resources, 4300 SW
13th St, G'ville, FL 32608.
fax-352-374-5608. ATTN: refer to
Sun. Ad. EOE.DFWP,


Medical
120 Employment

01549860


Gewtiva"

Health Home Services
HOME CARE LIAISON
RN/LPN Per diem, to coordinate
our Home Care Services to
Hospitals and Doctors in the
Lake City/Live Oak area.
Strong Sales preferred. 1 yr
of nursing exp. RN-Per Diem
vs & wkend on call. Excellent
Salary/Benefits Commit to us,
We'll commit to you Call Jill
toll free 1/866-GENTIVA
or Jill.Lindsey@gentiva.com
Come home to Gentiva
America's home healthcare leader


ASSISTANT NEEDED part time
Tues. & Thurs. mornings. Semi or
retired person welcome. Light lift-
ing. Fax personal qualifications and
a hand written letter of introduction
to 904-779-1640
SLPN Needed at Veterans Domicil-
ary Home. Salary Negotiable week-
ends off. Midnight shift. 11:45PM -
7:45 AM. Submit State Of Florida
Application on-line at
https://jobs.myflorida.com/
login.html or contact Linda Thomp-
son at 386-758-0600 ext. 3117


LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL 160 Investments
V CRNA LOOK!
V Registered Nurse Use your Income Tax
v Certified Nursing Assistant Dollars to make you money.
V Medical Receptionist Call 386-466-1104
For further information, please -
visit our website: Busines
www.lakebutlerhospital.com 170 Opportunities
(386)496-2323, Opportunities
FAX (386)496-1611 LOOK

REPORTER Classifieds KNOWLEDGE is WEALTH!
In Print and On Line Call 386-466-1104
www.lakecityreporter.com


WANT TO SELL

YOUR HOME?

Hallmark Real Estate will
advertise your home in:

3 Print Media,
3 Homes Magazines,
3+ Web Site Locations
and On Local Cable T.V.
CONTACT A REALTOR WITH
EXPERIENCE THAT WILL WORK
FOR YOU!!! GIVE US A CALL!


386-755-6600


f


r .. .... ...
BEGIN THE NEW YEAR right with
3BR/2BA brick home close to ball
fields, shopping and tennis. Private
wooded backyard, over 1500 sq. ft.
of comfortable living. $114,900
MLS 43697 Call Julia DeJesus 344-
1590


CUSTOM CONSTRUCTION at a
relaxed price. New 3BR/2BA on cul-
de-sac of- nice subdivision. On the
West side, close to shopping.
Brand new, waiting for you!
$136,900 Call Martha Saunders
752-3945


Real Estate of Lake City, Inc.
TOLL FREE 877-755-6600


170 Business
170 Opportunities
ABSOLUTE GOLD MINE!
60 vending machines /loc. asst. all
for $10,995. All major credit cards
accepted. 1-800-234-6982
AIN#B02002039

FANTASTIC SAMS National hair
I salon franchise. No hair experience
needed. Low investment. Financing
avail. Strong local support. Cash
business. Meets E-2 Visa. 888-326-
7267 x 5 or art@getahaircut.com

310 Pets & Supplies
9 wk old english bulldog puppies
1 male 5 females
AKC $1500
386-754-9043


African Grey. 4 months. old. Hand
raised, $850 firm. 386-758-6184
AKC LAB Puppies w/ health certif-
icates & shots. Ready now. $350
each. Championship bloodline.
386-752-4210
Free female boxer type dog, Loves
everyone, animals too. 755-1970
PUBLISHERS NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health certifi-
cate from a licensed veterinarian
documenting they have mandatory
, shots and are free from intestinal
and external parasites. Many species
of wildlife must be licensed by Flor-
ida Fish and Wildlife. If you are un-
sure, contact the local office for in-
formation.
QUAKER PARROT. Hand raised
and sweet. $95. 386-758-6184

330 Livestock &
3 Supplies
-AQHA 2.1/2 yr old sorrel stallion,
foundation Doc Bar. Nice & quiet.
Started, ready to finish. Good home
a must.,$1000 nteg. 386-719-2246
/


QUIT PAYING THE LANDLORD
Dollhouse in town, recently
renovated, neat as a pin. 2 BR/2BA
split plan, master bedroom has
dressing room. New fence,
automatic gate. $76,500 MLS
43108 Janet Creel 755-0466


COUNTRY PEACE AND QUIET
Home on 44.75 Acres in North
Wellborn has 16 X 28 two story
barn, pole barn and a mobile home
that can be used for rental or
extended family. MLS 43688
$168,900 Call Julia DeJesus
344-1590
SSmSS


i0tme1r A Low As 90V (w.a.c.)


THREE RIVERS HOUSING CORP.
Call 754-6770 Leave Message
Open Monriday-Friday "
A not for profit tax exempt Florida Corp. An Equal opportunity housing program


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
30 fixed 15 fixed 1 ARM FHA!
Institution Phone rate/ pts rate/ pts rate pts VA
AABC Mortgage (800) 321-0592 No Quote No Quote 3.00/0.00 5.50/0.00
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 5.38 /0.00 4.88 /0.00 2.88 /0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800) 840-8771 5.38/0.00 4.88/0.00 2.88/0.00 6.75/0.00
American Federal Mortgage (888) 321-4687 5.00 / 2.00 4.50 / 2.00 3.00/0.00 5.38/0.00
American Home Finance (888) 429-1940 5.38 /0.00 4.88/0.00 2.88 /0.00 No Quote
Amex Direct Lending (800) 426-1207 5.63/0.00 4.88/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Amicus Mortgage Group (877) 385-4238 5.50 / 0.00 5.00 / 0.00 No Quote 5.75 / 0.00
Century Home Funding (800) 224-7006 5.00 / 3.00 4.25 / 3.00 3.25 / 2.00 5.13 / 3.00
Fairfield Financial Mtg (914) 456-1015 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote
Fast and Easy Mortgage Co. (813) 404-7304 4.63 / 3.00 4.13 / 3.00 No Quote 4.88 / 2.25
First Choice Financial (866) 436-3232 5.75/0.00 5.13/0.00 No Quote. No Quote
First Rate Mortgage (800) 887-9106 5.50/0.00 4.88/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Florida Mortgage Corp. (888) 825-6300 5.50/0.00 4.88/0.00 3.88/0.00 5.38 / 0.00
Golden Rule Mortgage (800) 991-9922 5.13/ 1.50 4.50/1.63 2.50/1.00 5.25/1.00
Home Finance of America (800) 358-LOAN 5.38 /0.00 4.88 /0.00 2.88 /0.00 No Quote
Homestead Mortgage (888) 760-6006 5.38/0.00 4.88/0.00 4.00/0.00 5.50/0.00
interSTATE NET BANK (866) ISNBANK 5.75/0.00 5.25/0.00 3.63/0.00 5.88/0.00
Lighthouse Mortgage (800) 784-1331 5.50 / 0.00 5.00 /0.00 No Quote No Quote
Main Line Tavistock (877) 876-3600 5.38 /0.00 4.88 /0.00 No Quote No Quote
National Future Mortgage (800) 291-7900 5.38 /0.00 4.88 /0.00 No Quote No Quote
Sandhills Bank (866) 812-8793 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote
Southem Capital Resources (800) 823-1727 5.50 /0.50 5.00 /0.50 No Quote 5.75 / 0.00
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 5.50/0.00 5.00/0.00 4.25 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00
Rates provided by The National Financial News Services. Rates are valid as of January 5, 2005. Rates are
inclusive of all fees and are subject to change without notice. Call lender directly for APR's. Lenders wishing to
participate in this service, please call (610) 344-7380. For additional information on mortgages, go to:
www.onmortgage.com or call the consumer Help Line (800) 264-3707.


How delightful it would be to
savor the panoramic view of a beach
or lake through the Maxwell's wealth
of rear windows. That possibility
makes this plan ideal for construction
as a beach house, but it would fit just
as nicely in a suburban neighborhood.
Multipaned windows and stone
bases supporting tapered porch
columns give the home a Craftsman
look, while lap siding and gable-end
cedar shingles lend a country cottage
flavor.
This is basically a single-level
plan, with a large bonus room
upstairs. Two wide windows there
offer yet another fine view of the
landscape to the rear. Left unfinished,
the area provides abundant storage
space. Finished, it could be a rainy
day play room, bunk area for over-
flow guests, music rehearsal space, art
studio, or you-dream-it.
Vaulted ceilings expand the sense
of volume in the foyer, parlor, family
room apd front bedrooms. The
kitchen and dining room share a 10-
foot ceiling and are entirely open to
the family room, creating an informal
living area that is quite large and nat-
urally bright. A comer fireplace, home
entertainment center and bookshelves
anchor the wall opposite the kitchen.
Next to the kitchen is a large util-
ity room with direct exterior access -
an ideal place to slip off muddy or
sandy foot gear before entering the
rest of the house. The small bathroom
there makes a convenient "pit stop"
for dashing in from the out-of-doors.
The home office is close enough for
easy access, but somewhat isolated as
well.
Luxuries in the Maxwell's master
suite include: a huge walk-in closet,
covered patio access, and a two-sec-
tion private bathroom with soaking
tub, oversized shower, private toilet,
dual vanity and pull-down ironing
board.
For a review plan, including
scaled floor plans, elevations, section
and artist's conception, send $25 to
Associated Designs, 1100 Jacobs Dr.,
Dept. W, Eugene, OR 97402, Please
specify the Maxwell 30-458 and
include a return address when order-
ing. A catalog featuring more than 400
home plans is available for $15. For
more information, call (800) 634-
0123, or visit our website at
www.associateddesigns.com.


0 2005 Associated Designs, Inc.


House Plan of the Week


2000 SERIES


?









LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY,JANUARY 9, 2005


361 Farm Equipment
FORD TRACTOR Diesel 1300
1981 excellent condition
with bush hog, $4000
Call 386-935-3266

402 Appliances
Whirlpool fridge with ice maker.
Like new. $150 obo. 386-961-8434

403 Auctions


ESTATE AUCTION
Mon. Jan. 10th, 2005 @ 6 P.M.
High Springs, FL. Hwy 27N.
Preview: Mon. 1 P.M. Sale
2 Nice Estates. Mah D/R set, 7 pc.
deco set, glassware, collectables,
Dolls, Jewelry, tools, wicker fum.,
sofas. 10% B.P. Red Williams
AU437/AB270 386-454-4991


404 Baby Things
BABY CRIB $20
386-755-7845
BABY ITEMS. Swing, Bouncer
seat, Lots of misc. Maternity
clothes, sz small to med.
386-755-8862

408 Furniture
1 Dining Table, 2 Chairs. plus a
leather office chair. $75. 344-2450
BEIGE PATTERN
Love Seat. $30
Good Condition
386-344-2450
BUNK BEDS $50, dresser $50.
386-755-7845
Ethan Allen King Bed set w/2 end
tables. $185 or best offer. 344-2450
JUST MOVED IN! Nol enough
room. the-e thijnes mu~l go! 2 coffee
tables, $20 ea.; 3 br stopls (white),
almost new, $30/eai Queen
Bedroom suite, includesidresser
w/mirror, bedding, $200;
386-710-6454

416 Sporting Go&ds


9 MM Sterling Semi-auto carbine.
$750. 386-965-1214


420 Wanted to Buy
DISH NETWORK RECEIVERS
Paying top $$$ for Dish Network
Receivers. Will pick up.
Call (352)284-8140
K&H TIMBER"
Timber Co. Payment in-advance for
-landin pine number. Large or small
tracts Call 356-758-7636

430 Garage Sales
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
Effective October 1, 2003
All Yard Sale Ads
must be prepaid

440 Miscellaneous

DIRECT SATELLITE
S',, sems Instialed
free no equipment to ba3
Call906l-S415

HOT TUB p th wood enclosure.
You pick up. $300 386-752- hl2x
HOT TUB/SPA like new, 5 person
24 jets, redwood cabinet, loaded.
Must sacrifice $1,495.
Call 321,2'79-7211-
JUST MOVED IN! Not enough
room, these things must go!
Hair Dryer, $8; Calculator, $25.
386-719-6454
King size Bed Room set $300.
386-755-7845
Wedding dress New Sweetheart
Gown. Beaded white bodice w/ full
length ruffled crepe skirt can be
worn strapless or w/ beaded spa-
ghetti straps: Fully lined w/ a built
in crnnoline. Simple and elegant.
Size 12 (runs sm.) $350. obo. 386-
984-6842 or email me kkrill@aci-
media.com. I can email pictures:

Good Things
450. to Eat
PECAN HOUSE IN ELLISVILLE
Crack & Buy. Selling Elliots pecan
Summerlins pecans Gloria grandes
Call 386-752-1258

460 Firewood
FREE FIREWOOD. Bring your
own chain saw. 386-755-0802

630 Mobile Homes
63 for Rent
2BR/2BA MH Nice neighborhood.
$400 month $350 security.
Not in park.
386-623-4544
3BR/2BA DWMH in the country.
10 miles west of Lake City in Union
County. $500 mo $800 security.
(904) 364-6942 or (904)966-0765
CANNON CREEK MH PARK
2 & 3br available from $400/mo.
1 year lease req. No pets
386-752-6422
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA 1st & sec. required.
Applications & references required.
386-719-2423
LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Starting $365 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A & ca-
ble. No pets. Call 386-961-0017
Park Model Home, 1 BR/1 BA like
new, $375 per month,security de-
posit, no pets, West US 90,
Call 758-5527
RENTAL/LEASE OPTION
1 D/W MOBILE HOME
3B/2BA, Near Live Oak
386-755-4487 Cal Mon. Fri. 8-5


640 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
2BR/1BA NICE 2000 MH
Country living 1 acre. Hwy. 137
Owner Finance
386-362-3366
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST"
Mobile Homes and Modulars
Move over Palm & Jake, the new
#1 home is here. Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
GET PREAPPROVED FOR
MANUFACTURED HOME
386-752-7751

LAND/HOME
PACKAGES
386-752-7751

LOOK! 3BR/2BA.
DWMH. on 2.5 acres.
Own Tax Deductable terms.
386-466-1104
MODULAR HOMES
$330 mo. 3Br/2Ba. 140 MPH wind.
Foundation. Your land. Gary
Hamilton Homes. 386-758-6755
WE HAVE FINANCING
AVAILABLE WITH AS LITTLE
AS $500 DOWN.
CALL 1-800-355-9385
We Specialize in FHA,
Financing with
LOW DOWN PAYMENTS.
386-752-7751

650 Mobile Home
0 & Land
!!OWNER FINANCE!!
1999 Peachstate 28x70 5br/3ba on 1
acre. Price Creek Rd to Sharon Ln,
3rd on right. $79,500 867-0048
*BRANFORD*
1995 28x64 4BR/2BA on 1 acre
wooded lot. Owner financing
Call 386-867-0048
100 x 400 Lot in 3 Rivers Estate in
Branford. Well; septic,w/old MH, rd
frontage, cty in process of paving
Hwy 284. $28k, neg. Deryl Perry
1-800-390-1882.
3BR/2BA ON 5 ac.
Ft. White
Owner Finance.
(2291559-3046
3BR/3BA ON 5 ac.
Ft. White.
Owner Finance.
(229)559-3046
4 BED Custom Home. 1/2 acre.
Concrete foundation. Driveway,
sod, deck, plus more. Lake City.
Gary Hamilton. 386-758-6755
OWNER FINANCE
Lake City just off of Pinemount Rd.
3br/2ba Small down $600 mo.
3S6-758-9785
OWNER FINANCE
1680 sq ft. 3br/2ba. w/2 acres.
12 miles from PCS in Jasper.
. New carpet & paint 3,86-623r5491


OWNER FINANCE 41S -South of
Lake City, 3br/2ba DWMH, Huge
Oak Trees, Large Workshop. Small
Down $695/mo Call 386-758-9785
OWNER FINANCE East of
Branford. Close to beautiful Iche-
tucknee River. 3ba/2ba MH Small
down $625 mo. 386-758-9785
OWNER FINANCE- O'brien
spacious 3br/2ba on 2.03 ac.
Beautiful Oak trees small down
$695. mo 386-758-9785

,705 Rooms for Rent
$228/wk Move in special
Furnished room, maid service, utilit-
ies, free local calls, microfridge. 25"
TV w/70.channel cable '
Pet friendly. SUPER 8, Exit 423,
ph. 386-752-6450

710 Unfurnished Apt.
7 For Rent
01549775
NOW LEASING
1 Bedroom Apartments
*4 Quiet Neighborhood
*- On-site Laundry
4* Private Patio
4 W/D hook-ups
*. 4 Convenient location
Amberwood Hills 758-8029
1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments
All very nice.
Convenient location.
Call 386-755-2423 .
1700 sq. ft. 2br/2ba Townhouse.
Second Story. CathedralL.R.
Private country acre. $650. mo.'
$1,600 needed. 386-961-9181
3 bed 1 1/2 bath duplex close to the
V.A. 2car carport, fenced back yard,
W/D, stove, refrig. $675 mo., first,
last, sec. Call Richard Licensed Re-
al Estate Agent. 386-755-6653
New 1,500 square ft townhome in
quiet neighborhood. $1,100 per
month Call Kobe Adams at
386-752-1444 for more details.,
NEWLY PAINTED
2br/lba w/garage. $650 plus
security deposit. Call Lea.
386-752-9626

730 Unfurnished
U Home For Rent
2,800 sq. ft executive home in beau-
tiful established neighborhood.
$1,300 per mo. Call Kobe Adams at
386-752-1444 for more details.
2BR/1BA BRICK Home on 1 ac.
3 miles. from Wal-Mart.
Country setting. $600mo. + Security
dep. 386-752-1253 or 590-7135
2BR/2BA PRIVATE. Some furnm.
Appliances, new carpet. No Pets.
Fort White. $500 mo. 1st last &
damage 386-497-3016
3BR/2 BA ON 40-acre pasture near
Falmouth. Both house and pasture
to be leased, possibly separately.
House only for $650 /mo. Pasture
only for $150/ mo. First, Last, & Se-
curity deposit. 626-512-5374.
3BR/2BA 1800 sq. ft. home in
Emerald Lakes. $1050 mo. plus
deposit. Available Feb. 1st.
386-752-8653


Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
3br/2ba Brick home w/garage, lo-
cated in a very nice & quiet s/d.
Close to shopping & schools. $800
mo. 1st last & sec. 386-623-4375
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference. limita-
tion or discrimination based on race,
color, religion, sex, disability, fami-
lial status or national origin, or any
intention to make such preference,
limitation or discrimination." Fami-
lial status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents or
legal custodians, pregnant women,
and people securing custody of chil-
dren under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which'is in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in this newspa-
per are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll-free at 1-
800-669-9777. The toll free tele-
phone number to the hearing im-
paired is 1-800-927-9275
REMODELED FARMHOUSE
3br/lba in country. All appliances,
CH/A, fenced yard, no pets.
Call 386-752-0017 after 5 pm.
Renters why pay rent, when you
can own your own home. Free spe-
cial Report. www.howtostoppaying-
rentnow.com. Remax Professionals.

75 0 Business &
750 Office Rentals
OFFICE SPACE for lease
500 to 1200 sqft units avail.
Baya Avenue location. Water,
sewer, garbage included 752-4820
Remodeled, 1700 sq.ft.
office/Comm'l. space w/lg lot.
CH/A, Hardwood &.carpet, 578 E.
Duval, $850 mo. + dep. 386-752-
0118 or 386-623-1698

790 Vacation Rentals

FULLY FURNISHED 2br '2ba
cabin in the woods, sleeps 4 + tod-
dler $400 wk or $1200 mo. Includes
all amenities, phone, TV, Satallite &
more. (907)747-4712 or See at
www.lakecity-online.com

805 Lots for Sale
5 BEAUTIFUL, partially wooded
acres. South West of Lake City.
Restricted home area. $49,000.
386-98-i-6156


FSBO, 5 acres w/ well, septic, and
power pole. 8 mi. south of Lake
City on CR 247. $375 down, $375
Super month 386-752-4597
HILLTOP HOMESITE on pai ed.
road in restricted community. Over-
looks natural woodlands on creek.
Only $34,900 for 1.89 acres
386-752-5035 Ext. 9610
OR 5 Acres at $49,900
7 Days 7am 7pm
A Bar Sales, Inc. www.abarsales.com
LAST LOT AVAILABLE ,
1/2 ac. in small subdivision,
on Branford Hwy (247). $23,500.
HI & DRI 386-755-4129


810 Homefor Sale-
3BR/2BA SPLIT floor plan.
1280 sq ft. plus. For Sale By Owner.
Asking $92,600. Call for
appointment. 386-752-4117


BY OWNER North Suwannee Co.
Unique 3/2 1995 Cypress frame
house w/ 6 ac. of Old Forrest, adja-
cent to creek. Screened porch &
decks. Easy walk to Suwannee Riv-
er & miles of public lands along riv-
er. 2100 sq. ft. CH/A, w/2 Firepla-
ces, tile, custom woodwork.
$213,000. Call 386-362-5979
HOMEBUYERS Hot new
listings. Beat others to the best
properties in your price range.
www.newlistingsfla.com
RE/MAX Professionals
HOMESELLERS Find out what
the home down the street sold for!
FREE Computerized list of area
home sales and current listings.
www.homesalesfla.com
RE/MAX Professionals
not intended to solicit homes listed for sale
820i Farms &
820 Acreage
5, 10 and 20 acre lots with well and
septic tank. Owner financing.
386-752-4339
www.deasbullardbkl.com
Crawford Co, GA
197.40 AC-$1,725/AC
Two Ponds roads,two more pond
sites, one great lake site,
hardwoods, planted pine.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC
Macon Co, GA
119 ac. $1,995/ac. 46% hardwood,
54% pine, QMD county, creek,
pretty rolling land.404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC
SCHLEY CO, GA
235 AC $1,825/AC
157 AC $1,975/AC
One has road frontage on three
sides; good for development. The
other is timber investment or
hunting tract. 404-362-8244
St Regis Paper Company, LLC
Stewart Co. GA
62 AC $1,450/AC
Deer season is almost gone; this
Turkey season you can hunt your
own land! To lower the price we'll
cut the timber. 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC
SUWANNEE COUNTY LAND
5, 10, 15 ac. parcels. West of Live
Oak. Owner finance. 386-754-6699
www.bullarddevelopment.com


86O Investment
860 Property

2 HOMES on 1 lot aprox. 1 acre
3br/lba w/ mother-in-law cottage.
Recently remodeled. Located in
Lake City $65,000. 386-697-6765

Small CHURCH BUILDING.
Very Nice, only $149,900.
Tom Eagle. 386-755-5110
Daniel Crapps Realtors


o870 Real Estate
870 Wanted

RELOCATING to Lake City need
2 or 3 bdrm house by March 1. Prof.
woman, no pets or children. Will fix
up call; 904-654-9962 leave mess


930 Motorcycles

ATV 4-WHEELER; Brand new
50cc. Less than 1 hr. of use. Perfect
cond. Originally $1200. Must sell!
$750. obo. 386-623-7094


940 Trucks

04 Z71 4X4 EXT. CAB. 5-3, V-8.
23K mi. Loaded. Still under warran-
ty. Only $22,995. Must Sell.
Call 386-867-0417


1993 F150 extended cab, 4 X 4,
very nice, $5,000, 386-365-0324

1995 2- door Chevy Blazer. $2000
Or best offer. 386-755-1687



950 Cars for Sale


*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call
1-800-749-8116 ext A760


2000 VW Jetta GLX, VR6, 5 sp.
59k mi. $9,995. 386-755-8871


S Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles

2002 SPORTAGE,
4 door, 36K miles, warranty.
One Owner. $8,500 OBO.
386-755-09201


MOVING! NEED TO SELL!
1001- sleep Ch.r,okee 4' 4 $1 Il
or best offer. 386-344-2450


I m l S Lake City, FI 32024

Property Values are Rising! You may be surprised to find out what
our current real estate market has done to your property value.
This Coupon Entitles you to a
FREE Comparative Market Analysis
with no obligation to you
Call us today for an appointment 1-888-4LakeCity
Just say you saw this ad in the Reporter.


Q 3101 US HIVY 90 WEST
Suite #101
.,- -.. Lake City, FL 32055
Business (386) 752-6575
2001 Toll Free 1-800-333-4946
visit our website www.century21.com








e Neighborhood. Gone With The Wind...LLCov and
Spreienled b? l'ei ,h:rm ol Plnriaior n Home 5PBR3
2;62 .l 4BR.3 5BA i'2BA With a mother in 1aw iSule
ilh balh Could be fih Appro-i.Talely 2938. i l Won i ia;i
normal dining room long .1 t89,lB900 ML5#43499


- -- -. -- .. ..
Investment Opportunity...N:ice ciy
l-n.:ed lol wIt, :J. concrrele block
home lleed.- re-modelirig and sold
AS IS MLS-436J45 $39 900


Delightful Country Home...orn
3,:re 1929 I1 brirl htomte lealurec
.'pll 1cir plan lh 3,BR'38A Many
eira5s inC ude .:.teenied nr paio and
oversized bay workch,:,p rMLS#
43'-11i 1 75 8,0


Start The New Year...w1lh irI: spa Flxer-Upper...2BR l 5BA lcder Localed on Cul-De-Sac Wilh
1i:u 3 190i3 il well epl 3BR."BA i`ame hI.mre on aimoil 12 acre Beautiful Oak...3BR'2'A rrame
a cn:l. home n 4 ac:re Corl,.erileni io Ijedi ? rc': TLC bul llle price i 3rn icedar ided hone n r 4 acre
311 amen-nii,e ML'-.#4:'0l '.1 39.923 righl MLSJi4363",.'1.l 00 Ict tioronl porch wrl h wiing cozy
Flcrda roman and much iori)r-'
ML : #43452 1.1 l 510


City Lot in White Springs...MLS#43672 $11,400
3BR/2BA SWMH in Woodgale Village $17,500 MLS#43620
Currently Rented...4BR'lBA frame home in Live Oak. MLSI43424 $25,000
2BRi2BA SWMH on 2 wooded acres. MLS#43516 $41,000