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














The Lake City reporter
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00035
 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: February 6, 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: UF00028308:00035
 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




Swinging Into Action

Softball season ready to begin
nq Tio-prs, Indians nrepare.


Testing the Waters

Contenders for 2008 presidential
election already warming up.

Nation, 5A


Lake CitRARY OF F HSTrORYida
:i. L.IB-RARY EAST







Lake City, Florida


75e,
! ~ Weather
Partly Cloudy
High 69, Low 48
Forecast on 8A


internet accessible


Computers

emerge as

leading tool

for students
By JASMINE RANGEL :
jrangel@lakecityreporter.com $-
The G.T. Melton Learning
Resources Center at Lake City
Community College was slow.,...I
on Friday afternoon, but the.
cluster of computers in the
main room of the library is
nearly full. Only one student
studies at a table amid the
stacks of books.
A constant flurry of activity
around the computers is com-
mon, said Vickie Lepore,
library research coordinator.
While some people come just -
COMPUTERS JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Report
continued on page 7A Early education student Dayle Vining (forefront) surfs the Internet while doing research
continued on page 7A for a class assignment in the Lake City Community College library.


Online courses a growing trend at local college
By JASMINE RANGEL P The Internet has made it
jrangel@lakecityreporter.com possible.
fh.tP hmo dbipriffi--i


Students .at Lake City
Community College can take
a majority of their classes
,and hardly set foot on cam-
pus.
With the growth of. the
Internet and' learning cen-
ters in their home counties,
students now have a wide
variety of distance learning
options.
Duffy Soto, executive
director of technology and
innovation, said LCCC is one
of the biggest users of
Internet and electronic
resources among Florida's
community colleges, putting
it toward the top of the list in
terms of a diverse distance
learning program.
The reason: Necessity.
LCCC serves not just
Columbia County, but also
the surrounding counties,
which amounts to about
twice the size of the state of
Rhode Island, Soto said. It is


jEIrRiFER ,HMASTEErti La i Cri ilr
Business major Dohel Ortiz takes a call while studying cal-
culus and biology in the library at Lake City Community
College.
one of two community col- munity services, said dis-
leges in the state to have res- tance learning makes an edu-
idence halls on campus, cation more attainable for stu-
because many students do dents who would have diffi-
not live in Columbia County. culty commuting, such as a
"We have access available single mother or the resident
to those who want it but can't of a city like Trenton, who
have it," Soto said. would make a more than two-
Jim Morris, executive' hour round trip every day as
director of library and comn-, a traditional student.


i li i ar Cu ll ::; r UUIi re e L
types of distance learning
options. Students can watch
classes live at a site in their
home county and be able to
interact with a teacher who
isn't in the same room as
them. Another option is tele-
courses, where students
watch a class on recorded
tapes.
The last option, which Soto
said seems to be the most
popular, is watching classes
over the Internet.
Tina Adair, a psychology
student who lives near
Ellisville, said she is currently
taking two distance learning
courses.
She said she is happy with
them, but the classes are only
good for self-starters and "if
you know what you're doing."
For first-year student Kevin
Alexander, who lives in
Macclenny, distance'learning
is something he will get into
later.


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From Civil War soldier

to Lake City mayor,

Ives' tradition lives on

in Columbia County


Educators nominated for top teaching award


Thirteen teachers
nominated from
schools across county.

By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
The profession of teaching
is not one of rewards and
recognition, but of patience
and planning.
Day in and day out, teach-
ers work hard to educate the
young minds of Columbia
County.
Recognizing their efforts is
sometimes reward enough,
but one teacher will soon be
crowned the 2006 Columbia
County Teacher of the Year..
The Columbia County
School System chooses a
"teacher of the year" before
the start of each school year.
Out of the 13 teachers who
have been named as the top


CALL US:
(386)
752-1293
SUBSCRIBE:
8 755-5445


INSIDE
A complete list of the 2006
nominees.
PAGE 3A
educators at their schools,
only one will receive the
county's top honors Thursday
night.
Columbia County schools
will award long hours of writ-
ing lesson plans, correcting
homework assignments and
making the special effort to
reach students.
The 2006 Columbia County
Teacher of the Year Award
ceremony will be held 4 p.m.
Thursday at First
Presbyterian Church, 697
S.W. Baya Drive. The guest
speaker for the ceremony will
be Kerri Ann Walukiewicz,
the 2005 Florida Teacher of
the Year Award winner, who
is a seventh-grade reading
teacher at Forest Grove in St.
Lucie County.


Dorothy Spradley, school
system district
volunteer/education market-
ing coordinator, said
Columbia County Schools
have been involved with the
Teacher of the Year program
since 1985.
"The Teacher of the Year
nominees are selected by
their peers at each school
site," she said. 'They are rep-
resentative of the high quali-
ties of all teachers in our sys-
tem."
Each school's staff and fac-
ulty selected a teacher of the
year for its school and candi-
dates had to be full-time edu-
cators and qualify in 13 con-
test criteria areas to be eligi-
ble for the competition.
, Cindy Forsyth was the 2003
Columbia County Teacher of
the Year Award winner and
said winning the award
served as a motivating factor.
"I think it was definitely a


motivational factor for me
because it made me stop and
reflect on my teaching," she
said.
"It made me want to
improve my teaching tech-
niques and make my school
proud. It was definitely a high
point in my life. I feel very
honored to have been recog-
nized by my peers."
Spradley said it's important
to recognize the teachers for
their hard work and dedica-
tion to the students. Many
times, she said, the sacrifices
they make seem to go unno-
ticed.
"It is most important to
have this recognition pro-
gram to showcase our nomi-
nees and to let them know
how much we truly appreciate
their many contributions,
hard work, dedication, cre-
ativity, selflessness and the
care they give the students in
our schools," she said.


Pioneer remembered as
being loved, honored by
Columbia residents.

Editor's Note: The family of
Washington Mackey Ives is fea-
tured as a Columbia County
Pioneer Family. The family
was selected by the Olustee
Battle Festival Committee as
one of this year's honored fami-
lies. This is the second and
final family profile.
By MARY JANE WEAVER
Special to the Reporter
Washington Mackey Ives
was born in St. Johns County
on Sept. 29, 1843, a son of
Washington Mills Ives and
Eliza Boyd. He moved with
his family to this county in
1844.
Washington Mackey Ives
married Arabella Elizabeth
Parshley on Nov. 2, 1870 in
Suwannee County. She was
born in New Haven, Conn., on
Feb. 18, 1853 and moved with
her family to Live Oak on May


FILE PHOTO
The above illustration depicts
soldiers from the Battle of
Olustee. A festival and
reenactment of the battle will
take place Feb. 18-20 in
Lake City.
9, 1867.
Washington Mackey Ives
was a soldier in the Civil War.
He enlisted in Jacksonville on
April 23, 1862 in Company C,
OLUSTEE
continued on page 7A


TODAY


Classified ....... 5D
Life . . .1C


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


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


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


Local/Nation ... .6A
Weather ........ 8A


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Page 2A
February 6, 2005


REPORT


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Back to 1864
Members of the Soldiers Aid Society (from left), Penny DiPalma of Gainesville, Laurie
Edvardsson of Alachua, Bethany Blocker of Gainesville, and society spokesperson Glenda
Reed of Lake City, reenact activities of Civil War-era women at the Lake City Historical
Museum Saturday morning. The society will recreate Civil War domestic life and the wartime
roles women and children played at the museum Feb. 18 and 19 during the Olustee Battle
festivities.


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Syndicated Content -


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LAKE CIT
HOW TO REACMUS
Main number ........... (386) 752-1293
Fax number ....;............752-9400
Circulation .................. 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)
ADvK, AJmLdG
Advertising Director
Karen Craig .................754-0417
(kcraig@lakecityreporter.com)
Sales .....................752-1293
(ads@lakecityreporter.com)


REPORTER
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.

Controller Sue Brannon ....... 754-0419
(sbrannon@lalecityreporter.com)
U ONUUTIN
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 W eeks .................... $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


- S


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Little ('amsrs-


363 SW Baya Dr. 961-8898
Hwy 47 & 1-75 755-1060
Offer limited to first 150 customers of the day


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.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005 3A

LOCAL & STATE _


Columbia County 2006 Teacher of the Year nominees


Lake City Reporter staff

welcomes 3 new faces


Rossin


Couey


From Left:


1) Julianna Dees, Fort
White High School, 7 years
experience
2) Pam Hunter, Columbia
Elementary, 14 years experi-
ence
3) Richard Deckard,
Melrose Park Elementary, 2
years experience


Jones


4) Nakitha Rossin,
Niblack Elementary, 5 years
experience
5) Ginger Norris, Fort
White Elementary,. 4 years
experience
6) Brenda A. Jackson,
Richardson Middle School, 19
years experience
7) Brooke Bedenbaugh,


Boswell


Eastside Elementary, 4 years
experience
8) Kelly S. Couey,
Summers Elementary, 13
years experience
9) Sherrell Jones, Five
Points Elementary, 10 years
experience
10) Stephen Alan Smithy,
Challenge Learning Center, 9


Smith


years experience
11) Melissa K. Boswell,
Lake City Middle School, 14
years experience
12) Kenneth Lee
Campbell, Columbia High
School, 16 years experience
13) Amy K. Smith,
Westside Elementary, 9 1/2
years experience


FEMAs deadline to apply for hurricane aid nears


By JUSTIN LANG
jlang@lakecityreporter.com

As the Feb. 28 deadline
approaches to apply for state
and federal disaster aid from
2004 storms, the payout to
Columbia County has
increased by more than
$200,000 in two weeks.
According to Federal
Emergency Management
Agency reports released on
Feb. 1, ,the county had
received about $5,986,355 in
individual housing assistance
for storm-related damage, ris-
ing from the $5,763,699 that
had been paid by Jan. 19.
Those amounts do not
include other types of assis-
tance county residents may
have received from FEMA or
the U.S. Small Business
Administration.
According to FEMA, in a


tri-county area more than
5,000 residents in Columbia,
Hamilton and Suwannee
counties have registered for
assistance because of person-
al property damage from hur-
ricanes Jeanne and Frances.
Out of those, 114 houses
were considered a "total loss"
and given $10,200 if the home
was destroyed, while 249
were severely damaged and
given $5,100, the maximum
FEMA aid for home repair.
However, some area resi-
dents were not deemed
immediately eligible for that
type of assistance and were
sent a packet with an SBA
loan application.
If they were given that
application, it must be filled
out completely even if they
don't want a loan and
returned by Feb. 28 to receive
any funds for personal proper-


ty loss.
'That allows FEMA to
assess further if you are eligi-
ble for the grant program,"
said Frank. Mansell, FEMA
public affairs officer.
While individuals have the
right to appeal any decision
and aren't obligated to take
the loan, he said, "If you don't
return it, it is determined that
you don't need any further
assistance."
If someone turns in the
SBA loan. application and are
denied the low-interest loan,
they may be eligible for a
grant to cover their losses
from FEMA. But not if they
don't fill out the application
and go through the required
process.
"Don't throw out that
paperwork," Mansell said. "If
anyone hasn't received that
paperwork then call 1-800-


621-FEMA and we will get
that out to them immediately."
For people who haven't reg-
istered with FEMA, they
must register by Feb. 28.
To help educate local lead-
ers about the importance of
the FEMA application
process for county residents
- particularly the SBA loan
paperwork FEMA will also
hold a class from 9 a.m.-11
a;m. on Friday, Feb. 18 at the
Columbia County Emergency,
Operations Center on Lake
City Avenue.
Local officials, business
owners or community mem-
bers who want to learn how to
assist people with FEMA
applications are encouraged
to attend.
Those interested can call
the United Way of the
Suwannee Valley at 752-5604
for more information.


BRIEF __________________ _____


Staff reports
Two staff writers and a
photographer have joined
the news staff of the Lake
City Reporter.
Ashley Cisneros and
Jasmine Rangel both have
joined the paper's news team
in the capacity of staff writer,
while Jennifer Chasteen is
the newspaper's new photog-
rapher.
Cisneros is a native of
Panama City and is a
December 2004 graduate of
the University of Florida
School of Journalism. Her
primary area of coverage for
the Reporter will be news in
outlying areas, including the
communities of Fort White
and White Springs. Cisneros
also will serve as a general
assignment reporter.
Rangel, originally from
Miami, also is a December
2004 graduate of the
University of Florida School
of Journalism. Her primary
area of coverage will include
the law enforcement beat, as
well as general-assignment
stories.
"Both of these reporters
are well-educated and eager
to begin their careers," said
Lake City Reporter Editor
Todd Wilson.
"In their first two weeks


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Bu


Cisneros


Rangel


Chasteen


on the job,
they both
have had a
positive
impact on our
news prod-
uct."
Chasteen, a
native of Lake
City, is an
accomplished
photographer
and joins the
staff as a gen-
eral assign-
m e n t
reporter. She
is a graduate
of the Fort
Lauderdale
School of Art
and a former
intern at the
M iami
Herald.
"Jennifer is
a very talent-
ed photogra-
pher and she
has a unique
connection
with our local
community,"


Wilson said.
"Her vision and knowl-
edge of the area has allowed
for expanded photo coverage
of our neighbors and friends
in Columbia County."


- e-


RJFS appoints
council members
Russ Stapleton, a financial
advisor in the Raymond
James Financial Services
office at First Federal Savings
Bank, 814 South Ohio Ave.,
Live Oak, has been named to
the firm's 2005 Executive
Council in recognition of out-
standing client service and
exemplary professional
growth.
Executive Council honors
are presented only to those
financial advisors who have
demonstrated an extremely
high level of commitment to
clients through personal serv-
ice and professional integrity.
Stapleton, who joined


Raymond James in 1999, has
more than 10 years of experi-
ence in the financial services
industry.
Philip J. Moses Jr., a finan-
cial advisor at the Raymond
James Financial Services
office at First Federal
Financial Services, 798 S.W.
Main Blvd., has been named
to the firm's 2005 Leaders
Council in recognition of
superior guidance and serv-
ice to the investing public and
exemplary professional
growth.
Leaders Council honors
are presented to financial
advisors and program man-
agers who have demonstrat-
ed an unparalleled commit-


The counseling services of
Nancy T. Blanton, LCSW


will be closed effective February 1,
2005. All inquiries concerning client
files should be forwarded to
P.O. Box 2995, Lake City, Florida 32056


The Staff of

|I My Dentist ,
would like to
announce the retirement of

Dr. Richard Kosch
at the Lake City office

Dr. Gregory Allen
and
Dr. James Brummett
will be taking over the care of his patients.


Please call
for appt.


(386) 752-2480


ment to personal service and
professional integrity.
Membership in the Leaders
Council is especially signifi-
cant, as it is reserved for a
select few.
Moses who joined
Raymond James in 1996 has
more than 30 years of finan-
cial and investment experi-
ence.
Through a joint marketing
arrangement between First
Federal Savings Bank of
Florida and Raymond James
Financial Services, the invest-
ment program offers a com-
prehensive range of invest-
ment services to bank cus-
tomers, as well as individuals
and businesses in the com-


MERCY MEDICAL
Urgent Care
Nahed Sobhy, M.D.

Hwy 90 East
305 E. Duval St.
Lake City


(386) 758-2944


munity
Compiled from staff reports


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Edward J. Sambey, M.D.


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Workers' Compensation & Most Insurance Plans Accepted

(386) 755-9215

1-888-860-7050
(Toll Free)






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4A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005
LAKE ITY REPORT


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





Planning



our future



growth

A t times it seems growth in
Lake City has no end, with
new houses, shopping plazas
and restaurants rising from
the sandy soil faster than rain
soaks in after a summer shower. But there
are storm clouds on the not-too-distant
horizon in the form of state land-use regu-
lations that threaten to stymie develop-
ment outside the urban area.
The Lake City Reporter's story last
Tuesday that a new, 400-lot subdivision is
in the works for the west side of town was
bignewa even in a community where dirt,
is sie-mingly b ing)-tu nedioq, every .corner.
fonra building of some sort. Named The
Preserve at Laurel Lakes, the development
will be unique to Lake City in that the lot
sizes will be just a quarter acre or less, all
streets will have curbs and gutters, and
the community will feature an amenity
center with a clubhouse, neighborhood
pool, and tennis courts.
Daniel Crapps, primary developer of
The Preserve, took'some of the blush off
the rose though when he warned that land
that can be used for subdivision develop-
ment is becoming scarce around Lake
City.
Looking at the large open tracts sur-
rounding the city makes it hard to believe
Crapps is right. The fulcrum issue, howev-
er, is state land use regulations that
restrict residential development to a mini-
mum five-acre lot size on property beyond
an urban service line extending a short
distance from Lake City.
A critical time is fast approaching when
Lake City-Columbia County must examine
itself and determine what it wants to look
like in the future. Interest in our area
among people and businesses wanting to
relocate here has never been stronger,
according to the Lake City-Columbia
County Chamber of Commerce. We who
are already here must make one of two
choices: Do we want to work with the gov-
ernor and legislature to change land-use
guidelines, develop a sensible plan for
growth and infrastructure and welcome
the rush of newcomers, or shall we leave
things as they are and turn our would-be
neighbors away.
The Lake City Reporter will be present-
ing a special report on this topic in next
Sunday's edition. We commend it to your
attention.
We also hope our readers will spend
some time pondering what they would like
the future of Lake City-Columbia County
to look like. Let us know what you wish by
voting in our Web poll found at the bottom
of the lakecityreportercom home page.
We'll report the results next Sunday.




Today is Sunday, Feb. 6, the 37th day of
2005. There are 328 days left in the year.

Today's Highlight in History:
On Feb. 6, 1952, Britain's King George VI
died; he was succeeded as reigning
monarch by his daughter, Elizabeth II.
On This Date:
In 1756, America's third vice president,
Aaron Burr, was born in Newark, N.J.
In 1778, the United States won official
recognition from France with the signing of
treaties in Paris.


"Copyrighted Material.,

Syndicated Content ,.. ,


Available from Commercial News Providers"



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A rnader writes


ome time ago Becky Sherrill Linton
(CHS 1956) of'Bradenton read two
articles in this newspaper' that con-
nected to specific events in her own
life. The first was a column I wrote
titled "Cleve and Mot," about Lake City's
Tanner Brock. A turbulent domestic situation
back in 1954 had left Tanner so distraught and
desperate that he did the hideously unthink-
able. He savagely beat to death his own five-
year-old son, Tommy Joe.
Becky had a unique insight into this tragedy
because her father was the late Preston
Sherrill, owner of Sherrill Funeral Home,
which prepared the child's remains for burial.,
Becky,. quite youngherself back then,, shared'
her memories of that awful time:
"My only knowledge of the Brock family was
through the tragedy of the young boy's mur-
der. I remember it all very well, even though I
was so young. I remember the child's small
casket and the hours and hours of work Daddy
spent in reconstructing the child's remains to
be presentable for viewing. Even then, he
decided to put a sheer veil over the casket
when it was opened for viewing.
"I must say I have often wondered why peo-
ple want a viewing in such situations but.I sup-
pose yotu always do what the family wants.
"I also remember two kindly black women
who worked for the Brock family coming in to
see the child and they softly told Mother that
the child's hair was parted on the wrong side.
Not wanting to further upset the family with
such a small detail, Mother fretted about
whether to change the part to the other side
but she finally did and it turned out later the
two women were right.
'{Years later when my husband and I were liv-
ing in Kansas we had a babysitter we liked a lot
and one night in talking to her I learned that
the woman was from North Florida. During the
conversation I learned her maiden name was
Brock and, speaking without thinking, I asked
her if she was kin to the Brock family who had
lived in Lake City. The usually talkative woman
fell silent and never answered me. I regretted
bringing it up and I was careful never to men-
tion it again, but I often wondered if I had
encountered a family connection to the Lake
City Brock tragedy in far away Wichita,
Kansas."
The second article Becky mentioned was
the well-researched piece Reporter staff writer
Randy Roughton wrote on Sept. 21, 2004 about
Hurricane Hunter airplanes and their crews. In
that article Randy wrote that Lake City's


I


MORRIS
WILLIAMS


-


George W. "G.W." Herlong (CHS 1948) was co-
pilot of the only Hurricane. Hunter airplane that
ever crashed, killing all aboard, and that G.
W.'s commander and pilot, Grover Windham,
was one of those who perished.
Becky said, "I was astounded when I read
the article about the deaths of G. W. Herlong
and Grover Windham because I knew the
Herlong family in Lake City and I had worked
with Grover's widow, Nancy Windham, at the
medical school at the University of Florida in
the 1960s.
"I was not married at that time and often
stayed with Nancy's young daughter and son
when she had to go out of town. I knew her
husband was a Hurricane Hunter who had
been lost at sea but had no idea that George
Herlong was with her husband in that plane
until I read Randy Roughton's article.
. So there I was unknowingly working daily
and socializing with a woman whose husband
had died in the very same airplane crash as a
man from my own high. school. It's a small
world after all!"
Thanks to Becky for sharing these recollec-
tions. By the way, Becky herself was an out-
standing student at CHS. She was an honor stu-
dent, a member of seven clubs, a student coun-
cil member, a performer in three plays, a Tiger
newspaper staffer, was voted "Most Popular"
girl in her class, and she attended Girls State.
What a record!
Pun Time
A woman had twin sons and gave them both
up for adoption. One son went to an Egyptian
family and was named "Amahl." The other was
sent to a Spanish family and was named
"Juan." Years later, Juan sent his birth mother a
picture of himself.
The mother told her husband she wished
she also had a picture of Amahl.
Her husband replied, "They're twins for
goodness sake. If you've seen Juan, you've
seen Amahl!"
Morris Williams is a Columbia County resi-
dent and historian. Contact him at
williamsh2@firn.edu or 755-8183.


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6A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005

LOCAL & NATION ______ _


Student shares observations


of presidential inauguration


ON-


By Holiday Griffin
Special to the Reporter

For a small-town teenage
girl, having the chance to go to
the nation's capital is certainly
an amazing thing, but going on
the week of the 55th
Presidential Inauguration is a
once-in-a-lifetime opportunity.
A group of my Presidential
Classroom scholars were
already at the airport waiting
for the shuttle that would take
us to the Georgetown
University Conference Center,
where we would be staying.
My first sight of the Capitol
and Washington Monument
was as the shuttle took us over
a large bridge.
We were divided into cau-
cuses composed of about 40
students from across the
globe. There were 14 caucuses,
in all. These were the people
.we. would be with during our
time in D.C.
. We spent the next day at
Mount Vernon, the home of
our first president, George
Washington. .His 500-acre
property includes rolling hills
and a stunning view of the
Potomac .River. Walking,
through the tour of his man-'
sion, you can just feel the his-
tory all around you. We viewed
the bed that our first president
died in and the study where he
signed a lot of his official
papers.
Early the third morning, we
were on our way to the House
of Representatives for a semi-
nar by the Honorable Ron
Sarasin. He is the president of
the Capitol Historical Society
and was a member of the
House for many years. It was
overwhelming to be able to sit
on the floor of the House of
Representatives, the same
place the president gives the
State of the Union address
every year.' The seats were
extremely comfortable.
After lunch at Union Station,
we visited the Korean War
Memorial. It is a mesmerizing
wall with ghost-like figures
carved into it. Across from it,
are tall statues of soldiers
ready for battle. Next was the
Lincoln Memorial. What a
sight to see! Engraved on the
left wall is the Gettysburg
Address and engraved on the
right is his inaugural speech.,
Across the street and to the
left is the breathcatching
Vietnam Memorial. The long
black wall with the names of
those who died in service
engraved upon.it is awesome.
It gives off a. solemn feeling
and makes you really appreci-
ate the men and'women who
serve this country. If ,you go
there, even if you didn't have
any relatives in the war, adopt
a soldier like I did. and get a
rubbing of his name.
The fourth day in
Washington proved to be the
coldest. We had a wind chill of
6 degrees as we toured the
National Cathedral. From the
outside, it looks like a
medieval castle with its towers
looming 10 stories above you,
and from the inside, the
stained glass windows and
Gothic-style architecture real-
ly take your breath away.
Within lie's the tomb of
Woodrow Wilson, the only
president buried at the
Cathedral, but the most
famous person laid to rest
there is probably Helen
Keller.
That night was the
"America's Future Rocks"
concert. With performers
such as Ruben Studdard,
Fuel, Three Doors Down,
Hilary Duff, Jo Jo and Ryan
Cabrera, as well as appear-.
ancesby Stephen Baldwin and
Miss America 2003, the con-
cert was energy-packed. But
the best.thing about the con-
cert was the surprise appear-
ance by President Bush and
the first lady. It really was
something to have him show
up there. The crowd went wild
when he walked out on stage.
The next day we were


snowed in. Now, since I am a
native Florida girl, and have
rarely been out of the state, I
have never seen snow before.
It was just what I wished for. It
was light and fluffy, and I thor-
oughly enjoyed my first snow-


-- -




"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


* -.


- C


.0


Obituaries


Holiday Griffin, who visited Washington, D.C., with the'
Presidential Classroom program, poses for a picture in front
of the U.S. Capitol.


ball fight
Here it was already
Thursday, the day of the inau-
guration. We were up at 5:15
a.m. and were being dropped
off at Union Station at 7:30. We
had the entire day on Capitol
Hill. I paired up with a student
from Pennsylvania. We went to
the House of Representatives,
where her representative gave
us each green standing tickets
for the inauguration, which
were a huge upgrade from the
gold tickets we had been given
by PC.
We actually ended up,
decently close to the Capitol,'
right behind the seated people.
..The-atmosphere around the
Capitol was incredibly intense.
You could see at least four
snipers on the roof of each
building that surrounded the
Capitol and three on the
Capitol itself.
Police walked around with
large machine guns, and the
mounted police force rode up
and down the streets looking
over the crowds. Witnessing
the president and the vice
president of the United States
taking their oath of office was
certainly a chapter right out of
a history book. I truly felt the
pride of our nation and realized
what an honor it was to be
present.
After President Bush gave
his speech, my friend and I
headed over to the parade


route. We wound up right next
to a group of protesters. They
were chanting and saying hor-
rible things about the presi-
dent and the military. When
the military came down the
street and lined up in front of
us, the protesters booed and
screamed at them. I felt sad-
dened. I don't mind if they dis-
agree with the administration
or the war in Iraq, but that is no
excuse to show. disrespect for
our troops. They are the very
reason that the protesters
were able to be there, using
their right of free speech,
usilg theifrright to peaceful
protest. A good' chuckle was
had by the soldiers, law
enforcement officers and spec-
tators when one of the protest-
ers made an attempt to play
Taps and failed miserably as
the presidential motorcade
drove by.
After an eventful day, it was
back to the conference center
so we could get ready 'for a
special Presidential Classroom
ball that night. As I packed for
my flight home, not the least
bit anxious, now that I was an
experienced flyer, my
thoughts were filled with my
wonderful time'in Washington,
'D.C. It is ani experience that I
will have with me for the rest
of my life. I was allowed to wit-
ness the inauguration of the
43rd president of the United
States of America.


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Alzada Beasley Chace
Alzada Beasley Chace age 86 died
Friday, February 04, 2005, in the'
Macclenny Nursing and Rehab after
an extended illness. The Lake City
native lived in Jacksonville before
moving to Macclenny in 1971. She
was a member of the Church of Je-
sus Christ of Latter-day Saints,
Macclenny Ward, where she had
served in various capacities. She
served three full time missions in-
cluding one with her husband, Alvin
C. Chace in East Central States
Mis-
sion. She was preceded in death by
her husband of 52 years, Alvin C.
Chace, a daughter Gina Rhoden,
and a son James Chace.
She is survived by two daughters,
Juana (Ronald) Vonk of Glen St.
Mary, and Deborah (Steven) Bone
of Lexington, SC, one son, David L.
(Laurie) Chace of Mjcclenn.l. one
brother, Cecil Beasley of Femandi-
na Beach, thirteen grandchildren
and thirteen great-grandchildren.


Funeral services for Mrs. Chace
will .
be held on Monday, February 7,
2005 at 10:00 AM at the Church of
Jesus Christ of L.aiier-dd', Saints,
Macclenny Ward with Bishop Zac
Smallwood officiating. Interment
will be at the Ebenezer Cemetery in
Lake City following the service.
Visitation will be held at the funeral
home on Sunday, February 6, 2005
from 3:00 to 5:00 PM.
FRASER FUNERAL HOME of
Macclenny is in charge of all ar-
rangements.
Mamie Ruth Johnson Crews
Mrs. Mamie Ruth Johnson Crews,
94, of Lake City died Thursday
morning in the Shands Lake
Shore Hospital after a long illness.
She was born in Plaskie, Tenn. Liv-
ing most of her life in Miami, she
and her late husband Harper Crews
moved to Lake City in 1981, where
she has resided ever sinae:. Shewas
:employed'in a Shoe Facitor in Mr;-


ami in her earlier life. She, is a
member of the Mt. Carmel Baptist
church in Lake City and a member
of the Women of the Moose Lodge:
#289 Miami.
She is survived by 1 Son: Sidney
Crews and his wife Irene who were
her caregivers. 4 Grandchildren;
Scott, Buddy, Sherry, and Robert. 4
Great grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held Sun-
day at 2:00 P.M. in the Chapel of
Archer Funeral Home of Lake But-
ler, with Rev. Melvin Baker con-
ducting the services. Burial will fol-
low in Mt. Zion Cemetery near
Lake Butler, under the direction of
ARCHER FUNERAL HOME of
Lake Butler. Family will receive
friends at the funeral home from 6
to 8 P.M. Saturday evening.
Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's' 'classified department at
752-1293 ': ". :::-* :


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005


COMPUTERS
Continued from page 1A

to check e-mail or grades, a
good- number are facilitating
their research with the
Internet, she said.
And while a scene like
Friday's might make it seem
like students at LCCC have
abandoned texts and tomes for
the ease of searching with
Google, the library has actual-
ly had more visitors lately.
Jim Morris, executive direc-
tor of library and community
services at LCCC, said that the
average daily gate count used
to be about 212, but now the
number has jumped to about
350 a day.
Morris said he's not wor-
ried the Internet will trump
the traditional library when


students need help. He said
there is a lot of information
students don't realize they
can't find with a regular
search engine, such as elec-
tronic databases available at
the library.
"If you're just home on
Google, you won't find this
information," Morris said.
LCCC's library has a num-
ber of computers available for
students to use, but Lepore
said the library will stay a
place where books and com-
puters will coincide.
At libraries at some other
Florida community colleges,
such as Daytona Beach
Community College, comput-
ers are all you see, Lepore
said.
Both Morris and Lepore
said the staff tries to make
students feel welcome to


study at the library. Lepore
said the library could be con-
sidered the most permissive
building on campus, because
there are couches for loung-
ing and no rule against bring-
ing in that morning cup of cof-
fee.
Amanda Davenport, a 20-
year-old LCCC student, said
the Internet as a research tool
is wonderful because it gives
students a wider variety of
resources. Davenport, a cur-
rent library assistant and
future librarian, doesn't think
the traditional library will one
day be obsolete.
"It's really hard to decipher
and find exactly what you
want," she said. A librarian,
she said, can ultimately point
you in the right direction.
Tina Adair, who was one of
the students studying at the


library computers on Friday,
said the staff at the library
will do just that if she appears
to need help.
She said that while she
comes to the library to do
school work, she uses the
Internet primarily for
research because she found
many books outdated.
Adair, a 31-year-old psychol-
ogy student, said getting used
to relying on the Internet for
research was not hard.
'They've made it to where
it's pretty easy to pick up,"
Adair said.
Kevin Alexander, an LCCC
student studying music, said
the best research resource
the library has is the databas-
es.
"They're pretty much the
best resource for informa-
tion," Alexander said.


Alexander, Adair and
Davenport all took the library
orientation, which gives stu-
dents the basics of how to
understand where one can
find information in books and
on the Internet.
Lepore runs the orientation
and said she gets nothing but
compliments and suggestions
that all students be required
to attend.
And the students, whether
having attended orientation
or not, are using the library's
resources. Davenport said
that from Monday to
Thursday, all day, the library
is usually bustling with activi-
ty.
The unknown advantage
that comes with a library full
of students surfing the Web?
"Book theft has gone
down," Morris said.


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OLUSTEE in the city were closed
throughout the entire service.
Continued from page 1A He was laid to rest in the City
Cemetery. His wife passed
4th Florida Infantry, which away on Dec. 2, 1930 and was
eventually became Company buried next to her husband.
K, 1st Consolidated. The couple were the parents
He served in the campaigns of Frank Howard, Wilbur
of Murfreesboro, Mississippi, Boyd, Washington Mackey Jr.,
Chickamauga, Missionary Jennie "Jessie," Norman
Ridge, the siege of Atlanta and Parshley, Ethel, Harold and
Bentonville. Emma Louise.
He was a self-educated man. Frank Howard Ives was
After studying law, he was born on Aug. 19, 1873 and
admitted to practice. He was died in 1950. He married Ella
elected mayor of Lake City Wharton in October 1898. She
from 1875-1876. He was also was born Jan. 22, 1876 and
elected clerk and treasurer of died May 2, 1902.
Lake City in 1877 and held that He married Ray Strawn,
position for 40 years. born Oct. 18, 1875 in Albion,
He was a member of the Ill., and died March 21, 1944.
Constitutional Convention in Wilbur Boyd Ives was born
1885. In addition to holding Aug. 26, 1875 and died Aug.
political offices, he had inter- 12, 1886.
ests in mercantile and sawmill Washington Mackey Ives Jr.
businesses. was born Dec. 18, 1877 and
Judge Ives led a very useful died March 10, 1953. He mar-
and productive ,life and was ried Mamie V. Davis in
highly esteemed by the people Madison on Sept. 25, 1901.
in the county. A tribute to him She was born Jan. 15, 1878 and
in the June 6, 1902 issue of died Feb. 21, 1922.
"Florida Index" stated, He married Virgil R. Kent in
"Perhaps there is not a single Quitman, Ga., on March 18,
man in the state who is loved 1923. She was born Sept. 18,
and honored by his people as 1893 and died Dec. 1, 1980.
Judge Ives is by the people of Jennie "Jessie" Ives was
Columbia County." born January 1880 and died in
He died Feb. 16,1925. Many June 1950. She married
people paid their final respects Joseph W. Layne on Dec. 11,
to him at his funeral, which 1898. He was born in
was held at the Advent Church Sherman, Texas in 1869 and
on Feb. 17, 1925. Businesses died July 26, 1929.


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Norman Parshley was born
Jan. 31, 1882 and date of death
is not currently known. He
married Mary Elizabeth
Linehan in Covington County,
Ga., on Dec. 24, 1902. She was
born in 1884 in Alabama and
died in 1934.
Ethel Ives, twin to Norman
Parshley Ives, was born Jan.
31, 1882 and died Jan. 2, 1979.
She married Winston G.
Hearne on Dec. 11, 1918. He
died in 1921 in Curville, Texas.
Harold A. Ives was born in
November 1883. He moved to
Duval County.
Emma Louise Ives was born
May 28, 1886 and died Feb. 27,
1965.
She married Benjamin F
Cone in Duval County on Oct.
7, 1906. She married Carl C.
Coffin on Feb. 13, 1914. He
was born April 14, 1889 and
died Feb. 11, 1967.
Judge Ives' descendants
include (but are not limited to)
Thomas W. Ives, Bruce Ives,
Alexis Ives, Mary Virginia
Ives McRae, Mike McRae,
Norman Ives McRae, Wanda
Nicole Hicks Lee, Daniel
Hicks, Owen Norman Lee,
Christopher P. McRae,
Christopher James McRae,
,Barney E. McRae III, Bryan
Cason, Matt Cason and De

Witt Cason.


CO.Ii'rES, PHOTO
Descendants of the Ives family include: First row (from left) Bryan Cason, Mary Virginia Ives
McRae, Alexis Ives and Christopher J. McRae; second row (from left) DeWitt Cason, Matt
Cason, Thomas W. Ives, Bruce Ives and Christopher McRae; back row (from left) Mike McRae
and Norman Ives McRae.


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LAKE ITY-RPORTE


Section B
Sunday, February 6, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


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Scoreboard 2B
Basketball 3B
Super Bowl 4B


Gearing up for softball


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Lady Tigers return

with veteran team

By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
Rebuilding took a couple of setbacks for
Columbia High softball, but the structure is
near completion for 2005.
Where last year the Lady Tigers did not
have a senior on the roster, this season
there are six seniors as well as nine return-
ing starters. Columbia was still a very
respectable 16-10 in 2004..
"We want all our seniors to be leaders this
year," said Mary Hale, who is entering her
10th season as head coach. "It is their com-
ing out party they have had two years in
that spot. We want all of them to have a part
in the leadership role."
Columbia's returning seniors are Megan
Bart, Marie Croft, Jamie Daniels, Brittany
Johnston, Rachel Parker and Jenna Payne.
Johnston is the catcher and leads off for
the Lady Tigers. She hit .390 last year and
struck out once in 94 plate appearances.
She stole 18 bases and scored 25 runs.
Second baseman Bart hit .476 with 11
TIGERS continued on page 3B


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High's Jamie Daniels (left) stands on third base as senior Megan Bart slides in during softball
practice on Friday.


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Members of the 2004-2005 Fort White High varsity softball team are: (front row, from left) Jordan Spires,
Jessica Gayheart, Amanda Edenfield, coach Cindy Jordan, Christa Strickland, Amber Harrell, Brandy.
Simmons. Back row (from left) are assistant coach Brenda Hunter, Alexi Hodson, Kali Hunter, Julie Cole,
Jessica Cox, Brittany Van Etten, Ashley Bishop, V.B. Bryant, and assistant coach Randall Edenfield.


Lady Indians fall to Trenton


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com
FORT WHITE The Fort
White High girls basketball
team marked the end of the
regular season and Senior
Night with a narrow 58-50
defeat to Trenton High on
Saturday night.
"I was proud of how we
played as a team," Lady
Indians' forward Megan Wil-
son said. "We're finally at the
end, but we're understanding
better. Working as a team."
Fort White trailed by as
many as 16 points and ended
the third period down 48-34
before the Lady Indians made
a run in the fourth.
Clara Conley started the
surge when she hit a short
jumper from the right corner
to get the lead down to 10 for
the first time since the second
period.
Then, her sister Teisha hit a
free throw to get the lead
down to single digits at 55-46
with 1:06 to play.
After each team exchanged
a made free throw, Teisha
Conley's layup made it a 56-50
game with 21 second left.
But time ran out on the
Lady Indians, and Tamika
Mortimer converted the last
two of her game-high 13 free
throws (on 21 attempts) to
clinch the win for Trenton.
Mortimer had the answer
for every Fort Whtie surge,
and she finished with a game-
high 27 points. Teammate
Bianca Pope added 17 points
and Brittany Layfield scored
12, as the Tigers' trio com-
bined for 56 of Trenton's 58


MARIO SARMENTO/Lake City Reporter
Fort White High girls basketball coach Demetric Jackson
(center) talks to his girls prior to the start of the second half
against Trenton High on Saturday night.


points on the night.
Lacey Nichols led Fort
White with 21 points, and
Conley added 12. Clara
Conley scored 6 and Laura
Barnes added 4.
Niecey Alexander was hon-
ored prior to the game as the
only senior on the varsity
team.
The fifth-seeded Lady
Indians face No. 4 Union
County High in the first round
of the District 4-3A playoffs on
Tuesday at 6 p.m. at Keystone
Heights High. The Lady
Indians lost both games
against the Lady Tigers this
season, 54-35 and 43-21. But
Wilson believes her team
matches up well with Union.
"We can play with them,
we're excited," Wilson said.
"I'd rather play them than
Bradford."


Lady Indians coach
Demetric Jackson knows the
recipe for success in districts.
"We've just got to continue
to play hard and give them the
best that we can give," he
said.
Indians cruise
The Fort White High boys
basketball team made history
on Senior Night, scoring a
school-record 107 points in a
107-87 rout of Trenton High
on Saturday night.
"We buckled down in the
second half and played a lot
better defense than we did in
the first half," Indians coach
Charles Moore said.
Antwan Ruise led the scor-
ing parade with 33 points, 11
INDIANS continued on page 3B


Lady Indians look to

replace senior talent
By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com
The 2005 softball season will be a rebuilding
one for Fort White High. The Lady Indians lost
eight seniors from last year's 11-13 squad that won
one playoff game in the district tournament.
The only two seniors on this year's squad are
pitcher/third baseman Brandy Simmons and utili-
ty player V.B. Bryant, and Amanda Edenfield and
Jessica Cox are the only juniors on the roster. That
leaves six' sophomores, two freshmen and one
eighth-grader to fill out the roster.
"We're going to be very young this year," Lady
Indians coach Cindy Jordan said. "As far as replac-
ing the girls that are gone, there's going to be no
replacing those girls."
The biggest loss will be Tiffany Bratcher, the
2004 Lake City Reporter Athlete of the Year.
Bratcher struck out 190 batters in 130+ innings,
and she was the Lady Indians' best hitter with a
INDIANS continued on page 3B


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
ARENA FOOTBALL
1 p.m.
NBC Regional coverage, Dallas at
New York or Philadelphia at Chicago
BOWLING
2 p.m.
ESPN PBA, Atlanta Classic, at
Norcross, Ga.
GOLF
3 p.m.
CBS PGA Tour, FBR Open, final
round, at Scottsdale, Ariz.
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
1 p.m.
CBS Regional coverage, Indiana at
Illinois or Army at Navy
2 p.m.
FSN North Carolina at Florida St.
NBA
3:30 p.m.
ABC L.A. Lakers at Houston
NFL
6 p.m.
FOX Super Bowl, New England vs.
Philadelphia, at Jacksonville, Fla.
SKIING
Noon
USA World Alpine Championships,
downhill, at Bormio, Italy (same-day tape)
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
4 p.m.
FSN Oklahoma at Nebraska
Monday
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN Connecticut at Syracuse
8 p.m.
ESPN2 Villanova at Saint Joseph's
9 p.m.
ESPN Oklahoma at Oklahoma St
Midnight
ESPN Air Force at Colorado St.
NBA BASKETBALL
7:30 p.m.
NBA TV Indiana at Washington


BAstandingsLL

NBA standings


Bostoi
Philad
New J
Toront
New Y


Miami
Washi:
Orland
Charlo
Atlanta


Detroi
Clevel;
Chicag
Indianz
Milwau


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct
n 23 24 .489
elphia 22 24 .478
ersey 20 27 .426
to 20 27 .426
fork 18 28 .391
Southeast Division
W L Pct
35 14 .714
ngton 27 19 .587
lo 25 22 .532
Atte 10 33 .233
a 9 37 .196
Central Division
W ,L Pct
t 28 19 .596
and 27 19 .587
go 22 22 .500,
a 22 24 .478
ukee 171 28 .378


: WESTERN CONFERENCE
.i S outhest lDivision,_
\\ L Pct
San Antonio 38 10 .792


Memphis 27 21 .563
New Orleans 8 38 .174
Northwest Division
W L Pct
Seattle 31 13 .705
Minnesota 24 23 .511
Denver 20 26 .435
Portland 19 26 .422
Utah 15 31 .326
Pacific Division
W L Pct
Phoenix 37 11 .771
Sacramento 32 14 .696
LA Lakers 24 20 .545
LA. Clippers 23 24 .489
GoldentState 13 33 .283


Friday's Games
Indiana 95, Dallas 94
Philadelphia 103, Atlanta 85
Toronto 103, Washington 100
Boston 112, Orlando 100
Milwaukee 92, LA Clippers 90
Houston 119, Minnesota 113, OT
Sacramento 116,'New York 115
Portland 101, Charlotte 89
Golden State 90, New Orleans 82
Saturday's Games
(Late Games Not Included)
New Jersey 107, Detroit 85
Indiana 84, Atlanta 79
Miami 108, Chicago 97
Cleveland 101, Orlando 92
Washington 112, Milwaukee 94
New Orleans at Utah (n)
New York at Phoenix (n)
Golden State at Denver (n)
Charlotte at Seattle (n)
Sacramento at Portland (n)
Today's Games
Dallas at Toronto, 1 p.m.
Boston at Minnesota, 1 p.m.
LA. Clippers at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.
LA. Lakers at Houston, 3:30 p.m.
Monday's Games
Indiana at Washington, 7 p.m.
LA. Lakers at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Golden State at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Philadelphia at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
New York at Utah, 9 p.m.

Florida 85, :
No. 11 Alabama 54

at Gainesville
AIABAMA (17-4)
C.Davis 4-8 7-9 15, Winston 3-12 0-0 6,
Davidson 4-7 0-0 8, Shelton 4-9 4-6 15,
Steele 0-4 0-0 0, Weber 0-10-0 0, Williams 0-
0 0-0 0, Brock 0-0 0-0 0, Felix 2-4 0-0 6,
Reese 0-0 0-0 0, Taylor 0-0 0-0 0, Jonus 2-3
0-0 4. Totals 19-48 11-15 54.
FLORIDA (14-5)
Brewer 1-3 3-6 5, Lee 7-11 4-5 18,
Horford 4-11 6-7 14, Roberson 6-12 2-2 18,
Walsh 6-12 3-3 18, Ingram 0-0 0-0 0, Green
1-1 0-0 3, Humphrey 1-5 0-0 3, Noah 1-2 0-0
2, Richard 2-3 0-2 4. Totals 29-60 18-25 85.
Halftime-Florida 46-23. 3-Point
Goals-Alabama 5-17 (Shelton 3-7, Felix 2-
3, Jonus 0-1, Weber 0-1, Steele 0-2, Winston
0-3), Florida 9-21 (Roberson 4-8, Walsh 3-7,
Green 1-1, Humphrey 1-4, Brewer 0-1).
Fouled Out-Davidson. Rebounds-
Alabama 23 (Davidson 9), Florida 46
(Horford, 18). Assists-Alabama 10
(C.Davis 3), Florida 16 (Walsh 7). Total.
Fouls-Alabama 20, Florida 16.
Technicals-Walsh. A-11,787.


Top 25 schedule
T '-J -I ^


No. 2 North Carolina at Florida State,
2p.m.


Wkbr~ ~hms ~at 113


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FBR Open


Saturday
Third Round


Phil Mickelson
Kevin Na
K.J. Choi
Harrison Frazar
Kenny Perry
Steve Flesch
Mark Calcavecchia
David Toms
Tim Herron
Charles Warren
Scott McCarron
Scott Verplank
Stewart Cink
Shaun Micheel
Matt Gogel.
Brett Quigley
Joey Snyder III
Cameron Beckman
Franklin Langham
Duffy Waldorf
Tom Pernice, Jr.
Patrick Sheehan


73-60-66
68-65-70
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70-67-70
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70-71-67
72-68-68
73-68-67
70-70-68
69-70-69
72-68-68
72-66-70


Jose Maria Olazabal 72-69-68


Bob Estes
Tommy Armour III
Kevin Sutherland
Vijay Singh
Ryuji Imada
Michael Allen
Hunter Mahan
Jonathan Byrd
Robert Damron
John Rollins
Bernhard Langer
Dudley Hart
Bart Bryant
Rory Sabbatini
J.L Lewis
Andrew Magee
Ted Purdy
Jonathan Kaye
Charles Howell III
Jesper Parnevik
Tom Lehman
Daniel Chopra
Zach Johnson
Geoff Ogilvy
Robert Gamez
Stephen Ames
Nick Watney
Danny Briggs
Frank Lickliter II
Steve Jones
Heath Slocum
Joey Sindelar
RobertAllenby
Bob Tway
Arron Oberholser
Tim Petrovic
Shigeki Maruyama
Carl Pettersson
John Elliott
Jay Haas
Kent Jones
Don Yrene
Brent Geiberger
Billy Mayfair
Aaron Baddeley
Brian Bateman
Mike Weir
J.J Henry
Hank Kuehne
John Huston
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74-66-69
72-68-69
71-72-66
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70-66-73
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69-72-69
73-70-67
70-74-66
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67-73-71
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76-69-70
76-67-73
73-71-72
73-72-71
74-71-71
74-69-74
69-68-80
74-69-75
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INDIANS
Continued from page 1B

rebounds and seven assists.
Owen McFadden added 25
points, eight rebounds and
three assists. -Donald Lewis
scored 13 points and Joey
Pinello scored 12. Elven
Sheppard and Jeremy Harrell
each scored 9. Robert
Jammer,' Matt Acosta and
Justin Pinello scored 2 points
each.
Joey Pinello was honored
before the game as Fort
White's lone senior.
The Indians (7-14, 1-8 in
District 4-3A) host Chiefland
High on Monday at 7:30 p.m.
V4I-6),.

LCCC baseball sweeps
Lake City Community
College ran its record to 6-1
after sweeping a doubleheader
from Abrah.ii Baldwin
College on Saturday.
"As far as I'm concerned, we
ought to be 7-0," LCCC coach
Tom Clark said, noting the
Timberwolves' only loss came
on a walk-off home run in the
bottom of the ninth inning.
"I'm pleased we're finding a
way to win especially with
all of the injuries we've had.
Our pitching has really
stepped up since the fall."
Raleigh Evans pitched a
complete game shutout in the
4-0, seven-inning victory in the
nightcap.
Evans (1-0) struck out 12,
walked one and surrendered


just two hits.
Chris Petrie capped a spec-
tacular doubleheader by get-
ting two hits, including a dou-
ble and an RBI.
In the first game, Petrie
went 4-5 with two home runs
including one on a 3-0 count
and a single and five RBI.
Travis Jones added a dou-
ble. Brandon Hall had a single
and an RBI. Matt Dallas dou-
bled and singled. Steven
Rassel delivered an RBI single
off a left-hander, which was
promising since Rassel had
struggled hitting lefthanders
prior to the season. Avery
Johnson added an RBI single.
In the opener, Lake City
crushed Abraham Baldwin 9-2
in nine innings.
Starter Brian Schlitter (2-0)
went eight innings, allowing
* six hits, striking out six and
giving up two earned runs in
the ninth.
Leonardo Calderon relieved
and gave up no runs on no hits
in the ninth.
Rassel had a single, and RBI
and three runs scored. Dallas
singled and stole a base.
Luis Sanchez singled in his
first game at first base after
returning from a pulled ham-
string.
Augustin Montanez also sin-
gled in his first game of the
season.
Lake City plays South
Georgia today at 1 p.m.
Stephen Barnes will make the
start. On Monday, the
Timberwolves play Chipola
Community College at 2:30
p.m. Duente Heath will start.


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INDIANS
Continued from page 1B

.310 average.
One possible future replace-
ment for. Bratcher could be.
sophomore Christa Strickland.
"She's got a strong arm,"
Jordan said. "She doesn't have
all the pitches thatTiffany has,
but honestly, I think if she'll
stick with it, she's going to be


TIGERS
Continued from page ll

extra-base hits, 17' stolen
bases, 27 runs scored and 18
RBIs,
Parker played first and hit
.324. She had four home runs,
15 runs scored and 22 RBIs.
Payne was the ace of the
staff, posting a 12-9 record
with a 2.31 ERA and 150 strike-
outs in 124 innings. She hit
.333 with 10 doubles and 19
RBIs.
Daniels was 2-0 on the
mound and also played third
base. Croft, who plays out-
field, was used for her speed
last year.
"Brittany is a great outfield-
er, too, but as a senior we
want her to catch," Hale said.
"She can do just about any-
thing with the bat. She has a
good arm and caught a lot of
people sleeping on base (12
pickoffs).
"Megan covers a lot of area
and is just a good all-around
player. Rachel can be very
powerful and is very knowl-
edgeable. Marie is a real good
bunter with a lot of speed.
Hopefully, we can get her into
the batting lineup.
"Jenna has been in
weightlifting and we hope she.
will be very strong on the
mound. Jamie came to all the
conditioning and she will see
time at third base."
Payne handled the large
majority of the pitching last
year and Hale said she is con-
sidering a change in that
approach.
"We are planning on devel-
oping a rotation, rather than
pitching one player to death,"
Hale said. "I think maybe we
burned Jenna out some late in
the year. If I had one line for
the pitchers, it is to throw
strikes. We walked too many
last year."
Juniors Ashley Stalnaker
and Amber Stormant had sim-
ilar seasons in 2004. Starting
in center field, Stalnaker hit
.314 with 12 RBIs, while left
fielder Stormant hit .267 with
11 RBIs. Both had 16 hits.
'They are both very sound.
players," Hale said. "They did
a real good job with the bat
last year."
Other returning starters
are shortstop Chelsea Blair
and right fielder Kori Drake.
Drake hit .343 with 10 runs


able to throw just as hard as
Tiffany."
The defensive positions are
in flux. Jordan said the only
infield position that has been
solidified is shortstop, where
third-year starter and fresh-
man Spires will play.
"I'm involved in alot of the
plays in the infield." Spires
said. "And you have to run a
lot that's one of my favorite
parts of the game,"


scored and 14 RBIs, while
Blair hit .231 and had a .957
fielding percentage at short.,
' "They were two of the hard-
est working girls we had, and I
have no doubt they will do the
same as sophomores." Hale
said.
"Kori had a great bat for us
last year, and she can play
catcher, too. Chelsea is dedi-
cated and loves the game of
softball."
Junior Janay Economou has
moved up to the varsity and
freshmen Chelsea Mallard,
Tiffany Mallard and Kaylyn


Julie Cole and Kali Hunter
will be "strong" outfielders for
Fort White, but after that, it
will take some time for Jordan
to figure out where all the
pieces will fit this year.
On the mound, Simmons
and Edenfield will be the other
starters, with Spires to see
some time there as well.
Jordan said the strength of
this year's team will be* more
the sum of the parts than the


Varnum also made the squad.
"Janay will see some time
playing- third and- can play
first," Hale said. :
"She has a very powerful
arm and we are hoping she
will come through for us this
year.
'Tiffany and Chelsea' are
outfielders, and we are also
practicing Tiffany at shortstop
and getting Chelsea in a pitch-
ing program. Both have a
highly competitive spirit that I
really like.L
"Kaylyn is working at third
and, with the other freshmen,


individual players.
"That's what I see because a
lot of these girls, they've been
playing together for a while
and they're finally getting that
chance," Jordan said. 'The
ones that started have moved
out last year and now we have
this core group back together."
Simmons will be the bridge
between the old guard and the
new one.
"I think that,we'll be good,"


you don't have to see much of
them to know they can be
Competitivee.". .. -.
i ..olumbia's mix of maturity,.
and talent has Hale expecting
big things.
"All 14 players are great
athletes," Hale said. 'The
team is well-rounded and they
like each other. Overall, there
will be a lot of competitive-
ness for positions and a lot of
people are going to get
.pushed."
Columbia opens Thursday
by hosting a preseason
classic.


Simmons said.
* "I really have a lot of confi-
dence in the girls. And I think
we'll be a better team because
we'll be able to really get to
know each other and talk and
everything. And doing that, I
really think we'll be able to
compete."
The district remains the
same, with Keystone Heights
High, Union County High,
Bradford High, Interlachen


Trenton High and
Suwannee High play at 4 p.m.,
while CHS and -Fort- White
High play at 6:30 p.m. On


and Santa Fe all competing
with the Lady Indians for two
state playoff berths.
"We're in a strong district,"
Jordan said.
"And for us, kind of in
between not being quite as big
as Santa Fe it's going to be
tough."
The Lady Indians start their
journey against Columbia
High in the Columbia Classic
on Thursday at 6:30 p.m.


Friday, Suwannee and Fort
White play the early game and
Columbia plays Trenton in the
nightcap.


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4B LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005

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LAKE ITY'RP*ITE


Page IC
Sunday, February 6, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com



Florida offers wide variety of plantable fruit trees


By SUSAN SLOAN
Special to the Reporter
One of the joys of
country living is
the ability to step
outside your door
and enjoy a boun-
ty of fresh fruits and vegeta-
bles. That is, if you are willing
to put in the effort to reap the
reward.
Nationally, the perception
of Florida fruit tends to be the
citrus grown in the more trop-
ical and sub-tropical parts of
the state.
But apples in Florida?
Well, yes, it is possible, and
for Jimmy Lee, a nurseryman
for more than 35 years and
owner of Lee's Nursery, Inc.,
in Branford, that is what
makes North Florida the best
place to live and work.
According to the University of
Florida Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences, North
Florida gets anywhere
between 400 and 600 "chilling
hours" a year.
Chilling hours are when the
temperatures are below 45
degrees. Central Florida
might only get between 100
and 300 hours not enough
to satisfy the needs of decidu-
ous fruit trees like peaches,
apples and plums. Here in
Columbia and surrounding
counties, just about every-
thing but cherries, apricots
and table grapes can be
grown.
From late fall through win-
ter, the time is "ripe" to plant
fruit trees. Because fruit trees
go dormant during the cold
winter months, planting them
now will allow the trees to
establish themselves before
spring growth begins. Many
newly planted trees are da-m-
aged or killed because of high
winds that disturb the roots or
even uproot the tree.
Planting in winter when the,
trees are bare reduces wind
resistance and gives the tree a
better chance of success.
According to Lee, a container-
grown tree can really be plant-
ed at any time during the
year; however, to increase the
odds of the tree surviving,
this is the time to plant.
Although fruit trees are
available at many nurseries
throughout North Florida, it
helps if you get some expert


Jimmy Lee, owner of Lee's Nursery, stands next to a large selection of North Florida-friendly trees for sale.


advice before buying.
Planting and nurturing a
fruit tree takes work and if
you're going to do it, make
sure you are doing it right and
"getting what you want.
.Between years of experience,
as well as guidance from Dr.
Wayne Sherman, a professor
at the University of Florida,
who Lee says is the expert on
stone fruit trees, Lee can help
you make the right choices.
Dr. Sherman's research has
resulted in the development
of many fruit tree cultivars
that are adapted to our cli-
mate. If your nurseryman is
familiar with these cultivars,
your gardening efforts will be
"fruitful." Lee says that the
prefix "Florda" (a play on the
State's name) as in


"FlordaKing Peaches" will
identify the cultivar as a
Florida friendly type.
However, there are many
other varieties and the
Columbia County Extension
Office hasa wonderful circu-
lar, "Deciduous Fruit for
North Florida," that has an
extensive listing.
Because of the extensive
work that Dr. Sherman and
UF has done to create these
Florida friendly cultivars, an
ambitious gardener can have
fresh fruit from April to
November.
One of the challenges of
growing fruit trees in North
Florida is the unexpected
warm spell that occasionally
occurs. The recent period of
several days of 70-degree


weather fooled some early
budding trees into thinking
spring had arrived.
Lee said that as long as the
buds don't fully open and are
just showing minimal "color,"'
the tree should survive a
freeze without too much dam-
age. However, the very late
freezes that sometimes occur
in late March or early April
are much more damaging.
Lee said that if only a portion
of the buds are destroyed, this
can be a benefit to the tree, as
thinning of the buds actually
improves fruit size and helps
strengthen the tree.
Home gardeners should
take protective measures if a
hard freeze is called for after
the fruit tree has open buds.
If growing fruit sounds like


something you'd like to try,
here are some guidelines that
Lee was happy to share.
As a general rule, look at
what the tree is growing in.
One' ofthe biggest shocks to a
tree's system is removing it
from a rich, fertile potting mix
and placing it in our generally
sandy soil. To help the fruit
tree make the transition, try
to incorporate some of the
same type matter into the soil
around the newly planted
tree.
Pick. a Florida friendly vari-
ety. Nothing is as disappoint-
ing as watching a tree that
you have tended struggle or
die.
Know the age of your tree.
You can expect most types of
fruit trees to begin producing


in smaller quantities at 3 or 4
years of age.
Know whether your variety
needs a pollinator to produce
fruit. Many do not, but you
will need to purchase the
right number and kind to get
results.
To help you find the right
fruit type for your garden,
here are examples of what
varieties of fruit can be grown
in this area:
Apples: There are several
varieties of apples that are
suitable for our area.
Figs: The Brown Celeste
and Brown Turkey cultivars
are self-fertile.
Grapes: The Muscadine
varieties and Bunch Grapes (a
concord-type) will do well.
Table grapes, such as the red
and white seedless found at
the grocery store do not.
Nectarines: The "Sun" cul-
tivars are suitable to our area
and produce fruit from early
to mid-May.
Pears: Try to find a recent
addition to Florida cultivars -
the Asian Pear for a sweet,
unique taste.
Peaches: The "FlordaKing"
is king, but there are many
other cultivars to try that have
varying harvest times from
late April through early June.
Persimmons: Fuyu is the
recommended variety.
Plums: According to Lee,
plums are some of the most
difficult to grow because of
extensive chilling hour
requirements. Be sure that
you are buying a Florida
appropriate variety such as
Methley, Santa Rosa or
AuCherry.
Blueberries: This is a fruit
that has fairly strict cross-pol-
linator requirements. Make
.sure that you buy at least two
different cultivars that are
compatible.
Blackberries: Both
upright and trailing varieties
will do well here, and are
often found growing wild. Just
remember that blackberries
produce fruit on the previous
year's growth, so get instruc-
tion on how and when to
prune to increase production.
As spring is rapidly
approaching, get out there
and plant your favorite. It will
be worth the effort when you
take that first sweet juicy bite
of the homegrown fruit.


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2C LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005

LIFESTY __


ANNIVERSARY
Whitney


Learning the special art of transplanting


By DON GOODE
Columbia County Extension Service
Landscapes rarely have all
the plants we want in just the
right places. It is fun to plant
something new and watch it
grow. Trees planted by family
members carry sentimental
significance. At the extension
service office, we receive


Jo Ann Hardy of South Bay
and Everett Lawrence
Whitney of Miami were unit-
ed in marriage Feb. 12, 1955
in Northside Baptist Church
in Miami.
They celebrated their 50th
anniversary Feb. 4 and 5, with
a party, a dinner at Southern
Oaks Country Club and a
weekend at the Stephen
Foster Memorial Park in their
honor given by their children.
The couple have four chil-
dren, Jeanne (Dale) Joiner,
Michael (Julia) Whitney,
Brenda (Glen) Aussiker and
Ellen (Wayne) French.
They have seven grandchil-
dren.
Jo Ann is retired from Pratt
and Whitney and is an active
member of the LDS church
and her activities include
stained glass and gardening.
Everett is an instructor at
Columbia Correctional
Institution, is retired from
FP&L, an active member of
the LDS church and his activ-
ities include gardening.
The couple have lived in
Lake City for four years.

ENGAGEMENTS
Bielling- Parrish


4r.




Don Goode

Don Goode


questions
from time
to time
about how
to trans-
plant, trees
a n d
shrubs.
When
digging up
a tree or
shrub,
m a k e


every effort to get as much of
the root system as possible.
Chopping with a shovel in a
circle close to the trunk will
remove a large portion of the
roots causing great stress to


the plant and potentially killing
it no matter how much you
water it. One technique to
keep in mind to help with mov-
ing large plants is called root
pruning. This involves cutting
the roots with a shovel around
the drip line (width of the
branches) but leaving the
plant in place for a few months
afterward. During this time,
the pruned roots will develop
side roots resulting in a more
compact root ball when it
comes time to actually dig up
the plant.
A common problem with
planting trees and shrubs is
planting them too-deep. The
extra soil on top of the root ball
can suffocate the tender feed-
er roots. It is better to set the
plant at the same depth (or
just a little less) it was growing
in the ground or in the pot.
Build a small berm of soil
around the drip line to hold
water to help get the plant
established. Add some mulch


to conserve soil moisture and
suppress weeds.
The best time of year for
transplanting woody plants is
in the fall. This gives the plants
a chance to get their roots
established before the flush of
new growth in the spring. If
you miss this ideal time, you
can still do your transplanting
through the winter months.
Plants established in pots can
be transplanted to the soil any
time of the year although the
fall is best for them as well.
There is some controversy
over what to use to fortify the
soil in the planting hole.
Recent research suggests that
using coarse organic materials
such as leaves or straw can
cause air pockets in the soil
after this material decompos-
es. This can lead to the drying
of the root system in times of
drought. It is better to use
well-decomposed compost,
aged manure or just the native
soil material. Mulch on top of


the soil can be more beneficial
in the long run. than organic
amendments placed in the
hole.
For a tree or shrub that
bears fruit, it is better for the
plant if you do not let it set
fruit for the first year. I have as
hard of a time picking off
those young fruit as anybody,
but you will be glad you did in
the years to come.
If you are transplanting a
fairly tall tree or large shrub, it
is a good idea to stake and tie
the specimen for the first sev-
eral months until the roots are
established. Water the plant
often during this establish-
ment period. Use a general
purpose fertilizer in light
doses for the first year.
Our landscape plants can
serve as markers through
time. Plant something to cele-
brate a holiday, anniversary, or
other significant event. Who
knows, perhaps you will be
able to tell your transplanting


stories to family and friends in
the years to come.
Program Announcement:
The Extension Service will
host a workshop on Citrus for
North Florida on the morning
of Feb. 11. This will include a
tour of a citrus nursery in
Jacksonville.
Participants will need to fur-
nish their own transportation
or make carpooling arrange-
ments. There is no registra-
tion fee but call the extension
service office at 752-5384 for
directions and additional
details.
Dr Don Goode is the direc-
tor and horticulture agent of
the Columbia County
Extension 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://columbia.ifas.ufl.edu)


Mid yww uiphm 6doAmVI


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IN THE SERVICE _________


Parrish


Branden Parrish and Mindy
Bielling
Michael Bielling of
Providence and Cynthia
Bielling of Lake Butler
announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter Mindy
Michelle Bielling of Lake
Butler; to Branden Gregory
Parrish of Lake Butler, son of
Allen and Carolyn Parrish of
Lake Butler.
The wedding is planned for
4 p.m. Saturday, March 5, at
Circle "S" Ranch in Lake
Butler. All family and friends
are invited.
A reception will follow at
the same location.
Mindy is a 2001 graduate of
Union. County High and is
currently employed by
Florida Credit Union in
Gainesville.
Branden is a 2002 graduate
of Union County High and is
currently employed with
Hunter Marine in Alachua.

Ortiz- Heston


Pfc. M. Darby Parrish


Pfc. M. Darby Parrish grad-
uated from the U.S. Marine
Corps. boot camp in Parris
Island, S.C., Jan. 7. He was
with Plt. 3000, Third Bn. K.


Co. He will be stationed at
Camp Le Juene, N.C. for fur-
ther training.,
He is the son of Susan
Darby Parrish and the grand-
son of Herbert and Ann
Darby and the nephew of
Michael and Donna Darby. '

Singletary
Navy Petty Officer 1st
Class Denver V. Singletary, a
1990 graduate"- of Hamilton
County High School, Jasper
recently reported for duty at
Naval Hospital, Jacksonville.
Singletary is a 1990 gradu-
ate of Hamilton County High
School of Jasper and joined
the Navy in July 1990.


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Howell,

Navy Petty Office
Class Cedric Howell,
Amos Howell of J
recently deployed to
Caribbean, while assig
the amphibious assault
USS Saipan, homepor
Norfolk
Howell and his ship
will participate in
Horizons, a human
assistance exercise in






(


The two month long exercise "-like USS; Saipan deploy
will support the rebuilding,of throughout the world to main-
r 3rd 'schools, and wells, and also tain U.S. presenceand pro-
son of provide medical support to vide rapid response in times
Jasper the 'victims of Hurricane of crisis.
o the Jeanne. They serve as a highly visi-
ned to Elements of the Saipan ble deterrent to would-be
It ship Expeditionary Strike Group aggressors and are equipped
ted in will also conduct maritime with the most versatile and
interdiction operations train-, powerful weapons available.
)mates ing and multinational exercis- Howell is a 2001 graduate
New es with Marines from of Hamilton County High
itarian Honduras and Columbia. School of Jasper and joined
Haiti. Amphibious assault ships the Navy in October 2001.





,A .I


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for your


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These fine merchants wish to help make your
wedding special. Pick up your package today...


Stephen Heston and Natalie
Ortiz
John and Carol Ortiz of
Pueblo, Colorado, announce
the engagement and
approaching marriage of
their' daughter, Natalie Marie
Ortiz of Pueblo, to Stephen
Paul Heston of Lake City, son
of Richard and Peggy Heston
of Lake City.
The wedding is planned for
noon Monday, February 14,
in Pueblo.
Natalie is a 1998 graduate
of Pueblo County High and is
currently a care provider.
Stephen is a 1989 graduate
of Baptist Temple School and
is currently employed at Wal-
Mart.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005


Cancer killed the patient


- what killed compassion?


Lake City Community
College will feature an article
from a student writer each
quarter This article, in honor
of Black History Month, was
written by Terri Cochran
Wilson, a student in Dr.
Yvonne Sapia's composition
class.

By Terri Cochran Wilson
LCCC student
Dressed in their
Sunday finery,
this photograph
(circa 1950) of.
Henrietta and
David Lacks Sr., standing
together with hands clasped,
are unaware of the events to
come. Today, their son David
Jr. holds it for the world to see
as he looks for a way to under-
stand the medical profession
and the lack of communica-
tion between human beings.
Originally from Clover, Va.,
Henrietta and David Lacks
relocated to Turners Station
in 1943 to a segregated com-
munity of Baltimore, Md.,
where David found work at
the Bethlehem Steel Co.
Henrietta maintained the
home, stayed with the child
dren, and welcomed visitors
from Clover.
When Henrietta was 30
years old and the mother of
five children, she began to
show signs of menopause,
with untimely spots of blood.
On Feb. 1, 1951, she sought
medical attention at Johns
Hopkins Medical University.
She was quickly diagnosed
with cervical cancer. Eight
months later, after surgery
and radiation treatment, the
then 31-year-old wife and
mother, died in the hospital's
segregated ward for blacks.
The story of Henrietta
Lacks does not end there. In
fact, it seems that it is just the
beginning. However, it would
be almost 25 years before/
Henrietta's plight would be
brought to surface. In the late-
1970's at a dinner party one
evening, a young woman
named Barbara, who had
married one of Henrietta's
sons, Lawrence, chatted with


David Lacks Jr., holds a photograph of his mother, Henrietta


a young prominent scientist.
He stated he had been work-
ing with the cells of a
deceased woman named
Henrietta Lacks, and he won-
dered if they could be rela-
tives.
,"The cells," he said, "had
been kept alive and given the
name 'HeLa'."
Barbara Lacks' mother-in-
law had been deceased 25
years, how could he be work-
ing with her cells after all this
time? She sat numb and shak-
ing.
He then explained the cells
had been alive since before
her death. At the initial visit
when her doctor had
removed some cells for biop-
sy, they had been kept alive.
In fact, Henrietta's cells were


all over the world.
Barbara could not believe
he referred to them as, "stan-
dard reference cells, and that
few molecular scientists had-
n't worked with them at one
time or another." .
The Lacks family rallied
together and decided to call
Johns Hopkins Hospital to
verify the story that had been
so unceremoniously, told to
them. Yes, it was true.
A young resident had taken
two samples upon Henrietta's
initial visit. One went to the
laboratory. The other sample
went to Dr. George Gey, who
along with his wife, Dr..
Margaret Gey, was searching
for a tool (cells), to use in the
study of cancer: A line of
human cells that would live


Il: en m': -H:. 'I
Lacks.
indefinitely outside a human
body. If they were successful,
they could observe and test
human cells in ways they had
never been able to do before.
When Dr..Gey came upon
the cells of Henrietta back in
1951, the ,whole world
changed. Within the test
tube, cells were multiplying
as no one had ever seen
before. The walls of the test
: tubes became coated with
them, and soon they con-'
sumed the container and the
medium within.
It seemed that the cells just
kept growing -thicker and
thicker, just as quickly as the
cancerous tumor. had taken


over young Henrietta's life.
On the day of her death,
Oct. 4, 1951, Dr. Gey was
shown on national TV holding
a vial of her cells.
He called them HeLa cells,
and as he held them up in
front of -the camera he pro-
claimed, "It is possible that,
from a fundamental study
such as this, we will be able to
learn a way by which cancer
can be completely wiped out."
All the while Henrietta Lacks
lay in the Johns Hopkins'
morgue, finally free from the
tortures of cancer, her family
was told nothing about her
cells and the use of them.
Dr. Gey and his colleagues
used HeLa cells to distinguish
the many strains of polio.
Determining the crippling
strain enabled Dr. Jonas Salk
to create the vaccine that
would rid the world of the
dreaded childhood disease,
polio.
Researchers from around
the world began receiving the
small tubes of HeLa cells.
Protectively packaged, they
found their way to New York,
Chile, Russia, and the list goes
on.
Henrietta Lacks may never
have ventured further than
Baltimore,. but ,it has been
revealed that her cells have
multiplied in spacecrafts far
above Earth, and have even
been used from America to
Japan in nuclear testing.
The positive and negative
results of this story are far-
reaching. The family of
Henrietta Lacks feels vital
information regarding the use
of HeLa cells without their
knowledge is a breach of
humanity. While Johns
Hopkins had no policy during
the time of Henrietta's death
obligating them to share infor-
mation, they did hide patient
information by coding cells to
be used with a special name.
By using'the first two letters of
the first and last name, they
created a unique way to identi-
fy cells harvested from
patients, hence HeLa, from


FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS


Henrietta Lack.
In the past 53 years, a hand-
ful of people have become
acquainted with Henrietta
Lacks, but millions have come
to know her cells. If you were
vaccinated against polio or
received some form of medical
testing, you probably were
tested with HeLa cells.
Recognition has been slow to
come, but the surviving family
members have hopes of a
more responsible world. A few
plaques and certificates have
been given to the family.
However, no recognition or
monies have been forwarded
to the family from Johns
Hopkins. Unable to gain con-
tact with any family members
of Henrietta for this story, a
teacher, Mr. Robert Black, of
Harbor City High School from
Turners Station was found for
comment. The teacher spoke
about the plight of the family
and his commitment to help-
ing them seek further recogni-
tion and perhaps compensa-
tion for Henrietta's gift.
He said, "You know, her
cells are still alive today and
still multiplying. In the old
days, we only had the oral tra-
dition; nothing was ever
recorded or written down.
Records were just not kept."
Even had there been
records, the world would have
still lost that beautiful, beam-
ing smile, the proud mother of
five children, and the wife of a
hard-working man. Their loss
has been the world's gain, and
many human beings live nor-
mal lives without ever having
known the pride of Clover
Virginia, who rests in an
unmarked grave in her home-
town.

This article was compiled
from a number of Web sites and
Internet resources relating to
black history. These resources as
well as information on all the
free Black History Month activ-
ities at the college are available
upon request to the LCCC
Public Information Office at
754-4248.


BANK


Le L Rat-- es Ae A F








"I o"rd f '6/. E c 1ii/io .' i ( ford I n et"h.
.,,. ) .."f
,. i/f/ I l '.-' '. .. f.' v/I /i ar". a/i //i,,! .





I Love Line Rates Are As Follows: i
L; 15 words for 16.75. Each additional word 10 each.
ART ELEMENT WITH RED COLOR ADD '2.50
DEADLINE IS FEBRUARY 9. 2004


#1




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Sail to: Lake Citi Reporter. Classified Department
PO Box 1709. Lake CitY, Fl 32056- 755-54-10
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Supports the


education of our kids!


When it comes to helping local schools,
First Federal Savings Bank stands out.

Through a First Federal contribution, we are able to provide
newspapers to Columbia County schools as part of the
Newspaper in Education program (NIE).

The NIE program uses daily newspapers and textbooks as a
teaching tool. Students learn about their community, the world
and gain an enthusiasm for reading.



First Federal Savings Bank
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Education (NIE) sponsor.


FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS BANK of FLORIDA

386-755-0600 Member www.ffsb.com
FDG E"N'bER


#3















Section D
Sunday, February 6, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


New Millennium to begin


reductionn Monday


By JUSTIN LANG
jlang@lakecityreporter.com

Only seven months after
announcing it would bring 175
high-wage jobs with one of
the largest industries ever in
Lake City, New Millennium
Building Systems now says it
plans to start production on
Monday.
Doug Lang, manager of the
Indiana company's new facili-
ty off Lake Jeffery Road, said
two of the three planned pro-
duction lines for manufactur-
ing steel joists are scheduled
to be up and running by
Monday.
Lang said New
Millennium's original sched-
ule was to start production at
the $32 million, 70-acre indus-
trial complex in about two
weeks, but has already
received customer orders it
plans to fill on time.
"We have orders to run
right as we speak," he said.
"As a matter of fact we are
going to have to hustle."
As more manufacturing
equipment arrives and new
employees complete training,
Lang said the third steel joist
production line should open
in about two weeks.
Still, even though the joist
lines and employees will be
ready to churn out a product,
the administrative offices
won't open for about five
months, and New
Millennium's steel deck facili-
ty won't be ready until mid-
April.
Even as Lang and the other
office staff continue to work
out of a collection of portable,
,buildings on the construction
site, he said he's excited to
see the new plant turn out its
first customer's order.
'Thefife 'rwhole bunch
of people that have" pi in a loto
of hour's and a lot of work to
make it happen," Lang said.


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
ABOVE: New Millennium production manager Al Singleton
points down the specialty production truss line inside the
New Millennium building off of Lake Jeffery Road. New
Millennium will use approximately 1,200 tons of steel each
week for orders from all over the country. LEFT: Josh
Roberts welds down brackets on one of the production lines


"So now here we are ... now
the real test begins."
In addition to awaiting the
arrival of more complex man-.
ufacturing equipment, he said
there are still many new


employees who remain in
training. He said those people
have been sent in groups to
New Millennium's facility in
Butler, Ind., to receive hands-
on training for two weeks at a


time.
Around the local facility
there will also continue to be a
bevy of activity as various
projects are completed to pre-
pare the complex to house an
eventual 175 employees with
an average annual pay of
about S48.000.'
The county has already
paved a road from the facility
to Lake Jeffery Road, but still


must complete Bascom
Norris Drive from there to
U.S. 41 North. County
Manager Dale Williams said
he expects paving that portion
of road will begin soon and be
completed by March to allow
New Millennium a quick
route to Interstate 10.
The city is also under way
with work to provide both
water and sewer to the indus-


trial complex.
City Manager Joe Cone
said the city has received
quotes for a directional drill to
put the utilities underneath
Lake Jeffery and will soon
open bids for work to install
more than 9,500 feet of water
lines and 7,200 feet of sewer
pipe. Cone said he hopes that
work will be complete by mid-
April.
Biding time until then, New
Millennium will rely on an on-
site well for water and a septic
tank in place of sewage serv-
ice.
To help the company bring
in raw steel by freight train to
manufacture its decks and
joists, CSX is currently work-
ing on a railroad spur directly
behind the facility.
Lang said that work is
expected to be completed by
March.
Until then, he said New
Millennium will use tractor-
trailers to both bring in mate-
.rials and ship out its finished
product.
Although the work to pro-
vide dedicated transportation
routes and utilities have yet to
be complete by the city, coun-
ty and CSX, Lang said New
Millennium is pleased with
their efforts and the time
schedule for completing their.
respective projects.
'They've worked very, very
well with us, and when they
run into any kind of problem
they work with it and get
around it," he said. 'We have
nothing but good praise for
them."
But in the world of busi-
ness, Lang said New
Millennium has to do what it
takes to meet customer
expectations even if its new
facility isn't operating at full
capacity.
"That is not a negotiable
item, we took their order and
said they would be there."


CATTLE OR HORSE FARM on 45 acres with SOUTHWEST LAKE CITY! 9.24 acres of grass
3BR/3BA home; screened swimming pool & fenced & x-fenced; nice 3BR/2BA home w/wired
heated spa, barns, stocked fish pond, planted workshop; 12x24 utility bldg & (2) 12x24 stg
pines $550,000 SARA JOYNER H/752-6879 bldgs on paved rd $139,800 KATRINA BLALOCK
#43247 961-3486 #43826


ESTABLISHED NEIGHBORHOOD! 3BR/1 BA w/lots 69.41 ACRES on CR-49 just south of US-90 in
of room, additional workshop, shed & stg place; Suwannee County! 20"acres cut-over, remainder
fenced yard; 2-car carport, appliances stay in planted pines! Call 755-5110 for details!
$85,000 SANDY KISHTON 344-0433 $44090 #43648


CUSTOM-BUILT 2002 Homes of Merit MH PERFECT HOME! 3BR/2BA brick w/formal LR,
w/1,984 SqFt, 3BR w/office, 2BA, tape/textured DR, family rm w/gas logs PLUS big Fla rm on 1.5
walls all on 5 acres of nice oaks BEAUTIFUL acres near LCCC, Timco on east side MUST SEE!
HOME REDUCED TO $119,900 KATRINA BLALOCK $188,900 SARA JOYNER H/752-6879 #41979
961-3486 #42675


BEAUTIFUL 1-ACRE w/big pine trees to build 55 GORGEOUS ACRES just west of Live Oak;
your dream home near LCCC, Timco on east side 15 acres in pasture, balance in woods; perfect
of town $23,500 SARA JOYNER H/752-6879 to build your dream home on! $275,000 Call
#41980 755-5110 for details #43468


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


Excellent Home in Great Area. 3BR/2BA, Just Completed in December, 2004, this On the Fairway!!! This unique & spacious
open floor plan with split bedrooms, 2 car 1940 sq. ft. home has it all. A large front house sits on 1/2 acre, off the 1st fairway at
garage. Large screened room w/patio. Fenced porch welcomes you into this home with Lake City Country Club. This 3BR/2.5B, 2364
yard. Won't last long @ $142,900. MLS#43967. beautiful floating hardwood floors in the LR, DR sq.ft. house with office wood burning fireplace,
Ask for Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488. and in the huge country kitchen. This is a family room, wet bar, and a 2 car garage!
3BR/2.5BA beauty on 5+ acres with board $239,900. MLS#43242 Call Kimberly Wynne
fencing. Country living convenient to town. 965-5630
$197,000. MLS#43918. Call Mary Brown
Whitehurst 386-965-0887.


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


Nice Updated 2 story Frame, 3BR/3BA, FP,
new carpet/ceramic tile, paint, granite
countertops. Built 1985,1 acre lot, 2259 sq. ft.
Nice deck. Privacy, peaceful setting. $180,000.
MLS#43329. Contact Nell or Hansel Holton for
info 984-5046.


Beautiful, secluded country setting! Home
located on 5 acres. Recently remodeled interior
and exterior. Large workshop with attached
pole barn. Only $124,900. MLS#43961. Ask for
Lori Giebeig Simpson 752-2874.


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. $379,900. MLS#42572. Ask for Elaine
K. Tolar 386-755-6488 or Lori Giebeig Simpson
386-752-2874.


.". y o. ; -

ri Igs -" :^-'"


3/2.5, New paint, carpet, tile. Nice upgrades.
Over 2000 sq. ft. split level home. Great
location, close to amenities. $159,000.
MLS#43393. Call Nell or Hansel Holton,
Realtors, to see this home 984-5046.


Newer Stucco (2001) over Concrete Block
Home on 5 acres of pasture. 3/2 split plan,
fireplace, screened porch, 2 car garage and
more! $165,000. MLS#43865 'For more info,
call Don or Sherry Ratliff, 386-365-8414.


New Brick Home under way in Creekside.
Terrific area, prime lot. 3/2 split plan w/front &
back porches. Versatile color scheme.
$154,900. MLS#43979 Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488.


- .. : --- -


Looking for a home in town? Fenced
backyard? CP? Paved street? New carpet, tile?
Home is handicap access. Contact Nell or
Hansel Holton to see this brick 1559 sq. ft.
home, $109,000. MLS#43514. 984-5046.






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.


Beautiful Lot and Mobile Home. Paved road, 1792 sq. ft., 3/2 fenced, .86 acre, workshop. Only $60,000. MLS#40960. Ask for Lori Giebeig Simpson
752-2874.
Bardin Terrace Bungalowl This adorable 3BR/1BA home has a completely new roof, now sower line, new windows on north side, new front door.
All new wiring, new front stoop w/benches & back deck. There's a large storage/laundry room on the back of the house as well as storage in carport.
This is a very convenient location within walking distance to the DOT & VA. Beautifully landscaped, it won't last long. $85,000. MLS#44014. Call
Mary Brown Whitehurst 386-965-0887.
Practically Brand New!! This custom built '03' DWMH on 1 acre comes with 4/2, 2176 sq. ft., tape & textured walls, cathedral ceilings, wood
burning fireplace, large kitchen w/island, laundry room and garden tub in master bath. $114,900. MLS#43892. Call Kimberly Wynne 386-965-5630.
Lovely 3BR/2BA, all brick home in an 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.


-111-111--L A I-K -,E ---,,-C IT Y l-,R E IP -O ..R T -E --,R ......... .. ...................... .. ..... --- -----------


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005


The Motley Fool


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005 31


. The Week in Review


Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights

A NYSE A Amex A Nasdaq
7,217.43 +185.44 5 1,470.68 +48.82 5 2,086.66 +50.83


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Aviall 30.08 +6.38 +26.9
HomexDn 32.21 +6.50 +25.3
UUniao 36.00 +6.59 +22.4
Maxtor 5.54 +1.00 +22.0
ChiYuc 11.89 +2.09 +21.3
BcoBrad s 28.32 +4.89 +20.9
CurtWB 58.10 +9.66 +19.9
ValeroEs 60.74+10.06 +19.9
ResMed 60.42 +9.96 +19.7
TerraNitro 25.43 +4.19 +19.7

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Sirva 9.40 -5.00 -34.7
MSGlobI 10.12 -3.03 -23.0
Hyprcm 4.46 -.99 -18.2
CollAik 2.95 -.58 -16.4
SwftEng 25.25 -4.97 -16.4
Gartner 9.48 -1.64 -14.7
GartnrB 9.27 -1.58 -14.6
Sitel 2.08 -.33 -13.7
KrspKrm 7.50 -1.16 -13.4
Alcatel 12.58 -1.54 -10.9

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
Pfizer 1839046 24.23 -.12
Lucent 1636403 3.22 -.02
SprntFON 1436552 24.55 +1.40
NorteIN If 1021732 3.17 +.04
SBC Comrn 1016750 24.60 +.98
AT&T 951255 19.80 +.09
Merck 835092 28.35 +.33
Citigrp 829706 49.78+1.84
QwestCm 806667 4.85 +.61
GenElec 806240 36.25 +.50

Diary
Advanced 2,908
Declined 618
New Highs, 666
New Lows 37
Total issues 3,583
Unchanged 57
Volume 10,426,098,131


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Gurunetn 22.98 +9.83 +74.8
DanlHd 13.35 +5.20 +63.8
IntlgSys 4.00 +1.30 +48.1
Accelr8 3.00 +.95 +46.3
CompTch 14.20 +3.21 +29.2
NutriSys n 4.68 +1.02 +27.9
Immtech 13.55 +2.76 +25.6
SmithWes 2.34 +.44 +23.2
Aerocntry 2.96 +.55 +22.8
Elecsys 4.46 +.81 +22.2

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
EnvirPwr n 5.31 -1.43 -21.2
GoldStrg 3.05 -.72 -19.1
TurboCh rs 18.40 -2.32 -11.2
AllisChn 3.70 -.46 -11.1
SherwdB 2.27 -.28 -11.0
IvaxDiag 3.20 -.36 -10.1
ApogeeTc 3.32 -.37 -10.0
Tuxis 7.55 -.80 -9.6
Tippery 3.97 -.41 -9.4
NOrion gn 2.77 -.28 -9.2

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
SPDR 2541874120.23 +2.80
SemiHTr 1091784 32.72+1.67
iShRs2000 469045126.78 +3.98
iShJapan 376837 10.58 -.01
DJIA Diam 258832107.00 +2.55
SP Fncl 242304 30.41 +.89
SP Engy 197504 39.05 +1.94
OilSvHT 149502 91.26 +3.61
NOrion gn 145520 2.77 -,28
GoldStrg 134143 3.05 -.72

Diary
Advanced 737
Declined 323
New Highs 117
New Lows 32
Total issues 1,100
Unchanged 40
Volume 1,097,434,160


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg.
Angeion 3.30 +1.52 +85.4
ICTS Intl 3.23 +1.47 +83.5
Cyberonic 39.78+14.34 +56.4
StarScien 6.36 +227 +55.5
HEI MnIf 2.99 +1.00 +50.3
ForgntNtw 2.96 +.91 +44.4
PopeRes 36.40+10.90 +42.7
OceanB 2.77 +.80 +40.6
NRvrPhn 30.99 +8.49 +37.7
Applix 6.84 41.85 +37.1

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Harrislnt 5.18 -2.12 -29.0
AnchrGIs 4.55 -1.76 -27.9
Ariba rs 9.64 -3.30' -25.5
GlobCrsg 18.70 -5.91 -24.0
RIT Tech 3.05 -.90 -22.8
Candelas 9.37 -2.65 -22.0
US Cncrt 5.95 -1.67 -21.9
SipexCp 2.13, -.57 -21.1
MktAxess n 11.50 -2.73 -19.2
SBE 2.88 -.68 -19.1

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Nasd100Tr4488913 37.75 +.83
Microsoft 3319659 26.32 +.14
Cisco 3260904 17.90
JDS Uniph3199571 2.00 -.19
Intel 3153544 23.00 +.84
SunMicro 2613271 4.32 +.06
Oracle 1987257 13.66 -.02
SiriusS 1972440 6.42 -.09
ApldMati 1955587 16.79 +.75
Amazon 1183569 35.72 -6.50

Diary
Advanced 2,419
Declined 932
NewHighs 358
New Lows 108
Total issues 3,403
Unchanged 52
Volume 9,651,346,078


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
AT&T NY .95 19.80 +.09 +0.5 +3.9
Alltel NY 1.52 55.31 +.25 +0.5 -5.9
Amazon Nasd ... 35.72 -6.50 -15.4 -19.3
ApidMati Nasd ... 16.79 +.75 +4.7 -1.8
AutoZone NY ... 95.95 +7.40 +8.4 +5.1
BkofAms NY 1.80 46.89 +1.19 +2.6 -.2
BellSouth NY 1.08 26.75 -.16 -0.6 -3.7
BobEvn Nasd .48 24.13 -.19 -0.8 -7.7
CNBFnPAsNasd .52 15.68 +.10 +0.6 +2.7
CSX NY .40 39.45 +.39 +1.0 -1.6
ChmpE NY 10.55 +.20 +1.9 -10.7
ChevTex s NY 1.60 56.74 +3.02 +5.6 +8.1
Cisco Nasd ... 17.90 .. ... -7.3
CocaCI NY 1.00 42.47 +.98 +2.4 +2.0
ColBgp NY .61 20.28 +.38 +1.9 -4.5
Delhaize NY 1.20 73.74 +.49 +0.7 -2.8
DollarG NY .16 22.50 +2.38 +11.8 +8.3
eBay Nasd ... 75.88 -5.22 -6.4 -34.8
FPL Gp NY 2.72 79.70 +4.14 +5.5 +6.6
FamDIr NY .38 34.80 +2.07 +6.3 +11.4
FordM NY .40 13.22 +.08 +0.6 -9.7
GenElec' NY .88 36.25 +.50 +1.4 -.7
GaPacif NY .70 35.20 +2.87 +8.9 -6.1
GdyFam Nasd .12 9.05 +.14 +1.6 -1.0
HCA Inc NY .60 45.70 +1.08 +2.4 +14.4
HomeDp NY .34 42.42 +2.01 +5.0 -.7
Intel Nasd .32 23.00 +.84 +3.8 -1.7
JDS Uniph Nasd ... 2.00 -.19 -8.7 -36.9


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 5.50 5.25
Discount Rate 3.50 3.25
Federal Funds Rate 2.50 2.4375
Treasuries
3-month 2.48 2.32
6-month 2.71 2.61
5-year 3.68 3.69
10-year 4.08 4.14
30-year 4.49 4.61


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg%Chg %Chg
JeffPilot NY 1.52 50.99 +1.35 +2.7 -1.9
LowesCosNY .16 58.65 +2.47 +4.4 +1.8
Lucent NY ... 3.22 -.02 -0.6 -14.4
McDnlds NY .55 32.57 +.57 +1.8 +1.6
Microsoft Nasd .32 26.32 +.14 +0.5 -1.5
Nasdl00TrNasd .38 37.75 +.83 +2.2 -5.4
NY Times NY .62 38.84 +.08 +0.2 -4.8
NexteiC Nasd ... 29.80 +1.43 +5.0 -.7
NobltyH Nasd .20 23.51 +.92 +4.1 +.1
NortelN If NY ... 3.17 +.04 +1.3 -8.6
OcciPet NY 1.10 59.94 +2.43 +4.2 +2.7
Oraole Nasd 13.66 -.02 -0.1 -.4
Penney NY .50 43.49 +1.80 +4.3 +5.0
PepsiCo NY .92 55.31 +2.09 +3.9 +6.0
Pfizer NY .76 24.23 -.12 -0.5 -9.9
Potash s NY .60 82.46 +1.72 +2.1 -.7
Ryder NY .60 45.02 +.62 +1.4 -5.8
Sears NY, .92 52.30 +2.25 +4.5 +2.5
SemiHTr Amex .15 32.72 +1.67 +5.4 -1.9
SiriusS Nasd ... 6.42 -.09 -1.3 -15.8
SouthnCo NY 1.43 33.76 +.62 +1.9 +.7
SprntFON NY .50 24.55 +1.40 +6.0 -1.2
SPDR Amex 2.19 120.23 +2.80 +2.4 -.5
SunMicro Nasd ... 4.32 +.06 +1.4 -19.9
TimeWam NY .. 18.04 +.11 +0.6 -7.2
WalMart NY .52 53.46 +1.03 +2.0 +1.2
WinDix NY ... 3.75 .+.01 +0.3 -17.6
Yahoos Nasd ... 35.02 +.40 +1.2 -7.1.


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.2995 1.2910
Britain 1.8755 1.8815
Canada 1.2483 1.2422
Euro .7765 .7710
Japan 104.03 104.49
Mexico 11.1420 11.1580
Switzerind 1.2100 1.2022
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Weekly Dow Jones


Dow Jones 11,000

industrials -10.000


For the week ending
Friday, Feb. 4


. i F -9,000


-8,000


10,716.13
Record high: 11,722.98 I 1 I I I I I I I 7,000
Jan. 14,2000 F M A M J J A S 0 N D J F M



MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Mn Inl
Name ObJ ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n SP 84,167 110.96 +1.4 +8.5/A -9.2/A NL 3,00(
American Funds A: InvCoAA p LV 64,879 30.67 +1.8 +8.8/D +18.9/C 5.75 25(
Fidelity Invest: Magellan n LC 63,295 103.60 +1.4 +6.3/C -16.5/C NL 2,50(
American Funds A: WshMutA p LV 63,079 30.67 +1.3 +8.6/D +37.3/B 5.75 25(
American Funds A: GwthFdA p XG 60,323 27.08 +1.9 +8.8/B +1.9/A 5.75 25(
PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet n IB 45,790 10.70 +0.8 +4.8/A +51.0/A NL 5,000,00(
Fleiry InvesI Contra ne XG 44,484 56.93 +3.5 +15.7/A +8.5/A NL 2,50(
Dodge&Co Slock XV 43,266 129.42 +1.7 +14.7/B +87.1/A NL 2,50(
A,r,en:,arFur,,.s.A: IncoFdAp MP 42,535 18.47 +1.4 +11.9/A +61.6/A 5.75 25(
Arri,,.:.r, Funrs A:EupacA p IL 36,919" 35.58 +2.5 +17.6/B -3.5/B 5.75 25(
F, Ii, tn,-eii LowPrrn MV 35,976 40.22 +3.3 +20.2/B +143.7/A NL 2,50(
Vr,au.a.d l till Fds: Instidx n SP 34,989 110.04 +1.4 +8.6/A -8.6/A NL 10,000,00(
Arr,ii,.:r, Funs A: NewPerA p GL 33,735 27.26 +1.1 +11.6/C +7.2/B 5.75 25(
Amrrefa,,: FurijdA: CapInBiA p MP 32,504 52.88 +1.4 +15.8/A +74.0/A 5.75 25(
Fiadelry rinves Groinc LC 32,106 38.01 +0.8 +7.7/B -2.6/A NL 2,50(
Vanguard lax Fds: TotStk n XC 31,718 .28.55 +1.7 +10.0/B -6.4/D NL 3,00(
American Funds A: BalA p BL 29,162 17.98 +1.2 +7.1/C +61.6/A 5.75 25(
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll LV 29,015 30.86 +2.1 +15.8/A +52.3/A NL 3,00(
Vanguard Fds: Welitn n BL 28,328 30.29 +2.0 +11.0/A +49.9/A NL 3,00(
American Funds A: CapWGrA p GL 26,905 33.90 +2.5 +17.4/A +48.6/A 5.75 25(
Fidelity Invest: Equtlnc n El 26,371 52.59 +1.5 +10.3/D +30.2/C NL 2,50(
Fidelity Invest: GroCo n XG 25,180 54.59 +1.2 +7.8/C -35.5/C NL 2,50(
Fidelity Invest: Puritan BL 23,934 18.95 +1.3 +8.5/A +33.7/A NL .2,50(
Fidelity Invest: BlueChipGr LC 23,578 41.18 +0.8 +3.1/D -26.9/D NL 2,50(
Fidelity Invest: Diverlntl n IL 23,419 28.27 +1.8 +16.7/C +22.9/A NL 2,50(
Vanguard Fds: Prmcp r XC 22,998 60.76 +0.6 +12.6/A +1.9/C NL 25,00(
Vanguard Admiral: 500Admlin SP 22,411 110.97 +1.4 +8.6/A NS NL 250,00(
BL -Balanced, El -Equity Income, GL -Global Stock, HB -HealtlhBiotech, IB -Intermediate Bond, IL -Intermationational Stock, LC -Large-Cap Core, I
-Large-Cap Growth, LV -Large-Cap Val., MP -StodtBond Blend, MT -Mortgage, SP -S&P 500, SS -Single-State Muni, XG -Multi-Cap Grow
Total Retum: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with 'same obective: A is in top 20%, E in bottc
20%. Min nitl Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. NA = Not avail. NE = Data in question. NS = Fund not in existence. Source: Upper, In


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


ACE Ltd
AES Cp
AFLAC
AK Steel
AMR
AT&T
AU Optron
AbtLab
AberFdtc
Accenture
AMD
Aetna
Agere
AgereB
Agilent
AirTran
Albertsn
Alcatel
Alcoa
AllegTch
AlliGamrn
AldWaste
Allstate
AlItel
Altria 2 ,
Amdocs
AmHess


12 +3.85 +7.6 45.98
25 +1.40 +11.1 15.19
15 -.19 -2.4 38.88
7 +1.37 +6.5 15.41
... +.63 -16.2 9.18
... +.09 +3.9 19.80
... +1.99 +14.0 16.33
22 +.25 -2.4 45.52
26 +4.96 +16.9 54.89
21 +.13 -4.7 25.73
70 +1.78 -20.6 17.49
9 +4.48 +4.6 130.45
... +.26 +21.9 1.67
... +.26 +23.0 1.66
32 +.84 -6.8 22.45
62 +.49 -19.1 8.66
23 +.11 -3.5 23.04
... -1.54 -19.5 12.58
19 +.55 -6.5 29.37
... +.89 +6.7 23.13
14 +.96 -19.8 11.07
... -.06 -8.4 8.50
12 +2.68 +1.2 52.35
16 +.25 -5.9 55.31
14 +3.80 +9.7 67.00
25 +.35 +13.4 29.76
10 +6.75 +10.8 91.30


AMovilL .19 .3 ...+3.63 +7.3 56.16
4EP 140 39 .* F +.y i,
AmEvp 46 9 ?1 +3 0l2 -" 0 1 5582
ArnlnrGp 50 7 17? -1F 66 +28 6752
AmRepro n ... ... ... 7
AmStds .60 1.3 32 +5.77. +9.5 45.25
AmT:,wer ... ... ... -.20 -2.0 18.03
AmerisBrg .10 .2 16 +1.23 +1.6 59.60
Anadrk .72 1.1 11 +.61 +2.1 66.20
AnalogDev .24 .6 26 +2.78 +1.6 37.52,
Anheusr .98 2.0 18 -.50 -4.3 48.53
AnnTayrs ... ... 16 +1.60 +6.4 22.91
Aon Corp .60 2.7 11 +.99 -5.6 22.52
Apache .32 .6 11 +.96 +9.0 55.13
ArchDan .34 1.4 26 +1.02 +7.9 24.08'
Assurant .28 .8 28 +1.96 +9.9 33.58
AutoNatn ..; ... 12 +1.18 +3.0 19.79
AutoData .62 1.4 27 +.95 -.5 44.15
Avaya ... ... 21 -.14 -16.9 14.30
Avons .66 1.5 25 +3.26 +16.5 45.07
Aztar ... 40 -1.63 -13.9 30.07
BHP BilLt .36 1.4 ... +.87 +7.8 25.90
BJSvcs .32 .7 20 -1.80 -.8 46.15
BMCSfft ... ...36 -1.10 -16.3 15.57
BakrHu .46 1.0 33 +1.76 +3.6 44.20
BkofAms 1.80 3.8 13 +1.19 -.2 46.89
BkNY .80 2.7 16 +.57 -10.0 .30.08
Baxter .58 1.7 56 +1.38 +1.6 35.10
BectDck .72 1.2 29 +2.88 +4.4 59.28
BellSouth 1.08 4.0 10 -.16 -3.7 26.75
BestBuy .44 .8 21 +2.00 -5.7 55.90
Beverly 21 -.14 +30.1 11.90
BlockHR .88 1.9 15 -.37 .-3.6 47.23
Blockbstr .08 .8 ... +.61 +3.6 9.88
Boeing 1.00 1.9 23 .+2.66 +1.6 52.58
Boston~ci ... ... 28 +1.92 -4.0 34.12
BrMySq 1.12 4.6 20 +.66 -5.9 24.12
BurlNSF .68 1.4 23 +.37 .+.4 47.51
BurlRsc s .34 .8 11 +.58 +2.0 44.35
CMS Eng ... ... 27 +1.01 +8.7 11.36
CVS Cp .29 .6 22 +4.03 +10.6 49.85
CablvsnNY ... ...... -.33 +9.7 27.32
Cadence ... ... 100 +.93 +1.0 13.95
Caesars ... ... 33 +1.02 +.3 20.21
Alpine ... ... ... +.39 -7.4 3.65
CapOne .11 .1 16 +1.21 -6.4 78.83
CardnlHIth .12 .2 18 +2.63 +.1 58.18
CaremkRx ... ... 32 +1.26 +1.9 40.16
CarMax 33 +4.67 +6.4 33.05
Carnival .60 1.1 25 -.21 -1.9 56.51
Caterpillar 1.64 1.8 16 +4.44 -5.8 91.90
Celesticg ... .. ... +1.15 -.8 14.00



Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


ADC Tel
ASML HId
ATI Tech
Aastrom
Abgenix
Activisn s
AdobeSy
AirT Inc
AkamaiT
AlteraCp
Amazon
APwCnv
AmrTrde
Amgen
Andrew
AppleC
ApldMatl
AMCC
Ariba rs
AskJvs
Atmel
Autodsk s
Avanex
BEA Sys
BeaconP
BedBath
Biogenldc
Biomet
Biopure
Brdcom
BrcdeCm
CMGI
CNET
Cardima
CareerEd
ChartCm
ChkPoint
CienaCp


-.09 -7.8
+.87 +5.8
20 +.40 -11.9
... +.37 +150.7
+.66 -8.8
29 +1.72 +17.9
35 +8.51 +2.0
14 +1.55 -3.0
93 -.61 -7.3
27 +.91 -6.3
26 -6.50 -19.3
25 +2.24 +7.5
17. -.90 -18.8
35 +1.45 -2.2
49 -.67. -7.2
64 +4.86 +22.4
22 +.75 -1.8
... +.16 -16.4
...-3.30 -41.9
31 -2.42 -5.1
... +.32 -14.5
36 +2.80 -17.4
... -.46 -43.8
30 +.31 -.1
... +.19 -5.4
26 +.82 +1.6
... +4.75 +.5
36 +3.70 +5.1
... -.03 -16.9
51 +.69 -.2
... +.13 -19.9
15 +.21 -20.0
-.36 -10.0
.. +.00 -25.3
24 +2.73 +1.6
... +.09 -22.3
27 +1.06 +1.3
... +.12 -19.2


2.47
16.84
17.08
3.56
9.43
23.79
63.99
17.62
12.08
19.40
35.72
.23.00
11.55
62.75
12.65
78.84
16.79
3.52
9.64
25.39
3.35
31.36
1.86
8.85
.87
40.46
66.95
45.60
.49
32.21
6.12
2.04
10.11
.38
40.65
1.74
24.95
2.70


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg "oChg Last


Cendant 36
CenterPnt 40'
Cehtexts i
CntryTel 2 *
ChesEng 18
ChevTexs I 60
ChiMerc 1 8-
Chubb i. 5
CircCity :,7
Citigrp i 76
CitzComm 100:
ClearChan 50
CocaCl 1 O0
CocaCE 16.
Coeur
ColgPal 96
CVRDs l 15
CompAs : ,
ConAgra ( 09
ConocPhil 200
ConEd 2 28
ConstellEh 1 34
CtlAir B
Coors B 82
Corning
CntwdFn s 56
Coventry
CrownHold
.. v,-, !., Ir I- .,
GypSem
DR Honn 3
OTE 2 :6
Darden 08
Deere 1 1;2
Delphi 28
DeltaAir
DevonE s 20
DirecTV
Disney 24
DollarG 16
DomRes 2 68
Dover 64
DowChm 1 -1
DukeEgy i 10
Dynegy
ETrade
EMCCp
EOG Res .32
EIPasoCp .16
Elan
EDS .20
EmrsnEI 1.66
Emulex
Energizer
ENSCO .10
Enterasys
EqOffPT 2.00
EqtyRsd 1.73
Exelon s 1.60
ExxonMbl 1.08
FPL Gp 2.72
FairchidS ....
FairPoint n
FamDIr .38
FanniMae 1.04
FedExCp .28
FidelFin 1.00
FirstData .08
FirstEngy 1.65
FordM .40
ForestLab ...
Fox Ent
FredMac 1.20
FMCG 1.00
FreescB n ..
FriedBR 1.36
Frontline s 1.00
Gap .09
Gateway


Name


i 12 +47 .6 224
34 t l .5 4 1191
2 9 ,.453 *9 2 865 0
S14 .121 -19 3373I
1'0 iS *B6 .104 r8.2
2 9 3:,2 .8 56s -74
S3 -;.1 -41 -104 24 95
20 0) -1 6 *9 7760
5 47 +50 -68 1457
35 15 .184 .33 4978
73 62 )9 -10 1365
IS ;5 r31I -5 3332,
2 3 23 +98 .20 4247
17 + 35 .106 230'.
+01 -97 :55s
18 24 .317 ,71 2 5483
39 16 -23 t23 2969
3 ,14 2 -104 2784
38 19 -51 -24 2874
1 a .+523 +108 9622
5 1s9 .) .1 0 44 19
; t. 17 +2'9 9*1 51 -10
+t. -t19 10864
1 1 i + '1 1) ` 5 7 5, "
C+, -38 11 32
15 10t 8 -2 3693
7I t3218 +93 58 03
4A ,+ 1 68


8 10 .4.87' .88 438-1
46 14 +152 +35 446 .
3 19 -89 t1 6 2819
1 6 12 +1 A3 -68 69 35
37 -- 7 13 -154 763
+61 -M'46 564
5 9 +51 +46 40 72
-33 -11 9 1474
8 25 *+108 t.54 29 3
7 42-1 +2 8 8 3 22 50)
38 214 1 36 32 69A89
S7 19 +64 -96 3- 82
2 19 .25'. .-15 5173;
4) 18 1 56 .-94 27 70
... ... +.43 +1.9 4.71
... 13 -.55 -13.0 13.00
37 +.18 -11.6 13.15
.4 15 +2.65 +7.4 76.65
1.4 ... +.61 +10.1 11.45
...... +2.14 +2.9 28.05
.9 .... -.01 -8.6 21.11
2.4 22 +3.33 -2.0 68.73
... 28 +1.52 +3.6 17.45
.. 17 +6.84 +20.4 59.84
.3 59 +2.54 +14.2 36.24
... ... -.14 -31.1 1.24
6.8 ... +.83 +1.0 29.40
5.4 22 +.38 -11.0 32.21
3.5 16 +1.65 +3.8 45.75
2.0 14 +4.02 +7.9 55.29
3.4 16 +4.14 +6.6 79.70
... 31 +1.18 -7.8 14.99
... ... ... ... 18.05
1.1 23 +2.07 +11.4 34.80
1.6 11 +1.12 -8.5 65.14
.3 23 +1.93 -2.2 96.36
2.2 10 +1.91 -1.7 44.91
.2 18 +1.11 -2.8 41.36
4.1 17 +1.17 +1.6 40.15
3.0 8 +.08 -9.7 13.22
... 17 +.46 -7.5 41.50
... 24 +.63 +8.9 34.05
1.8 10 +1.54 -9.1 67.01
2.7 44 +1.17 -2.9 37.13
. +.88 -1.2 18.14
7.1 9 -.35 -1.5 19.10
2.1 6 +4.85 +19.8 47.39
.4 18 -.39 +1.3 21.39
+.26 -18.3 4.91


Div YId


Cisco
CitrixSy
Comcast ...
Comc sp
Compuwre ...
Comvers
Conexant ..
Costco .40
Cree Inc
Creolnc
Cyberonic ...
DRDGOLD ..
Delllnc
DiscvLabs ...
DbleCIck ...
DryShips n ..
eBay
ErthLink
ElectArts ...
EricsnTI
EvrgrSIr
FifthThird 1.40
Fiserv
Flextrn
Foundry
Gemstar
GileadScis ...
Googlen
HrznOff
IAC Interac ...
Icoria
IntgDv
Intel .32
IntntSec
Intersil .16
JDS Uniph ...
JnprNtw
KLA Tnc ..


New York Stock Exchange



New 200 4.0Ca d lia



evle Escalade, EXT


S ..1O,OOO

j.A I., "v
-AA







Hopkins Motor Company


Hwy 90 West Lake City

-504-6 162,386,-52-505P
;' ^ .


Wkly YTD Wkly Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Cha %Cha Last Name Div YId PE Cho %Cho Last


Genentchs... ... 73 +.30 -12.4 47.71
GenMills 1.24 2.3 19 +.10 +6.6 53.00
GaPacif .70 2.0 15 +2.87 -6.1 35.20
Gillette .65 1.3 30 -1.85 +11.1 49.75
GlobalSFe .30 .8 .57 +.61 +7.0 35.44
GoldWFs .24 .4 16 +3.27 +9.0 66.94
GoldmanS 1.00 .9 12 +3.90 +5.7 110,02
Goodrich .80 2.3 27 +1.03 +5.7 34.50
Goodyear ... ...... -.95 -1.6 14.42
GtAtPc ... ... ... +1.43 +.5 10.30
Guidant .40 .5 45 +.54 +1.1 72.86
HCA Inc .60 1.3 18 +1.08 +14.4 45.70
Hallibtn .50 1.2 ... +1.13 +7.0 41.97
HarleyD .50 .8 20 +1.79 +.9 61.27
H.rmonyG .11 1.4 ... -.06 -12.7 8.09
HarrahE 1.32 2.0 21 +4.95 +.5 67.23
HartfdFn 1.16, 1.6 11 +5.04 +2.7 71.17
Hasbro .24 1.2 21 +1.60 +5.3 20.40
HItMgt .16 .7 17 +.89 +.7 22.88
HewlettP .32 1.6 18 +1.11 -2.5 20.45
Hilton .08 .4 37 -.62 -2.9 22.08
HomeDp .34 .8 19 +2.01 -.7 42.42
HonwIllntI .83 2.2 23 +2.16 +6.9 37.85
Hospira n ... ... ... -2.78 -14.3 28.70
HostMarr .20 1.2 ... +.06 -6.1 16.25
Humana ... .. 34 +1.04 +16.7 34.65
INCO ... ... 15 +2.02 -6.6 34.34
IngerRd 1.00 1.2 12 +6.96 +.6 80.78
IBM .72 .8 19 +1.62 -4.1 94.51
IntlGame .48 1.5 27 +.51 -8.7 31.40
IntPap 1.00 2.5 "... +.14 -5.9 39.54
Interpublic ... ... ... +.33 -.1 13.38


JPMorgCh 1.36 3.6
JanusCap .04 .3
JohnJn 1.14 1.7
KB Home 1.50 1.3
Kellogg 1.01 2.3
KerrMc 1.80 2.8
Keycorp 1.30 3.8
KimbClk 1.60 2.4
KingPhrm ...
Kohls
Kraft .82 2.4
KrspKrm
LSI Log ... :.
LehmBr .80 .9
LennarA .55 .9
LeucNatl s .25 .7
LibtyMA 1.93 ...
LillyEli .1.52 2.8
Limited .60 2.5
Linens
Lucent
Lyondell .90 2.9.
MBIA .96 1.6
MBNA .56 2.1
MGM Mr ...
MagnHunt ...
ManorCare .60 1.9
Manpwl .40 .9
Marathon 1.12 2.8,
MarshM 1.36 4.2
MStewrt ...
Masco .72 1.9


Nasdaq Most Active

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


... 26 ... -7.3 17.90
29 +.43 -9.9 22.03
... 75 -.13 -3.5 32.13
... 73' -.28 -4.0 31.53
.. 33 +.54 +13.7 7.29
...... +1.24 -6.1 22.96
...... -.07 -20.6 1.58
.9 24 -1.01 -4.6 46.18
... 21 +.17 -40.4 23.90
... 70 +1.83 +8.1 16.19
... ...+14.34 +92.0 39.78
... ... -.10 -20.8 1.22
... 34 +.45 -1.5 41.51
... ... -1.43 -23.7 6.05
.. 29 -.56 -3.3 7.52
... .. +2.9 20.79
... 66 -5.22 -34.8 75.88
... 19 +.30 -10.5 10.31
... 36 +6.21 +10:4 68.12
.. .... +.43 -6.3 29.51
+.41 +14.4 5.00
2.9 18 +2.29 +1.7 48.09
... 21 +.70 -2.5 39.17
... 29 +.44 +2.3 14.14
... 30 +.16 -22.6 10.18
... ... +.04 -5.4 5.60
... 34 +.75 -4.9 33.26
... ...+14.02 +6.0 204.36
... ... +.17 -22.3 1.29
... 45 +.71 -11.6 24.42
... ... +.19 +12.3 .73
.. 86 +.71 +3.7 11.99
1.4 18 +:84 -1.7 23.00
... 39 -.53 -8.5 21.28
1.0 51 +1.94 -1.6 16.44
... ... -.19 -36.9 2.00
... 92 -1.58 -15.5 22.97
... 24 +2.88 +4.7 48.75


KongZhgn ...
LamRsch ..
Level3
LexarMd
LinearTch .40
LookSmart ..
MCI Inc n 1.60
MarvellTs ..
Maxim .40
McLeo A
Medlmun ..
Merclntr .
Microchp .28
Microsoft .32
MillPhar ...
MnstrWw
Nasd100Tr .38
NetwkAp ...
NwstAirl
Novell
Novlus
Nvidia
Oracle
Overstk
PMC Sra
palmOne ...
ParmTc
PatUTI s .08
Paychex .52
Pharmos
Polycom
Qlogic
Qualcom s .28
RF MicD ...
RedHat
RschMot s ..
SanDisk s .,
Sanmina


... ... +2.28 +7.4
... 17 +2.36 +.2
+.40 -8.3
74 -.32 -52.8
1.1 31 +.40 -2.2
... .. '. -.02 -47.0
... +1.35 +4.3
92 +1.41 -3.7
1.0 27 +1.47 -4.6
... ... -.05 -34.7
... ... +1.09 -9.5
... 58 +5.14- +6.5
1.0 29 +1.93 +4.5
1.2 27 +.14 -1.5
... ... -.45 -26.1
... 47 -1.25 -13.5
1.0 ... +.83 -5.4
... 67 +.71 -3.9
+.43 -29.6
+.21 -14.4
... 26 +1.17 -1.6
60 +2.91 +9.5
... 24 -.02 -.4
... .. +1.02 -21.9
... 37 -.08 -8.0
... 74 -.17 -19.9
... 19 +.21 -3.1
.4 37 +1.24 +5.0
1.7 36 -.19 -12.1
... ... -.11 -37.3
... 48 -.70 -27.8
27 +2.84 +10.6
.8 33 +.60 -12.9
... ... +.40 -16.1
... 56 +1.27 -11.9
... 57 +7.07 -6.1
18 +.23 +.7
-.25 -27.7


10.32
28.96
3.11
3.70
37.91
1.16
21.03
34.14
40.46
.47
24.54
48.52
27.79
26.32
8.97
29.11
37.75
31.92
7.69
5.78
27.44
25.79
13.66
53.89
10.35
25.27
5.71
20.42
29.94
.89
16.84
40.61
36.95
5.74
11.76
77.43
25.14
6.12


24 +.69 -3.4 37.69
20 -.06 -15.0 14.29
23 +1.62 +4.4 66.24
11 +8.53 +11.3 116.22
21 -.84 -.5 44.45
19 +3.04 +10.1 63.63
15 +1.22 +.1 33.92
19 +1.72 +1.7 66.90
... -.04 -15.6 10.46
25 +1.43 -4.3 47.05
22 +.72 -4.6 33.98
... -1.16 -40.5 7.50
... +.21 +10.0 6.03
12 +3.58 +6.9 93.55
10 +3.49 +5.2 59.61
29 -1.98 -21.1 36.55
... +.06. -4.6 10.48
33 +1.45 -3.0 55.03
17 +1.08 +5.6 24.31
20 +2.41 +11.7 '27.70
15 -.02 -14.4 3.22
... +2.26 +6.3 30.75
11 +1.36 -5.1 60.08
13 +.80 -3.9 27.10
28 +5.15 +7.2 78.00
15 -.41 +10.7 14.28
17 -2.44 -8.5 32.42
17 -3.35 -7.2 44.83
11 +2.14 +7.7 40.50
14 +1.23 -1.8 32.32
... +5.06 +24.0 35.99
20 +1.27 +4.1 38.03


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


Sapient
Shanda n
SiebelSys ..
SierraWr
Silcnlmg
Sina
SiriusS
SkywksSol
SmurfStne
Sonus n
Staples .20
StarScien ...
Starbucks ..
StIDyna .40
StemCells ...
SunMicro
Symantec s
THQ Inc ...
TASERs ...
Tellabs
TevaPh s .20
3Com
TibcoSft
TiVo Inc
Trnsmeta ...
UTStrcm
UtdGlblCm ...
Verisign
Veritas
Vitesse
WWirelss ...
WetSeal ...
XM Sat
XOMA
Xilinx .20
Yahoo s


... 40 -1.01 -14.4
... ... +3.05 -19.6
... 44 +.22 -15.3
10 +.85 -43.0
... ... -.06 -26:2
... 27 +2.35 -14.5
... ... -.09 -15.8
... 34 +.20 -19.7
... +1.07 -13.4
... 84 -.34 +2.6
.6 24 +.18 -4.1
... ... +2.27 +25.1
... 49 -3.04 -18.8
1.0 7 +2.07 +1.0
... ... -.04 +14.4
+.06 -19.9
32 +.76 -9.0
.. 20 +6.49 +26.6
.. 68 -.49 -47.3
... ... -.05 -16.8
.7 67 +1.15 -1.3
... ... -.13 -15.8
57 +.50 -15.1
S-.03 -34.8
... ... +.05 -28.2
12 -.59 -29.7
... ... +04 +1.4
... 36 +.17 -23.3
... 31 +.76 -9.8
... ... +.04 -15.9
... 36 +.26 +29.4
... ... +.15 +4.8
+.73 -13.6
S-.33 -36.3
.7 28 +.69 -.6
... 60 +.40 -7.1


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


Mal-evEn .16
Manel .45
Mato.lor ...
MayD-S .97
Mayl.ag .72
M,:re .S.on .24
M.:Alee ...
MeadWvco .92
MedcoHith...
Meiair,.c .34
Ml.i,:i.nFnc .72
Merriltyn .64
MIeLiLte .46
Micr.rnT
MobileTel s .55
Monsnio .68
MoqgSian 1.08
Motoicla .16
NCRCps ...
.alItlC ry 1.40
rflaGr.d 1.84
tfaliemis .08
riJCei'rlFn 1.50
r i' (mry S 1.00
f JewellRub .84
I lewmlM ..40
NewsCpA n .16
r]ew.Cr:.'Bn .06
rt.',: ur.,- 9"
r J.bleCorlp
r Jol'.aCp .38
tlurflt+c. .44
1ronJ ill I tf
I.jFr,:B.- s .88
tlcjtans .78
flucor r .52
OMI Cp .28
Ocu:Pel 1.10
OtI,-rC pl
01.n .80
C l' ll a ...
PGE Cp ..
PHMIpn ...
Pa: ...
ParkHan .80
Patina s .24
Penney .50
Pentair s .52
PepsiCo .92
Petrobrs 2.80
PetrbrsA 2.80
Pfizer .76
PhelpD 1.00
PhilipsEl .44
PioNtrl .20
PlacerD .10
PridelntI
Providian
Prudentl .63
PulteHm .20
QtmDSS ...
QwestCm
Raytheon .80
ReliantEn
RiteAid
RobtHalf .24
RoHaas 1.00
Rowan .25
RylCarb ..52
RoylDut 2.26
SAP AG .24
SBC Com 1.29
SLM Cp .76
STMicro .12
SabreHold .36
Safeway
StJude s ...,
StPaulTrav .88
SaraLee .79


Name DIv YId


AbdAsPac .42
Avitar
BemaGold ..
BiotechT .03
CalypteBn ...
CanArgo n ...
Cheniere
Crystallx g ...
DHB Inds ...
DJIA Diam 2.23
DSL.neth .
DanlHd
DesertS gn
DigitAngel .
EagleBbnd
GoldStrg .
GreyWolf ...
Gurunetn ...
Harken
iShAstla .58
iShBrazil .46
iShJapan .04
iShMalasia .16
iShTaiwan .08
iShSP500 2.10
iSh20 TB 4.13
iSh EAFE 2.41
iShNqBio
iShR1000V1.30
iShR1000G .51
iShR2000G .16
iShRs2000 1.19
iShREst 5.21
iMergent n ...
IntrNAP
Investools ...
IvaxCp s
KFX Inc


.4 ... +3.18 +14.4 40.00
2.2 15 +2.04 +4.6 20.39
... ...+1.00 +4.5 5.54
2.9 17 +.32 +14.7 33.72
4.7 ... +.16 -26.9 15.42
.7 ... +2.76 +15.4 36.30
... 18 +1.41 -9.0 26.34
3,1 ... +1.07 -13.1 29.44
... 26 +2.12 +5.6 43.92
.6 -31 +.91 +7.4 53.34
2.4 16 +1.57 -3.8 29.94
1.1 14 +2.04 +1.5 60.69
1.1 11 +.58 ... 40.52
... 24 +.74 -10.1 11.10
1.5 ... +1.20 +6.0 36.71
1.2 48 +5.21 +3.3 57.41
1.8 14 +4.31 +5.7 58.68
1.0 25 +.76 -5.5 16.26
... 25 +2.66 +6.5 36.87
3.9 8 +.72 -4.1 36.02
3.7 ... +1.27 +4.6 50.22
.4 17 +1.74 +2.1 18.32
... 6 -5.69'-17.7 52.59
5.8 13 -.16 -15.5 17.39
3.7 ... +.75, -7.2 22.45
1.0 44 -.62 -6.8 41.38
.9 ... +.30 -8.6 17.05
.3 ... +.25 -7.8 17.70
4.0 14 1 1 t l :ii)V
'*.. ;50 1' + l 104- 54 .52
2.4 ... .54 ;. 4 15 74
1.3 15 +1.25 -2.7 35.20
... 20 +.04 -8.6 3.17
2.9 16 +1.48 +4.0 30.00
1.6 ... +.06 -5.3 47.84
.9 8 +1.65 +8.0 56.55
1.5 10 +1.49 +10.4 18.60
1.8 10 +2.43 +2.7 59.94
... 17 +.93 +3.0 .17.88
3.3 31 +2.57 +11.5 24.56
... 19 +2.09 +9.8 24.87
4 +.90 +6.7 35.50
... ... -.15 -10.1 21.30
23 +1.90 -6.5 23.65
1.2 15 +2.76 -12.0 66.64
.7 20 +.52 -1.7 36.88
1.1 ... +1.80 +5.0 43.49
1.2 25 -1.46 -3.8 41.89
1.7 23 +2.09 +6.0 55.31
6.6 ... +2.74 +6.9 42.54
7.5 ... +1.95 +2.5 37.10
3.1 16 -.12 -9.9 24.23
1.1 9 -4.36 -7.5 91.48
1.6 ... +1.48 +2.2 27.07
.5 18 +1.77 +13.1 39.71
.6 23 +.03 -9.2 17.13
. +1.07 +17.3 24.09
13 +.63 +3.6 17.07
1.1 16 +2.79 +2.3 56.20
.3 9 +5.73 +10.8 70.72
... ... +.32 +17.2 3.07
... ... +.61 +9.2 4.85
2.1 41 +.90 -2.3 37.92
.. 16 -.50 -10.1 12.27
21 +.22 +2.2 3.74
.8 37 -1.11 -1.3 29.06
2.1 22 +4.56 +9.1 48.25
.8 ... +2.17 +15.3 29.87
1.1 21 -4.13 -11.3 48.27
3.8 13 +2.90 +3.5 59.39
.6 ... +.52 -11.4 39.19
5.2 13 +.98 -4.5 24.60
1.5 13 +1.34 -4.3 51.12
.7 26 +.47 -12.9 1683
1.7 15 +.22 -5.5 20.94
+.16 -3.7 19.00
... 36 +.31 -5.7 39.55
2.3 21 +1.77 +4.3 38.67
3.4 13 ... -3.5 23.30


Wkly YTD Wkl
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Lat
SchergPI .22 1.2 ... +.26 -8.7 19.0
Schlmb .84 1.2 35 +3.55 +5.5 70.6
Schwab .08 .8 49 -.72 -13.2 10.3
SeagateT .24 1.4 27 +.74 +2.4 17.6
SvceCp ... ... 18 +.15 -6.0 7.0
SilcnGph ... ... ... +.03 -20.8 1.3
Sirva ... ... 38 -5.00 -51.1 9.4
SmithIntl .48 .8 34 +3.52 +12.0 60.9
Solectrn ... ... ... -.33 -10.7 4.7
SouthnCo 1.43 4.2 16 +.62 +.7 33.7
SwstAirl .02 .1 38 +.57 -9.1 14.8
SovrgnBcp .12 .5 17 +1.15 +5.2 23.7
SprntFON .50 2.0 ... +1.40 -1.2 24.5
SfarwdHtl .84 1.4 33 +2.50 +3.7 60.5
StateStr .68 1.5 19 +1.49 -7.8 45.2
sT Goldn ... ... ... -1.22 -5.3 41.4
Strykers .09 .2 46 +4.50 +9.0 52.5
Sunoco 1.20 1.3 11 +7.08 +13.5 '92.7
SymblT .02 .1 ... +1.13 +9.0 18.8
Sysco .60 1.7 24 -.93 -8.4 34.9
TJX .18 .7 18 +1.01 +2.9 25,8
TXU Corp 2.25 3.0 ... +6.91 +16.0 74.8
TaiwSemi .09 1.0 ... +.82 +6.4 9.0
Target .32 .6 15 +2.03 -.8 51.5
TelNorL .82 5.4 ... +1.14 -9.8 15.2
TelspCel ... ... +.78 -.1 6.7
Templenl ,1.80 2.4 61+12.10 +10.7 75.7
TeinetiIftt ... ... ..." +.58 -4.6 10.4
Teradyn ... ... 18 +.75 -15.1 14.5
Terex ... ... 19-2.03 -15.3 40.3
Tesoro 7 +1.13 +1.8 32.4
.Texlnst '.10 .4 23 +1.64 +.5 24.7
ThermoEl ... ... 13 -1.84 -8.2 27.7
3MCo 1.44 1.7" 22 +.83 +2.4 84.0
Tidwtr .60 1.5 55 +2.51 +13:6 40.4
Tiffany .24 .8 22 -.67 -3.6 30.8
TimeWarn ...... 29 +.11 -7.2 18.0
TollBros ... ... 16 +5.22 +19.6 82.0
THilfgr ... ... 9 +.41 -9.3 10.2
Transocn ... ...63 +1.49 +6.2 45.0
Tycolntl .40 1.2 25 -1.84 -4.4 34.1
Tyson .16 .9 15 -.68 -7.2 17.0
USEC .55 4.3 ... +1.48 +31.4 12.7
Unisys ... .. 69 -.18 -25.4 7.5
UtdMicro .32 ...... +.31 +2.0 3.6
UPS B 1.12 1.5 25 ... -13.3 74.1
US Bancrp 1.20 3.9 14 +.66 -2.7 30.4
USSteel .32 .6 6 +1.53 +2.4 52.5
UtdhlthGp .03 ... 23 +3.62 +4.2 91.7
Univision ... ... 37 -1.05 -10.2 26.2
Unocal .80 1.6 11 +2.66 +14.8 49.6
UnumProv .30 1.7 ... +.28 -3.6 17.3
ValeroE s .32 .5 9+10.06 +33.8 60.7
VerizonCm 1.54 4.2 31 +1.17 -9.0 36.8
ViacomB .28 .7 ... +.70 +3.8 37.7
VimpelCs ... ... ... +2.02 +5.0 37.9
Visteon .24 3.3 ... -.63 -25.3 7.3
Vodafone .55 2.1 ... +.16 -4.1 26.2
WMS ... ...... -2.00 -16.4 28.0
Wachovia 1.84 3.3 15 +1.87 +6.1 55.8
Walgrn .21 .5 32 +1.30 +15.1 44.1
WAMutI 1.84 4.5 12 +.93 -2.7 41.1
WsteMInc .80 2.7 20 +1.15 -.2 29.8
Weathfint... ... 32 +3.25 +10.3 56.5
WellPoint ... ... 18 +4.29 +8.6 124.8
WellsFrgo 1.92 3.1 15 +.94 -1.9 60.9
WDigitl ... ... 15 +1.10 +6.8 11.5
Weyerh 1.60 2.5 12 +2.17 -4.2 64.4
Whrlpl 1.72 ,2.7 11 -2.22 -6.8 64.5
WmsCos .20 1.1 ... +.91 +8.3 17.6
Wyeth .92 2.3 43 -3.50 -7.3 39.4
XTOEgyas .20 .5 23 +1.36 +4.1 36.8
Xerox ... ... 17 -.01 -9.5 15.4
Zimmer ... ... 40 +7.30 +8.8 87.1


AMEX Most Active

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


... +.02 +.5 6.51
-.02 -25.0 .12
-.19 -10.8 2.72
... +4.03 -4.9 145.45
.. +.06 -12.8 .34
+.15 +38.0 1.49
... +4.70 +23.2 78.50
... -.05 -13.4 3.11
29 +1.11 -14.8 16.22
... +2.55 -.5 107.00
... -13.0 .20
+5.20 +58.0 13.35
+.31 +23.0 2.03
.. +.70 -27.8 5.58
-.02 -25.8 .49
-.72 -23.9 3.05
.. +.40 +6.3 5.60
.. +9.83 +164.1 22.98
... -.02 -13.5 .45
... +.38 +2.8 17.17
... +1.49 +1.2 22.50
... -.01 -3.1 10.58
-.08 +.4 7.18
.. +.68 +.2 12.08
... +3.13 -.5 120.37
,..'+1.55 +4.6 92.65
... +1.90 -1.2 158.35
..+2.63 -3.3 72.93
+2.15 +.5 66.67
... +1.06 -2.0 48.17
... +2.29 -2.2 65.82
... +3.98 -2.1 126.78
... +3.58 -5.0 117.00
32 +1.47 +42.4 21.47
... -.02 -28.0 .67
... +.21 +31.2 4.46
25 +.59 +,.9 15.97
... +.67 -1.4 14.32


LifePoint ...
MadCatz g ... ...
Mpower n ...
Nabors ... ...
NOrion gn ...
NutriSys n ...
OilSvHT .43 .5
On2 Tech ...
PainCare
PetrofdEg 1.92
PhmHTr 1.68 2.4
ProvETg 1.44 ...
Qnstake gn ...
RaeSyst
RegBkHT 4.34 3.1


RetailHT .89
SemiHTr .15
SPDR 2.19
SP Mid 1.06
SP Matls .51
SP HIthC .34
SP CnSt .36
SP Engy .51
SP Fncl .63
SP Inds .40
SP Tech .42
SP Util .87
Taseko n
TelcHTr 2.14
Terremark ....
TransGIb
TurboCh rs ...
UltraPt g ...
VaalcoE n ...
VangSmCp .62
WheatR g ..
Yamana g ...


... -.07 -44.8 .1
... +.15 +29.8 1.C
.. +.08 -10.2 1.6
27 +2.67 +2.1 52.3
15 -.28 -4.8 2.7
... +1.02 +64.2 4.6
+3.61 +7.3 91.2
.. +.02 +46.0 .9
32 -.14 +25.0 3.8
+62 +9.3 14.2
... +.58 -4.2 69.6
... +.16 +2.0 9.6
... +.01 -22.5 .3
-.50 -13.7 6.3
... +3.71 -1.4 140.0
... +2.47 +.9 99.4
... +1.67 -1.9 32.7
.. +2.80 -.5 120.2
... +4.19 ... 120.9
.. +1.05 -.7 29.5
... +.63 -1.2 29.8
... +.35 +2.4 23.6
... +1.94 +7.5 39.0
... +.89 -.4 30.4
... +.64 -2.0 30.4
... +.48 -4.0 20.2
.. +.98 +4.5 29.1
... -.21 -29.1 1.2
... +.83 -4.4 27.9
... +.08 +6.3 .6
46 +.90 +34.4 6.8
... -2.32 -19.6 18.4
... +1.59 +9.0 52.4
13 +.82 +24.2 4.8
... +2.18 -1.5 55.3
... +.03 +.9 3.2
...+.22 +7.9 3.2


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Stock Footnotes: g = Dividend; and earnings in Canadian dollar" n = Doe zrol meel conltnuedt-liring
standards II = Late Iling wtllh SEC n = ,New in pa6l F2 weeks pt = Prlsrrned rs = SlOt has undergone
a reerne tocn spill or a t ie.a 50 percvni wrin,r. Ir.e pa, yer i = Rigri tIo ouy S 3FIr,y at a specliea
pnce s = Slec has ;Bil by Ml [asil ts0 percent wllnirn irh lar i yceaorr = LUnL Lr In barupicya o
renivBrahip =d = WEn Obti,buea w, = Virer i.urd. .if = Vsrrtarne
Mutual Fund Footnotes: = E ,casn Oludend ,IL = 16a up lurti j sale .:harge 6 = Furid .oEaels ud to10
pay d ilribuJior costs r = Rcdam plilor reE r conirgrnt ailenejd saiz lo-ad mav apple I = -oL'h p rnd r
Gainers and Losers mu1 be wtrr. a leas" IF2 to bte Iiled in laoles at len Most Actives must ba woann
at lIea:I I Volume in huraiteda of shares Source: Tne A ,aLcated Pra :s Sala tfiqures afe noffic:al


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








4D LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005

BUSINESS


(lute bhU'St rri I.


Mandatory recycling
Garbage hauler Frank Treto heads back to his collection
truck after tagging a garbage bin that contained recyclable
material in a north Seattle neighborhood Jan. 26. Seattle
has had ample reason to brag about its recycling program
over the years, but in recent years, as more people and
businesses have moved there, its recycling rate has dipped
below 40 percent, down from a peak of 44 percent in
1995. Next year, people in single-family homes won't get
their trash picked up if they dump 'significant amounts' of
recyclables in their trash, and apartment, condominium and
business owners will face $50 fines.


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Syndicated Content


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Now Available!

2 1/2 Year Certificate


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Now is a great time to join.
Contact us to see how
you qualify.
**The step-up certificate offers you the option to step up
your rate one time during the term of the certificate to the
current step-up rate.t





Fed T itE.:'...,.
Federal Credit Union


Also Available:
1 year- 3.30'
18 month 3.40
2 year 3.56G
2 V/2 year
step-up- 3.820"

3 year 4.18%
4 year- 4.33%
5 year 4.59%


Lake City Branch
905 SW Main Boulevard Suite 105
Lake City, FL 32025
(386) 752-3541


For more information on how you can, call, click, or visit:


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a U.S. GovermentAgoncy


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www.gtefcu.org

1-888-871-2690 Ext. 3401


*Annual Percentage Yield effective as of January 27, 2005. Annual percentage rates, terms, and conditions subject to change without notice. Rate change only permitted -
on 30-month Step-Up Certificate. Rates include .15% Partner member increase. There are penalties for early withdrawal. $500 minimum balance requirement for all .
certificates. Feel confident that your money is safe at GTE FCU. Our deposits are insured by the NCUA up to $100,000 per account. And, depending upon howyour accounts |
are structured, you could receive additional coverage. tStep-Up Certificate requires a $500 minimum deposit and may also be used for an IRA Certificate. The step up
can be made just once, at leastsix months after the certificate open date. Rate change only permitted on the 30-month Step-Up Certificate. 5


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005


4 line minimum'2.55 per line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.

... ........ .. .j .b.


Number of Insertions


Personal Merchandise


$300
4 lines Each additional
6 days line 50'
On it pern Del
Ad must be placed at the LCR
and paid in advance.







$$ 25
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In Print and On Line
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Per line Rate


3 ....................... 1.65
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.







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

Cancellations- Normal advertising deadlines
apply for cancellation.

Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440. Should fur-
ther information be required regarding pay-
ments or credit limits, your call will be trans-
ferred to the accounting department.


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


Ad is to Appear:
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


Call by:
Mon., 10:00 a.m.
Mon., 10:00 a.m.
Wed., 10:00 a.m.
Thurs., 10:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m.


Fax/Email by:
Mon., 9:00 a.m..
Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 9:00 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
Federal, State or local laws regarding the prohibition
of discrimination in employment, housing and public
accommodations. Standard abbreviations are accept-
able; however, the first word of, each ad may not be
abbreviated.


Let Us WriteYor ClassifiedAd


e Ren dial-a-pro
Lakt Rpo Reporter Service Directory



Concrete Work
PARRISH CONCRETE. House
slabs, Driveways, Footer, Patios,
etc. All concrete needs. Call for free
est. 386-752-8223 Lic. & Ins.
Fencing
Fencing-Installation & Repairs
A & B Professional Fence Company
Wood/Chain Link/Farm Fence
Free Estimates 386- 963-4861
Lawn & Landscape Service
Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, design. Com. & Resd. Lic. &
insured. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.
SUSAN'S LAWN SERVICE
"Don't fuss call us", licensed, de-
pendable, residential and commer-
cial, call for free estimate 752-8116.
Services
Computer running SLOW? Inter-
net not working, POPUPS killing
you? Make it like NEW again! 755-
5255 Also specializing in BUSI-
NESS REPAIRS, NETWORKS,
WEBSITES & NEW SYSTEMS.
FREE CLEANUP.
Pick up of unwanted metals,
tin, scrap vehicles.
386-755-0133 We Recycle.
Land Services
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
Tree Service
Hazardous TREE TRIMMING
and removal. Senior discount.
15 years experience.
386-963-3360
Carpet Cleaning
KING OF STEAM
Have your Carpet Cleaned by the
Best! Call for FREE Estimate!
386-344-5100


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ADVERTISE YOUR
Job Opportunities in the
Lake City Reporter
Classifieds.
Enhance Your Ad with
Your Individual Logo
For just pennies a day.
Call today,
755-5440.


L UDF.IbTE...


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005


Legal

ATTN Minority/Female
construction trades/suppliers:
bids invited on large
Lake City project. Bids due
Feb 9. Fax letter of
interest to
904-268-2922
EEO.
01550674
February 4,5, & 6, 2005

NOTICE FOR SOLICITATION
Reynolds, Inc. is soliciting bids from
qualified contractors & suppliers certi-
fied in the State of Florida for the City of
Lake City Water Treatment Plant, Lake
City, Florida, which bids, Thursday,
February 10, 2005 @ 2:00. Subcontrac-
tors in the following disciplines are be-
ing sought: trucking, asphalt, earthwork,
drilling, masonry, demolition, electrical,
HVAC, plumbing, and material suppli-
ers, plans and specifications may be
viewed @ Reynolds, Inc. 121 Roberts
St., Fairbum, Ga. 302213, Richard Holt,
770-969-4040, ext. 116, or purchased @
Hartman &, Associates, Inc., 201 East
Pine St., Suite 1000, Orlando, Fla.
32801, 407-839-3955. Reynolds, Inc. is
an EEO employer.
01550517
February 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, 2005

020 Lost & Found
FOUND 1/1 at end of Brown Rd.,
Red large dog. Male. 386-754-2121

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.

100 Job
Opportunities
01549957
AMERICA'S AIR FORCE
Jobs available in over
150 careers, plus:
Enlistment bonuses for certain
careers
Up to $10,000 Student Loan
Repayment
Up to 100% tuition assistance
High tech training
Hikh-school grads age 17-27
call 1-800-423-USAF or
visit AIRFORCE.COM.


4k
U.S.AIR FORCE

CROSS INTO THE BLUE

01550056


TI-E PEPsi BOTTLING GROUP J

NOW HIRING
The Pepsi Bottling Group of Lake
City is now hiring for Relief Route.
Sales positions. Please review the
detailed job descriptions and
requirements, listed on the website
and apply online at
www.pbgcareers.com
No phone calls please.
PBG is an Equal Opportuni .
Employer.

01550088
Growing Insurance Agency
looking for licensed P&C and
Life Health Sales person. Must
have. excellent personal relations,
skills, computer skills and ability
to learn quickly. Salary plus
bonus & benefits. Send reply to
Box 01030, C/O The Lake City
Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,'
Lake City, FL, 32056

[1550107
NEED A JOB?
Get a real estate license.
Call 755-4040 for info
or reach us @ www.nfrec.com
N. FL Real Estate College

01550382 NOW HIRING
Motivated individuals for Manu-
factured Housing Construction.
Company with GREAT benefits
and GREAT hours. 401K, health
insurance, life insurance, paid
vacations and holidays. Competi-
tive starting pay. Experience
helpful but not necessary. Apply
in person: Homes of Merit; Inc.
1915 SE Hwy. 100 E. Office
NO CALLS PLEASE! Homes of
Merit promotes a Drug Free
Workplace and is an Equal
Opportunity Employer.


100 Job
100 OOpportunities

1550132
SALES REPRESENTATIVE
The Lake City Reporter is seeking
Advertising Sales Rep.
Requirements include: successful
sales background, strong presenta-
tion and organization skills, ability
to meet deadlines and multi-task,
dependable transportation, team
spirit with a positive attitude.
Benefits include: Strong earnings
potential, great working environ-
ment, paid holidays, medical &
401K. Interested applicants should
send resume to:
Advertising Director
Lake City Reporter
180 E. Duval Street
Lake City, Florida 32055
No phone calls please.


01550482
Maintenance Worker
(2 Positions Lake City & G'ville)
Reports to supervisor on facility.
Ensures that maintenance work is
performed in a timely manner and
in compliance with safety & health
reg. Performs preventive maint.,
maintain inventory control of
janitorial & maint. supplies,
department tools & equipment.
Must be HVAC qualified & be
able to perform each essential duty
satisfactorily.'High school diploma
or GED; or one year related
experience and/or training; or
equivalent combination of
education and experience.
Excellent benefits. For details visit:
jobs(@mbhci.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

01550506
Personnel Specialist
Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS for Current
Opportunities

PT personnel specialist; HS diplo-
ma or equivalent required. Must
be proficient in MS Office Suite,
including Access & Excel. Per-
sonnel and benefits administration
experience preferred. Good or-
ganizational and customer service
skills required. Good benefits,
great working environment. EOE;
Drug Free Workplace. Criminal
background verification required.
Apply in person at ACV Person-
nel Department Mon thru Fri,
9:00 a.m. until 4:00p.m., Carter
Village Hall, 10680 CR 136,
Dowling Park, FL. Fax resume to
(386) 658-5160 or visit
www.ACVillage.net.

1550562





Quality is our Recipe
This simple statement applies
not only to our products but our
people as well.

We currently have IMMEDIATE
openings for our 2 locations in
Lake City & Live Oak, FL. for
experienced Restaurant Managers.

We offer:
, Five day workweek (It's a fact)
* Rotating.Schedules (Quality of
life)
* No total "Night shift managers"
* Exceptional Health/Dental Plan
* 1 week vacation after 6 months
Competitive salaries (Let's talk)
Monthly bonus program
* Employer matched 401K pro-
gram
a Personal growth and opportuni-
ties
And more.'....

If you are interested in becoming
part of a Winning Team, sign up
TODAY by faxing us your resume
or call to set up an appointment.at:
229-224-7882 cell
229-226-0685 fax
229-879-4102 pagetr
Leave Voice Mail

Everybody's Somebody
at Wendy's

01550725
Driver/Shorthaul
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed!
3 Immediate Openings!
AVG $700 $1000 wk!
CDL-A required.
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
1-877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


Walt's Live Oak Ford-Mercury
Looking for experienced salespeople or right

people with no experience. Will train.

*Up to 35% commissions *Demo program for salespeople

*Health Insurance *Great working environment

*Paid 3% on F&I *Paid salary during training
Please call Bobby Coqswell at 386-362-1112


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


100 Job
100 Opportunities

01550597
PTA
Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS for Current
Opportunities
PT PTA to assist with physical
therapy/physical rehabilitation
and related activities. Florida
PTA license required and prior
experience preferred. EOE;
Drug Free Workplace.
Criminal background verification
required. Apply in person at:
ACV Personnel'
Department, Mon. thru Fri.,
9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.,
Carter Village Hall, 10680
CR 136, Dowling Park, FL.
Fax resume to (386) 658-5160 or
visit www.ACVillage.net.

01550599
THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier for
the Wellborn area. Deliver the
Reporter in the early morning
hours Tuesday Sunday. No
delivery on Monday's. Carrier
must have dependable
transportation. Stop by the
Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form.
No phone calls please!

01550603
THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier for
the Ellisville/Providence area.
Deliver the Reporter in the early
morning hours Tuesday Sunday.
No delivery on Monday's. Carrier
must have dependable
transportation. Stop by the
Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form.
No phone calls please!

01550617


MARINE-SPORTING GOODS, INC.


"Serving North Florida
for over 50 years"
BOAT/ATV Sales Person
Looking for energetic, positive
salesperson
Large Established Customer
base backed by best service
Team in North Florida
We offer, Training,
Aggressive pay, 401K, Insurance,
Bonus & Vacation.
Apply in person or Fax resume
to 386-752-6755
1866 W US Hwy 90
Lake City, FL. 32055
6386-752-2500
01550628,
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR "
EMPLOYMENT

aim
i


Bulldozer, Backhoes, Load-
ers, Dump Trucks, Graders,
Scrapers, Excavators

Next Class: Feb. 14th
-- National Certification
Financial Assistance.
Job Placement in your area

800-383-7364

Associated Training Services
Swwx.atsn-scho61s.com'
01550710




SOUTHEAST REGIONAL DRIVERS
Davis Express, Starke, Fl is
looking for drivers to run SE.
Requires Class A CDL w/hazmat.
98% miles in Fla., Ga., TN.,
S.C., & Alabama.
1 yr. exp. .34 cpm
2 yrs. exp. .35 cpm
3 yrs. exp. .36 cpm
100% lumber reimbursement
$500 sign on bonus
0 Safety. bonus
Guaranteed hometime
Health, Life, Dental &
disability Ins. avail.
401K available.
Call 1-800-874-4270 #6
www.davis-express.com


100i Job
Opportunities
01550718
A DRIVER?
19 CDL Drivers
Up to $2K Bonus
40 cpm (avg. $1000. wk)
$0 Lease avg. $115K
1-800-635-8669

3 lic Cosmetologist, reasonable
chair rent full or part time.
Call Teresa at Hair Fashions
East for appt. 386-755-6220
A Truck Line has immediate
openings for experienced Tanker
Drivers in Branford. Must have
Florida CDL A Hazmat and no
more than 7 points on license. DOT
physical & drug screening required.
Apply in person at 4783 US High-
way 27, Branford or 871 Guerdon
Road, Lake City, DFWP/EOE
A/C Service
Technician Commercial
Full time with vehicle and benefits.
Drug Free, EOE. Mail resume to:
Climate Control Mechanical Serv-
ices, 737 S.W. 57th Ave., Ocala, FL
34474 or call 1-800-546-0085
Alabama Motor Express is a
growing family oriented trucking
company that is presently hiring
Company Drivers and Owner Op-
erators.
Paid Orientation
Lease Purchase plan available
Annual bonuses
Excellent home time
Small fleets welcome
Call Recruiting @
1-800-633-7590 ext. 116
Auto Body Technician
High Volume, New Shop.
Highest Quality. Immediate
openings. Excellent Annual Income.
S 386-755-4018
Carpenters and Helpers
needed. Starting $14.00 per hour.
Must have valid Driver's License.
Apply in person at 1944 E Duval St.


City of Lake City is accepting appli-
cations for the following positions:
Part-Time Recreation Aide,
0405 (42)
Maintenance Worker 0405 (26)
Pipefitter 1 0405 (41)
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
MONDAYFEBRUARY 7, 2005.
No phone calls please.


City of Lake City Vacancy
MechanicI 0405 (27)
Skilled position servicing City
equipment and vehicles. Will be
willing to train. High school
graduate or equivalent required.
Must be able to pass a pre-
employment physical and drug
screen. To read full job description
and to fill out an application, please
i come by City Hall, 150 NW Ala-
chua Ave., Lake City, FL 32055.
The City of Lake City is an
EOE/AA/ADA/VP employer.
CLEANING CREW
SUPERVISOR
Night Shift
APPLY IN PERSON:
Hillandale Farms
Plant Office
Hwy 41 North
Lake City, FL
MON. FRI. 8:00AM- 3:00 PM
CLERICAL
MANY POSITIONS AVAILABLE
CALL FOR APPT
386-755-1991
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
DRUGSCREENS/BACKGRD
REQ.
CUSTOMER SERVICE REP.
Career opportunity in a sales/service
environment available for qualified
individual with a strong work ethic
and dedication to the job. Min. 3
years Customer Service exp. in a
fast paced environment. Must enjoy
working with people Computer/
data Entry skills required as well as
Windows proficiency. Minimum 50
wpm. No Phone Calls Please.
Resumes Att: Joy
ws4140((&earthlink.net
DIRECT CARE STAFF/
SECRETARY / DIETARY.
ICF/DD 673 Northwest Cluster Dr.
Taking Applications for all shifts.
386-755-6104 EEO/M/F/D/V
EXTRA.INCOME
Up to $250 to $500 a week
Helping the U.S. Government file
HUD/FHA mortgage refunds
Call National Tracker Association
877-264-3741


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


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


100 Job
100 Opportunities
DIRECTOR: Chiefland Child Care
Center needs a self starter with di-
rector credentials and experience in
operating a child care program.
Computer & DOH Nutrition Pro-
gram Experience preferred. Addi-
tional Requirements: current back-
ground check, CPR & First Aide.
EEO. Send resume with cover letter
and salary requirements to: Donna
Fagan, PO Box 1028,
Lake City, FI 32056
DRIVERS
DEDICATED RUN
$4,000 SIGN ON
Bradenton, FL to all 48
Class A CDL.
Clean Driving Record
Call Jim at 800-569-9271
DRIVERS
Class A drivers needed todeliver,
set up & demonstrate high tech
equipment to customers.
Local Home Daily
Top Pay & Benefits including
insurance, 401(K), stock
purchase, credit union, paid
vacation and holidays your
1st year & more!
Class A CDL w/2 year's exp. Must
posses excellent customer service
skills. *
1-800-793-3754


IntegratedLogistics


EOE. Drug testing is a condition of
employment
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:
Solos, Teams & Flatbed
ALWAYS MOVING!
ALWAYS IMPROVING!!!
0 Competitive Pay
. Miles & Home Time.
N 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
Drivers:
Solos, Teams & Flatbed
ALWAYS MOVING!
ALWAYS IMPROVING!!!
. Competitive Pay
" Miles & Home Time
S'Benefits & Vacation
1 Day Orientation
. EZ Pass & Prepass
. All new trucks by June
Solos Avg.
3,000 mi/week
Class A-CDL, 22 yrs. old,
Good MVR, EOE
WESTERN EXPRESS
888-216-5627
ED FRASER
MEMORIAL HOSPITAL
Contract positions available for a
Speech Therapist, Physical
Therapist, and Occupational
Therapist. Experience and Florida
License required.
Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital
159 N. 3rd Street
Macclenny, FL 32063
904-259-3279
DRUG FREE
WORKPLACE/EQUAL
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.
EXP. CDL-A DRIVERS
NOW IS THE TIME
LET'S TALK!!'
Mesilla Valley Transportation
1-800-944-4544

Insurance Vepifiep/FPont Office
Oncology office is looking for
experienced person in Medical
Manage r/M icrosoft
Word/Excel. Applicant must be
knowledgeable in insurance.
verification and authorization.
Appointment scheduling and
front office procedures. Fax
Resume to 386-755-2330
attention: Juanita.


100 J01ob
100 Opportunities
Engineering Assistant. Bailey,
Bishop & Lane, Inc. is looking for
an Engineering Assistant.
Engineering experience in
Permitting,& contract administra-
tion is a plus. Please fax resumes to
386-755-7771 or email to
sallbritton5bblmail.com
Experienced GA Mechanic.
A/P license required.
IA helpful. Live Oak.
Fax resume to : 386-845-0243
FLAT BED-DRIVERS
Atlantic Truck Line
Class A, in state & home every
night. $600-$750/wk. Yearly $1,000
safety bonus. 3 yrs. exp. Paid vac.,
health/dental. Call PDS Mon-Fri-
day, 9am-4 pm. 1-800-874-1737
FLORIDA BUFFET Restaurant is
now hiring for all positions. Apply
Mon. Sat. 11:00am to 5:00 pm at
2888 US Hwy 90 W. Lake City.
Full Time. Maintenance Tech for
Small Apartment complex. Must be
available for "on call". Fax resume
to 352-378-6564 or Call 386-623-
6697 between 8am 5pm.
GROUP HOME staff needed. 1 PT
Direct care staff/housekeeper. 1
Nursing position PT. Background
screening. CPR, First aide. Medica-
tion certification required. Located
in Gilcrest Co. Near Intersection
232 & 47. Call between
10am & 2pm 386-454-0968
DRIVER *
Local Parts company seeks driver
looking for a home. Must have
clean driving record. We have
routes to Orlando/Tampa, and Jack-
sonville. Must have fifth wheel ex-
perience. Health, Life, and Dental
available. Apply in person only: 385
SW Arlington Blvd Lake City, FI
(NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE)
HELP WANTED for stair
manufacturing company. Carpentry
skills needed. Call for appointment.
386-755-2556
INDUSTRIAL
FORKLIFT EXPERIENCE
SHIPPING & RECEIVING
LIFTING REQUIRED
386-755-1991
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
BACKGRD/DRUGSCREEN REQ.
INVENTORY/PRODUCTION
ADMINISTRATOR
Needed for busy office. Must have
upbeat attitude and work well with
others. Responsibilities include
tracking daily production and inven-
tory. Must.be computer literate, es-
pecially in Excel. Benefit package
available. Please send resumes to:
P.O. Box 1829, Lake City, FL
32056 EOE/DFWP.
JUDICIAL OFFICE has opening
for full-time secretary/receptionist
requiring the following criteria: pos-
sess positive people skills; .is self
motivated; able to multi-task; must
have good communication skills and
have a valid Florida driver's license.
Successful applicants must pass a
background check and drug test.
Knowledge of criminal justice and
court system is a plus. Send reply to
Box 01034, C/O The Lake City Re-
porter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
FL, 32056
Dump Truck Drivers
with class B Lic. req.
Lowboy Driver class A
Watson Construction,
(352)472-9157
LABORERS
Nat'1 Const. Co is seeking c6nstruc-
tion laborers for project at Lake City
Correctional. Daytime hours. Call
210-262-7269 to apply.
Diver




t BONUSES PAID
WEEKLY



*Solos
*Teams
o Student Graduates
Owner Operator
Lease Purchase
W an equal oppoltuflity employer


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.









LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005


100 Job
100 OOpportunities
LAKE CITY Extended Care Center
Is currently accepting applications
for FLOOR TECHNICIAN. Please
apply in person at 587 SE Ermine
Ave. Exp. preferred
LEGAL SECRETARY
Legal office experience preferred.
Excellent skills a must. Corel Word
Perfect 12 program, good dictation,
telephone and people skills
required. Please mail your resume to
106 White Ave., Suite C. Live Oak,
FL 32064 or FAX to (386) 362-
6194. No telephone inquires please!
LOADER OPERATOR Needed..
Experience necessary.
Call 386-752-0335. Mon. Fri.
8:30a 4:00p for appointment
MYSTERY SHOPPERS NEEDED!
Earn While You Shop!
Call Now Toll Free
1-888-255-6040 Ext. 13252
Needed Truck Driver
Class A or B. Roll off
experience. Local work. Good pay.
386-623-1354
PERFORMANCE FOOD
Group-Route driver for Jax/
Gainesville area. CDL Class A
license & one yr driving exp. Apply
to fmeeks(5opfgpowell.com or
fax 229-225-9307.
Preschool Teacher needed, week-
ends off. Must have 40 hrs of early
childcare. CDA a plus. 386-752-
7844 lv. mess. Background check.
QUICK LUBE TECHNICIAN
to perform oil changes and tire rota-
tions and balances. Rountree-Moore
Ford. ask for Chuck.
APPLY IN PERSON
Truck Drivers Wanted
CDL Class A required
2 years experience
Good Pay, home weekends.
(386)294-3172
Walt's Live Oak Ford is looking for
an experienced Tow Truck Driver.'
Must have Class D License.
Includes benefits. Call Rick
386-362-1112 for appt. EOE
WANTED Bum Table Operator.
Must have welding or torch cutting
experience. Apply in person at Griz-
zly Mfg. US Hwy 90 E. Lake City
WANTED!
WANTED! WANTED!
HARDWORKERS ONLY
NEED APPLY. ALL SHIFTS
MUST BE ABLE TO
LIFT 50LBS-70LBS
386-755-1991
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
REQ.
Washington Inventory
Service
Inventory Specialist/Crew Manager
To perform physical Inventory
for retail stores, by using a 10-key
machine & scanner.
0 We require: Intemrnt access,
S.acceptable dying history & .. A-
telephone access 24/7.
* We offer: paid training, benefits
including 401K, travel flexible
hours, early AM or late PM hours,
travel FL & GA. area.
Call Today 904-296-1686
FAX: 904-296-1664


100 Job
100 'Opportunities
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 online at
WWW.WMCAREERS.COM
EOE/ADA/DFWP

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

You'll feel at home here at Lake
City Medical Center, surrounded
by- friends and neighbors who
care about our community just as
much as you do!
Rad Tech
PRN (weekends)
Medical Coder
Full-time
To find the perfect home for your
skills, contact us today at: LAKE
CITY MEDICAL CENTER,
Human Resources, 340 NW
Commerce Blvd., Lake City, FL
32055 Phone: (386) 719-9020;
Jobline: (386)719-9333;
Fax: (386)719-9028.
www.lakecitymedical.com. EOE






-110 Sales
Employment
Enviro Protection Service Co
needs experienced sales assoc for
"green" type bus. Background in ag/
equine/entomology a plus. Comm
sales can lead to shared ownership.
Send Resume to P.O. Box 311,
High Springs, FL 32655

EXPERIENCED FLOORING
sales person needed. Top Pay.
Call Brad or Martha at
386-362-7066
MARKETING-SALES REPS
Needed To Market VOIP Technolo-
gy. NO experience, will train.
386-269-4479 or 1-866-311-8735

Medical
120 Employment

01549777
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
For 18i-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


Own Your Own Home


1 Medical
120 Employment



11550723
CNA
Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS (5627)
www.ACVillage.net
Certified Nursing Assistants!
The Advent Christian Village is
looking for FT and PT CNAs who
want to give quality care. Florida
certification required. Great work-
ing environment. Competitive sal-
ary. Competitive benefits for FT
positions include health, dental,
life, disability, savings, AFLAC
supplemental policies, access to
onsite daycare and fitness facili-
ties. EOE; Drug Free Workplace,
Criminal background checks re-
quired. Apply in person at ACV
Personnel Department Mon thru
Fri, 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m., Car-
ter Village Hall, 10680 CR 136,
Dowling Park, FL; fax resume to
(386) 658-5160; or visit
www.ACVillage.net.



01550729
MERIDIAN BEHAVIORAL
HEALTHCARE. INC.
Acute Care Coordinator, FT
G'ville
Add Specialist, MIST & Adult
Programs, -FT/PT G'ville & PRN
Lake City
Children's Case Mgr, FT
G'ville, Live Oak, Jasper
Cook, FT/PRN Lake City/ PRN
G'ville.
Counselor IV/Sr. Clinician -
Outpatient Adults &'Children -
FT G'ville, Lake City, Jasper,
Starke
Counselor IV/Sr. Clinician,
Emergency Svcs Intake Evaluator
FT G'ville, Lake City.
Counselor III, FT, LC
Dir Fiscal/Acctg. FT G'ville
HR Specialist, FT G'ville.
LPN,FT/PRN G'ville.
Maintenance Wkr, HVAC
Qualified, FT G'ville & Lake City
Outreach Coordinator,FT
G'ville
Outreach Case Manager, FT
G'ville
,Program Director, Acute Care,
FT G'ville.
Psych Tech, FT/PRN, G'ville &
Lake City!
Psychiatrist, CSU FT Inpatient
& FT Outpatient.
Send resumes to Meridian Behav-
ioral Healthcare Inc., HR. 4300
SW 13th St., Gainesville, FL
32608 FAX 352-374-5608. or
email
jobs(meridian-healthcare.org
ATTN: Please refer to Reporter in
your response. EOE/DFWP



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


1 Medical
120 Employment

Full-Time Fresenius
Medical Care
The World's leader in dialysis serv-
ices is seeking a Registered Nurse to
staff our outpatient Kidney Center
in Live Oak. No dialysis experience
necessary, we provide on the job
training. We offer new competitive
salaries and excellent benefit pack-
age including paid time off,
health/dental insurance and 401K.
Please apply at or send resume to:
Live Oak Kidney Center
10543 Suwannee Plaza Blvd.
Live Oak, FL 32060
Attn: YoYo Vargason,
Clinical Manager

Outpatient Surgery Center has
Immediate opening for RN-Part
time. No nights or weekends. Fax
resume to 386-755-2169 or mail to:
256 Professional Glen, Suite 101,
Lake City, FL 32025
RECEPTIONIST position
available. Must have professional
telephone skills, professional
appearance and be able to perform
secretarial functions as designated
Send resume to: RECEPTIONIST,
P.O. BOX 869,
Lake City, Florida 32055
EOE, ADA, Drug Free Workplace

170 Business
Opportunities

AMERICA'S PREMIER SALES
training firm is growing fast!
Franchise oppty in FL! Don't miss
third oppty to own your own sales
training biz! 800-224-2140
dei-sales.com BF3926

COIN LAUNDRY
East 90 across from Family Dollar,
turn key operation, 40% return,
Call 719-7195
FANTASTIC SAMS National hair,
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

BLUE & Gold Macaw. 18 months
old gentle and talking. Will screen
purchaser, good home only. Health
forces sale. Inci large cage and play-
stand. $1,200 OBO. 386-754-8721

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.

330 Livestock &
330 Supplies

GATOR CLASSIC Registered
Horse Sale. Sat. Feb 12th, Starke
FL. Tack 1 pm, Horses 3pm.
Consign now. for 478-627-2727


402 Appliances

Used Maytag Dryer
Good working
condition. $70.
386-752-1151


406 Collectibles

Asst. Ty Beanie Babies & Hallmark
keepsake ornaments. Will take
best offer. Please Call Tracey @
386-719-7247


408 Furniture

MEDICAL HOSPITAL BED, side
rails, lift bar, $200, 752-7093

Very fine, Mahogany Set, 2 arm &
4 side chairs, new upholstery. Table
3 extra leaves, ext to 8.5 feet.
Custom table pads. Sacrafice at
$1,000. 386-752-1151.

Musical
413 Merchandise

New surround sound 5 Sony speak-
ers + 2 stands. $125. 386-755-5039

PIANO For Sale.
Used Yamaha Upright,
Great Condition. $600.
386-752-0824


416 Sporting Goods

SKATEBOARD RAMP.
Heavy duty steel and fiberglass.
3 piece. $75 OBO.
386-754-8721 ,

4 19 TV-Radio &
4-19 Recording

46" TV, excellent condition,
protector screen, $ 800, 752-7093

BRAND NEW 27" color TV. $250..
386-755-2982


420 Wanted to Buy

K&H TIMBER
Timber Co. Payment in advance for
standing pine timber. Large or small
tracts. Call 386-758-7636.


430 Garage Sales

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


440 Miscellaneous

1548548
[ DIRECT SATELLITE
Systems Installed
free no equipment to buy
Call 961-8415
ELECTRIC KILN with about 350
molds., $2,000, 386-752-7093
HOT PINK Halter top
prom dress. Size 9.
Worn one time. $100.
386-758-6987


630 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
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
Lg 3br/2ba MH. Country setting
aprox. 6 mi out. Lg. yard on paved
Rd. $650 mo & $500 sec. dep. days
386-362-5997 or eve. 963-4181
SMALL SINGLE wide trailer
with porch and addition. Private lo-
cation $350.00 month.
386-365-7262 Iv. mess.

4 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
-
ATTENTION HOMEBUYERS!
2150 SF Home in Restricted
Subdivision off CR 242.
Call Craig @ 386-754-0198
- ATTENTION LANDOWNERS!
Guaranteed Approval on the Home
of your choice. 2 to 5 bedrooms.
Any plan. Call Randy 386-754-8844
!! 6/12 Roof Pitch!!
Have you seen it yet?
Call Trey @ 386-754-8844
9 ft. ceilings. Attic. Palm Harbor.
$43. per sq. ft.
1/2 the cost of the building.
!! NO Hassle!!
We use your W2's for your down
payment on any home. 3 to 5 Bed-
rooms. Call Trey @ 386-754-8844
!!WANTED!!
Trade-Ins in any.,condition. Singles
or Doubles. For your New purchase
on any new single/Double. Call
Randy @ 386-754-8844
2005 DOUBLEWIDE 2300 square
feet, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, setup on
lot, 2 miles from Walmart. $645.00
month. Call Ken 386-365-5370
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST"
Mobile Homes and Modulars
Move over Palm & Jake, the new
#1 home is here. Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
CALL TO GET
PRE-APPROVED FOR A
MANUFACTURED HOME
CALL 31-800-355-9385
HOME LOANS
FOR AS LITTLE AS
$500 DOWN
@ 386-752-7751
If you own land, or have a large
down payment. I may owner finance
a home for you! Call Steve
386-365-8549
Accepting Applications
Good, Bad & No Credit
Call for 1st & 2nd Mortgages
Established full service co.
(800) 226-6044
WE BUY MORTGAGES
(7 11M 'TT 2622 NW 43rd St.
Qu #A-1
FHAVN/Conv. Specialist Gainesville, FL 32606
GAINESVILLE MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC.
Licensed Mtg. Lender


Brand


Site Built, o A- 0 0 o
Homes As Low As V V Down (w.a.c.)


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


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
30fixed 15fixed 1ARM FHA/
Institution Phone ratepts rate/Ipts rate/pts VA
AABC Mortgage (800) 321-0592 5.50/ 0.00 4.50/1.50 3.00/0.00 5.50/0.00
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 5.25 /0.00 4.75 /0.00 3.50 /0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage .(800) 840-8771 5.38/0.00 4.88/0.00 3.88/0.00 6.75/0.00
American Federal Mortgage (888) 321-4687 5.00/1.25 4.50/1.50 3.00/1.00 5.25/0.00
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 5.38 /0.00 5.00 /0.00 No Quote 5.63 / 0.00
Armtrust Funding (800) 774-0779 5.50 / 0:00 5.00 / 0.00 3.63 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00
Century Home Funding (800) 224-7006 4.88 / 3.00 4.25 / 3.00 3.00 / 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 5.38 /0.00 4.88 /0.00 No Quote 5.50 /0.00
First Rate Mortgage (800) 887-9106 5.38/0.00 4.88/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Florida Mortgage Corp. (888) 825-6300 5.25 /0.00 4.75 /0.00 3.88 /0.00 5.25 /0.00
Golden Rule Mortgage (800) 991-9922 4.88 / 1.63 4.50/ 1.50 2.50/1.00 5.25 / 1.00
Home Finance of America (800) 358-LOAN 5.25 /0.00 4.75 /0.00 3.25 /0.00 No Quote
Homestead Mortgage (888) 760-6006 5.25/0.00 4.75/0.00 4.00/0.00 5.50/0.00
Lighthouse Mortgage (800) 784-1331 5.25/0.00 4.75 /0.00 No Quote No Quote
Main Line Tavistock (877) 876-3600 5.25 /0.00 4.75 /0.00 No Quote No Quote
Sandhills Bank .(866) 812-8793 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote
Southern Capital Resources (800) 823-1727 5.50/0.50 5.00/0.50 No Quote 5.75 /0.00
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 5.25/0.00 4.75/0.00 4.25 /0.00 5.25 /0.00
Rates provided by rThe National Financial News Services. Rates are valid as of February 1, 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.comi or call the consumer Help Line (800) 264-3707


Looking at the tile, stucco and
overall details of the Vercelli, you
might imagine you've been transported
to Tuscany. This Mediterranean-style
villa is clearly evocative of sunny cli-
mates. A fountain and graceful wood
arbor welcome you as you walk under a
stucco arched entry at the front porch.
Inside, the Vercelli continues
to amaze. Arched openings lead off of.
the foyer into the dining room and the
combination gathering room/kitchen.
Both the cooking and dining areas'
have unique features. When a meal
requires just the right wine, the host or
hostess needn't go far. An arch-top door
in the dining room leads into a large
wine cellar with a barrel-vaulted ceil-
ing.
And in the kitchen, the wood-bum-
ing pizza and bread oven has equal
billing with the modem gas range and
oven next to it.' The extra-long work
,island boasts a veggie sink and is
rimmed' on one side by a raised eating
counter. Two large walk-ins pantry
and cooler are nearby.
Light spills in through windows
along the rear wall. Arched openings on
both sides of the free-standing wood
stove lead into a large play room with
built-in storage cabinets. A gas fire-
place could be installed here, if desired.
The Vercelli's master suite has a
gas fireplace along with two walk-in
closets, one double the size of the other.
Other luxuries include: a spa tub, walk-
in shower, private toilet, dual vanity,
and direct access to a private patio with
a hot tub.
A guest suite is also on the lower
level. Upstairs, three vaulted bedrooms
share a large central bathroom. The bal-
cony that overlooks the foyer and gath-
ering space leads to two more spacious
rooms: a vaulted theater/exercise room,
and a roomy library/office.
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 Vercelli 30-491 and include
a return address when ordering. A cata-
log featuring more than 400 home plans
is available for $15. For more informa-
tion, call (800) 634-0123, or visit our


2005 Associated Designs, Inc.


House Plan of the Week


PLANVercelli
30-491


3000 SERIES









LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2005


640 Mobile Homes
0 for Sale
NO MONEY DOWN!
New 2005 doublewide On your
land $334.00 per month.
Call Lee 386-365-8988
One of a kind Manufactured
Log Home. 4 bedroom.
Perfect for a country setting.
Call Jim 386-303-1557
PALM HARBOR Modular Homes.
Over 40 plans to chose from. The
# 1 Name in Manufactured Homes
is now.the #1 Name in Modular.
Call Craig @ 386-754-8844
THANK YOU!
From all the
Freedom Homes Family
TIMBERLANE MHP. Adult park
in Lake City 3br/2ba. Split plan
DWMH w/big kitchen & Ig shed.
All appliances 269 SW Woodberry
Ct. $36,000 386-758-9640
TRIPLE WIDE
ON 17 ACRES IN
OLD TOWN
CALL BOBBY @ 386-752-7751
WE HAVE FHA, VA
& CONVENTIONAL LOAN
PROGRAMS. WITH LOW
DOWN. CALL 1-800-355-9385
We love CASH! We will give you
the very best price for a new or used
manufactured home!
386-752-5355
WE SPECIALIZE IN
LAND/HOME
PACKAGES
386-752-7751

650 MobiledHome
650 & Land
!!READY TO MOVE IN!!
Columbia City area. Excellent
Schools. 40x80. Triple on Land
Call Randy to Qualify 754-8844
*BRANFORD*
1995 28x64 4BR/2BA on 1 acre
wooded lot. Owner financing
Call 386-867-0048
FSBO. 3/2,'01 MH, 1/2 ac. Paved
St., City water, CH/A & appli. Ideal
for retiree or young family. Between
LC & White Springs. Possible lease
opt. 386-752-1212 or 365-3094
LAND and HOME packages close
to Lake City, it's what we do best!
Paved street, city water and sewer,
you pick the home, we do the rest
and Freedom Homes may owner fi-
nance! 386-752-5355
LEASE OPTION
1903 SW Judy Glen, off Sisters
Welcome Rd. 1997 3/2 DW. $3K
down. $600 mo. 386-758-9785
NATURE LOVERS, FSBO, Live
Oak. 5 secluded wooded ac. '96 3/2
DWMH w/ fireplace, Fl room &
deck overlooking spring fed stock
pond. Triple garage. Lg greenhouse,
storage shed. Newly remodeled,
landscaped 2-4" wells, extras.
Broc hures. & pictures. Appraised
',4. $136K 386-364-6533
OWNER FINANCE- O'brien
spacious 3br/2ba on 2.03 ac.
Beautiful Oak trees small down
$695. mo 386-867.-4926
"READY TO MOVE IN"
2000 sq. ft. Minutes from 1-75 and
Wal Mart. Cal Craig
386-754-0198
REMODELED
manufactured
home on land.
Call Ron 386-397-4960
TRIPLEWIDE on 1.8 acres land
MUST SELL!!
386-397-4930
ask for Faye

705 Rooms for Rent
SENIOR CITIZEN wishes to share
home & expenses. Must have
transportation. Only serious inquires
please. 386-755-8713
710 Unfurnished Apt.
7 For Rent
$NO RENT UNTIL MARCH!
2BR and 3 BR Special
Call Today! New Apartment homes
include MW, DW, pool,
fitness center and much more,
Call Windsong 758-8455.
)1550639
NOW LEASING
1 Bedroom Apartments
+* Quiet Neighborhood
+ On-site Laundry
*. Private Patio
+: W/D hook-ups
+ Convenient location
Amberwood Hills 758-8029
1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments
All very nice.
Convenient location.
Call 386-755-2423
1BD/1BA COTTAGE, $500 mo.,
lease req., $400 damage dep., quiet,
conv. neighborhood., close to VA
and DOT. 386-755-0819.
2BR/1BA
CH/A, fireplace.
Phone 755-2672.


X-CLEAN 2/2 1700 sq. ft.
Second floor. Private country acre.
Energywise. 7 miles to VA. $600.
mo. $1,500. needed. 386-961-9181

720 Furnished Apts.
12 For Rent
Completely Furnished, clean,
private, near City & Timco. 1BR.
APT.. Nice neighborhood. Quiet &
peaceful. Call 386-755-3950
730 Unfurnished
7 Home For Rent
-1-504


J1550146
FREE RENT Until March Ist,
BRAND NEW CALLAWAY
366 SW Wilshire Dr. 3br/2ba at
$995.mo. Many upgrades.
Federated Realty Group.
904-317-4511 ext. 18


7 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
2br/lba duplex. frig., washer/dryer,
fenced yard, lawn main., water &
garbage p/u incl. Close to VA Hosp.
$525.mo. 1st, last, sec. Richard, Li-
censed Realtor. (386)755-6653
2BR/1BA w/CH/A.
on seclude 5 acres. $650mo. 1st, last
& security. FIRM!
386-697-9659 or 386-752-2380
20R 3 bedroom, bath and a half.
Quail Hgts. Country Club. $600 mo.
1st, last & $150. damage dep.
386-752-8553
3BD/2BA, Brick, nice neighbor-
hood, frig., range, disposal, DW,
CH&A, $875 mo., 1st + last + $ 500
dep. to move ip. 386-755-7541
3BR/2BA BLOCK house fenced
yard. $450 mo. first and last.
Located 8 miles North of 1-10 on
441. 86-365-7262 lv. mess.
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

S750 Business &
5 Office Rentals
RESIDENTIAL OFFICE/
SPACE for lease. Whole bid. or
Offices only. Across from VApark-
ing Lot. Baya Ave. 386- 752-5450
Warehouse FOR LEASE
90-West behind AutoZone
2400 sq. ft. 2 Offices,
I B/R, 5 truck height loading doors
$2,000 per month
Hunter Oil 386-752-5890

805 Lots for Sale
HILLTOP HOMESITE on paved
road in restricted community. Over-
looks natural woodlands on creek.
Only $49,900 for acres
386-752-5035 Ext. 9710
7 Days 7am 7pm
A Bar Sales, Inc. www.abarsales.com
STAR LAKE ESTATES.
1/2 to 3/4 ac. Lake access, restricted
home sites. 2 miles from 1-75 &
US 90. from $25,900.
386-365-1563 or 365-8007

810 Home for Sale
3BR/2BA HOUSE w/ garage. 8x12
Storage shed. Quail Ridge estates.
1/3 acre in quiet neighborhood.
$96,500 neg. 386-935-0253
FSBO, 3br/2ba. Lots of extras. 41 S
to Hwy 252, Left on Pebble Creek.
213 SE Bream Loop.
Info flyer in tube.
WE BUY
Houses & Land & Fixer uppers!
Call for more information.
386-755-6092
820 Farms &
SAcreage
20 ac. in Suwanne Co. close to Co-
lumbia Co. line. Easily accessible
from 1-75, 1-10 & Lake Jeffery Rd.
Pasture land w/ beautiful thick
woods, & Large oaks. Contact Erika
McCrary at 386-623-1223 or 386-
758-2962 $3,200 per acre.
5, 10 and 20 acre lots with well and.
septic tank. Owner financing.
386-752-4339
www.deasbullardbkl.com
BEAUTIFUL 5 ac restricted home
sites on paved road. 3 & 1/2 miles
from 1-75 & US 90. From $46,900.
386-365-1563 or 365-8007
CRAWFORD CO., GA
80AC $1,725/AC
Flint River area, planted pine, hard-
wood bottom, will divide in two
tracts. 404-362-8244.
St Regis Paper Company, LLC
Macon Co, GA
119 ac. $1,995/ac.
Excellent timber investment w/ ex-
cellent hunting & creek bottoms.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC
SPORTSMAN PARADISE
YEARLY MEMBERSHIPS
Hunting, fishing, lodging and meals
all part of this offer conveniently lo-
cated in White Springs, Florida.
For Details call 386-397-1989 or
www.bienville.com
SUMTER CO., GA
82Ac $1,725/AC


Long frontage on Little Lime
Creek, hardwoods, pine,
loaded w/turkey & deer.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company, LLC
Talbot Co., GA
299 AC-l.I ,:.'I \C
5,528 ft, on georgeous Big Lazer
Creek; excellent for development,
Inslrri o, lioniin'l iii- ijitment.
Si, I-' Paper 1 '-nl.. lm LLC
8 Commercial
SProperty
CHURCH FOR LEASE
4200 sq. ft. Building. Paved parking
on Deputy J. Davis Ln. Just past
Morrells on'Left $3,500 monthly.
386-867-0048


860 Investment
8 Property
6 HOME Mobile Home Park.
Units currently rented.
Asking $155, 000, neg.
386-984-5875 or 954-472-5088

870 Real Estate
870 Wanted
WANTED CASH for cut over
timber land. 386-365-3865.

930 Motorcycles
HARLEY-DAVIDSON 883
2003, 215 miles, $8,500, 752-2982

940 Trucks
1952 CHEVY. Truck sits on newer
model chassis w/a newly rebuilt 305
under hood.Truck nearly ready for
paint.$4,000. Call 904-219-9157
1999 FORD F-150 X-Cab
Lariat, dual exhaust,
camper top, sharp, $9800,
386-752-9659
2001 F-150 Harley Davidson, 4
door truck. DVD, Custom stereo,
295 series tires, too many extras to
list. $23,500. FIRM! 386-623-2075
89 Chevy S-10 Blazer 4.3 V-6, runs
great $2,500 call: 386-623-0084

950 Cars for Sale
*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call
1-800-749-8116 ext A760
1967 MUSTANG, Great project
car.6 cylinder under the hood for
great gas mileage.First $1,500.takes
this pony home!. 904-219-9157
1996 Corolla. Private Owner. PW,
PL, Power sun roof. New tires. CD
Stereo upgrades. 73K miles. Runs
Great! $4,500. 386-719-7.147
1996 HONDA Station wagon.
$5000 Mint. Call 758-0937, 8am
96 MIATA Convertible. new back
wdw & brakes, 12K miles on new
engine. exc. shape. $5,695.
386-961-9666

951 Recreational
5 -Vehicles
2000 COACHMAN Leprechaun.
30 ft. Class C Motor home.
Excellent cond. 32K miles.
$45,000. 386-623-2851
2005 42 Foot Franklin 5th wheel. 4
sliding rooms. 2BR, fiberglass, self
contained, sleeps 8. Fully loaded.
$33,000. obo. Cell (919)264-0037

G www.lakecityvieporlei.com

CONNOTED

RE

NEWS
WEATHER
OPINION
-* uiam-'LIm s
ARCHIVES
CLASSIFIED
COMMUNITY
ENTERTAINMENT


hw i.Kec.rieporler corn

CONNECTED


4 cycl, auto,
AC

'Z,995

'97 Suzuki Katana
motorcycle
600

3,2Z95


952 Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles


1996 FORD Windstar.
Needs work. $500. obo.
386-963-5201 evenings.
963-5953 Days.


,-,~ 1


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In Print and On Line

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2nd. Annnual


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Call Today!

386-752-6575


March 5,9


A great opportunity to showcase your business! arch 6,

Presented by The Rotary Club of Lake City Downtown
Co-sponsored by:
Pa-", .m "..........eZ
-iu


FIELD GOAL! House on 31 acres South of LAKE BETHEA. A dock and boathouse on lake SUPER BOWL PARTY! Large 2700 sq. ft. brick
town. 3/2 brick in quiet country setting. Wood with catfish, bream and bass. Two story lake home with country kitchen, wall to wall brick
floors, cozy wood burning stove, lots of closet house, split bedroom plan with large master fireplace, split bedroom plan, pool, and patio
/storage space, large utility room and pantryl bedroom. Call Martha Saunders 752-3945 all on 12 acres of wooded privacy. MLS#43943
MLS#43022 Call Bryan Smithey at 965-2922 MLS#43398 Eves: Call Janet Creel 755-0466

CONTACT A REALTOR WITH
EXPERIENCE THAT WILL WORK
FOR YOU!!! GIVE US A CALL! Real Estate of Lake City, Inc.
386-755-6600 TOLL FREE 877-755-6600


'91 Ford Ranger,
exi.cab, 6
cycl, auto

$3,195

'90 Ford F250
V8, auto,
longbed
&W


'92 Cheyenne '53 MG Midget
V8, auto, Convertible.
longbed Kit Car

4,995 $4,995

Jet Skies '92 Ford Econoine
97,1100, Cargo Van
96,760 Pair Auto

$5,995 $5,495

'96 Jeep Grand '95 Dodge K3500
Cherokee Dually
Loaded Gas, V8

51995 '6,795

MANY MORE VEHICLES TO CHOOSE FROM
Trucks, Cars, RVs, ATVs, Campers, Motorcycles
Buy Here Pay Here
FINANCING AVAILABLE
ON MOST VEHICLES


Site homes only on this beaulilul .63 acre residential lot in Arbor Green MLS#43963 $28 000
5.01 AC oft Old llchelucknee Rd MLS#43872 $60,000
2/2 SWMH on 5+ acres. 924 sl warh above ground pool MLSl#43673 $69,900
40 Acres high & dry in Hamrnilon Co. MLS#43654 $162 000


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