• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Sunday Report
 Section A: Main continued
 Section A: Main: Opinion
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Sports
 Section C: Life
 Section D: Business & Home
 Section D: Classified Advantag...














Group Title: Lake City reporter
Title: The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00141
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter
Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Lake City reporter
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City Fla
Publication Date: June 12, 2005
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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
Bibliographic ID: UF00028308
Volume ID: VID00141
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358016
notis - ABZ6316
oclc - 33283560
lccn - sn 95047175
 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
        page A 9
        page A 10
    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





State Qualifier Continues

Teams battle for titles

in Rookie tournaments.


'I...


0)72205-

vl~ll


Community Calendar

Events and

happenings.

Page 8A
g 1.--.6--:---.*r.- .. .. -'_ ,


75e
Weather
Mostly sunny.
High 89, Low 71.
Forecast on 2A


Sunday
June 12, 2005
Lake City, Florida


L STORM .wIwLtNE

We know what .


you!!


From discomfort to
disease, these pests can
ruin your summer fun.
By JASMINE RANGEL
jrangel@lakecityreporter. corn
Summer in Florida is
associated with
pleasant activities,
like cooling off at
the beach or eating
watermelon at a Fourth of
July picnic.
But if it was up to some of
the bugs that hang around
during the summer, the sea-
son could be a pesky one.
Mosquitoes
The king of summer pests
is arguably the mosquito.
They breed in standing
water, common after summer
rainstorms.
But the queen is what
causes people the most prob-
lems.
Female mosquitoes are the
ones that deliver itchy bites.
While sucking blood, mos-
quitoes are often too quiet to
be noticed, so bites will be
realized once itchiness and
redness around the area set
in.
Besides being pesky, mos-
quitos can spread diseases,
such as types of encephalitis
like West Nile. There have
not been any reported West
Nile cases in North Florida
yet and no human cases
reported in the United States
to date.
Ticks
Lyme disease is also car-
ried by another pesky bug
especially dangerous during
the summer months.
Deer ticks, or black-legged
ticks, transmit the disease at
a high point during the sum-
mertime because ticks are
then at a point in their life
cycle when they need to feed
for several days.
Unfortunately, this coin-
cides with the time of year
SUMMER BUGS
Continued on Page 9A


Ida Dean Richardson Anderson
disappeared in September 1958;
family still seeking clues, closure.
By ASHLEY CISNEROS
acisneros@lakecityreporter.com
Maybelle Scherer has never given up
hope on finding her sister, Ida.
She thinks about her every day when
she wakes up and passes Ida's framed pho-
tograph hanging in the hallway in her
Lake City home.
"I have to find her," Scherer said.
The quiet disappearance of her sister
has governed her life since 1958.
Ida Dean Richardson Anderson was
born March 22, 1937, in Waycross, Ga.
She was last seen September 1958 in


Poison sumac is among some of the mbre prevelent poisonous
with their leaves can cause a number of allergic reactions.


Poisonous

Understanding, identifying
different varieties of plants
could help prevent pain late
By JUSTIN LANG
jlang@lakecityreporter.com
A s soon as spring has
sprung in North Central
Florida, the landscape is
awash in the rich green
ues of renewed vegeta-
tion.
While some of that is desirable
plants and trees getting ready to
burst forth blooms enjoyed by many
not all of the area plant life that
refreshes itself in time for summer i
welcome.
In fact, some of it is downright ha
ardous.
Some of the most hated species o
plant both locally and throughout
much of the U.S., includes poison


Ann Arbor, Mich.
She was supposed to appear at a custody
hearing for her three children the follow-
ing day.
But she never made it.
Years later, Anderson's family isn't sure
whether she knew about the hearing.
Many other questions remain unan-
swered.
"I do not believe she just walked away,"
Scherer said. "Ida wouldn't have walked
away from her kids, our mother and me
like that."
Scherer's home is full of old letters,
court documents, photographs and infor-
mation she and her husband John have
gathered over the years.
IDA
Continued on Page 8A


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake'City Reporter
plants found in the area. Even a slight brush


plants cam nun outings
IN' Academy of Dermatology, poison ivy,
-Products offer promise to keep poison oak and poison sumac are the
itch away 9A mostcommon causes of allergic reac-
r. E Helpful at-home remedies 9A tions in the U.S. Each year, the AAD
Says, an estimated 10 to 50 million
Americans get an allergic rash after
oak, poison ivy and poison sumac. coming into contact with the plants.
For the people most susceptible to What makes the plants poisonous
their natural toxins, even a slight is an oil in their sap called urushiol,
brush with their leaves can cause a which is a clear or yellowish color
nasty skin rash, blisters or in some and typically can be seen after the
cases, severe swelling. stems or leaves of.the plants are cut
"Those are the main three as far as or crushed.
people poisons," said Dr. D'on Goode, According to the AAD, about 85
director of the Columbia C county percent of people develop an allergic
Extension Service of the University reaction to the poisonous plants, but
, of Florida. that is only usually known following a
And during the summer,, when second exposure. In most cases, the
s people are more likely to b e outdoors AAD says, the first exposure results
trudging through the wilderness or i a ti whatsoever.
z- doing yard work wearing clothing in no reaction whatsoever.
Z doing yard work-wearig clothing There are three ways in which
that exposes their arms and legs wi h
if th th- n f+ ~ i -,s nt. is they can make contact with the


ine mreau oL me polsoiinc;* pimns i^s
far more menacing.
According to the Ameri( an


PLANTS
Continued on Page 9A


y 7sfSi~s


. .: ..: *
j -


ASHLEY CISNEROS/Lake City Reporter
Maybelle Scherer gazes at a photograph of her sister,
Ida Anderson. Although she has been missing since
1958,, Scherer won't give up hope on finding her.


A.

ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tropical Storm Arlene drives waves of
the Gulf of Mexico onto the beach at
Gulf Shores, Ala., Saturday.



Arlene




comes




ashore,

Storm weakens somewhat before
making landfall near Pensacola,
bringing heavy rain and waves.
By BILL KACZOR
Associated Press
PENSACOLA Tropical Storm Arlene
weakened as it blew ashore Saturday on
the Gulf Coast, but still packed enough
punch that it brought sheets of rain, 20-
foot waves and heavy wind to the same
area that was devastated by Hurricane
Ivan nine months ago.
The first named storm of the Atlantic
hurricane season threatened to become a
hurricane, but had sustained wind of only
60 mph when it made landfall at 3 p.m.,
just west of Pensacola.
Arlene came ashore a bit east of where
Ivan hit with 120-mph wind on Sept. 16.
Ivan, blamed for 29 deaths in Florida, was
one of four hurricanes .to batter the
Sunshine State last summer.
Initial damage reports were minimal.
Gulf Power Co. reported more than 11,300
homes and businesses were without
power Saturday evening, mostly in Santa
Rosa and Escambia Counties.
There were no immediate reports of
deaths blamed on the storm Saturday, but
one woman died Friday after being pulled
from strong surf on Miami Beach.



Storm
names
When a tropical
cyclone hits winds of at least
39 mph, it is assigned a name.
Storm names for the 2005
Atlantic hurricane season,
June 1 through Nov. 30


Bret
Cindy
Dennis
Emily
Franklin
Gert


Harvey
Irene
Jose
Katrina
Lee
Maria
Nate


Ophelia
Philippe
Rita
Stan
Tammy
Vince
Wilma


SOURCE: National Oceanic and AP
Atmospheric Administration


TODAY


Classified ...... 5D
Lottery ... . ... .2A


State . . . . .3A
Nation ......... 5A


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


Puzzles .
Scoreboard


. . . .3C Nation & World . .7A
. . . .2B Weather ...... .10A


q7~ ~ -- -


Searching for Ida:

Woman's quest to find her

missing sister nears 47th year


I 'I I'


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


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Page 2A
June 12, 2005


R REPORT
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LAKE CITY REPORTER
HOWITO REACH US CLAsSWED
Main number .........(386) 752-1293 To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
Fax number ................752-9400
Circulation ..................755-5445 Controller Sue Bnnon .. 19
Controller Sue Brannon.......754-0419
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of (sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)
Community Newspapers Inc., is published
Tuesday through Sunday at 180 E. Duval .St., lMW a-M '
Lake City, Fla. 32055. Periodical postage paid Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
at Lake City, Fla. Member Audit Bureau of should be completed by 6:30 a.m. Tuesday
Circulation and The Associated Press. through Saturday, and by 7:30 a.m. on
All material herein is property of the Lake City Sunday.
Reporter. Reproduction in whole or in part is Please call 386-755-5445 to report any prob-
forbidden without the permission of the pub- lems with your delivery service.
fisher. U.S. Postal Service No. 310-880. In Columbia County, customers should call
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to before 10:30a.m. to report a service error for
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next
Fla. 32056. day re-delivery or service related credits will
Publisher Mhael Leonard .... 754-0418 be issued. I
(mPublisher Michael Leonard ..com) .754-0418 In all dther counties where home delivery is
(mleonard@lakecityreporter.com) available, next day re-delivery or service relat-
N E Sed credits will be issued.
If you have a news tip, call any member of the Director A. Russell Waters ....754-0407
news staff or 752-5295. (rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
Editor Todd Wilson ..........754-0428
(twilson@lakecityreport r.com) (Tuesday through Sunday)
13 Weeks................$23.54
Au Vl, AMLdG 26 Weeks .....................$42.80
52 Weeks ...................... $83.46
Advertising Director Rates include 7% sales tax.
Terry Ward................754-0417 Mail rates
(tward@lakecityreporter.com) 13 Weeks ............... .$44.85
Sales ......................752-1293 26 Weeks ..................... $89.70
(ads@lakecityreporter.com) 52 Weeks ........................$179.40

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


- ml ed


*
0


40--


Lottery
MIAMI Here are the
winning numbers in
Saturday's Florida Lottery:
Cash 3: 0-5-8
Play 4: 6-9-6-5


Fantasy 5: 14-15-22-34-35
Lotto: 2-12-7-20-9-23
Friday's Fantasy 5: 3-19-
9-24-34
Friday's Mega Money:
35-36-7-37
Mega Ball: 7


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005 3A







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wammpgft t3 a=m& 166







LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005


LAKECIT REPORT


REPORTER
SERVING COLUMBIAA COUNTY SINCE 1874
MICHAEL LEONARD, PUBLISHER
TODD WILSON, EDITOR
SUE BRANNON, CONTROLLER
THE LAKE CrY REPORTER IS PUBLISHED WITH PRIDE FOR
RESIDENrTS OF COLUMBIA AND SURROUNDING COUNTIES ST
.COMMurIary 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 COMMUNirY-ORIENT-
ED NEWSPAPERS. THIS MISSION WILL BE ACCOMPLISHED
THROUGH TH-E TEAMWORK OF PROFESSIONALS DEDICATED TO
TRUTH, INTEGRITY, LOYALTY. GuALITY AND HARD WORK.
DINK NESMITH, PRESIDENT TOM WOOD, CHAIRMAN.





Learn how to


fight the bite

Here in our beautiful.Florida, we
have it all: The natural beauty
of the landscape. Sunshine and
warm weather. Unending sand
and surf.
And pests.
Especially this time of year peak
camping, floating and cookout season.
From dozens of in-your-face flying and
biting insects to obnoxious plants such as
poison ivy and poison oak to snakes, spi-
ders and other annoying creatures, we've
got our share of the outdoor downers.
So fight back.
Use what the outdoor experts agree is
one of the best preventative measures -
bug spray with DEET or protective clothing
when in the presence of noxious weeds.
Bugs are a part of our environment in
Florida. They play a role in the delicate bal-
ance of our ecosystem. Albeit hard to define
and justify sometimes, they are important.
Our state is designed for outdoor lovers,
so..the two elements don't mix. That's
where common sense. preparation and cau-
tion come into play. Think about what you
are doing and where you are going.
We have tried to outline the proper
preparation for outsmarting pests before
you invade their territory even if that ter-
ritory is limited to your backyard. We've
also mentioned some good ideas for treat-
ment and how you can stop the sting, the
itch and the swelling if bugs and plants get
the best of you.
Enjoy all that Florida has to offer and
enjoy it to its fullest potential. Have a safe
and scratch-free summer.


Today is Sunday, June 12, the 163rd day
of 2005. There are 202 days left in the year.

Today's highlight in history:
On June 12, 1939. the National Baseball
Hall of Fame and Museum was dedicated in
Cooperstown, N.Y.

On this date:
In 1665, England installed a municipal
government in New York, formerly the
Dutch settlement of New Amsterdam.
In 1776, Virginia's colonial legislature
became the first to adopt a Bill of Rights.
In 1838, the Iowa Territory was organ-
ized.
In 1898. Philippine nationalists declared
independence from Spain.
In 1963. civil rights leader Medgar Evers
was fatally shot in front of his home in
Jackson, Miss.; he was 37. (In 1994. Byron
De La Beckwith was convicted of murder-
ing Evers and sentenced to life in prison; he
died in 2001.)
In 1967, the Supreme Court struck down
state laws prohibiting interracial marriages.
In 1971, Tricia Nixon and Edward F. Cox
were married in the White House Rose
Garden.
In 1978, David Berkowitz was sentenced
to 25 years to life in prison for each of the
six Son of Sam .44-caliber killings that had
terrified New Yorkers.
: In 1979, 26-year-old cyclist Bryan Allen
flew the manpowered Gossamer Albatross
across the English Channel.
In 1987, President Reagan. during a visit
to the divided German city of Berlin, pub-
* licly challenged Soviet leader Mikhail S.
'K Gorbachev to "tear down this wall."
Ten years ago: The Supreme Court deAlt:
a potentially crippling blow to federal affir-


mative action programs, ruling Congress
was limited by the same strict standards as
, states in offering special help to minorities.
Air Force Captain Scott O'Grady, rescued
after being shot down over Bosnia, was'
'treated to lunch at the White House and a
hero's welcome at the Pentagon.'


I 4~ ~t1Of



Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


Someone to look up to


y big brother Ernest is having
some serious health problems
these days. Sad to say, he has
mainly fair days and bad days,
not many good ones. I hate to
see him so sick when he has always been so
strong.
Ernest has always been special. Even as a
kid. he was smart, hard-working, quietly con-
fident, dignified, and he had a winner's walk
- like he knew' he would'be su&e.ssful'at'
whatever he did.
He was particularly special to me always
bailing me out of some jam. One day when I
was 8 years old, I wandered too far from
home and got lost. Ernest found me all cry-
ing and scared. He picked .me up, comforted
me, and let me ride on his back while he
walked us more than a mile back home. "He
ain't heavy, he's my brother" seemed to be
his attitude.
Ernest also pushed me to read good
books. As a typical youngster, I loved to read
comic books and kids' stories, but Ernest
steered me toward the Harvard Classics and
writers like Charles Dickens and
Shakespeare.
When I got interested in the church, lie
bought me my first new suit, with new shirt,
tie, and shoes to match, so I could look nice
at worship service. When he got married, he
honored me by asking me to be his 'Best
Man.' and I wore that same suit he had given
me.
Ernest regularly did generous things for
our family of eight. As a young teenager dur-
ing the Great Depression, he got a job that
paid him 83.75 per week. Each week he kept
the 75 cents for himself and gave the 83 to
Daddy to help our family. When he was a lit-
tle older and got a better job. he saved his
money and did the unbelievable he bought
our family a brand new car.
Ernest always had a special feeling for ani-
mals. He once 'adopted' an old three-legged
dog nobody wanted. He named the dog 'Wolf'
and taught him so' many tricks that all the
neighborhood kids wanted a dog like Wolf.
On a more serious note, he once kept some
horses from burning at Sandlin's Livery
Stable. A fire had trapped the horses in their
stalls, but Ernest found a back way to the
stalls and helped the animals escape.
When Ernest was named Columbia High
School's 1940 outstanding scholar-athlete, he
received an appointment to go to West Point
but declined it to go to the University of
Florida to follow his own life plan.
That plan was interrupted by World War II,
so Ernest, patriotic to the core, left UF and


MORRIS
WILLIAMS


joined the Air Force. For his outstanding mil-
itary service he was awarded three
Distinguished Flying Crosses' and" five Air
Medals --n.medals lie kept locked in a drawer
for many years and never mentioned.
He made the Air Force his career and
retired as a Chief Master Sergeant (E-9), the
highest possible rank for a non-commis-
sioned officer. Only 1-2 percent of NCOs
achieve that rank. He used his off time to get
bachelor's and master's degrees and he
also wrote a book.
Above all, Ernest is the consummate fami-
ly man. He and Sallie have been married 53
years, and they are devoted to each other and
to their adult children and grandchildren.
They are also totally committed to each
other's families and have repeatedly taken
sick family members into their home to care
for them during illness.
Ernest is a very private man. He may be
very uncomfortable when he sees this col-
umn today. I took a chance on writing about
him because I wanted to say publicly that any
worthwhile thing I have ever done was moti-
vated by the fact that I wanted to be just like
my big brother, Ernest Willard Williams.

Thanks, Daniel Crapps
Last year the Daniel Crapps Agency donat-
ed S3,200 to our school system. S100 for
every touchdown the CHS Tigers scored.
This year Daniel is going one better and
pledging S100 for each touchdown both
Columbia High AND Fort White High School
score.
Bobby Tompkins called about my pre-dial
telephone column question last week to say
that the Railway Express System had phone
number '1,' and Hugh Wilson called to say
, his number was easy to remember, 1234.

Jock Joke
A coach called his all-losing team 'The
Possums' they played dead at home and
got killed on the road!
Morris Williams is a historian and longtime
Columbia County resident. Contact him at
wiilliams_h24ifirn.edu or 755-8183.


MICHAEL
LEONARD


Bush makes",


the grade

R h member during the 2004 presiden-
tial election how much was made of
President Bush's supposed lack of
intellect compared to Democrat
-lcallengerJohn Kerry?
Recall the characterizations of Bush as just
your average C student at Yale, while Kerry
was pubeportedly brilliant?
Well think again. It turns out-that Bush actu-
ally earned a higher cumulative average at the
Ivy League school than brainiac Kerry.
A recent story in the Boston Globe reports
that Kerry's four year average was mid-range
C level at 76. Bush's average was only one
point better at 77,. but it was still higher than
that of Kerry.
Think back again to that campaign and
recall also that while Bush's scores were
"outed" by The New Yorker magazine in 1999.
Kerry refused to release his transcripts, along
with his Navy records, until last month, a full
half-year after the election season ended.
Bush got one D at Yale. in astronomy : Kerry
brought home four Ds in his freshman year,
one in geology, two in history and one in. of all
subjects. political science.
Imagine ho"w that would have played in the
national media during the heat of the cam-
paign. Bush, the vaunted party boy. actually
performed better at one of the nation's tough-
est colleges than the "cerebral" Kerry. What a
hoot.
Give Kerry credit for improving his political
science IQ. though. Not only did he bring that
subject grade up to a high B as a senior, he
learned enough to know it would have been a
disaster to release his grades during the cam-
paign and be shown as underachieving com-
pared to Bush.
I guess the dId saying is still true: It all-
comes out in the.%wash.
One of Kerry's fellow senators seems to be
going in the oppositedirection relative to gain-
.ing political savvy.
Sen. Rick Santorum, a Pennsylvania
Republican, has introduced a bill that would
essentially make it illegal for the National
Weather Service to distribute information to
the public or media via the Internet, and would
muzzle NWS officials from talking to the
media.
What is up with that?
Santoruni's bill, the National Weather
Service Duties Act of 2005, effectively pro-
hibits the NWS from providing information
that private sector weather forecasting organi-
zations could disseminate.
While it is laudable and refreshing to have
the support of private enterprise as a goal in
Congress instead of its shackling. this legisla-
tion is wrongheaded.
It is a foolish idea to deprive Americans of
information gathered by a taxpayer-supported
agency unless it bears on the national security.
Here in Florida, with hurricane season begun,
the idea goes beyond foolish and into danger-
ous.
I want to be able to access NWS forecasts
anytime I want without having to go through
the filter of The Weather Channel,
AccuWeather or other for-profit forecasting
services. My life and safety may depend on it
here on the ground. and aviators depend on it
in the air.
Our Florida senators need to have a frank
discussion with Mr. Santorum and tell him not
to mess around with a valuable government
service that saves lives and protects property.
'If the Pennsylvania senator cannot be per-
Ssuaded to drop his bill, the Florida delegation
needs to employ every possible stratagem to
kill it.
This bill needs to be placed in the vortex of
a Category 5 wind and blown off to Oz, never
to be seen again.,
Mlichael Leonard is publisher Wf the Lake City.
Reporter Contact him at 754-0428 or
mleonard@lakecityreportercom.


I ET E S T HUE I O


Thanks for help

Recently, I had the extreme privi-
lege to attend the International'
Science and Engineeiing Fair in
Phoenix. I was also fortunate
enough to attend the competition
last year in Portland, Ore.
I wanted to express my gratitude
to the people and organizations that
support all of the science fairs.
I would, particularly like to thank
the international sponsors for,
underwriting the expenses to,
attend the International Science and
Engineering Fair. The Columbia


.County School Systeni also con-
tributed toward the expenses.
There are many other people and
organizations who support the sci-
ence fairs, not only monetarily, but
with donating their time and expert- -
ise.
The Intel In'ternational Science
and Engineering Fair is a motivat-
ing and educational experience for
students to further their knowledge
riot only in science and technology
but research as well. !
Thank you again for sponsoring
the science fair and giving students
'like myself the learning experience


of a lifetime.


Jessica Stanton
Lake City


, itches in .
DOT pitches in


I want to publicly thank the
employees of the Florida
Department of Transportation for
collecting and donating over 600
pounds of food to the Food Bank of
the Suwannee Valley.
The employees, under the leader-
ship of Ms. Gaye Lynn Norman,-
recognized the hunger problem
that faces our' community and


unselfishly collected canned goods
that will be distributed to the focal
food pantries and residential pro-
grams that feed our community's
needy.
We as a community should rec-
ognize the commitment that the
employees of the Florida DOT have
in improving the quality of life for
those less fortunate than many of us.
My hat's off to Florida DOT for
"Paving the Road to Defeating
Hunger." ,
Don Waldron
Food Bank Manager
Lake City


4A


M 7,.Vv










LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 19, 2005 5A

LOCAL & NATION



Immigrants choose herbal R



remedies over conventional .


By JENNIFER KAY
Associated Press

MIAMI When Luckner
Pierrsaint feels congested
from the flu or bronchitis, he
doesn't go to a doctor or a
drugstore.
He takes his own concoc-
tion: Three times a day, a
spoonful of a sugar-and-pur-
ple-onion mixture left outside
for three nights.
Pierrsaint fled Haiti for
Florida in 1989, but he still
relies on the plant-based
remedies he first learned
back home from his father
and grandfather, both voodoo
priests.
Faced with skyrocketing
health care costs, lack of
insurance and language barri-
ers that make communicating
with doctors difficult,
Pierrsaint and other immi-
grants say they are better off
with homegrown remedies
that are popular in their cul-
tures.
Pierrsaint, 52, grows many
of his remedies in his North
Miami backyard. U.S. doctors
and their prescriptions cost
too much, Pierrsaint said, and
he also worries about side
effects of conventional "chem-
ical" medicines. "In my coun-
try, it can take three days to
see a doctor, so we know what
to do," he said.
Alternative therapy was


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Luckner Pierrsaint carries a plant in his yard recently in'
North Miami. When Pierrsaint feels congested from the flu,
he doesn't look to a pharmacy shelf for relief. Instead, he
brews tea or makes a soothing oil from the plants in his
back yard.


once dismissed by the estab-
lished medical community
because there is no scientific
proof the treatments work.
But it is finding its way into
the curriculums of conven-
tional medical schools and is
winning mainstream accept-


ance as some people look for
natural remedies for their ail-
ments.
More than a third, of
American adults have tried
alternative medical therapies,
including prayer, folk medi-
cine and natural products,


according to a 2002 survey of
31,000 people by the National
Center for Complementary
and Alternative Medicine,
part of the National Institutes
of Health.
But the Food and Drug
Administration cautions that
"natural" doesn't necessarily
mean safe.
People who rely on natural
treatments are taking risks
because these therapies don't
undergo the rigorous testing
- and regulatory scrutiny -
to ensure effectiveness and
safety as is required for con-
ventional medicines.
There are no scientific or
clinical studies, for example,
to determine the safe dosage,
side effects or whether there
are potentially dangerous
interactions with prescrip-
tions, over-the-counter med-
ications or certain foods.
In 2003, for example, the
FDA warned against drinking
teas brewed from star anise
plants, believed to soothe
colic in infants, partly
because a toxic Japanese star
anise plant when dried or
processed is indistinguish-
able from the generally safe
Chinese star anise.
The toxic star anise teas
caused symptoms ranging
from serious neurological
effects, such as seizures, to
vomiting, jitteriness and rapid
eye movement.


Bear problem
A bear sits' in a tree behind a home in Hamilton Township,
N.J., recently. Driven into the open as forests get paved
over for subdivisions and strip malls, black bears are turn-
ing up in kitchens and backyards, on piers and streets,
often in parts of the state they've never been seen. For
now, they're a 'get-the-camera-honey novelty.' But wildlife
officials fear that tocjay's harmless encounters could
become tomorrow's tragedies if people don't learn to
become more 'bear-aware,' and the state is considering a
bear hunt because of public safety fears.


ROAD REPORT


From staff reports
The following is a list of
roadwork underway by the
Florida Department of
Transportation that may
impact traffic:

Alachua County
,6 Southwest Second
Avenue (State Road 26A):
The road will be closed
between Southwest 36th and
37th streets on Sunday only
for utility work by GRU in
preparation for the upcoming
four-laning in August.
M Newberry Road (State
Road 26): Crews will be
repainting the roadway lines
from U.S. 41 in Newberry to
the Gilchrist County line.
Archer Road (State
Road 24): Crews will be
repainting the roadway lines
from U.S. 41 in Archer to the
Levy County line. Also,
inmate crews will be repaint-
ing the roadway symbols
such as turn arrows in the
Gainesville area and will
require daytime lane clo-
sures.
Williston Road (State
Road 121): Crews will be
repainting the roadway lines
between Interstate 75 and the
Levy County line. Also,
inmate crews will be repaint-


ing the roadway symbols,
such as turn arrows between
1-75 and U.S. 441, which will
require .daytime lane clo-
sures,
39th Avenue (State
Road. 222): Inmate crews
will be repainting the roadway
symbols in the Gainesville
urban area which will require
daytime lane closures along
U.S. 41. Crews will be repaint-
ing the roadway lines
between Newberry and the
Levy County line during the
week.
Southwest 16th
Avenue (State Road 226):
Daytime lane closures
between South Main Street
and Southwest 13th Street
(U.S. 441) for repaving. Lane
closures are between 8:30
a.m. and 7 p.m.
South Main Street
(State Road 329): The road
is closed to through traffic
between Williston Road and
Southwest 16th Avenue for
approximately one more
week. Motorists are detoured
to either Williston Road or
13th Street. Only local traffic
is allowed. Crews are working
on the new curb at the inter-
section with Williston Road.
Williston Road (State
Road 331): Daytime lane
closures for southbound traf-


fic at the South Main Street
intersection as workers pre-
pare the new intersection for
opening in the next week.
E University Avenue
(State Road 26): Daytime
lane closures after rush hour
between the Woman's Club
and Northwest 22nd Street so
GRU can replace utility poles.


Southwest Second
Avenue (State Road 26A):
Possible daytime lane clo-
sures near the UF Golf
Course for utilities work pre-
ceding the reconstruction
project beginning in August.
The right turn lane onto SW
34th Street maybe closed for,
utility relocation work. during
the week.
Hawthorne Road
(State Road 20): Semi-
trucks, trailers and RV's still
prohibited from using the
new overpass because of the
restricted lane width and are
diverted to the ramps to cross
or access U.S. 301. Motorists
may encounter daytime lane
closures for concrete, paving
and signal work. Trucks are
entering and leaving the road-
way. between. U.S. 301 in
Hawthorne and Cross Creek
Road (County Road 325) as
work is under way to provide
a four-lane divided highway.
The speed limit from U.S. 301
to Stadium Drive has been
reduced to 25 mph. I
U.S. 441: Possible daytime
lane closures in High Springs
for placing the final layer of
asphalt and when workers
pour concrete for new curbs.


Columbia County slight traffic shift for traffic
heading west on CR 242A at
Interstate 10: The the newsegment of roadway
inside lane in each direction which was realigned to inter-
just west of the Interstate 75 sect.with Ring Power Drive.
interchange is scheduled to E State Road 47: Possible
be closed Monday for the. daytirMe, lane closures from
paving ,of the n-ei-rge-inc\. County, Road 242 to U.S. 41,
crossover that will be u-.ed .,for the,,following: placement
during 'one-way .evacuations. ,of reflective-pavement mark-
as required during hurricane ers; excavation and repair for
season. drainage pipe crossing under-
Branford Highway neath the road; signal work at
(State Road 247): One lane CR 242 South; and possible
will be closed Monday in front installation of barrier wall.
of the Lake City Bowl to Motorists should also expect
repave the roadway where the temporary lane closures for
surface has dipped due to dump trucks to enter and
unstable dirt underneath the leave the roadway. The speed
asphalt. limit is reduced to 45 mph
Baya Drive: The inside throughout the project limits
lane at the intersection with and sheriff's deputies are
U.S. 90 East is scheduled to enforcing the speed limit with
be closed Tuesday to repave fines doubled in construction
the asphalt where it has been zones when workers are pres-
pushed up at the intersection. ent.
U.S. 90 East: The turn E U.S. 441 North:
lane onto McColskey Avenue Daytime lane closures for
(formerly Still Road) is sched- replacing sidewalks at the
uled to be closed Tuesday.so intersection of side streets
it can be resurfaced where including preparing them for
the asphalt has been pushed wheelchair (ADA) use. This is
up by large truck tires. in preparation for the resur-
County Road 242A facing of U.S. 441, between
(North of 1-75): The road is County Road 100A and the
scheduled to re-open on Falling Creek Bridge, which
Tuesday, June 21 just east of should begin in about two or
State Road 47. There is a three weeks.


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Turner Road 4785 W U.S. Hwy 90 (386) 719-8810 36 months 4.10%
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u _AE__TWff- fHfl RSI ,llmAJ_1_11, Ma
M csttI mggmlimilm ~


By DAVID ROSE
A s ociat.j Press

TALLAHASSEE Judges
could reduce or eliminate
alimony when the person
receiving it moves in with
someone in a "supportive rela-
tionship" under a measure
signed into law Friday by Gov.
Jeb Bush.
Among several bills the gov-
ernor signed waa also one that
increases the penalty for run-
ninu a red mi-ht from $60 to
:25 .and .no'i her doubling the
fir_ for i erinng.
Bush et --d a bill that
woul.,d hae eased smoking
re_->.1d,,,,ri_, : m r. <.:aurants that


are in historic iillUin.s- -
'ir, l!," ---i as an ,jf5,g.r i t
help one such bar Sloppy
Joe's in Key West, where
Ernest Hemingway had an
occasional cigar.
The alimony hMi ISB 152)
gives Florida judges :-4 di--
cretion of whether to reduce
or cut off alir ony.. are] s.elAls
out some things they ca-n l'k
at to determine whether r the
person is in a "supporrivw rea-
tionship," such as how long
they've lived with the new per-
son, or whether they share
pooled assets.
Judges generally enJ alimo-.
ny when the recipicit remar-
ries, but coLurls Florida have


l.gIlea .l a l .is lit wIlalt .ilo i ( 111l
ii-jj1Jrii fillimp.o irn ird i l tian 'kiir-' iilii


The red flii- Ibt..'111 u; *ll0 l' l

witE, iq nd,'llh. a idiitn.r sifMit-:. -.-
y, ti-.r i..,II ",i] klh 'iiiia ", I ,:; 'i i ll ,


The n;t.y aI w n'V iz lrii, iilli'r..iiiHii,
raise lo i rl tij l lll: ill ik l 1 ;11 1
year, xhivhwkol.i i goai, M ltou-
ma, enters. The 1No1 til:ks. -
e it.r Ojil. 1.
Bush v ed te ittt
om igat v- i i .. !:-' ,'.si -

he said itset a lt A l wifv.4cvw


'-7 -- 4 .,* ."..i." '
--UA-

sws
r._ --.' -' 's li ::- --" -"" ........ i' i-i... -':. k



.. i t.' ., I t ,-


from HiSBC, world's v t Im4k

*.I.'. "l |i, '.IJ'I,'it ,'-- i-'.[ il V' gdRp p .a i inin i~4 p u at., p llin.'!i
I.\1E OcE_ i ll O li t ,. (l ntill li ib .- I h Iii, p Ia n,, tea3Bit,anillio wttoL jltMaiba.il.Il

...',au hv iidwiL,,_,iJT,_' *'i.il,'fnlt- Sl i at S IE P .l ti A i'.I li1 ~ lfi,, mirttiillli rt-'
ffminse IEbktrilrits _11F' l ii gsn w ulk wMittll EIL. Wibte at1il CDS, iahe giantjt eml-ll"fl'lii
] s II arith1l a CiblEl C lkna 'a Ililitt'j' dMa$ l Jj a- fijmjle lQtiii- :^1ifli mlin'plr*i(trip.
-li ,, el -caI li ,rrd r l !t i l3 l !. i, t ,_,,ijlr il ,,I) :Ai'tl ii.,1. I fl L -.ti .-vllu z aj itn. Li a *fj'ttLFi-
T11s was awarded by 1ICCCihestyar. e fattMifdlim~ncamtnuiam
.bN Ci. 41inf 'i"rID y'IPnrg:c;. Jo Ufail^ off C ., lal'(.r. I *( *II lfi ,1 U :I j .'it-. .
ritiint.. ..i.i fustiliiw te r iii'iii qi ilift rs'ii[[is& I ln ali Ii fi sf kIr1L15 i- .lig.iaisiff Li t Lr'-p j
Engh. id. ( ~"h e m i'n i i w ...r ILiCt jri .. ..qr plr.k;. IUntl a p ianAs. fitril'. Th
J ttLTiriis 'ilt. }_.. ? "--~j iihJlb ; ill, .il4-,i :, *.'...it. -flli.' 'ill!Iiti ilt.'!-' lI> .. i g .i 1ial" a f nu ^ 1s *il: 'ir -1 4 (tR i' --
Tirist oif&e-re, W. g) ant, i', dtjr.l cmr dii. (O01.?J M olant,. pinnsutiidl itiat --lriips wvalith
1ith"-' 24 {Jojnfri-r vw MAi yh hIav C.'lakIiiRMiC,'ruwti uaedffi- 1hxcdlsxanlll1aWiims"awawns.
SE-BC otiy e. an' w iFE j ri a 9/jrv.a r serie rtpr-: il1. IIa. Sitlii iinWlur. gnltfe-
Of the 96 grants awardedin t ive, presented a lPzaitt s fmeitatt
*le IT.9. only Seven went to a ib. itrniiiin o e i aiidiii4 ti.-i. lrlili n t S1E"
community college, The 9hol iir, rh.-nelfl:i of comea- Tlamn.


Alimony to cohabitating exmy ed w M


ASSOOIATED ipPRSS ,


ir Iiuil'iU 01''IC uIiFRLI-i3 h I.II i a nr f o tb. -z i ,i-'- zl ir I .i'. E ,, -wil' ,
E imtI rptjon.T .le.. T T Il) w sur-;l ifl ejI jllr E t m., piQjId.' lLuinr; I,1 r gj. 1i:l ;y- iIL Ilia Iin' 'if
V!OQ Fh. ifFRi'Tn ifinft)!. EB 2kittlIkIlv: Jihidiin FF,(titt rt3: Jilmiinflr F') aitiut.I rc.id LblilFv..


S a- m Aw-y ammrriiinaula r s swisssK

in Fhiaidai a^K< bdE-mHt pmD d-am -k-


.|[4 ,ES IBUIIF,. \vtiik,. Mik.
suustipi' i ,! k' i _..,i''i n n.ihi r ,in if I hii -


p auit iinmc tag off tliim-
!i!li ,,"'. ,I ,- n _.r.i.tl! li,." 'l, itii :! ..

MlN}j. lirDf1. lai;, >i. tott lten ili~ra iIa n.idii, 'mr ;i,: ...lnli
to) suawiladter IWi itw am at St.
iLiotile I<0.l'.I,,,, wainsmlt fCir- at
"i4 kr~i4 OAi_, IoT;,-O cdtmne off

#i ii' .j. r jiija r ;I .i, __.,ji ii:


SieM niiun:ntt..IMel"ini ro.l'ami, ,d
1113--Ihilk on: V"I ifu 'lianl i b). M
fl' ittuly, tii ll 'i-tii .I. es vin
Gi tn-iu- tamilltUintlis- i m,'itlthi]:[tlrt
lit It'- s tbw 'll o I:odithhult-I]
i-- i! Ji i Siio :i-ALt I i l i k'il.DlI'. ---.''
'Thtute saffl IHe diuIlift hraslke
Il i t.,\\ tain-w i 1ili'i:m.',in al '.'.fi li, :o
Hlilli.
TIli,- Stthi liti.n ,-hit n)y ..us-.,
Ii'-'i dl!} ll il -ih ::iI :.'.' :tl mi y-!a-i',- !' -
inig tli ,ujm rniiut!!-.I, l I cri-hii .
iii Iiiiv i 'v a it rn tn d Lt i niiv .@- -
li .til ii'n il ly :-'u. nt,' A'.I- _1. i .

Wttt/i.tir MI0.llo-l .,i :"


tto ssmallilewvi4 cooxifltinself4f
DsthrlafiligN tto aa St. Iluie

vwass nsdiiEg ass aa l4yem.ied


FshriiaasfititetffiYalepasasi
iti; r.,r ri ri jf4 :I l i"- k- ''r '.~ T r.
1; Hl.;\\ .!hU,.,!g-i ;ii..l;I
Tbat;- dil. idnMt thy tltee aa
O, ,t.u. i,. t,, li- J 'i .:. ;., .'n i. ,
am '.,il f,'r ai tdii-- jai _-a t:l.
WXT i!.,,, ij i at lne'tow iff
'TiI.i' 1I liT -i i 'vei-.1teo
1toVeXtt stevihuIefct~oDM3


rn nniaursiraI f-MIT"TiIi
APYJ. Y !" V ': ,-" .. -f


Chamber
breakfast sit

'TWir a l t i OLt'-it ii'e


.-:: t- .;i. ,..- Tei,,wdAy ,.:1 4-h
la-k-e -i Coni U nily .nt- Ioeg,-,
with guetst speAr.ers Scn.
NNancy Ai genziano and Rep.
SDwight Stansel.
Clay Electric, Lake City
Community College, People's
State Bank and S & S Food '
Stores are sponsors for the
breakfast and Chartwells will
provide the catering.
Chamber memtrbers iteret-l-
ed in attending should RSVP
by Friday i- the Chamber of
Conunerce at 13,6) 752-:690
or kccIhambrs'nbllsouth,. n-. .
The Lake Ci,(l/Couinbia
County Chambcer of
Commenre.i, witli its ml-rmbers,
ir the leadiiig vokx' of bulsillneti
in Colunmbia County, providing
advocacy. promotional and l-ii-
elit solutions for iNs mneinbers.
Thiost- .etding llore itnfor-
nationi collerIi=i.y lhit Lake
City/Columbia County
Chalialbr if Co uliiiniec' aind
membership can contact the
Chaimb,:-i at 752-3690 or visit
thei We- b ich at t- ,'itti,' ti > 'ity-
chambercom,


MONDAY


Fort White
Council meets "
The F- n White? Towm
L '. ,no .Li' wM Hmet at7-- -' Cn,.
in Town Hall.

FCAT reports
ready for pick-up
Individ l FCAT student
reports in grades 3 through 10
are available for pick-up at the
school where the test was
taken; The hours reports can
be picked up are 7:30 a.m, to 5
p.mi., Monday th-rough
Thursday.

Stephen Foster
offers classes,
SW I ITE SPRINGS -
St:plhen Foster Folk Cultulre
Center Stale Park will offer
- pottery c hi-ses lbntgiulIg
Monday i.liroughli Aug. L.
lie eiigh l-week 'lass will
pi tvidr, ii lr-tii'o- ill *;everal
mn.litods of workinii.' with clay,
inchi dici ..;.il-. Coil. pim i.:.i "ut
wheel-thrown puttlery. I ho
classes will hi' taught byJearn
D..vid i'l, li.i.te-r t, flc-r A:,i
cralf dt'm ,initrihLr ;.il te
park' Ci .ui C Sqti.r. Ti-.
\Aiiliiig clisI.i' s ,villt ht held


r a I t s I R-. iA ,A -,




,The af lf- hl cl *. i jl-
S...i9aim.Lt.. 6 t1 r

n ,-_- i i l.kie E ai.4s,-t li, ,



voodern hanger tlat IL ia-,r a



Square. l Tht il:iS -3-2-t 1..
For".more infomrma _-n 'l

at 397-1920 ur visit, thte eb, site
at iior infothss-i-. a ,




at- i r-19ikl vii fll lk ir% ii i

w ooiifn h ]/g.... J
meets at im, at hi ajis ilf

037t Wv( Dr;, : lS L




VAMC ho s
'Ser linl 1g
ther e Laie v 'et M il.aji


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ses e dat~oait. y et Si,
31 .:. r it,';_iii i l irqil tl il -* t






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Obituaries


Esther Loye GrahliAn ilidil)
Eilcihr L,,) Ofrha!m Bailey, 6, a4
reCileni. of Lake i',. oF4ria diedc
Friday June 10, 200- at The I-idlih
Center following ao epende iU=-
ness.
Mrs. Bailey was a native and lif-=
long resident of -'iylumia.i iuiint,
Florida. She is the daughter of the
late Gonzalo and Arnie Belle CasQon
Graham. 'I-ir was a homefnake~
and a member of the Philippi B4ptist
Church. She is preceded in de:,ih
by her Husband of fill ..iiii, y@.s
Clarence Gunnji Hiic,, GOne
daughter Gloria Jean \ 'ig, one
brother Harvey Giah.m i and 9ne s is-
ter and hltlicr-i !a.L v-.i, a (Rc,
Hugh) Walters,
Survivors include: 2 Sons:
Wendell C. (Eudine) B.3il;c, a=d
Emory L. (Durelle) Is I.;,, I. ,ii fPt
Lake City, Florida. One Sq -ln-
Law: Freddie Viniin, Lake City,
f1 1i dj. Five G i .iiJ.hIipiI.-i'
Stephen (Erin) Bailey, Cjhrista
,i'nhl -l Heinmuller, Sit...i <.l I I
I.il rice I', Wanda (Randy) onpes and


Aubrey (k-:li i ,B.,ui Eiuiii. ii.c. 6 i
Gi.i,,khilMiiC Savannah Bal ey
Alyma Hekit,.ullH, .. .,.
I) i lei Ie,' Jones, d%. ili (C.,' i
Jones. Leanne B. ill. D.- .l
li.iit.-:.. -.i .. t [ l:.Ki- Kti bert y
Bailey. Three Great t.Mai
G r.in..lhlii, i i R..aiikl Joes;
Jakobone-s and CarteyAI. \1.i In'e -
One Son'e Noretita Jheric,-
Demp-e, 1 .1.-- -. ii Flil.t TIwo
B.irh I iE i.ui i i E'.iulli',- i 'at.ham,
and Ralph bR'eIi- ii Graham both
of Lake I. it, ri.i,..Ia
Funeral Services will be .onduct-
ed Monday June, 13, 211'0I at 3:00
PM., in the -liulii. B..1ipi-i Church'
..ii-h the Rev. Kennri.h Edenfield
And ih, P.,. Carl i li .,..:, i.. i-
jtin,:. Interment -'.oil1 follow in the
Philjppi Cci.clLe;i. The t.ifil: will
receive fr-ciiJ' unpdaty June i1:
20QQ5 from 5:00 to 7:00 PIM. at the
funeral hqpie. Dp..i.i... ii. may he
P ad.e tq Ih.. )''lhi jpli Pl1p i i- i._ lui.li
1444 SE. CR M1, Lake City, Florjia
'2 FL 4.
gEIiFRRY ,IFNERAL fJIitll-


: 't. .' M. a'l inill .'.. ;i ..t -'- i ,A ..

1.," 3.S '.- ;1| ...

. Lewis Fnoyd a QAWt u.
1 I ... F ..l .i dri,6 '... 7j4
of" Ftl \\i. e Fi,.l'.. dW-iiii
lle; I, at th H.0,4iLh h r.-i;,iC.,,
,' L ke Ci L t li.i. t '.Jk tJ,.,.- ,
Florida, Mtie Co ixn ws, ws l svji o9f

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Ft. Whik since l94 fAl9ywA W
.rIette e.re t i.-i' it -..-' L .1t.i,'L ",
Core.etio,ns at the RBvct niiu oiA
Medical Cente o, I ik..: B,,iJt as
correctiqpnal ..,'ik .i \ \ "Yy,! (i'
and a half years. He Was a y v 4i 9 pqf
the Unitet i' ai--_ ,. pa t', .
served il Korea. Ip his spjfT gi\I 1W
* 1ii .i gardepninl 9nd \s a r af8s-
man) ip wqoo WorJng hsfiV, >91
beautiful ftiiil, i.o fhjs hjpp -j


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(eqtr,1 i;i 41 Oi ., D iin.i, .- olt
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Itetal H a u tt ime I "-s.i i t-'.'.-e ..m in
N I.aull. tLu M ilic. M !L.lliin .1 $ ll.r
dftei. Aranugerrents are uindem ffi
ile1 l li i .-.ii le i I Fi W111l -" R
IoI lAWN FuNERiKAL fHOMi,
33k South FiT .a:., 441, Lake
'ii. 4,,---^. '.3- Please sigh the
guest hooik at ww' .gme, I,, fr'.i.
:liwai.eeOn.r
OCtitxe4ws are paid ad% e fsements
Faoa ;'?:i., Ca/I t!e Lake r Civ
Re.:.l'e,- classified depalmnent at
*2-2 .29 i


*LNo funeral nomne
*No EnMtlumiion
*94 E\peni,,'e Casket
4't Flitiiuonl Ovvr ltpnliillg
q ,l tor REI informational
eohbi re & price sheet.
CS
Cremation, Inc.
i tii755-9292
. i m IC blllluO llto .Ld!ll


LCCC SIFE tem rweiem grant


7-- ''
i~u. ." '. .. ".. : ':., ....








LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005 7A


NATION & WORLD M -










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Now Enrolling
,: first ilitb )letlAobimt


Q!t.urrlj

re -3Ri nberga'rteil

for the

'05 '06 School Year
We offer a full morning of learning
in a school setting
Openings for 3 & 4 year olds
After School Care Available
Call Director, Pat Dolingo for more information
752-3424 Office 752-9452 Home
"Building Self-Esteem in an Atmosphere of Love"
973 S. Marion Ave. Established 1965


-a --amb 4b~

do. doo 41b-


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m- 4M dama.h-


Bobby, Barbara and tfw

.ALbbott ,Fami

Would like to .thank all our family,
i. 14 i mil. friends and the community for every-
R I- thing you have done and will continue to
ldo for us during this unbelievable tragic
event. The passing of our son Jeffery
Brnan "Byrd" Abbott, has been the most
difficult eentm e hale ever faced. We kno\x the road we travel would
not have been this easy if we did not have you by our side. Thank you
for the abundance amount of food that was bought to our home. All
the flowers were beautiful and sure brighten our home, the funeral
home and Byrd's final resting place. Thanks for, all the cards, we
read each and every one and found it amazing how one person had
so much affect on so many people. The cash donations were greatly
appreciated and are still being collected at Columbia County Bank.
Last but not least our family wants to thank everyone for their love,
support and prayers. We know that without the Lord beside us we
will never be at peace with our greatest loss. Once again thank you
and may the Lord bless each and everyone of you. Please continue
to keep us in your prayers.


Clothes are an investment.
Keep them looking *
beautiful and filing just
right, year after year. We off
take special care of all your Th
dry cleanables because it's The Cleaning of
our job to keep I Any Formal
you looking good. n or Comforter a

Gateway Cleaners Moses Cleaners
1101 Hwy 90W 587 SW Main Blvd.,
Gateway Plaza Ste 100
755-5868 "55-0511
:n ll*O -t-~t .,,,.


TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Atlantic Boulevard
Jacksonville, FL 32225
1(800) 542-1996
MON/FRI 9AM-8PM
SAT 9AM-7PM SUN 12:30-5:30
..:-, ;,, :- MINIUSA.COM


0 e Q


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ob-dol.
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8A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005

LOCAL


IDA ,
Continued From Page 1A
Scherer, Anderson and two
of their three brothers were
raised in Waycross.
The children spent time in
orphanages and later in foster
homes after their father died
and their mother was too over-
whelmed to care for them.
Similarly, when Anderson
disappeared, her three chil-
dren were made wards of the
court in Washtenaw County,
Michigan.
The children were later
adopted by two families.
Scherer met her nephew
Bert, now named Dan, on
March 20, 1997.
Later, she met Anderson's
two daughters.
After Anderson disap-
peared, Scherer contacted
every law enforcement agency
including the local sheriff's
department in Ann Arbor.
She says she never, got any
solid answers.
A happy beginning
Scherer remembers her sis-
ter as pretty, daring and outgo-
ing.
"I was shy, but not Ida," she
said. "She loved to sing and
drove me crazy when she prac-
ticed opera."
Anderson met her husband,
Kenneth Gerald Anderson,
while working at a boardwalk
in Jacksonville.
They fell in love and she
became pregnant at 18.,
The, young couple eloped
and left Florida in July 1955.
After ending -up in
Michigan, Anderson gave
birth to a son in February
1956, and later gave birth to.
two daughters.
Only a few years into the
relationship, the marriage
ended badly.
Anderson cited money prob-
lems in letters to her family in
1958 .
By February 1958,
Anderson took her children
and left her husband.
Soon she, was 'hospitalized
with rheumatic fever, and
ulcers, and her husband put
the children in a boarding
house.'
Later, the state of Michigan
took charge. of the three chil-
dren.
Over the next six months,
the Andersons tried to get
their children back.
Anderson submitted docu-
mentation stating that she was
found mentally competent by
an institution in Michigan.


She was scheduled to get
her children back Sept. 19,
1958, but it is not known if she
was aware of that
Either way, Anderson never
made it to court.
The three children were
adopted by other families.
She was last seen the day
before she was to appear in
court to get the children.
Anderson's first two chil-
dren, Albert Joseph and
Margaret Agnes, were adopt-
ed by the same family and
were renamed Dan and
Beverly Borgers. -
Her youngest: daughter,
Deborah Pauline, was adopted
by another' family and was
renamed Deborah Jane
Lindeman.
A search for answers
In 1977, Lindeman read her
adoption files and made her
information available in case
her family tried searching for
her.
More than a. decade later,
Dan found his youngest sister.
He started searching in
1974.
'Once they were reunited,
the three, children found their
father in Jackson, Mich.
He is serving time in prison
for robbing a bank with a
squirt gun.
He gave them information
on their mother's family in:
Jacksonville.
Dan Borgers took a trip to
Florida in search of his
mother.
Little did he know, the hotel_
where he 'was staying was
located very close to the
house his mother was raised
in.
He went to the local histori-
cal society and found photos of
his mother and "Aunt Belle" in
school and read his grand-
mother's obituary.
He went to his grandmoth-
er's grave and stopped at a
small church nearby.
"Although it wasn't a serv-
ice day,, the choir director
pulled up just then," Scherer
said. "Dan approached him
and asked if he knew any of
his family members." ,
It turned out that her daugh-
ter-in-lawv cut the director's
hair.
He gave Borgers the 'ndm.-
ber 'and soon Borgers .was
speaking to his cousin Randy
on the phone.
"My son Randy called me
and once he described Dan
wanting to meet me and I
knew instantly who he was,"
Scherer said.
She gathered photos and


letters and rushed to meet
him.
"We hugged and cried so
hard we couldn't talk," she
said."
47 years later
Almost 50 years have
passed since her sister's disap-
pearance, but Scherer says
she still believes she will find
her.
"I need closure," she said.
"No one wants to hear some-
thing bad happened to their
loved one, but I just need
answers."
Scherer has opened the
case several times.
She and her husband have
stayed up late after work writ-
ing letters to hospitals, mental
institutions, shelters, law
enforcement agencies, and
publications, hoping to get a
new lead.
"Everything leads to a dead
end," Scherer said. "No one
wants to give me any
answers."
On a trip to Michigan, she
stopped to see Anderson's old
boss.
"He all but threw me out of,
his restaurant," she said. "I
know someone knows, some-
thing."
In the decades following
Anderson's disappearance, the
lack of accurate records and'
Internet made finding people
difficult.,.
Scherer worked as a phone
operator and knew how to call
neighbors living in neighbor-
hoods where her sister lived.
They were all shocked to
hear she was missing.
Few offered any answers.
"Ida is a part of me,"
Scherer said. "I have never,
given up on her."
Despite all the heartache,
she said her search has yield-
ed three blessings.
"Meeting my nephew and
nieces has been such a bless-
ing," Scherer said. "We all stay
in touch and speak as often as
we can."
She said that if she ever
reunites with her sister, she
will hug her tightly and tell her
she loves her.
"There is no telling what
has happened to her in her life
and she may need a hug,"
Scherer said. "I know I do."
. Dan. Borgers agrees.
"I have never given up hope
in finding my mother," he said.
"I am so blessed to have met
my family; I am more com-
plete."
Anyone with information
related to this case is asked to
call 752-7388.


Job Fair called a success


By JENNIFER CHASTEEN
jchasteen@lakecityreporter.com
More than 400 job-seekers
attended the second annual
Florida Crown Job Fair
Saturday at the Florida Crown
Career Center off Duval Street
(U.S. 90 West) in the former
medical center building.
Twenty-three area employ-
ers met with the job seekers,
who came out despite the rain.
Many people were set up for
interviews on the spot.
Columbia County Sheriff's
Office, Lake City Medical
Center, Shands at Lake Shore,
New Millennium, Lake City
Community College. Florida
Pest Control, Sunbelt Chrysler-
Jeep-Dodge, Terry Dicks
Trucking, Time-Warner Cable,
ClientLogic, Columbia- County
Bank and other local employers
met with possible applicants,
took resumes and arranged
interviews during the job fair.,
And it just wasn't local people
who were seeking jobs. Scott
Schwab and Jenna Jenks of
Gainesville are currently
searching for more promising
job opportunities in Lake City.
"I'm looking for opportuni-
ties and so far I've done pretty
well here. I'm getting ready to
set an appointment," said
Jenks.
Jenks commented. she was
looking for something in office
and sales and said ClientLogic
looked promising.
.Meally Jenkins, employer
services coordinator for Florida
Crown, said that Lake City is
attracting a growing number of
people who want to relocate.
"Some people are looking to
relocate. They have bought
homes here because Lake City


S. JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
ClientLogic Recruiter Brenda Heser (front right) shakes the
hand of Scott Schwab of Gainesville as Jenna Jenks (back
center) of Gainesville talks to ClientLogic coach-in-training
Chris Figueiras during the second annual Florida Crown Job
Fair at the Florida Crown Career Center Saturday morning.


has a lot to offer," said Jenkins.
"Our goal is to bring business-
es and people together."'
Maranda Griffin ofLake City.
who recently completed a
Patient Care Assistant program
at Lake City Community
College, was looking for a job
and found the job fair helpful.
"The jpb fair was informative.
The employers were quick to
tell you what they had to offer."
Not only were there plenty of
opportunities for recent gradu-
ates but for senior citizens as
well. Senior Community5
Service Employment- Program
(SCSEP) had a list of over 20
names by 10 a.m.
SCSEP is a service for peo-
ple 55 and older, funded by the
Department of Labor and-rep-
resented by the Forestry
Service. Seniors can potentially
be eligible for work at part-time


jobs of about 20 hours a week at
minimum wage, to help them
supplement their income.
SCSEP Job Developer
Louise Griffith finds jobs for
seniors in Columbia and Baker
Counties.
"We try to find jobs to fit the
skills the person has and to find
it in a location that is close to
where they live," said Griffith
who found her current job
through the Service.
"Some seniors are below
poverty level and, we'find a job
to help them supplement their
income."
According to Meally Jenkins,
this year's job fair brought in
more people in less time..
"In the first two hours we
had 400 people come in."' said
Jenkins. "We've had very posi-
tive feedback from the employ-
ers. It has been excellent."


LAKE CITY

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LOWERS BLOOD PRESSURE, CHOLESTEROL & DIABETES.

719-38388
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Term Annual Percentage
COLUMBIACOlNTY Yield (APY)
BANK 6 months 3.00%
Banking on a First Name Basis 12 months 3.50%"
South 514 S.W SR47. (386) 755-2755 24 months 4.00%
Turner Road 4785 W U.S.Hwy 90 (386) 719-8810 36 months 4.10%
Downtown 173 N.W Hillsboro St. *(386) 752-5646.
West 1720 WU.S. Hwy 90 (386) 752-3322 48 months 4.15%
Member Frc www.ccbanc.com 60 months 4.25%
Minimum balance to open and obtain Annual Percentage ".eld AP'.', is $1,000 for 6 month and 12 month terms; and $2,500.00 for 24 month, 36, 48,
and 60 month terms. Subject to penalty for early withdrawal which would reduce earnings. Rate subject to availability. Automatically renews at prevail-
ing rate. Earned interest paid at maturity, or transferred to checking account. APY is accurate as of May 27, 2006 and subject to change without
notice.


Riley Wortham
Age: 8 months
Parents:
Kevin & Sarah Wortham
Grandparents:
Ted & Lee Johnson,
Richard Nichols


Jasmine Davis


Age: 18 months
Parents:
Abe & Robin Davis
Grandparents:
Richard Stevens
& Cathy Bristol


1ST, 2ND & 3RD Place Prizes

to be Awarded for Boys & Girls!

AGES 0-24 MONTHS

Your pride and joy could win fabulous prizes

for being the cutest button in town.


Send in the most adorable photograph of your child,
up to 24 months of age, and you could win!
To Enter:
bring your baby's picture along with entry fee ($29.95)
to the Lake City Reporter, 180 E. Duval St.,
or mail to PO. Box 1709, Lake City, FL 32056.

All pictures will be published along with the winners in
the Lake City Reporter's July 10, 2005 edition.
So show off your child, grandchild, godchild, niece or nephew.

For More Information Please Call Mary or Amanda at 755-5440
DEADLINE IS JULY 1ST, 2005


the Lake City Reporter's

l.azwv 10th Annual izr.







LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005 9A

Ioc


Repellents offer greatest relief from pests


By TONY BRITTr
tbritt@lakecityreportbr.com

As the bugs of summer -
mosquitoes, yellow flies, chig-
gers arid ticks make their
annual visit to the area, most
residents and visitors to North
Central Florida have become
accustomed to seeking relief
through bug repellents.
, Bug repellents are sold in a
wide variety of stores offering
varying amounts of relief from
summertime pests, but all bug
repellents are riot the same.
Mark Lander, Columbia
County Environmental Health
Department director, said most
agencies recommend people
use bug repellent products
which contain DEET as the
active ingredient.
DEET disrupts the ability of
biting insects to detect the
source of carbon dioxide the
gas naturally given off by
human skin and in human
breath which is what
attracts mosquitoes and other
insects to people.
Insects aren't killed they
just can't locate their prey for a
period of hours.
He said the EPA has recent-
ly approved products that con-
tain Picaridin and Oil of Lemon
Eucalyptusas bug repellents as
well.
"These are generally at local
pharmacies," he said. "As with
any product that an individual
decides to use, the manufactur-
er's label should read carefully
before it's applied follow the'
instructions. The most effec-
tive have been repellents with
DEET, Picaridin and Oil of
Lemon Eucalyptus." ,
However, DEET should not
be applied to children who are
less than two months old.


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Bug repellents are sold in a wide variety of stores offering varying amounts of relief from
summertime pests. Products which contain DEET as the active ingredient are recommended


to provide the best protection.

Repellent tips

Columbia County Health
Department Tips to avoid
mosquito bites:
Avoid outside activities at
dusk and dawn. Those are
the two most active times for
mosquitoes.
Dress appropriately it
you must be outside at dusk
and dawn, with long-sleeved
shirts and long pants.
Use bug repellents that
contain DEET.
Drain all stagnant or''
excess water sources on the
property.

"They just need to avoid
exposure," he said.
Bug repellents are designed


to form a barrier between peo-
ple and bugs, without killing
the bugs and other pests as
pesticides would.
In Florida, Lander said most'
people know mosquitoes can
carry the,West Nile virus, but
they should also be aware that
mosquitoes can cause Eastern
Equine Encephalitis and St.
Louis 'Encephalitis,: ,.
"We know mosquitoes can
carry the W.Vest Nile virus and
right now that is' our biggest'
concern," he said. "With the
amount of summer months,.
the warmer climate and rain!
seasons we have, our mosqui-
.to breeding season can last
longer than other areas in the
country. Individuals 50 years
old and older are most sus-,
ceptible to West Nile tirus."


Lander said people. who
have;allergic reactions to pest
bites should call their physi-
cians if they are bitten, but
using pest repellents is a good
safety practice.
. Insect repellents can be used
by consumers as bug repellent
alone or combined with sun-
screen .products. Some are
offered in aerosol sprays, while
other are offered as lotions.
gels, 'oremes and with pump-
spray applicators. However, the
need to reapply varies with
each different product.
"There are standards for bug
repellents. but We recommend
following manufacturers' rec-
ommendations, because it's all
going to be based on the per-
centage of active ingredients,"
Lander said.


SUMMER BUGS
Continued From Page 1A
when people are outdoors
more often, so lyme disease
numbers rise.
To avoid being bitten by
ticks, wearing light-colored
clothing, spraying with insect
repellents and avoiding tick-
heavy areas help.
Flies
Deer flies, horse flies and
yellow flies are all in the
same family of insects, in
which females, like mosqui-
toes, deliver stinging bites.
The daylight hours of hot
summer days are the times
the flies are most active.
Their flight is relatively
quiet, but once these flies
bite, their presence is obvi-
ous. They can sometimes
transmit diseases, but are,
more known for attacking
livestock.
These biting flies can be
controlled in small areas with
traps, but are not as easy to
manage in larger areas.
Yellow flies are some of
the most aggressive biting'
flies, attacking humans any-
where skin is exposed. They
'are also one of the only flies.
of their family to bite indoors
and prefer to attack in shad-
ed areas.
An unrelated biting fly that
also prevails in the summer
is the black fly.
The bite from a black fly
can itch and swell for several
days. In more sensitive peo-
ple, serious allergic reactions
can occur. from a black fly,
bite.
Black flies prefer open,
areas and will rarely attack"
indoors, so avoiding open
fields can help prevent black
fly bites. Unlike most other
bugs, some black flies are


actually attracted to insect
repellent containing DEET.
Ants
A non-flying biter that is
more common in the sum-
mer months is the fire ant.
There are two kinds of fire
ants in Florida, but only one
of the species is found in
North Florida the red
imported fire ant. This ant
will attack when its mound is
disturbed.
A fire ant will bite and
sting. The area will slightly
swell and a white, pustule will
appear about a day later.,
Itchy, yet?
Not all summer pests cause
annoyance of the swelling and
itching variety. Others wreck
havoc on even the most well-
taken care of lawn.
The southern chinch bug
causes so much damage to
gardens and yards, it is the
second most expensive plant-
feeding bug in Florida. This
bug prefers St. Augustine
grass.
At their peak during the
summer months, chinch
bugs thrive mostly in July..
Lawn maintenance, includ-
ing regular mowing so the
St. Augustine grass stays
three to four inches tall, can
reduce chinch bug popula-
tions.
On the positive side, some
summer creepy crawlers, like
certain spiders and beetles,
feed on summer pests and
actually help make the sea-
son more enjoyable.
Information for this article is
courtesy of the Centers for
Disease Control and
Unitersily of Florida
Department of Entomology
and Nematology Web sites.
Mosquito photo courtesy of
Afississippi State Unitiv'sily.


Medications, home remedies can ease the itch, pain


By ASHLEY CISNEROS
ac,sneros.''iakec rie'porter.com

SSummer is a time of sunshine.
fun and relaxation outdoors.
But with bees. wasps, spiders.
ants and mosquitos, it-is inpor-
tant.. to prepare for summer.time-
bites and stings.
Meagan Phelps. pharmacist at
Baya Pharmacy East, says there
is some increase in the amount of
medicines purchased for bee
stings and poison ivy in summer.
"My :top four medications
would include IvyRest. Benodryl,
Aveeno bath soak and
Hydrocortisone anti-itch cream,"
she said. "Rubbing vinegar on a
bee sting or ant bite can ease the


PLANTS$
Continued From Page 1A
urushiol: Directly, by touching
the sap of the plant: indirectly.,
Sby touching something that has
urushiol on it, such as clothing,
garden tools or other objects.
that have come into contact
with it; and airborne contact,
such as burning the poisonous
plants in brush piles.
Goode said the latter is the
most dangerous because the'
urushiol is produced in the
smoke of the burning plant.
."Burning them and breath-
ing the smoke can be a major
problem," he said. "It can cause
inflammation of the lungs and
respiratory problems that are
potentially life-threatening,
especially if you are allergic."
Otherwise, Goode said an
easy way to get a high level of
skin exposure to the poisonous
plants is to mow over them, or
use a Weedeater, and have the
sap thrown up onto one's arms,
legs or face. For anyone even
slightly allergic, he said the'
direct contact with the sap
means a "nasty rash" will soon
follow.
According to the AAD, once
urushiol gets on one's skin, it
can begin to sink in within min-
utes and the allergic reaction
will appear within the day or as
many as two days later.
While the reaction may start
off with severe itching, redness
and swelling, it will soon be fol-
lowed by blisters that will even-



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pain right away."
Maynard H. Cox, herpetologist.
founded and directs the World
Wide Poison Bite Information
Center in Orange Park.
As seen on National
Geographic televisim,onni'-ecorrr-
'mends.washing-aa sting.area with..
warm soapy water.
Next, he advises scrubbing liq-
uid Champho-Phenique into the
sting site.
Then, he recommends scrub-
bing the area with a solution he
learned from his Nez Perce
grandmother. .
The solution consists of one
cup of household ammonia, one
teaspoon of baking and one tea-'
spoon of Adolph's meat tenderiz-


tually become crusted over
before healing which for; :
most could take a week or
longer;
Contrary to popular belief,
touching the rash and then
touching someone else or a dif-
ferent part of one's body does
not spread it.
But one of the best ways to
avoid the perils of the, poison-
ous plants common to North
Florida is to learn' how to easily
recognize each and be sure to
steer clear of them when enjoy-,
ing a day in the outdoors.
Poison Oak
The name of poison oak is
misleading, in that it is not at
..all related to oak trees, but
instead very similar to the bet-
ter-known poison ivy. Just like
that species, it has shiny, dark
green-leaves grouped together
in threes. ,
At times, usually in the.fall,
poison oak can have a hard,
fuzzy fruit-like blossom.
Poison oak gets its name
because the leaves' are more ,
rounded and lobed, like that of
an oak tree and in the South it
grows as a shrub. Because of
its fruity blossom being popu-
lar with birds, its seeds are
often spread as a result.
Poison oak is not as com-


er. . ,
It is important to ensure the
solution gets under the skin flap
and into the poison.
These steps can be repeated if
needed.
-: Firially,'- i :ny Ti6ons persist,
the.victim ~as, s alih Yivarm water
with Epsom salt four times daily.
The solution must be kept in a
glass container, not a plastic one.
He recommends empty
Snapple containers. .
"Using all three parts in cru-
,cial," he said. "When you get
stung, a hole is created in your
body and proteins flood the area
to try to plug it up.";
Cox said just as meat tenderiz-
ers soften steak by breaking


mon as poison ivy because it
grows best in sandy soils, espe-
cially in pine scrubs. But it is
not uncommon to see poison
oak growing near lakes and
rivers.
To be certain a suspect-look-
ing shrub is poison oak, one
could look at the underside of'
its leaves and'look for tiny
hairs (which may not be the
best idea). While poison ivy
has the hairs underneath its
leaves, poison oak does not.
Poison Ivy
Poison ivy is easily the moist
well-known poisonous plant, ,
perhaps made famous by the'
song of the same name (you
know, "at night when your
sleeping poisonivy comes
creeping' around, 'round,
'round").
; It is usually the most fre-
quently encountered of the poi-
sonous plants, because it grows
throughout much of the U.S.
- either as a vine, shrub or
even as a pervasive ground
cover.
While poison oak and poison
sumac are usually easy to iden-
tify, poison ivy grows in groups
of three leaflets, but the leaves
themselves can vary in shape
from oval to round. The tips of
the leaves are usually pointed,


down proteins, siinilarly do, th
break down proteins in the sl
to allow the ammonia and baki
'soda in to neutralize the acic
sting.
."If it creeps., crawls, swing
-fci;" .6Ggnows*'fE am-bushdfa
.stings yo,,. use this solution
the pain will be gone in three
ten minutes," he said.
Cox says. cutting, suckit
tourniquets and cold pac
should never be used for sna
bites.,
Local family practice physics
Dr. Barnie Vanzant said he a
recommends Cox's solution.
"The sting solution,, is exc
lent." he said. "Stings are acid
and it brings in a basic solution


while the edges can range from
wavy to toothed. For the leaf
surface, it can also range from
glossy to dull, depending on
where it is growing. '
Goode said Virginia creeper,
which is also common to the
'area but not poisonous, is often
confused with poison ivy.,
However, he said the creeper
though growing as a vine
typically has leaflets of five,
finer stems and is not as
."woody."
Poison Sumac
Unlike poison oak and poi-
son ivy, which grow in leaflets
of three and sometimes as
vines, poison sumac follows a
different convention.
Poison sumac can grow as
either a shrub or even a small
tree, with sparse branches and
widely-spaced leaves that are



n In


I' m. memory

Corrine Wilson Acosta


Stopping
the itch
iey
kin, Ie aT e O aduc peai and
S Lwellng due to bites and sin.q.
ng *Aloevre.
ic. Gaic ao.
ic Baking oda and water.
Vinegar.
ns, Honr ev
nUd ',* uSafflmeer. ,
nd le, n
to N Amrnio on a pape towel
E Triger balm.
S Mint tooitipasatis.
ng, To reduce Itch:
-ks Lamon luice and corn search
1ke Lolel.a axiraot and myrr.
For mosquido bites, rub win
the cut off end of a clove of garlic
Jan or body lotion.
ian Clear rnal polish.
Iso *Saliva.
Insect repellent:
'el- U. Pennyroyal tea with a drop at
eucalyptus oil
ic., Dried lorrnato leaves hung by
n. windows li repel lrsect


glossy and smooth. Leaves
alternate from stem to stem.
directly opposing one another
all running along a larger cen-
ter stem.
The stems are usually red-
dish with yellowish-white flow-:
ers at the leaves' base. And
depending on the time of year,
usually in the fall or winter, the
leaves can become reddish
with grayish, small berries


0 TahI ').g 31.: z. 'pi~mpnI4 )
0 C~orium,'-.jd-'.'?'~,.,
03.1y.
0 To rerl 'lmo*-'rIom a nd
bl~P 1C- 3L IUa I,,.j jnLTure 01
yarrC.o II"j. ,V.j,jr, 311 P p,-~
Bee Stings:
0 BI,,'l' .:o5r~a~h fInclo'S 100110
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forming along them.
Poison sumac is mostly lim-
ited to North Florida and is
typically found in a wetter
habitat.
Goode said while poison ivy
and poison oak can be found
in one's own yard, especially
along a wooded fence line, poi-
son sumac is more rare and is.
mostly found in wooded wet-
lands or swamps.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005


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Section B
Sunday, June 12, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


Scoreboard 2B
MLB 3B
Horse racing 4B


BABE RUTH ALL-STARS
Lake City team
wins title
The Lake City 9-prep.
team defeated Suwannee
15-1 to win the district
championship in Live Oak
on Saturday.
Lake City will travel to
Jacksonville in two weeks to
participate in the state
championship tournament.
The 12-and-under team
won 8-4, while the 15-and-
under team was a 7-6 victor.
Both will play in district
championship games today.
* The 10-and-under team had
its game postponed by rain.
It will be finished today at 9
a.m., with the championship
games to follow.

YOUTH BASKETBALL
Express tops,
Columbia High
Columbia High was elimi-
nated from the Gateway
Classic on Saturday..After
winning their first game
against Fort Lauderdale 43-
37. the Lady .Tigers fellto
the Rivera Beach 1 Express
in .the nightcap 64-35.
Rivera Beach 1 won Pool
A after beating Florida
Hoops from Newberry 68-
44 earlier in the day. The
Express will take on
Jacksonville Team BA.LL.
in a rematch in today's
championship game at
noon.
Jacksonville defeated the
Express 57-47 on Saturday, ,
and Team B.A.LL. routed
Rivera Beach 2 72-23 to win
Pool B.
Rivera Beach 2 will play
in the third-place game at 10
a.m. after nipping Fort
Lauderdale 55-54 to finish
second in Pool B.
The Express 2 won its
first game by forfeit when
Pensacola did not show up
to play. .
Florida Hoops will oppose
the Express 2 in the conso-
lation game after edging
Fort Lauderdale 51-45
Saturday.
Both games will be '
played at Richardson
SCommuinity Center and
admission is ,5.
Columbia High finished
the tournament 1-2..

Recreation
league sign-up
The Lake City/Columbia
County Parks and
Recreation Department is
looking for children ages 6-
10 who are interested in
playing basketball to play in
a recreational league.
Sign-ups will be at
Richardson Community
Center.
For details, call Wayne
Jernigan at 758-5417.

LCMS FOOTBALL
Boosters meet
on Tuesday
,The Lake City Middle
School Falcons Football
Boosteir Club will meet at
5:30 p.m. Tuesday in the
school cafeteria. The
Falcons start their summer
conditioning program next
week. Sessions will be 5:30-
7:30 p.m. on Tuesdays and
Thursday.
For details, call the
school at 758-4800.

SOFTBALL
Women's
league forming
There is a meeting at 7
p.m. Thursday at Hatch
Park in Branford for women
interested. in playing in a
summer softball league. All
teams should send a repre-
sentative.


For details, call Meranda
Stephens at 935-3585 or
935-2659, or Kristy'Cordry
at 935-9127 after 3 p.m.
Compiled from staff reports.


Playing ball the Rookie way


Fans, parents,

players praise

tournament

By MARIO SARMENTO.
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com
They came froin Jack-
sonville, Middleburg and as
far away as Palm Beach
Gardens to participate: in the
Babe Ruth. Rookie State
Qualifier at Southside Sports
Complex.
Parerits, kids and state.
commissioner Job n Lucas
praised Lake City for running
a well-organized event. A five-.
hour :rain delay on Saturday
forced the postponement of
the early games, and rain later
in the day forced the post-
ponement of six games that
will resume today at 9 a.m.
Championship games will fol-
low in each division.
"The weather was horren-
dous, and they did a great job
in getting the fields together,"
Lucas said after the initial
delay.
The first Rookie State
Qualifier was held in Lake
City 10 years ago. and after
hosting it the last two years,
Lucas said it could become an
annual event here.
"Ninety-nine percent of the
people that are here love it,"
Lucas said. "They know that
they do a good job and they
know that things are kind of
routine. Very, very seldom do
we get a negative comment."
This year'L. field included 3.S
teams, a record for the
Qualifier. Lucas. who has 30

years of experience in Babe
Ruth baseball, sees it as a
developing trend.
"I think probably in this age
group. yes it has," he said.
"And we have a T-Ball tourna-
ment too. I'm sure that has


something to, do with T-Ball
kids coming up to the Rookie
leagues."
Eight-year-old Clayton Har-.
relson of the Fort Carolinr B
team was in Lake City for the
first time as part of the tour-
nament.
"It's fun," he said. When the
players haven't been playing
Harrelson said they've been
watching television arid doing
other things to pass the time.
He added that he would like
to come back next year.
Clayton's father Ron .has
been living in Jacksonville for
the last 14 years and has visit-
ed Lake City quite often,
"I love it." he said. "'Tm very
impressed with it. The field is
similar to what we have at
Fort Caroline."
Harrelson also liked theQ
-setup, of having two umpires
for the machine pitch games.
'They don't actually have-
the umpires involved with the
pitching machine, sometimes
coaches are doing it." he said.
"I also like the fact that some
tournaments only have one
umpire."
Amber Craven is the moth-
er of one of the players on the
Argyle team. "The park is
nice." she said. "The kids are
having a good time."
Lake City National leftfield-
er Dylan Bass said he hasn't
been able to interact much
with the other players from
different parts of the state,
but he said it has been a fun
experience.
Coach Alan Dean hopes the
tournament returns to
Southside next year.
"We\'ve got a grcat facility
and we've got everything that
the people need from out of
town," he said. "We've just got
a great set-up here."
The Nationals were elimi-
nated from the tournament
after dropping a 4-2 decision

ROOKIE continued on page 3B


KirkMnan signs with Rangers


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.'com

Surrounded by family and
friends, former Columibia
High pitcher Michael Kirk-
man moved one step closer to
his dream of becoming a
Major League pitcher when
he officially signed with the
Texas Rangers on Saturday at
Texas Roadhouse.
Kirkman was the 159th pick
in the fifth round of last
Tuesday's Major League.
Baseball Draft.
Terms of the deal were not
disclosed, nor was the amount
of money Kirkman received
as a signing bonus.
"It's a standard deal that he
negotiated the signing bonus
which conforms to the slot
regulations the Commis-
sioner's office has set for us,",
Kirkman's agent Doug Rogal-
ski said. "He'll be getting
school for basically an equiva-
lency of four years that will,
cover a state school. Arid an
incentive plan that is standard
for pretty much any contract."
Rogalski added that the,
negotiations between himself
and the Rangers "took maybe
30 seconds." When asked if
that was normal, Rogalski
said, "No, it's not. We told the
clubs before they took
-Michael, just go straight to
the slot -money. Don't mess
around, if you go straight to
slot he's going to sign in a cer-
tain area of the draft. The
Rangers stood by that com-
mitment." '
Rangersarea scout Guy De-
Mutis was on hand to give
Michael his copy of the con-
tract and have him and his
parents sign it. Kirkman's par-
ents had to sign because
Michael is under 21.
"Michael had all the quali-


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I ,',' : : [h r -I IT,-, 1. I- r, i:,....r a r
Former Columbia High pitcher Michael: Kirkman (center) signs
with the Texas Rangers. With him are (from left) father Scott,
mother Lisa and Rangers area scout Guy DeMutis.


ties in a young man that we
like," DeMutis said.
"One, he has a big frame
with upside and that's our new
philosophy with the Rangers.
We're looking for big, athletic
players with upside. Second,
he's a lefthanded pitcher that
proved himself all spring. He's
a strike-thrower, he has a fast-
ball that touches 92. It has good.
leverage, plus movement at
times. And he's also a guy who
shows a plus slider at times
with an average slider across
the board. He knows how to,
pitch, he's a competitor,"
Now Kirkman will fly out to
Surprise, Ariz., for rookie ball
either today or Monday. His
team will start playing on
Tuesday.
Kirkman said his goal this
summer is to work on his
location. "Not just for my fast-
ball, but for all my pitches," he
said.
Signing his first contract
with the pros gives Kirkman


the opportunity he ahs always
wanted.
"It's a great feeling," he
said. "Because it gets me one
step closer to my dream."
Kirkman will return to Lake
City in late August for a brief
period before reporting to
play for a Rangers affiliate.
Other than spending a month
in Australia last December
when he pitched in the
Goodwill Series, this will be
Kirkman's first extended peri-
od away from home.
"I'm concerned, but he's
pretty independent," Kirk-
man's mother Lisa said.
During .lunch prior to
Michael's signing, DeMutis, a
former, pitcher himself, went
over some of the details of a
professional baseball player's
life that Michael would have
to learn quickly.
"I was just telling him the

KIRKMAN
continued on page 3B


IM

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ABOVE: Lake City American All-
Star catcher James Shimmel
sweeps in as Jacksonsville
Beach All-Star player Christian
Smith slides into home while
Umpire Ed Guth watches the
play.

LEFT: Fort White Rookie All-Star
catcher Rhett Willis
watches the play from home
plate during the 2005 Babe
Ruth Rookie State Qualifier
Tournament.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER 14










LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005


.- i


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
ARENA FOOTBALL
3 p.m.
NBC Playoffs, Arena Bowl XIX, at
Las Vegas.
AUTO RACING
10 a.m.
SPEED Rolex Sports Car Series, part
I, at Watkins Glen, N.Y.
12:30 p.m.
SPEED Rolex Sports Car Series, part
II, at Watkidns Glen, N.Y.
1 p.m.
CBS Formula .One, Grand Prix du
Canada, at Montreal
FOX NASCAR, Nextel Cup, Pocono
500, at Long Pond, Pa.
3 p.m.
ESPN2 NHRA, Carquest Auto Parts-
Nationals, at Joliet, Ill. (same-day tape)
COLLEGE BASEBALL
1 p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division I tournament,
super regionals, Rice at Tulane
4 p.m.
ESPN NC\.L D'.is.,..n I tournament,
super regionals, Clemson at Baylor. .
'6 p.m.
ESPN2 .NCAA Division 1 tourna-
ment, super r.-gtonail. T as au [1hil-',.p.;
9p.m.
.ESPN2 NCAA Division I tourna-
ment, super regionals; Southern California
at Oregon State
EXTREME SPORTS
S p.m.
NBC Dew Action Sports Tour,
Panasonic Op' n at loUui..illk. KS
GOLF
9:30 a.m.
TGC.-Eur.pe-.in PCA T.:.ur. TheKLM'
. Open, final round, at Hilversum, the
Netherlands
1:30 p.m.
TGC Nationwide Tour, LaSalle Bank
Open, final round, at Glenview, Ill.
3p.m.-
ABC I- .A Tu i. Booz Allen Classic,
final round, at Bethesda, Md..
CBS LPGA, McDonald's LPGA
Championship, final, round, .-t Ha,cr- .de
.Grace, Md.
5 p.m.
TGC Champions Tour, Bayer
Advantage Cla'iinalr-i. rind at ,)erlandI
Park, Kansas -
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL.
1 p.m.
TBS Atlanta at Oaldand
8 p.m.
ESPN Boston at Chicago Cubs
MOTORSPORTS
5p.m.
SPEED MotoGP 250, Catalunyan
Grand Prix, at Barcelona, Spain (same-day
tape)
6 p.m.
SPEED MotoGP World
Championship, Catalunyan Grand Prix, at
Barcelona, Spain (same-day tape)
NBA
9 p.m.
ABC-Playolt. firal.. eam- 2. Detroit'
at San Antonio
WNBA ,.
1 p.m.
ESPN2 Detroit at New York

Monday
COLLEGE BASEBALL
1 p.m.
ESFN NC.AA\ LDE'i'n I tournament,
,ure-r re\ginal,
: p.m.
ESP'N2 NC.AA Di iq,.r. I ..,urna-
mern t, LJper rc-:i.)nil"
mNMOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
8 p.m.
Lex'PN Regional coverage, Atlanta at
Texas or Arizona at Chicago White Sox -





NBA Finals

San Antonio vs. Detroit
S'r ,-An-.t ', 54 Drr:,ni[ r.9. San Antmni:'

Toda
D tr.,'i at ',.r, Antorr,.... 9p.m.
Tuesday
San Antonio at Detroit, 9 p.m.
Thursday, June 16
San Antonio at Detroit, 9 p.m.


WNBA games

Friday's Games
Washington 64, Seattle 52


Detroit 69, Charlotte 55
Indiana 62, New York 59
Connecticut 77, Houston 57
Sacramento 73, Phoenix 61
Saturday's Games
Minnesota 78, Washington 60
Connecticut at San Antonio (n)
Sacramento at Los Angeles (n)
Today's Games
Detroit at New York, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Charlotte, 4 p.rni.


UAlRUA T.T.

AL standings

East Division
SW L Pct GB
Baltimore 36 25 .590 -
Boston 32 29 .525 4
Toronto 31 31 .500 5k
New York 30 31 .492 .6
Tampa Bay 20 42 .323 161
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Chicago 41 19 .683
Minnesota 35 24 .593 5kh
Cleveland 29 30 .492 11%
Detroit 27 31 .466 13
Kansas City 19 .41 .317 22
West Division
W L *Pct GB.
Los Angeles 35 25 .583 -
Texas 32, 28. .533 3
Seattle 26 34 .433 9
Oakland 24 37 .393 11A

Interleague play

Friday's Games
Chicago Cubs 14, Boston &
C, ;l...ra .,:, 2,.Detroit.O .
Washington 9, Seattle 3
Pittsburgh 7, Tampa Bay 2
LA Angels 12, N.Y. Mets 2
Esitinire 4. C'n-:i,-tn. 2 "
F...,rid 12, Texas 5
Oakland 6, Atlanta 4
H.u- ton 4. T..r..nto 2
mS Ljui S. N V Yankees 1
Chicago White Sox 4, San Diego 2
Cleveland 10,; San Francisco 2
Arizona 12. Kansas City 11.10 innings
L.A Dur. 6er Minrer.,-.ta 5
Saturday's Games
(Late Games Not Included) '
Atlanta 5, Oakland 3
Chicago Cubs,7,. Boston6 6
.N Yankee: '",. Lo. Iuis 0' "
S flriTJa a 1
Cincinnati 10, Baltimore 1
Washington 2, Seattle 1 '
Houston 6, Toronto,3
Pittsburgh 18, Tampa Bay 2
LA Angels at N.Y. Mets (n)
Detroit at Colorado (n) ,
Kansas City at Arizona (n)
Chicago White Sox at San Diego (n)
Minnesota at LA Dodgers (n)
Cleveland at San Francisco (n)
Today's Games
Oakland (Zito 2-7) at Atlanta (Ramirez
4-4), 1:05 p.m.
Texas (Ric.Rodriguez 0-0) at Florida
,(Moehler 2-3), 1:05 p.m.
Seattle (R-Franklin 2-7) at Washington.
(Armas 2-3), 1:05 p.m.
LA. Angels (Lackey 5-2) at N.Y. Mets
(P.Martinez 7-1), 1:10 p.m.
Baltimore (Ponson 6-3) at Cincinnati
(Ra,.Ortiz 1-4), 1:15 p.m.
Tampa Bay iHendrnck .:.n 2-3) at
Pittsburgh (Fogg 4-3), 1:35 p.m..
Toronto (Towers 5-4) at. Houston
(0,,aii t-7), 2:05 p.m.
S N i' ankees "FPaarn.. 4-5) at St Louis
iNl.rri ,, i. I', 2 ..n
Derir i,er.t.br.,ri 2-3). 'at Colorado,
(Kennedy 3-6), 3:05 p.m., S
Cl.lard ,1-i- ".r) at San Francisco'
iP',ret.r 2-4i. 4 1.-., p n
Chic-o g.:, 'h1i -.. (Garcia 6-3) at San
Diego. (Lawrence 3-6), 4:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Radke 5-4) at LA. Dodgers
(Houlton 1-0). 4 1i. p m n,
Kansas City (Carrao':. ; -I at Arizona
Wet.t 7. 2), 4:40 p.m.
Boston (Wakefield 4-6) at Chicago Cubs
(Rusch, 5-1), 8:05 p.m. '
Monday's Games
Cincinnati at Boston, 7:05 p.m.
Houston at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
St. Louis at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.,
Milwaukee at Tampa Bay, 7:15 p.m,
Atlanta at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
.rion: at C hicg.:. White Sox, 8:05 p.m.
W5 hir.rc.,.r, ~aL rt L \ iels-, 10:05 p.m,


NL standings

East Division
W, L ',Pct
Washington 36 26 .581


Philadelphia 35 28 .556
Atlanta 32 29 .525
Florida 31 28 .525
New York 31 30 .508
Central Division
W L Pct
St. Louis 39 22 .639
Chicago 33 27 .550
Pittsburgh 30 30 .500
Milwaukee 28 33 .459
Houston 25 35 .417
Cincinnati 25 36 .410
West Division
W L Pct
San Diego 35 26 .574
Los Angeles 32 28 -.533
Arizona .33 29 .532
San Francisco 25 34 .424
Colorado 20 39 .339


Friday's Game
Philadelphia 5, Milwaukee 2
Saturday's Game
Philadelphia 7, Milwaukee 5
Today's Game
Milwaukee (Sheets 2-5) at Philadelphia
(Lidle 5-4), 1:35 p.m.
Monday's Game
Florida at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.

NCAA super regionals

Friday .
Nebraska 3, Miami 1
Tennessee 3, Georgia Tech 2
SFlrEd- S Fl.rid. te 1 .
Cal State Fullerton 3, An :.n State 2,
Cal State Fullerton leads series 1-0
Saturday
Nbrjal..', .Mi.,mi 3, Nebraska'wins

C leni-n 4; Baylor 2,. Clemson-'leads.
series:l1-0
Rice 9, Tulane 5, Rice leads series;
1-0 .
Tennessee 13, Georgia .Tech 3,
Tennre',v e t .n i-erie 2-0 '
Fl.:.r da 5. r..r.,Ja '-'te a :. Florida ..ir.
series 2-0
Arizona State 6, Cal State Fullerton .2,
series tied 1-1
Texas (49-15) .at r.is-,irir (47-18);
(n)
Southern California (40-20) at .Oregon
Sta,- (44-9) (n)
Today
Rice (45-17) at Tulane (53-10), 1 p.m.
Clemson (43-21) at Baylor (42-22), 4
p.m.
T,-:-.. sat I -si,' ppr. p.m.
Arizon ta i,-23. at Cal State
Fullerton (46-17), 6 p.m.
Southern California at Oregon State,
9 p.n.
S. Monday
Southern California at Oregon State,
7 p.m., if necessary
Clemson at Baylor, TBA, if necessary
Rice at Tulane, TBA, if necessary
Texas at Mississippi, TBA, if neces-
sary


AUTO RACRIG


Race week
SNEXTEL CUP
Pocono 500
Site: Long Pond, Pa.
Schedule: Today, race (FOX, 1 p.m.)..
Track:' Pocono International Raceway
(triangular oval, 2.5 miles, 14 degrees
" bankirg in rurr 1. 8 degrees in turn 2, 6
degrees in turn 3.. '
Race distance- 500 miles, 200 laps.,
FORMULA ONE
Grand Prix du Canada
i re Mntrcil
Schedule: T.,.Jj.i rac- IL B;S, 1p.m.)..
'rm.: Cirui GillC-ie Vdlencmce (road
. .. 7 mi: I. turns).
,Race distance: 192.29 miles, 70 laps.
NBRA
CarQuest Auto Parts Nationals
'Site: Joliet, Ill.
-Schedule: Today, eliminations, Noon
(ESPN2, 3 p.m., tape).
Track: Route 66 Raceway.


BO]XNG


Fight results

Friday
LAS VEGAS -,Heriberto Ruh
outpointed Eduardo Garcia, M
super bantamwoights.
VERONA, N.Y. Shanno
Brownsville, stopped Abraha
Pittsburgh, 3, .heavyweights;
Narh, Pittsburgh; stopped Donn
Covington, Tenn., 1, lightweight


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JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
The Fort White Rookie All-Stars are (front row, from left) Rhett Willis, Ricky Talley, Jodie
Brown, Eric Peace,,Austin Shinrgleton, Brad Norton. Back row (from left) are Raymond
Barber, Jordan Harringtoni, Trace Wilkinson, Robert Myers. Logan Greenwald, Kyle Sharpe.
Back row (from left are coaches, Kim Owens and Dave' Harrington,. Not pictured is
Raymond Barber, Sr. /


~. ~.


ROOKIE
Continued from page 1B

to Ponte Vedra A.
The Lake City American,.
are still alive, but they were
trailing 3-0 to Acrieage in the
bottom of the first inning in
Bracket E when the rains


came, forcing the two teams
to finish today.
Results from the other;
games that were finished are!
asIfollows: '
Bracket A
Okeeheelee Nationals 7,
Boca Raton East 1; Julington
'Creek Slammers 10,. Okee-
heelee Nationals 2;


Bracket B
,Sarasota 6, Fort Caroline B
0; Tanglewood 3, Sarasota 0;
Bracket C
Ponte Vedra A 4, Lake City
Nationals 2;
Bracket D
Chiefland 5, MAA Barra-
cudas 1; Okeeheelee 10,
Chiefland 1.


- a^


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POCONO
Continued fi'om page 1B

Although he knew he had a
strong,car, Waltrip expressed
surprise that he was able to
putit on the pole.
"I got a little sideways," he
said. "We weren't prefect, but
we were good enough."
Waltrip and teammate Dale
Earhhardt Jr. swapped crews
and cars at the beginning ot this
season. Using self-deprecating
humor, Waltrip said the pole
-was proof of how well every-
thing is working for him and the
team led by Tony Eury Jr.,
There's probably a lot of
guys, owners in the garage
area, walking around saying,
'Man, he can'take Michael and
run good with him, just think
what he could do if we gave
him a real driver,"' Waltrip said.
Eury tried to downplay his
role.
"I've got to concentrate on

KIRKMAN
Continued from page 1B

most important things, man,
it's now a job, it's your profes-
sion," DeMutis said. "It's like
your parents. They go to work
9-5. This is your new career.
The best thing to do is to go
out, give 100 percent a day.
Show up early, stay late. Any
boss likes that."
Rogalski believed the
Rangers would be a good fit
for Kirkman.
"They are very protective of
their arms, certainly since
Orel Hershiser has come
aboard and basically from the
top of the big league level
down," Rogalski said.
Kirkman is ready to start
his career, and he plans to
work on his education as well.
"I'll have to see how much
work I have to do in the off-
season," he said.
"What I feel. But I plan on
going back at some point."
Kirkman said when he does,
he will major in sports man-
agement or another. sports-
related field.
Rogalski said it normally
takes a player four to five


what Michael Waltrip wants,"
he said. "If he's comfortable,
he's going to go fast."
Busch. whose Ford quali-
fied at 168.768, wasn't sur-
prised by Waltrip's run.
"He drove away from us in
practice," Busch said.
Third on the grid was the
CherTolet of Brian Vickers,
who qualified at '168.334.
Vickers and Busch made ref-,
erence .to the first Pocono
action under new gearing
rules that Mill prevent down-
shifting.
"I had those hand glitches
just trying to reach over to
shift coming off the corner,"
Busch said.,,
Qualifying fourth in a
Dodge was Jamie McMurray,
who went ,167.842. Scott Riggs
completed the top five in a
Chevy at 167.563.
Jeremy Mayfield, Bobby
Labonte, Kevin Harvick, Mike
Bliss and Matt Kenseth round-
ed out the top 10.


years to' reach the Majors.
"There's no question he has
the physical ability," he said.
"Now he just has to be able to
handle the rigors of baseball,
the mental challenges that

J ue LjJt


GATORS
Continued from page 1B

. Adam Davis and Matt
LaPorta singled off starter
Mark i Sauls, and Brian
Jerolomian followed with an
RBI single to right.
LaPorta then scored on
Brandon NlcArthur's .grou-
ndout, and Leclerc lined
Sauls' next pitch down the
.right-field line for his 13th
home run.
Sauls (6-2) hit the next
batter and then made his
way to the bench his
shortest outing of the sea-
son. He gave up four hits
and four runs in two-thirds
of an inning.
Much like they did Friday
night against Florida State
ace Bryan Henry, the Gators
credited their success to
having faced Sauls twice ear-
lier this season.


come with it, the family chal-
lenges that people don't con-
sider inside of the game. And
the ones who can handle that
are usually the ones that
develop."
q-


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Open Mon.-Fri. 7:30am-5:30pm, Sat. 8am-5pm
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Page IC
Sunday, June 12, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


(3


INSIDE
Shakira chooses Spanish
songs for second album.
Page 3C


..... I i ir.


I'


Lake City transplants bring with them a love of these exotic animals, which are taking the South by storm.


By SUSAN SLOAN
Special to the Reporter
At "Serendipity Acres,"
Daniel Walford and Gail
Hussar lovingly tend to
their herd of miniature
llamas.
Gail and Daniel grew
up together in South
Florida, but did not get
together until years later
after Daniel had moved
to Tennessee. After
spending seven years in
the Tennessee
Mountains, Gail decided,
she needed more sun-
shine, and they moved,
back to Florida, settling
in Lake City, where Gail's
mother had made a
home.
They didn't come
alone.
While living in
Tennessee, Daniel had
become interested in
exotic animals and had
been raising emus. A
local man who ran a chil-
dren's home that fea-
tured an animal farm for
the kids was having diffi-
culty breeding his llamas.
He turned to Gail and
Daniel for help, and for
their efforts rewarded
them with three of his
llamas, a 1-year-old male .
gelding, and a female
llama with a real mean
streak and her baby.
About the same time.
Gail and
Daniel rec-
ognized that
a market
was develop-
ing for
miniature
llamas and
they decid-
ed they
were going.
to be part of
it. They bought their
first miniature, a female,
for $5,000, and then
another, and then yet
some more, until they
had a small herd. They
were in the llama busi-
ness.
When they finally ,
moved to Lake City.
Daniel; three adult and
two juvenile llamas, and
two big dogs made the 8-
hour trip in a standard
sized van.
Imagine the look on
the face of the fast food


JENNIFER CHASIEEN/LaKeG uty eporter
Daniel Walford gets a kiss from Sassy, a miniature llama, at Our Serendipity Acres farm.
Llamas are usually friendly and playful, and generally don't bite or kick.


workers when Daniel
pulled up to the window
and one of his curious lla-
mas poked her head out
the window to see what
was going on. He was
often asked during the
trip, "What kind of dog is
that?," which would have
him laughing for miles as
he made the trip south.


And this
curiosity is just part of
the llama's charm.
As you drive through
the countryside in
Columbia and surround-
ing counties, you will see
these llamas in goatherds
or among sheep, cattle or
horses. Many farmers
recognize that llamas
make excellent guard
animals for sheep and
goats and are aggressive
defenders against coy-
otes, wolves and other


predators. And unlike
dogs that need a caretak-
er, llamas are relatively
self-sufficient.
Although we don't
have mountains in
Florida, llamas make
excellent pack animals
and in the mountains of
Tennessee .are used in .
place of mules or horses.
as they are much easier
on the terrain. Their
soft pads do not tear up
the vegeta-
tion, as
would the
hooves of
horses or
donkeys.
SOthers
keep llamas
to compete.
l- c Like horse
shows,
llama shows
are held through various,
Sllama organizations, such
as the Southern States
Llama Association.
There, llamas compete
in categories similar to
horse shows such as con-
firmation and handling.
But the really fun class of
competition involves
obstacle courses, where
llamas are tested by
underwater obstacles and
other types of obstacles
with the judging based
on the llamas responsive-
ness to its handler.


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Daniel Walford shows off the padding underneath a llama's hoof. Llamas make excellent
pack animals. Their soft pads do not tear up the vegetation, as would the hooves of hors-
es or donkeys.


And yet others keep.
them just for a unique
pet or "lawn ornament."
The llama's personality is
similar to a cat. They are
particular about who they
will allow into their per-
sonal space, and like a
cat, if they want atten-
tion. you'd better give it
to them, and if they ,
don't, well, just don't
bother.
Preyed upon in nature,
llamas are just instinc-
tively cautious. They are
not aggressive to
humans, and are natural-
ly curious, so they often
find young children fasci-
nating. Gail had trained
one of her llamas, to be
sp social and often
dresses herup in cos-
tume for attending local
children's birthday par-
ties.
The llama became such /
a party girl that she
would eat watermelon
and birthday cake with
the rest of the children,
and even taught herself
to drink juice from a cup!
Llamas are usually
friendly and playful, and
generally don't bite or
kick. But they do have a
not so attractive defense
mechanism spitting.
It's a habit usually
directed at each other as
a means to establish the
pecking order in the
herd. When disturbed, a
llama will spew a fine
spray as a warning shot,
but when particularly
annoyed, a llama can pull
up the contents of its
stomach and regurgitate
a putrid shot at its antag-
onizer.
Like other pets, their
personalities are varied.
One of Gail and Daniel's
llamas, Snuggles, lives up
to her name and will
insist upon a scratch
before letting you pass.
Others, like small chil-
dren, will vie for atten-
tion only if you stop to
pet one of the herd -
they just don't want to be
left out.
Because llamas are
herd animals, they do not
like solitude. They need
companionship, whether
it is another llama, a


horse, or a herd of goats
or cows. They require as
little as a half-acre and
are great browsers.
They will eat a little of
just about anything and
require pelleted rations'
to supplement their diet
that Daniel says is easily
obtained locally at
Southern States. They
are healthy animals, liv-
ing as long as 25 to 30
years. They require little
in the way of vaccinations
and veterinarian care.
However, Daniel is
quick to point out that
the llamas' natural habi-
tat is the mountains
where it is cool and dry.
Therefore, the heat and
humidity of our Florida
summers requires some
special care for these ani-
mals.
During the summer
months, they shear their
llamas of the: heavy wool
coats they carry for the
winter, and set up a soak-
er system to give the lla-
mas a place to cool off.
A good soaker or sprin-
kler will not only will
water, your grass, but
cools down the legs and
under belly of the llama.
Another way to keep a
llama cool is a pond. If
yo-u.don't have a pond.
sonie llama owners use a
baby pool. Can you
imagine passing cars see-
ing a seven-foot tall llama
relaxing in a baby pool?
Gail and Daniel's herd
of 10 llamas provides
them with more than
companionship. As a
side benefit to llama own-


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Miniature llama Snuggles takes a sand bath as Sirius Black
and Rascal wait their turn. Llamas are herd animals. They
do not like solitude. They need companionship.


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Gail Hussar gives Sassy a snack as Tico, a peekapooh,
watches.


ership, they have a con-
stant source of excellent
fertilizer.
Unlike chicken or cow
droppings, llama drop-
pings are non-burning
and can be used directly
on the plants without any
pre-treatment. They
resemble large coffee
beans and are actually
rather attractive around
the base of plants. And
because the male llamas
are territorial, they tend
to return to the same
place, making the gather-
ing of this natural fertiliz-
er relatively easy.
In the last few weeks,
Gail and Daniel have had
a new addition to their
herd. Sassy, one of their
older females, gave birth
to Belle. Belle and Sassy
will soon be making a
new home with their new
"morn" who is anxious to
have them and visits reg-
ularly as Belle grows
daily under the watchful
eye of Gail and Daniel.
It will be hard for-them
to give Sassy and Belle
up, but it is after all part
of the business of breed-
ing and raising llamas.
All of their llamas are
registered with the
National Llama Registry.
Gail and Daniel carefully
screen prospective own-
ers, and they offer post-
sale support to new llama
owners.
If you would like more
information about llamas,
Daniel is more than
happy to share his knowl-
edge and can be reached
at 755-2216.







2C LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005

LIFESTYLE ____


WEDDING


ENGAGEMENT


GRADUATE


Crocker Smith


,:; ,PT :,,pi Tm..T.,
Rachel Crocker and Michael
Smith,

Rachel Susan Crocker, of
Lake City and Michael
Anthony Smith II of Graceville
were united in marriage
March 19 in Stephen Foster
Cultural Center in White
Springs.
Rachel is the daughter of
Joseph and Susan Crocker of
Lake City.
Michael is the son of'
Michael and Kathi Smith of
Orange Park .
Rachel was given in mar-
riage by her father, Joseph
Crocker.
Dr. David Coggins officiated
the ceremony.
The flower girl was Rachel
Johnson.
Christy Mabrey was the
maid ofhonor.
Bridesmaids v)ere Keryn
Breeden, Ashley Henderson,
Katie Herdon, Julie
Janasiewicz and. Rachel
Rollyson. -
Best man was Daniel Smith..
Groomsmen were David
Rathel, John Rollyson,
Christopher Smith, NMatthew
Smith and Ellis Wimberly..
Usher was Adam Crocker.
Hunter Price was the ring-.
bearer. -
Heather Steward was .the
wedding director.
Musician was June
Montgomery.
The reception was held at


Stephen Foster Cultural
Center Auditorium.
The couple will live in
Middleburg.
Rachel is a 2001 CHS gradu-
ate, 2004 LCCC graduate and
currently attending Baptist
College of Florida pursuing a
degree in Leadership.
Michael is a 2000 Ridgeview
High. graduate, 2005 Baptist
College of Florida graduate
with a degree in Christian
Education. He is employed by,
the First Baptist Church in'
Middleburg as
Communications Director.

Weaver Goff


Lillian Weaver and James
.. Goff -
Lillian Virginia Weaver of
Lake City and James Franklin
Goff of Lake City were united
in marriage May 28 in a wed-
ding at sea on the Sun Cruz
Casino ship.
The bride was given away
ini marriage by Captain Steve.
Elizabeth Hathaway was
the matron of honor.,
Best man -was Noffie
Carter.
The reception was held at
Sun Cruz Casino..
The couple will live in Lake
City.
Lillian is employed at
Colunmbia Correctional
Institution.
James is employed at
Columbia Correctional
Institution.


Perkins Johnson








I-- ,
COURTESY PHOTO
Courtney Perkins and Bryan
Johnson

Cy and Mary Lou Perkins
of Lake City announce the
engagement and approach-
ing marriage of their daugh-
ter, Courtney Leigh Perkins
of Raleigh, N.C., to Bryan
Maxwell Johnson of, Raleigh,
NC, son of Wallace and Janet
Johnson of Kinston, N.C.
The wedding is planned
for 2 p.m. Saturday, July 9, at
the Lake City Church of God.
A reception will follow at
Quality Inn.
All friends and family are
invited to attend.
Courtney is a 2002 gradu-
ate of North Carolina State
University. She is currently
employed by Harnett County\
Schools as a english teacher.
Bryan is a 2002 graduate


of North Carolina State
University. He is currently
employed by Harnett County
Schools as a science teacher..

Scott Home
Keith Scott of Live Oak and
Connie Scott of Lake City
announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Marche
Heather Scott of Lake City to
Albert (Danny) Horne III of,
Live Oak, son of Albert and
Rosalind Horne of Live Oak.
The wedding is planned for
4 p.m. Saturday June 25, at
Spirit of Suwannee Wedding
Chapel, Live Oak.
A reception will follow at
the chapel pavilion, immedi-
ately after the ceremony.
All family and friends are
invited to attend.
Marche is a 2000 CHS
graduate, 1999/2000 Miss
Olustee, 1997/1998 Junior
Miss Olustee. She is
employed with Winn Dixie
and is the mother of twins
Kyle and Kendall and daugh-
ter Kennedy .
1999 .SHS graduate
and1999 SHS state wTestling
finalist. He is employed with
New Mileniiium and is father
of twins Kyle and Kendall and
daughter Kennedy.


COURTESY PHOTO
Thadeus Jones


Jones
Thadeus Jones graduated
from FSU school of engineer-
ing on April 30 in Tallahassee.
He received his electrical engi-
neering degree.
He had 13 years of perfect
attendance
He is a 2000 CHS gradaute.
He was an A/B student
throughout school and gradu-
ated from CHS with honors.
He played football with CHS.


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ANNIVERSARY


Burlingame


S.alem L utheran -Church in-
.Jac somille. Ill. ..
They have four sons and 13
grandchildren and step-grand-
children


-- Syndicated Content .

Available from Commercial News Providers"


Charles and Colleen
Burlingame
Charles and Colleen
Burlingame will celebrate their
50th wedding anniversary on
Saturday,LJune '25. 7 p.m. at the
St. Joseph Bay Country Club.
in Port St. Joe.
All friends are invited to
attend. No gifts, please.
Charles and, Colleen were
married on June 26, 1955 at


Goodall
Don and Grace Goodall,
Lake City residents since
2002, will celebrate their 65th
wedding ann iversary Tuesday.
They ,v ere married in their
hometown, Astoria, Ore. in
1940.
Following M1r. Goodall's
retirement as Director of
Government Relations in
Washington DC for the
American Cyanamid
Company, the couple moved
to Florida in 1982, living in
Dunedin until moving to Lake
City.
They have one daughter,
Sharon married to Joseph
Persons.


BIRTH


Bedenbaugh
Kevin and Amy
Bedenbaugh, Jr. of Lake City
announce the birth of their
daughter, Kailey Elizabeth
Bedenbaugh April 6 in Lake
Shore Hospital.
She weighed six pounds, 12
ounces and measured 19 inch-
es.
Grandparents are Stephen


and Mary Parsons of Lake
City, Kevin and Marla
Bedenbaugh of Jasper and
Tony and Marcy Robinson of
Lake City.
Great-grandparents are: the
late Peter Dukes, Helen Dukes
and the late Bob Parsons, the
late Billie Parsons, Arthur and
Janie Bedenbaugh, the late
Lillian Bennett 'and Verlon and
Judy Hall.


SERVICE ____


Brockmeier

Navy Seaman Apprentice
Bryan W. Brockmeier, son of
Beverly B. Brockmeier of
High Springs, recently com-
pleted U.S. Navy basic train-
ing at Recruit Training
Command, Great Lakes, Ill.


with honors.
During the eight-week pro-
gram, Brockmeier completed
a variety of training which
included classroom study and
practical instruction.,
Brockmeier is a 2001 grad-
uate of Santa Fe High School
of Alachua.


*"" r h -. %, if .nt ^ TQ-o e ;. "-'I ""


S CrummTn Snatchers
r y .\ Baby & Children's Boutique
Buggy 363 SW Baya Dr. (Nexi to Little Caesars)
B .ag 961-9696 Open 6 Days A Week
New Markdowns throughout the Storel


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wq -


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(/ Our

Bridal Registry

Couples Registered
Brandi Brown
Kelly Everett

Tiffany Jacobus
Brandon Blackwell


Tiiffany
Brandon


Lowe
Stubbs


Erin Moses
Marc Spiwak
Kathn Ogden

Sean Jenkins

Brooke Sherman
Thomas McDuffie
Visit us when shopping for
a gift. We'll help you select
the gift that the bride
really wants. We'll gift-wrap
it. We'll send it.
And the services are free!



1 6 N. NiMarion Ave
Lake Cal\
752-5470


S% .





Stop By The 0

B. beginnings Lake City Reporter
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These fine merchants wish to help make your
wedding special. Pick up your package today...


JC Penney
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Furniture
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752-5470


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Realtor Associate
961-9795


Sterling Entertainment
Rusty Bailey
752-0292 965-4940


Quality Inn
Conference Center
752-3901


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4C LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005

LIFESTYLE


Gardening tips for r W



the month of June _T


WN law at braW


DON
GOODE


This column is part of the
"Monthly Gardening Tips"
series offered by the
Extension Service.
For; more gardening tips,
visit our Web site at
http://columbia.ifas.ufl.edu.
Lawn Care: The summer
heat inspires many people to
turn on the irrigation sprin-
klers. It is a good idea to
watch your grass for signs of
water stress. This is when the
grass blades start to fold
together to conserve water or
when the grass, seems
crunchy when you walk on:it.
Most of our. lawn grasses
.can- tolerate sbme water
stress and will revive nicely
when you irrigate or with the
next rainfall. XWh en you do
water the lawn, it is better to
give it about an inch of water
each time. You can put out a
,can to catch the water and
measure the depth. Watering
less frequently but thorough-
ly will encourage deep root.
growth and reduce fungal
disease problems for the
lawn.
Flower Beds: Weeds and
moisture stress are common
this time of year. Consider
using a weed blocker of some
sort under a mulch layer.
Weed blockers come in vari--
ous styles from woven fabrics
,to fiber mats. A few layers of
newspapers can also be used
as a temporary weed barrier
under mulch. After a few
months it will decompose and
add organic matter to the
soil.
There are also several
options for mulch materials.
Rock, pebbles, and recycled
tire chunks are good for per-
manent beds that will not
have seasonal changes to the


plantings. Organic materials
such as. bark, leaves, pine
needles or compost will even-
tually break down and need-
replacing but add organic
matter to the soil in the.
process. Plant heat-tolerant
flowers such as curcumas,
zinnias, and marigolds for
summer color.
If you ,are so inclined,,
watch your flower beds and
wildflowers and harvest the
seed pods at they start to dry
on the plant.
Vegetable Garden: If you
have not already planted
them,- you can still plant heat-
tolerant crops such as sum-
mer peas and okra. Stari
rummaging through the seed
catalogs and garden centers
for fall-season seeds if you
plan to start your own trans-
plants.
If you have nematode prob-
lems ini the garden, you can
solajize the soil in the rows
that do not have a crop grow-
ing. This involves tilling the
soil, watering it well, and cov-
ering the area with clear plas-.
tic. Leave the soil covered for
a couple of months during
the summer heat and it will
"cook" the nematodes and
weed seeds. There are no
chemical options: for the
homeowner to kill nematodes
so this is the best option.
Herbs: Some herbs ,will be
going to flower at this time.
For most herbs, the rule of
thumb, is to harvest them
before they bloom for the
peak condition. Consider dry-
ing your harvest if you have a
bumper crop. I dry herbs and
use them in tea year-round.
Of course, if you intend to
harvest your own seeds,, let
some plants go through the
blooming stage to full maturi-
ty. This is also a good time to
propagate some herbs from
cuttings. A little rooting hor-
mone powder can improve
the success rate.
Fruit Trees: Many trees
will drop young fruit as the
season progresses. This can


be caused from an over abun-
dant fruit set or stresses such
as not enough water or too
much fertilizer. Watch for
pests .and diseases and use a
combination fruit spray as
directed by the instructions.
You can also try Neem oil, or
copper sulfate plus horticul-
tural oil but be sure to
observe any temperature
restrictions before you spray.
For the Wildlife: Many of
our song birds have stopped
visiting the feeders since they
have migrated to other areas
or they're foraging for their
own on insects and seeds. You
can probably reduce the
amount of seed you put out
unless you just enjoy watching
Mr. Squirrely steal the seeds.
Some wildlife in the gar-
den are not welcome visitors.
and can be repelled with
stockings of hair or cheap
perfume. A good fence may
be needed for rabbits and
other small critters. Deer will
jump most fences if they can
see the wires. Try some fish-
ing line strung in front of or
above the top of the fence.
They will feel it but not see it
and may nottry to jump over.
Personal Protection: The
summer heat may require
that you take frequent breaks
when working outside. In my
youth I used to be able to
push through the heat and
%work all day. Now I prefer to
work outside before 9 a.m. or
after 7 p.m. Keep plenty of
water handy and drink even if
you do not feel thirsty. Take
care of yourself and you will
enjoy the outdoors that much
morel
Dr Don Goode is the,
Director and Horticulture
Agent of the Columbia County
Extension Service B a branch
of the University of Florida. He
can be reached at the office (on
the Fairgrounds), on the phone
(752-5384), by e-mail
('dzgoode,'ifas.uifl.edu) or
through the. Internet
(http://columbia.ifas.ufl.edu)


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the Lake City Reporter's

10th Annual


Teddy's quilting treasures


By TERRI OCHRAN WILSON
LCCC Student
Lake City Community
College (LCCC) is a melting
pot of students, with-as many
different cultures as there
are courses available.
SHowever, if one digs deep
enough they will find that,
LCCC is more than a melting
pot; it is a virtual treasure'
chest. Students whose bril-
liance and character are far
more valuable than can be
measured attend the college.
One example is Teddy
Pruett, a native of Lake City
in her second year at the col-
lege, whose extraordinary,
career and quilting talent
have won her national
acclaim.
We spent several hours at
her Westside home looking
at many quilts; some that
had won her national recog-
nition in juried competitions
stunned the eye. Teddy is a
non-traditional student; she
has children and grandchil-
dren, and a successful busi-
ness as a certified appraiser
of quilts and textiles.
Although every minute of
her day seems to be filled
with impossible details of
business, schoolwork, &nd
family life, she still finds that
returning to her quilting
table is a balm to her soul.
Upon entering her infa-
mous "quilting cottage," I
find that it is like entering
fantasyland. Gazing about I
see that every color under
the rainbow is represented
in the fabrics folded on her
shelves.
Buttons, beads, and
baubles of every kind are
accessible and their disorder
forms a tapestry on the
walls. We sit at her table and
look out the French doors at


the. pond.
which ,.. is
only eight
feet from
t h 'e
doorsteps
and settle
into a quiet


Wilson


conversa-
tion.
Teddy discovered her love
of quilting by accident W hen
she decided to make her
daughter a quilt in 1974..
Finding that she enjoyed put-
ting together indiscriminant
remnants of fabric, she
began making them as a
hobby. She took her first
quilting class in 1982 and dis-'
covered that according to
the class she had been doing
it all wrong.
However, quilting by the
rules seemed to steal all the
joy that she had previously
felt, and after fifteen years,
she liberated herself from
the strictures of the quilting'
commandments.
She began to quilt in a,
freefall fashion, trusting her,
heart to lead her hands. She
likes her quilts to tell a story
and convey a message from
her -heart. However, like a
great novel, those who read
it, find what it is they are
seeking; her quilts can be
compared in the same man-
ner.
Even if you do not appreci-
ate or have knowledge of the
quilting world, you can find
within her stitches, and with-
in the textile facade, a secret
that is all your own. She
repeatedly states, "I am not a
great artist, not even a good

one. But, I think I am a good
communicator."
She hopes that her quilts
"speak" to those wko look at
them and that they can walk
away with a feeling, may it be


joy, sorrow, or even just plain
humor.
Teddy's quilts have gained
national acclaim in maga-
zines,' newspapers, juried
competitions, arid are cur-
rently on display in several
states. Her quilts will be fea-
tured in a solo art show in
southwest Florida this
November and December
and she is also co-authoring
a book with a colleague from
Virginia titled, "Weep No
More, My Sister." :
Her favorite quilt is
"Memorial Day," which is a
collage representing all the
branches of the military
using 100 years of fabric.
Beyond her .title of textile
historian and being a certi-
fied appraiser of quilts and
textiles, (the only one in
Florida,) 'she aspires to
direct the Rocky Mountain
Quilt Museum, in Colorado.
Teddy's quilting artisan-
ship resembles her life in
,many ways. All. the splicing,
overlapping, and conces-
sions she makes in her
quilts, are equivalent to
those she makes 'in her
every day life.
.Caring for her family and
extended family, working
full-time, continuing her edu-
cation and finding time to be
creative is surely a challenge
to even the most energetic.
However, she is sponta-
neous and her instincts are
what make her special.
Teddy is grateful for the
time she spends at her
sewing table, which shows in
her soul-stirring narratives
made from textile goods, but
she is also thankful to have
the time to fulfill her dream
of furthering her education,
making her one of LCCC's
jewels among the treasure
chest of students.


Riley Wortham

Age: 8 months
Parents:
, Kevin & Sarah Wortham
Grandparents:
Ted & Lee Johnson,
.,i Richard Nichols

1ST 2ND & 3RD


I Jasmine Davis
Age: 18 months
Parents:
Abe & Robin Davis
Grandparents:
Richard Stevens
& Cathy Bristol

Place Prizes'


,to be Awarded for Boys & Girls!

AGES 0-24 MONTHS

Your pride and joy could win fabulous prizes

for being the cutest button in town.


Send in the most adorable photograph of your child,
up to 24 months of age, and you could win!

To Enter:
bring your baby's picture along with entry fee ($29.95)
to the Lake City Reporter, 180 E. Duval St.,
or mail to P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL 32056.

All pictures will be published along with the winners in
the Lake City Reporter's July 10, 2005 edition.
So show off your child, grandchild, godchild, niece or nephew.

For More Information Please Call Mary or Amanda at 755-5440
DEADLINE IS JULY 1ST, 2005


qD









k- --- ---- AKE CTY RE ORTE


Section D
Sunday. June 12, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


B 'iness & Home


Motley Fool, 2D
Stock Wrap, 3D


Car audio companies finding new market by making homes...


Wired for


sound


ILI.Tlrj i L.-r L .' i.i r, "i at rl-.r
Audiowaves sales and Installation employee Tucker Lemley shows components of a home
theater s;..temn the business off Sisters Welcome Road might sell and install in a cus-.
tomer's nome. While automakers have improved the quality of factory car stereos and
there has been less consumer interest in the aftermarket car audio industry, businesses
like Audiowaves have continued to still increase their business by innovating in home
audio features.


While demand for car
audio stalls, home
systems are taking off.
By JUSTIN LANG
II.,rig,'lP he,: i.: reprter.~ om

As automotive manufactur-
ers continue to install more
upscale audio systems in even
the most economic vehicles,
the aftermarket for car stereos
has become flat..
But that's not to ,say that
aftermarket manufacturers
and businesses who sell and'
install their component haven't
found new ways to entertain
people in their cars and trucks,
and increasingly, in their
homes.
Throughout the 1990s. the
demand for aftermarket car
stereos kept business booming
for people who noticed that
need and reached out to grab
their share of the market.
Almost overnight, businesses
were cropping up, even in
rural areas like Lake City, that
sought to provide an emerging
generation of car audio enthu-
siasts.
From the middle-aged col-
lege professor who wanted
Bach to sound superb in his
Saab, to the teenager ,who
made a few bucks mowing
lawns and needed his old F-150
to drop some serious bass at a
traffic light, car audio caught
the interest and ears of the
masses.
One of those to capitalize on
the surge in aftermarket car
audio was Lake City native
Steve Stafford, who in his early
20s founded Audiowaves in


iYou don't have to
spend a fortune to
have a really nice
system.
Steve Stafford,
Audiowaves

1990.
I At first, Stafford sold and
installed car audio systems,
such as new CD players, ampli-
fiers. speakers and sub-
woofers, to replace the tinny-
sounding, paper cone speakers
and basic AMl/FNI cassette
players the automakers had
installed at the factory.
But the automotive industry
started to catch up by the end
of the 1990s. fitting their vehi-
cles right out of the factory
with high-end systems and CD
players standard.
So Stafford looked at other
ways to grow his business.
Part of that included moving
into the increasing home audio
market, pre-wiring homes for
audio in various rooms and
designing -and installing a
home-theater system that
could put most, multiplexes to
shame.
. "I felt like in order to see the
business continue growing,
that was the way to do it,"
Stafford said.
Now, doing pre-wiring work
in homes under construction
- and retrofitting those
already built accounts for a
healthy chunk of Stafford's
business at Audiowaves, both
at his local store and the one
he opened last year .in


Gainesville.
While his business on
Sisters Welcome Road still
stays busy installing aftermar-
ket car audio and more, often
DVD video equipment,
Stafford said "in the industry
as a whole, car audio is a flat
business."
Stafford said one of the,
increasingly popular home
audio features,, especially
among people building new
homes, is a centralized stereo
system that offers built-in
speakers and individual vol-
ume controls in several rooms.
By pre-wiring the home dur-
ing construction, Stafford said
people building new homes
can have wiring ready-to-go for
stereo in any room, as well as
for their patio/deck and for a
surround sound home-theater
system.
Not only is pre-wiring less
labor-intensive and invasive
than doing it after the home is
built, he said the cost of the
system -including the equip-
ment itself can be built into
the mortgage.
For many, Stafford said, they
may pay extra to a builder to
have a certain kind of tile or
countertop in their home, only
to find that spending more on a
built-in audio system 'can be a
more rewarding and useful fea-
ture.
"It's just kind of a new thing
because builders haven't done
it here," he said.
But now with more people
moving to Columbia County
from more metropolitan areas

HOME AUDIO
Continued on Page 2D


ABSOLUTELY GORGEOUS 1.64-acre lot on
beautiful Lake Jeffery's waterfront! Build your
dream home and enjoy the breath-taking view!
Call 755-5110 for details #43675


z .W --- ,..
COZY 3BR/2BA brick home in established
neighborhood close to town & schools; study i
could be 4th bedroom; nice fenced backyard
w/fruit trees $74,500 ANNE HURST 623-2531
#44979


3 LOTS AVAILABLE! Midtown Commercial
Center just off US-90 & Sisters Welcome Rd; 1,2-
acre lots for commercial use w/zoning that offers
wide range of uses $69,900 EACH #36476


QUALITY-BUILT by Matthew Erkinger in
Callaway! Brick/stucco 3BR/2BA w/whirlpool in
master suite; volume ceilings in living & dining
rooms; $191,500 Call for floor plan! AVERY
CRAPPS 984-5354 #44790


SERENITY can be yours on this 10.41 acres (6 SUPER 4BR/2BA brick home near Columbia City
acres fenced) w/beautiful oak trees, stocked Elem School; 5 gorgeous wooded acres, 2-stall
fish pond w/dock, pole barn, 2BR/1 1.2BA horse barn; home needs TLC but has loads of
home & greenhouse $235,000 KATRINA potential $159,900 AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354
BLALOCK 961-3486 #44851 #45505


ESCAPE! Riverfront 1BR/1BA DWMH with lots
of decking to enjoy the view; boat, ramp
adjoining property & pole barn to store your
boat $110,000 TINKLE DAVIS HERRING H/755-
7943 #44283


BLAUKBUtRT rAnMS! z lots available! inese
lots will not last! Choose from either 6.2 or 4.7
acres! Gorgeous rolling land for your upscale
site-built homes! Call 755-5110 for details
#45444


BISHOP REALTY, INC.
U.S. 90 West Across from Wal-Mart 752-4211
ColdwellBanker.com
Independently Owned and Operated .'--- ii


This is a beautiful show place in
prestigious Woodborough. This contem.
porary stucco home wiln slacked stone
accents welcomes you into a 4BR/3BA split
plan. There s a normal LR with fireplace, dining
room, family room with open kitchen, all with
Ion ceilings and crown molding. The glassed in
olfice overlooks a fenced back yard & in
ground pool. The pool has a child guard lence
$305.000. MLSo45377 Call Mary Brown
Whilehursi 386-9650887
-m..


Zoned RIO Thin of the Century, 1893 sq. ft.
built in 1900. Cuireni use as rental, 3BR/2BA.
with IBR/iBA being added. Has had new
wiring. Frame with vinyl siding. Near
everything downloan. $105,000. MLS4-.1063.
Contact Nell or Hansel Holton for more info,
386-98.15046


SW MH in Woodgate Village 2/2 fireplace
all appliances & hot lub remain. 1 acre lot, CL
lenced. Handicap access & paved parking
$47.000. Ask lor Nell or Hansel Holion
386-984-5046. MLS#34231.






Great Commercial lot in center of town!
Would make a great spot for a.small shop or a
drive through. $59,900. MLS#44745. Call Mary.
Brown Whitehurst 386-965-0887.,


Gorgeous Stucco Home on 5 acres. Nearly
new' 41/3, security system, surround sound,
FP., 10 ceilings, formal LR & DR. family rm,
tub & shower in master bath. Beautiful Kitchen'
Lols of upgrades. S324 900. MLS#44925 Ask
for Elaine K Tolar 386-755 6488.


Block Home, 2/1.5, on 5 acres. Office, family
room, dining room, upgraded Kitchen. Includes
2 older MH's Paved road, Suwannee County,
O'Brien area. $110,000 MLS#44740 ContacI
Nell or Hansel Holton 386-984-5046.


Looking for Investment Property? 2 MH's on
.97 acre lot. Ready for residential or rental use.
$57,900. MLS#45609. Contact Nell or Hansel
Holton, 386-984-5791.



No Photo Available


One level condo was 3BR but owner turned
one BR into a nice family room. Also enclosed
patio for sunroom. Well cared for. Some
remodeling done. last year. (tile, wood floors,
water heater, dishwasher). $165,000.
MLS#45750. Call Rosalie Marks 386-623-2479


Nicely renovated 3BR/1BA, 1104 sq. ft.
home near downtown. Nrw metal roof, new
winng.m etc. Cozy & comfortable $65.00.
MLS#45431. Call Nell or Hansel Holton 386-
984-5046.


Affordable Housing This 3/2 Mm is near
town, near most conveniences on the Westside.
Very nice interior, front porch, trees. Just
$39,900. MLS#44467. Call Nell or Hansel
Holton for info 984-5046.'


Move In Condition On the Weslside Lamar
St., 24x60 MH, 3/2, neat & clean with new
stove & refrigerator, has 4 ton HPA-A, paved
street, .67 acre lot $47,900. MLS#45686. Call
Hansel or Nell Holton for info, 386-984-5791.


Sale Pending


Brand New 4 Bedroom Brick Home under
way in Creekside. Split plan. Spacious rooms.
Covered porch. Corner lot. $199,900. Ask for
Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488.


Corner of 2 county maintained roads, mostly cleared. Has scattered trees, north side backs up to trees. Good home site, good
area for horses, good area for riding. $112,500. MLS#45751. Contact Nell or Hansel Holton 386-984-5791.
Now Selling lots in Carter Chase S/D. 1/2 acre lots! In town location. Lots of trees. Won't last long. Bring your own builder.
Reserve your homesite now. Only $49,900 each. MLS#41543. Call Lori
752-2874 or Elaine 755-6488 for more details.
12 acres MOL with planted pines. Scenic area. Great homesite. Just off paved road. $120,000. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488.
Investors! Two 40+ acre tracts on CR 158 near the new Jai-Alai stadium in Hamilton County. $239,800 & $264,680. MLS#45317
& 45318. Call Patti Taylor 386-623-6896.








2D LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005


NATION &WORLD


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"Copyrighted Material


-- Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


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HOME AUDIO
Continued From Page 1D
in South Florida and up North,
where homes with surround
sound and built-in audio sys-
tems may have been more
common, the local demand is
growing.
For those people used to
having the ambiance of music
throughout their home,
Stafford said "flat out, they just
couldn't imagine being in a
home without a sound system
in it.
"It spoils you."
He said as more people
have become exposed to hav-
ing such features in their
home and it becomes more
affordable, the demand will
only rise.
"It's going to continue to
grow, definitely," Stafford said.
Unlike, factory car stereos,
he said, "home products will
always have to be aftermar-
ket."
Additionally, as the high-
end televisions such as LCD
and plasma displays have
become more affordable,
more people want their home
theater systems to have audio
matching their new stellar
video display.
Stafford said people may
not understand how afford-
able having a surround sound
system has become. While it
would have cost several thou-
sand dollars a few years ago to
install a high-quality system,
Stafford said one can be had
from Audiowaves for about


$1,000, which includes compo-
nents and speakers of well-
known, high-end brands like
Sony, Yamaha and Klipsch.
"You don't have to spend a
fortune to have a really nice
system," he said.
But, for people in the
process of building their
home, or considering it, he
said Audiowaves is also offer-
ing a "Freewire" program,
which will allow four rooms of
the, home (or three rooms and
a patio) to be wired for audio,
for $200. Though it is only for
homes in the process of being
built, Stafford said it also
grants the customer a $200
gift card to buy speakers or
stereo receivers. for the sys-
tem once their home is built.
But even for people whose
homes were built a year ago or
50 years ago, Stafford said his
business still, does installa-
tions, by sending its employ-
ees into the smallest, hottest
of attics and crawl spaces to
run wiring.
As people continue to look
at their homes as a haven
away from their busy
lifestyles, Stafford said he
expects the demand for inte-
grated home audio and com-
munications systems to grow,
especially as more people
become exposed to the fea-
tures and realize their afford-
ability.
"Free time is becoming less
and less prevalent in our soci-
ety, so you want to maximize
the enjoyment of the free time
that you do have," Stafford
said.


dblvmmm


IW"Wd


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D 0


d










LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005 3D


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3, Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights


A NYSE A Amex 3 Nasdaq
,200.11 +30.90 1,527.79 +24.99 2,063.00 -8.43


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
ArvMeni 1849 .4 30 .30 3
Te'lrnd 5773)lI 55 2.- 0
Srvmall 96. +1 72 .21 7
Ele:,nt 7 55 *.124 .1 '
CascdeCp 4141 +598 6ib
HanrvIRes 947 .1 34 .165
Cairelus 3372 .448 +153
MEMC 1619 +214 I15.2
GastyRd 4346 .546 14 4
MidaSsAir 25l 31 ,14 I

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg oChg
AmBe': s 22 00 -13.00 -3; 1
Nay.gCon: 1765 -565 -24 2
Enesco 257 -73 -22
TelLeile 727 -1 73 -19 ?
Spanch 1725 -341 -165
Canmels 1558 -268 -14d.
maridlm 1587 -257 -139
SiarGsSr 300 -43 -12 5
Birashems 18 15 -240 -11 7
Clar. Inc 1280 -1 68 -11 6

Most Active (SI or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Cng
LucerI 1433818 2'86 *02
Pfizer 1060404 22 68 )2
r:I.cNie- l 941516 2658 28
TsmeWrn 927001 1666 -59
Elr, 907028 7 I? + 10
MolorOla 787155 1804 +30
E,..,:,orMbi 78849 5838 .123
TeIrl 695186 27 38 60:
Ge .Elec 6.3778 366. 07
F,:rdM 611076 1033 .43

Diary
Ad6var.:ed 3'li63
Declined I :'3
rlv Hir .1b
ew Lcwm 51
T"151iisiue 3,5
Urnc:harne. 97
Volume 8.800 395 13


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
'.ru:an 26 10, tl05 *85 8
Me.c,:.En 1368 +548 *652
ie''ap',p 1261 +282 283
Caal.erHi 493 +104 +'6 7
Fui.ronTIr 5 10 )80 +186
TurtbCrr. 160,1 .'46 +182
Errp.reRA. 89a *1 37 ,10
A.:eli8 302' .45 17.5
Air, aRwm 4680 + 70 17 1
jnir 1285 +1 80 16 3

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg 6.Chg
Co9en(.: r6 68 -IS 60 -70,0
Tarpon r, 395 860 -1 8
'C"GIHId,. 2'45 45 -155
Inrovi.:10o 255 -44J -147
TrnsBon 5 51 93 -14 4
FrkEPub 325 -47 -126.
CvDE.p 210 30 -1250
C.:mpTcr. 990 -I 40 -124
lr.llAbort. 355 47 -11 7
Terrem- r.: 649 -84 -11 5

Most Active (si or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 24481461 12)0 19i 104
Sem.HTr 1288695 34 60 22
SP Erioy 596568 4365.102
,Sr, iapr n 4946930 10 18 +0w
,5r.-2i000:.i94773 6245 70
Sri'Ri2000 3113012343 -08
Cii'.HT 288712 '924 .392
DJIA OiTim 257632 15S 17 + 45
SP Foci 210577 29 35 07
SPMaiis, 137122 2 ) 13 03)

Diary

Aedianied 5427
Ili wHioI4 94
lew Lc'i 46
Toi.ai '.uei 1 1 6.
Ui'icrai-,e1d 60
Volume 1 135 197 805


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Albemrl wt 4.35 +2.95 +211.6
DaySir wIA 4 62 +2.72 +143.2
Purl,4d 2-'5 2222 +1094
VI Tcr, 5 00 .1l 9I2 +f 3
DavSir,'i8E 281 +102 5''0
Sir.:rlMit 2 '. + 84 +418 3
GrairCF ur. 5 30 + I 6') +46 8
RoyaleE 8 46 .2 69 .46 6
Irrperrilnd r, '06 .8 +.433
e.:OSlirn 55' 2 1l 65 +4 26

Losers (S2 or more)
Name Last Chg IChg
RoVsEnr r. 4 90 -5 25 -51 7
EleclEriner 5 11 -1 864 -16 5
,nriUSA 9 37 -' 97 -24 1
VlyFrg 383 -I 17 -234
Iloumic 2 30 70 -23 3
InrileICIor 3 40 71 -1- 3
Da E.ri 3000: -600 -167o
Larger 650 -1 18 -154
Morner 2 27 -41 -153
MACC 231 -41 -15 1

Most Active (St or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
fla.iO4i0Tr42:5216 3755 55
Iriel 3007128 26 98 j5
JOS U-npn247 3091 1 54 -04
Ci;, 2374557 19,24 16
M,,:r.C.h 2305398 25 43
Sur.Mici 2082509 3 69 + 03
Olace 11815155 1264 +*o5
ApidMII 1371071 17 15 + 28
HudsC:ry s1358357 It 18 + 12
SiriusS 150-54 565 35

Diary
A.l..ar d I 763
[.'eirsi I 489

Jli.* Li'ii 121
ToaisliiuS :i 36El
Un..hanr.ed 109
Volume 8 188 391 629


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
Wkly Wkly YTD Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg uCng %Cng Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
AT&T NY .95. 19.05 +.26 +1.4 -.1 HudsCity s Nasd .26 11.18 +.12 +1.0 -2.7
Alltel NY 1.52 60.58 +1.31 +2.2 +3.1 Intel Nasd .32 26.98 -.35 -1.3 +15.3
AppleCs .Nasd ... 35.81 -2.43 -6.4 +11.2 JDS Uniph Nasd ... 1.54 -.04 -2.5 -51.4
ApIdMai [laid .12 17.15 +.28 + +.3 e.Pioi I i 1.67 50.16 +.75 +1.5 -3.5
AuloZone li ... 91.48 -.28 -0.3 +.2 L.Ne;C,:', N. .24 58.30 +1.34 +2.4 +1.2
BkofAm s NY 1.80 46.00 +.22 +0.5 -2.1 Lucent. NY ... 2.86 +.02 +0.7 -23.9
BellSouth NY 1.08 26.82 -.16 -0.6 -3.5 McDnlds NY. .55- 29.53 -.98 -3.2 -7.9
BobEvn Nasd .48 23.77 +.36 +1.5 -9.1 Mi.:rosun INaid .32" 25.43 -. 4.8
CNBFnPANasd .56 15.05 +.29 +2.0 -1.4 1J idIOrTrJas.l .38 37.55 -.55 -1.5 -5.9
l*i,. 11 .40 41.48 -.59 -1.4 +3.5 NY Times NY .66 30.80 -.14 -0.5 -24.5
ChmpE li' 1005 ,41 :43 -150 IODIryH 3.3Las 20 25u0 .79 *33 +65
Cr hr.-.r tt' 1I80 5 30 24 .23 7 2 N7 neitlsi i, 'A8 8 -98 -E.56
L'i.::. Ij6ad 1924 16 -08 -4 O':.c'Pei I 124 7A161 .90 1 2 0:i
C I.:aCl Ir I 12 4395 -26 -06 t55 Ciacie las5 1264 5 uS .04 -79
C:'lB.p ri'i 61 2230 -04 -02 50U Penney IIi ')0 5222 16i6 +13 6 I
Oelnai:e 1 113 5890 -74 -I 3 P.p-Co 1 4 555 -04 .64
DollarG riv 18 20;30 19 .+09 -23 Phi,;er ,i 76 27 68 2 -1 0 2 9
eBay. I la'd 366.3 -117 -31 -370 Poiaish fli 60 9i 20 +190 2 1 98
Elan t. 7 13 10 ,1 4 -738 Ryder ri 64 3653 17 -O0 -2)5
FPL Gp- fi 142 40 499 +2 07 97 9 SearsH1. .,.11aid 13 0u -1.08 -III +85
FamDIr ri 38 24 35 32 -1 3 -220 S.miHiTr Ame. 18 4 601 22 -06 3 7
FortdM ti 40 10 33 43 +4 3 -294 S Iir.usi l.lai: 565 35 -58 -259
GernElec IJi 88 3663 07 -01 4 S.ijinriCo. 149 I 34 14 *+ "2 +0 I t2 8
GaPacil Ni 70 3347 16 -05 -10* SPDR Arr.e.226 12019 +04 -,6
GiayFarrm Iaid 12 7 17 36 *5 -21 6 SunMicr.:. raisd 39 .I1 .to8 -31 5
Gi. ,ilen liasd 28250 .22.14 *08 .46 5 TieWrrWar. .0 1666. c9 -34 -14 3
HCA'Inc Ii' 60 5487 t I12 +21 37 3 WalMan hli 60 4798 ,63 +13 -92
HomeDp l',i 40 3950 12 -03 -76 l:ahoo rIjid 3681 -i I -29 -23

Stock Footnotes: g = Dividendc and earnings in C sananian dollars h = Doe; nor meel cnriinuedhliming
sianrJaids II = Late Illinq *irn SEC. n = lies in pas. 52 neers p? = Prelerrer rs = Stock has undergrine
a reverse sloi. pill of al leasl 50 percent within ine past year rt = Righl 10 Duy ascrinly .at a :pecileOc
prince = Slock has split Dy ai least 20 pelcen within Ine lasi year un = Unll I| = In barl.upicy or
receivership wd .= When Olirnbuea cwl = When issued A1 = Warrants
Mutual Fund Footnotes: x = Es ash Divriend IL = No up-Irurit sales charge p = Fund -assels usea to
pay disllrbuinr. coals r = Redempion lee or cornlingent delerrea sales load may apply I = Both p and r
Gainers and Losers must be worlh at laail S2 Io De Ilsled in ladies al lert. Most Acllives musl be worn
at leasil 1. Volume in hundreds of shares Source: The Associaled Pris- Sales liguries are unori.lial


Money Rates-
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rale 6 00 6 00
ODicounl Rale 4 00 4 Ou
Federal Funds Rale 3 00 3 0)
Trieaurlii
3-mc'r.ih 2 98 2 94
6-monih 3 08 3 '4
5-year 3 84 3 73
r0-ear 4 05, 93
30-vear 4 30 4 28


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1 3138 1 3030
Brila.n 1 8119 1 8198
Canada 1 2513 1 2551
Euro 8253 8183


I npri


Mtie.. ,co


10 f8660


1(j7' 51


1i T8780


Weekly Dow Jones .


Dow Jones 11,000

industrials 10,000

For the week ending ,. .' ,:.
Friday, June 10 ..9,000 .
.i/d ^. : *.


- 8,000


10,512.63

Record high: 11,722 98 i I I I I I I t i i I 17,000
Jan. 14,2000 J J A S 0 N D J F M A M J J



MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min Init
Name Ob| iSMins) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt


Vanguard Id' Fd'r 500 n SP
Amehicrin Fund: A Ir-.C-,AA p LV
AmreriairFundrs WIF.nMulA p LV
American Funds A GwliFdAp %G
Fidelirv Irvel MIgollanr r L"C
PIMinO ',lil PF'rlS TOelAirn IB
Fideliry inresi C r'ira n '*
cr.-.e.Co, 3rI:,d' .' V
Amrii:,ar FuIds A In.:OcFdA p MPP
Aireicar Funds A Eupa.cA p IL
Ameri:can Funds A CapInBIA p MP
Vanriuard Insll FI,' Inis ,, n SPF
Fidlaily I lr i L,:.wPr ri', Mv
Amer.car Funds A ,NewPerA p GL
Vanguard 1. 1Fd4 Tolil+.'n *C
Fieleryinve'l Grolnc LC
VanguardiFds Wnrdsil LV
AnmericrirFjr.j, iA CapWGrA p GL
Amrnei: an Furnd A BalA p BL
vanguard Fdi Wlair n BL
Fideliy Inrves.l Equlinc n El
Fidehly Invesi Uierilnll n IL
Fideliy irvestl Pullan 8L
F.delv Irnvel GrroCo n ;'.G
Vanguard Admnral 500Aml minrl P
DOd.3ge.Co' Balanced n BL
Fideliry Irnves BlueCnipGr LC


79283
6" 558
61 184
59.057
54 856
49 113
45 594
44 394
43804
36921
36013
35 678
33 715
32.005
31 2-.
30 598
30 408
30 180
30 13 6
168876
25356
25 2'-9
23 381
22 691
22 228
21 693
'1 380


+72/A
+8 6iD
+7 5iD
+92.B
+4 8/0
+8 I'A
+13 41A
+14 JiB
.120(lA
+14 8/B
-15 JiA
.7 3A
+168tB
+9 9tC

+6 41C
+ 14 6/A
+16 4/A
+6 7;C
.IO 9iA
+7 51E
+15 1i/B
.741C
+8 0'B
.7 3iA

*241E


-11 4iA
+12 i/C
+27 5iB
-4 8/A
-18 4/0
+48 8tA
,13 I/A
.73 61A
.54 8/A
*0 41B
+64 6/A
10 8'A
+130 2A
+3 1iB
-4.7iC
-5 2fB
+41 8iA

+50 41A
+436iA
+2I 4/D
S28 0,'A
+29 2/A
-32 5C
115
+68 5/A
-28 i/E


NL 3.000
5 75 250
575 250
5 75 250
NL 2 500
NlL 5.000 000
flL 2 500
fNL 2 500
5 75 250
5 75 250
5 75 250
NL 10 (00 000
lL 2 500
5 75 250
IJL 3000
IL 2 500
INL 3.3000
575 250
5 75 250
NfL 3,000
NL 2.500
hlL 2.500
IJL 2.500
NL 2.500
IJL 250000
NL 2 500
IlL 2 500


S riz:erind 1 2685 1 2543 I1. E i.l.,-t el.Eus ii'...'.,? 'L ,l..t.il .' I H ilrlia i.:r..r ,, I .hii rrI d i._ B nr.j IL .Iriier ii..r.ril i .:- '. L:.B 'if ..r6 I.G
L ge-. aif', G :,'.I Lii J ij e .'3- V l I lIP *ti....r, :,i i.. T .* ..,,]..F.1 \ ...,., 1,, .ii i..r l ile Mu'. f. M illi C p a GCi.snl
Brlish pourna epr6sse, in U dollars Aill 0inh. l,il S urn, ,:r.i., ,,',rAAv i.i r..1r,: 6,, i. Ra,'. iri,1 r,,n.Iri r. ..rn irs .ir.ih fs, -i,. A.: .nirup )'. E I ..0 bor6r.
r- ihui. d iOall5 ,n 1i re.grn .uLrrAen. y 'u ,, 1,1. ,'h, Irmi il,,),iTuiT n r 1.reIr iE "liu, 1 = ri,. 3'i t = 13'1 ,-,uilu.I ,A, Fulion:'..i -,,.i. i, Source hLpprr Ir.:


New York Stock Exchange


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


ABB Lid
AESCp
AFLAC 4.4 10
AK Sieel
AMR
AT"T 95 5. 0
AU Oplron 36 2 I
AblLabt 1 10 22
AerFi.c 50 7
Accenture
AdvMOpi
AMD
Aerop:sil
Aeina 02
Agere ri
Agrlen;
AirTran
Alenrin 76 3 7
Alcoa 60 2 2
AllegTch 24 1 I
AllDala
AldaWaie
Aiisaie 1 8 ,2
AIliei 1 52 2 5
Alitr 2'92 4 ?

AmrrHe.' 1 20 1
IMOvlIL 21 4
nT,\.. e 4 -


22 +20 0
21 .44 ,86
17 -08 +59
6 12 -52 2
. 33 + 2
+26 1
+ 35 +226
24 63 +4 8
2 .+201 1429
18 ,48 -II 3
-4 20 -It0 7
S49 -20 2
21 +240 +54
11 +1 41 +30 1
54 -14.6


679
1484
42 21
6 92
13 60)
1905
I 7 55
48 90
6-09
2394
36 75
1757
31 01
81 16
11 61


33 ,44 ,1.7- 24 50(
-05 -61 I11: 05
15 -08 -130 2ul 78
20 -22 -137 27 10
15 ,44 ,18 22005
29 10 -?2 3 36 90
58 .077 -12-9 808
12 58 .144 5' 19
16 +1 31 +,31 60 58
15 +1 94 .1 2 '69 18
2' 32 -19 -5"4
12 +6t.0 +?50 1029
?2 .84 567.5
4+-'4 -- S5 '4


Am IE..,",, .48 "- 1,. -2q,' 1947,1
*Amsiep|f ",5('^' .9- 15 1' li'nl& '56,o09,
AmTower' -'31 2 18 37
AmerlsBrg 10 2 19 -54 .130 6456
Anadrl 7-2 9 II +136 .19 77 35
ArnalogDev 24 6 29 + 0 +31 36818
Arnneusr 98 21 17 +01 -6.8 4730
Aon Co:rp 60 24 12 +,:,1l 35 24 70
Apache 32 5 it .231 .*3 3 6 -: 4
Apna 16 +3.1 +73 3536
ArchCoal 32 6 72 +1 99 .4-6 2 Q 96
ArchDan 34 I 7 18 + 21 -84 2043
ArvMer.r 40 2 2 +4 30 -1. 3 1849
AutoDaia 62 1 4 25 59 -3 2 42 92
Avaya 18 -54 -509 845
Avon 66 I 7 21 -1.75 -1 8 3800
BHP BiLIt 46 16 07 +9 3 -'6 26
JStSvc 32 6 20 +105 +121 ,216
BakrHu 46 9 27 .154 +138 4856
BKOiAm S. I 80 39 12 + 22 -2 I 4600
B.,1Bi' 80 28 17 -132 -'901
BarrckG 2 9 46 + 2 -3 1 23 47
Bailer .58 16 2 37 5 7 36 52
BearingP II t 46 -1) I 7.06
BelliSouh 1 08 40 11 16 -35 26682
BeilBuy 44 20 +- li -6 5895.
BIlockHR 1 00 1 8 15 3 .+14 7 5620
BlockbDir 08 8 + 24 +1 2 9 65
Boeing 1 0 1 5 29 01 +24 9 64 65
BcslonSc 20 8': -i 95 ,8 660
Blnver 22 +314 .169 4098
BrMyq 1i 12 45 24 D -.45 924 9
31dBear n 19 30 -390 -' l81
BurIISF 68 1 4 20 -1 99 .16 4 05
BurlRic 34 6 13 + 34 +:;4 5327
CIGliA 10 1 8 +4 63 +"265 103 18
CITGp 64 15 12 -48 -84 4199
CMSEng 10 +60 +32 14.34
c25 40 1 0 10 -59 +35 4148
VSCo,.P 15 5 28 +40 *?88 29 03
Carlsnrr' + 46 +88 27 10
,adence 50 -01 +6 1389
Caesar, 25 14 +7,0 '1 54
alpine 35 -19 : 3 18
apOne 11 1 15 39 -11 5 7-454
CarempR . 28 -1 35 +98 43 30)
CarMa, 24 -1 02 -19 I 2,5 12
Carnival 80 1.6 21 -1 30 -11 5 51 00
Calellus 1 08 32 20 +*448 .102 3372


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg 'Chg Last


Caleipf'ilr 200 2? I 16 305 -5 9702
eAleS-.l -01 -7-9 1299
Ceroarni 36 1 7 15 +03 -38 21 45
i:erierPr.i 28 22 + 11 .+105 1249
Centre, 16 2 9 + 30 + 11 2 66 25 ..
Chi..Eng 20 9 15 +.50 +303 21 50
Chevron s 180 3?2 9 +1 24 +72 56.30
ChiMer.: 84 7- 3 ,+ 1 57 +8 1 247 30
C rncs. 40 26 +489 3390
Crmaie 10t 20 +29 39 00 '
COrc Ciry 07 4 51 +07 +68 16 70
Ciirp 1.76 37 14 +08 -1 1 4764
CiCtComrm I 00 75 67 +-16 -36 1330
ClearcChrr, 75 25 23 .160 -89 30 52
Coac n' 314 -36 +11 3 3140
CocaCi 1 12 25 22 -28 *55 4395 .
C.:aCE 16 7 20 +45 .68 2227
,C,.eur + l5 -99 354
ColgPai 1 16 2 3 22 67 -2 7 49 76 '
CmcBr8liJ. 44 16 16 -12 -146 2-v51 1k' l
C(4RD 89 3 11 -201 -38 2 92 .
C.'mpA- 16 6 06 -133 26 94 i
C,:.rAgra 1 09 46 16 -2I11 -15 2371
C:.nocPri 1 24 22 8 *93 +268 5594 ANNU
Con-.neco 13 ,46 +23 20, 40 OUR
E.:nsiQv 56 1.1 30 +200 +.'8 1 52.59
,i::nEd 2 28 50 19 -41 -42 4558
C.:.nlellEn 1 34 25 1F +97 +236 5403
,', Le '. 1 1 3':

Co.rnrg ,. .- 1 '356 1596
-'tn*ridFMi#6(&:+w9'W-*J4e"i47. .'-+.6ue,,38'72-, ,". .
Covenlrr 18 +1 48 325 7033 Mary,9
CypSemr +07 +18 9 1395 La.'C
DRHonn.w. 36 11 1 -89 31 34 16
DTE 206 43 23 +24 +10.2 4751 381-75
DanaCp 48 33 66 +140 -161 1454 PS No
Dar.eri 08 2 21 + 53 +205 3344
Deere 1 24 l 9 II .224 -102 6681
Delphi l 12 26. 17 11 -487 463
Deli aAr 33 -49 6 3 77 ',,:uL,,.
L.ev.:,nE y 30 6 10 59 +22 2 4757 "
D.aOi 2-5 5 +262 +28 2 51 36
+I .:TV ,27 -88 1527
Oi-.ney 24 9 23 20 -1 0 27 52
Dollar, 18 9 19 + 19 -? 3 20 30 Name
D:.mRe;. .68 3 7 20 1 95 +78 7305 GabiR-c
,:,ralFr -2 54 3 ,1 33 -729 1336 ip
OwsCnm 1 34 3i i1 .11 -83 45.41 -1
DrTo.'An 7 -78 -24.1 2848 UGap
Dup.eEvy 1.10 39 13 .26 +11 1 2t 15 l
Ovneg -06 .28 4 75 e
Fra, 13 72 -12 13 12 GenMill..
FMCC p 35 .25 -2 1454 GM 0r33
EOG Re-.. 16 3 18 '250 +518 .4 17 Gerdau.'
EIPasoCp 16 1 5 ... 36 +56 1098 uIlleene
Elan 10 -73 8 13 GlobalsFe
EDS '20 10 55 11 -17 1 19 14 Go.dFLIa
Ernr.r-nEl 166 26 20 -1 25 -7 3 64 98 G-Ccrip
Er.Cana z 30 8 +345 +380 3938 GIldWF s
EIISCO 10 1 43 +1 51 .124 3568 GoCdmarS1
Enleiasy. n --47 8 94 Goodyear
EqrClPT 200 60 13 ,14.1 3323 GIAI)P:
E.el.:.r, 1 60 33 17 54 +11 2 49 00 Guidanr
E..onrltl 116 21.1 14 +123 +139 58 38 HCA In:
FF'L Gps 1 442 35 17 + 28 97 4099 Hallibri
FairchidS 52 +1 21 -79 1497 HarleyD
Far.neM II 1 04 I 8 -.61 -186 58 0'0 Harmar
FIdEX.Cp 32' 4 19 -4 17 -122 8644 Harm:r.nyG
F.mdrDS 54 ] +30: +2?8 7097 HarrahE
Fir blDa3a 24 .C 19 + 96 -44 40 .6 Harris z
Fir IEnv 1 651 37 7 -02 13 8 44 98 HewleilP
FordM 40 39 6 + 43 -294 0 33 Hrilorn
ForesILa'. 17 +1 00 -13 1 3899 HomenDp
FiedMa.: II 1 40 "2 1 -94 -12 2 6471 HOnnlllnill
FMCG 1 010 28 23: -1 09 -6 5 35 73 H.NlMarr
Freic.:aie r. 82 +11 8 199'2 Hi-.vnanE
Free.c.-n -83 +88 19.98 ITW
Froniline 12 50 31 1 3 91 .60 40 14 I:CO


CITIES CAN PROVIDE INCOME FOR LIFE. GIVE ME A CALL ABOUD
GUARANTEED, FIXED-RATE ANNUITIES.


93y

55-6801

lcar Pubic la-ble


Div YId
241 55

18 .9


1 24 24
156 72
80 86
65 12
60 1 5
11 1 0
18 1 2
24 '4
100 10


40 5
60 1 1
50 I I
64 .1 3
.05 1I
05 6
132 1 8
.24 8
32 1 4
08 3
40 1 0
.83 23
32 1 9

1 12 14
40 1.0


A lltA. ..a .. S.,. ...t


/IIstati
4,Jr in ,.:..:.,1 5.' ,


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg oChq Last
11 +546 +214 4346
28 +1 69 *46 6 3277
17 +15 -6 21399
.03 -449 331


97 -23
19 + 69
+63
-1 14
30 45
51 +2 57
-07
34 + 28
15 -47
II +1 75
11 05


,49 I 81 16
.32 5128
-185 21 73
-22 1 9 35
+169 5236
+.20 7 39 98
-147 1065
-29 1460
-1 6 60.'l45
-48 99 05
-28 14 25


-23 +1457 25 18
44 15 .17 7330
19 ,1 12 .373 51487
,1.47 ,144 4488
16 ,101 -189 4925
29 ,592 -296. 8937
-02 -152 786
21 -68 +74 7182
24 2 77 +2 3 31 6.0
19 78 +12 1 -2350
3- -35 *79 2453
I- 12 -76. 3950,
21 +06 +28 3640
+ 19 -1 1 17 11
10 24 +21 9 60 36
18 -367 -12 1 81 50
12 -31 *59 3895


Name Div
ingerRa 1 00
IBM 80
InilGamn. 48
IniPap l 00
Irierput, II
JPMorgCh 1 36
JanueCap 04
JonnJn I 32
J.:r.n riCIl I 00
P'B Home 75
KCSopl 1 00
Kellogg 1 01
KeNr-McG 20
KmtCbCI 1 80

Krah t 82
KispKrrr II
LSI Log
LaBrnrhn
LearCorp I 00
LenmBr 80(
Lenna, A 55
Le'. marl,
LibrIMA
LillyEl 1 52
Limited 60
Lizllaib '23
LaP:ac 50
Luceni
Lyondell 90
MBIA 1 12
MBr.A 56


Wkly
YId PE Chia


YTD
%*Chg


10 -I 00 -73
I5 -1 0; -242
25 .10 -17 1
-18 -:2-2
+ 02 -58
28 -12 -92
17 -84
22 + 04 ,4 8
13 *2. -11 i'
11 02 +29 1
-74 +1 2
21 66 +1 9
18 -48 +265
18 +.81 -1 6
26 +498 +154
19' -57 -107
+44 -302
+ 33 +44 3
+ 11 -385
8 .106 -377-
11 .1 20 +,6
I0 09 +3 8
15 -187 -216
95 05 -4 5
29 66 4
15 +37 -62
14 +3 24 -3 3
6 -1 04 -10 6
II .02 -239
80 -41 -168
1t -11 3
13 + 35 -23 4


' N3me Div YId
MEMC
SMGMM.rM
Manpwl 40 1 0
Maramon I 12 .:2
MarshMl 68 2 4
Masco 8', 2 5
Mas.eyEri 16 4

MayDS 98 2 5
McGrwIrHs 66 1.5
McKesson 24 6
McAfee'
MeadWvco 92 3 1
MedcoHln ...
Medlrnic 34 6
MellonFrc 80 29
MerrillLyn .80 1.4
MelLle 46 i 0
MetnsCos .04 .3
MicronT
MobleTel .57 1.8
Monsnlo 68 1 1
MorgSian 1 08 22
T Molcrola 16 9
MurpnO 45 9
11CRCpR
liRG Eqy
tlailCrIv I 40 4 1
ii'C.r. 2 1 4

S, raiSemi'" '8 .14
2, .-. riavia.gCons
Iawilaar
. rVI CmryB I 00 o 7
S ljewrE.wps
IJewmiM 40 1 1
fJewsCpA n 16 I 0
Jew.iCpBr. r06 4
NiSouice 92 38
icbiaeCoip 08 I
,,...,... Ilo',aCp 44 2 6
-,i. I ljlorsn t 68 1 0
IJorllkSo 44 1 4
r ,nelt lei
Wkly NoFrk.Bcs 88 32
Lasi w lo)varn:. 86 1 8
7-4 47 -lucn.:r 60 1 2
74 7- OCA Irnc II
851 OC:cPel i24 16
,e.9 Ohc Dpi
26- PG&E Cp 120 33
.. .1 PrC 200 37
154 FPeabdyE_ 31) 6
15 enney 5)0 I 0
66 486 PepsCo i 04 1 9
56' -3 P lr-Or J 1 75 3 7
67 39 PItzer 76 2 7
2201 PhelpD IO 1 7
45 52 P,ilrirl 20 5
73 12 Piaceri 10 7
64 78 PrecDrll s
F. 3 Priemn.-r '08 1
31 80 Pridelnl
8 79 ProlgI-.i 1 48 36
91 Proo.iiar,
5 51 Prudenil 63 1 0
38.03 PSEG 224 39
')4 10 PulleHm rr 20
58 84 OQuksilvr s
66 65 QweulCm
10 49 RangeRFc 08 3
56 99 Rayineon 88 2-
21 60 RelianlEr,
40 82 RlIeAld
2391 Roch'wiAul 90 1 8
2 86 Rowan 25 9
24 07 RylCart 52 l I
56 15 RoylDul 282 47
21 60 SAP AG 36 9


Nasdaq Most Active


Name Div YId
ADC Tel i
ATI Tech
AbleLab-.
Acrivisn s
Acom 20 9
AdobeSy s
Adliian 32 I'2
AliaNOano
AlieiaCp
Amazon
Amernr.ia.e
Amgen
AmkorT
Amlin
AppleC .
ApldMall 12 7
AMCC
Alan
Arimel
AulOdlk. 03
Avane.
BEASys
BedBalh
Biogenloc
BluDclp ...
yusincom ...
Bracom
Brcdem
CDCCpA
2MGi
Ceiger e s ..
Cephin
ChanCm .
ChkPoini :.
CinaCp .

I .inc .
C', ,nr,,. n


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg '.Chg Last


22 +32,) +.203 2256
15 -205 -319 1321
5 15 -81 2 4 27
26 .154 .10 3, 15
29 +.333 -180 21 5
33 -1 41 -8 31 13
31 .313 ,4 ] I 7',00'
02 +5 5 2 86
:9 -62 +42 21 5-
27 4 -i'1 34 95
22 + 02 ,.49 14 92
31 -1 28 -6 1 6021
+ 36 -. 6 4 97
+ 2- -:3 l3 1I94
40 -.43 +112 35 i1
20 + 28 +3 7 15
0- -325 284
-4 1 281
04 -27 3 285.
36 3: -36 3657
.. -.12 -701 99
26' +.18 -2.0 8.68
25 +:08' +3.5 41 --
.,. -1.39 -47.4 35.01
.. 58 285- 7 3.78
3, 3.+ 59 -762 220
50 -1 41 +85 35.03
113', -.11 47.3 4.03
-.17 --28.9., 3.28
64 -30 -247 1.92
75 -14 *.56 39.95
.64 -23.6 38 85
II -563 98
20 -1 18 -138 21 24
+ 10 -30 5 2 ;2
23 16 -4 1924
23 6 -12 3 21 46
-; 'J,3 _'l'i[ i 1")


Name
Com,.: 3aI
Comc i.p
Compui,,ri
Comer
"one.r, l

Liree Inc:
DODGOLO
Dailar
Dellln.:
D.:,'ionCm
D.' n all
eSay
'C .'.I 1rm n
Ele-lIAni
Enad:iPhrm

Eyele':h
Fin..ar
Fle4Tlr
Gemstar
Gern:ymrrn
Gerei.
G.gaMIred
GileadScis
G 'e),I'l n
Harmoni r
Hud.i.C'ly .
Hur.ijPE
IAC irlera.:
Irrnslirl
InlDUv

Inrlel
In[ui ri
.IDS Uniph


Div


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg oCha Last


59 -04 -47 31 73
57 -28 -59 30.90
32 41 -6 6 37
E8 -85 6 24 31
04 -23 6 1 52
46 10 2: 31 -54 4581
2 14 -339 2648
+06 -32.5 104
273 +2683 1050'
31 -53 -6(0 3963
+ 31 *884 324
20 -I 83 +.245 3940
60 -1 17 -370 3663
+165 -E,654 5.52
33 +53 -133 5350
29 +5 14 +19,4 2508
47 1i. -33 1 4 38
-152 -75S 11 16
15 -51.3 I II
23 +21 -43 l3322
.. -... -4) 9 350
-.50 +61 6162
... ... 47 .266 +437 16 30
.... .' 1 I 92
.: ... '40 +1.89 .238 4332
... ... .. +2.24 +465 28250
... 68 -.28 -34.7 5.45
26 2 3 27 +.12 -2.7 11.18
.24 1.3 16 -1.53 -15.3 19,00
..+1.08, -5.8 26.01,
38 +3'73 -244 .3483
... 35 +.07 -11.9 531
+0. 5 +,106 1278
32 1 D .)0 35 153.) 2698
+244 +1402 11 70
23 +1 47 8 44 35
4 -51 4 1 54
1-4 >I -3A ."; )


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %'Chg Last
14 2 14 +22 2 16 19
29 .1.43 132 41 18
16 + 75 -136 41 73
14 +195 .381 5194
-41 -13 1 2858
15 + 13 -11 0 3250
49 -197 .122 3920
+ 56 +20 '3 6 36
25 ,1 10 +339 3.A3
22 -48 46 3 58
11 +'2_79 40 25
22 -1 56 -86 26 44
.50 -130 2948
27 -.59 6 19.6 49.75
36 -62 +61 52 68
15 + 18 -10 1 27.98
13 .160 -67 5575
10 -42 *82 4385
... +.83 +9.7 1399
16 .08 -11 7 1090
59 -.40 -9.3 31.40
54 +484 4148 6376
12 +97 -102 4988
27 +,30 t49 18 04
13 +121 +282 5158
2 + F +4 I36
20) -02 '3 3593
9 -69 -100 3379
+ 39 +1 6 46 75
.",1 I10 ,30s' 461'!,
20 'i68 '+177 21 13
20 -565 -336,..1765
9 +386 -221 3427
15 -40 -149 1751
16 -02 ,325 3912
39 .02 -14 186 07
+ 17 -132 1619
+23 -121 1688
15 .02 +54 2400
51 +371 +238 6160
-]3 .+75 1685
22 +308 ,.416 6618
13 -70 -133 31 39
-28 -25 6 2 58
14 +* 11 -55 2726
-55 -38 4861
6 -238 -1 7 51 43
-266 -783 138
11 +90 .302 7601
21 +64 +272 2 I',
9 +84 +106 3681
13 -03 -46 5479
34 .278 +303 5271
23 +1 66 +261 5222
22 3 +64 55 52
-1 09 +188 4"'25
:-2 -28 .29 27 68
7 -92 -92 8986
17 +60 +188 41 69
25 .39 -231 14 50
-1 31 +257 39 48
11 +104 +665 ,7021
+29 +167 2397
36 13 -48 4124
14 1.1 +48 1.26
15 +264 ,159 6369
18 +51 +102 5705
9 1 13 +210 7722
21 -16 +88 162,
-11 -169 369
35 5.1 +246 25 5':'
40 +47 ,18 3953
+23 -8'0 1256
10 + .5 ,1866 J 34
17 -90 1 4951
59 + '0 +120 2-'01
19 -87 -165 4544
10 ,07 +35 59401
+ 09 -5 4 41 82


Name Div YId
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5







4D LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005


BUSINESS


Small town struggles



with shaky future amid


WVoming energy boom


BRIEFS


a I I


COURTESY PHOTO
Installed as Altrusa International's officers for the 2005-06
year were (from left) Jill Adams, Carole Dotson, Margaret
Collins, Robin Hall, Jenny Scaff Drawdy, Kitty McElhaney,
Brandy Watson and Jo Haley,


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Altrusa installs
2005-06 officers
Altrusa International of
Lake Cit. installed officers
for 2005-06 on June 1.
Incouiring president is
Jenny Scaff Drawdy,.presi-
dent-elect is Kitty
McElhaney, first vice presi-
dent, is Brandy Watsion. sec-
ond vice president is t
Margair'et Colins. treasurer
is Jill Adams, secretary is ,
Carole Dotson, and directors
Share Heather Gray and. Jo
Haley.
timusa in gRas'Aup of pro-
fessionals ,dedicated to
encouraging women
Through support ting personal
and professional develop-
ment, mentoring and provid-
ing service to tihe cominmufi-
ty. Its major fundraiser is the
October Gala and Casino.

Landstar names
mnan Roadstar


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JACKSONVILLE -
Landstar System, Inc., a
safety-first
non-asset
based
provider of
transporta-.
tio:n capaci- "
ty has
named
Anthony
Bolduc of
LakeCity a Bolduc
Landstar
Roadstar.
The award is Landstar's
highest level of recognition
for Business Capacity
Owners the independent
small business owners who
provide Landstar with the,
capacity used to haul
freight.
Bolduc was recognized
earlier this month during
Landstar's annual conven-
tion in Miami Beacth.

Padilla named
plant manager
Greg Padilla has been
named the plant manager of
the Lake City Hunter Panels
plant, effective April 27.
Padilla is responsible for.
all plant operations, includ-
ing production, quality con-
trol, distribution, safety and
risk management, human
resources and accounts
payable.
He served as the distribu-
tion and human resources
manager since. May 15,
2004, when he began his
employment with Hunter
Panels.
Padilla and his wife, Paula,
along with their children -
7-year-old Rebecca and 5-
year-old Justin currently
live in Orange Park, but will
relocate to Lake City before
the 2005-06 school year.

3 elected to
FCNF board
ALACHUA Farm
Credit of North Florida
recently held annual stock-
holders' meetings in
Gainesville, Ocala,
Jacksonville and Live Oak
during which three mem-
bers were elected to serve
on the board of directors.
Douglas I. Moore of
Jacksonville and Hansel
(Bubba) Ross of Branford
were re-elected for three-
year terms. T. Richard


Barber, Jr. of Ocala was
elected to the board for the
first time and will also serve
a three-year term.
Other members of the
board include Ronald St.
John, Chiefland; Lloyd
(Sonny) Register,
Sanderson; Henry (Buddy)
Frazee,; Gainesville;
Shepherd E. College,
Middleburg; Roger W.
Davis, Lake City:; Stanford
Robertson, Bunnell;.and
Arthur Sandlin, Williston.

Morgan Stanley
to pay $2.65M
NEW YORK Wall
Street firm Morgan Stanley
agreed to pay $2-65 million
to settle charges it sold
stock in an initial public
stock offe ri n g it had man-
aged while the shares were
still under what's known as a
"lock-up" period, the
National Association of
Securities Dealers
announced Thursda-.
The NASD, an independ-
ent regulator of Wall Street
firms, said it fined
JPMorgan Chase & Co.
$150,000 and Goldman
Sachs Group Inc. $125,000
for similar violations..
All three companies were
censtired and consented to
the NASD's findings without
admitting or denying guilt.

Former BOA
broker acquitted
NEW YORK -A for-
mer Bank of America broker
was acquitted Thursday of
most counts of improperly
trading mutual fund shares
after hours in what has been
seen as a test case for state
Attorney General Eliot
Spitzer's campaign to reform
the mutual funds industry.
Theodore C. Sihpol III
was acquitted of 29 counts,
including a top charge of
grand larceny. State
Supreme Court Justice
James Yates declared a mis-
trial on four deadlocked
counts. Sihpol, 37, still faces
civil litigation filed by the
federal Securities and
Exchange Commission and
other parties.
He is the first person tried
so ,far as a result of Spitzer's
mutual funds industry
probe.

Jurors reach
some verdicts
NEW YORK Jurors in
the trial of two former top
executives of Tyco
International Ltd. indicated
Thursday they had reached
verdicts on an unspecified
number of charges in a 31-
count indictment but were
seeking direction from the
.court on how to proceed on
the unresolved charges.
The jurors, who deliberat-
ed for a fifth day, are trying
to decide whether L. Dennis
Kozlowski, 58, Tyco's for-
mer chief executive, and
Mark H. Swartz, 44, the con-
glomerate's former finance
chief, enriched themselves
by nearly $600 million by
taking unauthorized pay and
bonuses, abusing loan pro-
grams and selling their com-
pany stock at inflated prices.
.Compiled from staff
wire reports


utMh int


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* *


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005


Personal
Merchandise 4 line minimum ...2.55 per line
t'n'r i-,i I[1]i r Add an additional $1.0 per ad foreach
nlxI E Wednesday Insertion.


''-,:'".o o' ,'"- ... a Fa__.......i_
414,' 1.65
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a$, 5 FK = -
!* e.a 3 i : ,'"2 1 L3,


Advertise It Here!
Bring the picture in or we will take it for you!
Advertise your car, truck, motorcycle, recreation
vehicle or boat here for 10 consecutive days. II your
vehicle does not sell within those 10 days, lor an
additional $10 you can run your ad for an additional
10 days. A picture will run every day with a descrip-
tion of your vehicle. The price of the vehicle must be
listed in the ad. Your ad must be prepaid with cash,
check or credit card. Just include a snapshot or bring
your vehicle by and we will take the picture for you.
Private Party Only!


01 25 ft. Trail Lite
Travel Trailer
18,900
ar3 rlr:,, l i-j r .i-ps
6. lr.ilte -a' ,
(561) 602-4022 Cell
(386) 497-2091 eave Message


20 ft. 1986 Deep V
Bowrider Chaparral

'3,200
.198F, .-5 1-..rude, PT&T,
Gala vr.z4.&a Tra.ir. Very

Owner: 386-935-3919


1999 THOR
S49,500
36ft., Like New,
Fully Eq6ipped,
One Slide-Out
Ask For Joe
386-984-0437


You can call us at 7555440, Monday through Friday
I:I7 11 Q T V ': Im

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In Print and Or.A- e (Mte'dP?>
ww-'.Iakecityrepad~ei..cot'. LIDl~ieYoiirsflSUeli


Legal

. PUBLIC AUCTION
Willbe held by
Ga.rie Tc.,'. ing in Columbia Counr. at
3468 SW' CR 13.,
SF White. FL 32 .
* ,'' O ld ni..bile
S \ .ni IG-AG 5N2Pf-,3r:.5'-,4i.i
19' 91 B l ..
\ trn 3G.4AH54RT'MSnJil5-47
190-4 Ch-n.ler -
in# 2. C EL 'T2RH I191.1
190e2 Crhei r.:e -
\in#t IGIBLS:70NRI124?C97
S 19'4 Ford
\: I# FMNICA1IIL-RZ:556 .5 .
Date:06/30/05 '' .
I ime S.l.1 1 .' "i .a

01552125
Junie' 2 5 .

REPORTER Classifieds
In Print and On Line
www.lakecityreporter.com


Legql

IN THE CiRCLTr COURT FOR CO-
LI.IMBIA COUNTY. FLORIDA-
PROBATE DIVISION
Fie No.i:i5-93-CP
Di,i',n Pr.obale
IN RE ESTATE OF
Shar..n Dihi .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The admjriini tration ot the estate of Shar-
'n Diehl. decese.J. v. h,:.e i lidate of deatr,
a a, Januar5 2nd, 2 i.i5. arid '. hose Sio-
cial Secunt; Number is 266-92-4-425. is
pending in the Circuit Court lor Colum-
b,a Count-v, Florida Probate Dirsion.
the address of athich is PO Bos 2069,
Lak.e Cit. Florida 32056
The names and addresses of the personal
representamie and the personal represen-
Stat.e' attomes are set forth telov..
All creditors of the decedent and other
pecrons hating claims or demands
acarrt decedenti' estate on ihom a
:,.p. 'vt thi rnouce is required to be
..er'.ed must file their claim ill this'
court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3'
MONTHS AFTEP THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF


SName:

'Phone:
. * *,'*. ^ ~ ; ~ " '


'Address:


I Year, Make & Model
I Description (One Character Per Lti


Legal

THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PE-
RIOD SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
D -TE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this no-
tice is June :.
Per..nal Repre'entaie
StevenmDiehl
148 S W Fortune Wa\
Ft. White, Florida 320-3,
Attorne.)s for personal Repreentttie'
FRADLEY L W FIRM, PA
27 Pennock Lane, Suite 104
Jupiter. FL 3345S
Telephone ,50.-I743-8800
Florida Bat. No. 301000
01553598
June 12, 19, 2005
PUBLIC NOTICE ON
INVITATION TO B[D(
ITB-029-2005
Sealed bud '. ill be accepted b\ the ('it,
of L.ake Cmi until 10:00 a.m. lical tim -
on June 23. 2i)05 in the PLir.l'as.ing De:
apartment located in CilN\ .Hall. 1510 N\
Alachua Aenue. Lal.e Cirt. Flonda
320'55 Any bids received after the
abo.e time atill not be accepted under
ar cLrTumstlarinces. AnI, uncerlaint re-
garding the lime a bid is recet.ed '.ill Ibe
resotled against the Bidder Bids ill
rot be accepted 'ia fax Bid opening
',..iU be promptly at l10:15 a m. In the
Parcbasing Department. at.vnhich time
,all bids Aill be publicki opened and read
aloud for
RIDGE\\)OD DRI\E .AND MIcFAR-
L -_NE A\EN-UE SIDE\\ALK CURBS
Xv ard. it made. .11l be to the moil le-
poriible aind qualified Bidder v ho'e
Bid i. rc ponste to the in itahon and '
mrr*.t adtantaceou' ito the Okner. price
arid other fa.tiors uon'idered

Spectilcauonl ma bhe obtained fiom the
Cr otl Lake Cii Purchasing Depart-
ment at 150 NW Alachua Aenue. Lake
Crat. FL 321i55 i3'ii 752-21103 ext.
236or237"
The 'C;i of Lake Cit, re'er'.es the right
10 accept or reflect an% all bid, and to.
a'.'ard the contract in the best interest of
the C.r of Lake Cil.. Florida
0155361
lune 12. 20 .
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING .
CONCERNING A SPECIAL EXCEP-
TiON AS PRO\ IDED FOR IN THE
COLUIMBIA COUNT LAND DE-
\ELOPMENT REGULATIONS
BY THE BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT
OF COLLiMBIA COUNTY. FLORIDA,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pur-
.uant to the Columbia Cournt Land De-
%elopment Regulations. as amended.
hereinatter referred to as the Land De-
%elopment Regulations. objections, rec-
ommendations and comments concern-
ing a p.ecial exception, as described be-
lo. '.mill be heard by the Board of Ad-
lutmrrent ot Columbia Countr. Florida.
.it a public liea in ri on
June 23. 20115 ai 7-00 p m. ,or ai soon
thereafter at the mallei can be heard., i
the School Board Admmistratie Com-
ple;.. located at 3'2 \est Duval Street,


, the CIP, o Lake Ci11. Flo-rida


Legal

Lake City, Florida.
SE 0429, a petition by Blake N. Lunde,
II, agent for Linnie Jordan (Owner), to
request a special exception be granted as
provided for in Section 4.5.7 of the Land
Development Regulations to allow for a
private school expansion in an AGRI-
CULTURE-3 (A-3) zoning district in ac-
'cordance with a site plan submitted as
part of a petition dated May 19, 2005, to
be located on property described, as fol-
lows:
A parcel of land lying within Section 30,
Township 3 South. Ranee 16 EJ.t. Co-
lumbia C.-.unt,. Florida Being miure par-
icuiarl., denribed. a;' ril!,s" Com-
mence at Uie SE corner of the NE 1/4 of
NE 1/4 of 'aid Section 30 and run N 88
47'09" W, 360.00 feet; thence N. 89
18'12" W, 1390.01 feet to the West
right-of-way line of Lake Wilson Way (a
60 foot right-of-way); thence S 0 56 2 7
W along said West right-of-way,
2350.99 feet to the Southerly right-of-
way of Sunset Lane (a 60 foot right-of-
way); thence N 75 01'39" W along said
right-of-way, 661.00 feet for a POINT
OF BEGLNNING. thence continue N 75
I1 3 \\. 661 00 feet. thence 5 0 r, 2
\ t. Afi e fi eet o to he Noithertl nght-of-
,a; of U.S Hich -.a; No. Q0. thence S
'5 i1' 3' E along said Nonr erl;. right-.
-,' ait\ 1', I feel. thence N 1 1ir2' E.
rS.O 1ii tfeet to the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING
Containinc 1001 acre:. mrr:re or les.
The public hearin- ma., be continued t:.,
one or more future dale. An', inierected
parrsi hail be adi ed thai the date time
arnd place of an\ continuation of the pub-
lic rearing .hall be announced during the
public hearing and that no further nouce
concerning the matter ill be published
unle: sah.id contnualion e .ceeds si cal-
ender v eel, trim the date ,:t the abo.-
referenced public hejrint
.At tle atiorenie ti.:ned public hearing all
iriterested paihner nta, appear To be heard
'.ilh respect to the special e.c. ptii,-n
Cop ie) of the special e cepton are a'. all-
able t.r public incpecuion at the Oftice
of the C'-,unt. Planner. Court Adrmini-
ntji'.e Office, located at 135 Norithet .
Hemando dV.enue. Lake Cmr;. Florida.
during regular tiu-.ine;' hour'
All persons are advised that if their de.-
cide to appeal anr, decision made at the-
above. referenced public hearing; they-
will need a record of the proceedings,
and that, for such purpose, they may
need to ensure that a \erbiinim re..,'rd of
the proceedings' i nrade. which h record
include' the iestimoni and evidence
upon .,.hich the appeal is to be based..

lune 12.2 :



PUBLIC NOTICE ON
INVITATION TO BID
ITB-031-2005
Sealed bids will be accepted by the City,
6f Lake Cirt until 10 00a m 'local lime
on June 23, 2005 in the Purchasing De-
parmtent located in Cirt Hall. 151 NW\
Alachua Avenue. Lake Citr. Flonda
32055 An% bids received aller the
abote time "ill not be accepted under
an\ circumstance,. An;, uncertainty. re-
garding the time a bid is receded -. ill be
resolve d -,gainil the B.1_ller Bi. '.ill
not be accepted via fax. Bid opening
\eill be proniptI) at 10-15 a.m. in the
Purchasing Department. at v. which time
all bid. v.ill be publicly opened and read,
aloud for
PAVINGMEMORIAL CEMETERY
Award, if made, all be to the most re-
sponsible and qualified Bidder hose
Bid is responsive to'the invitation and is
most advantageous to the Owner, price
and other factor considered
Speciticabons nma\ be obaianed trom the
Ciut of Lakei Cri, Purchasing Depart-
' meant ai 150i N\ Alachua A'enue. Lake
City, FL 320155 i376i 752-2031 e
236 ,-r 237
The (ir, ..f Lake Cit, resert' e the nghi
To accept or reject an', all bid. aind [o
at*'ard the contract in the hbe'. irntseiet .f '


020 Lost & Found

01553506
STOLEN DOG
American Pit Bull
Terrier,
Born Sept. 03,
2004. Male, Brown
w/ white chest &
White markings on
feet. Very short
trimmed ears & no
tail. Very muscular & bow leg-
ged. Has a very distinctive differ-
ent type bark. STOLEN on
Friday June 3, 2005 during the
daylight hours from Sisters Wel-
come Rd. where 1-75 crosses. f-*
REWARD
offered for information leading to
recovery of dog.
OWNER: (706)313-4486 and/or
(3SO169'- 1277

Golden Retriver
Male Puppy, free
to good home.
386-.'54-21 121

100 lob
Opportunities
$ GET YOUR CLASS B $
CDL license for $2511 \\e train


i"_A/C Sern ice Tech w/ exp.& EPA
card \\ill pay well for experience.
& product it. Sales i kill a plus
Nlust hate h alid drier". license
i3.175i 712-S55 sN
01552433
NO0\ HIRING
lMomt ateed indi iduials for rt lanu-
factured Houslinc Conriruciiori
Conipani\ v* h GRE -\T benetis
and GREAT ho:tu1. 4111 K. health
in'ur.ance. lie insurance. paid
acatiiin'. and holidla\, Competi-
tie starting pa:,. E\pericince
helpful but not riecesary. A-ppl.N
inpeison: Homes of Ml rii. Inc.
1915 SE Htii. 11111E.-Office
NO CALLS PLEASE! Homes of
'Merit promotes a Drug Free .
Workplace and is an Equal
Opportunity Employer.'

01552870



\\ant stead', e.ork stable
Corrpari\ Good equipment
w' good '..ges .k a lull benriciI'.
Pkg. Home daily, off weekends.
CDL-A req'd. F/T & P/T. Call
Columbia Grain 386-755-7700

01553041


REPORTER

THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is currently looking foir an
independent ne'. paper carrier for
the \\ lite Sprning :liea
Deli ier tilhe Rep,-iitc ii thie eail:,
morming hours-
Tuesdav Sunda',. Nodelierens on
honda\ Carrier must ha' e
dependable ttranportation Stop
by the Reporter today to fill out a,
contractor's inquirers form.,
No phone calls pleae'

Cii\ of Lake City is accepting appli-
cations for the follo ., ing position:
Police O)fficer I 11i4i5iSr
For a complete li'i ol nmininlmn
qualification, and to fill out aLi
application please '. sis Cit, Hall,
15i NW\ Alachua A.enue,
SLake CIt;. Florida 321155.
This position is OPEN UNTIL
UT T Ur N _. Ur ti- l / AA A 1nA A7T)


- - 01553599. 'FI LLEU an EEO/AAADA/VP1U "..I". ..
1 June l2,2005 .. .. employer EQ. ,




dial-a-pro

S Lake City Reporter Reporter Service Directory

ne) I Classified4 "
SHhl i h To place a Reporter S en ice Dire ctor A d W in (courrtw and sourrunding t ount als

r I HhhouR t rice:tf. i ithAt .A
If Highlight Your Reporter Service Directory Ad With Artwork-Ask Your Representative For Details


'I


'Phone # in ad


Payment Melho 1: Cash 1Q Creck C1I Creail Card

Amount: $
1:i Visa ui Master Card


Exp. Date:


ISignature:
I
I
I RPRTR..
L i i i i i i


HARLEY DAVIDSON
ROAD KING 2000
'14,000 o
E1a-:i;' n. CruriTa ll irie
Euiras. His'.:: -P HMe3aa
Racing Cams & Pipes,
SGarage Kept
386-752-9596


180 E.Duval St. or
P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL. 32056
i'. I I I I ,~. .


Concrete Work


I
S I
i = .1


I
ri


SPACES

AVAILABLE

NOW!


1956 Dodge 1988 Mercedes 2 Horse Steel
Coronet 300 SE Bumper Pull Trailer
*10,500 *3,500Q 1,200 O0..0
Puh Bun.:rT, ri.',r, '4 Door, Automatic, Good AC, Dresaingtack Room,
P io,:a a Sun U R. L ,. r Straight Load
Er..]u-,- f ,jr,.i "- ,:,rc .. -
Ask For Joe 'Call Contact Daniel at
386-984-0437 352-339-5158 386-758-9635


A.D.F CONCRETE Cqnstruction
A.C.T. Certified. Resd'l Free Est.
Slabs, Driveways, Patios, & Side-
Stalks. 386-364-5845/688-7652.

Fencing

A & B Pro'fessional Fence Co.
Installation & Repairs. Wood/Chain
Link/Farm Fence Free Estimates
386- 963-4861 Senior Discount!

Home Improvements

All Home Improvements!
Drywall, tile trim paint & fences.
FREE Estimates.
Call 386-344-5724 for appointment.
For all vour Home Repairs that
include plumbing fi\tures, flooring,
trim .ork and much more. call
John Thomas at 3s6-755-61S3

Lawn & Landscape Service

01553442
GROFF PROPERTY CARE'
A Total lawn and landscape
Company. Caring for your
property like its ours!
FREE Quotes! 1-386-433-6096

Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.,
Customized lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, design. Corn: & Resd. Lic. &
inspired. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.
TIME TO MLiLCH
Make \our floe.er beds look like
new. Delivered & spread or just
delivery. 386-935-6595


Services


AUTO DETAILING: We will pick
up & deliver your vehicless. "
All services available Wash, wax,
detail, etc.'352-283-2627

B & B POOLS Unlimited
t ill install aboa e grC otnid
pools fj't and alford:ible
Call 3S6-7'52-43
LICENSED COiMMERCIAL
Cleaning. Experienced & reliable.
References on request. Please call
Carmen Hicks at 386-758-197l.
LYNN'S PET GROOMING. Dogs
done individually. Most breeds take
1 to 1.5 hr. By appt only. 30 yrs.
exp. Open 7 days. 386-288-5966


Land Services

"' Bulldozer Work' Tractori
'. ork, room raking. bush hogging,
seedin., sodding. di.king,. site prep
& landscape work. Custom Lawn
care. Irrigation Repair &
Installation. Free Estimate!
Call 755-3890 or (386) 623-3200

We do Traclor Work. mowing
drive ways, culverts, fencing, tree &
debris retnotal, fill dirt & lime rock,
& Site clean up. 386-623-2816


Masonry -

ELSHADIE MASONRY'
All tipes. free est. Satisfaction
guaranteed. We lay them fast
and straight. 386-935-0331


Tree Service


01553505 -
Jake's Stump Grinding.
Self propelled machine. Enters
36" gate. Satisfaction Guaranteed
Sor1 double \our 386-935-0742 or 344-4469

Hazardous TREE TRIMMING,
Removal & stump grinding.
Senior discount. 15 years
experience. 386-963-3360,

Outlaw Tree Service.
Ready to Get you Hurricane Ready.
Pro. Climbing and Hauling. Free
Estimates. Scott @ 386-590-4486


Bankruptcy/Divorce


#1 IN BUSINESS SERVICES
Divorce, Bankruptcy, Resumes
RE Closings, Legal Forms
248 N Marion Av. 755-8717


"01552748
Save $$$ in Legal Fees.
Document Preparation Services.
Divorce, $299; Bankruptcy,
$199.; Trust Pkgs. $399. Call for
a FREE Consult 386-719-6401
Document Express Services, Inc

Area's best for 12+ Yrs. Low cost,
courteous, prof. svcs. File Bankrupt-
cy before changes. Wills, power/at-
torney, etc. Paula 386-454-2378.


I


Iat 0 38 -.5 -4 r 5 -441


100 Job
Opportunities

01553220
DAVIS
I' EXPRESS,
INC.,
a refrigerated trucking co., located
in Starke, is seeking highly
motivated & professional people
to help strengthen & grow its Op-
erations team. The individual
must have computer skills incl.
knowledge of basic Windows. A
college degree &/or trucking exp.
is a plus. Possible job assignments
incl' Cust. Svc Rep. or Driver
Manager. Both req. a commitment
to meeting company goals &
objective's & have the responsibil-
ity to make decisions that affect
other employees. The applicant
must have excell. people skills &
be willing to work in a fast paced
environment. To find out more
about our company visit us at
www.davis-express.com.
Email your resume to
joshua@davis-express.com or
fax: 904-964-5378, no phone calls






$2000.00 Sign on Bonus
Drivers with 1 yr T/T exp who
join our team .. ill receive a
2 111.i11 sigr on Bonus.
Davis Express, Starke, FL.
98% FL. GA. TN S.C. & AL
S1 yr. exp. .34 cpm
@2 'rs exp. .35 cpm
3 ,rs exp..36 cpm
100% lumpei reimbursement
Safety -b.onus
GLiaanteed honmeitie
Health Lile. Dental L .
di',abili, In' a\all.
S-4i1lK a ailable
Call 1-800-874-4270 #6
,' "..da'. is-e\press..coiIn '

01553376




THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is cureneril looking fo an
independent ne.t paper carrin r tor
'-I' Biarnfod'O'Brien area.
Dect'er [he Reportei in the eatl',
o oriing hours
Tuesday Sunda;, Nodleler, on
Monday's. Carrier must have
dependable transportation. Stop
b., the Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form,
No phone calls please!




.i..W .PORTER

THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
i~ currently looking for an
rlideplpeder1i1t ile'p. paper cailter lor
-41N'Fite Points 'Deep Creek
area Deliter the Reporter in the
earl\ n-orning hours
Tuesday -Surnda\. Nodeli.er\ on
SMonday's; Carrier must have
dependable transportation. Stop
b. the Reporter todai to fill out a
contractor's inquirers storm.
No phone calls please!

CLERICAL
LAKE CITY & SURRO)LNDING
AREAS MANY POSITIONS
AVAILABLE
CALLFOR APPT
S 386-755-lo1 .|
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
DR UGSCREENS'.R N CACKGRDn


. ,


1:








LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005


Job
100 Opportunities

01553539
Earth Tech Inc.*-
Receptionist/Admin. Assist
We seek a highly motivated
individual to perform general
office & clerical duties, to include
but not be limited to: greet
visitors and answer main
telephone in a courteous manner;
operate private branch exchange
telephone switchboard with,
numerous extensions; maintain
and route faxes as appropriate;
provide basic clerical support
such as typing, copying and
filing. High school diploma or
equivalent; excellent written and
verbal communication skills
required; minimum 5 years as
receptionist or admin..assist
preferred; Experience with
Microsoft Office Suite and
Windows 2000 or higher
required. Earth Tech offers
competitive compensation and
benefits package along with,
numerous:opportunities for
professional gro tLh and
development. Please submit our
resume to:
Earth Tech Consulting. Inc.
857 Main Boulevard. Suite 115,
Lake Cil\. Florida 32025
FAX: 386-754-0201
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER

01553540
Member Service Specialist
Florida Credit Union seeks
energetic. highly mrrotit'ated
ndi iduals to assist member, in
our Lake City branch, If you have
exceptional sales skills and
proven customer service then this
i. the right career choice for 'ou.
prior finance/financial company.
experience is a plus. Top dollar
paid for experienced individuals.
SIncrease sour monthly income
ith FCLi's excellent incentive
plan. Benefits include \acauon.
* 401k, health/life insurance. Send
resume t ith salary, requirements
to: Florida Credit Linion. AlIn:
HR/MISS. P.O. Box 5549.
Gainesille. FL 32627.
Fax: 352-264-2661
E-mail: krose@flcu.org
l MF/DV EOE
Drug Free Workplace


HEA\ Y EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT






Bulldozer. Backhoes.
Loaders, Dump Trucks, .
Graders, Scrapers,.
Excavators
Next Class: June 20th
-- National Certification
--- Financial Assistance- ...
-. Job Placement
800-383-7364
* Associated Training Sertices
. v. .atsn-schools.com .


Drivers CDLA
Make The Call Today!

$3.000 Sign-On Bonus
iCompan3 & O1i

60 mrrun. Approtals
7 Da.s a Week!
Pre-Pass Plus.No NYC or
Canada, Optional NE. &
NO loading/Unloading

Must be 22 in /l r. OTR
No Hazmal Required

1-800-848-0405
ivww.pll-inc.com


0155357 .
Dnier-CDL-A req'd
COASTAL TRANSPORT
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed
S Dedicated Shorthaul
A\g. $768-$999/ k
S5- Preloaded/Pretarped
Sunday calls welcome!
Jackson\ ile, FL Terminal
S77-428-562"
t t.cidri ers.com



39-43 cpmn
S 21 DRIVERS NEEDED.'
S/O!O & Lease l1.0f'
Stign on Bonus
CDL + 6 mo. Exp.
.800-635-8669,

03525779 ,
TIMCO Aviation Services
GSE Mechanic -
Must have orkng knott ledge of
gasoline, gas turbine and electric
S vehicle repair and maintenance
and knot ledge of hydraulic and
M electric s stems maintenance.
Must ha' e o' n tools


Wastewater Treatment
Operator
Must be self-motivated and
possess the ability to. work
with minimal supervision after
training. Chemistry/chemical
background and familiarity
with EPA and FDEP
regulations preferred.
High school diploma or
equivalent and ability to read,
v. rute and understand the
English language required
for both positions.
Fax resume to: 386-755-3660
` or, apply at:
Florida Crown Workforce.


100 Opportunities

01553624





The Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch'
in Live Oak is currently recruiting
for the following position:

FARM ASSISTANT
Assists the Farm Manager in the
day to day activities of the farm to
mc lude working with livestock,
crops, maintenance of equipment,
grounds, buildings, fences as well
as instructing youth in the daily
chores of the farm work program.
On-campus family housing with
utilities provided. Knowledge of
agriculture and timber production,
operation of large farm
equipment, ability to plan and or-
ganize and interact with youth in
a working environment preferred.
Position requires a minimum of a
High School Diploma or GED
with at least one year related ex-
perience. Must have the ability, to
obtain a Commercial Driners Li-
cense (CDL). Salary- 2i:.28xi.I...i

Excellent benefits provided.
For information contact Bruce
Goff or Dustin Jones
(386) 842-5555
Fax 386/842-1029
EOE/DFWP


03525501
POOL CONSTRUCTION
Grow ine company '.."full-tnie
position a' %ailable
Pret iou v. mnniming pool
construction experience
Leadership and self-moti aiorn
skills a must
Pret ious experience as
a stte,'crek foreman preferred.
Positive references u within
conisrucuon field
Valid dri her's license
386-755-2848

03525578



EXTRA

INCOME

Up to $250 to $500
S a week


Helping the U.S.
Government file


HUD/FHA mortgage
refhinds

Call National Tracker
Association

877-264-3741



Part-Time Grant Funded
Homeless Coordinator
Contraciual po-ltion requires
completing grant requirements,
attending monthly meetings.
correspondence, grant risingng and
ad'ocacN on behalf of the
homeless Applicant should hate
a BA in Social Sciences or at least
[ o ) ears comparable ,. ork
Send resume to:
325 NE Hernando Axe.. Suite
102. Lake Citr, FL 32055



Closer needed in bus\ ieal estate
office. Must hate good t\ ping ,
computer and people skills. Self
motnated arid kno%' ledge ot the real
estate field a must. Looking tor on i
the best to join our great team'
Benefits pro\ ided. Please Send
reply, to Bo\ 01043. C'O
The Lake Cit. Reporter. P.O. Bo\
170'-. Lake CIt'. FL. 32056

REPORTER Classifieds
In Print and OnLine
www.Iakecityreporter.com

Driver


100 Job
SOpportunities

03525760
A+ Owner Operators
Needed! Fleet Seeking
Professional Owner Op's
in your area!!
We offer:
All runs local or short haul.
Home time/ Stable schedule
95% No Touch
Pay for loading, unloading,
detentions & stop offs
*PLUS MUCH MORE!!!



INTERMODAL

800-833-9616

03525794
Sales
84 LUMBER COMPANY
The nations largest privately
owned lumber & building supply
retailer is f caused on incredible
growth! \\e ha\e the following
openings at ailable

CONTRACTOR SALES REP
\Ve seek aggressive Indi\ iduals
to call on & service Professional
Builders, Contractors &
Remodelers in the local area.
Developing new accounts &
-er% icing established accounts at
lob sites essential to our sales
success. MlutI hate proven sales
results and established contacts in
the construcuon tndustry.
Competinte starting alar +
bonus or conimmli-son.

MANAGER TRAINEES
\Ve seek career-minded
indit iduals '. ho are looking for
a career that includes customer
sera ice. hands-on \ork. grow ing
sales. & management Manager
Trainees earn $26K-$32K per
,ear, \ itLh the possibtlit\ of
earning $50K-$I100K a within 2-5
sears! No con-truction kno" ledge
necessary. Through our paid
training. ,ou will become an I
ndusir \ professional!!

We offer excellent benefits in a
great ,tork entilonment. Appl\ in
pet son Monda\ Friday front
Sam-5pm at:
84 LUMBER CONIPAN1
1824 UIS 90 1lesl
Lake Cit. FL
Fax: 724-228-2888
E-mail: smithm(5'841umber.com
Visil our neb site at:
%N w w841umber.com
S EOE M/F/D/V
Drug Free Environment

03525758
DRIVER
TNT Logistic' is hiring qualified
Dnriers for our locomomi\e
tuelhng ent ironmeni m
JACKSONVILLE. CDL A,,.
Hazrnat & Tanker endorsement,
2 years tractor trailerexp '
required. Must be able to work
nights and weekends. Full time
local work with healthcare
benefits & 401K plan.
Call 1-877-628-8728.
EOE,

AMERICA'S BEST INN no-.'
hiring Front desk & housekeeping.
Apple\ in person at 339 Commerce
Center Blvd 386-755-63001
Custodian
First Federal Sat ings Bank of
Florida llha a position open for a
Custodian in the Lake Citm
Financial Center this is a pan-iui-e
30 hours per %eek position that v. ill
begin at appro\lmatelh 2:00 p.m.
Job responsibdaites include general
cleaning and restocking products.
Pret ious e\penence in a
commercial en irornment is
preferred. You ma' pick up an
employ ment application at an First
Federal Branch and forward to
Human Resouices. PO Bo\ 2'1)9.
Lake Cit\. FI 321056.
Equal Opportunit. Employer.

FLORIDA PEST CONTROL &
Chemical Company not hiring
ser' ice technicians. Full time posi-
tions for d' namic indit iduals look-
ing lor progressive company w\ith
unlimitedd potential. Good starting
pay full benefit package-t ill train-
drug free ',ork place. Good Drit mg
Record required. Apply in person at
536 S.E. Baya Dr. 386-752-1703


NEW COVENANT REFRIGERATED DIVISION
*Separate Dispaltch *.olo :r Teams. Wanted
.Limited Size 01 Fleel *Operi Door ti Managemenl
*1100 Mile Average Length .it Haul *Incenrive Pulp Pay'
*Call BridQehn at e-1 3806
Dedicated & OTR Available
|M~ii~t.aitj-.i.E lnf le.rM*-.us iai~iiji~j-ui..iijijt


888-MORE-PAY
888-667-3729
Covenant Transport,


No CDL? No Problem! Call 866-280-5309



Route Driver
For over 40 years, Valley National Gases. Inc. has provided the highest levels
of service in the supply and applications of the entire spectrum of gases,
cryogenic equipment and welding and cutting systems. Due to our rapid
growth, we have an immediate opening for a Full-Time Route Driver for
local deliveries. CDL Class "A" license with Hazmat endorsement and 2
years experience required. Candidate selected must have excellent safety,
record, be customer service oriented and have good oral and written com-
munication Skills.
- Competitive salary and benefits package including medical/dental, 401(k),
life insurance and disability. Send resume including salary history to:
Customer Service Manager, or you may apply in person, Hwy 90 East at the
corner of Baya Ave. & Hwy. 90.
VALLEY' NATIONAL GASES, INC.
2438 E. Duval St.
Lake City, FL. 32055


100 Job0
SOpportunities
03525802
MATERIAL HANDLER HI /
Warehouse
At Schwan's Consumer Brands,
exclusive providers of Tony's,
Red Baron and Freschetta Frozen
Pizza, we plan to grow our
business but we cannot do
it without you. We have an
immediate opening for a
motivated Material Handler III in
Lake City, FL.
As a Material Handler III you will
load/unload frozen food cases
from warehouse cold storage onto
our trucks for retail store delivery,
assist with inventory control, help
maintain safety standards for the
facility and delivery vehicles anid
assisting in the training of other
warehouse staff.
It is required that you have
a Class A or B CDL with
airbrake endorsement and have
a clean driving record. Pass
pre-employmient physical and
drug test. Must be flexible in
working hours they will vary by
volume of sales.
Sch\. an's offers competii'e
Stages and benefits packages.
For immediate consideration, call
1-866-562-8669. Please reference
AD-112602-MHIII-FL. EOE
N-/F/DI/V

ATTN STUDENTS
College/05 HS Grads Great pa\ !"
Flex scheds sales'/s\c. %ill train.
all ages 17+. Condition'. apply.
Woik in Lake Cit\ or Gaines' tile.
Call NOW!!! 352 335' -14-22
.ATTN: 1 WORK at Honme
Earn $4-5(0-$t5l: 10monthl\ Par-tnime
$2S2)Oi.-$45i"00 Full-time
a' \ ..,..home-basedbusiness.coni
Auto Insurance World is looking
for FT Customer Sert ice Rep.
Pre\ ious e\p. dealing o ith the pub-
lic preferred. Appl in person at 417
S\W Main BlId Lake Cit\.
CASHIERS & FRUIT
BAGGERS: Inimediate openings
for High Sprngs fruit & gift stores.
Please call Linda (., 3,S6-462-3310
Ciry of Lake Cit\ is accepting appli-
cations for the follo," ing positions.
Certified after r Plant Operator
("14-1115 711 '
For a complete lilt of minimum
qualifications and to fill out an
application please t ist Citm Hall,
150 NWV Alachua Avenue. "
Lake City. Florida 32055.
Deadline for these positions is
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15. 2005
an EEO/AAADA/VP employer,


*City of Lake City is accepting
applications for a Human Resources
and Risk Management Coordinator.
This is a full time position with a .
starting salary' of $25,000 per Near..
This position is responsible for
assisting the HR and Risk
Management Directors.
administering benctits, and general
HR and adminisuaute dune-
Applicant must have a % working
knowledge of EEO, DOL, AA,
ADA, FMLA, HIPPA, COBRA
guidelines, Worker's Comp
guidelines, etc.
Applicant should hate an AA
Degree and at least 2 years workinri
experience in HR and Risk Manage-
ment: or an equivalent
combination of traminig and
experience Applicant must hate a
'.ald Florida driver's license and
must pas' a pre-emplo.mnient
physical and drug screen.
For a complete list of minimum
qualifications. please tisit Cit'v Hall.
DEADLINE for accepting
applications is FRIDAY. JULY S.
2005. You may obtain applications
from City Hall, 150 N\V Alachua
A% enue, Lake Citi, FL 321155 or b)
visiting www.cityoflakecityfl.com.
The Cit% of Lake Cit\ is an
EEO/-4A/,ADA/VP employer
CLASS A CDL OTR Driver
needed tor Florida Pine Stravk
2 Nrs e\p. required. Health
insurance, rentrement, paid vacuon
Drug Free 386-294-3411
DENTAL ASSISTANT
SExperienced Dental Assistant
needed, for busy quality general
practice. Great benefits, pay and,
working conditions. Fax resume to:
386-752-7681 or call 386-752-8531


100 bOpportunities
DELIVERY HELP
Monday Friday. Good physical
condition, heavy lifting. Class
D license or ability to obtain one.
Drug Free Workplace. Apply in
person at Furniture Showplace
next to 84 Lumber Hwy 90.
DRIVERNEEDED
Class A CDL
Min. 2 years Exp.
386-755-5095
DRIVERS HOME Weekly.
2 years OTR, CDL-A w/HM.
Owner Operators & Company
Drivers, New Pay Scale first year.
NO NE. Call Southern Freight
877-893-9645
Drivers Needed! Earn $800.-
$1000. per wk. Local, Regional,
O.T.R. No CDL no problem.
Class "A" training provided. School
Grads Welcome.
Call AMG 1-866-374-0764
DUMP TRUCK & Roll-Off
Drivers. Must have Class A or B
CDL. Good driving record.'
Excellent Benefit Package
OC ertime aj ailable. Call:
Maan Jenkins <:2-404-7001
SMon thru Fri 8-5
EXPERIENCED ASSISTANT
needed for professional office
Legal'financial bkground preferred
Fa' resumes to 386/755-S 1,
EXPERIENCED PIPE Crew help
needed immediately. Operators,
pipe layers. hill man. tail man and
laborers AppI in person at.
\\atson Construciion, New ber-m.
FL. Cail 352-472-9157
E\penenced Roofers and Foreman
in build up shingle & sirigle
plh s\ stenis Good pa\.
Call 9014 i2594-S033
EXPERIENCED TREE Climber
needed for bus\ business.
Call for appointment.
38-963-33?0
Finance Manager, CARC
Manage Finrances of non-profit
orgarIzaionr including contract and
grant compliance. finani lal
reporting pa\ roll. A,'P. A/R 2 \ears
college or proven e\perierice.
plu.-. 2 \r managerial experience.
APPLY IN PERSON. CARC.
CR341. SW Sisters welcome e Road.
Job Descriptons available at Area
Count\. One Stop locations. Call
3(60i752-l.SS0 for related intri.nna-
lion. Closing dale June 29 4:00pm


FINISH DOZER OPERATOR
'SUPERINTENDENT
needed for Live Oak Landfill
project. Excel. pay. I1-8i00-3241-636ct)
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 1-877-328-7512
Mon-Friday,
FLOOR MAINTENANCE
person needed. Experience
preferred. Appl\ in personal
The Health Center of Lake CtV,
560 SW McFarlane Avienue;
EOE/ADA "
Drug Free Workplace
FRONT END Alignmenti
Suspension Technician needed.
Rountree-Moore.
755-0630 Ask for Chuck.
FLIEL/LLiBE TECH.
Class B CDL W/Hazmat.
Call 352-538-9737


.Gilman Building Products Companip
is accepting applications for Securi-
13 Guard'Grounds keeper at the
Satwmill located in Lake Butler.
* High school diploma or equivalent
. is required. Computer knov ledge
required. We hate compete ute rates
& 401K, dental & health insurance,'
paid vacation & holidays & promo-
tional opportunities. Interested ap-
Splicants'should apply in person
Mon, ihru Fn. x8:00 am 3:30 pm at
front office. Applicants must bring
SS card, picture ID & diploma.
HELP WANTED Experienced
Shingle Roofers onl\. Must hate
Tools & transportation Please call
I52 375-8343 or 386-S67-0f27
RECEPTIONIST NEEDED:
Immediate opening at busy
Veterinap, office. FT position.
Mon.-Fri.. 7:30 am 5:i00 pm
Excellent communication and com-
puter skills a must! We maintain a
drug free workplace. Fax one page
resume to 386-961-8802


SKw "-. ,'



Feel the power of Tire Kingdom, America's
premier lire and auto services provider.
The secret of our strength? Value-added
customer service...unlimited growth...and
dedicated team memn ers wilh the weight of
600 plus stores in 26 slates behind them. Is
your career ready for a workout9

Service- Managers

* Tire and Service Sales Associates

*ASE Certified Technicians


Outstanding wages!
.* Ask about our Sign On Bonus!
Paid vacation, personal days and holidays
Health, Dental, Vision and Prescription Drug benefits
401(k) savings plan Supplemental training
Tuition reimbursement for ongoing education
and ASE Certification!
Valid driver's license required. Please apply at your nearest Tire Kingdom or,
e-mail your resume to swilliams@tirekingdom.com or call our career line at
1-800-926-8473 ext. 2206.


r 'TIRE KINGDOM


SOpportunities
IMMEDIATE OPENING
for an experienced automotive
technician. Must be experienced in
all phases of automotive repair,
including OBDII, Must have own
tools and transportation. Top pay
and benefits. Apply in person at
Scoggins Chevrolet, Buick, Inc.
1424 N Young Blvd, Chiefland, FL.
Or send resume to:
vernonl6(dbellsouth.net.
EOE, DFWP
Inclusion Job Announcement
The Early Learning Coalition of
Florida's Gateway, Inc. is seeking a
Child Development & Inclusion
Specialist to oversee & coordinate
developmental screening &
Inclusion services for providers of
School Readiness Svcs, to act as .
support to members of the Coalition
staff on all.matters relating to
developmental screening &
Inclusion svcs & to train & provide
technical assist. to School Readiness
providers & families. Req'd: a
bachelor's degree in a related field
& 5 yrs of professional exp. in the,
areas of exceptional education, early
childhood education or svcs for
families childrendren w/disabilities,
.Compensation: $535.i ..i-$5i.0 (ii
earlhi + benefits, based on exp. and
L redentials. Submit resume by June
17, 2005 to Early Learning
Coalition of Florida's Gateway.
Attn: HR 484 SW Commerce Dr.
Suite 155, Lake City, FL 32025
MAINTENANCE MAN needed
for inside/outside repairs/work.
40 hours per.week, $10.00/hr.
Interested parties need to, end their
name. addre-s. telephone number
and quaJifications to Send repl. to
Bo\ iW030. C O The Lake CiIt
Reporter. P.O Bo'. I 0.1
Lake Citl,. FL. 32i'5
MANAGERS NEEDED
Work from home. 18 year Christian
Co. $3k'Mo. iPT -$6k/mo. (FT)
Profit sharing *. Bonus Car
Early Retirement *.Full Training
888-840-9137
.Mechanic/To" Truck Dri'er
Applicant t ill he responsible for :
minor vehicle repairs, oil & tire
changes and niaitenance of
Company trucks Should hae '
ao'.'. ledee of diesel trulcks and
2ereral automoti e repair
\pplicant need, to reside in
Columbia Count) and hate a clean
class D CDL and no felony ,
corn actions. Salar- commensurate
to skill letei Call 386-. 52.- 'Q
OFFICE ASSISTANT- Par Time
Detail oriented and People oriented.
SE'.celient customer ser,. ice skd!.,
excellent phone -kills and computer
experience. Duties include: filing,
bookkeeping and Mini-Storage
rentals $S.0i 1to $10.51i per hour
based on experience. Please a.ppli
in persori. no phone calls.
Mlni-Stora-ie & Record Storage Of
Lake Cil\. Inc.
-42 SW Saint N Miararet Street
L.,ke Cii\. FL ~;2'25
OFFICE MANAGER needed tor
bus. construction office. Aggressive
personality a must. Please fa\
resume to: 386-758-8921i1
OTR Drihers Wanted
Out 2-3 eeks
Bonus Program
Trucks Atallable Now
Excellent Pa\
Call Southern Specialized
38.6-752-975-4
Person fo general
maintenancebutlding/auio.
Possible hiding quarters atadlable
386-755-6-181
ROOFERS NEEDED.
Experience preferred.
Metal & shingle.
.3 6-497-1410
Stair manufacturing Co. is looking
for \ou! Carpentri skill a plus, but
. ill train. Mon. Fn. position. Call
for appointment. 3.-6-755-2556
THERAPIST-PT. 21) 25 hrs ,w'k.
In-Home Therap) lor children.
License preferred. Potential FT.
Fax resunte to Florida Mentor
352-332-8911

COLLIMBIACOUNTY
S: BANK
IS GROWING AND LOOK-
ING FOR QUALIFIED
CANDIDATES IN THE
FOLLOWING AREAS:

Loan Operations

Loan Administrative
Assistant

Mortgage Originator

Consumer Lender

Teller

Customer Service Rep
Coluhibia County Bank is proud to
be the HOMETOWN ADVAN-
TAGE and of our 93 year history
in Columbia County. CCB is the
oldest and largest community
bank in Lake City and
Columbia County,


We are seeking positive team
players with excellent computer
and communications skills.
Customer relations and business
development skills are needed.

Generous Benefits will be offered
to the right candidates. Benefits
include medical, dental, vision,
cafeteria plan, and 401k.

Fax your resume to 752-4747
Attention: LoriAnne Lundy
Or complete an application at
173 N.W. Hillsboro Street
in Lake City.
Sor use our email
jobs@ccbanc.com
EOE. M/F/DNV.


vim








LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005


o 0 Job
100 Opportunities
SUMMER JOB.
$700 weekly. Must be able to travel.
Robinson Racing Pigs. needs re-
sponsible person to set up race track
and perform in our shows. Serious
inquires only! Randy 352-514-4864
TRI COUNTY TREE SERVICE
is looking for Bucket Truck
Operator, with experience in Tree
Work.. Pay based on experience.
386-963-5000
TRI COUNTY TREE SERVICE
is looking for ground person. With
possible class B/CDL. Pay based on
experience w ith tree %ork
386 963-5000
TRUCK DIESEL Mechanic: 2
openings. F/T Send resume to
Columbia Motor Sales. Inc. 4484 E.
L.S. H sy 90. lake City. FL 32055
TRUCK DRIVER
needed. .
cell: 386-961-2021
or home. 386-719-6575 after 7pm.

DRIVERS
Our OTR Co Drivers amg.
$40.000 to $55.000
Paid all miles
Loading/Linloading pa.
Good Home Time 2 to 3 days off
Time out 5 to 10 days.
No Tank Exp.? Will Train as
long as 3ou hae I yr T/T
experience
BENEFITS
Medical. Vision, Dental.
Drug & Life Insurance
Retirement 401(K) with Co.
Match + Profit Sharing
Family Atmosphere
We Require:
Class A CDL !/.X end.
1 yT OTR Exp.
Please call Rogers Cartage
866-388-0840
wv w.rogerscartage.com

WANTED!! INDUSTRIAL
HARD WORKERS ONLY NEED
APPLY. ALL SHIIFTS
AVAILABLE. MUST BE ABLE
TO LIFT 50 TO 70LB. CALL FOR
ANAPPT NOW!!
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
386-755-1991
DRUG SCREENS/
BACKGRD REQ.
Wanted: Someone w/irrigation &
nursery e\p. to manage tree farm.
Set up in O'Brien area. Hr pay
,t/monthly bonus.
Must ha'e transportation' & ref.
Call Da\e 352-281-0235
Waste Management Inc.
Lake Cita/ Gaines ille
Has an immediate opening for a
hard v.orkirig, flexible individual to
fill the position of Driver/Laborer
for Lake City and Gamesville. This
position requires a minimum Class
B CDL %kiih air brake endorsement.
%iaQte Management offers a full
benefits package including health
insurance and 41)1 K plan,.lf \ou
feel Nou meet the requirements.
please apphl b\ phone
1-877-220-JOBS i5627) or online at
WW%\VW.WMCAREERS.COMN
EOE/ADA/DFWP

120 Medical
Employment

Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line
Advertisement. call 658-5627 or
visit www.acvillage.net.
24 hrs/day. 7 days a week
CN.4LPN
Got a Passion for Compassion?
Direct care staff in long-term care
setting. FT and PT positions and
variouss shlls available. Florida
certification iCNAt or license
(LPNi required. FT positions
include health, dental, life.
disabilir supplemental
insurance: 403b retirement
account: paid time off, access to
onsitle da\care and fitness
facilities. Apply in person at
Personnel Office Monda\ through
FridaN from 9:00 a m. until 4:00
p.m.. or fa.x resume/credentials to
(3861658-5160. EOE/ Drug-Free
Workplace/ Criminal background
checks required.


ATTENTION
RNs & LPNs

InteliStaf

is hosting an
intrn ieA e'ent.
June 15th & 16th, 2005.
9am to 4pm at:

Florida Cro\ n Workforce
Career Center
971 W. Du~ al St.
Crow n Professional Complex
Lake City. FL

Come find out about
exciting nursing opportu-
nilties in your area. For
more information, call
1877) 888-5886
S, mintelistaf.com

EEO/A 4/ADA/VET


S Employer & a Drug-Free
Workplace

LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL.

BILLING CLERK FT
ARNP!PA PRN for ER
PHARMACIST PRN sn/Call
ER ADMISSIONS CLERK FT
PHYSICALTHERAPIST PRN
MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST- FT
i /'ravel
For further information, please
sisit our website:
s-ww.lakebtttlerhospilal.com
(3861496-2323,
FAX (386)496-1611
MEDICAL ASSISTANT exp. in
fast paced Medical office. Must be
dependable. efficient. Send resume
c% to Administrator, PO Box 489,
lake City, Florida 32056


120 Medical
.120 Employment

01553571
You'll feel at home here at Lake
City Medical Center, surrounded
by friends and neighbors who
cares about our community just as
much as you do!

* Senior Accountant FT
* Cook -FT
* Tray Aide PRN
* Nuclear Medicine Tech PRN
* Registered Nurse FT & PRN
* LPN-PRN
* Physical Therapist FT
* Respiratory Therapist PRN
* Monitor Tech FT
* Sleep Tech FT & PRN
* Surgical Tech FT

To find the perfect home for \our
skills, contact us today at: LAKE
CITY MEDICAL CENTER,
Human Resources,
340 NW Commerce Blid..
Lake City. FL 32055.
Phone. (3861719-9020:
Jobline: 4386)719-9333:
Fax: (3861719-9028.
s w w.lakecitymedical.com. EOE


H05PICL

Medical Records Assistant
Full-Time
This position is responsible for
the clerical functions related to
maintaining accurate and
organized patient and vendor
records, as well as collecting.
maintaining, processing and
responding to request for
documentation for medical
records. Assists with other
functions including data entry
and administrative support.
Must have HS diploma/
equi\ alent with 1-2 Nrs. of
related office exp. including
computer, data eniry and
medical records.

Social Worker
Part-Time

Licensed CNA
Full-Time, Part-Time

Family centered working
environment. Excellent benefits.
Please email a resume to:
employ ment(iaHospicecares.org
fax a resume to: 352-379-6206
or appl\ in person at: 4200 N\V
9ith Blid Gtines illc. FL_
32606. EOE/DFWP.


CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANT
Full Time 7am-3pm
Call Amelia Tompkins
At 386-362-7860
Or apply at
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 Helvenston Street S.E.
Lise Oak FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F


MERIDIAN BEHAVIORAL
HEALTHCARE, INC.

Counselor IV/ Senior Clinician-
FT Outpatient Adults/FT/PRN
Specialized Theraputic Foster
Care G'ville, Bronson; FT Family
Crisis Treatment G'ville
Add Specialist- MIST & Adult
Programs- FT/PT G' tille & PRN
Lake City
Child Welfare Case Manager
Trainee- FT G'vtlle. Lake City,
Children's Case Manager- FT.
Cross Citr. Lake City. Trenton.
Jasper
Adult Case Manager- FT
Gville, Lake Cili, Trenton
Counselor III-FT Lake Cit.
Adolescent Therapeutic Group
Home
Counselor II- FT G'ville, Lake
City
Counselor I- FT G'% tile
Acute Care Program Director-
FT G'vdile
Emergency Sics Intake
Evaluator- FT G'ville, Lake City
Sr. Client Relations Specialist-
G'% ille
Maintenance Worker FT
G' ille.
StaffAssistant- FT G'ville CSUL
LPN FT/PRN G'ville & Lake
City Adolescent Therapeutic
Group Home
Facility Manager- FT G'ville
Psich Tech FT/ PRN G'tille &
Lake Cit.
Comp Assessor- PRN G'vtlle,
Lake City :
Staff Psychiatrist- FT G' tille
Family Care Manager- FT '
Family Crisis Treatment. G'\ ille
Emergenc) Svcs. Driier- PRN
Lake City .
Admin. Assi.- FTG'ville
Executive Admin. Asst.- FT
G'v" lle
HR Supervisor- FT G tille
RN: FT & PRN, G'ville, Lake
City
Excellent benefits.
For details visit
www.meridian-healthcare.org or
Send resumes to:
Meridian Beha\ oral Healthcare,
Inc.. Human Resources.
4300 SW 13th St.. Gainesr ille.
FL 32608, fax (352) 374-5608,
e-mail: jobs(5'mbhci.org, ATTN:
refer to Sun Ad EOE. DFWP

Medical Records Assistant wanted
part-time for doctor's office in Lake
City. Please fax resume Atn:
Human Resources (352) 373-9870
or mail simedpa5yahoo.com


120 Medical
I120 Employment


03525755
COUNSELOR III
(Lake City Group .Home)
Provide direct care for
severely emotionally disturbed
adolescents. Be able to implement
behavior modification program.
Model socially appropriate
interventions for residents, as well
as direct care. staff. Work
effectively in a- team. Participate
in social acfi\ tiies %ith the
residents. Nust hase a Bachelors
Degree in related field.
Annual Salary: S28.000.00
Excellent benefits.
For details \ isit
%w % .mendian-healthcare.org
or call 1352) 374-5600 ext. 8277.
Send resumes to:'
Meridian Behavioral Healthcare,
Inc.. Human Resources. 4300 S\V
13th St.. Gainesville. FL 32608,
or fax to: i352) 374-5608.
ATTN: refer to Sun Ad.
EOE, DFWP

0352576 '- '- : *' ',
LPN
I Lake Cilt Group Homei'
Administer medical nursing
treatment and medication to
se erel emotionally disturbed
adolescents in the Lake Cit%
Group Home. Provide assistance.
training. superL ision, and
monitoring of basic living skills
to clients according to thetr needs.
skills, and funcuoning level.
$19.00/hourly.
Minimum Qualifications-
Graduation from an accredited
school of nursing. One year of
experience, including some
psychiatric crisis stabihzation or
emergency room. Must possess
a %alid. actie license as a
professional licensed nurse in the
Stale of Florida and an acii\e
CPR certification card.
Excellent Benefits.
For details visit:
% %k %i.mendian-healthcare.org or
call (3521 374-5600 ext. 8277.
Send resumes to:
Meridian Behavioral Healthcare,
Inc., Human resources
4300 SW 13th St.. Gainesi le.
FL 32608. Fax (3521 374-5608.
ATTN: Refer to Sun Ad.
EOE. DFWP


HR SUPERVISOR
Median Behavioral Healthcare.
Inc. has an immediate opening for
a Human Resources Supervisor
knowledgeable in benefit
administration, employ ment and
privacy legislation, worker's
comp issues, recruitment,
applicant screening. employment
vernfications, background
screening, ne%% hire orientation
and HR/payroll functions.
Music be proficient in a % arietl
of software programs including
WVord & Excel. Requires
2-4 years progressively
responsible HR Generalist
experience and a Bachelor's
degree in related field. Possess
excellent verbal & writtenen
communication skills;
organizational skills & proven
ability to set priorities &
manage multiple tasks.
Submit resumes w/cover letter to
Human Resources. Meridian
Beha\ ioral Healthcare Inc..
4300 SW 13th Street, Gainesville.
FL 32608 or fax to
i352) 374-5608 or email
tellisO'mbhei.org
MNeridian Beha\ toral Healthcare.
Inc. is a drug free/smoke free
w ork place. We are an equal
opporrurmt workplace and
encourage diversity in the
work force. EOE M/F/D/V


RADIOLOGY
TECHNOLOGIST
Shands @( Lake Shore
Is currently seeking qualified
applicants for a full time
Rad Tech. State of Florida
License and a graduate of an
approved Radiolog) program
and registry eligible for the
American Registry of
Radiologic Technologist.
For more information contact
Human Resources at:
386-754-8147,
or apply in person at
386 NE Franklin St. Lake City.
FL or apply on line at:
w ww.shands.org
EOE. MiFiV/D
Drug Free Workplace

FRONT DESK Person.
Dental terminology a must.
Lise Oak/Lake Cits\. 9.25 hr.
Fax resume to: 386-961-9086


FT Dietary Technician
for 180-bed Facility
Must have minimum of 2 year
degree in Nutrition Therapy or a
related field and at least I Near
experience. Contact Bette Forshaw
NHA (@ 386-362-7860 or apply in
person Suowannee Health Care
Center 1620 E Helsension Street
Lise Oak. Florida 32064
EOE. DV. M/F

Open position
for CNA in local
Medical Office
Call 386-755-1960

PHLEBOTOMIST POSITION
avail in busy physician's office.
Must have exp. Fax resume. to
386-755-1390. Salary based on exp.

PROGRAMMER/ANALYSIST
Clinical Pet in Lake CitN is seeking
a programmer/Analysis. Req'd
Bachelors degree %%/I yr exp. in
Health care field. Lsming tools such'
as C++, C#,VB.NET. ASPNET.
ADO.NET and .NET. Please fax
CV to 386-754-6176


170 Business
170 Opportunities

03525783
MAILBOXES &
PARCEL DEPOT
Shipping, Postal and Business
Center opening soon in Lake City.
Complete ownership investment
package $98.894. Call toll free 24
hours (888) 374-3136 for details
and info packet bN madi

WELL ESTABLISHED
Floral Shop in Lake Ciy for sale.,
Entire business including contents.
386-497-1905


Work From Home: Real Estate
& Brokering. Credit Card Consult-
ing Call 1-800-356-0473 code
7409/%% %% 'k.easyvmone\ link.comrn

240 Schools &
A240 Education

Want to be a CN ?N Don'"i %ant to
v\ ait? Express Training Sen ices of
Gaines\ ile is no% offering our
qualt\ CNA exam Prep classes in
Lake Cir once a month. Class for I
,eek. certification lest the next
week. Class size is linuted. First
class 7/11/05. Call 13521338-1193


310 Pets & Supplies

AKITA PUPPIES
All Champion Lines.
386-755-1771

BALL PYTHON Snake, 3 1/2 ft.
$40.00. also 55 gallon tank
available. 386-961-8480 or
603-996-1635

Female AKC German Shepherd.
2 .Trs old. Female spayed.
micro chipped. 851bs. 275.
386-961-8480 or 603-996-1635
FREE KITTEN
to good home only. 1 Baby at
7 weeks old. 386-755-9461.
Please leae message.

MALE POMERIAN for sale. I yr
old, house broken. Lose able.
people dog. good % ith children'
$350. 386-365-4954

PET SITTING,
A\ ailable anytime. your house
or mine. Please call Bette at.
386-755-5018


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 veterinariann
documenting they hase mandatory
shots and are free from intestinal
and external parasites. Many species
of wildlife must be licensed by Flor-
ida Fish and Wildlife. If \ou are un-
sure. contact the local office for in-
tormaion.
RETRIEVER/AUSTRALIAN
SHEPHERD Puppies. Adorable.
Free to good home. 386-755-654 I


360 Feed, Seed
6W & Plants
FOR SALE Centipede Sod for your
lawn. Small or Large orders.
Also, Pensacola Bahia sod for
erosion control. Call 386-963-2827.
Dwight Stansel Farm & Nursery.


361 Farm Equipment
2610 LONG Diesel Tractor.
Runs & operates excellent.
$7,500
386-867-3507

402 Appliances
GE REFRIGERATOR.
Excellent condition.
$75.1)l Call Mike.
386-697-4598
WHIRLPOOL STOVE.
Excellent condition
$75.00 Call Mike
386-697-4598

403 Auctions

ESTATE AUCTION
Mon June 131h @( 6:30 pm.
High Springs. FL. Hy 27 N.
Mr. Omer Estate
Professor from U Of F.
Antique Oak Bo% Front. Clark's
Spool Chest. LG. Wheel Coffee
Grinder. LG. Collection of
Loom's/ Spin Wheels. Oak
Ginger Bread Clock. Coins. 2 Ct.
Dia. Ring. Sqnd. Oils/Prints.
Maple D/R Table. Buffer. Comer
Cabinet. Waterfall B/R Set.
Maple D/F Desk. Modern BR/DR
Furn.. Washer/Drxer. Sectional.
Lots of Tools.
10% B.P.. Red Williams
Au 437/AB270
S1-386-454-4991





408 Furniture
2 CHEST of Drawers.
Good condition.
$50 each.
386-755-5295
4 PIECE \ailnut color
bedroom set plus Queen size
mattress & bo\ springs.
$500 obo. 386-752-3914


A \er\ nice whitee pie shelf.
about S' tall with aa me
rack under solid shelf
$130. 386-755-5295
ANTIQUE DINING
Room Table. 6 chairs.
Padding 2 leaves. $350.
386-752-1073
DRESSER WHITE trimmed
in chrome. 2 mirrors
sith matching night sand
$50.00 386-755-5295
FUTON BUNK Bed. Comes
with both Mattresses
Excellent Condition! $75.00.
386-755-5588


7D


408 Furniture
HARD WOOD Futon,
9 layer mattress.
Great condition. $100 OBO.
Please call 386-754-5540
SET OF MATCHING LAMPS.
Large ceramic lamps
in contemporary colors.
$30. for set. 386-755-5295
TWIN ADJUSTABLE Bed w/
Massager. Like new,
very clean. $150.
386-752-1073

4 10 Lawn & Garden
Equipment
JOHN DEERE Lawn tractor.
L110 auto. 42 inch cut. Mulching.
1& 1/2 vrs old. $1.400
.386-758-7644
413 Musical
41 Merchandise
FOR SALE: Complete sound.
stage set up. $3,150 FIRM!
Call for more information.
3S6-758-1250i
PRO TENOR Sax. Like ne%%. Olds
Prof Model. High F sharp keN.
Prof. mouth piece %ith neck strap.
Hard body case incld. $1.400 OBO
386-961-9419 or 386-397-5333

420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
Payment in adt dance for standing
pine timber. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-454-1484 or 961-1901.
WANTED TO Buy From O ner.
DW MH 3 bedroom. 1.5 bath.
Close to Lake Ciit. Lo" 401s
Please call 352-860-0398

430 Garage Sales
GARAGE SALE Piccadilh North
242 to Quincy I See Signi. to Jack
Glen turmm right to 113. 6/11 & 6/12
9arnm 2 pm. Po\er & hand tools.
sin. apple: computer pkg. man.
household & misc. items.
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yard Sale Ads
must be prepaid

YARD SALE 6/11 & 6/12. 7-? 178
SE Dan CT, in Hidden Acres Sub.
Antique clocks. furn. & gazelle
exercise machine. 386-754--1407

440 Miscellaneous
2400 BTLi. Less than ear old.
remote control operated Air
Conditioner. $400 FIRM!
Call after 5 p.m. 386-755-5692
JUST ARRIVED
Sheet Rock & Paneling
Morrell's
386-752-3910'
POOL TABLE for sale.
Sixth assconries $600.
386-752-2698
or 697-4136


Q2 3101 US HWY 90 WEST, Suite #101
w Lake City, FL 32055
___. Business (386) 752-6575
2001 Toll Free 1-800-333-4946

THE DARBY-ROGERS COMPANY v o sct o
WWW.c21darbyrogers.com 1 LSvisit our website www.century21.com


2 For 1 Sale...Bring the whole lamfily to enjoy this 11.4
acres at the intersection ol 2 paved roads. Easy access
to Live Oak. Lake City or Brantord. Beauliful trees and
open pasture. Includes one DWMH and one SWMH.
Asking $139,900 MLS#45564


Bring Your Horses...Beautiful 3BR/2.5BA home on 3
acres. Spacious Iloor plan with large kitchen. 100x22
concrete floor building wilh a game room, storage &
workshop. All this plus a 4 stall norse barn. $339. 900
MLS#45673


Country Showplace...5BR/2 5 BA brick home on 1 Ouiet Subdivision...Beautiful new 3/2 modular home
acre. 5th BR could be office, bonus room or game room on .5 acre. Nice corner lot. large rooms with lots of stor-
Delached 2 car garage. Formal living room. fireplace, age. $145,500 MLS#45788
beautiful user friendly kitchen Large screened in grilling
porch with hookup for spa. $289,900. MLS#44564


-- ------ ---------------*
Surrounded by Oaks...Beautiful home presented by
Blake Construction. 2 628 st. 4BR.'3 5BA. Bonus room
with bath could be 5" BR. Split plan. formal dining room,
gas fireplace, hardy boarO & brick exterior. MLS#43002
$319.900


25 Acres...plus a small 2/1 frame home. Combination ol
woods and pasture with a vareity of truit trees located at
the end of a private road. $200,000 MLS#45604


New Listing...Very nice 2002 home with 1,648 st on .5
acre Located on a corner lot in Emerald Lakes.
MLS#45681 $185.100






TOO NEW FOR PHOTO



,Too New For Photo...Under construction. 3/2 with split
bedrooms, large master bath, French doors lead out to
grilling porch, boxed ceilings in the great room. Located
in Creekside Subdivision on .68 acre. $ 196.900
MLS#45387 .


1 Acre heavily wooded lot at 3 Riveres. Beautiful oaks $17,000 MLS#45793
10 Acre woodedd lot on paved road near Wilson Springs. MLS#45780 $110,000
5 Acres high and dry south of Lake City. $44,000 MLS#45777
SWMH upgraded in 2005 on 1/2 acre. MLS#45763 $32,900
Large oak trees on a beautiful 5.9 acre corner lot. $79,900 MLS#45743








LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 2005


440 Miscellaneous
TANNING BED
Commercial, works great.
Almost new bulbs. $1,500
(904)259-3232 or (904)509-5065


530 Marine Supplies
BLACK MAX 150 HP.
Excellent Condition.
$2,400.
386-758-7644

630 Mobile Homes
U3 U for Rent
2br/lba Mobile Home in park.
$200. dep and $41-1 mo.
NO PETS!
386-984-5875
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA 1st & sec. required.
Applications & references required.
386-719-2423
LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
IStarting $365 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A, Cable
. avil. No pets. Call 386-961-0017
NEWER DW MH 3/2 in nice sub,
off of Turner Rd. Close to LC. $895
mthincludes electric & water,
1st, last & security. Avail Now.
386-938-5637 or 772-532-9601
QUIET PARK
2br/lba. $400 mo. plus utilities.
1st & last required. Kelly's
RV/MH Park. 386-397-2616
Small 2br/lba v .'deck & carport.
Private acre on creek Idejl for
nature lovers. Water/garbage furn..
No electric deposit. 386-752-7027
after 5 pm. $500. mo + $100 dep.

640 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale'
1997 24 X 44 MH. Remodeled on
cozy 1 acre wooded lot. \ %ith creek.
NW of Town. $55.01 1
386-867-4738
5 bedroom 4 bath, 3e; 4 full baths'
MUST SELL N-O\\' Sold my busi-,
ness and ha e MOVED far away.
CALL 386-867-9266
A BIG THANK YOU....
We really\ enjo\
working '\. ith ->>uu'
The Freedom Homes family\
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST"
Mobile Homes and M,.dulars
Move over Palmi & Jale the new
#1 home is here. Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755,


BEAUTIFUL 2 BEDROOM
DOUBLEWIDE
FOR SALE. CHEAP!!!
386-365-4366
CASH DEALS. We Love Em! We
will give you the very best pring in
North Florida on new or used
manufactured homes' 800i-769-1.1052
DOUBLE WIDE on 1/2 acre
3br/2ba Like he, Close rto n
$64,900. 386-365-2770.
Broker Owner.
GOVERNMENT BACKED
financing available with as little
as $500 down. Prestige Homes
386-752-7751
If you own land, or ha, ea large
dov. n pam ment I na,, be willing to
ou'. ner finance a Nei. marnuF.ictured
home for N\ou! Call Steve 365-S54w'
MOBILE HONE FINANCING
Refinance/lov.er rite, or Purch.je
Intestmeni home 0 K Land Home
or Home Only. (9014 225-23Sl
NEED A GREAT
'INVESTMENT? UP TO 12%.
RETURN ON 60 LTV
MORTGAGES. 386-365-8549
\Ve are the FACTORY
Building manufactured home.- or
38 :earsr. Qualit.s homrte-. loo' prices.
3S6-. ?2-.7-7 1I
WE HAVE down payment,,
gift assistance
programs available
call 1-800-355-9385

650 Mobile Home
& Land
2,280 SQ. ft. Nev" 4 br,'"2ba 24\30
garage, patio, landscaping,.
workshop, onI lfull .acre .4s
month. Call Geoige 3-,(-365-5370


4 BEDROOM 2 bath.
home on land.
Must sell.
386-397-4930
FOR SALE. Like New 3/2,'01 MH,
in S/D. Paved St., City water, CH/A
& appli. Possible Owner finance.
Near town 386-752-1212- 365-3094
FOR SALE. Lile Net. Lg 3/:2.01
MH, Loaded w/FP. Paved St., CH/A
& appli. Possible Owner finance.
Near town 386-752-1212/365-3094
LAND AND HOME
PACKAGES WHILE THEY LAST.
CALL RON NOW!
386-397-4960
OWNER FINANCE
14x70,3br/2ba, 1 ac. 41N to Suwan-
nee Valley Rd., to Everatt Rd. to
Lonnie, to Belfry Ct. 386-867-0048
Very nice 3br/2ba DW on 2 acres
in Jasper 12 miles from PCS.
Possible Owner Finance.
386-623-5491

705 Rooms for Rent
1 Room plus bath to 1 person.
Furnished. Nice neighborhood.
No Pets. References req. $295 mo.
386-758-7591 or 386-965-0778

1710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent

01553530
NOW LEASING:
1 Bedroom Apartments.
Private Patio
Washer dryer hook up
Quiet neighborhood
Convenient location
Amberwood Hills.
386-758-8029


710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
2 LARGE 2 Bedroom Duplex
for rent on scenic McFarlane Ave.
$550 a mth. 386-752-2779
or 818-822-1150
2br/lba duplex
$600. mo.
Plus security
Call Lea.386-752-9626
BRANDYWINE APARTMENTS
Spacious 1,2 & 3 Bedroom
Apartments. Rental Rates Beginning
at $272 + Utilities. Handicap Units
Available. For Rental Information
call: (386) 752-3033
730 SW Brandywine Dr., Lake City
Mon-Fri 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Equal Housing Opportunity

720 Furnished Apts.
2 ~For Rent
1 BR/1 BA Upstairs, Utilities
included, No pets. Pay
Bi-Weekly/Monthly. Deposit &
Lease. Call 961-9852
EFFICIENCYAPARTMENT.
In to i n Clean All utilities
included. $425 mo. plus deposit.
386-397-3568

73O Unfurnished
730v Home For Rent
2br/lba in Lake City. Hwy 90 E.
Poppyway St. near College.
$450mo. 1st, last, sec. Also MH in
Ft. White. 386-497-1116 No Pets!
3b./2 b.i Bik \V/D.sto\e.refiig
Lawn c.re incl Lg. fenced back
yard. Close to V A. $825.00 mo,
1st, last, sec. req. Call Richard,.
Licensed Realtor. 386-755-6653
3br/2ba Brick home w/garage,
located in a very nice & quiet s/d.
$925. mo. Ref required,
1st last & sec. 386-697-3070
3BR/2BA-1998 SQ/FT.- Inground
pool Prii ate Neighborhood
$110 0/mo ,[ It mo11 : .ec dep. $110A
req 12 mo. Le.ase 386-623-4654.
4BR/2BA. 2800 Sq Ft. on I acre.
Private wooded lot, in town,
w/ pool. $1,200 a mth, N/i$ 1,21.10
deposit. 1 yr lease. 386-697-3884,
Country Side Estates. Brand new
1100 sf 3br/2ba home. 2 car garage
S/jaui, opener. 122 SE Victoria
Glen off Country Club S of Baya.
$iS.i"'mo iS5u'sec Federated Real-
t3 Gioup 90i4-317-4511 ext. 18.
For Lease like new home. 3br/2ba.
2 car garage, CH/A, fenced back
yard. $l,100.mo; $1000. security.
No pets! 386-752-4864 / 397-0678
Nice 3000sq ft. 4br/2.5ba brick
home w/fireplace, 2 car garage on
1 ac. New paint & carpet. $1,375.
mo, + Sec & Last. 386-365-3865


PLIBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper i. subhject t1 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 -ecuring custody of chil-
dren under IS.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our
Accepting Applications
Good; Bad & No Credit
Call for 1st & 2nd Mortgages
Established full service co.
(800) 226-6044
WE BUY MORTGAGES
f [.]'' \T 'V 2622 NW 43rd St.
.i . .' _. #A-1 .
FHANVA/Conv. Specialist Gainesville, FL 32606
GAINESVILLE MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC.
Licensed Mtg. Lender


730 Unfurnished
7 Home For Rent
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

70i Furnished
41' Homes for Rent
2 BEDROOM FURNISHED
Home, & Mobile Home. Utilities
included. No pets.
S 386-755-9784


HOUSE FOR Rent: 3/1.5 in
town location, fenced back yard,
no pets. $850 a mth, 1st, last
& security, with a 6 mth lease.
Call 386-365-3783 9 am 6 pm,


750 Business &
Office Rentals'
800 sq ft. OFFICE SPACE.
Avail. now! Off US90, on American
Ln. $850 per month. Call 752-6058
for more information.

COMMERCIAL LEASE. 780 or
1560 sq ft. Next to Winn Dixie.
High Traffic area. 780 or 1560 plus
cam per month. Open June 1.
800-342-0135
GREAT LOCATION
Office/Retail
$950/mo incl. Utilities
3S6- 752-5035
A Bar Sales, Inc.
7'Days 7 am-7 pm
OFFICE FOR Rent on
East Duval St. $400 per month.:
Call John Pierce at
386-758-4264 -

770 Condos For Rent
3hr'2 5 ba Gr room. FP. balcony &
pai.od Pd sv. ier. sesser & cable.
Pool/Tcnni- $lOI 1 mo 1ti & lait
3s6-365-7660 Southern Oaks!

810 Home for Sale


$35,000! 3br/2ba foreclosure
available now!
For listing call
1-S00.-'49-. 124 ext H411


3BR/2BA VINYL & Brick Home.
in E.ist Side Village. Dinning
Room, Sitting Room, Screen Pstrch.
Vinyl widows, Appl incl & 2 Car
Garage. $135,000. 386-755-7212
FSBO in Wester Woods. 2000 sq ft.
3br/2ba. Brick on 1 ac. Lg. rooms,
tiled Fl. room, big front porch.
$239,900. 386-623-4827, 623-4372


Horseshoe Beach, Fla

*1080 square feet
*3BR, 1 Bath
eTile & wood floors
*Full kitchen

S199,888


I - - .. ... 0






.. --- - -... -- -- - - -.-.-.-.-. .-.. ..... ..--- =---

AREA MORTGAGE RATES
Institution Phone 30 fixed 15 fixed 1 ARM FHA /
Institution on rate / pts rate pts rate pts VA
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 5.13 / 0.00 4.75 / 0.00 3.38 / 0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800) 840-8771 5.25 1.0.00 4.88 / 0.00 4.00 / 0.00 6.75/0.00
All Fund Mortgage (866) 535-8987 5.75 / 0.00 5.38/0.00 No Quote No Quote
American Federal Mortgage (888) 321-4687 4.88 /1.75 4.63 / 1.38 3.25 / 0.00 5.38 / 0.00
American Home Finance (888)429-1940 5.13/0.00 4.75/0.00 3.38 / 0.00 No Quote



Amtrust Funding (800) 774-0779 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote
Borrowers Advantage Mtg. (888) 510-4151 5.25 /0.00 4.75 / ().00 No Quote 5.13 / 0.00
First Rate Mortgage (800) 887-9106 5.63/0.00 5.25/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Florida Mortgage Corp. (888) 825-6300 5.25 / 0.00 4.88 / 0.00 4.38 / 0.00 5.25 /0.00
Golden Rule Mortgage (800) 991-9922 4.88 / 1.38 4.50 / 1.50 2.38 / 1.00 5.00 / 1.00
Guardian Mortgage (800) 967-3060 5.38/0.00 4.88 / 0.00 NoQuote No.Quote.
H.D. Financial (888) 368-0655 5.75 / 0.00 5.38 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Home Finance of America (800) 358-LOAN 5.25 / 0.00 4.88 / 0.00 3.00 / 0.00 No Quote
Homestead Mortgage (888) 760-6006 5.38 / 0.00 4.88 / 0.00 4.00 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00
Lighthouse Mortgage (800) 784-1331 5.38 / 0.00 4.88 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 5.13 / 0.00 4.75 / 0.00 4.50 / 0.00 5.25 / 0.00
Stepping Stone Lending (800) 638-2659 5.38 / 0.00 4.88 / 0.00 No Quote 5.75 /0.00
Summit Mortgage (800) 377-0623 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote
Rates provided by The National Financial News Services. Rates are valid as of June 7, 2005. Rates are
inclusive of all fees and are subject to change without notice. Call lender directly for APR's. Lenders wishing to
participate in this service, please call (610) 344-7380. For additional information on mortgages, go to:
www.onmortgage.com or call the consumer Help Line (800) 264-3707


810 Home for Sale

FSBO. 3BR/2BA Completely Re-
modeled. 1+ acres. Close to town.
$74,500. Davis Realty
Owner/Broker. 386-758-3012
NEW 4 br/2.5ba. Brick home
in Creekside S/D, lot 30. 3085 sq. ft.
All wood cabinets, tile floors,
fireplace & lots more. $232,000.
Call 386-454-3387
NEW HOUSE
3br/2ba on 1/2 ac. Quiet, Close to
.town. New school District.
386-752-7277
NICE 1800 sq ft. home on
7.5 acres.. 3br/1.5ba.
Fireplace, pool, $194,500.
386-755-5045 Iv. message,
1820 Farms &
2U Acreage
CHICKEN FARM. Broiler houses
need not be up to standard.
Phone 636-625-1884,
Fax 636-625-1747
TURNER COUNTY
SOUTH GA
242 AC @'$525,000
Pine/Hardwood/Pond
Paved Road
Call Owner
478-477-1000

Commercial
U Property
2000 SQ ft. Down it_\i.n in the heart
ofLC. Formerly Capell's Boutique
J1 Ia mth, $1 i200 dep 752-9144,
386-755-2235, or 97-3500'
3000 sq. ft. Building for Lease. Lg
parking & storage. CH/A. $1300/mo
Adjacent to N. Fla. Eye Care.
386-752-9144/ 397-3500/-755-2235
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY.
1 acre with house, 277 of Baya Ave.
Frontage. For more information.
Call.386-752-4072

QOzf Investment
O6'U Property
ARE YOU tired of only making
2-4% on your savings, IRA's etc.
I pay at least 10% for Real Estate
backed loans. Call 386-623-2110


870 RealEstate
$70 Wanted


DISTRESSED PROPERTIES
Wajtied !' If ): u are motii'. ied to)
sell. I can help'
Call 347 451-7h52







NEXT YEAR ENJOY THE TAX ADVANTAGES
offered witr Ins Irnvec1ineril Motile nome
pari: wiin 8 units, ero .cdr.anr., ire i lv
water and sewer. 10% Cap. Rate. Great
cash flow. Call Tanya Shaffer for more
information at 755-5448. MLS#43309
Ih t -


940 Trucks

01553543
ICA has declared the following
vehicles surplus. All vehicles are
sold as is.,Call Chuck Jones at
904-219-6710

102: 2000 F-150 SC, Bad Engine
& Trahs Mission, $500.00
300: 2000 Ranger V6, Long Bed
& Bad Engine, $500.00
306: 2000 Ranger V4, Short Bed
Stick, $1,500.00 Firm
500: 2000 F-450 CC, Flat Bed &
Bad Engine, $4000.00

2003 Ford F-150. Nice, all the toys,
cold air,> good miles. Ask for New
Beginnings Credit Program or Buy
Here Pay Here. Call 386-590-2239

2004 Chevrolet Silverado 4x4.
Cold air, good miles. Ask for New
Beginnings Credit Program or Buy
Here Pay Here. Call 386-590-2239
2004 FORD Ranger XLT.
Nice truck, save gas: Ask for New
Beginnings Credit Program or Buy
Here Pay Here. Call 386-590-2239
TOYOTA TUNDRA
Extra Cab.
Tool Box. Extra clean.
$14,900. 386-755-0920


950 Cars for Sale

'Honds- from $500*
Police Impounds!
For Iating-. caIll
1 -SOi- 17-S,1 I eut e ~60

04 CAVALIER 2 DR.
Air 5sp. 18k: miles
Like new. $6,900.
386-755-0920
1992 S. ,AB 0Il.i model.
Run- greal. CD. 3K nitle-.
1.700 0OBO3
Call '10-963-2271
1996 SATURN SC2 Coupe.
Looks and runs good. Cold A/C.
181,800 miles. $2,100.00
Call (3.Sb6,? 1-6676
2001 TOYOTA Camry. Cold air,
good car. Ask for New Beginnings
Credit Program or Buy Here Pay
Here. Call local 386-590-2239.
93 NISS.-\N Alinma &
92 Toyota Paseo.:Lots of good parts
included. $300. for all.-
386-344-3427 or 755-9637


NEW CONSTRUCT
.r 'Oul t 01 '1;.
room wrlh /woui)
F :lor.in r:,,:.m Tr,,
Choose your c
warranty! MLS#44
752-6704


FOR LAND'S SAKE! N,.o opporluri.r.,' lj LIKE NEW
reserve your special 5+ a. re par:el o r Irat fenced an
future home. Land Pric.es are gonng up appliances
every day! Buy now, build lhier Cun-rivierini workshop.
South of town location. MLSd.I643 Cat 4 $125,000
Marlene McCray 365-3081 LS#4451
CONTACT A REALTOR WITH
EXPERIENCE THAT WILL WORK
FOR YOU!!! GIVE US A CALL!
386-755-6600


id cross
s, 2 yea
. c..:Hni


-

951 Recreational
51 Vehicles
1987 35FT 5th wheel tow hauler.
Roof top air. Works good,
must see to appr. $7,500.
386-867-3507
.31 FT. Aero Boles travel trailer. -
AC, Great floor plan. Large
refrigerator. Microwave. Very nice.
$4,400. 386-755-0110

Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles
2002 HONDA CR-V Suv. Clean,
dependable, cold air. Ask for New
Beginnings Credit Program or Buy
Here Pay Here. Call 386-590-2239


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R ,.POjTER.


WHAT IS YOUR


S".. HOME OR LAND
TION BR'3BA home on full
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colors! One year builder W O T
1743 Call Ginger Parker


CALL US FOR


FREE
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s fented Al ,ew ii-e
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n, porch across the front UK SY
K.y Priest 365-8888 M R E VUU




Real Estate of Lake City, Inc.
i .1l TOLL FREE 877-755-6600 -,


House Plan of the Week


was the dominant style for smaller
homes built throughout the United
States from about 1905 through the
1920s. The past' 10 years has seen a
resurgence of Craftsman detailing on
example.
Hallmark features include multi-
paned windows, shingle cladding, and
a covered porch supported by tapered
columns. Craftsman detailing even
shows up on the bases supporting the
columns, where shake-textured siding,
is neatly framed.
Inside, the plan is totally in sync
with the preferences of contemporary
families, starting with the ground
floor's open and spacious floor plan.

space. flows directly into an equally
bright dining area that is completely
open to the kitchen. Wide sliders in the
dining area open onto a covered patio
that could be screened, if desired.
Cupboards and counters wrap
around three sides of the kitchen, and a
large work island adds to the wealth.
Standing at the sink, you have a view
of both the patio and the dining area.
Laundry appliances, plus a deep
sink, are conveniently close in a
passthrough space that links with the
two-car garage. A wide bank of pantry
shelves lines the wall across from the
utilities. The powder room is just off
the kitchen as well.
Bedrooms are upstairs. The
Elkridge's master suite has a classic
coffered ceiling, plus a two-section pri-
vate bathroom with dual lavs. Its walk-
in closet has a rectangular bay in front
that could be outfitted with a window
seat.
Secondary bedrooms share the
third bathroom. A large bonus room,
windowed on three sides, is also on
this level.
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 Elkridge 30-529 and
include a return address when order-
ing. A catalog featuring more than 400
home plans is available for $15. For
more information, call (800) 634-0123,
or visit our website at www.associated-
designs.com.


First Floor 858 sq;ft.
Second Floor 788 sq.ft,
living Area 1646 sq.ft.
Bonus Room 432sq,ft.
Garage 630 sq.ft.
Dimensions 48'x45'

www.assMdotddetlsigns.com


2005 Associated Designs, Inc.


I


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