<%BANNER%>
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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Opinion
 Section A: Main continued
 Section B: Sports
 Section B: Outdoors
 Section B continued
 Section B: Classified Advantag...














The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00144
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City Fla
Creation Date: June 16, 2005
Publication Date: 1967-
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates: 30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358016
oclc - 33283560
notis - ABZ6316
lccn - sn 95047175
System ID: UF00028308:00144
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        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
    Section B: Outdoors
        page B 3
    Section B continued
        page B 4
        page B 5
    Section B: Classified Advantage
        page B 6
        page B 7
        page B 8
Full Text








disappearance


I L 0' ,It I dI,




Thursday
June 16. 2005
Lake City, Florida H


narrows.


7A'N


Missing Teen

Search for clues into


50o
Weather
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U High U4, Low 72.
Forretis' on 2.4


Ml & W I LEGISLATIVE ISSUES


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MDA makes campers happy

i" : ,:;..t, i-. i


ASHLEY riSrjERpc a -4.-Tr, A~.,i: .
Deini Nicks (photo above, left), from
T Jacksonville. shows Bntney Howard, of Palatka.
her scrapbook from school at Camp Weed.
Meanwhile, volunteer Andre Wiliams (photo at
left) gives camper Dalton Barkley a ride while lihe
pretends to be a pistol-wielding sheriff.
k3
Childl(hen wth neuromuscular diseases
get to relax at Carmp Weed in Live Oak.
,- By ASHLEY CISNEROS
acsrneros,"lakecit)reporter.,.orn
IVE OAK Both children and adults
alike couldn't stop smiling at the
Muscular Dystrophy Association's
week-long camp. Since 1955. MNIDA
hosts more than 90 summer camps
annually across the country for children -
ranging from six to 21 years of age who have
been diagnosed with one of the 43 neuromuscu-
I lar diseases covered by MDA.
The camp for the Jacksonville region is being
held this week at Camp Weed in Live Oak and
runs through Friday.
CAMP WEED
Countinutld on Page 9.4


ill:TII1 L' l lj: n-1 .A I h-- ..., i-r
State Sen. Nancy Argenziano iR-Dunnellon) and State Rep.
Dwight Stansel iD-Weilborni field questions from audience
members during an annual Legislative Breakfast at the
Lake City Community College gymnasium Wednesday morn-
ing.


Lawmakers


jom locals


for breakfast

Argenziano, Stansel .u
speak to Chamber of 6We are moving up
"Colnmeree i Ibers. the ladder and start,-
T ing to get things we
By JUSTIN LANG need for a re
llang@lakecitreporrer.com 1100( 10f oou rar ..


Two state legislators who
represent Coluhimbia County
served up reports on their
most recent work in
Tallahassee to local Chamber
of Commerce members over
breakfast Wednesday.
At the annual Legislative
Breakfast hosted by Lake City
Coinmunity College, state
Sen. Nancy Argenziano iR-
Dunnellon) and Rep. Dwight
Stansel (D-Wellborn) gave
updates on what they believe


was important in
the past legislative INSIDE
session and WMich legislator
offrd a brif was absent? 4A
offered a brief


glimpse of what issues maybe
upcoming next year.
The event was jointly spon-
sored 'b the Lake City-
Columbia County Chamber of
Commerce. LCCC People's
State Bank, Clay Electric
Cooperative and S&S Food
Stores. .
Following breakfast and
welcomes by Chamber
Executive Director Jim Poole
and, LCCC President Dr.
Chuck Hall, Argenziano
spoke first on her experiences
inthe past session to the more
than 100 people in attendance.
Argenziano said she
believes both she and Stansel
have focused on issues affect-
ing rural communities like


State Sen.
Nancy Argenziano
(R-Dunnellon)


Columbia County and
attempted to give them more
of a voice in Tallahassee.
"We are moving tip the lad-
der and starting to get things
we need for our area." she
said.
Argenziano discussed
Medicaid and its ballooning
budget, as well as prescription


drug costs to the
state in general,
including what she
said was $44 mil-


lion paid out for state prison-
ers' prescription drug care in
2004 alone.
She also highlighted sever-
al other issues in the state.
including extending term lim-
its for state representatives
like Stansel from eight to 12
years and constitutional
amendment reform, but
received the most attention
and applause when she talked
about the work on the Jessica
Lunsford Act.
The new law, which she
helped champion as a bill in
the Senate,; requires newly
convicted and repeat -
BREAKFAST
Continued on Page 9A


Plans for a Floyd's Diner in Lake City postponed


a mm

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


Project put ton back b)uner it would have been like one in High Though she has since recovered, she is
SSprings, which many locals maPde the managing Floyd's Diner full-time and
after illness strikes palrtl er drive to frequent. his other partner is overseeing
could et second )l k late r i 2003. Alachua county -e- Deneno regularly as ,c-\l.
gident and businessman Mlike With those two success-
By JUSTIN LANG Kearnev. who owns and ftul restaurants and the
,lang@elaoaecrreporter.co r operates t'wo restaurants- attention having been
Floyd's Diner in High Springs focused on his partner's
Guess who may not be coming for and Ristorante Deneno in recovery, Kearney said, the
dinner or any meal for that fact? Ahchua said he and two local Floyd's Diner project
Although a sign hung on a vacant partners planned to bring has been put on the back
commercial lot on U.S. 90 West for another Floyd's Diner to that burner and is only now a possibili-
more than a year stating "Guess Who's vacant loL ".
Coming?," it has since been taken down Bu, Kearney said Wednesday that "We are just kind of enijo.ing.life with
and the property is back on the market. one "i his partners became ill this year 'to restauranis .-'nd l ny partners are
- 'That "who" was to be a Floyd's Diner. and was out of work for several months. t-.ving tr. gcr soIn, quly- oit life where


they are not working seven days, a
week," he said.
But Kearney said that doesn't mean
that he will never bring a Floyd's Diner
to Lake City. It just won't be within the
next six months.
"We just basically put things on hold
for a while," he said.
According to the North Florida
Multiple Listing Service for real estate
listings, the property- between Cedar
River Seafood and B&B Food Store -
is on the market with an asking price of
FLOYD'S
Continued on Page 9A


,TODAY


Classified .... .6B
Comics .5B


Local & State .. .3A
Money Report.. .5A


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


Puzzles, .:. .7B
Scorebo d .".....2B


World ......... .10A
. Weather ...... .2A


.5 4 q* S


Hoops for Kids

Parks and Recreation, CHS

join forces on youth camps.

Sports, 1B


'ii) ~








2A LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005


wI


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"Copyrig hted' Materinal



SSyndicated Content Ip



Available from CommercialNews Providers"


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Catching a wave
Mike King, 17, of Coral Springs, catches a, wave as he skimboards earlier this week in
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER
BOW rOWACH US CLASSIFIED
Main number ......... .(386) 752-1293 To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
Fax number................752-9400 BUSINE
Circulation ................755-5445.... -
I i I I Controller Sue Brannon .754-0'
Th. Lale C r, R .p,: rter ar, affil;aii of o:brarr,,:r,-l- :;,.r .:i r. : .:m'
C :,mmuurr Ne.ipaper In.: pult,I-r,.ed ,
Tue.daj ir.ro.ugr, unrda'. a 10 E .u.al CIRCUL&TIOON
La'e Ciry. Fia 3l05 r.5 Penoi:.-a-: .age p id ..Home delivery of the Lake City Rep.
al Lake Ciry. Fia r, M1rr.tr Auii, Buieau :.o! "rould oe completed by 6:30 a.m. Tues
C.rculat,:n arn T-reA A.soc.1ie. lPre--' irr.'ugr Saturday, and by 7:30 a.m.
All rriaenal rnierein :, pr.:.p. irr':r i.l La,: Ciry n al -
Rep-enr Reprjuciu:r'..r, r, n hole r ,r, Par ,pa Pie a *: il 386-755-5445 .. ep,:,rl ar, p
I.orti.mdenr wiriul tri per,,.aion I ,1- liTpu.i l.mi ,.,3,i I*.Jur dlh...r; ;-P.,|'
l Ir er U' S Pc'iaTI Ser.,a.ic rJ 310'880 inr, C.:- lurnmt-l Co.urr, rCu- r.m zr rh,.joul
POSTMASTER: ,rnd ad fe ,ran .. I, a 'el,"re : a m I.:. r..,:,-rt a "er,, ... r,:
L3aie Cry REperner PPC '. o 17 :, La.i.- C n rr me ,, rit l .,3-, r- r Aln -r rC10 .3.5 i
Fla. 32056. day re-delivery :.r ,er..;:e reialeid credits,
^ '5 ,be issued. .,
Publisher Michael Leonard ... .754-0418 In all ther counties where .home deliver
S(mleonard@lakecityreporter.com) available, next day re-delivery orservice r
NiWS a ed credits will be issued.
II ,17u navE r new; rip .-all r ,v mr,mn-,er ;:.f r, Director A. RussellWaters ....754-04
news staff or 752-5295. rvar, r- : I. .arEp..:,nr.:-..rr.
Homerdeliveryrates ,,T
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com) (Tuesday through Sunday)
13 Weeks .............-.......$23
Ad52 Weeks .......... .... $83
Advertising Director : Rates include 7% sales 1taxw.
Terry Ward.............. 754-0417 Mail rates
*(tward,@lakecltyreporter.com) 13 Weeks ... .... .... ..... $44
Sales ...... ....... : ...... 752-1293 26 Weeks .-...: .. .. '...$
iad ,i,.l 3icr rcpr..oni co.rrn 152 Weeks .............. ........ $179



THE WEATHER


,y7- TZRIA5 :
L 9 PARTLY CHANCE CHANCE L
) sh- ttl e CLOUDY T=STORMS -


H H94 LO; ^HI 93 LO7 W H1S89TLO |


w 19L0~ ~eH8910~,2y~1Sz'.


419


orter
sday
.'on


: ,ii-
,r I,:.r
r, 1
will
ry is
elat-

107


.54
.80
.46

.85
9.70
.40


Lottery
MIAMI Here are the
winning numbers in
'Wednesday's Florida Lottery:
Cash 3: 1-2-4
Play 4: 1-3-3-0"
Tuesday's Fantasy 5: 33-
34-7-24-27


Correction
The Lake City Report. r
corrects errors of fact in
news it int If y iOu have.a con-
cern. question or suggestion,
plhast call the executive edi-
tor. Corrections and clarifica-
tions will run in this space.,
And thanks for reading.


, HI 88 LO


-'* .. "=;:. s -.y .- -=
--.

: CHANCE i
-STORMS


i., HI 87 LO ;
'.-. -..:^:-'_r' .'x..:'v, ii.; =i. K,<+z


Look for our insert

in today's

Lake City Reporter


f
0 -


Valdosta Jackson
Tallahasse 95/70 96 7


92/71*
Pensacola Panama City
S94/"74 .93/74


Lake City,,
94/72
Gainesville Daytona
94/72O 94 '
caa Ca
Orlando
94.75
Tampa.


9


Z1/78 West

Ft. Myers* Ft.
91/76
*Nap
88,
Key West


89/800
;6


iville
y2 City Friday Saturday
Cape Canaveral 9'1 72 p: 9 1.1 A .: t
Daytona Beach 3 73 :i'
Beach Ft. Lauderdale -ie' : .1 I,
74 Fort Myers 91' 6r: '. is I
e Canaver ainesville 3J 1 r:
0e Canaveral Jacksonville 9:. : ':, 7 .
Key West i 79 p,.: .. 7 pC.
Lake City 93 0 p: 9 )p. p
Miami 91 7?. i- 9 ~ |
Palm Beach Naples S 77 I ?~" : p
90O75 ocala 94 :I p. 9 (, p
Orlando 'i 74 : 91 ;7 p.
Lauderdale Panama City :,' .2 ;1 pI:
91 '77* Pensacola ': ,4 p: ,. 71 p:
ples Tallahassee '0 : 9 I :,~ p7 .
'78 Miami Tampa 92 6 i: 75. p,:
91. 76 Valdosta 92 i -is 0 66 is
W. Palm Beach 91 77 76 i:,


227/- E. Iay3a Ave., Lake City
Mon. Sat. 7:30 6:30 (386) 752-1449


Fort White Father & Son
',. r ,,-, 11. ll. .1 r-, "F'. i l.. I .. -I .r,.. ,r, i l J. ,. .: I rn, h. 11 ;l a la ip
1 r.: I jr u ,-r R [H1 I-, .h-, Fl H r j _.r i 1n .'.I [l.. i ', h 1. . ,-r.i. i: L% duc, '
I' ,. .' ..- I .. .

.I I, I I l Ij I il l I I I ra

Protud mmhcr ind urJndmothdr L6 Milie Giamog i
of Fr. lilie, rF and ,-Isier Brookcjont-s

"11'pas~ -" "


> TEMPERATURES
- | High Wednesday
Low Wednesday
l Normal high
Normal low
Record higher
Record low

PRECIPITATION
Wednesday
Month total
S\tear total
Normal month-to-date
r-lornial year- o-date


Thursday ,
.


89
75
90,
69
99i in 1909'
60 in :-919


0.02"
,3.01"
20.19"
3.22"
20.47"


SUN
Surrnse tod3
Sunset tode
Sunnse ton,
Sunset tomr

MOON
r,.1co nn .ie trwi
Moonset teo
Moonnse to
Moonset tor


June Jun
21 2t
Full Las


7p la3.y -6 a


'aa Farastdwtegqurature "eklk"tmotr


Ery


6:29 a.n.
8:34 p.m. i
6:29 a.m. HfHiH:
8:34 p.m. 15mIiiMtelolbum
S: ': fi,:,da, 's !
Sulrra-.L .ler i


da:, 3-03 p.rn. r,,
day. 2:20 a.m. fo r
rr. 4.02 p.m. '5 "
tri. 2:48 a.m.


1e July July
1 6 14 ""
st New First




On this date in
1987, temperatures
soared above 100
degrees in the Upper
Midwest, reaching
104 degrees at
Lincoln, Neb.
Thunderstorms pro-
duced wind gusts to
96 mph at Valley
City, N.D.


t' 5ra cr n r,
-ri.- from (1


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Forecasts, data and graphics
2005 Weather Central,
- Inc., Madison, Wis..
www.weatherpubllsher.com


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1 im 11
010:31
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* *







LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005 3A

LOCAL & STATE


rhipd sub

WNUMbpr bwrom


- 0


BRIEFS


Hearings set for
Oct. 10-11
The Clerk of Circuit
Court's value adjustment
hearings are planned for 5
p.m. Oct. 10-11 at the School
Board Administration Office.
.The office is located at 372
W. Duval St. For more infor-
mation, call 758-1342.


tmwl3_@hotmail.com or call
(229) 259-9609.
Class reunion
deadline nears
CHS Class of 1975 class
reunion July 22 and July 23
deadline is close. For more
information, call or email
Clara Hair Crews at 752-8469
or ccrews@peoplepc.com.


.* NARFEA to meet Sending off Miss
at Quail Heights North Florida


,==,"Copyrighted Material -


Syndicated Content -


- National Active and Retirei
- Federal Employees
Association (N.A.R.FEA)
will hold its monthly meeting
at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday at
Quail Heights Country Club
in Lake City.
SFor information, call Jim
Purvis at 752-8570 or Ralph
*- *- Hurst at 752-6593.


- 4


AaaWaters reunion
Available from Commercial News Providers" seteforJunei25


*~ ~~ ~ m -__ --
S0I-RMO
4w' -
5 -


* S ~- -~


Family and Friends of Ben
R. and Rozena Mann Waters
will have a reunion June 25 a
the Lake Butler Community
Center.
Bring a covered dish.
Lunch will be served at noon
For more information, con-
tact Sue Ann Davis at 752-
1238.


- Class of 1980
plans reunion


- CHS Class of 1980 25-year
-- reunion is tentatively being
-w planned for later in the year.
* All interested in helping or
*- *. for more information, email
-- -- Terri (Duckett) Whitlock at


- -- -


d Miss North Florida's send-
off reception will be held at 5
p.m. Saturday at Tucker's
Fine Dining in Lake City,
with Miss North Florida
Kylie Williams.

UF faculty will
receive raise
GAINESVILLE -
University of Florida faculty
members will get a 5 percent
salary increase in August.
The increases will come
from an 3.6 percent hike for
t all state employees, approved.
by the 2005 Florida
Legislature, topped with a 1.4
percent hike from a faculty ,
salary fund at the state's flag-
ship university.
"We are grateful to the
Legislature for recognizing
the contributions of our facul-
ty and staff and including the
University of Florida faculty
in their annual salary
increase for state employ-
ees," President Bernie
Machen said Wednesday.

Compiled from staff, wire
reports


POLICE xzubiwr


Arrest Log


The following information
has been provided by local law
enforcement. The following
people have been arrested, but
not convicted. All people are
presumed innocent unless
proven guilty.


Tuesday, June 14
Florida Department
of Corrections
Dana Lynn Boger, 33,
1593 SW C.R. 320, Mayo, war-
rant: passing worthless
check.


Fire, EMS Calls

Tuesday, June 14
5:13 p.m., rescue assist,
Bobcat Drive, two volunteer
units responded. -I..
,8:59 p.m., lightning
strike, Jeremy Lane, second
on right, three primary and


two volunteer units respond-
ed.
10:48 p.m., rescue assist,
Brim Court, two volunteer
units responded.
Wednesday, June 15
M 8:54 a.m., structure fire,
1145 NE Bascom Norris


Driye, four primary units
responded.
11:39 a.m., rescue assist,
Florida Avenue, two primary
.units responded.
12:23 p.m., rescue assist.
476 Castillo, one primary unit
responded.


' : 1:18 p.m., rescue assist.
Eureka, one volunteer unit
responded.
1:39 p.m., rescue assist,
.South TU.S. 441, .pit stop in
Ellisville, one volunteer unit
responded.
Compiled from staff reports


When you tum 70,


you can give away anything you want.


$70 cash bonus

on new auto or home equity loans'


W'


( flOV [111161 01-05 0n110
*Best-of:-narke[r iatces
We'll1 match or bear aMN' bank rate'
No Nc)u~ c4nC(-)st-,; onl c(LI iU\- aan, $10.000.-$~50I,(000

I. ap


Celebrate with us
June 17
from 10 am-3 pm!

Stop by any CAI[PUS service center for FREE refresihments
and giveaways. i Delut Center corporate ttfice excluded '


Membership is open to everyone in
Alachua, Columbia & Marion counties!'


CAMPUS
USAJ

Count On CAMPUS.
wivvw.campuscu.com


Call 754-9088, press 1,
then ext. 22111
In- rich Lijkc <(.i SI. ric ( n( crnir


All offe 'ji.L C ,rs ub.- Io w~ VEwwglnq AMI*.1PU'nIo.,r, ic1.51 TsflT. ono Ai r I ims AoI..non 3ppII.n0wee os,..r I'mba, Lnr b c.' mrnr,, "M am W* .~ho' WrIcr2.Bnrmumn5amy oH"l'flgisuI~ inhm Me
.ard b3rin fl namee PjInor D) UNIISO-I. nmnwrnn APR ,i,-,,,i No S .i.q .. ..onr0"", IW .: 1 I'1:.'-100 in-'IInal nim,,m rT. arn A I M NOC'a w-qryrd 130 on T1cIsng CME5S on loans ser $50 000
No:rmil f Ci&nO :.c. r.,,n1' IrI-m S1125 -ii1:117,I APr'- i ,C." n Id :..Iq* r .1 4 Cr .~.-,1 .p.r .-i. 3 nj *1Inao o. 0-rI ,jorF15r..aqu" f-d I l.r.,.,n tr...: dad ell I *.a ~l v t 1, I inE, member l~e


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NCUA


- -


o -







4A LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005
LAKE ITY REPORT


SERVING COLUMBIA COUNTY SINCE 1874
MICHAEL LEONARD, PUBLISHER
TODD WILSON, EDITOR
SUE BRANNON, CONTROLLER
THE LAKE CITY REPORTER IS PUBLISHED WITH PRIDE FOR
RESIDENTS OF COLUMBIA AND SURROUNDING COUNTIES BY
COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS INC. OF ATHENS, GA. WE BELIEVE
STRONG NEWSPAPERS BUILD STRONG COMMUNITIES -
"NEWSPAPERS GET THINGS DONE!" OUR PRIMARY GOAL IS TO
PUBLISH DISTINGUISHED AND PROFITABLE COMMUNITY-ORIENT-
ED NEWSPAPERS. THIS MISSION WILL BE ACCOMPLISHED
THROUGH THE TEAMWORK OF PROFESSIONALS DEDICATED TO
TRUTH, INTEGRITY, LOYALTY, QUALITY AND HARD WORK.
DINK NESMITH, PRESIDENT TOM WOOD, CHAIRMAN





Mr. Smith


snubs county


at legislative


breakfast
S tate Sen. Rod Smith's absence
from the annual Legislative
Breakfast in Lake City
Wednesday morning was very
noticeable. The gesture was
annoying. It marked the second consecu-
tive year the Gainesville Democrat has
snubbed the Columbia County audience
while other elected officials made the
effort to meet, greet and speak to local
constituents.
Is he taking us for granted? *
Smith should have made it a priority to
attend our event. He represents us. His
absence shows us nof respect.
This is not an election' year. but the cam- "
paign is in full swing foi Smith. He is run-
nipg.for governor in 2006. He's .....
announced. He's raising money. He's fran-
tically recruiting support in South Florida.
That's a fact.
Smith's defenders even stated publicly.
at the breakfast that he was in South
Florida trying to "convince" people to vote
him in as governor.
Without question. votes from
Swamptropolis are necessary to gain a
statewide office in Florida, but Smith has
364 other days in the year to campaign in
Miami-Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
Counties. Columbia County has only one
Legislative Breakfast each year.
It v as Wednesday morning at Lake City
Community College.
More than 200I Lake City/Columbia
County Chamber of Commerce members
and their guests were present..
Sen. Rod Smith was not,
0 3' .Y


Today is Thursday, June 16, the 167th
day of 2005. There are 198 days left in the
year.
Today's highlight in history:
On June 16, 11858, in, a speech, in
Springfield, Ill., Senate candidate Abraham
Lincoln said the slavery issue had to be
resolved, declaring, "A house divided
against itself cannot stand."
On this date:
In 1897, the government signed a treaty
of annexation with Hawaii.
In 1903, Ford Motor Co. was incorporat-
ed.
In 1932, President Hoover and Vice
President Charles Curtis were renominat-
ed at the Republican national convention in
Chicago.
In 1933, the National Industrial Recovery
Act became law. (It was later struck down
by the Supreme Court.)
In 1943, comedian Charles Chaplin mar-
ried his fourth wife, 18-year-old Oona
O'Neill, daughter of playwright Eugene
O'Neill, in Carpenteria, Calif.
In 1955, Pope Pius XII excommunicated
Argentine President Juan Domingo Peron
- a ban that was lifted eight years later.'
In 1961, Soviet ballet dancer Rudolf
Nureyev defected to the West while his
troupe was in Paris.
In 1963, the world's first female space
traveler, Valentina Tereshkova, was
launched into orbit by the Soviet Union
aboard Vostok 6.
In 1977, Soviet Communist Party General
Secretary Leonid Brezhnev was named
president, becoming the first person to
hold both posts simultaneously.
In 1978, President Carter, 'and
Panamanian leader Omar Torrijos
exchanged the instruments of ratification
for the Panama Canal treaties..


Syndicated Content 4
Available from Commercial News Providers"
W_ a



Wm^ ~ ~ ~ ~ W ^ A v^


Another chapter in



the Deep Throat saga


A bizarre but little-known Nixon
tape-recording reveals that well
before the Watergate break-in,,
the FBI deputy who became
Deep Throat got his first taste of
President Richard Nixon's zealous ways.
It'occurred when Nixon and his special
counsel for skullduggery, Charles Colson,
planted a rumor .with FBI deputy director
Mark Felt that linked Ted Kennedy's, name
and the anti-Vietnam War movement to the
1972 -assassination attempt that crippled
presidential candidate George Wallace
In this call, on May 15, 1972 hours after
Wallace was shot Nixon chose:itot to do
'the' actual talking. But he can be heard
_stage-whispering instructions to Colson,
who fed them to Felt as "rumors" passed
along by "my assistant." We are not talking
here about the much-ballyhooed but little-
revealing tape-recording that has long been
considered the only recorded conversation
between Nixon and Deep Throat, The
Washington Post's secret source. That call
occurred at 8:15 p.m.
No, this was an earlier conversation, at
7:42 p.m., when Felt first called to brief
Nixon about the shooting of Wallace at a
campaign rally in nearby Laurel, Md. The
recording apparently was. not transcribed
(after all, Nixon wasn't actually on the
phone). But it can be heard at the National
Security Archive Web site.
When the White House switchboard put,
Felt's call through to the Oval Office, it was
Colson who answered the phone. "Mr.
Pregidenft, do you want Mark Felt?" Colson
asked. Nixon just said "No." So Colson took
the call. But as Felt started to brief Colson,
telling him the gunman was Arthur Bremer,
of Milwaukee, Nixon can be heard clearly,
stage-whispering to Colson.
NIXON (whispering): "Tell him you've got
a report that Kennedy people were involved
in this."
COLSON (speaking to Felt): "One of my
assistants was just saying to me that he'd
had a couple of rumors. One is that some
Kennedy people were involved in, that some
of his associates were Kennedy friends. And
the second report we've had is that the fel-
low was an antiwar radical."
FELT: "I think the latter would be more
likely. ... I've had absolutely nothing on that
Kennedy angle, but I'll be sure to pass that
along."
COLSON: "Well, be sure you push that,
Mark, just to be certain thatthey ask those
kind of questions."
As Nixon whispered in the background,
Colson found ways to push the Kennedy and
antiwar connections several more times.
COLSON: "I think both of those ought to
be checked because, as I've been told by my
assistant here, they're running rampant,


0.. P IN 10


MARTIN
gSCHRAM


those rumors."
FELT: "We'll push it as hard as we can ...
Particularly on those two rumors.... Be care-
ful on that Kennedy thing. ... I think that's
probably a pretty wild rumor."
Felt apparently had no trouble identifying
Colson's "assistant." In his next call, at 8:15
p.m., Nixon got on the line and Felt said:
"Since I last talked to you or Mr.
Colson..." Nixon impatiently interjected:
"Yeah, yeah, yeah?"
That night, Colson's log later showed, he
and Nixon had dinner together. What they
discussed there is unrecorded. But later, at
9:23 p.m., Nixon and Colson had one more
phone conversation on the topic of the day
(transcribed in Stanley I. Kutler's book,
"Abuse of Power.")
NIXON: "Is he (Bremer) a left-winger,
right-winger?"
COLSON: "Well, he's going to be a left-
winger by the time we get through, I think."
NIXON: "Good. Keep at that, keep at that."
COLSON: "Yeah. I just wish that, God, that
I'd thought about planting a little, literature
out there (in Bremer's Milwaukee apart-
ment)."
NIXON: (Laughs)
COLSON: "It may be a little late, although
I've got one source that maybe..."
NIXON: "Good."
COLSON: "... you could think about that. I
mean, if they found it near his apartment,
that would be helpful."
We eventually learned the identity of
Colson's "source" and how the presi-
dent's men hoped to embellish Felt's FBI
inquiry. The Washington Post's Bob
Woodward and Carl Bernstein reported that
,ex-Nixon White House consultant E. Howard
Hunt, convicted in the Watergate burglary,
had told investigators about a pre-Watergate
effort. Shortly after Wallace was shot, Hunt
said, Colson ordered him to fly immediately
to, Milwaukee to break into the gunman's
apartment.
EPILOGUE: Colson denied it at the time.
Then he did time. Then he found Christ and,
began preaching the gospel and chutzpah.
As when he performed on TV recently,
telling anchors that Mark Felt's actions as
Deep Throat had been "demeaning" to the
"image of the professional of the FBI."
Martin Schram writes political analysis for
Scripps Howard News Service.


[L TT R O HE E ITOR


Build to last

I see in the June 8 issue
that one of our county's top
priorities is building a new
jail, as the one built not too
many years ago is "unus-
able." Excuse me!
I remember when it was
built and toured it during an
open house. It was supposed
to be the latest thing at the
time. What has happened in
such a short period of time?
Why is it no longer suitable
for the purpose of housing


those accused or convicted of
a crime? Why can govern-
ment not build something
that lasts and/or doesn't
leak?
' I will never understand the
thinking or logic of our
throw-away society. I have
lived in Europe for some
time, and believe me, build-
ings that are older than dirt
are still lived in and utilized
for whatever purpose is need-
ed and it seems to work out.
Only here do we see the
waste and fraud that seems to


accompany everything gov-
ernment gets involved with.
Of course, it is so easy when
you are using other people's
money, i.e. the taxpayers.
I realize that it is hopeless
to protest. I only ask that the
county commissioners be
kept out of the process. Don't
let them get involved with
designing or building it. That
might get us a building that
will last more than 20 years
or so.
Meyna M. Williams
Lake City


J JOHN
-X HALL


Cheney and


Bush agree?

WASHINGTON
I L ast week, President Bush suggest-
ed that closing the prison at
Guantanamo wasn't entirely out of
'the question. On Monday, however,
Vice President Cheney came to the
National Press Club and said the prison was
essential to American interests and would not
be closed. His remarks echoed what Defense
Secretary Donald Rumsfeld had said a day or
two earlier.
Cheney, at least for now, has the final say in
this matter. The White House insists there is
no policy rift here.
And yet the president and his underlings
were clearly not reading off the same page in
this particular time span.
Who's in charge? This is not the first time
Cheney and Bush have seemed to be steering
different courses.
Most notable was in the run-up to the Iraq
war. In August 2002, Cheney got far out in
front of the president in committing the United
States to war with Iraq for the unilateral pur-
pose of "regime change." With then-Secretary
of State Colin Powell and British Prime
Minister Tony Blair prodding him, the presi-
dent later changed that policy to one of dis-
arming Iraq of weapons of mass destruction.
Although those were weapons Iraq turned out
not to have had, it was a far more acceptable
policy to U.S. allies.'
All this in retrospect, however, seems to
have been an elaborate ruse to keep Powell
from resigning. There would be war, whatever
the policy was to justify it. ,
The leak in Britain of the so-called Downing
Street memo showed once again how perva-
sive that belief was. The Bush White' House
had made up its mind on this subject nearly a
year before it took its case to the United
Nations, these papers appear to show.
Memos to that effect were flying in Blair's
government. Other memos, highly critical,
noted any lack of preparation for a potentially
long and bloody postwar period.
All of this will be of great interest to the his-
torical record, but is it news? Some think not.
We weren't playing beanbag here in 2002. The
tonnage of war materiel being shipped out of
American harbors was destined for some-
where. Bush's predisposition to bop Saddam
Hussein had become a cartoon subject.
Internet bloggers are now turning the
Downing Street memos into a big scandal of
omission by the press. It really was a decep-
tion by the British and American govern-
ments, a failure to keep the American and
British people informed in a clear and timely
way.
The administration was undergoing a back-
stairs power struggle between Powell and
Cheney, with Cheney easily winning and Bush
painted into a corner.
It turns out that American intelligence
claiming Iraqi development of chemical, bio-
logical andi nuclear weapons was wrong and
Saddam was no threat in that department. The
policy was "regime change" all along, so, to
some at least, it made no difference.
For Blair, Powell and others who believed
.international opinion mattered, it was becom-
ing clear in the summer of 2002 that the Bush
administration was not concentrating on the
war's aftermath. And in the words of Britain's
ambassador to Washington, the Bush White
House had not focused on "how to persuade
international opinion that military action
against Iraq is necessary and justified."'
Nearly three years later, there is no sign that
many in the administration have seen any
need to focus on international opinion. Some
attitudes have hardened..
The Guantanamo prison, where 500 are
held mostly from the Afghanistan and Iraqi
wars, has been a problem from its inception.
U.S. prestige has taken a nosedive in the world
because of allegations of inhuman treatment
and religious abuses there.
Former President Jimmy Carter has sug-
gested closing it. Sen. Mel Martinez, R-Fla.,
said Bush ought to consider shutting it down
and Sen. Chuck Hagel, R-Neb., said controver-
sy at the prison was one reason the United
States was losing so many friends around the
world.
Bush showed an open mind. He said closing
Guantanamo was a possibility, and the admin-
istration was "exploring all alternatives." But
Cheney said closing Guantanamo would be
unwise because prisoners are treated far bet-
ter there than by any other government.
Bush spokesman Scott McClellan later said
Bush and Cheney were "on the same page."
John Hall is the senior Washington correspon-
dent of Media General News Service. E-mail
jhall@mediageneral.com.








LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005


BUSINESS ____.






OPEC %ses output


MARKET REPORT

For WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 2005


I 10566.37 | Dow Jones Industrial Average


mmCD



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0


lower prices


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MI CD a~

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- -~ a


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,, __a t ,


-m


S 0 -


MAR
t Daily Chg
+18.80


APR


MAY


Daily %Chg Daily High
+.18 10589.93


11,000

10,500


10,000


JUN 9,500
Record High
Daily Low 11,722.98
10495.39 Jan. 14, 2000


STOCK MARKET INDEXES
52-Week YTD 12-mo
High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg
10,984.46 9,708.40 Dow Industrials 10,566.37 +18.80 +.18 -2.01 +1.80
3,889.97 2,959.58 Dow Transportation 3,527.22 +16.23 +.46 -7.13 +15.30
376.77 270.36 Dow Utilities 373.94 -1.62 -.43 +11.64 +36.62
* 7,455.08 6,215.97 NYSE Composite 7,256.39 +21.25 +.29 +.09 +11.03
1,539.14 1,186.14 Amex Market Value 1,550.55 +15.41 +1.00 +8.10 +28.56
2,191.60 1,750.82 Nasdaq Composite 2,074.92 +5.88 +.28 -4.62 +3.84
1,229.11 1,060.72 S&P 500 1,206.58 +2.67 +.22 -.44 +6.44
684.80 548.29 S&P MidCap 686.19 +2.06 +.30 +3.45 +15.28
656.11 515.90 Russell 2000 637.19 +2.80 +.44 -2.21 +11.77
12,108.93 10,268:52 Wilshire 5000 11,973.36 +26.76 +.22 +.02 +8.61

STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS

SNYSE AMEX A NASDAQ
7,256.39 +21.25 1,550.55 +15.41 2,074.92 +5.88


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Katylnd 3.46 +.31 +9.8
THilfgr 12.20 +.96 +8.5
Ennis Inc 17.73 +1.24 +7.5
Gplusacll 10.76 +.75 +7.5
INCO wt 16.50 +1.15 +7.5
Skechers 14.22 +.97 +7.3
USSteel 40.71 +2.50 +6.5
Maritrn 26.24 +1.51 +6.1
HomexD n 25.44 +1.44 +6.0
Lubys 11.42 +.65 +6.0

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last, Chg %Chg
AlliGam 14.47 -.95 -6.2
Epcos 12.74 -.75 -5.6
CVtPS 19.59 -1.08 -5.2
KrspKrm If 7.46 -.39 -5.0
MS 1 M027 25.36 -1.24 .-4.7
BkofA pfA 53.50 -2.60 -4.6
LehDAL29 7.20 -.34 -4.5
DeltaAir 3.83 -.17 -4.3
SadiaSA s 17.40 -.78 -4.3
TelLeste 7.85 -.34 -4.2

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Lucent 208960 2.87 -.04
TimeWarn207902 16.79
Pfizer 193984 28.43 +.04
EMCCp 178800 14.10 -.28
FordM 174291 11.16 +.34
GenElec 170619 36.32 -.09
Calpine 164705 3.45 +.10
WalMart 157585 49.85 +.17
NortelNet 149723' 2.57 -.01
Elan 145222 7.09 +.37

DIARY
Advanced 1,966
Declined 1,292
Unchanged 170
Total issues 3,428
NeW Highs 233
New Lows 15
Volume -8 58 5t 0 ,'


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
DuneEgy n 2.58 +.47 +9? 3
IncOpRs 10.75 +1.42 *.it ;
DHB Inds 8.71 +1.09 -il
Intermix n 6.80 +.70 -1 .
HallwdGp s 86.50 +8.50 0i ,:
CKX Lands 15.66 +1.41 +9.9.
MetroHIt n 2.68 +.24 +9.8
Barnwell s 64.25 +5.10 +8.6
Memry 2.15 +.17 +8.6
TriValley 13.34' +.96 +7.8

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
CompTch 8.08 -2.21 -21.5
WissXcesn 6.11 -.79 -11.4
BSDMedn 2.40 -.30 -11.1
NevGCas 10.00 -1.01 -9.2
CuisineS n 6.35 -.57 -8.2
PathlNet 3.44 -.25 -6.8
IntegBioPh 4.53 -.32 -6.6
Telkonet 4.88 -.31 -6.0
InfoSonic 2.63 -.16 -5.7
Milestone 2.40 -.14 -5.5

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Lapt Chg
SPDR 503236 121.09 +.23
SemiHTr 347612 34.25 +.07
iShRs2000 s20150563.44 +.17
iShJapan 119294 10.18 +.04
SPEngy 112462 44.62 +.53
DJIA Diam 59788 105.74 +.17
OilSvHT 57951 101.76 +1.44
SF,-,:.. 57700 29.50 +.07
Wyndr.arr. 55978 1.11 -.01
GreyWolf 35468 6.88 -.07

DIARY
Advanced 515
Declined 399
Unchanged 97
Total issues 1,011
New Highs .-4
New Lows '
Volume, '268 43


GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg,
MaqelPt 2.98 +.88 +41.9
Imi,,ur,.',:, 5:.96 +1.21 +25.5
C.,r,O.l 2.52 +.49 +24.1
.5nlr,:.p .ti 5.87 +1.07 +22.3
Ani,-,l,1.,-, 15.10 +2.43 +19.2
SST 4.13 +.62 +17.7
AdezaBion 13.28 +1.93 +17.0
Margo 12.00 +1.70 +16.5
BallardPw 4.79 +.63 +15.1
Lumera n 5.39 +.67 +14.2

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
CKX Incn 17.40 -2.64 -13.2
Sentigen 4.00 -.55 -12.1
Lifecell 13.77 -1.56 -10.2
Equitex rs 4.51 -.49 -9.8
MannKdn 8197 -.94 -9.5
Rdiff.cm 7.92 -.78 -9.0
ElectEner n 7.03 -.67 -8.7
FFedSwst n 14.80 -1.40 -8.6
Prtronx 15.82 -1.47 -8.5
DayStr wtB 5.24 -.48 -8.4

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name' Vol (00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr100473837.70 +.12
Intel 594637 26.94 +.24
Microsoft 504601 25.26 -.10
SunMicro 489892 3.71 +.11
Oracle 420443 12.62 +.14
Cisco 368550 19.32 +.14
JDS Uniph316320 1.52 -.04
C;r;u;7, ^F095 5.91 +.01
A ildt.1ali ;:j,. 84 16.88 -.02
vTr.rai: 1r2Coio 21.48 +.33

DIARY
Advanced 1,705
Declined 1,316
Unchanged 190
Total issues 3,211
l,., H i.; 3 125
SI '.'. L,:,';. : 32
v,:.lumr E 1;;709,201,658


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X,'


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


YTD
Name Ex Div YId PE Last Chg%Chg


AT&T
AlItel
AutoZone
BkofAm s
BellSouth
BobEvn
CNBFnPA
CSX
ChmpE
Chevron s
Cisco
CocaCI
ColBgp
Delhaize .
DollarG
FPL Gp s
FamDIr
FordM
GenElec
GaPacif
GdyFam
HCA Inc


NY .95
NY 1.52
NY
NY 1.80
NY 1.08
Nasd .48
Nasd .56
NY .40
NY ...
NY 1.80
Nasd ...
NY 1.12
NY .61
NY 1.13
NY .18
NY 1.42
NY .38
NY .40
NY .88
NY, .70
Nasd .12
NY .60


+.04 +1:3
-.71 +2.6
-.15 +3.2
+.63 -.8
+.07 -2.8
+.15 -10.6
-.10 -2.5
+.45 +6.9
-.05 -13.3
+.71 +8.2
+.14 0.0.
-.09 +4.8
-.15 +4.1
+1.33 -22.4
-.40 -2.3
-.48 +9.1
+.12 -19.6
+.34 -23.8
-.09 -.5
-.30 -11.0
+.28 -17.1
-.01 +41.4


YTD
Name Ex" Div YId PE Last Chg%Chg


-IbmeDp NJY .40
Intel Nasd .32
JeffPilot NY 1.67
LowesCos NY .24,
McDnlds NY .55
Microsoft Nasd .32
Nasd100Tr Nasd .38
NYTimes NY .66
NobltyH Nasd .20
OcciPet NY 1.24
Oracle Nasd ..
Penney NY .50
PepsiCo NY 1.04
Potash s NY .60
,Ryder NY .64
SearsHIdgs Nasd ...
SemiHTr Amex .18
SouthnCo NY 1.49
SPDR Amex 2.26
SunMicro Nasd
TimeWam NY .20
WalMart NY .60


17 40.03
20 26.94
12 49.90
20 59.16
15 28.95
25 25.26
... 37.70
13 30.74
20 25.43
11 78.34
23 12.62
23 53.05
22 55.80
29 96.34
11 35.92
15 147.45
..." 34.25
17 34.14
... 121.09
19 3.71
23 16.79
20 49.85


... -6.3
+.24 +15.2
-.21 -4.0
+:44 +2.7
-.35 -9.7
-.10 -5.5
+.12 -5.5
-.23 -24.7
-.06 +8.3
+1.61 +34.2
+.14 -8.0
-.46 +28.1
+.25 +6.9
+.70 +16.0
-.47 -24.8
+8.69 +49.0
+.07 +2.6
-.32 +1.8
+.23 +.2
+.11 -31.2
... -13.7
+.17 -5.6


MONEY RATES CURRENCIES
Last Pvs Week Last Pvs'Day
Prime Rate 6.00 6.00 Australia 1.2998 1.3082
Discount Rate 4.00 4.00 Britain 1.8237 1.8075
Federal Funds Rate 3.0625 3.00 Canada 1.2360 1.2523
Treasuries Euro .8247 .8301
S3-monfh 2.95 2.97 Japan 109.17 109.32
6-month 3.16 3.06
5-year 3.88 372 Mexico 10.8140 10.8400
lO-year 4.11 394 Switzerlnd / 1.2691 1.2768
30-year 4.40 4.22 British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
-vear dollar in foreign currency.

MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min nit
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 SP 80,358 111.59 +2.9 +8.4/A -12.1/A NL 3,000
American Funds A: ICAAp LV 63,831 30.75 +3.1 +9.6/D +12.3/C 5.75 250
American Fdnds A: WshA p LV 62,341 30.96 +2.8 +8.7/D +29.3/B 5.75 250
American Funds A: GwthA p XG 61,976 27.97 +4.8 +10.6/B -4.3/A 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Magelln LC 55,737 103.64 +3,2 +5.9/D -19.5/D NL 2,500
PIMCO Insti PIMS: TotRt IB 50,084 10.74 +0.4 +7.4/A +47.7/A NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Invest: Contra XG 48,045 58.79 +5.2 +15.1/A +13.1/A NL 2,500
Dodge&Cox: Stock XV 45,854 131.09 +3.2 +16.2/A +76.1/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: IncoA p MP 44,712 18.41 +2.7 +12.9/A tc..,. 5.75 250
American Funds A: CapIBA p MP 37,153' 52.45 +2.1 +16.0/A A.'. 5.75 250
Vanguard Instl Fds: Instldx SP 37,128 110.69 +2.9 .+8.5/A -11.5/A NL 10,000,000
American Funds A: EupacA p IL 36,835 35.90 +2.5 +16.9/8 +2.4/B 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: LowP r MV 35,218 40.87 +6.0 +19.0/B +134.7/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: N PerA p GL 32,599 27.29 +2.7 +11.4/C +3.8/B 5.75 250
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk XC 32,037 28.83 +3.6 +10.3/B -6.5/C NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc LC 31,186 37.90 +2.0 +7.2/C -6.7/B NL 2,500
American Funds A: CapWGA p GL 31,185 33.78 +2.7 +17.9/A +44.0/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: BalA p BL 31,146 17.96 +2.1 +7.2/0 +50.9/A 5.75 250
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll LV 30,814 31.65 +3.0 +15.9/A +42.7/A NL 3,000
Vanguard Fds: Wellin BL 29,089 30.40 +2.2 +11.3/A +43.5/A NL 3,000
Fidelity'Invest: Eq Inc El 25,886 51.80 +3.4 +8.9/E +21.3/D NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Divlntl IL 25,715 28.72 +2.6 +16.3/B +29.0/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: GroCo XG 24,383 56.08 +4.1 +9.2/B -30.9/C NL 2,500
Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml SP 24,061 111.61 +2.9 +8.5/A NS NL 250,000
Fidelity Invest: Puritn BL 23,739 18.88 +2.5 +8.2/C +28.6/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: BlueChGr LC 22,233 41.31 +2.5 +3.3/E -29.0/E NL 2,500
Dodge&Cox: Balanced BL 22,212 79.82 +2.3 +11.6/A +69.8/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Fds: Prmcp r XC 21,991 61.73 +3.9 +10.6/B -6.2/C NL 25,000
Fidelity Spartan: Eqldx SP 21,599 42.85 +3.0 +8.4/A -12.2/A NL 100,000
American Funds A: FdlnvA p LV 21,218 32.35 +4.2 +13.8/B +8.7/D 5.75 250
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotBnd IB 20,905 10.23 +0.4 +6.5/B +38.9/C NL 3,000
Amer Century Inv: Ultra LG 19,983 28.67 +2.8 +3.2/D -26.9/B NL 2,500
Vanguard Fds: HllhCre HB 19,971 132.57 +0.8 +11.1/A +52.5/A NL 25,000
Frank/femp Temp A: GrwthAp GL 19,587 22.89 +2.3 +13.6/B +45.5/A 5.75 1,000
Frank/Temp Frnk A:l ncomA p MP 18,938 2.48 +5.6 +14.0/A +65.5/A 4.25 1,000
Vanguard Fds: GNMA MT 18,540 10.40 +0.2 +6.41A +37.1/A NL 3,000
PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd IB 18,046 10.74 +0.4 +7.2/A +45.8/A NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Invest: DivGth LC 17,227 28.09 +2.6 ,+3.3/E +1.6/A NL 2,500
Price Funds: Eqlnc' El 16,930 26.48 +2.3 +12.8/C +41.7/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: BondA p AB 16,705 13.45 +1.0 +6.8/B +42.2/B 3.75 250
Davis Funds A: NYVen A LC 16,372 31.43 +4.1 +10.8/A +12.1/A 4.75 1,000
Vanguard Fds: Wndsr XV 15,885 18.21 +3.5 +12.4/D +43.6/B NL 3,000
Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnAp IL 15,034 12.18 +2.4 +16.2/B +31.0/A 5.75 1,000
BL -Balanced, El -Equity Inc, EM -Emerging Mkts, GL -Global Stock, GM -Gen. Muni, IB -Intermd. Bond, IL -
Intemational Stock, LC -Large-Cap Core, LG -Large-Cap Growth, LV -Large-Cap Val., MP -Stock/Bond Blend, MT
-Mortgage, SB -Short-Term Bond, SP -S&P 500, SS -Single-State Muni, XC -Multi-Cap Core, XG -Multi-Cap
Growth, XV -Multi-Cap Val. Total Return: Chg In NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs.
others with same objective: A Is In top 20%, E In bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund.
NA = Not avail. NE = Data In question. NS = Fund not in existence. Source: Lipper, Inc.

Stock Footnotes', = Di.iJeN1i3 ar, ayTrirrli,, irii n id n ir, r'l h i' D'-: i i. i rn,e l riutEij ii ihorg tfr,ari1a
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CvuRhiEL PiOTu
Emil Belibasis. owner/operator of Beli Farms in Wellborn
shows some of the crops inside his greenhouse.


UF/IFAS awards local

greenhouse grower
Frnm Staff Re orts


do- -..o


the favor lobbying
Congress and the state of
Florida on behalf of UF/IFAS
and serving as head of the
NFREC Advisory Committee.
Belibasis' closeness and con-
tribution to UF/IFAS is one of
the many reasons he was cho-
sen to receive the Award.
The LIF IFAS NFREC Hall
of Fame Award provides
recognition to those clientele
and supporters of the
NFREC. who 'have gone
above and beyond the call of
duty in supporting efforts to
provide research and exten-
sion programs for the agricul-
tural and natural resource
industries in northern.
Florida. -. ..'
"Emil is a great example of
the type of grower that w\ill-
ingly gives of himself to help
Otherss" said Bob Hochmuth.
the LIF IFAS multi-count-
agent at NFREC-SV. "He has
always been a cooperator
that shares knowledge and
works with UF.'IFAS to solve
problems on his farm, and to
help the industry asa whole'.
Belibasis, who resides on
his farm with his wife and
three children, was amazed at
being chosen.
"' .Vas very much sul praised
of that award," he said. "I
appreciate it, tremendously,
because that says, at least
from the standpoint of my
IFAS friends, the kind of work
that we do here has some
merit."
The NFREC-SV serves the
diverse agricultural interests
in the region including veg-
etables, fruit crops, protected
culture, forestry, tobacco and
other forage crops.
For more information. visit
http:/: nfrec-se ifas.ufl.edu.


Obituaries


Sandra i Normal Jean
Anderson
Sandra iNormai Jean Anderson, age
64 of Lake CI\., FL passed v.aa.
Sunda.. June 12. .
20(05 at her home 7
She k as born in Lake
City on Janu-
arN 30, 1941. She
%as the daughter
of the late Willard and Cola Dun-
more Anderson. She graduated from
Richardson High School and recent-
t1 retired from the Columbia Coun-
ti School Food Set ice after more
than 30 years of dedicated service.
She was of the Bapiist Faith.
She is survived by aunts, Willie
Mae Choice Dawson, Sarah Oneal .
(Willie); Esther Carter (Reuben);
, Eunicestine Anderson; Joann'
Holmes Anderson: denied cousin
and caregiver. Carlene Anderson:
caring cousin. Ellis Dunmore: spe-
cial friend, Willie Mae Sharpe, the
Anderson and Dunmore Families
and many other relatives also sur-
vive.
Funeral Services will be held Satur-
day, June 18, 2005 at 10:00 AM at
New St. James Baptist Church. 365
NW Martin Lane, Lake City, FL.
Interment will follow' in St. James
Cemetery. The cortege % ill form at
the residence of the late Ms. Ander-



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son at 9:15 AM.
Visitation will be from 6:00 7:00
PM. FridaN. June 17, 2005,at
COOPER FUNERAL HOME,
Chapel, Lake Caty, FL. Cooper Fu-
neral Home. 251 N.E. Washington
St. Lake City. FL.

Deacon Ricardo A. Dandy Sr.
Deacon Ricardo A. DandN Sr. 50,
expired Frida hJune 10, 2005 at the
N. FL. Regional Medical Center of,


Gaines. iie. FL.. fol-
low ing a con-
curring illness.
Deacon Dandy was a
naii\e .of Lake
City. FL, and gradu-
ated from Co-
lumbia High School.
He served in
the LI S Arnm and


S


**1f~ #


retired from the
Department of Transportauion. He
was a faithful member, a Deacon
and Youth Bible Siud. teacher at
the Greater Truevine Baptist
Church. Deacon Dand. is sur\i\ed
b) his losing and devoted wife
Glenda Dandy; Tw-o -ons Ricardo
Dand\ Jr. iReneei Killeen. FL.; and
Travis Hams of Lake City A loving
mother Louise Dandy., Lake City.
Three brothers Dr. J. Alphonso
'Dandy .Evel.inr, Sa\annah. GA..
'Dr. Algenon Dandy iLavendral Al-
ban), GA. and Dwayne Dand i Y%\-
ette) of Lake Ci). Si\ sisters. Von-
cille Evereil (Edwardi preceded him
in death. Patricia Dandy, St. Peters-
burg. Linda Brown I Henry). Talla-
hassee, Patricia Allen ( Thomas),
Lisa Stephens. Lakesha Dandy,. all
of Lake Cii ,: Four grandchildren, a


Devoted Father-in-Law and Mother-
in-La'i Deacon Ermon and Alma S.
Oowens. devoted friends Marn
Mitchell and Wallace and Alma K.
Owens. A host of other relatives and
sorrowmg friends. situationn for
friends % %ll be from 6-8 P.M. Fndav
June 17, 2005 at the funeral home.
Honor God \ ill be trom Fi. Benning
GA.
Funeral services %ill be held Satur-
day June 18, 2005 at 1:00 P.M. at
the,Ne\w Bethel M. Bapust Church
550 NE M.L.K. Street, Rev. Alvin J.
Baker Pastor and Re%. Antonio
Carlisle, officiating. Interment vill
follow, Monday June 20, 2005 at
I I:00 A.M. at the Florida National
Cemetery Bushnell, FL. RU-
DOLPH MIZELL FUNERAL
HOME. 365 NW Washington
Street. Lake City is in charge of all


Speci I Packages

jDirect Cremation .............._.' ........."......, .*..,"695

Direct Cremation with Memorial Service .. 1090

Funeral with Cremation.............................. 1695
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(Casket, concrete liner, open & close grave, graveside services)

Pre-Payment Accepted

See Bill Guerry or Bryan Guerryfor details.


(386) 752-2414


arrangements. Independently' owned
and operated since 19SO E-mail-
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3166


Obituares are paid advertisements.
For details, call itne Lake Citly
Reporter's classified department at
752-1293


PDirect Cremationr
$595* Complete
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GATEWAY-FOREST LAWN FUNERAL HOME
Ted L. Guerry Sr., L.F.D. & Brad Wheeler, L.F.D., Owners
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K (386) 752-1954 J



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OW~dA~ O)FS FdIy E)APRihDs
16 8W DUVAnEI S1 l I eLktl- CiiyFUofl


LIVE OAK -Local green-
house grower Enil Belibasis
was recently presented by the
University- of
Florida 'Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences' North
Florida Research and
Education Center in
Suwannee Vallev with the
2005 NFREC Hall of Fame
Award.
Originally from Honduras
in Central America. Belibasis
came to the United States to
attend UF. where he received
a bachelor's degree in veg-
etable crop production and a
master's degree in food and
resource economics from
IFAS. ... .
Before becoming a green-
house grower. Belibapis
worked in a health care eco-
nomics position with the state
of Florida. In 1989, he
resigned his position with the,
state to purchase his first
greenhouse, which was locat-,
ed in Lake Butler.
A year and a half later, he
purchased his current 15-acre
farm in Wellborn, where he
grows tomatoes on the vine
and Middle Eastern cucum-
bers.'
S"Because I am. a graduate
from IFAS, I've always appre-
ciated what IFAS does."
Belibasis said. "Since I start-
ed farming, the research cen-
ter here (Suwannee Valley)
was extremely active helping
small greenhouse tomato
growers become successful.
"They have provided a lot
of support through the years.
I have the people there help
me with disease issues, food
safety issues, with labor;
issues, a variety of things."
Belibasis has also returned


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GUERRY
FUNERAL HOME
2659 SW Main Blvd., Lake City


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005 (A

NATION & WORLD


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8A LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005
NATION & WORLD


*No


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Syndicated Content

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LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005 9A

LOCAL & STATE


GAS PRICES
Continued From Page 1A
Mica said the biggest issue
in keeping gas affordable is
"getting more American ener-
gy to the public," saying the
industry is hopeful that an
energy bill now under consid-
eration in Congress will "allow
us greater access to more
American oil and gas."


BREAKFAST.
Continued From Page 1A
sexual offenders to have mini-
mum sentencing guidelines
and to be monitored by global-
positioning satellite for the rest
of their lives..
Argenziano lives in the
Crystal River area, near
Homosassa Springs, where 9-
year-old Jessica Lunsford was
allegedly sexually assaulted
and slain by sex offender reigh-
oor John Couey,
"I took that very personally,"
Argenziano said of the crime.
Argenziano said she and
other legislators without
regard to party -affiliation -
worked closely together with
law enforcement officials and
criminal law experts to come up
with a law that would offef bet-
ter protection from sex offend-
ers, but remainconstitutional.
Now, she said proudly, if
someone preys on children.
"you will have a minimum of 25
years in prison and you won't
be getting out of there' early."
The statement was rewarded
with generous applause.
In .the case of Lunsford; and
soon after 13-year-old Sarah
:Lunde in Ruskin, Argenziano
said "those two dirt bags who
hurt those little girls should get
the death penalty in my opin-


Crist also sent a letter
Wednesday to the Federal
Trade Commission express-
ing concerns about a pro-
posed buyout of independent
oil refiner Premcor Inc. by
Valero Energy Corp., a merg-
er that would create the
largest refiner in North
America. The FTC is conduct-
ing an antitrust review of the
proposed merger.


ion."
Still, while she said she hopes
new laws will help protect chil-
dren from sex offenders or
other criminals, Argenziano
encouraged parents to make
sure they look after their chil-
dren and not put them in poten-
tially dangerous places alone.
"You have to have a brain',"
she said. "If you want to be a
parentyou have to protect your
children."
Stansel, headed to the podi-
um following Argenziano, not-
ing that next year would be his
last legislative session, having
already served seven of an
eight-year term limit in the,
House of Representatives.
Stansel said he believes the
Legislature did well this year
with developing the budget and
allowing money in reserves.
For the North Central
Florida' area, he said he was
glad to be able to pass a law to
eliminate sales and use taxes on
farm production equipment..
In the state's growth man-
agement budget, he said there
will be money available to com-'
muhities for providing infra-
structure and hopes "Columbia
County can access some of it"
But Stansel said he does
expect the state to become
more strict on allowing devel-
opment where communities


FLOYD'S we sell it. that is fine too."
S: someone doesn't buy the
Continued From Page 1A land by the time he is ready to
build another Floyd's Diner, he
$650,000 as listed by Hallmark; said "we will build the restau-
Real Estate of Lake City. rant.
According to Columbia:' Still; even if it does sell, he
County Property Appraiser,. said. "there's always another
records, the commercialolotplace,' to,,b.uild a restaurant.
with' Ls. 90 frontage is ab out" earnevy said a- Lake City
one acre and has an assessed diner may not be just like the
value of S363,800. which is
generally at least 20 percent'
less than market value in a, NO
strong market. '..
County records show that .. frt
, earned's company Floyd's A
Foods of High Springs paid
$425,000 for the property in
July of 2003. ,
'Though Kearney believes
the property is valuable and o1
would make an ideal restau- '05 (
rant.location, he said that "if *
we keep the property, fine. If 'l We offer
pa OpenIn


Z9eMPM-.PEDIC
u^ ,7 PRES4r.-E LE. I UG
SmO[n-;ru-e Mrr- aires OnD FILLO*S
The Furniture Showplace
Wholesale Sleep
US 90 West Inext to 84 Lumber) 752-9303


Opening
S After S
Call Direclor, Pa
752-3424


, Crist has been pushing the
oil industry for more than two
years to, clearly explain why
gas costs so much. In March
2004, he hauled executives
from five big oil companies
into a meeting to ask them
why their product was so
expensive and later called
their answers about weather
and other supply disruptions
"insulting."


cannot prove that it will be sup-.
ported by the necessary infra-
structure such as roads and
schools -within a definitive,
amount of time.
Mainly, he said this comes as
a result of unchecked growth in
South Florida, where schools.
and other infrastructure are
being built rapidly, years after
new residential development
that caused them to be neces-
sary in the first place. -
"It's happening here already,
we just have to open our eyes
and see it," Stansel said.
While he said their were suc-
cesses elsewhere ,in the ses-
sion, Columbia County was
unable to get funding for anoth-
er county judge .to ease an
already overloaded docket.
Looking for the lighter side,
Stansel joked "we did pass a bill,
that wil allow you.to shoot any-
body you want if you think they
are trying to kill you." referring
to the law that will allow people
to use deadly force to defend
themselves from someone, try-
ing to kill or seriously injure
them.
And he said the Legislature
passed a law to make it a mis-
demeanor crime to wear pants
so low that one's underwear
:shows, which" was met with
some applause and cheers by-
audience members.


one in High Springs. Because
that building features stainless
steel surfaces inside and out,
the rising cost of steel would
mean significantly higher con-
struction costs compared to
even two years ago.
Whether Floyd's becomes a
local reality, he said"a moment
in time will tell." "" <"


Efn'rolling"
THiitebA eJ~tb o b it


CAMP WEED
Continued From Page 1A
Camps are offered in
regions covering
Jacksonville, Tallahassee,
Orlando, Tampa Bay and
South Florida.
About 30 children enjoyed
a wide range, of activities
designed for young people
who have limited mobility or
use wheelchairs.
The program, although
structured, offers fun in a
relaxed atmosphere that
allows campers -to develop
lifelong friendships and build
confidence. ,
The participants enjoyed
swimming, tennis, a casino
night, arts and crafts,
Olympic games, hay rides, a
carnival, a dance and a talent
show, among other activities.
Due to the tremendous
support of sponsors, each


SCHIAVO
Continued From Page 1A

Schiavo's brain had shrunk to
about half the normal size for a
woman her age and that it bore
signs of severe and irreversible
damage.
"There's nothing in, her
autopsy report that is inconsis-
tent with a persistent vegeta--
tive state," said Dr. Stephen J.
'Nelson, a medical examiner,
who assisted in the neurologi-
cal portion of the autopsy.
Nevertheless, attorney"
David Gibbs III said her par-
ents, Bob and Mary Schindler.'
.continue to believe she was not
in a vegetative state and ques-
tioned the conclusion that she
was blind. He said they plan to
discuss the autopsy with other
medical experts and miay take
some unspecified legal action.


camper attends the program
for free a $600 value.
'This year the children are
going to be able to ride in a
limo before the dance," said
Kelli Skodinski, MDA
regional public affairs coor-
dinator. 'The dance is proba-
bly the most anticipated
event."
Members of the Lake City
Fire Department have donat-
ed their time and talents to
the camp this year.
."This is something my
daughter Iris looks forward
to all year;," Lake City resi-
dent Kimi Roberts said. "She
come and be herself; here
she is not 'different.'"
Joseph Cutrono, who has
volunteered for seven years,
is happy to watch her. daugh-
ter laugh and play.
"Watching her just.smile
and laugh really makes you
feel good," he said.


Michael Schiavo's attorney,
George Felos, said the results
support his client's long con-
tention that his wife had no
hope of recovery.
"Mr. Schiavo has received so
much criticism throughout this
case that I'm certain there's a
part of him that was pleased to
hear these
results and
the hard sci-
ence behind
them," Felos --.
t *o .1 d d :,
reporters out-
side his office Thogmartin
in Dunedin.
Felos added that Michael
Schiavo. plans to publicly
release photos of his wife's,
brain because "he feels that it is
extremely important for every-
one to see what is apparent
from those photographs."
Terri Schiavo's brother.


ASHLEY CISNEROS/Lake City Reporter
Maggie Nicks cuddles with a
Maltese puppy who visited
the Muscular Dystrophy
Association's summer camp
Wednesday. Approximately 30
children attended the camp
in Live Oak.


Bobby Schindler. said the
autopsy "raises more questions
than answers." especially con-
cerning what happened to his
sister the night she collapsed.
"We knew all along thatTerri
was profoundly brain damaged'.
We simply wanted to bring her
home and care for her,"
Schindler said.
InrWashington. TWhite House
spokesman Scott McClellan
said the autopsy did nothing to
change Presi"idnt Bush's posi-
tion that Schiawo's feeding tube
should not have been discon-
nected. He had signed a bill,
rushed through by Congress
in March, thht was a last-ditch
effort to restore her feeding
tube. .
."Our thoughts and' prayers
remain with her family and
friends," McClellan said. '"The
president was deeply saddened
by this case."


the Lake City Reporter's

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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 RO. 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






10A LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005
NATION & WORLD


( afdalr mttbitrm %. ImM

Irmim. -ni.dri4q1.in


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K em. 'SyndicatedCnontentt


Available from Commercial News Providers"


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qlm











Section B
Thursday, June 16, 2005
Lake City, Florida
w'ww.lakecityreporter.com


Mario
Sarmento


Vanover camp

getting bigger
T he excitement
surrounding the
Tamarick
Vanover/Joe
Horn camp that
vill be coming to Lake City
june 24-25 continues to build.
Before the camp gets
under way, there will be a
charity basketball game
between the Community All-
Stars and NFL All-Stars on
Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the
Columbia High gymnasium.
Community all-stars
Bryant Crews,' Varion
Coppock, Matt Dillard, Trey
Hosford, Marcus Morgan
Sr., Joel Thomas, Deputy
Glen Wyche, Pat Pierce and
Steve Smithy will take on
the NFL team of Vanover,
Horn, New Orleans Saints
quarterback Aaron Brooks,
Saints tight end Eddie "Boo"
Williams, Saints and former
Florida State wide receiver
Talman Gardner, and former
Florida Gators wide receiver
and current San Diego
Charger Reche Caldwell. All
proceeds will go to the
Columbia Youth Football
Association (CYFA).
"Usually when you have a
camp weekend you usually
'have a basketball game
because it's like, their sec-
ond job," Vanover said. "A
lot of the guys we're playing
against are in the gym talk-
ing trash. I have to go to
the gym at night and prac-
tice so they won't see me."
Admission to the basket-
ball game is S5 for ages 5
and up. while children 5 and
under get in free. Prior to
that game. Lake
City/Columbia County
Parks and Recreation
Department Athletic
Director Mario Coppock is
hoping to set up a basketball
game between the Lake City
AAUL 14-and-under girls trav-
el team against the Hamilton
County's All-Stars at 6 p.m.
The camp cost is $55 per
person. Coppock said regis-
tration has been slow thus
far, which he attributed to
the bad weather last week-
end. But with this Saturday
being the final day to regis-
ter, Coppock is expecting a
lot of interest.
"I've had a lot of phone
calls inquiring about regis-
tration," he said. Local busi-
nesses have also come to the
fore, as Rountree-Moore,
Hopkins Motor Company,
Jones Beauchamp, Creative
Concepts, Zaxby's, Lake City
Subway and S&S Food
Stores have all contributed
as sponsors.
"We've had tremendous
response from businesses,"
Coppock said.
Five former Columbia
High players will also be on
hand: Greg Arline, Andre
SCaldwell, Andre Copeland,
Rashaun Jones and Ta'Mar
i Jernigan.
Tigers coach Danny
Green and fellow CHS coach-
Jones, William Murphy, Ken
Snider and Billy Young will
also attend the camp to pro-
vide instruction.
Vanover said the camp
.. will feature 'a lot of individ-
... ual drills, one-on-one drills.
: and a 7-on-7 drill.
"It's going to be just like
i a regular practice," he said.
Green said he will teach
"wherever they put me." He
added, "I'm looking forward
to working it. We're excited
about the opportunity.
Hopefully, the pro athletes
will come in and give good
exposure to the community."
Mario Sarmento can be
reached at 754-0420, or at
msarmento@
lakecityreporter.com.


Scoreboard 2B
Outdoors 3B
Recreation 4B


CHS, Parks and Rec. team up for hoops camp


By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia High basketball and the
Lake City/Columbia* County Parks
and Recreation Department 'have
teamed up this summer for the 2005
Tiger Basketball Camp.
The camp is July 5-8 at the CHS
gym.
Registration is 7 a.m.. to 7 p.m.
Saturday and again on June 25 at Teen
Town Recreation Center.
Cost for the camp is $60, and that.
includes a T-shirt and basketball.


There are separate sessions for boys
ages 6-9 and 10-12.
Columbia head coach Trey Hosford
is in charge of instruction.
"Anybody is welcome, from kids
who have played a few years to those
who have never bounced a ball,"
Hosford said.
"If someone thinks they may have
an interest in basketball, just come out
and try. We will start with the funda-
mentals."
Hosford expects CHS assistant
coaches John Brown and Steve Smithy
to help with instruction, as well .as


Tigers who played last year.
He will likely include others from
the community to
help coach.
Training will, cen-
ter on ball-handling.
passing, shooting
Sand defense and
there will be 1-on-1,
S 3-on-3, and 5-on-5
Hosford team drills.
Asked if there is a
way for campers to start preparing,
Hosford said, :'
"Get out in the driveway and bounce


a ball. Just dribbling by yourself is a
way to improve. Anything they do with
a basketball in their hand can help
them."
Hosford has been holding a sum-
mer camp since taking over as head
coach at his alma mater. He was
approached by Parks and Recreation
'Athletic Director Mario Coppock this
year to join forces.
"I like for.Parks and Recreation to
be involved in the basketball camp,"
Hosford said.
CAMP continued on page 4B


Ail~


INN~ 4J~


T h i ,mII. LaE.. E R, j 1E, tr
A sign congratulating Columbia High pitcher Michael Kirkman- hangs' below the press box at the Southside Sports Complex.
Kirkman was named to the Class 4A All-State team on Wednescay. ..




irkman is All-State


Tigers star
makes first team
By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com
In what might have been
the surest thing since picking
Afleet Alex to win the Belmont
Stakes, Columbia High pitch-
er Michael Kirkman was,
named to. the Class 4A All-
State first team onff
Wednesday.
"Everything that .he gets
this year is well-deserving,"
Tigers coach Andy Bennett
said. "He represents Columbia
very well in all his accolades."
Kirkman, who recently
signed to pitch in the Texas
Rangers organization, had a
dominant senior season at
Columbia. The left-hander
went 7-3 with an ERA of 1.43
and struck out a school-
record 124 batters in 67


innings pitched.
"It was big for us being so
young," Bennett said. "He
gave us a chance to win by
dominating a game. And' that
he was going to compete,
every time out."
Kirkman was a fifth-round
pick of the Rangers and. is
now pitching in Rookie ball in.
Arizona. He struck out 10 or
more batters in every start
this season, including 18 in a
district playoff win over
Middleburg High that pro-
pelled Columbia into the state
playoffs for the second
straight year.
"His best thing was when it
came time for him to be on
the mound, he did what he
was supposed to do," Bennett
said. "He was a good team-
mate to the other guys and a
good, silent leader."
.Fort White High catcher
Jeremy Harrell was also
named as an honorable men-


tion to the Class 3A All-State:
baseball team.
"He put us on his back and
carried us the second half of
the ,season," Fort White
coach Mike Rizzi said. ,
Harrell led the Indians by
hitting' .500. He added two
home runs, 19 RBIs and even
stole three bases this season.
That aside, Rizzi said Harrell's'
best attributes were mental.
"The knowledge of the'
game, he knows how to play
the game," Rizzi said.
Other first-teamers in Class
4Awere: Pitchers David Doss
(Tate High),.Jordan Schaefer
(Wintef Haven High), Glenn
Desposito (Pace High), catch-
er Jimmy Marshall (Chiles
High), infielders Jon Turner
(Winter Haven), Scott Beck-
with (Osceola High), Devon
Cartwright (Forest Hill
High), Jake Hicks (Tate) and
outfielders Josh Windam
(Tate), Ryan Puskor (Winter


- -


Haven)., Tim Tebow. (Nease
High), utility player Kyle
Cushenberry (Belleview
High) and designated hitter
Tyler Holt kGainesville High).
Class 3A first-team selec-
tions were: Pitchers Teddy
Fallon (Cardinal Newman
-High),:' Tommy Mendoza
(MNonsignor Pace High),
Chas Spotwood (Key West
High), Mike Mehlich (Bish-
op Moore High), catcher
Ralph Henriquez Jr. (Key
West), infielders Avery Bar-
nes (Santa Fe High), Clayton
Connor (Pensacola Catholic
High). Mike Spina (New-
berry 'High) and Bobby
Uzdavines (Clearwater Cen-
tral Catholic High), outfield-
ers Robert Bonifay (Pensa-
cola Catholic), Clinton Starr
(Key West), Robby Kuzdale
(Jesuit High), utility player
Daryl Lewis (Key West) and
designated hitter Max Sapp
(Bishop Moore High).


lers"


4b 4p 001S


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005


QI~lUT!ARBf


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Today
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9 a.m.
ESPN ,CLASSIC USGA, U.S. Open,
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NBC LSCA, U.S. Open, first round,
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ABC --'Playoffs, finals, game 4, San
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NBA Finals

San Antonio %s. Detroit
S'ri Antorni: S4., Detri :'t 69
san .Arti)ra. 97, Detroit 76
Tuesday
Dtr.:-it "6. San Ari.:.nio 9 San Antornio-
lead; 'erlei.- 2.1
Today
,-an An, orui:, ar [Delrir. .9 p ri
Sunday
San Ai-tonio ,l [AiEtrAL. 9 p m

At Auburn Hill' Mich
SAN ANTONIO (79)
B-..rn 4-AI -U 12.. Durncan "-V; 4-4 14.
Mohimunc.d 2-4'- 2 4. Gmotili 2.6 22 7.
Parker 'I6 9 1. B3rr\ 4-+ 11-1.1 li. Hurry
'7 12 6 Nesteroiec 1-2 -''. Robu.-iqn U-3
1i. 1 i. Lidrih -i 1U ).1, D BrwnI 1 2 1-11 2
ST.,ials J'9-6 13-2. :':'
DETROIT (961
Pnn,.ce 4-10 4-4 12. R. 1allace 4-13 ,W) 5.
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WNBA games

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Ph.jeniLx .', San An.toniio 62'
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Today's Game
Indiana at Charlotte, 7 p.m.


RALstAT.T.

AL standings


Baltimore
BS 1toni
TI oront.
Nw crI:
Tanipa Bay


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Ktr, 3 Cii



Loas Angele
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2"- 41 349'


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Tuesday's Games
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NY Yankee, 9' Fin-burgh '.1
SL LouI -7. Tr,nto 11
Mih.aukee 4. TamTpa Bai 0
Atlanta .,Texas 2'
Ar.' on. 10. Ch i,:can, White So.' 4
Minnies-, 4. San Franci c.: 3. 11
inmr.,ng
Kan; a; Cita 3 L X. D[odgerz. 2
S 'ak lanrd-d N 1 :. t i
SSeattle 3, Philade1lpha 1
S\a.-hingi:.rn :.. L A Angel- 3
Wednesday's Games
tL.ate Game- Not I-,cludedi
boton.r, 6. Cncinnati1
Detroit Sari Diego 2
Bainmore 5. Ho:'usti; ,n I
Toronto, 5. Sr Louis 2
Tampa Ba,- '.. lilaul:.ee 3
Atlnta ai Te'.a- ini
Col.orad'' at Cleeland ir.
Pittsburgh at N 'i. 'ankees In,, .
.krz;urna it Clicago White Sox in)
Sarn Franciso 31 Minne:,Lta ini
L A. Dodcer 3at Kan-as Cir, ii
N Y MeNt at O.akland in
PhiladJphl.a ,t Se- atle ini .n
W \\-hngtuon ai LA Angels in
Today's Games
San Diego (W.Williams 2-41 at Detroit
iBonderman 7-4 I, 1"'. p, m
NY le' iBer,s...n 4-21 at Oakland
i'Saarloi 2.-4i. 335 .p.m
C.Olorad.o ijam Wri\hl 4-t5i ar Clereland
lM ill..ood 1-4i. i.'c m
Piisburgh ,I FPere, 5-41 at N.Y.
arikee:- R lohnson -51. 7 n .15 pm r .
San Francisco i.Tonko '.-8) .at
Minnesota (Mays 3-2),.8:10 p.m.'
L.A. Ddgers iL.....e 5-6' at Kansas City
(Greinl.e 17, S 10pm .
Philadelphia others 5-3) at Seattle
(Pineiro-. i. 1005i p.m.
Friday's Games
Pitn-burgh ar B t.' 'n. 7 01.15 p.m
Ar,:onr, at Clei.l-land. 7 r11 p m
Chicago Cubs t N ', 'ianl;ee-, 7 iS' m


San Francisco at Detroit, 7:05 p.m.
Milwaukee at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
St. Louis at Tampa Bay, 7:15 p.m.
Colorado at Baltimore, 7:35 p.m.
Washington at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
LA. Dodgers. at Chicago White Sox,
8:05 p.m.
San Diego at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.
Houston at Kansas City, 8:10 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Seattle, 10:05 p.m.
Philadelphia at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
Florida at L.A. Angels, 10;05 p.m.


NL standings

East Dhinion
L Pct
Washington~ 38 27 .585
Philadelphia 36 29 .554
Fl.orida 33 30 .524
Atlanta 33 31 .516
Ne,, York 32 '32 5,:S
Central Division
W L Pct
St. Louis 41 24 631
Chica,... 34. 30 ': 11
Pittsburgh 30 32, .484
Milwaukee 29 36 .446
H.utun '.: 26 38 .:40
Cinc nau 26 ',39 .400
VWest Didiion
A' L 'Pet"
San Dieg', 36 29 554
'-Vinor,3 3'15 31 f30


GB

2
4
4'%
5'A

GB:


91"
S,12
14% '
15.


LosAngele.; 3! .524 2
San Franci.cu 25 25 37 413 9'
Colorado 21 41 .3 P' 13".
Tuesday's Game
Chicago Cub; 14. Florida 0
Wednesday's Games
Florida 15, Chicawg.. Cub '7
Today's Game
Atlanta (Smoltz ". i' at Cincinnatl
iClauJssen .3I. 7.11 p.mr
Friday's Game
Atlainta at Cincinnati. 7.101 i.ni

College World Series

At Ro.-.enbl.ir Stadium
Oniha. Neb
Friday
Bracket 1I
Game I Tennessee 146-19 ais
Fl..rida i4c-2'01. p In,
Game 2 Nebrask., ii-li3, r Ariz:ona
State I3?3,'1i 7 p.m
Saturday
Bracket 2
Game 3 Tulane i f ii.s Oregon
Stale i46il-i. 2 p ni
Gane 4 Ba.lor 144 221i is Texas 151.
Ii. 7 pm


AUTO RACNG

Race week

NE.\TEL CUP
Batman Begins 400
5ite Broo:klyn. Mich.
Schedule Sturday, qualir-ing iFX.
N....Ar. 'unday. race fTOX, 13 p m i
Track Mtichigan, International
Speedway (D-shaped oval, 2' miles. 18-
degree banking in rurnsi
Race di-:ance 401) miles. 2i00:i laps
Last race Carl Ednards set a Pocono
record lr vinnine fr.:.ri rth deepest in the
field by taking the race frnrm the ?Nth po'?i-
ti.i, Ed. Jr.l- juinp-eJ ,fr.m riund I'' ..ourth
in Ui. landinrg'.
La-t .ar kR:an Ne..nar. finally picked
up his first win ol 2i00i4 by taking the DHL
411.1: at Michigan international Speed,,ay.
Ne 'man had not finished better than third
in any ,f the 3easorn's first 14 race.
Fast facts Dale Earnhardt Ir's trustrat
inr s-ea.oin coinued widith 3 3rd-place (rin
i-h at Pocono Earrnhardt, aho has led Just
fie laps in 2: '15 dropped 16ith in the
standimc-. 514 point' behind limrrmie
J.-.hns,:.n The re ha.e been 10 ,dif-renrt
-n.rers in the laser 11 CLup races at
Michigan Ryan Newman is the lone mult.
pie vict r .. Terr Labunte r -a, hired b,.
Joe Gibbs Racing -,,i Tue-:da t,, replace
.Ij .,n Let-ir in the road i:,:urie race at
n-linrcon Raceiay later thi moniuih
Next race D,)dge Save Mart 350. June
'26. Son-rn,m Cal
'On the Net hrrp u'w i' iias.ar'','it
BUSCH SERIES
Meijer 300.
,ie- Spar a. KI
Schedule Saturday. qualifvyine. ''0
p in race F:., 7.,'1 p m.'.
Track Kentucky Spee..t,-.v it'ri-uoval. 1 r
nil-e, 14-degree banking in rurns
Race distance 3Ir mile., 201:0 laps.
La-i race' CiLt B .oner raced to hi' lir-t
Bu-ch vict.-r\. beaung Kenny Wallace by
p.' ;* second ; in the rain delayed
Federated Aui, Parts 33111, at NaNshville
Super-peedv.wa. Roolke Reed Sorenson.
i'.h, raced ro his firti career ictior\ at the
trick in April. finished third t.o take the
eneri-; points lead
Lastt year Kurt Busch started at the
back of the 41-car field alter 'wrecking his
car in practice. rio.ed min the Lop It. by lap
G7 and l.-.ok the lead 'for g:od v-.i P,, laps
renamtrig en route to iqnrinf the Meijer

Fast facts. Carl Ed-.ards opted not l.
race in Nashille because t-,e one-day po.tl-
Donement confieted r.ith his Neidel Cup
race at Pocono Ed'-.ard-, '.ho .,'on the Cup
eent. dropped trom fir-t toi lurth in the
standings. 96 points behind Soren-'.,n.
D-elending champion Martin Truex Ir.
jumped, t. second in the standing- by
ama-sing 9.5i p:inis in the last zix races ..
There haie b-en iour first-tnie winners this
seaon. .. T'his is the fifth year :if the race
Ne't race NASC. AR Busch Series 25,.
lune 25. \Wes .Albs, \i,W
CR.FTrSMAN TRUCKS
Paramount Health Insurance 200
Site: Br,:,oklhT. Mich
Schedule Stlurda%. quali.ingr. 10 a m .
r.n..- iSped Channel,. 3 p.m j
Trjck. Michigan International
Speedway. ,
Race distance. 31. mile'q. 100 lap-.
La-t race .lack Sprague led the final
nine laps to .inr the Chex 4111K at Texas
Mou.:r Sp d ,d'.ja1 Ii -.as his.25th career
truck licitor. but first in niore than a year
Lait iear Travis K.apil lta.,k the lead
with 17 lap-s [,: go and held on to .in the
Lie.X Bedliner- 2.10 at Michigan
international Speed-.'ay K.apil -tarted 30th
iri t-'e 34-car field because he ..a- forced to:
change an eng'u-fi alter a lae practice
Fastl aci- Sprjgue Lr.,o '. ns behind
Ron Hornr:ada; .Ir lr Io-st in :.erie. hit.)or
Deborah Rensh'% -ztarted ninth at
Texas. the first top-10 lemale qualifier in
he series mince 19i. .. Terr'. Cook i-
Se' .pecied [:' mike hi- ?2.,iih car,-eer ruck
S-art thi-s eeklend


GOLF

U.S. Open

PINEHURST, N C Facts and fieure-
for the 1,itLh .1 S. Open
Dates Today-Sunday
Site. PLnehurst No 2.
The Cour-:_ Orne t dihe mu-:t amioa
c,:urte t DrDonaldl R.s-:, 'vho de-igned it in
1o7 and continued tv. mat-age t until
l46 The tprdominarnt features are the
domed green-. Pimehurst No 2 has 52 lair-
'ay bunkers and 57 greenside bunkers. It
ha: odly one water hazard, on No 16,
althonuh it does nr,,rcrome into play. It will
p., ,: yard- l.ong. r han Lthi l, I '' Ii '
0ien hIere. and till nitchl lB-tElb pag;- Black
a- the longe-i c.,ur-e in L S Open history.
Length 7.?14 yards
Par 31-37.--
Format. 72 holes oi stroke pla.3.
Cut. Top 60 and tue;. and anyone iathinr
I0 4irokes of the lead after 36 hole-s.
Playoff. if riece--.sar.\ 1- holes ol stroke
play on Jane 211
Field 156 plaver- 19 amateurs)
Pur're TBA i'.6.25 nullion in 2:004).
Winner's .hare TBA l 1.125,1u111 in
Delendirig champion. Reuer Gc.oen
LvAt 'ear Gooen oniri-pa ed the n-inal
six holes and :losed '.id th a 1.,.ver 71 at
Shinne:'cl: Hills to finh at 276 hor a n'[-'
shoit i'.:cior, ..r Phd Mickelson Goo-en -
I-Moot birdie. putt n the par-5 166-, g3ve
I-m a share ,oi .e lead One group ahed
.,i hun. Mlickel -.n trund a b[naler arid then
three-putned from 5 feel to make double
boge TFr. .-Te'.er.h green wa- so .:ru.l't
that .orticial. had to spray it m.ith after
sberA.een grCups, 3nd the average .core in
the final round was 7S 7. the higher lor a
final round at the Li S Open since 19T;
Lali rime at Pinehur;r No. ;* Payne
steart closed 'ith r'e clutch pun-,
including a l.-lo..'ioter for par on the. 18th
holel. v -ihoot even par 7i i ad ad.win the Li !
Open b', one -hot o ver Mickelsor, One
shot behind. Site.art made a 2?-looi par
putt on No 16. then made a 3.loot birdie ion
the par-3 17th to take the lead Stew-art died
in a streak plane cra-h our m.onth- later
Notearur thy The lait sL\x "nner oli the
LU S. Open had at least a share ut the 54-
hole lead, the longest streak among the
tour major championship
Quoteworh:.,* 11 they d.:, the same thing
at Pinehursi I'd rather not plai the gill
cour-e that .,a%' than g.: .,ui there and make
a fo..l ot m, -.elf \'Viaj Sgih. on hr,)i the
LiSGA st up shinrnecock Hils last year
Tele-i, ir. Today and Friday. I'.1 a m to
3 p mn ESPN, 3 p.m to p m NBC Sporis:
pm t.. "- p m. ESPN Saturdj, and
Sunday. 12.31 p m tou p m NBC Sporti

Golf week

LPGA TOUR
Rochester LPGA
Site- Pill ford.NY '
Schedul- Toda..-'urnday
Cour-e Locust Hill Country Club
16,1921 yards. par 72i
Purse '1 '5 million. Winners share

Telc.f-ir.. The G1:l, Channel iTo.da\.
.5 .'1 p m Friday. 4'. 3ii a m. 3 5 3i p m .
Saturdav-Sunday. 4-5-30 a m. 2-4 3ii p m..
Monday. 4-' 3i0i a m l1.
NATIONMTDE TOUR
Knoxville Open .
Site Knontille.Tenn
Schedule: TcdaySunday
Course: F,:x Den Country Club (7,142
yard-, par 72.1
Pur-Fe 4 .t.11:1 W inner's share.

Television None
PGA EUROPEAN TOLiR'PGA
EUROPEAN CHALLENGE TOUR
Aa Saint-Omer Open
S'ita. Sairt-Omer, France
Schedule Toda, Sundai
Course Aa Saint Omer Gull' Club (6,.880
yards. par 7T1)
Purse 5-~.5.5': Wnner's share:
$80,970.


U4t


T q




*


Next race: Toyota Tundra Milwaukee
200, June 24, West Allis, Wis..
CHAMP CAR WORLD SERIES
Grand Prix of Portland
Site: Portland, Ore.
Schedule: Friday, qualifying, 5:25 p.m.;
Saturday, qualifying, 5:25 p.m.; Sunday,
race (CBS, 3:30 p.m.).
Track: Portland International Raceway
(permanent road course, 1.969 miles, nine
turns).
Race distance: 206.220 miles, 105 laps.
On the Net http://www.cart.cor n
FORMULA ONE
U.S. Grand Prix
Site: Indianapolis.
Schedule Saturda:, qualifying (Speed
Channel. 2 pm i: Sunday. race (Speed
Channel, 1:30 p.m.).
Track indianapolis Motor Speedway
,road co:ur-e. 2 61,6 mile, 13 turns).
SRace distance I'91.1 23. mile-;. -3 lap-
Cr. the NetL hrtp ir 'i'U'l;> ulal ,',.'
NTIRA
S.',.K&N Filters' Supernationals
Sue Englihtoi..Ti. NJ
Schedule Friday. qualilving. 4 D.m .
S.aturd~y, qualifying, 11 am iESPN2. 8
p.m. tape-. Sunday, eliminauon-. 11 3am.,
iSPF'N2,4 p.m .lapel
Track- Old Bridge Township Raceway
S'ark
On d-ie Net. h.rp tNiivi' lu.c,'m :
INDY RACING LEAGUE
"Last race. forms Schedater edged Sam
H.'rnish Ir b\ hall a ,:ar length 1t .' in a31
Frexa Mol..ir Speed 3a,,. hi- 1fir l ain t lour
.,ear Dain;ca Famcl'. fin.nihed 13th la-t
on the lead lap in the irsi [RL ,ient s--ice
her thrilling fini-h in the Indianapolis 500.
Next race SunTrusi Ind, Challenge,
lune 2"., Richmond. Va
On the Net http uiri' idyrcdii


Nextel Cup standings

1 Jimmie :,Ihnr:ur. '',162
-. Greg Bufle, 1.'-39
3 Ellion Sidler 1.761
4 Carl Edv ard,. 1.7'",
-.. Mar. Martin 1.74
6 Ran Ne.-T'narn, 1.733
7 RuiSy W.lltce. 1.71.?
S K,'.-m Har-.ick. 1,71'-.
9 .letl Gordon. 1.,00
Il Tony Srevart. 1.65.2
II. Kurt Bu-,-h. 1.681
12 larrie MNcMurray. l.6'-.i
13 Jeremy Ma.field. l.6r.9
14 Dale Jarren. 1,6.e4
1'. Michael Walkrip. 1.574


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41b W-


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-- -- a 0
- ~
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--.O 40 4


0 o -Now 0


0


Thursday: first hole; Friday: 10th hole
7 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Bill Glasson,
Jonathan Lomas. Rory Sabbatini.
7:11 a.m.-12:26 p.m. Olin Brown. Yong
Eun Yang, Brandt Snedeker.
7:22 a.m.-12:37 p.m. Corey Pavin, a-
Luke List, Nick Price.
7:33 a.m.-12:48 p.m. Bob Tway, Steve
Jones, David Duval.
7:44 a.m.-12:59 p.m. Rocco Mediate,
David Toms, Peter Lonard.
7:55 a.m.-1:10 p.m. a-Ryan Moore,
Todd-Hamilton. Retief Goosen.
8:06 a.m.-1:21 p.m. Kenny Perry, Lee
Westwood, Craig Parry.
8:17 a.m.-1:32 p.m. Steve Lowery, a-
Matthew Every, Tom Pernice Jr.
8:28 a.m.-1:43 p.m. Conrad Ray,
Graeme McDowell, Steve Allan.
8:39 a.m.-1:54 p.m. James Driscoll,
D.J. Brigman, Jason Gore.
8:50 a.m.-2:05 p.m. Arron Oberholser,
a-Michael Putnam, Simon Dyson.
9:01 a.m.-2:16 p.m. Lee Rinker, Scott
Parel. Eric Meichtry.
9:12 a.m.-2:27 p.m. Troy Kelly, Kyle
Willmann, John Mallinger.
12:15 p.m.-7 a.m. Richard Green,
Robert Gamez, Peter Hanson.
12:26 p.m.-7:11 a.m. Carl Pettersson,
Chris Nallen, Frank Lickliter.
12:37 p.m.-7:22 a.m. Carlos Franco,
Tom Lehman. Robert Karlsson.
12:48 p.m.-7:33 a.m. Phil Mickelson,
Stewart Cink. Adam Scott.
12:59 p.m.-7:44 a.m. Tim Herron, Colin
Mongtomgerie, Lee Janzen.
1:10 p.m.-7:55 a.m. Angel Cabrera,
Charles Howell III, Stephen Ames.
1:21 p.m.-8:06 a.m. Davis Love III,
Mike Weir, Thomas Bjorn.
1:32 p.m.-8:17 a.m. Jim Furyk, Sergio
Garcia, Fred Couples.
1:43 p.m.-8:28 a.m. Stuart Appleby,
Toru Taniguichi, Brandt Jobe.
1:54 p.m.-8:39 a.m. Casey Wittenberg,
lan Leggatt, Euan Walters.
2:05 p.m.-8:50 a.m. J.P. Hayes, Jose-
Filipe Lima, a-Pierre-Henri Soero.
2:16 p.m.-9:01 a.m. Nick Jones, David
Hearn, Eric Axley.
2:27 p.m.-9:12 a.m. David Oh, Clint
Jensen, Derek Brown.


PGA money leaders


I V iay Singh
2 Phil Mickelson "
3. Tiger Wouds
4 Eac.d Toms ,
SKenni Perry
6 Fred Funk
7. Chri; DiMarco
.S Adam Scon
9 Jusdtin Le.oiard
I10 Luke Donald
11 Sergio Garcia
12 JUTn Furyk
13 Reuel Gopsen
14. Peter Lonard
15 Bart Bryant
16 Dauis Love I[I
17 Joe Ogilvie
18. Ernie Els
19. Ted Purdy
20) Stuart Appleby
21 ccont Verplank
22 Billy Maylfair
23 Tim Petrovic
24 Tom Lehman
25. Darren Clarke
26. P. Harrington


Money
55.322.444

- 3.251.343
S2.455,.t613
" 2.303, 317
2',244.229'
2.130.908
'51 993.711
S1l.9,l9.5a10

1.1,751.153
$1,709,358
'.1,655,'61
51,632,274
S1.526.5483
$1,5t,1, 37.
$1.5 .0..515
$1,467,556
.1.440,339
: 1,4.29,0
S1.397.417
S1.374.480
S1.363.421
$1,299,120
S1.253.40o


27 G'reg (men
25 J. M aria Olazabal.
29. Chad'Campbell
31): Ste.ar Crink
31 h Wke \\e'ir
.2. Charles Houell lii
3 Rod Paimpling
34. TimClark k
35 Tin. Herro,',
36 .Ionriidhan Ka1.e C
37 Zach iohn-on
3S Geofl Ogilvy
39 Kevin Na
40 Sean O'Hair
41 Lucas Glo-..er
42.-Bill.,' Andrade
43. Fred Couples
44 T10e Durant
45 BE5 Van Pelt
46 Shigeki Maruyanma
47. Aaron Baddele,
.48. John Daly
49. Scott McCarron
. 50. Jeff Sluman
S51. James Driscoll
52 Brandt.Jobe
53 Bc.bTvay
54 Rory Sabbatii
55. M ark Calcae',.i hia
56. Brian Davis


J


Thursday: 10th hole; Friday: first hole
7 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Thomas Levet, Len
Mattiace. Rod Pampling. .
7:11 a.m.-12:26 p.m. Nick Dougherty,
a-Lee Williams, John Rollins.
7:22 a.m.-12:37 p.m. Ernie Els, Shigeki
Maruyama, Justin Leonard.
7:33 a.m.-12:48 p.m. John Cook. Scott
Verplank, Matt Kuchar.
7:44 a.m.-12:59 p.m. Tiger Woods.
Chris DiMarco, Luke Donald.
'7:55 a.m.-1:10 p.m. Jeff Maggert, Paul
Casey, Jerry Kelly.
8:06 a.m.-1:21 p.m. K.J. Choi. Chad
Campbell, lan Poulter.
8:17 a.m.-1:32 p.m. Peter Jacobsen,
Jay Haas, Bernhard Langer.
8:28 a.m.-1:43 p.m. Timothy Clark,
Scott McCarron, Mark Hensby.
8:39 a.m.-1:54 p.m. J.J. Henry, Rob
Rashell, Steven Conran.
8:50 a.m.-2:05 p.m. Omar Uresti,
Keiichiro Fukabori, Michael Allen.
9:01 a.m.-2:16 p.m. Franklin Langham,
a-David Denham, Paul Claxton.
9:12 a.m.-2:27 p.m. Jim Benepe, Josh
McCumber. Patrick Damron.
12:15 p.m.-7 a.m. Joe Ogilvie, Tommy
Armour III. Peter Hedblom.
12:26 p.m.-7:11 a.m. Shingo Kata-
yama, Miguel Angel Jimenez, John Daly.
12:37 p.m.-7:22 a.m. Spencer Levin,
Fred Funk, Robert Allenby.
12:48 p.m.-7:33 a.m. Michael
Campbell, Steve Flesch, Paul McGinley.
12:59 p.m.-7:44 a.m. Zach Johnson, a-
Trip Kuehne, Steve Elkington.
1:10 p.m.-7:55 a.m. Vijay Singh, Bart
Bryant, Padraig Harrington. :
1:21 p.m.-8:06 a.m. -. Rich Beem. Ben
Curtis, Shaun Micheel.
1:32 p.m.-8:17 a.m. David Howell, Ted
Purdy. Nick O'Hern.
1:43 p.m.-8:28 a.m. J.L. Lewis, Ryuji
Imada, Soren Kjeldsen.
1:54 p.m.-8:39 p.m. Geoff Ogilvy, Bob
Estes, Stephen Gallacher.
2:05 p.m.-8:50 a.m. Aaron Barber,
Craig Barlow, Jerry Smith..:
2:16 p.m.-9:01 a.m. Wil Collins, Sal.
Spallone, Scott Gibson.
2:27 p.m.-9:12 a.m.. Nick Gilliam, ,
Michael Ruiz, John Merrick.


s1.174.2c Arr..rn Oberh.,ler
'1,15,4.5 a 5~ Arjuin Ari-al
$1,138,356 59: Ian Poulter
Sl. 14,4?" 60. PatPerez
-1,1-71 24.' .1 IFlo.ert Allenby
$1,085,178' .-2 Brett Quigle:,
1.i2.2' .0 63. Kevin Sutherland
.,.1: 64. JerryKelly .
- 1i' ,', 1,,3 6.. KJ'. hoi -
-1. 1.13; -.3 66. Vaughn Taylor
$1,043,469 .67. Craig Parry
$1,038,631 68. Doug Barron ,
'97.i.3.'. 69. Fredrik Jacobson
So 72.41 0 \1 ,..dy Au-.I,ri
-,',. II ,71 Kirl: rril.ku
$959,835 2 Markl Hevbv .
'$946,017 73. Joey Snyder III
$930,586 74 Be-rnlard Linger
8' 99.695 i" Sie..e EIIinctor,
'-,.12'J.i25 ,i Bob E- .te
iS5.9y2 77 Pua Im a.:li
$778,132 78. J.L Lewis
$776,364 79. Charles Warren '
.7 7'5.702 80. Stephen Ames '
$768,439 81. Ben Crane
$728,686. S? J. Henry
$727,106 83 .iefl Maggert
5726.9'1 2 84. l_,ren Roberi
$721,321 85. HeathlSlocum
i.711 -'04 .i, lu-tin ...s' ,


$686,701

-;.r:,". ?,34

:.6i".413
$640,663
$637,583
$620,410
-. i-.'.: S
$593,387
%.'?6.97 7
_5..4.211
:$579,958
$575,540
$566,265
$550,710
%'.44,9;3
',;4 -4'a
'a :3.:.'9-
$530,604
$527,698'


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U.S. Open tee times


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005


utdi


Lots of choices for



Father's Day gifts


Send your interesting Outdoors
story ideas and information to:
Tim Kirby 754-0421
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com


~--~' '"K

~/ III


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com'
If you're still looking for
that,perfect gift for Dad on
Father's Day, there are sever-
al items available that can fit
the bill.
At ,McDuffie Marine and
Sporting Goods store on U.S.
90, the hot-sellers this Fat-
her's Day season have been
fishing wear.
Specifically, Hook N' Tackle
shorts and Guy Harvey T-
shirts. ,
"We do a lot with boat sup-
plies, Coast Guard equipment
and that kind of stuff,"
McDuffie's sales manager
Charles Saunders said. "But
the biggest stuff is our cloth-
ing line." .,
Saunders said the store sells
several sets of fishingwear'
every day, and he noted that
he had sold "four or five sets"


6 1 think the main
thing, clothing is a
big thing for Father's
Day.
Charles Saunders
Sales manager
McDuffie Marine

of clothing after he 'returned
from lunch on Wednesday.
"I think the main thing,
clothing is a big: thing for
Father's Day," he said. "And
the Hook N' Tackle, we're the
only one in town that carries
Hook N' Tackle .and 'IGuy
* Harvey stuff. And you really
don't have to be a fisherman to
wear this. It's, stuff, that's-
durable, and it's real cool as far
as lightweight and it breathed
real well in the sun too."


Hook N' Tackle shorts are
$27.95 and are available in
either Navy blue or olive. Guy
Harvey gray and white T-
shirts are $16 each; with the
Navy blue shirts with Harvey's:
signature on the breast pocket
selling for $20. Casting shirts
in various colors are $40 each.
- Hook N' Tackle and Guy
Harvey ,fishing hats are also
flying off the racks, and ski
vests and fishing vests are
also selling well.
A Stearns vest can be pur-
chased for anywhere from $18
for a children's vest to 8l;35 for
an Infilhity vest.
"Year in and year out that
stuff sells pretty well," Saun-
ders said, adding that snorkel-
ing gear is another good seller
with scallop season just two
weeks away.
The rush to find that per-
fect gift should continue into
Sunday.


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McDuffie Marine and Sporting Goods sales manager Charles Saunders holds a Guy Harvey
T-shirt and a Hook N' Tackle pair of shorts. They are the two hottest-selling items for
Father's Day at McDuffie's.


_ The hazards f summertime fishing


By TONY BRITT
tbritt(@'lakectyrepurrter.C:omn


:.J l e P -. WH.:.T.:l

Kingbuster catch
NaviGator 11 finished in seventh place in the 2005 Kingbuster 400 Kingfisn tournamentin St.
Augustine on Saturday. NaviGator II captain is: Norman McRae and the family crew includes
brothers. Skip McRae arid Chris McRae, arid dad, Barney McRae. The king mackerel that
placed'seventh weighed 33.35 pounds. Chris, Norman, and Barney (from left) show off a 25-
pound king the,crew also caught. Seas were 5-8 feet and the tournament was canceled after
o'ne day. 'It was a tough tournament to fish in,' Norman said. 'I told them I was not fishing
the second day whether they canceled it or not.' -


Wildlife

rescues can

do more harm

than good

From staff reports

This,is the time of year when
the Florida.Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) begins' getting calls
about abandoned fawns and
other animals that folks believe
may be in need of rescue.
However, the rescue can do
more harm than good. After
giving birth, adult wildlife must
forage to provide food for them-
selves and their young, leaving
'their ne%%borns for short
periods.
Having some basic knowl-
edge of wildlife and the sur-'
vival skills animals employ can
help avoid misdirected rescue
attempts. of animals that don't
require rescuing.
One of the most common
targets of misplaced rescues
is baby deer, temporarily left
in a safe place while, their
mothers feed nearby.
"In most cases, it is
absolutely not in the fawn's
best interest to try and rescue
it," wildlife biologist Allan
Hallmani said.
For more information on
what you can do to help
Florida's wildlife, check out
http://w.ww.myfwc.corm.
critters wildlift.htim.


Fall debut set for league's

free Webcast workshops


From staff reports

On October 12, the Izaak
Walton League launches the
first of its' six Webcast work-
shops for activists, land man-
agers, transporfation plan-
ning officials and homeown-,
ers. on wetlands protection.
Anyone interested in protect-
ing wetlands can participate
from the comfort of their
desk at work, or even their
kitchen table if they choose.
Each free Webcast work-
shop will be produced and
conducted by the League's
clean water staff..
Those who are interested
can sign up at http://www.
iwla.org/sos/sosweb.htrm.

Catch releases
The 'Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation, Com-
mission (FWC) is relaunch-
ing the agency's official mag-


azine and is set to distribute.
the first regular issue in May.
The ,FWC published the last
issue of the magazine in late
2003. Florida Wildlife has
been in circulation since June
1947, but it was discontinued
due to a lack of funding.
Those who wish to sub-
scribe should call 1-866-967-
5600 (toll free) or visit the
magazine's Web, site, Flo-
rida WildlifeMagazine. corn.
Until June 30, subscriptions
will cost $15 per year. After
that, an annual subscription
will cost $19.95.
0 The FWC is offering
outdoor deals for moms,
"dads and grads.
For a limited time, anglers
who buy the $61.50 license
get a bonus bag of goodies
filled with $80 worth of gifts.
You. can purchase a' fishing
license online at MyFWC.
corn/license, or by calling 1-
888-FISH-Florida.


I '- mt atu hies -
I The only ATF service Itha exchanges virtually I
I 100% of your transmission's used fluid.
Ep. 7-31-05
L. - -Y "L -- -- -
Hwy 90 W, Lake City
752-0054 MV04612


SSummertime fishing can
be a dangerous time for
anglers andd people who
choose to chase fish or spend
time on participating in water
sports. .
The extremely warm' tem-
peratures of, Florida, com-
bined to the exposure of
hours in the sun and the ever-
present possibilities of thun-
derstorms make .summer a
unique fishing season.
Ifi'this area of the country,
anglers often leave home in
the pre-dawn hours heading
to local fishing holes to get
on the bite before the sun
cones up.
Fish often feed at night,
and during the early morning
hours it's not uncommon to
catch the best fish of the sea-
son before the, sun ever
comes over the trees. On the
other hand, once the sun gets
overhead, fishing activity
often slows as the fish head
to deeper depths and sus-
pend aboye or around struc-
ture.
During this time of the year,
dehydration is a major prob-
lem for many fishermen.
Anglers who continue to
chase their prey into the heat
Sof the day should have lots of
water 'and other fluids to
replenish 'what they lose
through sweating. Headaches
and darker-colored urine are
signs of dehydration.
Just staying out in the sun
also. provides its own health
issues. Anyone planning to
spend an extended amount of
time on the. water should.
have polarized sunglasses
which offer protection from
the sun's ultra violent rays as
well as sun screen as forms of
protection. People on the
water need to be mindful they
are getting a double dose of
sunshine. Not only are the


I~ I


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David Horning
lake.


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practices a fly rcast at the Gillette fishing
practices a fly cast at the Gillette fishing


sup's rays shining directly on
you, bbut the sun is also
reflecting off the water and
back,at you.
Summertime weather is'
also known for bringing after-
noon thunder showers, that
seem to appear 'from
nowhere. Many of these
brief, but powerful storms,


often pack high winds and
lightning, and neither are is a
friend to fishermen. During
thunderstorms, fishing rods
can easily become lightning
rods. Anyone on the water
who notices dark storm
clouds with flashes of light-
ning should seek safety
immediately.


-It


ANUL--IM M m MAI


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OUTLAW WING SPRINTS
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PLUS:
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THIS SATURDAY NIGHT 7:30PM
GRANDSTANDS OPEN AT 6PM
386.755.9302
WWW.PFASCAR.ORG
*Bri the Family..Kds Un*er 12 Free


JUST SOUTH OF LAKE CfITY n







4B LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005

RECREATION ROUNDUP


Westview Church of God wins spring softball league


From staff reports

The Lake City/Columbia
County Parks and Recreation
spring softball season recent-
ly wrapped up. Games were
played at the new adult fields
at the Southside Sports
Complex.
Westview Church of God
went undefeated to win the
spring league. First Presby-
terian won the mid-season
tournament.
Athletic Director Mario
Coppock said Parks and
Recreation plans to offer a
summer league beginning


League standings

Westview Church of God 10-0
Hopeful Baptist 8-2
Christ Central Ministries 7-3
Gateway Baptist 7-3
First Presbyterian* 7-3,
First Baptist 5-5
Bethel United Methodist 4-6
Epiphany Catholic Church 4-6
First Full Gospel. 3-7
Evangel Church of God 1-9
New Beginnings 0-10
*Mid-season tournament champion
July 5. Registration will begin
Monday.
Coppock is asking the par-


ticipating teams to choose the
venue. The Southside fields
are more centrally located,
but there are no lights and
games must be played in the
early evening. The fields at
Winfield. Community Center
have lights, Which would
allow for later games.
"I have talked to some
churches and there is definite-
ly interest," Coppock said.
' "We are looking, for a
league comparable to the
spring and if there are enough
teams we would have two
leagues competitive and
recreational."


: I .. 1 ,. TIM KIRBY/Lake City Reporter
Westview Churchl of God was the 2005 regular season champion in the Lake City/Columbia
County Parks.and Recreation's spring softball league. Representing the team are (kneeling,
from left) Jason Croft and Jeremy Yates. Standing (from left) are Phillip Evans, Jerry Yates
and Trey VandeVoren. Other team members are Larry Yates. \1ariel Yates, Robbie Yates,
Brancdon Yates, Dave Hancock, Jennifer Yates, Lora Mae Yates, Mike Myers, Leonard Myers,
Blake Myers, Eric Hall, Fred Perry arid. Glen Thompson.


S -. -- f UL. I s n "i'
TIr. i 1l li i I.a 1:ir, Pl I:.- : .: .,
First Presbyterian was the mid-season tournament champions and tied for third in the Lake
City,'Columbia County Parks and Recreation's spring softball league. Representing the team
are Ifrom left James Fraser, Gary Free and Jay Fraser. Other team members are Brian
Cotton, Bobby Minatree, Kevin Minatree, Dennis Turner, Larry Price. Katie Millikin, Phillip
Glover, Phillip Russell, Jeremy Baisden, Davey Hunt, Mark Darling, Tony Kent and Billy
Jennings.


,I ,1.I I .l L ). C' 1i p-.it,5 L=r
Christ Central Ministries tied for third place in the Lake City/Columbia County Parks and
Recreation's spring softball league. Representing the team are (from left) James Brinkley,
Brian Crews, Dale Dryden, Kenny Louden. Alan Brinkley, Chad Brinkley and Mike Thomas.
Other team members are Bill Lawrence, Will Porter, Rusty Porter, Mike Adams, Sean Keen,
Alan Dean, Perry Barr, Fritz Amnen, Kenny Williams and Alex Maddox.


Til i : i. IF, L ':.1 ,-[:, ,1,
Gateway Baptist tied for third place in the Lake City, Columbhia County Parks and Recreation's
spring softball league. Representing the team are (front row, from left) Chris McCall, James
Curry and Greg Walker. Baclk row (from left) are Matthew Graham, Robert Fipps, Andy
Schrader and Jason Murray. Other team members are Leonard Frederico, Micah Tillotson,
John Sparks, Josh Roberts, Brent Jones, Josh Steele, Brian Steele, Ron VandeVoren,
Raymond Logan, Selena Westberry and team manager Tony Cason.


A Fl" fi lbw 4 r


&rTby ISa win or


* *


"Copyrighted Material -

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


-
- S -


CAMP
Continued from page 1B

'"They are taking care of all
the registration for us. They
do a lot for us our JV prac-
tices at Richardson
(Community Center) and if
I can do anything, to help
them I will. Since I have been
with the program, it has been


MLB
Continued from page 1B

first time,, Lilly (4-7) allowed
just four singles and lowered
his ERA to 6.48. He had lost
his three previous starts.
" The 28-year-old left-hander
struck out six and walked
three for his first win since
May 25 versus Boston.
Orlando Hudson homered
for the Blue Jays, who moved
back to .500 (33-33) by taking
two of three from NL Central-
leading St. Louis.

Orioles 5, Astros 1
BALTIMORE Rodrigo
Lopez pitched eight innings
of four-hit ball, and the
Orioles beat the Astros for a
three-game sweep.
Melvin Mora homered, Jay
Gibbons had three hits and
Brian Roberts went 2-for-3
with two RBIs for the Orioles,


great to work together and I
am glad they are involved this.
year.",
Coppock said Parks and
Recreation had never offered
a basketball camp and it was a
priority.'
"We ,approached Trey and
said what about doing some-.
thing for us, to keep these
things local," Coppock said.
"We came up with a very


who outscored Houston 19-7
in their first interleague
sweep since July 1999,-
against Montreal.
Lopez (6-2) allowed one
run, struck out seven and
walked one, in winning his
fourth straight decision. He's
4-1 in 10 starts since April 21
- the last day the Orioles
were not in first place in the
AL East.
Rookie Wandy Rodriguez
(2-3) gave up four runs in the
first two innings, putting the
Astr,-,s in a hole from which
they could not recover. The
left-hander ended up allowing
four runs, seven hits -and
three walks in six innings.

Tigers 8, Padres 2
DETROIT Placido Po-
lanco had three hits and three
RBIs, and the Detroit Tigers
ended Adam Eaton's eight-
game winning streak with a
victory over the Padres.


workable deal. It will give our
kids from our community
first-hand exposure and expe-
rience with the head basket-
ball coach.
"We hope in years to come
this will be a big deal for
Coach Hosford."
For additional information
on the camp or registration,
call Coppock at 754-3607 or
Hosford at 623-1700.


Craig Monroe also had
three hits falling a triple
short of the cycle and
scored three times for the
Tigers.
Eaton (9-2) lost for the first
time since April 16, a span of
11 starts.
He allowed six runs -
three earned on seven hits
and two walks in 21/3 innings.
Eaton had gone at least 4%
innings in each of his 13
starts this season.
Mike Maroth (5-7) ended a
five-start losing streak, giving
up one run on six hits in eight
innings.
He struck out five and did
not walk a batter.
San Diego led 1-0 after just
three pitches a single by
Dave Roberts and a double by
Khalil Greene but didn't put
a runner in scoring position
until Ryan Klesko reached.
second with one out in the
ninth, and Robert Fick drove
him in with an RBI single.


*


- qw






LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005 5B


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005


$2200





$2850
7: o ;:.,.
PF.^-*., 45.-' ^1


4 line minimum .. .s2.55 per line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.

um n Pr


Number of Insertions Per line Rate
3 ...... ............. .' .1 65
4-6 ......................1.50
7-13 ................ . .$1.45
14-23 ................... .1.20
24 or more ........ ..... . .990
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
'Wednesday insertion.
-

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


You can call us at 755-5440, Monday through Friday
from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Some people prefer to place their classified ads in
person, and' some ad categories will require prepay-
ment. Our office is located at 180 East Duval Street.
You can also fax or email your ad copy to he
Reporter.
FAX: 386-752-9400 Please direct your copy to the
Classified Department.
EMAIL: classifieds@lakecityreporter.com


Ad Is to Appear:
Tuesday
VWednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday .
Sunday


Call by:
AMon., 10:00 a.m.
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Personal
Merchandise


$300

Aa .u.l r-e p.lced 61 rhe LCP
nar, pa1d in aa.ar-e















.-
a,




$9OO 0


I fm i


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


Can cellations- l:.rir,l .3.n-,r.q deadlines
- &*:aZZ Y1, ir.,i r,,I-',,,,


Billing Inquiries- Call .5-55.440 Should fur-
iner information be required regarding pay-
ments or credit limits, your call will be trans-
lerred to rit.- .:.::,ujrlr. department.


r-~. ci
~-* '5,


Legal

i SUWANNEE RIVER WATER MAN-
AGEMENT DISTRICT PUBLIC NO-
TICE OF APPLICATION
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Chapter 373, Florida Statutes,
the following application for permit was
received on June 14, 2005:
Mayfair Subdivision-Unit 3, Peter W.
Giebeig, Post Office Box 1384, Lake
City, Florida 32056, has submitted an
application for an Environmental Re-
source Permit Number 92-0022M, for a
total project area of 36.54 acres. The
project is located in Township 4 South,
S Range 16 East, Section 11, in Columbia
County.
Y Interested persons may comment upon
the application or submit a written re-
quest for a staff report containing pro-
posed agency action regarding the appli-
cation by writing to the Suwannee River
Water Management District, Attn: Re-
source Management,.9225 C.R. 49, Live
Oak,. Florida 32060. Such comments or
requests must be received by 5:00 PM
within 21 days from the date of publica-
tion.
No further public notice will be provided
regarding this application. A copy of the
staff report must be requested in order to.
remain advised of further proceedings.
Substantially affected persons are enti-
tled to request an administrative hearing,
pursuant to Title 28, Florida Administra-
tive Code, regarding the proposed agen-
cy action by submitting a written request
after reviewing the staff report.
03525844
June.16, 2005


p


Advertising copy is subject to, approval by the
Publisher who reserves the right, to edit, reject, or.
classify all advertisements under appropriate head--
ings. Copy should be checked for, errors by the
advertiser on the first day of publication. Credit for
p.ut. -i,-, rr.:.r: .ill ei o il.. e I,:.r the first ,r ,:-.ri .:.n
T.:,r iralt p..n, :.r.-, v Ire ad.. n i' r,--r.I .r.ic h na' incor-
r I:l Fnnrm r Tn. Put.i,-rer riali r.:.t u e I- s le o:.r any
r: ; i ,: .ni-:mr ir *:.i: dr. d I.:. bi ubliirh d
ri..r ai. ri .3 er, a .:r .:-.r i .qu-ri .3. m.
.I' ,r -,ir, ,:,rn ir qualr, ,,51 ', j )I P,u n i, lri
SFe-. iral 1iale .:.r I..:'-, l ,.- regard rq r..J pror,,.ri,:.r.
' .3i:.r,,T:riiraii:, .r1, emplr.:.,in,-ren r.eiu-iri anr d pu 'liC
accommodations. Sl ar.o ar, aOt.t-.ia..:,n ar a.:cip.
able; however, the'first word of each a- nm-, r,.:,i be
abbreviated


p ri tlccers


( Need Help? jiz.

[WtlsWrdteYour CIasliedid


For Mre3Deails all Mry orAmand
at 38-75540 r75-54


Advertise It Here!'
Bring the picture in or we will take it for you!
Adverise your c.ar. truck, motorcycle, recreation
vehicle, or boat here for 10 consecutive days. If your
vehicle does not sell within those 10 days, for 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 music be prepaid with cash,
check or credit card. Jusi include a snapshot or bring
your vehicle by and we will late Ihe picture for you.
Private Parly Only!


1I1 I90 11


96 Ford Econoline
'4,995
- i ''.:.r s '. 7r i A r ,
I .:. .;r '.',r.,3 :. L,. .1 ; ': ri.-j -
Control, Excellent Shape,.
160K Miles
Ask for Jackie
386-758-5519







1988 Mercedes
300 SE
$3,500
4 Door, Automatic, Good AC,
Sun Roof, Leather Interior
Call
352-339-5158


,....**. .-.




96 Coachman
Camper
*8,450
28 ft., Good Cond., Cold AC,
:

Call
386-288-5015







2 Horse Steel
Bumper Pull Trailer
1),200 O.B.O
Dressing/Tack Room,
Straight Load

Contact Daniel at
386-758-9635


SPACES

AVAILABLE

NOW!


Name:

'Phone: I
I I
lAddress: I
.I I
I I
I 'Year, Make & Model I
I Description (Ore Character Per Line) I
I I
----- --- --- '-- I

I I

E I






IID Visa' Master Card

SExp. Date:

ISignalure: .

REOTR180 E.Duval St. or
I r '- I nP.O. Box 1709; Lake City FI r32056
.L - - m- -. .JI





SPACES
01 25 ft. Trail Lite
Travel Trailer AVAILABLE ,
8,900 NOW


8, F .I r.,
(561) 602-4022 Cell
(386) 497,2091Leave Message


LO .. NOW!


99 Dodge 1999 THOR
Intrepeid ES 49,5
t7,500 49,500
.36ft.; Like New,
19,000 Miles, All Leather,. Fully Equipped,
Sun Roof Loaded lie-
755-1609. OnekSlide-Out
755-1609 Ask For Joe
Cell 365-3588 386-984-0437


SPACES

AVAILABLE
NOW!


020 Lost & Found


01553506
STOLEN DOG,
American Pit Bull




ent type bark. STOLEN on
20)41-1. Nloale, Br,:,..'.


Friday June 3, 2005 during rthe
com e Rd. where 1-75 crosses. r
trimnmed eajs & no:
tall. \er\ mnuscular & bo, lee-

ent type bark. *'- STOLEN on
Friday June 3, 2005 during the


REWARD
offered for information leading to
recovery of dog.
OWNER: i ,:61? 113-4486 and/or
(386)697-1277

FEMALE MIXED, Medium
Found 06/15. 386-' 41-9i0


100nn Job01
Opportunities
$ GET YOUR CLASS B $
CDL license for $250. We train.
904-777-5995'


*Looking for experienced A/C
Service Tech. w/ good people
skills. EPA preferred. Will pay well
for product\ ih. Must have valid
drive "c license 3.s6,1i '52-8558


Concrete Work

A.D.F. CONCRETE Conisu ucionri
A.C.I. Ccrniled Re-.d' Free E-.t
Slabs, Drive'. ia s. Pa.iio-.. & Side-
walks. 3 -361-5 45-' 6,P-,52'

NICHOLS CONI'TRACTING
Repair-. Add on's. Decks. Cr:,-crete,
Rooling and Somli Pleace call
386-961-8748 or 386-697-4281

Fencing'

SA & B ProfessionalFence Co.,
Installation & Repairs. Wood/Chain
Link/Farm Fence Free Estimates
386- 963-4861 Senior Discount!

Home Improvements

All Home Impro*.emenits!
Drywall, tile trim pairit & fences.
FREE Estimates.,
Call 386-344-5724 for appointment

For all your Home Repairs that
include plumbing fixtures, flooring,
trim work and much more, call
John Thomas at 386-755-6183

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. Com. & Resd. Lic. &
insured. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.
TIME TO MULCH
Make your flower'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
will install above ground
pools fast and affordable.
Call 386-752-2432

FREE CLEANUP.
Pick up of unwanted metals,
tin, scrap vehicles.
386-755-0133 We Recycle.

LICENSED COMMERCIAL
Cleaning. Experienced & reliable.
References on request. Please call
Carmen Hicks at 386-758-1970


s.'..a ~ a~ ~ i~c 715Mt .LlL


Services

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

s Bulldozer Work! Tractor
.v rk. root raking, bush hogging,
seeding, sodding, disking, site prep
& landscape work. Custom Lawn
care. In iiati,.ii Rep.lir &
Installation. Free Estimate!
Call 755-3890 or (386) 623-3200
We do Tractor Work, mowing
drive ways, cTlverts, fencing, tree &
debris removal, fill dirt & lime .rock,
& Site clean up. 386-623-2816

Masonry

ELSHADIE MASONRY
All types, 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
or double your stumps back.
'386-935-0742 or 344-4469

HURRICANES PREPARE early,
with Tree service, debris removal,
culvert installation, drive-ways and
more! Call Steve 386-623-2816
Outlaw Tree Service.
Ready to Get you Hurricane Ready.
Pro. Climbing and Hauling. Free
Estimates. Scott @ 386-590-4486
Stump grinding, finish mowing. 1
ac plus lots. Debris removal, bush
hog & tilling. Senior discount. 15
years experience. 386-963-3360

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.


03525846
MOE'S
SOUTHWEST
GRILL l
is now hiring for: ....... ..
cashiers, cooks,
& prep work. Come work in a
Fun & Energetic environment!!
For and Interview call:
Brad at 386-623-4936 or
Robert 386-623-5165

03525831
STORE MANAGER,
Join Bealls Outlet and.become
part of our successful team in
our LAKE CITY LOCATION.
Retail management experience
required. We offer excellent
benefits. Call our Job line at:
1-800-250-9206 ext. 6020.
EOE


Tr- .3 3,.-,-;, are subject to change without notice.


clial-a-pi-o


^-* ^^ < cial-a-pr"
Lake City Reporter Reporter Service Directory
Classiufieds iiiA
^^^^h^ .^^^^ ^ so..i.i'm ... yoji. i.po .t.l .icir I .MP& .'i ";[ .. ...'e uu" ,


i0o Job
Opportunities

01552870



Want steady work w/stable
Company. Good equipment
w/ good wages & a full benefits
Pkg. Home daily, off weekends.
CDL-A req'd. F/T & P/T. Call
Columbia Grain 386-755-7700

01553364




$2000.00 Sign on Bonus
Drivers with 1 yr T/T exp who
join our team will receive a
$2000. sign on Bonus.
Davis Express, Starke, FL.
98% FL. GA. TN. S.C. & AL
1 yr. exp. .34 cpm
S2 yrs. exp. .35 cpm
0 3 yrs. exp. .36 cpml'
100% lumper reimbursement
Safety bonus.
0 Guaranteed sometime
;, Health, Life, Dental &
disability Ins. avail.
401K available.
Call 1-800-874-4270 #6
www.davis-express.com

01-553376
-&-- --


THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
i iinei cn, looking for an
iri d p.:iideni i -, [ -' p'.i .jrrcir fCi
_4_ Bratrlord O 'Bricii .iic.i
Del er th iR : RF.:ilei in tihe ecal',
m.i rirL Iour'_
IueJ da., Sunday. No delivery on
Monday's. Carrier must have
deperndiible li.,ri :'-p.iii>',-i Stop
1hi, he Rep,:.i>t-r i ':.d a', u Ill out a
C'lnir.icioi r I iqL ciu form;.
No phone calls please!

01553377

fc____ TU, T,%&.. -

THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is urnei-al, looking for an
"indepeiide rni nrc. 'p-. ,Ir- c.lri iu lol
44I N, Fr.e Poirnic .Deep Creek
area. Deliver the Reporter in the
I early morning hours
Tuesday Sunday. No delivery on
Monday's. Carrier must have
dependable transportation. Stop'
by the Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form.
No phone calls please!

REPORTER Classifieds
In Print andOn Line
wwwlakecityieporter.com.


Ir - F.- m .


-i


1


100 Job
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
include 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 Drivers Li-
cense (CDL). Salary: $20,280.00

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


01553677
Member Sern ice Specialist
Florida Credit Union seeks
energetic, highly motivated
individuals to assist members in
our Lake City branch, If you have
exceptional sales skills and
proven customer service then this
is the right career choice for you.
'prior finance/financial company
experience is a plus. Top dollar
paid for experienced individuals.
Increase your monthly income
with FCU's excellent incentive
pl.iii. Beictieft include vacation,
-1011.. he.ilih lIe insurance. Send
resume with salary requirements
to:'Florida Credit Union, Attn:
HR/MSS, P.O. Box 5549,
Gainesville, FL 32627.
Fax: 352-264-2661
E-mail: krose@flcu.org
M/F/DV EOE
Drug Free Workplace,

01553692
DRIVER
**STAR**
TRANSPORTATION
Come See Tony at
10690 Cosmonaut Blvd.
Orlando, FL 32824

Recent Grads & Exp. Drivers
Needed
.36 CPM FOR 1 YEAR EXP.
Regional Runs In The Southeast

HOME EVERY WEEKEND!


-------- ^- 'f -



CALL TODAY!
877-851-2771
or 800-416-5912

03525779'
TIMCO Aviation Services
GSE Mechanic
Must have working knowledge of
gasoline, gas turbine and electric
vehicle repair and maintenance
and knowledge of hydraulic and
electric systems maintenance.
Must have own tools.
Wastewater Treatment
Operator
Muti be self-motivated and
po-.se.-. the ability to work
wi-h nmriinimil supervision after
Ir!in-i ChCmirin ir, chenilc, l
background and familiarity .
with EPA and FDEP '
regulations preferred.
High school diploma or
equivalent nd ability to read,
write and understand the
English language required
for both positions.
Fax resume to: 386-755-3660
or apply at:
Florida 'Crown Workforce.

03525838
Realtors or Associates, maximize
your Real Estate potential & earn
high income by joining our team of
real estate professionals as a
Mortgage Originator. No license
required. Will train at your
location. Interested in learning
more about this opportunity, call
Mr. Taylor at (954)597-1489 or
email: taylord5manateemortgage-
direct.corn







LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005


to100 Opportunities
ACCURATE WIRELESS is
EXPANDING their Nextel
Business. Anyone interested in
being a Nextel Salesperson, please
apply at Accurate Car Care on
Hwy 90 W or e-mail resume to
badams@4accurate.corn


ALUMINUM SCREEN Room
Installer needed.
Must have valid drivers license.
Call for appt. 386-755-5779
Another Way Inc. is seeking a
Children's Advocate, an Outreach
Advocate for Gilchrist & Dixie
Counties & part time workers for
the local Battered Women Shelter.
Fax resumes to 386-719-2758
NO PHONE CALLS.
Deadline June 20th.
Formally Battered women &
minorities encouraged to apply.
ATTN: WORK at Home,
Earn $450-$1500/monthly Part-time
$2000-$4500 Full-time
www.home-basedbusiness.com
3est Western Inn is looking for
7ront Desk manager. 'Must have
;xp. Also, Housekeeper & Fron
)esk clerk. Must be able. to work
veekends & Holidays. Apply at
1-75 & US 90 W location.
CARETAKER/COMPANION
for 55 year old disabled man. High
Springs area, light housekeeping
and other duties as required.
Monday Friday 9:00 to 5:00.
Call 386-418-1375 and ask for Toni,
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 year.
This position is responsible for,
assisting the HR and Risk.
managementt Directors,
administering'benefits, and general
HR and administrative duties.
Applicant niust ha e a working
lino. lede- of E EO. DOL,AA,
AD FIL -, HIPPA, COBRA
guidelines, Worker's Comp
guidelines, etc.
Applicant should ha e an A n
Degree and at leapt 2 years o king
experience in HR and Risk Manage-
ment; or an equivalent
combination of training and
experience. Applicant must have a
I valid Florida driver's license and
must pass a pre-employment
physical and drug screen.
For a complete' list of minimum
qualifications, please visit C\it Hall
DEADLINE for accepting
applications is FRIDAY, JULY 8,
2005. You may obtain applicaiion.
from City Hall, 150 NW Alchuad
Avenue, Lake Cit), FL 32i055 or by
visiting www.cityoflakecityfl.com.
The City of Lake City is an
EE'O/AA/ADA/VP employer.
City. of Lake City is accepting appli
cations for the following positions:
Receptionist 0405(74)
For a complete list of minimum
qualifications and to fill out an
application please visit City Hall,
i" 5 NWAlaI.lu A ue,
Lake Cito, Florida 32055
Deadline for these positions is
.WEDNESDAY JUNE 22, 2005
an EEO/.'AAADA,'VPerrplo er


CLASS A CDL OTR Driver
needed for Florida Pine Straw.
2 rs e\p. required Health
.in'uranice. retirement. pjid L acltO'.
Drug Free .Sh-204--3411
:Closer needed in busy real estate'
office MuN t hate good typing.
computer and people .skill. Self
molit ated and krno" ledge of the real
estate field ., miiust. Looking for only
the besi to join our greatly team!
Bencftils pro\ [ded Plejse Send
rep to Bo 01111143. C.'O
The Lake Cit\ Reporter. P.O Box
1709. Lake Cui\.FL. 32)i56
DENTAL ASSISTANT
Experienced Der.n [ A..-istta n t
needed forbus.N quali[i general
practice Great benetils. pai and
working conditions. Fa\ resume to.
386-752-7681 or call 386-752-8531
DRIVER NEEDED
Class A CDL
Min. 2 years Exp.
386-755-5095
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
EXPERIENCED ASSISTANT
needed for professional office.
Legal/financial bkground preferred.
Fax resumes to 386/755-8781.


Experienced Roofers and Foreman
in build up shingle & single
ply systems Good pay.
Call (904)259-8633

















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100 Job
100 Opportunities
FINISH DOZER OPERATOR
/SUPERINTENDENT
needed for Live Oak Landfill
project. Excel. pay. 1-800-324-6369
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. Apply in person at
The Health Center of Lake City,
560 SW McFarlane Avenue.
EOE/ADA
Drug Free Workplace
FRONT END Alignment/
Suspension Technician needed.
Rountree-Moore.
755-0630 Ask for Chuck.
FT Carpenter
Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS (5627)

FT Carpenter. High school diploma
or equivalent desired. Experience
with residential/industrial siding in-
stallation required. Competitive
benefits include health, dental. life,
disability, savings, AFLAC supple-
mental policies, access to onsite
daycare and fitness facilities. EOE;
Drug Free Workplace, Criminal
background checks required. Apply
in person at ACV Personnel
Department Mon thru Fri., 9:00 a.m.
until 4:00 p.m.. Carter Vill.,ie Hall,
10680 CR 130, D,->. r ing Park FL;
fax resume to (386) 658-5160; or
visit: www.ACVillage.net..


Gilman Buildin Pioducit. Corrpaiy
is accepting .ipplic.aotior.N. foi Securi-
ty Guard/Grounds keeper at the
Sawmill located in Lake Butler.
High.school diploma or equivalent
is required. Computer knowledge
required. We have competitive rates
& 401K, dental & health insurance,
paid vacation & holidays & promo-
tional opportunities. Interested ap-
plicants should apply in person
Mon rihru Fri. 8:00 am -3:30 pm at
frofit office. Applicants must bring
SS card, picture ID & diploma.
HELP WANTED Experienced
ShIn le Rooferrs ,nI. Must have
Tool. & trani-pi.'riiion. Please call
(352)375-8343 or 386-867-0327


HELP WANTED. for
Lawn Service.
Good Pay Call Rae
386-961-8620
IMMEDIATE OPENING
for an experienced automotive
technician Nlu't be experienced in
all ph.aes of .utonmoti'. repair,
including OBDII. Must h.i' e o a. n
tools and transportation. Top pay
and benefits. Appi, in person at
Scoggtn- Chec.rolei Buick. Inc.
1424 N Young Bild, Chiefiand, FL.
Or send resume to:
vernonl ()bellsouth.net.
.EOE, DFWP


IMMEDIATE OPENING
lD u, [,. ,- il1n [ed -[,.. li p,.-.tcn .,1 irn
the Southeast market, this C,!3
based specialty contractor is
seeking a lead estimator/outside
sales person. A background'in.
heavy highway and construction
would be preferred.
Regional travel is required. Salary is
based upon experience. Benefits'
include 401K, health Ins., company
vehicle, travel expenses. Please send
resumes to: P.O. Box 1528
Lake City, Florida 32056.
Equal Opportunity Employer
IMMNIEDI.ATE OPENING for
heavy equipment operator & site
work laborer. Class A CDL & trans-
portation req'd. Apply in person at
S194-4 Ea.st Duval, Lake City.
Kennel Maintenance position. 7am
- 5:30 pm. 30 35hrs per wk. Sun-,
day hours req'd. Apply in person at
Coluinmbia Animal Hospital. 2418 S.
larnon.A-e No Phone Call..
LEGAL SECREIT.RY
Need-FT Legal Secretary with good
Phone Skills, Organization &
Typing experience, must be
Computer Literate & good at'Multi
Tasking. Send reply to Box 03081,
C/O The Lake City Reporter, P.O.
Box 1709, Lake City, FL, 32056
MAINTENANCE MAN needed
for inside/outside repairs/work.
40 hours per week, $10.00/hr.
Interested parties need to send their
name, address, telephone number
and qualifications to: Send reply to
Box 03088, C/O The Lake City
Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL, 32056


OUTSIDE LABORER
Needed. Call for more info.
386-588-4084



411b


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CD
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4'


100 Job
100 Opportunities
Mechanic/Tow Truck Driver
Applicant will be responsible for
minor vehicle repairs, oil & tire
changes and maintenance of
Company trucks. Should have
knowledge of diesel trucks and
general automotive repair.
Applicant needs to reside in
Columbia County and have a clean
class D CDL and no felony
convictions. Salary commensurate
to skill level. Call 386-752-7799
Now hiring painters & painting
foremen. Clean, drug free.
Must have own transportation.
386-754-5745
* OFFICE ASSISTANT- Part Time
Detail oriented and People oriented.
Excellent customer service skills,
excellent phone skills and computer
experience. Duties include: filing,
bookkeeping and Mini-Storage
rentals. $8.00 to $10.50 per hour
based on experience. Please apply,
in person, no phone calls.
Mini-Storage & Record Storage Of
Lake City, Inc.
442 SW Saint Margaret Street
Lake City, FL 32025
OTR Drivers Wanted
Out 2-3 weeks
Bonus Program
Trucks Available Now
Excellent Pay
Call Southern Specialized
386-752-9754'
Part time Estimator needed,
for computer bidding. Underground
utilities, site work, curb & gutter
and storm drain. 386-362-7814
Part-Time Grant Funded,
Homeless Coordinator
Conraiirjcual po-ition requires.
completing grant requiiemients,
amending monthly meetings-.,
correspondence, grant writing and
Advocacy on behalf of the.
homeless. Applicant should-have a
BA in Social Sciences or at least
two years comparable Work.
Send resume to: .
325 NE Hernand.: Ae Suite 11If,
Lake Cit,. FL 32055'
Real Estate Dev Co. looking for a
HANDYMAN. Professional & self
motivated person experienced in
Carpentry & plumbing. $24,000
annually, plus. Mail resume or letter
of qualifications to Evergreen
Ent., P.O. Box 215 Lake City, FL
32056 or fax to 813-283-9024


I RECEPTIONIST NEEDED:
Immediate opening at busy
Veterinary office: F/T position,
,Mon-Fri.; 7:30 am -5:00 pm.
Excellent communication and com-
puter skills a must! We maintain a
drug free workplace. Fax one page
resume to 3s-U ,1-0J 12


SALESPERSON NEEDED.
No E\perlence Required!! \\e %ill
train the right person!! Salary plus
commission. Call 386-623-7534
or 386-755-8888. Apply in person
09m to 2pm comer of baya and 90.
SCREEN ROOMi
& m% ir i siding
installers wanted.
386-752-6367


SIDING & WINDOWS.
Experienced installers needed.
With all paper work & equipment.
Harvey 866-306-9555
Stair manufacturing Co. is looking,
for you! Carpentry skills a plus, bu
v.ill trjin Mon. Fri: position. Call
,for appointment. 386-7'55-2556
SUBCONTRACTOR,'NEEDED
for siding, soffit, seamless gutters.
Call 755-5779. Lots of work &
"excellent pay.
'LSUNIMNER JOB.
$700 weekly. Must be able to trave]
Robinson Racing Pigs. needs re-
;pon-ible person to set up race trac]
jnd perform in our sho%,.. Serious
inquires onlII' Rand\ 352-514-86-b
THERAPIST-PT. 20 25 hrs/wk.
In-Home Therapy for children.
License preferred. Potential FT.
Fax resume to Florida Mentor
352-332-8911


g
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k

4


COLUMBIACOUNTY
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
Columbia County Bank is proud to
be the HOMETOWN ADVAN-
TAGE and of our 93 year history
in Columbia County. COB 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.
jyr use our email
jobs@ccbanc.com
EOE. M/F/D/V.


100n Job
100 Opportunities
TOWER CLIMBER Needed.
Must be experienced &
have drivers license.
Call Don 386-752-1100
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 with tree work.
386 963-5000
TRUCK DRIVER Needed. Must
have clean Class A, CDL and clean
MVR. Experienced required. Please
call 386-758-8533. Leave Mess.
WANTED: Housekeepers: .
and Maintenance Man, FT.
Super 8 Motel 1-75 & SR 47'
or Call 386-752,6450
WANTED: Live in Nanny for
3 school age children. Free room &
board plus salary. 386-466-1010,
697-6765 or 719-7342
WAREHOUSE
BODY PARTS OF AMERICA
seeks team oriented, hardworking
individuals. Health, dental, life in-
surance available. Monday-Friday.
If you are not afraid of honest,
hard work. Apply in person at:
3?5 SW Arlington Rd. Lake City
i1no phone cillk pleaic i
Waste Management Inc.
Lake City/Gainesville.
Has an imnidiate opening Ifir a
hard working, tle\ible indil, dial to
fill the po-.iii,in of Driver/Laborer
for Lake Cu\ .r-id Gainesville. This
position requires a minimum Class
B CDL with air brake endorsement.
Waste Management offers a full
benefits package including health
insurance and 401 K plan. If you
feel you meet the requirements,
please apply by phone
1-S"-220-JOBS (5627) or'online at,
WWW.WMCAREERS.COM
EOE/ADA/DFWP

1 0i Medical
S Employment .
FRONT DESK Person.
Dental terminology a must.
Live Oak/Lake City. $9.25 hr.
Fax resume to: 386,961-9086.

03525541
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.
Live Oak FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F


FT Dielarn Technician
for 18i-bed Facility
Must have minimum of 2 year
degree in Nutrition Therapy or a
related field and at least 1 year
experience Contiacl Bette Forsl4aw
N_ i-L:\t 3'._3 2--r-,3 .,' r *i ppl., i.
person Su% annee Health Care
Center 1620 E Helvension Street
Live Oak, Florida 32064
EOE, DV, M/F








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1 Medical
120 Employment

01553568
ATTENTION
RNs & LPNs

InteluiSV

is hosting an
interview event.
June 15th & 16th, 2005,
9am to 4pm at:
Florida Crown Workforce
Career Center
971 W. Duval St.
Crown Professional Complex
Lake City, FL
Come find out about
exciting nursing opportu-
nities in your area. For
more information, call
(877) 888-5886
www.intelistaf.com

EEO/AA/ADA/VET
Employer & a Drug-Free
Workplace

03525810
WEEKEND SUPERVISOR
Needed: Must be RN with
Manager Exp. Please call
Amelia Tompkins at:
386-362-7860. Or apply in
person at Suwannee Health Care
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak; FL. EOE/D/V/M/F

MEDICAL ASSISTANT exp. in
fast paced Medical office. Must be
dependable, efficient. Send resume
cv to Administrator, PO Box 489,
Lake City, Florida 32056

; Open poilion
fo.r ('N in l l31
Medical Office
Cail 386-755-1960

PHLEROTONUST 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 City is seeking
a programmer/Analysis. Req'd
Bachelors degree w/1 yr exp. in .
Health care field. -Using tools such
as C++, C#, VB.NET, ASP.NET,
ADO.NET and .NET. Please fax
CV to 386-754-6176

1, Business
7 V Opportunities


03525783-.
MAILBOXES &
PARCEL DEPOT
Shipping, Postal and Business
Center 'opening soon in Lake City.
Complete ownership investment
package $98,894. Call toll jree 24
hours (888) 374-3136 for details
and info packet by mail.

TIRE STORE & Repair Shop.
Ci eat uoppo i initnt,. 'sltj.5i.5u0 >.,h .
FIRM. Backed b', niostl, Inventorn.
Building lea-ed, No iroipentors ini
area. Call 386-965-0169 or
965-4352


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170 Business
170/ Opportunities
WELL ESTABLISHED
Floral Shop in Lake City for sale.
Entire business including contents.
386-497-1905


310 Pets & Supplies

AKITA PUPPIES
All Champion Lines.
386-755-1771
AUSTRALIAN RED Heeler.
Cattle dog puppy. For Sale.
10 weeks old. $150.00
1st. shots. 386-755-2609
BALL PYTHON Snake, 3 1/2 ft.
$40.00, also 55 gallon tank
available. 386-961-8480 or
603-996-1635
Fathers Day Special trained
Labrador Retriever Puppy.
AKC registered w/ HC. Parents on
Premises. Champion Blood Line.
12 wks old. $300. 386-758-8530
PUBLISHERS NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs
and cats being sold to be at least 8
weeks old and have a health certifi-
cate from a licensed veterinarian
documenting they have mandatory
shots and are free from intestinal
and external parasites. Many species
of wildlife mOst be licensed by Flor-
ida Fish and Wildlife. If you are un-
sure, contact the local office for in-
formation.
RETRIEVER/AUSTRALIAN
SHEPHERD Puppies. Adorable.
Free to good home. 386-755-6541

YORKIE STUD. AKC & CKC
Registered. 1 year old & 4 pounds..
Please call for more info. & details.
Piicc negoiatble 386-758-5617

360 Feed, Seed
3 0v & 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.

402 Appliances
GE REFRIGERATOR.
Excellent condition.
$75.00 Call Mike.
386-697-4598
KENMORE DRYER;
Heavy duty, large capacity.
Like new. $100.
386-497-3987
KENMORE WASHER;
Heavy duty, large capacity.
Like new. $100.
386-497-3987
WHIRLPOOL STOVE.
Excellent condition.
$75.f00 Call Mike.
3S6-6i4-45918

408 Furniture
HARD WOOD Futon.
0 laner mattress
Great condition. $100 OBO.
Please call 386-754-5540


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005


408 Furniture
LANE SLEEPER Sofa,
burgundy & green plaid.
Like new. $250.obo Call
386-752-9286 after 6pm to see.

413 Musical
413 Merchandise
FOR SALE: Complete sound,
stage set up. $3,150 FIRM!
Call for more information.
386-758-1250

420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
Payment in advance for standing
pine timber. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-454-1484 or 961-1961.
WANTED TO Buy From Owner.
DW MH 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath.
Close to Lake City. Low $40's.
Please call 352-860-0398

430 Garage Sales
BIG BENEFIT Yard sale, Sat 6/18,
rain or shine, 7-12. Mt. Pisgah AME
Church, 345 NE Washington St, Off
Marion St. Clothes, Appl & More.
HUGE. Fri. & Sat. 8 ? Pinemount
Rd. Close to the 1st S&S from Hwy
90. Look for signs. Lots of house-
hold. Canceled if raining. 755-5295
Moving Sale Fri.-Sun. 9 ? 249 SW
Texas Ln. in 3 Rivers, in Ft. White.
Patio screen door, 40x80 w/frame.,
Ele. hospital bed. Lots of misc.
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yard Sale Ads
must be prepaid

SAT. JUNE 18th. 7 11. Emerald
Forest S/D. off Branford Hwy. 2nd i
left (Stanley Ct.) Household, baby
items, electronics, lumTiture & more
Salurda3 ._,-. I F "ri "1ii 1 orinto
Baa. immediate right. Cul-de-..a
on Wall Terr Furr, clothes, house-
hold items, computer, lots of misc.

440 Miscellaneous
(STEEL BUILDINGS) Closeout
models 60% off. Get them while
-he\ last. 30x40 pay only balance.
Other sizes avail. Call Pete
1-800-416-4482.
JUST ARRIVED
Sheet Rock &Paneling
Morrell's
386-752-3910
POOL TABLE for sale,
with asscories $600.
386-752-2698
or 697-4136


450 Good Things
5 to Eat
BLUEBERRY HILL
U Pick 750 a pound. We pick $1.25
pound. Monday- Saturday.
8am -12 noon. 386-963-4220

630 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
14 WIDE 2br/2ba. CH/A, all
electric. $340 a nio., & $340
deposit. Lee's Mobile Home Park &
Apartments, 41 S. 386-755-7369.
2br/lba Mobile Home in park.
$200. dep and $400 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
Starting $365 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A, Cable
avil. No pets. Call 386-961-0017.
640 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
1997 24 X 44 MH. Remodeled on,
cozy 1 acre wooded lot, with creek.
NW of Towri. $55,000.
.386-867-4738,
1998 FLEETWOOD DWMH,
28x48, 3br/2ba. Freezer space,
newer carpet, 2 yr old Grand Air
unit 12 Seer, Many extras. $28,000.
386-454-1602. Mustb.e moved!
5 bedroom 4 bath. ,.e. 4 full baths!
MUST SELL N0\\ Sold my busi-
ness and have MOVED far away.
CALL 386-867-9266
A BIG THANK I()...
We really enjoy '..
working with ybu!!!.'
The Freedom Homes family .
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST"
Nlobile Hone' and NModular.
Mo%'e -'.er Palim & .ialkc. ithe ne.%
#1 home is here., Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
BEAUTIFUL 2 BEDROOM
-DOUIBLE\VIDE
FOR SALE. CHEAP!!!
386-365-4366
CASH DEALS. We Love Em! We
will give you the very best pring in
North Florida on rev. or ued
manufactured home' sc 1.1-6iQ--0ui52
DOUBLE WIDE on 1/2 acre.
3br/2ba. Like new. Close to town.
,$64,900. 386-365-2770.
Broker Owner.
GOVERNMENT BACKED
financing available with as little
as $500 down. Prestige Homes
386-752-7751


(640 Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
If you own land, or have a large
down payment. I may be willing to
owner finance a New manufactured
home for you! Call Steve 365-8549
MOBILE HOME FINANCING
Refinance/lower rates or Purchase.
Investment home O.K. Land Home
or Home Only. (904)225-2381
NEED A GREAT
INVESTMENT? UP TO 12%
RETURN ON 60% LTV
MORTGAGES. 386-365-8549
We are the FACTORY
Building manufactured homes for
38 years. Quality homes, low prices.
386-752-7751
WE HAVE down payment,
gift assistance
programs available
call 1-800-355-9385
Mobile Home
650' & Land
2,280 SQ. ft. New 4 br/2ba 24x30
garage, patio. landscaping,
., ork..iop, on 1 full acre. $848
month. Call George 386-365-5370,
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 Posible 0'i. rer finance.
Near to n S, -2-.12l12,I365-3094
FOR SALE. Like New Lg 3/2,'01
:MH, Loaded w/FP. Paved St., CH/A
& appli. Possible Owner finance.
Near to-.n 346-752-121.'365-3004
LAND AND HOME
PACKAGES WHILE E THEY LA -ST
CALL RON NOW!
386-397-4-bi "
O% NER FINANCE
S14\7ii?. hr'2tba, 1 ac. 4 N 10 Su .'in-
hee Valley Rd., to Eyeratt Rd. to
Lonnie, to Belfry Ct. 386-867-0048
Ver, nice 3br..'2ba DW on 2 ac~re'
'in lapper 12 miles from PCS
Possible O" ner Finance.

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


SUnfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
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.
720 For Rent
EFFICIENCYAPARTMENT.
In town. Clean. All utilities
included. $425 mo. phis deposit.
386-397-3568
730l Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
3000 sq ft. Brick house for rent
3br/3full ba. Washer/dryer, stove &
fridge. In town. $1,400 per mo.
Absolutcl\ No Pets! Days: 386-752-
-1600 nigh-t 623-3771 or 623-3777
3br/2ba Brick home w/garage,
located in a very nice.& quiet s/d.,
$925. mo. RefiLjuirel.- ,
1st last&'sec. 3shr-- 3,r
Country Side Estates. Brand new
1100 sf 3br/2ba home. 2 car garage
w/auto opener. 122 SE Victoria
Glen., off Country Club S of Baya.
$850/mo. $850/sec. Fedirated Real-'
ty Group. 'l4 -11 "-4511 ext. 18.
For Lease like new home.. 3br/2ba.
2 car garage. CH/N. fenced back
a', .rd i. l. nio. .S 11 111. ,e<: ril,.
,.No peti! Ist.--52-4 hS6 J .,n~ S,
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is ;subject to the Fair
Housing -\ct ,.hih nual.kc it illegal
to adeltie .rl,, pief tcieri-t hliil-
lion or dicrin-Tinaiiloni ha.'cid rn a :e,
color, religion, sex, disability, fami-
lia] status or national origin, or any
intention to make such preference,
hliniLation or dlislliri.:n'rnan Fami-
lial status includes c-hildieLn under
the age of 18 living ilh paitenti or
legal custodians, pregnant women,
and people securing custody of chil-
dren under 18. *
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our
-readers are hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in this newspa-
per are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To coirmplainr ot di-
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


7 0 HFurnished
740 Homes for Rent

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
FOR RENT CommerciAl General.
For office or small businesses. $375
mo. plus tax. Wellborn at 90 & 137
behind B&B. 386-364-1319
GREAT LOCATION
Office/Retail
$950/mo. incl. Utilities
386-752-5035
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

760 Wanted to Rent
House, in town, for visiting College
Professor & Family from Finland.
Aug.05 July 06. 3- 4 BR E-mail:
kari.hal in (iilauri a.li -' .'- 2' 1

805 Lots for Sale
MUST SELL NO\\! Gull \ il.
Lot. Ezell' IKciit'ii BE ACH $45 ..
CASH. Titl- search done. Call
(352)316-'5. aJnltnme. Owner

810 Homle for Sale
$35,000! 3br/2ba foreclosure
available now!
For listing call
1' 1- .'4',-'. 24 ext H411
3BR 2B.A INIL & Brick Home,
in East Side Village. Eat in Kitchen,
Formal Dining Room & Living
room, Sitting Room, Screen Porch,
Vinyl widows, Appl incl & 2 Car
Gai .Ie $13 5.iY ii. 386-755-7212
BY OWNER 3-2 1/2, two story
home in golf community. Living,
dinning, familyrooms and a
breakfast nook. Over 2,000 sq. ft.,
$169,9111.1'. Ple c call 386-719-8941
NEW HOUSE
3br/2ba on 1/2 ac. Quiet, Close to
town. New school District.
386-752-7277


810 Home for Sale
NICE 1800 sq ft. home on
7.5 acres. 3br/1.5ba.
Fireplace, pool, $194,500.
386-755-5045 Ilv. message
-
Q830 Commercial
830 Property
2000 SQ ft. Down town in the heart
of LC. Formerly Capell's Boutique.
$1200 a mth, $1200 dep.752-9144,
386-755-2235, or 397-3500.
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

870 Real Estate
Wanted
WANTED CHICKEN FARM
Broiler houses need not be up to
standard. Phone 636-625-1'884,
Fax 636-625-1747

950 Cars for Sale
*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call
1-800-749-8116 ext A760
1992 SAAB 900 model.
Runs great, Newer tires, CD.
94K miles. 2 '"11:11 OBO,
Call 386-963-2271
1996 SATURN SC2 Coupe.
Looks and runs good. Cold A/C.
15!. 1i n-ml"e, $2,100.00
Call (386)719-6676
93 NISS\NA Inmi.
92 Toyota Paseo. Lots of good parts
included. $300. for all.
386-344-3427 or 755-9637
95 Z1 Recreational
9k Vehicles
31 FT. Aero Boles travel trailer. -
: AC, Great floor plan. Large
refrigerator. Microwave: \er, rice
$4,400.386-755-0110
9 Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles

m'1985 FORD BRONCO
Decent Shape
Good Woods Truck
$1,375 Call I' '- 'i 4 2
FOR SALE:
1"1 MNla--Ja Van.
As is $500 OBO.
386-755-0386


Accepting Applications
Good, Bad & No Credit
Call for 1st & 2nd Mortgages,
Established full service co
(800) 226-6044
WE BUY MORTGAGES
L -'i 2622 NW43rd St.
Ij l #A-1
F '., ,:,.. i :,,:,ih.: Gainesville, FL 32606
I^ i ,iLI.E ,i:., T, ,ll-r
Licensed Mtg. Lender


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311 Horn'.in Tov; ni I I ".,1.'ri.,I

S.98.900!.


Sre-Owned Super Center!


L.sk-Aout My $0 Down Plan





i00 Chevy 1500 1994 Ford F-150
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6,995

1998 GMC 14500
L.I i-'.ltl iCA. ,hC .id l O,,A Old Al-


7j995


...to never miss a day's
worth of all the
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has to offer:
Home delivery.
To subscribe call
755-5445


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