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The Lake City reporter
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00145
 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 17, 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: UF00028308:00145
 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
    Section A: Main: Arts & Entertainment
        page A 8
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 9
        page A 10
        page A 11
        page A 12
    Section B: Sports
        page B 1
        page B 2
    Section B continued
        page B 3
    Section B: Classified Advantage
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
        page B 7
    Section B continued
        page B 8
Full Text




Gators in Omaha

Florida opens CWS

play today vs. Vols.


Hip hop hooray!

Local artists making

name for themselves.

Arts & Entertainment, 8A


|. |,, .-..B Y O*FL.HISTORY
I .,fl'TP ft lP IP, l" L.

Larke 'it r ia

Friday
Jlune 17. 21005
Lake it, Florida


500
N L Weather
I- T-Storm chance.
__j ~- UV High 95, Low 70.
Forecast on 2A


Two hurt in 1-75 wreck


'-.. ....... .., .. I : -,'.

jENIIFEt i:a TEEr L e City Reporter
Crews work to clean Up the site of an accident Thursday oni
Interstate 75, north of U.S. 90 in Lake City.


Fort


White


will get,


elections


facility

Supervisor of Elections
says services needed,
in south end of county
By TONY BRITT
iirifng'lia ecH, t r,.prtc r. i.on'
A new supervisor of elec-
tions satellite office will be
added to the south end uf the
county in Fort White.
County officials on
Thursday unanimously
approved the proposal by
Columbia County Supervisor
of Elections Elizabeth Horne,
who said the office was need-
ed.
"We're going to have one
worker in the branch office
until early elections start,
then we are going to increase
with how many ever workers
we need to put down there,"
said Horne, who delivered a
15-minute address regarding
the county's need for the
office.
The preliminary plan is to'
share the office with the.cur-
rent property appraiser's
office that is already on site in
Fort White.
Hornme said the office is
scheduled to open in July and
will be open two days a week,
from 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
"We need an office in Fort
White because we have so,
many people in the south end'
of the county and most of
them work in Gainesville and
this will give them a chance to
come and vote early without
having to come all the way to.
Lake City." she said.
"They can come by after
work in the afternoon. People
love early voting. It keeps
them from having to utilize
that one day to try to vote.
This gives them a chance to
come in and express them-
selves with their vote and be,
finished with it."
Horne. said they will also
offer absentee voting at the.
site, as well as 'early voting
and voting on election day.
She said her office will adver-
tise the additional branch
office so that people can,
patronage the site.
'We want everybody to get
out and vote in the elections
we have," she said.
Jean Lear, an assistant in,
the supervisor of elections
office for at least the past 12
ELECTIONS
Continued on Page. 9A


Tire tread separation on
their FMId Explorer blamed
for causing the accident.
By JASMINE RANGEL
irange&i'i e,rt reporrer iC,
An Okeechobee couple was taken
to the hospital after their car flipped on
1-75 about two miles north of the U.S.
90 exit.


Ralph anrd Wilma .1. iKanke were
traveling north on 1-75 in a Ford
Explorer when, near mile 429. the
car's tire tread began to separate, said
Sgt. Chet Tomlinson. of the Florida
Highway Patrol. The tread separation
caused the vehicle, which the Klajikes
had purchased only two days earlier.
to begin to rotate and then overturn.
WRECK
Continued on Page 9A


Young drivers get crash course


WRITE '1,t a'" t ,' ,

Fort White High School drivers' education instructor John Wilson (right) goes over a driving checklist with
Angela Hassebroek inside the student driver car for Fort White High School's Summer Drivers',Ed course
Thursday morning.


Program helps kids
leani safe driving,.
save on insurance.
By ASHLEY CISNEROS
acisneros@'lakecir reportter.comn

FORT WHITE
igh school
students in
the south-
ern part of
the county
are taking advantage of
a summer driver educa-
tion course offered at
Fort White High School.
This the third year
the course is being
offered.
Almost 40 students
,are enrolled in the,
course.
"The kids spend the
first four days in the
classroom and then put
what they learn into
practice on the road,"


Angela Hassebroek holds
taking the wheel.
said John Wilson. athlet-
ic director and driver
education teacher.
"The students are
grouped in 'cars' and we
will have nine groups all
together go through the
program." '
By passing the
course, students can get
waivers to get their driv-
er licenses without tak-
ing the test and good'
student reductions on


IIrile lU HA: "TEEIJ I1 ,:l:,rl,: l
up her license before

some insurance rates..
To enroll in the free .
program. students must
submit an application
and have their learner's,
permit.
Students who already
have their licenses can
also enroll in the pro-
gram to receive reduced
insurance rates from
some companies.
'We are very proud of
this program and hope


to expand it," said
Bessie Whitfield, assis-
tant principal of Fort
White High School. "'We
have more students
enrolled this year than
last year and we hope to
continue to grow."
Students also earn
half of a credit toward
graduation for comple-
tion of the class.
Ronsonet Buick-GMC
Truck provided a 2005
Terraza for the class.
'Without them we
would not have been
able to have the course,",
Wilson said..
Junior Angela
Hassebroek said that
taking the class saves
her father money.
"It offers you a chance
to learn about driving
safety and gives you
someone else to practice,
with in addition to your.
parents," said classmate
Andrew Adams.


WAR ON TERROR


Amencan



soldiers


killed in



attacks

Five Marines, one sailor and
eight Iraqi police die, 25 others
wounded in insurgent violence.
By FRANK GRIFFITHS
Associated Press
BAGHDAD, Iraq Bombing and
shooting attacks west of Baghdad killed
six U.S. troops, and a suicide car bomber
slammed into a truck carrying Iraqi
policemen near the airport Thursday,
killing at least eight and wounding 25 -
the latest wave of violence aimed at derail-
ing Iraq's advancing political process.
The attacks came as Shiite politicians
completed efforts to include the disaffect-
ed Sunni Arab minority in the work of
drafting Iraq's new constitution. Senior
members of the Shiite-dominhted com-
mittee writing the charter reached agree-
ment with the Sunnis on how many rep-
resentatives the minority will have on the
body.
Thursday's deal broke weeks of dead-
lock. between the 55-member committee
and Sunni Arabs over the size of their rep-
resentation. Thtestalemate had threat-
ened Iraq's political process as it was
about to enter its final stretch, with two
key nationwide votes later this; year a
constitutional referendum and a general
election.
Insurgents have used that time to carry
out a series of attacks, killing nearly 1,100
people since the Shiite-led government
took office April 28.
A U.S. general blamed Jordanian-born
terrorist leader Abu-Musab al-Zarqawi for
the "fantastic rise" in the number of civil-
ian deaths since then.
'With Zarqawi's push recently, we cer-
tainly see the fantastic rise inithe number
of civilians killed, given that he has pro-
claimed that taking out civilians is an
acceptable thing," said Air Force Brig.
Gen. Don Alston; spokesman for the
Multinational Force in Iraq.
Last month, an audiotape said to be
from al-Zarqawi leader ,of al-Qaida in
Iraq denounced the country's Shiites
as collaborators with the Americans and
justified the deaths of fellow Muslims.
Al-Zarqawi's group has claimed respon-
sibility for suicide bombings, beheadings
and attacks targeting coalition forces.
The United States has offered a $25 mil-
lion reward for his capture the same
amount as for Osama bin Laden,
Alston also said U.S. forces arrested
the leader of al-Qaida in Iraq's Mosul
IRAQ
Continued on Page 9A


City DOT study road beautification
/ i t/ DOT* std. ,''' ^te-^i


Lake City could choose ,
to foo( the bill, or seek
help) from state agency
By JUSTIN LANG
iiarig@laA ec it) report ter.c -rn
City officials and, a Florida
Department of Transportation rep-
resentative were able to determine
parts of the city badly in need of
landscaping during a beauty tour
. Thursday morning.
Riding in a 15-passenger city van
driven by City Manager Joe Cone,.
the Lake City Reporter rode shot-
gun, for a north-east-west-south
ride through town to decide where


the city might best use state funds
to improve medians and roadsides.
The group consisted of city
Beautification Committee mem-
bers Karl Burkhardt, Bettye Lane",
Faye Bowling-Warren, as well as its
chairman City Councilman Mike
Lee. Also riding along were Mayor
Stephen Witt and FDOT District 2
landscape manager Ken Cheek.
The first stop on the tour was the
roadway along U.S. 41 North,
where all of the group agreed the
medians and possibly some of
the roadside could be improved
with new trees, possibly crape myr-
tie. Currently, the area from
Bascom Norris Drive to the rail-
road overpass has several medians


featuring only one or two palm
trees and large expanses of Bahaya
grass.
It was unofficially agreed that it
was the city's most visible roadway
in need of landscaping work, and
has been a topic of discussion
amongst council for several years.
Because it is also a state road, U.S.
41 North could be eligible for
monies to do landscaping entirely
from the FDOT.
But with the state budget year
just about to begin July 1, Cheek
said if the city wants the state
agency to foot the entire bill for any
BEAUTY
Continued on Page 9A


_, _.4! .4.
; ____sff .' ..... *' i -.': : .,
, ,, -. .. : .


JUSTIN LANG/Lake City Reporter
Medians, like this one on U.S. 41 North, could be
the site of beautification efforts by the city and
the Florida Department of Transportation.


1l81214 2 0120 I


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


TODAY,


Classified ...... .4B
Comics ..... .3B


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


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


Puzzles .. . .5B
Scoreboard ...... 2B


World ......... 11A
Weather ...... .2A


--,'FR O~*@C- t


M.







2A LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


Three more Uve
8 dates added

LONDON Three more
Live 8 concerts to raise
awareness of poverty in
Africa were expected to be
added to the lineup as organ-
izers announced plans for a
separate concert featuring
African artists.
Bob Geldof said in a speech
Thursday at an event in
Dublin, Ireland, that concerts
would be held in Tokyo,
Toronto and Johannesburg,
South Africa.
He said the .gigs in Tokyo
and Toronto were chosen in
part to pressure the Japanese
and Canadian governments
to give aid to Africa.
"Three 'weeks ago Europe
agreed, unbelievably, to dou-
ble aid, thro\-ing the ball
back to the Yanks, the
Japanese and the Canadians,"
he said. "So that forced me:
now to do, which I didn't want
to do, a concert in Tokyo,
Toronto, 'which we are
announcing tomorrow."
Organizers said they would
officially announce the new
locations Friday.
An Africa Calling concert
featuring African artists will
be held in Cornwall, south-
west England. on July 2 -
the same day as the larger
concerts will be held.
The Africa Calling concert
will be hosted by Senegalese
musician Youssou N'Dour
and iAl feature performances
by Maryam Mursal, Salif
Keita and Thomas Mlapfumo.

Man sues Kid
Rock over punch
NASHVILLE, Tenn. A
disc jockey has sued Kid
Rock for $575,000, claiming
the singer punched him at an
adult entertainment club in
February.
'Jerry Campos of Cedar
Hill, 'Tenn., is seeking
. S500,000. in punitive damages
and S75.0001)1) in compensator-


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Dublin-born musician and
humanitarian Bob Geldof
poses for a photograph at
University College Dublin's
150th anniversary celebra-
tions where he received an
honorary degree,

damages in the lawsuit filed
Monday in Circuit Court.
Nick Stern, a spokesman
for Kid Rock, didn't return a
phone call Wednesday night
seeking comment.
On Monday, the performer
pleaded no contest to crimi-
nal assault and was given a,
suspended sentence of 11
months and 29 days in jail. He
also was ordered to complete
eight hours of anger manage-
ment classes and pay 818l0 to
replace Campos' eyeglasses.
The lawsuit claims the 34-
year-old singer struck
Campos, 30, on the left side of
his face on Feb. 16, during a 3
a.m. altercation at Christi's
Cabaret downtown.

Destiny's Child
to sing at ESPYs
LOS ANGELES -
Destiny's Child will perform
at the ESPY Awards in one of
the trio's final national TV
appearances before they split
up to pursue solo careers.
Their final concert is slated
to take place in Vancouver;
Canada, on Sept.. 10.
Beyonce, Kelly Rowland and
Michelle Williams announced'
their plans to disband at a
recent concert in Barcelona,'
""m' ll!1 ". >! I' '' ." C S i'.i


The Grammy Award-win-
ning trio have had a string of
hits, including "Bootylicious,"
"Survivor" and "Independent.
Women (Part I).""
"After all these wonderful
years working together, we
realized that now is the time
to pursue our personal goals
and solo efforts in earnest,"
they said in a statement.
The sports awards show
will be taped July 13 at the
Kodak Theatre and will air on
the sports cable channel four
days -later. Actor Matthew
Perry is the host.
Destiny's Child will launch
the North American leg of
their "DestiAy Fulfilled ... And
Lovin' It" tour in St. Louis on
July 9.,

Today's Birthdays
* Actor Peter Lupus is 73.
* Singer Barry Manilow is
59.
* Comedian Joe Piscopo is
54.
* Actor Mark Linn-Baker is
51.
* Actor Jon Gries is 48.
* Movie producer-director-
writer Bobby Farrelly is 47.
* Actor Thomas Haden
Church is 44.
* Actor Greg Kinnear is 41.
E Olympic gold-medal speed
skater Dan Jansen is 40..
* Actor ja'on Patric is 39.
* Rhytiim-and-blues singer
Kevin Thornton is 36.
* Tennis player Venus
Williams is 25.
* Actor-rapper Herculeez
(Herculeez and Big Tyme) is
20." ..
* Actor Damani Roberts is
nine.
Thought for Today
"Mediocrity knows .nothing
higher than itself, but talent
instantly recognizes genius."
- Arthur Conan Doyle,
British writer (1856--
1930).
iQVP -'.;i 2 Associated Press


jil E III -: l IF T [E l L 'i .. :.,r.

Staying cool
Stacey Castillo (left., 8, Veronica Beltran, 5, and Nancv Castillo, 10, have fun keeping cool
at their home off Ridgewood Avenue Thursday afternoon. The weather is expected to contin-
ue in the low 90's with partly cloudy skies and a chance of thunderstorms through the
weekend.


LAKE .CITY REPORTER
HOW ITO EAHUS CLASSIIED
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Fax number ................752-9400 o BUSIE 'S
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The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate. of t-.rarn,.r.._ 'lake,:,rvrep.:r.nerc.o:m
rCorriurr, rtleiapapE,' Ir, C ,It publirle,1
Tue-.3 tr,.:.u.r ur,,ua, .1l 16.0E Duv.r 3l. SIRSCUSLST N
Lal1`,,i,[, F 5a :):'5 FPen.:..ci3lpo.-... .a, Hc.m, ,a l,.r., o Ir, e Lake Cirs Frep.:.rol
. L L.d Ci, Fla r mrnE.m r Au i Euri ueau oI r,'.uuld ;. *,:cmplvreld ., 6 3 rr, Tu--,3j
Cr:ulr.:.r ard T r, .are Pre.- ii irou r. Salurai,' anr bj,' ; u a.r. o


All rIar r a r, e r :I pr.-,err,, .'.I IIh LS1,- Clr,'
RFEp',r-, r Hipr.;du,':Ir, ,r ,n .r:,I or ir, prl 13
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lisher. U.S. F:.r:ai sr.i.:a No. 310-880..
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
Lake.City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
Fla. 32056.
Publisher Michael Leonard .. .754-0418
(mleonard @ lakecityreporter.com)

If you have a nriews tip, call any meTber of the
news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Todd Wilson ..........754-0428
.l, ',:ri'.,'13,la l e.If"/r el,,,rli n r i T, I .
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Lottery
MIAMI Here are the
winning numbers in
Thursday's Florida Lottery:
Cash 3: 2-7-9
Play 4: 6-6-6-3
Wednesday's Fantasy 5:
7-8-22-29-33


Correction
The Lake City Reporter
corrects errors of fact in
news items. If you have a con-
cern, question or suggestion,
pl-ase call the executive edi-
tor. Corrections and clarifica-
tions will run in this space;
And thanks for reading.
, .


FLORIDA


Witness describes bus



bombing in terror trial


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By MITCH STACY
Associated Press

TAMPA Kesari Ruza.
said that at first she, didn't
know exactly what happened
to. the bus that day in 1995,
but it was immediately clear
that something terrible had
happened to her friend, Alisa.
Flatow, a fellow American stu-
dent who was studying in
Israel.
Ruza, testifying Thursday
in the federal terrorism con-
spiracy trial of fired university
professor Sami Al-Arian,
described how she, along
with Flatow and another
American student, boarded a
bus heading .for 'a beach,
resort on the Gaza Strip on/
April 9, 1995. Sitting.1next to.
Flatow right behind the driv-
er, she dozed off along the
way and was jolted awake by.
chaos.
At the Gaza settlement of
Kfar Darom, a suicide,
bomber drove a van loaded
with explosives into the bus.
The Palestinian Islamic Jihad,
the group Al-Arian is accused
of supporting, later claimed
responsibility.
"I remember hearing some
kind of sound that woke me
up," testified Ruza, now a Nev,
York City attorney. "As soon
as I woke up, Alisa's head
kind of fell toward me.... Her
eyes were rolled back in her
head and her hands were sort
of curled in."
The 20-year-old Flatow suf-
fered a severe head injury
and died the next day at a
Jerusalem hospital. Seven
other people also perished
and-40 were injured.
The trial of Al-Ariato, a for-
mer University ,of, South,
Florida computer engineering
professor, and three other
defendants on charges that


they raised money in America
and supported the mission of
the Palestinian Islamic Jihad
took an emotional turn at the
end of its second week with
the testimony of Ruza and a
tearful Stephen Flatow, who
told of rushing to Israel to
find his brain-dead daughter
being kept alive by a respira-
tor. Jurors, some of whom
have nodded off during most-
ly mundane testimony so,far
* in the trial, intently listened to
the witnesses and watched a
10-minute amateur video shot
at the scene of the bus bomb-
ing. The images show gun-tot-
ing Israeli soldiers watching
over a chaotic scene of
wounded people on the
ground outside the bus with
blown- u t windows. Flatow,
wearing a long denim skirt
and white T-shirt, is visible on
the ground getting medical
care.
"Th e r e
was blood
every-
w h e r e ,
Ruza testi-

clear, steady
v o ice ..
"There was
Ruza', blood on us,
blood on our
bags."
Prosecutors are attempting
to link Al-Arian and the other
defendants to such attacks by
the PU, a State Department-
listed terrorist organization
blamed for 'more than 100
deaths in Israel, the West
Bank and Gaza .Strip. The.
men deny any connection to
the PIU and say they1are being
persecuted for their unpopu-
lar pro-Palestinian beliefs..
Outside the courthouse
Thursday, Al-Arian attorney
William Moffitt repeated his
contention that his client had


nothing to do with the bomb-
ing, directly or indirectly.
S"I've always said ifs not MNIr.
Al-Arian's fault, and nothing
-that happened iri the court-
room today changes that,"
Moffittsaid.
Before Ruza was called to
the stand Thursday, Stephen
Flatow, of West Orange, N.J.,
testified that he was driving to
synagogue when he heard the
bus attack described on the
car-radio. He had talked to his
daughter, a 1992 high school
graduate,who was studying at
a Jewish women's seminary,
on the phone the night
before.
"My heart sank because I
knew Alisa was in trouble," he
said.
He eventually, got in touch
with the State Department
and got a flight to Jerusalem.
He found his daughter in the
.intensive care unit with band-
ages .on her head and her
long, dark hair shaved off. He
took her hand and talked to
'her, thinking she might
respond like on so many TV
shows he had i seen where
people are in the hospital.
"When I let go of Alisa's
hand, it just fell limp by the
side of the bed," he said, his
voice racked with emotion.
He told how he had the respi-
rator removed and, after call-
ing his wife, decided to
donate his daughter's organs.
Al-Arian and the his co-
defendants listened to Ruza
and Stephen Flatow without
expression. Neither witness
made eye contact with the
defendants, who are named in
a 53-count indictment that
includes charges of racketeer-
ing, conspiracy and providing
material support to terrorists.
Five other men have been
indicted but had not been
arrested.


e Valdosta Jacksonville Saturday Sunday
Tallahassee 95.66 *9471 City Saturday Sunday
95,."68* Lake City, Cape Canaveral 7' ,:. : : *.
Pensacola Lake Ci95 ty.70 Daytona Beach 1 7-I 0 9' p- 7
90 71 93.72 Gainesville DayonaBeach Ft. Lauderdale 7') b, I. 73
993,72 93.,-72 Fort Myers 90 ;, 0 73 7 7
94,'71c ala Gainesville ) i p'. :,:,
Ocala 7 Cape Cnave Jacksonville .. pc
:rlando Key West 9 -9 p.: s' .9
94 "75 Lake City '?0 c. pc 9, 6 "
Tampa. Iiami 'l : 7
91,.77 West Palm Beach Naples p,:
90,, Orlando '2: '. :' p,:
Ft. Myers* Ft. Lauderdale Panama City ')0 p.: : 3 r .'
92,.-74 91"76. Pensacola 11 p.: ;) :
eNaples Tallahassee 91 66: ?3 : ,:
89. 77 Miami .Tampa ,9 :- 9 f pc I
Key West 92 77 Valdosta "1: B'. .i 92 .'- 1 p'
89,80 W. Palm Beach 'l ,7. 7. .; 7 .
'tl- .fS-

TEMPERATURES
High Thursday
Low Thursda.,
Normal nign
.,rmnal io'.',
Record hrgri
Record lodw

PRECIPITATION
Thursday
Monri trioral
'ear totia
rNorrna mortn.ito. da.
Normal year-to-d ate


la
Friday


91
73
90
69
9, in 1998
59 in 1933

0.32"
3.33'
20.51
3.46 '
20.71"


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SUN
Sunrise tcday
sunet F .C'.J.%
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rM. .onnse torn. 5:C06 p.m
roln.r,-.et :om .3:20 a n',.


June June July July
21 28 6 14
Full Last New FRrst


On this date in
1965, Holly, Colo.
was deluged With
11.08 inches of rain
to establish a state
24 hour rainfall
record.


Forecasted temp ue "Fels ke" temperature


HIGH:
15 mfilbtobuml


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S Forecasts, data and graphics
0-. -- 2005 Weather Central,
Inc., Madison, Wis.
'>-==-. www.weatherpubllsher.com


www.Iakecltyeporter~con

REPORTht


THE WEATHER


PARTLY
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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005 3A

LOCAL & STATE


Local Rotarian will be



featured presenter of


'Purple Pinkie Project'


By JUSTIN LANG
jlang@lakecityreporter. com

Local insurance agent and
Rotary Club member John
Wheeler should arrive in
Chicago, Ill., this morning.
His mission: To'help eradi-
cate polio worldwide by pre-
senting a "Purple Pinkie
Project" to more than 40,000
people attending the
Centennial Rotary
International Convention, cel-
ebrating the 100th anniver-
sary of the service organiza-
tion.
Wheeler and his wife
Casandra were scheduled to
leave this morning at 5 a.m. to
set up the centerpiece of all
exhibits by Rotary members
from its clubs in. 150 coun-
tries.,
"It's a personal symbol of
freedom from polio," said the
35-year-old Wheeler, sitting in
his office at the Wheeler
Agency Thursday affection.
"What we are doing is making
children a part of the solution
to this awful disease."
He is speaking of the mean-
ing of the Purple Pinkie
Project, which is a fundraiser
that includes dying someone's
pinkie finger' with gentian vio-
let after they make a contribu-
tion to Polio Plus for its polio
eradication fund.
Wheeler started the project
in Columbia County Schools
in 2003 with the approval of
the local Rotary Club's Board
of Directors and school offi-
cials.
"They just said 'yes' and it
takes some guts, so they need
to be credited," he said.
Wheeler said more than
$10,000 have been raised
locally for the fund.
That amount has been
enough to help provide about
17,000 vaccinations for as
many children in countries
where the crippling disease is
still endemic.
Wheeler said the project
has been especially popular in
local elementary schools,
.where the students enjoy pay-
ing the $1 contribution to have
their pinkie or sometimes
all of their fingers for $10 -
dyed purple, with the effects
lasting for several days.
"We haven't had one
(parental) complaint in three
years," he joked.


JUSTIN LANG/Lake City Reporter
Local insurance agent and Rotary Club member John
Wheeler holds up a small bottle of gentian violet in front of
the Wheeler Agency office Thursday.


He said he came up with
the project after reading an
article in Rotary
International's magazine
about its work to help eradi-
cate polio in the past 20 years.
On National Immunization
Day, held in countries where
the disease 'is still endemic,
Wheeler said the children
who are immunized have their
pinkies dyed purple as a way
to prevent double-dosing.
He said he believes the pop-
ularity of the Purple Pinkie
Project is because of the
enthusiasm of .children and
their excitement on having
their own pinkie, dyed,, feeling
like they are part of helping
other kids to be free from
polio.
Unlike other fundraisers,
Wheeler said each $1 contri-
bution can actually save a
child from polio, because each
vaccination is about 60 cents.
"You can't hold down the
excitement of a child," he said.
"Kids get it-and say 'I saved-a
kid, this is kind of cool'."
Wheeler said the local proj-
ect, which has now led to sim-
ilar fundraisers across the
U.S. and other countries via
the Internet, was selected to
be a centerpiece .for the
Chicago convention following
a recent district convention of
Rotary.
There, he said, Rotary Club
member Robert Woodard was
asked to present the project
by the district leader.
Like the children, Wheeler


said the adult Rotary mem-
bers, men and women, each
had their pinkies dyed after
giving a contribution and were
just as enthusiastic about it.
Because fundraising is typi-
cally not allowed at the nation-
al Rotary convention, Wheeler
said Rotary International's
Board of Directors 'voted to
allow an exception for the
Purple Pinkie Project.
At the convention, he said
an old "iron lung" which
would have been used to treat
someone suffering from polio
who had lost the muscle con-
trol to breathe on their own -
will be used as the "piggy
bank" for the contributions.
Like he does, at area
schools, Wheeler, a Lake City
native and 1987 Columbia
High School graduate, will
also speak on the meaning of
the project to the Rotary
members.
"I think it has more to do
with symbolism than it does
with .money;" he said on the
power of the fundraising
project.
Wheeler said if all goes well
and the National
Immunization Day continues
as planned in the countries
still endemic for polio, then
the world could be certified as
polio-free in as little, as a year.
'"There is a lot of excitement
for this and I think its catching
on," he said.
"That's why it's important
to push, push, push in these
last days so that it's ended."


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter

Storm damage
Nelson Evans, Sr. (right), of 4728 SW Ichetucknee Avenue, .discusses damage to his mobile
home with neighbor Brenda Delaney and grandson Donny Dohrn. High winds caused the
mobile home's roof to peel off and fly across the yard, where parts of the debris hung on a
telephone line Thursday.



Realtors warned of


dangers of meth labs


By JASMINE RANGEL
jrangel@lakecityreporter.com

They poke around a
stranger's home, inspecting
from roomto room and often
showing it off to their clients
every day.
Visiting unfamiliar houses
is a real estate agent's job.
If one of the homes they
visits currently or used to
contain a methamphetamine
lab, the agent could face seri-
ous risks, as a group of local
agents was told Wednesday
by a Florida. Department, of
Law Enforcement officer.
Robin McDaniel, who
works with meth labs for the
FDLE, spoke at the Board of
Realtors meeting at the
Quality Inn on U.S. 90.
McDaniel teaches classes on
meth labs to law enforcement
in north and central Florida.
Examples of equipment
used in meth labs, where haz-
ardous chemicals are used in
the production of illicit drugs,
was set out on a table at the
meeting. McDaniel said none
of the chemicals is rare or


BRIEFS


hard to find.
"Everything you see here
you can buy at Wal-Mart," he
said.
The examples weren't the
actual chemicals used in a
lab, but McDaniel said if any
real *estate agent saw the
chemicals in large quantities,
it's best to assume there may
be a meth lab in the building.-
Though some of the chem-
icals, like ether, are obviously
dangerous when abused.
Some of the other equipment
was not as recognizable as
being part of drug-producing
labs. Cold medicine contain-
ing ephedrine or pseu-
doephedrine is often stolen in
large quantities and then liq-
uefied in a blender at the lab,
McDaniel said.
An associated danger is the
booby traps meth producers
set up around their labs,
McDaniel said. Some will set
bombs or chemical spills
intended to both kill law
enforcement that finds the lab.
and destroy any evidence of
illegal activity, he said.
Even if a real estate agent


Sending off Miss p.m. Saturday at Tuckers
N Fine Dining in Lake City,
North Florida No garbage
Kylie Williams, Miss July4
North Florida's send-off SerVICe July


reception will be held at 5


There will be no Waste


doesn't encounter a working
meth lab, McDaniel said a
building that used to house
one is still contaminated. In
many cases, the dangerous
chemicals never leave the
walls and floorboards, he
said.
"It soaks into the walls and
the woodwork," McDaniel
said. "You can breathe it in
and it will kill you."
And aside from any health
risks, there are legal risks
involved with meth lab prop-
erties, Police will write and
file a letter certifying a cer-
tain property was the site of a
meth lab.
Whether or not the agent
checks for these letters may
not matter.
"Realtors can be held liable
if they sell a known meth lab,"
McDaniel said.
A solution for property
owners would be to tear down
, the property, or hive it gutted
and remodeled, After a
lengthy process involving
environmental inspections, a
property could then be
returned to the market.


Management county garbage
service on July 4. All garbage
this week will be delayed by
one day. For more informa-
tion, call 755-6403.
Compiled from staff reports


POLICE aUiruwr


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.

Friday, June 10
Lake City
Police Department
Tracy Ann Heagles, 31,
23394 S. U.S. 441, High
Springs, uttering a forged
instrument.

Sunday, June 12
Lake City
Police Department
Jeffrey Calvin Creamer,
24, 187 SW Aspen Glen, war-
rant: habitually driving while
license suspended or
revoked.


Tuesday, June 14'
Florida Department
of Corrections
Gregory A. Dunning, 36,
325 NW Wright St., Pinellas
County warrant: failure to
appear at pretrial hearing on
original charges of felony
petit theft..

Wednesday, June 15
Columbia County
Sheriff's Office
,Damien Delvechio, 41,
homeless, burglary and false
name to law enforcement.
Michelle M. Matarochi,
42, homeless, burglary.
Phyderial Nastassja
Bryarit, 19, 2001 Park St.,
Atlantic Beach, warrant: fail-
ure to appear at violation of
probation hearing on original
charges of carrying a con-
cealed weapon.
Florida Department


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a few of the headaches associated with a power outage.
When the power goes out, depend on GUARDIAN Home
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when you're not there.
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of Corrections
Jerald Ray Blaylock, 36,
3871 Dunlee St., Fort Worth,
Texas, warrant: uttering for-
gery.
Calvin Sanders, 51, 377
Moore Road, Lake, Miss.,
warrant: failure to appear at
pretrial hearing on original
charges of possession of
methamphetamine, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of
marijuana, possession of
drug paraphernalia and driv-
ing while license suspended
or revoked.
Alfred Viray, 49, 22030 S.
Fiesel Ave., Carson, Calif.,
warrant: violation of proba-
tion on original charges of


possession of cocaine.

Fire, EMS Calls

Wednesday, June 15
3:15 p.m., rescue assist,
Comfort Inn, West U.S. 90,
one primary and one volun-
teer unit responded.
3:44 p.m., rescue assist,
2334 NE Washington St., one
primary unit responded.
4:16 p.m., fire alarm, SE
Sharon Lane, three primary
unit responded.
* 5:24 p.m., rescue assist,
600 SE Putnam St., one pri-
mary unit responded.
5:16 p.m., rescue assist,


Lake City's Newest
Private School
K-6 4
Enrollment for
Fall Semester
Opening August 8"h
For More
2019 SW Main Blvd. Information
(Across from the Honda Dealership) 755-3636

755-3636 9am 1pm Daily
Uniting Excellence in Education with Godly Principles


126 SE Eloise St., one pri-
mary unit responded.

Thursday, June 16
1:13 a.m., structure fire,
Brim Street, two primary and
two volunteer units respond-
ed.
2:48 a.m., wreck,
Northbound 1-75, south of


mile marker 417, one primary
unit responded.
10:10 a.m., rescue assist,
Rocille Glen,' one volunteer
unit responded.
.12:01 p.m., wreck, West
U.S. 90, Real Road, one pri-
mary unit responded.
Compiled from staff reports


S10ON BIBLE s












JUNE 20-24, 2005

6:30PM-8:.0PM



Activities for the Jr. and Sr. youth and adults
Adults will study the book of
JONAH with Pastor Martin .




C ^a 7 6 6frA/ a. ^t.Avv ^, ,.vo






4A LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005
LAKE4CITYRPORT


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
Tu 1- II TiO.R.,- LOYALTY, QUALITY AND HARD WORK.
DINK NESMITH, PRESIDENT TOM WOOD, CHAIRMAN





City needs to


crackdown

on parking



violations

C ity of Lake City officials are
looking at enforcing the current.
voluntary two-hour parking limit
along downtown streets to make
it easier to find a place to park
for people visiting merchants there or
needing access to the county offices.
Good idea.,.
At present, county office workers and
judicial officials can park in places intend-
ed for customers all day long with no
recourse. This practice exists despite the
location of two city-owned parking lots
%within easy walking distance of the court-,
house and count- offices annex.
It is understandable that county. workers
want to park as close s possible totheir
offices, especially during the hot and
'ifinmid summer months. However, it is not
right.for customers who. want to do busi-
ness with downtown stores to have to park
blocks away from the merchant they want
to \isit because an employee of the county
is occupying a spot in front of the store all
day long.
. City Council is to consider an ordinance
establishing a fine and payment structure
-for parking violations at its June 20 meet-
ing. Police Chief David Albritton is cur-
Srently seeking a parking enforcement offi-
cer so that as soon as the city's ordinance.
is in place, police can begin writing tickets.
We are glad to see City Council looking
into this issue. We hope they will move
quickly to pass a downtown parking ordi-
nance and allow police to begin its enforce-
ment as soon as practicable.



Today is Friday, June 17, the 168th day of
. 2005. There are 197 days left in the year.'

Today's Highlight in History:

S.:On June 17, 1775, the Revolutionary War
Battle of Bunker Hill took place near
Boston. The battle,. which actually
occurred on Breed's Hill, was a costly vic-
tory for the British, who suffered heavy
losses while dislodging the rebels.

On this date:

SIn 1856, in Philadelphia, the Republican
Party opened its first convention.
In 1885, the Statue of Liberty arrived in
New York City aboard the French ship
Isere.
In 1928, Amelia Earhart embarked on a
trans-Atlantic flight from Newfoundland to.
Wales the first by a woman.
In 1940, France asked Germany for
terms of surrender in World War II.
In 1944, the republic of Iceland was
establish-.d.
In 1948, a United Air Lines DC-6 crashed
near Mount Carmel, Pa., killing all 43 peo-
ple on board;
In 1963, the Supreme Court struck down
rules requiring the recitation of the Lord's
Prayer or reading of Biblical verses in pub-
lic schools.
In 1969, the raunchy musical review
"Oh! Calcutta!" opened in New York.
In 1972, President Nixon's eventual


:downfall begap with the arrest of five bur-
glars inside Democratic national headquar-
ters in Washington, D.C.'s Watergate com-
plex.


*


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


0
*d w


PETA must be stopped


The People for the Ethical
Treatment of Animals say they're
just animal lovers. In reality, they.
call humans a "cancer" and
demand we all become vegetari-
ans. They also say that all animal testing -
necessary for discovering new drugs and criti-
cally important treatments be eliminated.
"Even if animal research resulted in a cure
for AIDS,. we'd be against it," says PETA

President Ingrid Newkirk.
Indeed, PETA's latest target is the world's
largest medical research contracting lab,
Covance, which has a facility in Vienna, Va.
They've accused the company of committing
horrors with laboratory monkeys, claiming
they have video footage to prove .it. Yet,
bizarrely what they've released, shows nosuchf
thing making a monkeydut of PETA:.'; "
A PETA infiltrator made secret tapes of the
animals and their handling over'.an' 11-month
period. The group chopped that to a select 28
minutes, and then cut it further to just a few
minutes that is displayed on its Web site -.
presumably "the worst of the worst." Yet other
than a tap on the head, we see nothing more
beastly than cursing at some unruly animals.
One clip depicts a monkey pacing in its cage.
Oh, my!
Apparently PETA hopes you'll pay more
attention to its captions supposedly explaining
what's going on than you will to the actual
video and that you'll be shocked that lab ani-
mals are actually used in experiments rather
than treated as pets. But that's not abuse.
"If that's the worst they've been able to find,"
says Foundation for Biomedical Research
President Franki Trull, "I'd. have to guess
Covance has a first-class facility." Certainly
nobody has a greater interest in protecting
those animals than Covance. Real abuse would
also violate the Animal Welfare Act and the
USDA Animal Welfare Regulations and
Standards and send drug companies to
other labs.
Despite this backfiring stunt, however,
PETA remains both savvy and dangerous.
Fortunately, lawmakers and PETA targets -
including Covance seem to be finally realiz-
ing how serious the PETA and animal rights
problem is.
Last 'month the FBI and the Bureau of
Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives
told the Senate that animal rights extremists,'
along with eco-terrorists, pose one of the most
serious and fastest-growing national terrorist
threats. Unlike such organizations as the
Animal Liberation Front (ALF), PETA takes no
credit for such actions as turchine laboratories.


MICHAEL
FUMENTO


But it does support them both vocally and
financially.
"Would I rather the research lab that tests
animals is reduced to a bunch of cinders? Yes,"
Newkirk has said. "I will be the last person to
condemn ALE" PETA vegetarian campaign
coordinator Bruce' Friedrich says "blowing
stuff up and smashing windows" is something'
PETA doesn't do "but I do advocate it." '.
PETA has donated to the Earth Liberation
Front, a certified terrorist group that, accord-
ing to the FBI, along with the ALF and other
ecoterror groups has committed more than
1,200 criminal acts causing more than $110 mil-
lion in damage. It paid $70,200 to an ALF
activist convicted of burning down a university
research laboratory. During sentencing, the
federal judge implicated Newkirk in the crime.,
Individual victims of PETA campaigns have
usually been afraid to fight back, lest they draw
more attention to the charges against them.
But Covance may be setting a new trend.
Its initial reaction to the allegation was any-
thing but denial. Rather, "If and when we
receive these materials, we will immediately
review the allegations" it said, and "thoroughly
examine the complaint to determine if there
are any credible issues we need to address."
Only after this review did the company file
suit against PETA for fraud and conspiring to
harm its business..The suit also demands that
PETA and its infiltrator hand over the full set of
tapes, so we can see what was left on the cut-
ting room floor.
It's about time that somebody hit back at
these fanatics who compare the deaths 6f broil-
er chickens to the Holocaust. "I'm getting a
sense that institutions that chose not to sue in
the past because didn't want to draw attention
to themselves are really saying now, 'Enough
already!'"
Trull told me. "That's encouraging because
bullies only pick on you if you think they won't
fight back."
Michael Fumento is author of "BioEvolution:
How Biotechnology is Changing Our World."
He is also a senior fellow at the Hudson
Institute. E-mail fumento@pobox.com.


LE TE ST HEEITOR


Thanks for
response

Thanks to the letter writer
for answering one of my
'Letters to the Editor.'
Generally, public response
to my scribbling runs about
50:1 in favor of my pro-
American, military, Christian,
conservative and life views.
Other views, I usually do not
agree with..
The writer defended
Newsweek's article that
claimed the Quran was dese-
crated by the U.S. military.
Please go back and read my
article again. I stated the rea-
son for the article' by
Newsweek was to embarrass
the Bush administration.


Newsweek and the writer
seem to lay the blame for the
death and destruction fallout
from the article on "govern-
ment officials" that failed to
talk them out of the story. Can
anyone imagine the screaming
from the liberals if government
officials told Newsweek not to
print the story?
Also, anyone can tell what
news service the writer is
watching. Please watch Fox
News Channel for one week
and see if both sides of the
story are being told. Was the
Quran desecration story pro or
anti-American? Was the story
relevant to anything? Did the
story put our military men and
women in further damage?
I will not respond to the per-
sonal attacks in the article and


I love you anyhow.
Bill Glover
Lake City
Parking fix?

To our City Council:
If you think parking down-
town is bad now, just wait till he
city employees move into the
building on the square. They
will also park right .by the
building.
I make it a practice to never
go downtown for anything that
isn't city or county business
that would force me to be
downtown.
Sure do wish you luck on
your new two-hour parking
program.
Mary Beaty
Lake City


JOSEPH
DEANGELIS


I


Fueling my


accelerated



driving habit

I think I'll need a second job to support
my addiction. You see, I'm addicted to
driving. Down the street, across town,
across the state. You name it, I'll drive
it.
The problem is, this addiction is a costly
one.
It started when I was 17 years old. I
worked all summer at Pizza Hut to save up
for a car. A 1977 Chevy Impala, two-toned
brown and taft. I called it the "Brown
Bomber," but it could have been called the
"Gas Guzzler."
The car got 20 miles per gallon in town,
maybe a little more on the highway. But I
didn't care. It was mine, it was paid for -
and gas was only 89 cents a gallon. That was
1988.
Over the years, I've owned a variety of
cars from a gas mizer Toyota to a sporty
Pontiac. One thing has remained constant,
however. A steady rise in gas prices.
Flash forward to present day, and it's an
entirely different story. Last week I spent 15
minutes, and probably a gallon of gas, look-
ing for the best deal on gas if town.
Lake City isn't a very large city, but in the
course of my search I found a very large dis-
parity in gas prices. From $2.39 at one sta-
tion along Interstate 75, to a low of $2.14 at
two stations in town.
After filling 'up my tank, 'I drove to
Gainesville, where gas prices were even
lower.- I,spotted a station offering $2.09 a
gallon but mytank was already full.
Having recently moved to the area, I can
tell you that'theres is hope beyond the
gatewayy to Florida."
Three weeks ago, while visiting Biloxi,
Miss., I fueled up at a gas station on
Interstate 10 for the amazingly low price of
$1.89 a gallon.
Two days later, I purchased gas in
Pensacola for only $2.06. In Marianna, the
price jumped three cents to $2.09. In
Tallahassee, signs advertised gas for just
$2.11.
Florida's Attorney General Charlie Crist
has been asking oil companies to -explain
why prices are so high. Yesterday, he
released a report that essential says compa-
nies are not breaking the law in setting
prices.
But the report does imply that companies
could do more to control prices, such as
increasing inventory.
So why is gas so high in Lake City?
Well, the county's 5-cent per gallon gas
tax is one reason, I'm sure. But it's easy to
see that what's driving gas prices at least
at some stations is the mighty greenback
and tourism.
Why else would you find gas prices in the
center of town ranging from $2.14 to $2.19
for regular unleaded, and find the same
grade of gas offered along 1-75 for as much
as a quarter more per gallon?
While I support a gas station's rights to
free enterprise and to turn a profit, does it
really cost them 25 cents more per gallon to
provide fuel for travelers?
And what message does this send to visi-
tors to Lake City, who wander off the
'Interstate to find gas prices so much cheap-
er in town than at the off-ramp?
Lake City and Columbia County are
blessed by geography at the intersection
of two interstate highways, as well as U.S.
90, U.S. 41 and U.S 441 and proximity to
tourist 'attractions or the cities of
Jacksonville and Orlando.
But while tourism helps drive the local
economy, is it right for gas stations to mark
up prices so high at high volume locations
like interstate off-ramps?
How will travelers remember Lake City
when they pass through? Will it be as a nice,
quiet place on the way to their destination,
or that tiny town where they got gouged for
gas along the way?
As for me, I'm seriously considering that
second job. Maybe I'll post a classified ad:
"Will work for gas." Or maybe I'll just can-
vas the area looking for a job that pays well
enough to support my habit.
The problem is, I'll probably run out of
gas looking for it.
Joseph DeAngelis is news editor of the Lake
City Reporter Contact him:
jdeangelis@takecityreporter.com or 754-
0424.








LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005


BUSINESS MARKET REPORT


Ilanknpity judge apprmn




wmu" plan for %linn4-xIe

* m


For THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 2005-


10578.65 ] Dow Jones Industrial Average


*'S


MAR
Daily Chg.
+12.28


APR
Daily %Chg
+.12


MAY JUN
Daily High Daily Low
10595.45 10540.06


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STOCK MARKET INDEXES
52-Week YTD 12-mo
High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg
10,984.46 9,708.40 Dow Industrials 10,578.65 +12.28 +.12 -1.90 +1.94
3,889.97 2,959.58 ',.:.w Trranspnal.:.r 3,566.69 +39.47 +1.12 -6.09 +16.56
376.77 270.36 E'o,, ulil'ies 373.11 -.83 -.22 +11.39 +35.47
7,455.08 6,215.97 i, _E C,:ompo.v,.e 7,289.76 +33.37 +.46 +.55 +11.36
1,552.09 1,186.14 AT. MEUarlet.valu 1,546.01 -4.54 -.29 +7.79 +27.60
2,191.60 1,750.82 Nasdaq Composite 2,089.15 .+14.23 +.69 -3.97 +5.32
S 1,229.11 i0i,6-2 S&P500 1,210.96 +4.38 +.36 -.08 +6.97
' 686.52 6. 2. S&P MidCap 692.12 +5.93 +.86 +4.34 +16.35
656.11 515.90 Russell 2000 644.03 +6.84 +1.07 -1.16 +13.07
12,108.93 10,268.52 Wilshire 5000 12,029.98 +56.62 +.47 +.49 +9.24

STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS


pmt


A NYSE AMEX NASDAQ
- 5 7.289.76 +33.37 1,546.01 -4.54 2,089.15 +14.23

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
SName Last Cng %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
b Vr.,',; : 1. 11 +135 EnrJir, -2.10 +.66 .+45.8 Vicuron 28.21+12.41 +78.5
.6Ir,,r., 326 .,I 6 WiVVi,..:. n 7.55 +1.44 +23.6 GMXwtA 2.62 +1.03 +64.8
i.iui i 30 *8 -" Be-, 15.00 +2.75. +22.4 Momenta n 16.50 46.36 +62.7
EE,',.,,:. i',.4 .i I' ~ 9 GI Hi-.Ijn 2.42 +.37 +18.0 GIblSrcs 11.00 +3.76 +51.9
rC Himln 18i 1 +i 1 +.8 ArLd 7.62 +.82 +12.1 21CenHwt 2.25 +.75 +50.0
VWinr.Ct.o 36.07 +2.56 c. Arr,.,-iri 5.35 55 +11.5 AClaim 2.24 +.56 +33.3
Enr,,..',i., 19.03 +1.30 1, : T.,,iB.,:. r, 6.50 *+ .4 +10.9 Authentdte 3.07 +.67 +27.9
Omncre 41.66 2 5-' +7.3 Intermix n 7.50 +.70 +10.3 MagelPt 3.60 +.62 +20.8
i.pv,m ,li 98 +52 +"70 GcGCal 3 +100 GuilfrdPh -79 -13 .182
4',ulusr.i 8 25 f3 1i *r.' Irt-iOil .. in. *' 9 T. jli, 53 5 1 i


LOSERS (52 OR. MORE)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Mi,,,n.:r, r.i3 0( -5 51I -4
'larCr .: 112 20 14 -i.
F1-I,,.iarb 1i u I 1 -4 0
Hani,""' .2 -"l -1
C .1mr,, _6 17 -4 '
Sanofi 41.17 -2.10 -4.9
C13r,-.,r .---- :- -1.32 -4.6
1y,,: l 77 -.59 -4.1

MOST ACTIVE (5i 'OR Muon)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
LuC,:erit 3l 6 2'12 + .05
T. mr Wa-rr,'2 lJ1 i 5 .114
Pl,,r 1 3285. 2-'. .t 1:
FordM 180983 11.37 +.21
GenElec 159374 36.11 -.21
Calpine 156073 3.28 -.17
n.:,I ,l 1-.16: 41.17 -2.10
E-,.,-,Mti l 11430C 60.12 +.87
HewlettP 116303 23.90 +.02
Texlnst 115588 27.22 +.08'
DIARY,
Advanced 2,221
Declined 1 062
Unchanged it1
Total issues .4j33
New Highs 239
New Lows 17
Volume 1,757,250,350


LOSERS tS2 or MORE)
Name Last Chg ..Chg
CVnor:i r, 421 .1 -12 -
CnachTnr 4 0" I-. -
l,-i|- B,,:', r, t 1. :" -8 -
atphr n,,: r, ti i i -A i
C Crr.pTcn -Ft.'j. --t
,'. ',L r,' I.I'4 t- i:' -' 5
C,:,heaH -, 'ii' 5'. -i4, O
CVDEqp 2.13 -.13 -56
C ,rdeolr g. 2.45 -.15 -5.8
Mes.,:L.E,. 15.50 -.90 -5:5

MOST ACTIVE (11 OFSI MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 4.1 i-3 121 11 :'-
irmiHTr 2526.00 34 15 + 21
.:hi2,00I,) -2088464,6 + ;
,P E,,., 96i(05 15 i 5 6.:
,.r,Jac nr, Ilt 9 1 i0 + 11.1,
C'.IIA Dar. 6798 :' 1:'. 7 + 04
OilSvHT 48714102.88 +1.12
iShEAFEs44721 52.58 +.17
Wyndham 43936 1.11
GreyWolt 43893 7.04 +.16
DIARY
Advanced 623
Declined 295
Urcr,.iraed 85
Tclit ,sue6. 1 u 3:
New Highs a"
Hew Low, 14
volume 249,694,721


LOSERS |52 ,:-( oRE)
Name Last Chg '.Chg
,, ri ,,' I' i I
fa:,r,,l '-1" W 1 -I II 5

MFRI 701 i ;"
H,:,.:.'T nmr i ) y :y, -1 1
&FC: F 8.40 -.87 -9.4
s,pre 5.60 -.58 -9.4
F, ir.,Brr, 6.36 -.64 -9.1

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SunMicrol099187 3.86 +.15
SiriusS 938648 5.99 +.08
Nasd100Tr884108 37.90 +.20
Microsoft 656246 25.04 -.22
Intel 508107 27.12 +.18
Oracle 405568 12.46 -.16
Cisco 404477 19.53. +.21
JDS Uniph323711 1.55 +.03
Vicuron 281908 28.21 +12.41
ApldMatl 258058 16.87 -.01
DIARY
Advanced 1,990
Declir~ed 1,033
Unchanged' 173
ITl .j ,.u' 3,196
rnic Hi.n. 137
rJ+A L w.." 27
Volume 1,816,592,686


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


YTD
Name Ex Div YId PE Last Chq%Cha


5I


mmrwm


AT&T
Alltel
AutoZone
BkofAm s
BellSouth
BobEvn
CNBFnPA
CSX
ChmpE
Chevron s
Cisco
C .:. : il.:
ColBgp
Delhaize
0,:...rl3n
FPL ,r.'
FamDIr
FordM

GdyFam
HCA Inc


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Testing
9 a.m. 6 p.m.
July 12, 2005
Baya Pharmacy
780 SE Baya Ave.
Lake City, FL
(386 .755"-6677


fPharmacy


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


-.08 +.8
... +2.6
+.92 +4.2
-.17 -1.2
-.12 -3.2
-.08 -10.9
+.36 -.1
+.70 +8.7
+.30 -10.7
+1.08 +10.3
+.21 +1.1
+.14 +5.1
+.03' +4.2
-.28 -22.7
'-.09 -2.7
+.13 +9:4
+.15 -19.1
+.21 -22.3
-.21: -1.1
.+.17 -10.6
+.27 -14.1
+.44 +42.5


YTD,
Name Ex Div YId PE Last Chg%Cha


HomeOp NY .40
Intel .Nasd .32
J .vii ,i'i NY 1.67
Lee;Ci,:,.s NY .24
McDnlds NY .55
Microsoft. Nasd .32
Nasd1OOTr Nasd .38
NY Times 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 ...
SiriusS Nasd ....
SouthnCo NY 1.49
SPDR Amex 2.24
SunMicro Nasd ....
TimeWam NY .20
WalMart NY .60


17 40.20 +.17 -5.9
20 27.12 .+.18 +15.9
12 49.76 -.14 -4.2
20 59.06 -.10 +2.6
15 29.13 +.18 -9.1
24 25.04 -.22 -6.3
. 3.. 37.90 +.20 -5.0
14 i2 r. +1.41 -21.2
20 ... '+ .06 +8.6
11 79.12 -+.78 +35.6
23 12.46 -.16 -9.2
23 52.82 -.23 +27.6
22 56.04 +.24 +7.4
29 99.65 +3.31 +20.0
11 36.03 +.11 -24.6
15 151.35 +3.90 +53.0
.. 5.99 +.08.-21.4
17. 34.18 +.04 +2.0
.;. 121.41 +.32 +.4
19 3.86 +.15 -28.5
23 16.75 -.04 -13.9
20 49.35 -.50 -6.6


MONEY RATES CURRENCIES
Last Pvs Week Last Pvs Day
F, ire in E. 00U 6 0j Australia 1.2928 1.2998
L"i::junrt Rire 40(0 (101 Britain 1.8229 1.8237'
Fe dI 3Fundi Raie 31O0 3 0' Cranaj. 1236 1 2360
T 3 r.a ,ijr, ...",Eur., 82r.' s ~
-'.r,,-, 90 2 96' Japan 108.94 109.17
.-',,:,r, r, 12 3 Mexico 10.7920 10.8140
',4 7 3 9 Switzerlnd 1.2731 1.2691
I :- r 4 -. British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show
1-,7 4 21 dollar in foreign currency.

MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total RelurniRank Pctl Min Inil
Name ObI (SMIns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
v,1,a,,4 ,i. 1,:l, S.I( SP 80,358 111.99 +2.3 +8.6/A -10.9/A NL 3,000
A iTi., ,,rFu'z a l' C A p. LV 63,831 30.85 +2.5 +9.8/D +13.8/D. 5.75 250
tT.i,:, r, Fjr,.: A W.:r,A p LV 62,341 31.05 +2.1 +8.7/D +32.4/B 5.75 250
American Funds A: GwthA p XG 61,976 28.09 +4.3 +10.8/B -3.6/A 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Magelin LC 55 737 104.04 +2.6 +6.1/D -18.5/0 NL 2500
PIMCO InstlPIMS: TotRt .IB .0 84 10.76 +0.4 +7.8/A +47.4/A NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Invest: Contra XG 48,045 59.16 +4.7 +15.5/A +14.1/A NL 2,500.
Dodge&Cox: Stock XV 45,854 131.72 +2.5 +16.5/A +79.3/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: IncoA p MP 44,712 18.45 +2.1 +13,0/A +56.5/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: CaplBA p MP 37,153 52.53 +1.5 +16.2/A +66.5/A 5.75 250
Vrjryiji. 1r ,:ilF.l: i, 1-1l. SP 37,128 111.10 +2.3 +8.8/A -10.3/A NL 10,000,000
American Funds A: EupacA p IL 36,835 36.05 +2.2 +17.4/B +2.6/1 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: LowP r MV 35,218 41.05 +4.6 +19.3/B +136.7/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: N PeA p GL 32,599 27.45 +2.3 +12.0/C +4.7/8 5.75 250'
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk XC 32,037 28.97 +3.0 +10.6/B -5.4/C NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc LC 31,186 37.97 +1.4 +7.2/C -5.6/B NL 2,500
American FundsA:CapWGAp GL 31,185 33.93 .+2.3 +18.5/A +44.9/A 5.75 .250
American Funds A: BalA p BL 31,146 18.00 +1.5 +7.4/D +52.4/A 5.75 250
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll LV 30,814 31.77 +2.5 +16.0/A +45.6/A NL 3,000
v'i...:,ijf.: Weiiin BL :4908 30.52 +1.7 +11.6/A +44.8/A NL 3,000
F,deiry Irny il Eq Inr El 25886 52.02 +2.7 +9.1/E +23.6/0 NL 2,500
Fi,.ly In.E,i .vlnil IL .". I' 28.85 +2.3 +17.0/B +28.8/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: GroCo XG 24,383 56.57 +3.7 +9.7/B -30.4/C NL 2,500
Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml SP 24,061 112.02 +2.3 +8.7/A NS NL 250,000
Fidelity Invest: Puritn BL 23,739- 18.94 +2.1 +8.4/C +29.9/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: BlueChGr .LC 22,233 41.44 +1.9 +3.4/E -28.4/E NL 2,500
Dodge&Cox: Balanced BL 22,212 80.08 +. 1.8 +11.9/A +71.7/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Fds: Prmcp r XC 21,991 62.13 +3.3 +11.2/B -4.7/C NL 25,000
Fidelity Spartan: Eqldx SP 21,599 43.00 +2.3 +8.7/A -11.1/A NL 100,000
American Funds A: FdlnvA p LV 21,218 32.51. +3.7 +14.1/B +9.6/D 5.75 250
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotBnd IB 20,905 .10.25 +0.4 +6.9/B +38.8/C NL 3,000
Amer Century Inv: Ultra LG 19,983 28.80 +2.1 +3.5/D -26.7/B NL .2,500
Vanguard Fds: HlthCre HB 19,971 132.65 +0.5 +10.5/A +51.5/B NL 25,000
Frank/Temp Temp A:GrwthAp GL 19,587 22.97 +1.6 +13.6/B +46.4/A 5.75 1,000
Frank/Temp Fmk A: IncomA p MP 18,938 2.49 +5.2 +13.9/A +66.9/A 4.25 1,000
Vanguard Fds: GNMA MT 18,540 10.40 +0.2 +6.6/A +36:6/A NL 3,000
PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd IB 18,046 10.76 +0.4 +7.6/A +45.5/A NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Invest: DivGth LC 17,227 28.19 +2.1 +3.4/E +3.1/A NL 2,500
Price Funds: Eqlnc El 16,930 26.58 +1.6 +12.9/C +44.6/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: BondAp AB 16,705 13.45 +0.7 +7.1/B +41.8/8 3.75 250
Davis Funds A: NYVenA LC 16,372 31.57 +3.4 +11.1/A +14.7/A 4.75 1,000
Vanguard Fds: Wndsr XV 15,885 18.26 +2.7 +12.4/0 +45.6/B NL 3,000
Frankfremp Temp A: ForgnAp IL 15,034 12.21 +1.8 +16.0/8 +30.4/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
,,l.:..a s .norr Tenr,.,. 5P ..P 500, S5 .S.n..sia-slle Mu,Ii .Multi-Cap Core, XG -Multi-Cap
S,,:,. -ur, v.ul,, .uii Car' -a i R T.:,srI Rnlcuri C in IJA' wit r, j.-ler.i rein.-?'l.. Rank: How fund performed vs.
-.:ir.r: mih same obolecile A, toin 20' 2, E in i om 2'r MirM IrI I Pr, .L irimum $ needed to invest in fund.
rN = Noi an rimDE =- Daan i r, i tS w Funrd nc, i i E-:ln.:n Source: Lipper, Inc.
StocK Footnotes 1n Di .i.ei -la.',i e,.n ig,, i.'i Canr ola u lra h 4 I-I'r r = Eu I rs l .:.ui r,i lllr lr i c la,.lr,
II r Lnze il, 1 a h t p.i1 ,, ', r w p; i i:',n l,'b0 r: = l,-rl. h ,i ur,.' ,g:., a r .A -.' 111 -.' 1 3 I I.,.1
,1 p6.,i.rnl tiiritr, h r L ,,: rl = Ri.]rl I, i = uy elturly uL r :p]..ilhq pn. ; = ,Pt;:" r,I br ,ll E' \t 1 31 p.ir : ;r,',: i r. nic r
irer Ii veal uP = Unir. i I in bartb upl.-y 0o reaBrie hip .l = Wnaen diirlbuied Wl = rrtEr, .iu.e i wvi = V anrnr.;
Mutual Fund Foolnoies, = : h ,la.I1 rr iL a= t up Ironl saes ,:hari,)6 = Furd a .%- i u.ed I.:. p, K j lSlP. r..u ,r :.'..i
I = 1,AJi,T oplln Ie, r [,:,r,lr.ne.l a.:1 ,leris .' lowi.ad m-i ,' s .ppl. I B.inA p bna
Gainers and Losers mu..l 5,4 w ,rth a? leas ii o 'se Ild i n at'1it. al In Motl Aclltis TJ.u I jbe s.nhr ai u.1 ii .:.I,,,i ,- In
rundire.j ,or Era Source Trh A:.'.ila a Pre Bare' iiui.il are Ji.:,i..:al


11,000

10,500


10,000

9,500
Record High
11,722.98
Jan. 14, 2000


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6A LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005


LOCfAL 4L STATE


~w w %W-Da -M


Wildlife conunmmi



new deer-hunti


00




CL



04M


By TONY BRITF
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com

Local hunters who plan to
take to the woods this year
and hunt deer with their dogs
will be under the jurisdiction
of a new law.
Wednesday, the Florida
Fish -and Freshwater
Conservation Commission
unanimously voted in favor of
expanding a dog registration
program statewide for deer-
dog hunting, in an attempt to
reduce the number of tres-
passing violations by hunters
and their dogs chasing the
deer. Reports say the decision
to implement the program as
a state law, came after a suc-
cessful pilot program in west
Florida last hunting season.
Karen Parker, public infor-


0









From 'staff reports


-, on Who wants to go to school
Son Saturdays? You-might if
you were a high school sen-
0 ) ior getting paid to learn how,
to write effective resumes.
0 use correct table manners at
Sa business luncheon, .or
dress for the professional
w world.'
I. Lake City Community
O College's Students in Free
Enterprise (SIFE) team,
directed by Dr. Sheri Carder,
\ professor of management at
LCCC, was awarded,a $5,000
grant from The Marcus
| Foundation established
by Bernie Marcus, founder,
Sof Home Depot.
/This grant enabled them
to create the "It's About
$ucceSS" program, which
consisted of six Saturday
workshops, totaling nearly
30 hours of training, with
local high school seniors
from\ Columbia and Fort
*- White high schools.
Using the 'grants funds,
the seniors received a $25
"paycheck" each Saturdai-
S for attending the workshops.
SIFE students taught the
* seniors lhpw to write
resumes, and then conduct-
ed mock job interviews with
them, using the resumes the
,, seniors created.
The LCCC. students were
taught correct etiquette by
displaying a formal place set-
ting ;of china, pretending to
eat lunch, and having the.


nation coordinator for the
FWC's North Central Region,
said deer-dog hunting is pop-
ular in the Columbia County
area and the new law will be
beneficial in reducing the
amount of trespassing com-
plaints.
. 'This registration will give
us, the law enforcement and
give the hunters, tools to
decrease the trespassing
complaints," she said.
"It's a way to police the peo-
ple who are not playing by the
rules."
Registration is free and
applications will be available
in FWC regional offices or
through the FWC's Web site
later in the month.
"Anyone who deer-dog
hunts in. the state, will have to
be registered and have their


Mission adopts



ng regulations

dog registered," she said. FWC folks to be able to docu-
Deer hunters will be ment complaints and it will be
required to carry registration a complaint-driven system,"
information about their dogs Parker said.
anytime the dogs are in the "We're not going to go out
woods and the dogs must and play dog catcher. If we get
have a visible and legible reg- a complaint from a landowner
istration number on their col- that there are dogs illegally
lar. The registration is only on their property we'll go
for deer hunters utilizing pri- out and investigate."
vate lands, and is not for the Violations to the new law
state's Wildlife Management will be considered as second-
Areas. degree misdemeanors.
Deer hunters who are train- "The FWC respects the tra-
ing their dogs before the deer edition and heritage of dog
hunting season are also hunting and currently there
required to have the dogs reg- are nine states that allow the
istered.. use of free-running dogs for
All 67 Florida counties deer-hunting and all of them
allow deer-dog hunting and in are in the southeast," she
this area the deer-dog hunt- said.
ing,season takes place from "This registration program
Nov. 12 Jan. 22. is an effort to preserve the
'The new law will allow our sport for future generations.,"


COURTESY PHOTO
Three of the winners of the Lake City Community College's
'It's About $ucce$$' program are (from left) Mike Rodgers,
James Haley, and Gonzo Cutts. All three are recent gradu-
ates of Columbia High School and will be freshmen at LCCC
this fall.


seniors point out what they
were doing wrong. '
SIFE students also cov-
1ered credit, business ethics,
entrepreneurship, identity
theft, and proper business
attire.
To delve even further into
proper business attire, one of
the Saturday workshops was
devoted to taking the seniors


to the Lake City Mall. The
grant's funds were used to
purchase each senior a pro-
fessional business outfit that
would be, proper to wear to-a
job interview.
Other educators partici-
pating in the "It's About
$ucce$$"" program were:
Dorothy Spradley, director of
the Take Stock in Children


I h


O 3,









=I CL


Obituaries


Sandra (Norma) Jean
Anderson
Sandra (Norma) Jean Anderson, age
64 of Lake City, FL passed away
Sunday, June 12, 2005 at her home.
She was bonmin Lake City on Janu-


ary 30, 1941. She
was the daughter
of the late Willard
and Cola Dun-
more Anderson. She
graduated from


.9


Richardson High'School and recent-
ly retired from the Colimbia Coun-
ty School.Food Service after more
than 30 years of dedicated service.
She was of the Baptist Faith.
She is survived by aunts, Willie
Mae Choice Dawson Sarah Oneal
(Willie); Esther Carter (Reuben);
Eunicestine Anderson; Joann
Holmes Anderson; devoted 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 will form at
the residence of the late Ms. Ander-
son at 9:15 AM..
Visitation will be from 6:00 7:06
PM, Friday, June 17, 2005 at
COOPER FUNERAL HOME,
Chapel, Lake City, FL. Cooper Fu-
neral Home, 251 N.E. Washington


St. Lake City, FL.

Deacon Ricardo A. Dandy Sr. -
Deacon Ricardo A. Dandy Sr., 50,
expired Friday June 10, 2005 at the
N. FL. Regional
Medical' Center' of
Gainesville, FL., folP
lowing a con-
curring illness.
Deacon Dandy was a
native of Lake
City, FL, and graduated from Co-
lumbia High School He servefl in
the U.S. Army and retired from the
Department of Transportation. He
was a faithful member, a Deacon
and Youth Bible. Study teacher at
the Greater Truevine Baptist
Church. Deacon Dandy is survived
by his loving and devoted wife
Glenda Dandy; Two sons Ricardo
Dandy Jr. (Renee) Killeen, TX.; and
Travis Harris of Lake City. A loving
mother Louise Dandy, Lake City;
Three brothers Dr. J. Alphonso
Dandy (Evelyn), Savannah, GA.,
Dr. Algenon Dandy (Lavendra) Al-
bany, GA. and Dwayne Dandy (Yv-
ette) of Lake City. Six sisters, Von-
cille Everett (Edward) preceded him
in death, Patricia Dandy, St. Peters-
burg, Linda Brown ( Henry), Talla-
hassee, Patricia Allen ( Thomas),
Lisa Stephens, Lakesha Dandy, all
of Lake City; Four grandchildren, a
Devoted Father-in-Law and Mother-
in-Law Deacon Ermon and Alma S.
Owens, devoted friends Mary
Mitchell and Wallace and Alma K.
Owens. A host of other relatives 'and
sorrowing friends. Visitation 'for


friends will be from 6-8 P.M. Friday
June 17, 2005 at the funeral home.
Honor Guard will be from Ft. Ben-
ning GA.
Funeral services will be held Satur-
day June 18, 2005 at 1:00 P.M. at
the New Bethel M. Baptist Church
550 NE M.L.K. Street, Rev. Alvin J.
Baker Pastor and Rev. Antonio
Carlisle, officiating. Interment will
follow Monday June 20, '2005 at
11:00 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
arrangements. Independently owned
and operated since 1980. E-mail:
,rudolmize@aol.com, (386) 752-
3166'

Foy Mae Tedder
Mrs. Foy Mae Tedder, age 84, of
Lake City, Fla. died Wednesday,
June 15, in the Lake City Medical
Center, Lake City, Fla. following a
long illness. She was a native of
Providence, Fla. and the daughter of
the late John Wiley Keene and Leo-
na Hammons Keene. She was the
widow of the late A. Raymond Ted-,
der and had resided in Atlantic
Beach, Fla. before moving to Lake
City in 1988. She was a homemaker
and member of the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints, Lake
City Ward.
Survivors include her son, Ronald
R. (Elizabeth) Tedder of Leesburg,
Fla.: Two grandchildren, Ashley
Tedder and Katelyn Tedder both of
Atlantic Beach, Fla.: One brother,


Billy John Keene of Lake City, Fla.:
One sister, Hazel Delgado of Lake
City,: Fla.
Funeral services will be conducted
at 11 A.M. Saturday, June 18, in the
Chapel of Guerry Funeral Home. 'In-
terment will. be on the Oak Grove
Cemetery, Union County, Fla. \isi-
tation will be from 6 to 8 P.M. Fri-
day, June .17, at GUERRY FU-
NERAL HOME, 2659 S.W. Main
Blvd., Lake City, Fla.
Marcus "Mark" Gene Thomas
Mr. Marcus "Mark" Gene Thomas,
age 48, of Lake City, Fla. died
Tuesday, June 15, 2005 at his resi-
dence following a _
brief illness. Her
had resided in Lake
City, Fla. all of
.his life and was the
son of the late
Robert Lee Thomas, Sr. and Mary I.
Waters Thomas. He worked as a
tree surgeon with Farrens Tree.
Service for many years. He was the
Commander of the Sons of the



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American Legion Post #57 of Lake
City, Fla. and was a dedicated coor-
dinator and caller for Bingo games
at the American Legion of Lake
City, the Moose Lodge of Lake
City, the Veterans Hall at Lake City,
Fla. and the American legion in
Spring Hill, Fla.
Survivors include two daughters,
Theresa Barcia and Linda Williams
both of Alachua, Fla.: Four Broth-
ers, Richard'W. Thomas, Sr. of Val-
dosta, Ga., Gary Thomas of Beach
Island, S.C., Kenneth Thomas and
Michael A. Thomas both of Lake
City,, Fla.: Three sisters, Patsey
Duagherty, Wanda Downing and
Sandra Moody all of Lake City;
Fla.: Nine grandchildren, Jessica
Williams, Tiffany Chancey, Mat-
thew Christie, Cody 1arcia, Dalton


Barcia, Logan Barcia, Courtney
Christie, Nikki Christie and Blane
Barcia.
Funeral services will be conducted
at 2 P.M. Saturday, June 18, in the
Chapel of Guerry Funeral Home
with Mr. W. Brady Brinkley of the'
Mt. Olive Baptist Church reciting a'
eulogy. Final disposition will' be
cremation. Visitation will be from 5
to 8 P.M. Friday, June 17, at
GUERRY FUNERAL HOME,
2659 S.W. Main Blvd., Lake City,
Fla.
Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's classified department at
752-1293


Xt. Cacrmef Baptist Cfiurcfi


Come Experience Wors.


t t



Morning Services
io:3o am
Evening Services
6:io 'in
Nir-Scrv Pro'idedi


.hip
Through:
Ispimtional Music

Relevant Preaching
* Ministry for all Ages


Dr. Robert Sullivan, Senior Pastor
Rev. Tommy Hudson, Associate Pastor
M 752.5277
Mt. Carnel is located on he corner of To)' Rd. & Mr.
,,,,,H ,..... ,n,,,, ,,f ,,I,t ,,, ".I,,,I;


Program at the Columbia
County School Board; Linda
Williams., director of the
Take Stock in Children
Program at the Lake City
Community College
Foundation; Linda Moses,
business teacher at
,Columbia High School: and
Clarissa Rossin and Debbie
Spencer, business teachers
at Ft. White High School.
The three business teach-
ers attended all of the
Saturday workshops and
received copies of the lesson
plans to be used in their own
high school classrooms.
The "It's About $ucce$$"
program recently' wrapped
up with a gala dinner at
Tucker's .Restaurant, in
downtown Lake City,"where
the students dazzled every-.
one with their new business
suits.
Helen Brift, director of stu-
dent advising & services at
Lake City 'Community
College, gave a motivational
speech on "making some-
thing of -oneself." Laurie
Williams, daughter of Linda
Williams, sang an inspira-
tional song to the seniors.
'Finally, cash and prizes
were awarded to the. seniors,
such as a $100 bill and com-
phter accessories.
Gonzelas "Gonzo" Cutts
received a ceremonial medal-
lion to recognize him as the
most outstanding student in
the three-month "It's About
$ucce$$" program.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005 7A

STATE & NATION -



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Page 8A
Fridy Aue' 17, 2005 4
'Lake City Florida __
'i1'1w1h IecityreporhicJle com' -- _---- -............ a I --=


Rap duo puts Lake City on the map

: ar / i iCi l4' r E ASHLEY CISNEROS across the South, including' calling him as a child.


Local rap artists Good Boi, real name Terrance Griffin rightt, and Sir Louis, real name
James Wilson, sit with Wilson's daughters Zjara (left), 8, and Kyla, 3, inside the Richardson
Community Center in Lake City. Griffin and Wilson are boyhood friends and their music has
generated great community support.



LCCC presents 'The Sound of Music'


Staff Report

LAKE CITY- 'The Sound
of Music" will be presented
by Lake City Community
College at the Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center. The
performances will be at 7:30
tonight., at 3 p.m. and 7:30
p.m.Saturday and at 3 p.m
Sunday.
Come hear and see the
inspiring and beautiful story


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of Maria, Capt. o\n Trapp
and his seven singing chil-
dren, along with the abbey
nuns, and the Austrian towns-
people. They sing, "Do, Re,
Mi"; "The Lonely Goatherd";
"The Sound of Music" plus
many other favorite songs
from this ever popular.
Broadway musical.
The cast of over 50 singers,
dancers and orchestra mem-
bers are directed by a group


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of LCCC summer faculty
including: Tony NMata. musi-
cal theatre; Owen Wingate,
vocal music; Harry Wuest,
Orchestra: and Frances
Skoglund, rehearsal pianist.
Tickets will be available at
the door before each per-
formance: 85 Children, 88
Students,,"Sr.Adults/ LCCC
staff, and 89 Adults.
Call Wingate at 754-4255
for more information.


0

* -


acisneros@lahecit)reporter.com r

Local rap duo Da Threat is,
putting Columbia County on
the hip hop map.
Members Good Boi, .real
name Terrance Griffin, and
Sir Louis, real name James
Wilson, deliver a southern
friend helping of "Dirty
South" hip hop Lake City
style. .
Da Threat's latest effort.
"Ghetto Scripture" caught the
attention of -national hip-hop
magazine "The Source."
The entertainment publica-
tion featured the duo in the
July 2005 issue. which is cur-
rently on newsstands.
Griffin and Wilson have
been working together since
2000. but have known each
other all of their lives.
They started out with the
stage name. Twice Da Threat
and then shortened it simply
to Da Threat.
The duo has performed


Gainesville and New Orleans.~
When Tamarick Vanover
heard their track, "Hard But
Fair," it fioved him to tears.
He soon became Da
Threat's manager.
"Music has a way of evok-
ing so much emotion." Griffin
said. "You never know how
much it will effect the listen-
er." -
Wilson said the formation
of the Da Threat is a testa-
ment to presence of hip-hop-
in Lake City.
"I think it is alive and well
here and we are ready to
share it with the whole rap
game." he said.
Both artists say they gain
inspiration from other genres
including gospel.
- "We talk about everything
in our music: it's real talk,"
Griffin said. "Everyone can
relate to it." '
Griffin said picked Good
Boi as his stage name after a
nickname his friends started


Wilson said his symbolizes
respect.
"Louis is my middle name
and the 'Sir' comes from
honor," he said. "I teach my
children to say, sir out of
respect."
Da Threat -plans to pitch
their music to major record
labels and produce another
album.
Griffin said that the sup-
port from the community is
tremendous.
"We just want to thank.
everyone who has believed in
us and supported us along the
way." he said. "When we per-
form,. we have a whole
entourage."
Wilson agreed.
"Sometimes when we .are
performing, I have the mic
but I can't even hear myself,"
he said. "It gets that crunk."
The album "Ghetto
Scripture" is available at New
Visions Salon or by calling
344--3183.


BRIEFS


'Rockin' the big

screen June 27

One Night Big Screen
ConcertsSM presents
'Rockin' the Corp', featuring
performances by Destiny's
Child, Godsmack, Hootie and
the Blowfish, Kiss, Richie
Sambora, and Ted Nugent
along with host Cedric the
Entertainer, comedians Jay
Mohr and Louie Anderson.
as well as a long list of top
film and TV stars. The star-
,studded event .was recently
presented exclusively as a
thank you' to honor the U.S.
Marines and their families at
Camp Pendleton, Calif. Now
it comes to select Regal the-
atres for America to say
thanks.
There will be only one
showing at 7 p.m. June 27 at
Avenues Stadium 20: 9525
Phillips Highway,
Jacksonille.
Tickets are available for
S15 at participating Regal,
United Artists and Edwards
movie theatre Box Offices
nationwide and online at
'wwwi BigScreeniConcerts.corm.
As a special thank you to


the troops, a portion of the
proceeds from 'Rockin' the
Corp' Big Screen Concerts
will be donated to Support
The Corps hlittp: wwwu'u'.sp-
portthecorps.org a non-profit
organization dedicated to
helping the families and sol-
diers of the Marine Corps on
multiple levels.


Museum offers

Discovery Room
The Florida Museum of
Natural History will offer a
Discovery Room for guests
of all ages until Aug, 21. The
room is free and open to the
public during museum
hours.
The interactive Discovery
Room houses entertaining
crafts, a nature area where
guests can learn about differ-
ent wildlife species, a puppet
theater, games and educa-
tional books. The room will
be theme "Naturalist Nook"
in June. "Critter' Crazy" in
July and "Aqua Adventures"
in August.
The Discovery Room also
will host a program titled
"Wednesday Wigglers" from


3-4 p.m. on Wednesday.
Julyl3. July 27 and Aug. 10.
"Wednesday Wigglers" will
educate children ages 2-5
about natural history
through stories and other
age-appropriate activities.
Children must be accompa-
nied by an adult.
For more information on
"WA\ednesday Wigglers" call
(352.) 846-2i00. ext. 277 or e-
mail classes,'t7H ni. Tiil. cdu.
For more information on the
Discovery Room call t352)
846-2000, ext. 216 or e-mail
.Iderr,''tflmnhi.lI.edit"d








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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005 9A

LOCAL & WORLD


WRECK
Continued From Page 1A
Tomlinson said.
The Klankes' car slightly
struck another car, a 2005
Toyota driven by Zohaeb Jilani,
of Orlando, but that car only
sustained minor damage,
Tomlinson said. Jilani was not
injured in the wreck.
After overturning, the
Explorer came to rest on its
roof on the inside lane.
The Klankes were taken by
ambulance to Lake City
Medical Center, Tomlinson
said.
Buckling up helped the
Klankes avoid even more seri-
ous injury, Tomlinson said.


"The fact that they had their
seatbelts on definitely con-
tributed," he said.
Ralph Klanke, 69, is still at
Lake City Medical Center, but
Wilma J. Klanke, 72, was trans-
ferred to Shands Hospital in
Gainesville late Thursday.
The Klankes were on their
way to visit family, Tomlinson
said. At the wreck site, clothes
and other personal belongings
were strewn from the grassy
shoulder to the center median.
"As it (the car) rolls, there
was stuff strewn everywhere,"
Tomlinson said.
Because the tire, tread
caused the wreck, there will be
no charges filed, Tomlinson
said.


e


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"Copyrig hted Materia I


t : Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"
*


ELECTIONS
Continued From Page 1A

years, said this is the first time
the county has offered this
service.
"By having this office in the
south end of the county I
think it's going to make a
great difference," she said. "I,
think more people are going
to come out because it's going
to be more convenient. It's


also going to help our office
during early voting time and
cut down on the crowds that
are in there we had a hard
time handling it last time. This
is really going to enable us to
be able to do a better job with
,the early voting."
County officials plan to add
another phone line for the
Fort White branch office, as
well as additional computer
lines for the employees who
work there.


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BEAUTY
Continued From Page 1A
project, it would likely have to
wait until next year.
However, in the interim, there
is a FDOT program that could
allow the city-to go ahead and
make improvements, if the city
moves quickly and agrees to pay
half the cost of whatever land-
scaping design it wants to take
on.
Cheek said it is wise to do a
beautification project that is easy
to maintain. He also said the city
is more likely to get the funds it
wants from the FDOTif it agrees
to take on full responsibility for
the ongoing maintenance, such
as mowing and weeding.
"Because maintenance is so
important in all of this," Cheek
said.
From U.S. 41 North, the tour


continued along U.S. 441 North
to Interstate 10, all within the city
limits. However, it was agreed
there were few places where
there was room to improve the
roadway's beauty.
Cone pointed out that there
were no medians to landscape,
only narrow grass areas along
the roadside and underground
utilities such as phone, gas and
water lines.
From there the tour moved
south on U.S. 41 going from U.S.
90 West all the way to CR-252
near Columbia High School.
Along the way, Cone pointed out
the areas where the FDOT main-
tains the medians. In some of
those areas, it was discussed
about what additional improve-
ment could be made.
Cone suggested that some of
the businesses along the road-
way sponsor a median, which


would allow them to place a
small decorative sign and help
provide maintenance for the new
landscaping. The same system
has worked in other communi-
ties such as Gainesville.
But Cheek cautioned that he
has seen cities attempt to take
too much on at one time with
beautification and find them-
selves unable to maintain
improved areas over time.
"I see a lot of cities that want to
take on a lot of landscaping, but a
lot of them bite off more than
they can chew," he said.
Lee agreed that the city
already needs to better maintain,
the landscaping it already has,
including that along U.S. 90 West
near Interstate 75. Though it has
recently used state prisoner
labor there to weed and mulch
the medians, he said that
although it is free labor, getting it


can be too unpredictable to offer
maintenance with any regularity.
Witt said he is for "one person
who goes around and does it on
a regular basis, rather than doing
it periodically."
Cone suggested that the city
look to have its Recreation
Department take on more of the
maintenance of landscaping,
because Public Works, which
currently looks after it, has many
other duties to juggle.
From U.S. 41 South, the tour
went to what is likely the most
highly visible and traveled corri-
dor into Lake City, U.S. 90 West
at the 1-75 interchange.
There, it was suggested that
more be done along the road-
sides, especially along the road
and in the medians just west of I-
75.
Cheek said the city may not
have to worry with improving


some of that area, as FDOT has
plans to take on a project to com-
pletely renew the landscaping
along the embankments around
the 1-75 overpass. He said that
will likely begin within the next
two years.
As part of that work, he said,
the landscaping could be extend-
ed to the right-of-way in front of a
liquor store and Econo Lodge,
where the city officials and
Beautification Committee mem-
bers felt improvements were
needed.
Thursday's tour wrapped up
along East Duval Street, where
many crape myrtles have been
planted along the roadside as
part of project the Beautification
Committee took on a few'years
ago. Lane spearheaded that proj-
ect as a former councilwoman
and committee chair.
There it was suggested that


more of the crape myrtles be
planted, extending all the way to
city limits. Cone pointed out
where the road looked far more
barren and plain after the rows of
trees ended.
Cone said the City Council
could discuss some of the land-
scaping it wants to seek funding
for, a least partially, as early as
next week during its regular
meeting. If the city doesn't want
to foot part of the bill for any
landscaping project, then it will
likely have to wait until mid-way
through 2006, for the state's next
budget year to begin, and make
its requests then.
Regardless, Cheek said if the
city agrees to maintain any areas
it wants improved, "the priority
goes higher."


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10A LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005
NATION & WORLD


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the Lake City Reporter's

R-IUN IL 10th Annual REPORTER


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


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


- S.O


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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


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005 11A


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I


12A







LAKE CITY REPORTER


Section B
-Friday, June 17, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


A Tim
Kirby



CHS, Fort

White low

on Lay list

/C olumbia High
produced a dis-
trict champion in
softball and play-
off appearances
in football, basketball and
baseball, but the Tigers
were way down the list in
the Dodge Sunshine Cup,
Floyd E. Lay All-Sports
Awards for 2004-05.
The award is based on
points given for teams on
how they placed in the
FHSAA State Series compe-
tition. The top 32 places`
receive points.
In the Class 4A overall
standings, Columbia accu-
mulated 64 points and was
ranked 66th out of 100
schools. Gainesville High
.'won the axard with 375.8
points. Following in the top
five were Bishop Kenny,
Nease. Leon and Suncoast.
Lady Tigers earned 33.5
points to 30.5 for the boys.
Columbia's girls tied for
52nd place. while the boys
Were 66th.
Bishop Kenny and
Gainesville were 1-2 in the
boys' standings, with
Suncoast and Leon the top
two for the girls.
Fort White earned 21
' points for the year. The
Indi:n- an-.:e,' 5?2nd out of
63 schools in the Class 3A
public schools overall stand-
ings. The boys were 42nd.
while the girls joined 13
other teams with no points.
Lincoln Park.was the
overall 3A public winner
and topped the girls' stand-
ings. Key West was tops
among the boys.

Lake City Community-
College baseball has added
two more players for next
year. Matt Davis is transfer-
ring from Jacksonville
University and Derrick
Himpsi from Johnstown.
N.Y.. has also committed.
Davis is from Fernandina
Beach High., where he was
first-team all-state as a jun-
ior with a 10-2 record and a
1.56 ERA. He was injured .,
his senior year with a stress
fracture in his wrist.
Mostly out of the bullpen
,at JU (he had one start),
Davis was 2-2 with one save.
despite an ERA of 5.54. He,
averaged a strike out per
inning for 39 innings.
"Davis (6-0. 170) is a very
good athlete," LCCC head
coach Tom Clark said. "He
has a great curve ball and
has touched 92 imph) with
his fast ball. He is a kid who
will be drafted after his
sophomore year here."
Clark said Himpsl is a
6-4, 245-pound lefthander.
"He has thrown 88 and
can be 93-94 by the end of
next year," Clark said.
Columbia alumnus Jack
Goodwin, who lives in
Midland, Texas. checked in
after reading the tennis dis-
trict preview.
Goodwin w6n the North-
east Conference singles for
the Tigers in 1948 and part-
nered with David Douglas
to place, second in doubles.
"It was a one-day affair
Splayed in Gainesville at the
same time as the confer-
ence track met," Goodwin
wrote in an e-mail. "High
school tennis wasn't very
big in those days. I think ,
there were qnly three
teams in the conference
that entered teams."


Scoreboard 2B
Comics 3B
Classified 4B


ISA softball tournament begins today


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com

Lake City will host the three-day
International Softball Association
(ISA) district championships starting
at 8 a.m. today at Southside Sports
Complex.
This event is a warm-up for the state
tournament in Polk County next
weekend.
"We're excited about having a sec-
ond tournament here," Tournament


Director Jimmy Williams said. '"The
May tournament has opened the door
to more tournaments. We've been
approached to host the state tourna-
ment in October."
The format will be different from
last month's SlidersSlugfest.
Teams will play two games early
today, then they will be reseeded for a
double elimination round that starts at
3 p.m.
Teams in age groups of 16, 14, 12,
10 and 8-and-under will participate in


the event.
The Lake City Sliders will have
teams in each age group, while Fort
White will have one team in the 16-
and-under and another in the 12-and-
under group.
There will be 28 teams in the tour-
nament, with the championship
games in every group except the 8-
and-under taking place at 3 p.m. on
Sunday.
The 8-year-olds have four teams and
will play a round-robin tournament


with the championship to be decided
at 11 a.m. on Saturday.
The Sliders 8-year-olds play at 6
p.m. tonight.
"'The exciting thing about it is we
were able to get it with the help of
Tourist Development, Quality Inn and
the city guys," Williams said.
There is still one 'major issue
Williams said needs resolving to
accommodate all the requests he's
SOFTBALL i'.tinhHttd on page 2B


Wolves national bound


By MARIO SARMENTO
nimsarmener-_a'lakeco treporter.comn

The Lake City Wolves went
2-1 in the Youth Basketball Of
America state tournament two
weeks ago, and their reward
was an imitation to the nation-
al tournament in Orlando
from July 23-Aug. 1.
"We'll have our full squad
and I think we can play with
the teams in the national cir-
cuit," Wolves coach Curtis
Burgess said. "'That's going to
be interesting to see because
my kids really want this. Now
what %we need is the communi-
ty and the city of Lake City
and the county to get behind
us, and people and businesses
to get out and support us.
Because this has never hap-
pened before, to have a local
team go out and compete on
the national circuit."
The Wolves have to pay a
.$700 entrance fee for the
national tournament, which
Burgess said is part of the
8-1.500-,5.000 the ta :n-L.nc,_J-.
to raise for hotel and other
expenses.
There will be 70-100 teams
in the tournament, with the
teams divided into various
pools. After pool play. the
teams will be reseeded in
championship brackets to
determine the tournament
winner. Games will be played
at various high schools
throughout the Orlando area.
Lake City lost its first game
of the state tournament
against ,Broward One, then
defeated the Space Coast All-
Stars.
The Wolves, earned their
second win after the South
Florida Heat did not show up
for their game and it was
declared a forfeit. Broward
One won Pool F with a 2-0
record and advanced to the
championship round. .
"You have to take advantage
of your opportunities and they
just didn't." co-coach Varion.
Coppock said of the Wolves.
"One game we missed 25 free
throws and that would have


1Mff).' In


MARIO :,5 r. i: i ,. L I ,'.r, .:,r'r
Members of the Lake City Wolves are (standing, from left): Jordan Talley, Dontae Davis,
Matthew Jerry, Marquis Morgan and Ben Bell. Kneeling is Jeremian Thomas.' Not pictured are
Andrew Osterhoundt, K.K. Staples, Ryan Brown, Sk eeter Carter and Earl Jones.


made us win by at least 12. and
the next game we missed 29. I1
felt those guys, they just didn't
come to play."
The Wolves did enter the
state tournament shorthand-
ed. Big man Matthew Jerry
was out with a knee injury he
suffered in the second tourna-
ment of the summer. Guard
Ryan. Brown also did not
make the tournament be-
cause of a prior commitment
in Tampa, which left the Wol-
ves with only eight players.
"Depth came back to bite
us, but we really played hard."
Burgess said. "We had a
chance to win the game we


lost, so I really was proud of
the effort."
As for the national tourna-
ment, Burgess said, "It's going
to be loaded.. If you slip, you,
lose. That's the bottom line."
Among the teams that will
be competing are the Atlanta
Celtics and the D1 Grey-
hounds, which boasts the
younger brother of O.J. NMayo,
who many regard as the best
high school basketball player
in the country.
With three tournament
wins so far this summer, it has
been the experience of a life-
time for Lake City players like
Jeremiah Thomas.


"We've been,- looking for-
ward to w inning some of
these tournaments we've
been hungry for for a long
time," Thomas said.
Now the ultimate challenge
awaits: Playing against the
best Under-14 teams in the
United States.
"For us to be a local team. I
think that we're probably one
of the best teams in the state."
Coppock said.
'"For us to have these guys
in this town. We play against
guys from the Miamni area and
they have guys from all-
around, and we can beat
them."


~~aflr% rm Im~hr IeICr


No -' --


* m -


"Copyrighted Material +


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


Tim Kirby can be reached at
754-0421 or tkirby@
lakecityreporter.com.








LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005


SCOREBOARD


BRIEFS


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
Noon
SPEED Formula One, practice for
United States Grand Prtx, at Indianapolls
4 p,m,
SPEED NASCAR Nextel Cup.
"Happy Hour SerieS' final praetie for
Batman Begins 400, at Broklyn, Mickh
S8 pn.,
SPEED-AiA .1 t;..,. ,. i.
BOXING
10 p.m.
ESPN2 Featherweights, Bobby
Pacquiao (21 1-) va, Cartls Navurreo (2(
.; I. ..i ri .i Calif.
cmi iF.L.I I\i-,\_i .i
2 pa.m
ESPN2 NCAA Division 1, World
Series, game 1, Ttanessee vs, Florida, at
Omaha, Neb,
7 pm.
ESPN2 -NAA Division I, World
Series, game 2, Aritina State vs. Nebraska,
a t 0 ,i .
GOLF
,9 a.m.
ESPN CLASSIC USGA, U.S. Open,
second round, at Pinehurst, N.C.
10 a.m.
ESPN USGA, U.S, Open, second
r .unIl. ; ,I.,I 1. ', ;I1 jr'l. f C.
3 p.m.
NBC USGA, U.S. Open, second
round, at Pinehurst, NC.
TGC LPGA, Rochester LPGA, sec-
ond round, at Pittsford, N.Y.
5 p.m.
ESPN USGA, U.S. Open, second
round, part 2, at Pinehurst, N.C.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
7 p.m.
WGN Chicago Cubs at N.Y.-Yankees




NBA Finals

San Antonio vs. Detroit
San Antonio 84, Detroit 69
San Antonio 97, Detroit 76
Detroit 96, San Antonio 79
Thursday
San Antonio at Detroit (n)
Sunday
San Antonio at Detroit, 9 p.m.

WNBA games

Wednesday's Games
Phoenix 76, San Antonio 62
Indiana 84, Detroit 79, OT
Minnesota 86, Seattle 81, OT
Los Angeles 83, Houston 64
Thursday's Game
Indiana 60, Charlotte 57
Today's Game
Minnesota at Sacramento, 10 p.m.

UPt Sr1UI&T.T.

AL standings

East Division
W L Pct GB
Baltimore. 39 26 .600 -
Boston., 36 29 .554 3
Ne', 'i.urk 33 '32 .508 6.
"..r.. ., 33 33 .590 6 '
Tampa Bay 23 43 .348 161'
Central Dii-sion
.. ..W L Pct GB
Chicago 43 22 .662 -
Minnesota 37 26 .587 5
Cleveland. 34 30 .531 "8 .k
Detroit 31 32 .492 11
Kansas City 23 41 .359 191'
West Division
W. L Pct GB
Los Angeles 37 28 .569 -
Texas 35 29 .547 l
Seattle 28 35 .444 8
Oakland 27 38 .415 10

Interleague play

\ Wednesday's Games
Texas 9, Atlanta 5
Bostqn 6, Cincinnati 1
Detroit 8, San Diego,2
Baltimore 5, Houston 1
Cleveland 7, Colorado 6, 11 innings
N.Y. YankeesT7, Pittsburgh 5, 10 innings
T..r...rt.,. ,il Louis 2
Tampa Bay 5, Milwaukee 3 .
Chicago White Sox 12, Arizona 6
San Francisco 8, Minnesota 4
Kansas City 3, LA Dodgers 1
Oakland 3, N.Y. Mets 2
q.,-'ale : Pl-,ilhepl-ii l1
Washington 1, LA Angels 0
Thursday's Games
(Late Games Not Included)
I,,.ir.,. ": S'irn Diego 1

i" I.i'.. Colbrado 1

San Francisco at Minnesota (n)
L.A. Dodgers at Kansas City (n)
Philadelphia at Seattle (n)
Today's Games
Pittsburgh (Fogg 4-3) at Boston (Miller
2-2), 7:05 p.m.
Arizona (Halsey 4-4) at Cleveland (Lee
7-3), 7:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (C.Zambrano 4-3) at N.Y.
Yankees (Pavano 4-5), 7:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Schmidt 3-3) at Detroit
(Robertson 2-4), 7:05 p.m.
Milwaukee (D.Davis 8-5) at Toronto
(Chacin 6-4), 7:07 p.m.
St. Louis (Mulder 7-4) at Tampa Bay
(Kazmir 2-5), 7:15 p.m.
Colorado (Jennings 3-7) at Baltimore
(Cabrera 5-5), 7:35 p.m.
Washington (Patterson 3-1) at Texas
(Rogers 8-2), 8:05 p.m.
LA. Dodgers (Houlton 2-0) at Chicago


White Sox (Buehrle 7-1), 8:05 p.m.
San Diego (Stauffer 1-2) at Minnesota
(Silva 5-3), 8:10 p.m.
Houston (Clemens 4-3) at Kansas City
(Howell 1-0), 8:10 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Ishii 1-5) at Seattle (Moyer
5-2), 10:05 p.m.'
Philadelphia (Tejeda 0-0) at Oakland
(Zito 3-7), 10:05 p.m.
Florida (Moehler 2-4) at L.A. Angels
(Washburn 3-3), 10:05 p.m.
Saturday's Games
Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Yankees, 3:15 p.m.
Philadelphia at Oaldand, 3:15 p.m.
Florida at LA Angels, 3:15 p.m.
Milwaukee at Toronto, 4:07 p.m.
Colorado at Baltimore, 4:35 p.m.


St. Louis at Tampa Bay, 6:15 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Boston, 7:05 p.m.
Arizona at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
San Francisco at Detroit, 7:05 p.m.
LA Dodgers at Chicago White Sox,
7:05 p.m.
San Diego at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m.
Houston at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m.
Washington at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Seattle, 10:05 p.m.

NL standings

East Division


Washington
Philadelphia
Florida
Atlanta
New York


St. Louis
Chicago
Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
Houston
Cincinnati


W L Pct
39 27 .591
S 36 30 .545
33 30 .524
34 32 .515
33 33 .500
Central Division
W L Pct
41' 24 .631
34 30 .531
30 34 .469
29 36 .446
S 6 38 .406
26 40 .394
West Division


W L ,Pct ,GB
San Diego 36 30 *.545 -
Arizona 35 32 .522 1i.
Los Angeles 33 31 .516 2
San Francisco 26 37 .413 81
Colorado 21 43.' .328 14
Wednesday's Game
Florida 15, Chicago Cubs 5
Thursday's Game
SAtlanta 5, Cincinnati 2
Today's Games-
Atlanta (Ramirez 4-4) at Cincinnati
(Ra.Ortiz 2-4), 7:10 p.m.
SSaturday's Game
Atlant.i jr L r-icLrn i. 7 1I .i :

College World Series

At Rosenblatt Stadium-
Omaha, Neb. .
Today
Bracket 1
Gam'e 1 Tennessee (46-19) vs.
Florida ,'-1., i. 2p.m.
Game 2 Nebraska (56-13) vs. Arizona
State (39-23), 7 p.m.
Saturday
Bracket 2
Game 3 Tulane (55-10) vs. Oregon
State (46-10), 2 p.m.
Game 4 Baylor (44-22) vs. Texas (51-
16), 7 p.m.




Race week

NEXTEL CUP -
Batman Begins 400
Site: Brooklyn;,Mich.
Schedule:, Saturday, qualifying (FX,
Noon); Sunday, race (FOX, 1:30 p.m.).
Track: Michigan International
Speedway (D-shaped oval, 2 miles, 18-
degree banking in turns).
Ra-.:, di-Ltanc,,e 4lo1 mirl .-J)laps.
BL'USC H SERIES,
%Mocijer 300 ..
Site: Sparta, Ky.
Schedule: Saturday, qualifying, 5:05
p.m., race (FX, 7:30 p.m.).
Track: Kentucky Speedway (tri-oval, 1.5
miles, 14-degree banking in turns).
Race distance: 300 miles, 200 laps.
CRAFTSMAN. TRUCKS
Paramount Health Insurance 200
Site: Brooklyn, Mich.
'Schedule: Saturday, qualifying, 10 a.m.,.
race (Speed Channel, 3 p.m.).
Track: Michigan International
Speedway.;
Race distance: 200 miles, 100 laps..
CHAMP CAR WORLD SERIES
Grand Prix of Portland
Site: Portland, Ore.
Schedule: Today, 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.
FORMULA ONE
U.S. Grand Prix
Site: Indianapolis.
Schedule; Saturday, qualifying (Speed
Channel, 2 p.m.); Sunday, race (Speed
Channel, 1:30 p.m.). I
Track: Indianapolis Motor Speedway
(road course, 2.606 miles, 13 turns).
Race distance: 190.238 miles, 73 laps.
NHRA
K&N Filters Supernationals
Site: Englishtown, N.J.
Schedule: Today, qualifying, 4 p.m.;
Saturday, qualifying, 11 a.m. (ESPN2, 8
p.m., tape); Sunday, eliminations, 11 a.m.
(ESPN2, 4 p.m.,'tape).
Track: Old Bridge Township Raceway
Park.


TENNIS,

Wimbledon seeds

At The All England Lawn Tennis &
Croquet Club
Wimbledon, England
(Current world rankingin parentheses),
Men
1. Roger Federer, Switzerland (1)
2. Andy Roddick, United States (4)
3. Lleyton Hewitt, Australia (2)
4. Rafael Nadal, Spain (3)
5. Marat Safin, Russia (5)
6. Tim Henman, Britain (9)
7. Guillermo Canas, Argentina (8)
8.-Nikolay Davydenko, Russia (7)
9. Sebastien Grosjean, France (26)
10. Mario Ancic, Croatia (21)
11. Joachim Johansson,'Sweden (10)
12. Thomas Johansson, Sweden (18)
13. Tommy Robredo, Spain (13)
14. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic
(15) .
15. Guillermo Coria, Argentina (14)
16. Mariano Puerta, Argentina (11)
17. David Ferrer, Spain (16)
18. David Nalbandian, Argentina (19)
19. Tommy Haas, Germany (22)
20. Ivan Ljubicic, Croatia (17)
21. Fernando Gonzalez, Chile (23)
22. Dominik Hrbaty, Slovakia (24)'
23. Juan Carlos Ferrero, Spain (31)
24. Taylor Dent, United States (30)
25. Nicolas Kiefer, Germany (25)
26. Feliciano Lopez, Spain (33)
27. Richard Gasquet, France (27)
28. Jiri Novak, Czech Republic (28)
29. Nicolas Massu, Chile (29)
30. Robin Soderling, Sweden (35)


31. Mikhail Youzhny, Russia (34)
32. Filippo Volandri, Italy (32)'
Women
1. Lindsay Davenport, United States (1).
2. Maria Sharapova, Russia (2) -
3. Amelie Mauresmo, France (3)
4. Serena Williams, United States (4)
5. Svetlana Kuznetsova, Russia (5)
6. Elena Dementieva, Russia (6)
7. Justine Henin-Hardenne, Belgium (7)
8. Nadia Petrova, Russia (8)
9. Anastasia Myskina, Russia (10)
10. Patty Schnyder, Switzerland (11)
11. Vera Zvonareva, Russia (12)
12. Mary Pierce, France (13)
13. Elena Likhovtseva, Russia (15)
14: Venus Williams, United States (16)
15. Kim Clijsters, Belgium (17)
S16. Nathalie Dechy, France (18)
17. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia-Montenegro
(19)
18. Tatiana Golovin, France (20)
19..Ana Ivanovic, Serbia-Montenegro
(21)
20. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia (22)
21. Francesca Schiavone, Italy (23)
22. Silvia Farina Elia, Italy (24)
23. Ai Sugiyama,.Japan (25)
24. Shinobu Asagoe, Japan (26)
25. Karolina Sprem, Croatia (28)
26. Flavia Pennetta, Italy (29) ''
27. Nicole Vaidisova, Czech Republic
(30)
28. Amy Frazier, United States (31)
29. Marion Bartoli, France (32)
30. Dinara Safina, Russia (33)
31. Anabel Medina S _.rrK ,.te- Spain
(34)
32. Virginie Razzano, France (35)


GOLF

U.S. Open
Thursday
At Piihur-t K.--:.ri ,r..l Ciurl tv Club,
N.- 'C.ir.;,
Pinehurst, N.C.
First Round
) i 'l+lr


- Olin Browne
Rocco Mediate
Retief Goosen-
Lee Westwood
Brandt Jbbe
KJ. Choi
Luke Donald
Steve Jones< '
Phil Mickelson
David Toms, .
Tiger Woods
Tommy Armour III
Adam Scott
Vijay Singh
Toru Taniguchi
Bob Estes
Chris DiMarco
Peter Lonard
John Cook
Ernie Els
Shigeki Maruyama
Bob Tway ..,
Jason Gore
'larl: H.-n.l:.I, ,
Michael Campbell
Angel Cabrera
T l-,:.rr,:. bj.:.ri,-
Jim Furyk
Sergio Garcia
Fred Couples
Steve Allan
Nick Dougherty
Jonathan Lomas
Rbry Sabbatini
Nick Price
Jeff Maggert
Peter Jacobsen
Paul Claxton
Richard Green
Robert Allenby
.Steve Flesch
Colir Montgomerie
NickO'Hern
Geoff Ogilvy
Spencer Levin
Fred Funk
Josh McCumber
Michael Allen
Corey Pavin
J.J. Henry
Stewart Cink
Ted Purdy
DJ. Brigman
Graeme McDowell ,
Rob Rashell
Bill Glasson
Yong Eun Yang
Bernhard Langer
Tom Pernice
Keiichiro Fukabori
Franldin Langham
John Mallinger
Shingo Katayama,
John Daly
Carlos Franco
Tim. Herron
Lee Janzen
Zach Johnson
Steve Elkington
David Howell
Soren Kjeldsen
Aaron Barber
David Oh
Frank Lickliter II
Robert Karlsson
K,, I.: \\ ,illni-rfr,
Eric Meichtry
Omar Uresti '
a-Matthew Every
Kenny Perry
Thomas Levet
John Rollins
Matt Kuchar
Todd Hamilton
a-Ryan Moore
a-Trip Kuehne
Mike Weir
J.L Lewis
Casey Wittenberg
Ian Leggatt .
Jose-Filipe Lima
Derek Brown
Jerry Kelly
David Duval
Justin Leonard
Scott Verplank
Len Mattiace
Tim Clark
James Driscoll
Scott McCarron
Arron Oberholser
Scott Parel
a-Michael Putnam
Lee Rinker
Peter Hanson
Chris Nallen
Paul' McGinley
Ben Curtis
Euan Walters
Craig Barlow
Nick Gilliam
Carl Pettersson
Tom Lehman


35-32
34-33
34-34
S35-33
X32-36
. 4- 3 .,
33-36
,34-35
33-36
35-35
34-36
33-47
34-36
35-35
36-34
32-38
'33-38
35-36
36-35
35-36
36-35
37-34
36-35
35-36
36-35
'34-37


36-35
36-35
37-35
35-37
37-35
36-36
34-38
39-33
35-37
35-37
35-37
35-37
36-36
38-34
35-37.
37-35
36-37
36-37
35-38
35-38
36-37
36-37
35-38
37-36
40-34
38-36
38-36
39-35
35-39
.37-37
36-38
35-39
37-37
38-36
36-38
35-39
37-37
37-37
37-37
35-39
37-37
35-39
35-39
37-37
41-3,3
36-39
37-38
35-40
37-38
38-37,
39-36
37-38
38-37,
35-40
37-38
38-37
-38-37
37-38
39-36
37-38
38-37
38-37
38-37
38-37
37-39
37-39
38-38
41-35
39-37
37-39
S37-39
38-38
37-39
38-38
38-38
37-39
39-37
41-35
38-38
38-38
39-37
38-38
39-37
3849
39-38


CHS WRESTLING

Booster club

meets Monday

The CHS Wrestling
Boosters will meet at 6 p.m.
Monday at the school
cafeteria.
For details, call president
Andy Poole at 697-9276.

SWIMMING

Swim lessons

offered at pool
Session 4 of swim lessons
for youth and adults at the
Columbia Aquatic Complex
is Monday-July 1. Six class
times are offered.
Registration at the pool is 9
a.m.-7 p.m. today. Cost is $32.
For details, call Drew
Sloan at 755-8195.

LCMS FOOTBALL'

Conditioning

is Under way

Lake City Middle School's
summer football conditioning
program is under way. '
Sessions are 5:30-7:30 p.m.
on Tuesday and Thursdays.
For .details, call the school
at 758-4800.

YOUTH FOOTBALL

Vanover, Horn

camp offered

The Lake City/Columbia,
County Parks and Recreation
Department and the
Columbia Youth Football
Association is sponsoring the
Tamaric Vanover-Joe Horn
All-Star Football Camp on
June 24-25 at Memorial
Stadium. The camp is open
to boys and girls between the
ages of 6-16.
- Registration is at the Teen
Town Recreation Center
Saturday from 7 a.m.-7 p.m.,
Cosi is $55. Deadline for fees


is Monday.,
For details, call Mario
Coppock at 754-3607 or
Vanover at 623-5241.

CHEERLEADING

Association


The Lake City
Cheerleading Association,
which cheers for the Lake
City/Columbia County Parks
and Recreation Department's
football, is looking for coach-
es for the fall season.
For details, call Jennifer
Bedenbaugh at 623-2112.

YOUTH BASKETBALL

Tiger Camp set

for July 5-8
The 'Lake City/Columbia
County Parks and Recreation
Department is sponsoring
the 2005 Tiger Basketball
Camp on July 5-8. Instruction
will be by Columbia High
head coach Trey Hosford,
assistant coaches and play-
ers. There are separate ses-
sions for boys ages 6-9 and
10-12.
Cost is $60, which includes
camp T-shirt and souvenir
basketball. Registration is 7
a.m.-7 p.m. Saturday and
June 25 at Teen Town
Recreation Center.
For details, call Mario
Coppock at 754-3607 or
Hosford at 623-1700.

YOUTH VOLLEYBALL

FSU camp at

Fort White
Fort White High School is
hosting a girls volleyball
camp July 9-10 from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m..in the Fort White
gym. The camp will be
instructed by graduate assis-
tant coaches from Florida
State University. Cost is $100
per athlete. The camp is


open for all girls within the
county, in grades 9-12.
For details and registration
forms, call coach Eric Larsen
at 365-4094.

YOUTH BASEBALL


The CHS Dugout Club is
offering Tiger Baseball
Camps this summer at the
Babe Ruth fields.
Remaining sessions are:
Monday-Thursday for ages 9-
10; July 11-14 for pitching
and catching (ages 8-13, 20
limit); and, July 18-21 for
advanced hitting (ages 8-13,
20 limit). Daily camp is 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. Cost of $125
includes T-shirt, lunch and
trophy.
For details, call coaches
Tad Cervantes at 752-1671 or
Andy Bennett at 752-5998.

YOUTH SOCCER

Sign-ups for

travel team

The Columbia Youth
Soccer Association is holding
registration for a U-16,travel
team for the fall season
(August-October). To be eli-
gible to play, a child must be
14 years old by Aug. 1 and
also can't turn 16 before that
date. Sign-ups for the team
will be at the CYSA complex
from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday
and June 25. For details, call
Dan Bell at 752-3950. ,
There are also travel soc-
cer teams forming for U-10,
U-12, U-14 and U-17 for the
fall season. For information,
call Marjorie Rigdon at 752-
6886 by July 1.
Tryouts for the U-17 team,
which is for 16 and 17 year
olds, are scheduled for 3
p:m. Saturday at the CYSA
fields.,

Compiled from staff rn p!'rts.


U.S. Open tee tHimes


-""-/


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


SOFTBALL
Continued from page 1B


been receiving.
"If we could get our parking
situation straightened out
between the men's and
women's fields, we could host
a lot more tournaments," he
said.
Today's schedule of games
follows:


Today: 10th hole
12:15 p.m. Bill Glasson, Jonathan
Lomas, Rory Sabbatini.
12:26 p.m. Olin Brown, Yong Eun Yang,
Brandt Snedeker.
12:37 p.m. Corey Pavin, a-Luke List,
Nick Price.
12:48 p.m. Bob Tway, Steve Jones,
David Duval.
A12:59 p.m. Rocco Mediate, David
Toms, Peter Lonard.
1:10 p.m. a-Ryan Moore,, Todd
Hamilton, Retief Goosen.
1:21 p.m. Kenny Perry, Lee Westwood,
Craig Parry.
1:32 p.m. Steve Lowery, a-Matthew
Every, Tom Pernice Jr.:
1:43 p.m. Conrad Ray, Graeme
McDowell, Steve Allan.
1:54 p.m.-James Driscoll, D.J. Brigman,
Jason Gore.
2:05, p.m. Arron Oberholser, a-Michael
Putnam, Simon Dyson.
2:16 p.m. Lee Rinker, Scott Parel, Eric
Meichtry.
2:27 p.m. Troy Kelly, .Kyle Willmann,
John Mallinger. -
7 a.m. Richard Green, Robert Gamez,
Peter Hanson.
7:11 a.m. -- Carl Petterssoh, Chris Nallen,
Frank Lickliter.
7:22 a.m. Carlos Franco, Tom Lehman,
Robert Karlsson.
7:33 a.m. Phil Mickelson, Stewart Cink,
Adam Scott.
7:44 a.m. Tim Herron, Colin
Mongtomgerie, Lee Janzen.
7:55 a.m. Angel Cabrera, Charles
Howell III, Stephen Ames.
'8:06 a.m. Davis Love III, Mike Weir,
Thomas Bjorn.
8:17 a.m. Jim Furyk, Sergio Garcia,
Fred Couples.
8:28 a.m. .- Stuart Appleby, Toru
Taniguichi, Brandt Jobe.
8:39 a.m. Casey Wittenberg,, lan
Leggatt, Euan Walters.
8:50 a.m. J.P. Hayes, Jose-Filipe Lima,
a-Pierre-Henri Soero.
, 9:01 a.m. Nick Jones, David Hearn,
Eric Axley.
9:12 a.m. David Oh, Clint Jensen,
Derek Brown.


9 a.m. Sliders vs. Team
Jax .(12), Fort White vs. Play-
ers (16), Sliders vs. Fusion
(14), Streamline vs. Fort White
(12), VBT Bolts vs. 'Players
(12), Stars vs. Sliders (10);
10:30 a.m. Sliders vs.
Chiefland Kaos (16), Dem
Girlz vs. Fort White (16), Mer-
chants vs. Limit (12), Mer-
chants vs. Limit (14), Bullets
vs. Limit (10), Team Jax vs.
Stars (10);


Noon Sliders vs. Dem
Girlz (16), Extreme vs. Play- *
ers (16), Sliders (14) vs. Thun-
der (12), Fusion vs. Limit (14),
Limit vs. Players (12), Sliders
vs. Limit (10);
1:30 p.m. VBT Bolts vs.
Sliders (12), Extreme vs.
Chiefland Kaos (16), Mer-
chants (14) vs. Thunder (12),
Streamline vs. Merchants (12),
Fort White vs. Team Jax (12),
Bullets vs. Team Jax (10).


seeks coaches ige camps
continue


kq-amzkTeur)






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Number of Insertions Per line Rate
3 . ...... .. ........ 1.65
4-6 . .......... .. .. 1.50.
7-13 ............... . .1.45


Ad is to Appear:
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


Call by:
Mon., 10:00 a.m.
Mon., 10:0,0 a.m.
Wed., 10:00 a.m.
Thurs., 10:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m.
Fri.,'10:00 a.m.'


Fax/Email by:
Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Wed., 9:00 a:m.
Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 9:00 a.m.


These deadlines are subject to change without notice.


t^ .: : *' -i I | :' ,"
*s,:;sa i-&".....:.:*.'-iA -:.,....._. .-..- : ,.*.....- -
Advertising copy is subject to approval by the
Publisher who reserves the right to edit, reject, or
classify all advertisements under appropriate head-,
ings. Copy should be checked for errors by the
advertiser on the first day of publication. Credit for
published errors will be allowed for the first insertion
for that portion of the advertisement which was incor-
rect. Further, the Publisher shall rnl be liable for any
omission of advertisements ordered to be published,
nor for any general, special or consequential. dam-
ages. Advertising language must comply with
Federal, State oi local laws, a egardinig he prohibition
of discriminallon in employment, housing and public
accommodations. Standard abbreviations are accept-:
able; however, the first word of each ad may not be
abbreviated.


Need Help? ILet Us Write Your ClassifiedAd

- :.....-. -. : :. .. ... .' A r : ,.. .. .. ... ... "


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

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


Concrete Work Services


Fo-Mr Dtil allMryo Aad
at 386-755~~-54 or7 -41


Advertise It Here!
Bring the picture in or we will take it for you!
Advertise your car, truck, motorcycle, recreation
vehicle or boat here for 10 consecutive days. 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 must be prepaid with cash,
check or credit card. Just'include a snapshol or bring
your vehicle by and we will lake the picture for you.
Private Party Only! :

I\U' U lSS I\V


96 Ford Econoline
$4,995
Great Work Van,150,'5.4L, V8,
Power-Windows/Locks, Cruise
Control, Excellent Shape,
160K Miles
Ask for Jackie
386-758-5519


96 Coachman
Camper
*8,450
28 ft., Good Cond., Cold AC,
Sleeps 6, Owned By
Non-Smoker, w/No Pets ,
C' all'' .
386-288-5015'


] B E- -- -:':. *" -*'''
1988 Mercedes
300 SE
*3,500
4 Door, Automatic, Good AC,
Sun Roof, Leather Interior
Call
352-339-5158


SPACES
AVAILABLE
NOW!


Name:

IPhone: I

IAddress: I
I I

Year, Make & Model
l Description (One Character Per Line) I
I-- -- - - -----I


-- -- - -one# inad
Phone # irn ad
I ,


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Payment Method: 0 Cash Q Check Q Credit Card

Amount: $
U Visa a Master Card

Exp: Date:


ISignature:


* 180 E.Duval St. or
REPORTER P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, Fl. 32056
i,------------


01 25 ft. Trail Lite
Travel Trailer
$8,900,
A/C, Stove, Refrigerator,
Bathrooni, Very Clean, Sleeps
8, Ft. White Area
(561) 602-4022 Cell
(386) 497-2091 Leave Message


Intrepeid ES
$7,500
119,000 Miles, All Leather,
Sun Roof Loaded
1755-1609
cell 365-3588


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SPACES
AVAILABLE
NOW!


1999 THOR
*49,500
36ft., Like New,
Fully Equipped,
One Slide-Out
Ask For Joe
386-984-0437


A.D.F. CONCRETE Construction
A.C.I. Certified. Resd'l Free Est.
Slabs, Driveways; Patios, & Side-
walks. 386-364-5845/ 688-7652

NICHOLS CONTRACTING
Repairs, Add on's, Decks, Concrete,
Roofing and Soffit. Please call:
386-961-8748 or 386-697-4281

Fencing

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

Home Improvements

All Home Improvements!
Drywall, tile trim paint & fences.
FREE Estimates.-
Cali 3S6.-34-F5724 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! I
FREE Quotes! 1-386-433-6096

Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, sod, trim-
ining, design. Comn. & Resd. Lic. &
insured. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.

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

Services

AUTO DETAILING: We willpick
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
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

w Bulldozer Work! Tractor
work, root raking, bush hogging,
seeding, sodding, disking, site prep
& landscape work. Custom Lawn
care. Irrigation Repair &
Installation. Free Estimate!
Call 755-3890 or (386) 623-3200
We do Tractor Work, mowing
drive ways,' culverts, fencing, tree &
debris removal, fill dirt & lime rock,
& Site clean up. 386-623-2816

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
015527Save $$$ 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.


PUBLIC NOTICE
The Columbia County Sheriff's Office
hereby gives notice that it is currently in
possession of the following described
property a Cargo King closed in box.
trailer was obtained by the Columbia
County Sheriff's Office due to the said
property being stolen from storage ,units
in and around Columbia County during
the year of 2003. The Columbia County,
Sheriff's Office intents to retain said
i 1r, :-, :r, l,)r ,' h1-' puiiu rfl 1,:, ec-
;i,,,n 7I II' -I.,,.i Statutes. Any per-
son claiming possession or ownership of
said property should contact the Colum-
bia County Sheriff's Office at 719-7541.
If no person claims said property within
forty-five (45) days 'of the first publica-
tion of this Notice then the title or own-
ership of said property shall vest in the
Columbia County Sheriff's' Office. Dat-
ed this 14th day of June 2005. Bill Goot-
'ee, Sheriff of Columbia County, Florida
By: Panm Foxx, Paralegal for Columbia
County Sheriff's Office
01553681
June'17., 24,2005


-

020 Lost & Found.

01553506
S STOLEN DOG
V,' '- ''American Pit Bull
Terrier,
S. Born Sept. 03,
2004. Male; Brown
w/ white chest &
S.. white markings on
.-- feet. Very short ,
AU trimmed ears & no
tail. Very muscular & bow leg-
ged. Has a very distinctive differ-
ent type bark. ', STOLEN on
Friday June 3, 2005.during the ,
daylight hours from Sisters Wel-
come Rd. where 1-75 crosses. est
REWARD
offered for information leading to
recovery of dog.
OWNER: (706)313-4486 and/or
(386)697-1277

FEMALE MIXED, Medium.
Found 06/15 Columbia City area.
386-719-9963
FOUND SMALL White Dog, 6/11.
Please call 754-9277 M-F 9-5
0n J0ob
100 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 productivity. Must have valid
driver's license. (386) 752-8558
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

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
e-mail: tavlor( nanateemortgage-
direct.com


14-23 ............ .... 1.2. ..... ..1-. 2,:-
24 or more .............. 990:
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each : : .
Wednesday insertion. .
.__'-'.


REPORTER Classifieds


In Print and On Line

www.lakecityreporter.com


*


f!.~t,:. -* ,, :>.-.:"


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I


Legal

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR COLUMBIA
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 05-98-CP
IN RE: THE ESTATE OF
DOLORES J. NELSON
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS AND
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
Notice is hereby given that the adminis-
tration of the estate of DOLORES J.
NELSON, deceased, File Number 05-
98-CP is pending in the Circuit Court for
Columbia County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, the address of which is 173 NE
Hernando Street, Lake City, Florida
32055. The name and address of the
personal representative and of the per-
sonal representative's attorney are
set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT:
All persons on whom this notice is
served who have objections that
challenge the validity of the will, the
qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdiction of
this court, are required to file
their objections with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedents estate on whom a copy
of this notice is served, within
three months after the date. of the first
publication of this notice, must
file their claims with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF THIS NOTICE
UPON HEM I
.- :.l.e r.Ii j.'..a....-.f the decedent and
:is, ."-Ic nl I l iiii l or demands
against the decedents estate must file
their claims with this court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST F'I BLIC -'.ION OF
THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS, DE-
MANDS, AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
TIMELY FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this
r,,iic 1 T ,n. 1 1` -005.'
KEiTH R I .l','ND NELSON.
1631 SWEETGUM DRIVE
GREENWOOD INDIANA 46143
PETITIONER
FRANK M, AFFORD
FLABARNO.: 096937,
224 EAST DUL %.L STREET
LAKE CITY, FLORIDA 32055
(386)752-5468
ATTORNEY FOR
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE
01553682
June 17, 24, 2005


11


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005


10o Opportunities

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
0 1 yr. exp. .34 cpm
S2 yrs. exp. .35 cpm
S3 yrs. exp. .36 cpm
100% lumper reimbursement
Safety bonus
Guaranteed hometime
0 Health, Life, Dental & ,
disability Ins. avail.
401K available.
Call 1-800-874-4270 #6
www.davis-express.com

01553376

REPORTER

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

01553377

REPORTER

THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier for
441N/Five Points /Deep Creek
area. Deliver the Reporter' in the
early morning hours,
Tuesday Sunday. No delivery on
Monday's. Carrier must have
dependable transportation: Stop
by the Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form.
No phone calls please!

01553677
,Member Service Specialist
Florida Credit Union seeks
energetic, ,ii-hl, holtit ated'
individuals to assist members, in
our Lake City branch, If you have
exceptional sales skills and
proven customer service then this
is the rinsl, career choice for you.
prior tfinjric, firinaciiAl company
experience is a plus. Top dollar
paid for experienced individuals.
Increase your monthly income
with FCU's excellent incentive
plan. Benefits .include vacation,
401k, health/life insurance. Send
resume with salary requirements
to: Florida Credit Union. \tnir
HR/MSS, P.O. Box 5549,
Gaines ille, FL 32627.
Fax: 352-264-2661
E-mail: kroc(cjiflcu.org
M/F/DV EOE
Drug Free Workplace


03525501
POOL CONSTRUCTION
Growing company w/full-time
position available.,
* Pre% iou. swimming pool
construction experience
* Leader-hip and self-motivation
.kjill a nriust
* Previous experience as;
a.site/crew foreman preferred.
* Positive references within
construction field
* Valid driver's license
386-755-2848

FOOD SUPERVISOR: Join a
winning team. Canteen Corrections
currently has 4 positions OPEN
starting at $8.00, benefits after 90
days EOE. Contact Chef Jerry
Hollenback, 386-755-3379
ext. 2251 or stop by CCA Facility
for an application.


COLUMBIACOUNTY
BANK
ISGROWING 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. CCB is the
oldest and largest community
bank in Lake City and
Columbia County.
We are seeking positive team
players with excellent computer
and communications skills.
Customer relations and business
development skills are needed.
Generous Benefits will be offered
to the right candidates. Benefits
include medical, dental, vision,
cafeteria plan, and 401k.
Fax your resume to 752-4747
Attention: LoriAnne Lundy
Or complete an application at
173 N.W. Hillsboro Street
in Lake City.
or use our email
jobs@ccbanc.com ,
EOE. M/F/D/V.


100 Job
100 Opportunities
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 WEEKENDi





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

03525846
MOE'S
SOUTHWEST
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


STORE MAN AGER
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

CLASS A CDL OTR Driver
needed for Florida Pine Straw.,
2 yrs exp. required. Health
insurance, retirement, paid action.
Drug Free 386-294-3411


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10 oJob
100 Opportunities
ACCOMPANIST WANTED:
Accompanist for Sunday services
with some special services required
occasionally. Knowledge of the
Catholic Mass helpful but not
necessary. Yamaha Clavinova 205.
For interview please contact Sharon
Hudson, San Juan Catholic Mission,
Branford, FL or please call
386-935-2632
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.com
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
BARTENDER WANTED. Part
time fill in; must be able to work all
shifts. Alachua, High Springs area.
Call 386-454-8530
Best Western Inn is looking for
Front Desk manager. Must have
exp. Also, Housekeeper & Front
Desk clerk. Must be able to work
% eekends & Holidays. Apply at
1-75 & US 90 W location.
CARETAK1ER/CONIP.ANION
for 55 %ear old dis.jbled man High
Springs area. light housekeeping
and other duties as required
Monday Frida) Q.110 to 5.l11.
Call 386-418-1375 and ask for Toni;
CLASS A & B CDL Driver's
needed for Seasonal Employment.
Clean MVR & Drug Test Required.
Call 386-935-0312
Closer needed in busy real estate
office. Must have good typing .
computer and people skills. Self
motivated and knowledge of the real
estate field a must. Looking for only
the best to join our great team!
Benefits provided. Please Send
reply to Box 01 043, CO
The Lake CIw, Reporier, P.O. Box
1709, Lake Cim~. FL. 320566
DELIVERY DRIVER %,.th Jean
Class A or B, C DL Must have
S knowledge of Lake City,
Gaine %ille'& MiccLlenn jrej sand
be able to hiti lea' \ objecsi Good
benetii- offered after 'I90 d.a s i 101.1C
employee medic.ia. Holiday pja &.
Life Ins.), 401K & vacation offered
after 1 yr. of employment. Pick up
,r pii a.i .::,i L .il.- C ii T.r .II l I C
-25( N\\ Railrioad Street -
IMMEDIATE OPENING for
heja equipment operator & tiie
,sork laborer. ClIJ._ CDL & trarns-
portation req'd. Apply in person at
1944 East Duval, Lake City.


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100 Opportunities
DENTAL ASSISTANT
Experienced Dental Assistant
needed, for busy quality general
practice. Great benefits, pay and
working conditions. Fax resume to:
386-752-7681 or call 386-752-8531
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
EARLY LEARNING
POSITION
Highly motivated with a strong
background in developmentally
appropriate practices for children.
Assist with programmatic services,
training and workshops to enhance
the delivery of early care and
educational-services. Salary Range
$18,000 to $24,000. Submit resume
by June 27, 2005 to Early Learning
Coalition of Florida's Gateway.
Attn: HR 484 SW Commerce Dr.
Suite 155, Lake City, FL 32025
EXPERIENCED ASSISTANT
needed for professional office.
Legal/financial bkground preferred.
Fax resumes to 386/755-8781.
Finance Manager, CARC
Manage Finances of nion-profit
organization including contract and
grant compliance, financial
reporting, payroll, A/P, A/R. 2 years
college or proven experience,
plus 2 yrs managerial experience.
APPLY IN PERSON, CARC,
CR341, SW Sisters Welcome Road.
Job Descriptions available at Area
County One Stop locations, Call
(386)752-1880 for related informa-
tion. Closing date June 29 4:00pm
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


Gilnari Building Products Company
is accepting applicanons for Securi-
t1 Guard'Grounds keeper at the
Sa'' mill located in Lake Butler.
Higli school diploma or equivalent
Sis required. Computer knowledge
required. We have competitive rates
.,.A..4UlK.Jcd ial ,. hal in.l Insu i.aLk.
paid va.canon & holidays & promo-
tional opportunities Interested ap-
phciants should appl in person
Mon. thru Fri. S.111 am 3.30 pm at
front office. Applicants must bring
SS card, picture ID & diploma.


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100 Job
100 Opportunities
HELP WANTED Experienced
Shingle Roofers only. Must have
Tools & transportation. 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. Must be experienced in
all phases of automotive repair,
including OBDIa. Must have own
tools and transportation. Top pay
and benefits. Apply in person at
Scoggins Chevrolet, Buick, Inc.
1424 N Young Blvd, Chiefland, FL.
Or send resume to:
vernonl (ibellsouth.net.
EOE, DFWP
IMMEDIATE OPENING
Due to unlimited growth potential in
the Southeast market, this City
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
Kennel Maintenance position. 7am
- 5:30 pm. 30 35hrs per wk. Sun-
day hours req'd. Apply in person at
Columbia Animal Hospital. 2418 S.
Marion Ave. No Phone Calls.
LEGAL SECRETARY
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
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


too Job
100 Opportunities
OTR Drivers Wanted
Out 2-3 weeks
Bonus Program
Trucks Available Now
Excellent Pay
Call Southern Specialized
386-752-9754
OUTSIDE LABORER
Needed. Call for more info.
386-588-4084

Part time Estimator needed
for computer bidding. Underground
utilities, site work, curb & gutter
and storm drain. 386-362-7814
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
SALESPERSON NEEDED.
No Experience Required!! We will
train the right person!! Salary plus
commission. Call 386-623-7534
or 386-755-8888. Apply in person
9am to 2pm corner of baya and 90.
SCREEN ROOM
& vinyl siding
installers wanted.
386-752-6367
SIDING & WINDOWS.
Experienced installers needed.
With all paper work & equipment.
Harvey 866-306-9555
SINGLE WIDE MH. Partial
remodeled. 14x70. In mobile home
park. $5000. Call for more info.
(904)334-8137
Stair manufacturing Co. is looking
for you! Carpentry skills a plus, but
will train. Mon. Fri. position. Call
for appointment. 386-755-2556
SUBCONTRACTOR, NEEDED
for siding, soffit, seamless gutters.
Call755-5779. Lots of work &
excellent pay.
THERAPIST-PT. 20 25 hrs/wk.
In-Home Therapy for children.
License preferred. Potential FT.
Fax resume to Florida Mentor
352-332-8911
TILE SETTER/LABORER
needed. Experience a plus.
Drivers license & transportation a
must. (904)334-8137
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


N FINANCE/ASSISTANCE MANAGER

Needed for Walt's Live OakFord|


ilTain -Dem
Rih eson NoSunas.

Call 386-362-1112 or
ax resume to 386-362-7348 Attn: Ken Gendro


S50,000 AVERAGE
EXPECTATION WANTED IMMEDIATELY!
5 MEN OR WOMEN FOR EXECUTIVE SALES POSITION
*Paid Insurance
"401K Plan
*Quality Work Schedule
SAdvancement Opportunity
"We provide Demos
*Career Path into Management
*""*3000 Sign Up Bonus for
Experienced Auto Sales Professionals
"Our Top Performers Earn an
Average of 19000 Per Month
"$3000 sign up bonus for professional automobile sales persons with strong documented track record.
EDDIE ACCARDI
CHEVROLET-MAZDA.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005


100 Jobm
100 Opportunities

TRUCK DRIVER Needed. Must
have clean Class A, CDL 'and clean
MVR. Experienced required. Please
call 386-758-8533. Leave Mess.

WANTED!! INDUSTRIAL
HARD WORKERSS ONLY NEED
APPLY. ALL SHIFTS
AVAILABLE. MUST BE ABLE
TO LIFT 50 TO 70LB. CALL FOR
ANAPPTNOW!!-
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
'386-755-1991
1 DRUG SCREENS/.
-BACKGRD REQ.
WANTED: Housekeepers
and Maintenance Man, FT..
Super S, Moiel 1-75& SR47
or Call 3-6-'52-6450
%\A NTE D: LABORERS for
frarning conrsruction No experience
nec. Need onl\ t,,l belt & tools.
Call 3c,6-623-2608 ,. `


WANTED: Li.e in Nann', for
3 school age children. Free room &
board plus -alar. 3.S466-4. -1010.
697-670'5 or .19.7-342
WAREHOUSE
BODY PARTS OF AMERICA
seeks team oriented. third working
nmdi. iduals. Health. deal. life m-
surcnce ai alable Monda', -Fiidai.
If iou are not afraid of honest.
hard ,.ork. ApplI in person ait.
385 S\ .Ailingtrun Rd. Lake Citi
i no phone calls please. i
Waste Management Inc.
Lake Ci.!' Gaines illie
Has an irnniediate opening for a
hard v.orking. ie'.ible indi dual to
fill the posimon ot DriOer, Laborer
for Lake Cia, and Gaires. ile This
poltlion require-, a minimum Class
B CDL uith air brake endorsement
\Vasle Management offers a full
benefits package including health
insurance and 4101 K plan. If \ou
feel you meet the requirements,.
please apply b\ phone
1-S'7--220-JOBS '5627. or online at
\\\VvXE.\ M.CAREERS.C(ONI
EOE/-\DA.,'DF\\ P

120 Medical
1- Emplo menl


CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANT
Full Tinie -amni-3pm
Call -\irelia Tomnpkins
At 36- 3O2-780i
Or app!\ at
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 -Hel'. entsion Streei S.E
Like -Oak FL 321064
EOE.DV''M. F

WEEKEND D SUPERVISOR
Needed. Must be RN '. ithl
Manager Exp. Please call
Anli e.a Tompkirs ati-:
p ir-.:i t Su" .tiiiiee Heatlth Carc
16120 E Hel enrsion Si
LJ- e Oal.. FL. EOE D V M.F


120 Medical
120 Employment
FRONT DESK Person.
'Dental terminology a must.
Live Oak/Lake City. $9.25 hr.
Fax resume to: 386-961-9086 ,
FT Dietary Technician
for 180-bed Facility
Must have minimum of 2 year
degree in Nutrition Therapy or a
related field and at least 1 year
experience..Contact Bette Forshaw
NHA@ 386-362-7860 or apply in
person Suwannee Health Care
Center 1620 E Helvenston Street
Live Oak, Florida- 32064
-EOE, DV, M/F
MEDICAL ASSISTANT exp. in
fast paced Medical.office. Must be
dependable. efficient Send resume
cv to Admniri'trajor. PO Bo\ 4S0.
Lake City, Florida 3210io
PHLEBOTOMIST POSITION
a' tl in 1It'L]', ph% scian's office.
Mlus hIa e e\p. Fi'. retn'ie to
3.6-755-139011. Salar) based on e\p
PROGRAMMER .'NALYSIST
Clinical Pet in Lake Cit,', s seeking
a progranimer.Anali si'. Req'd
Bachelors degree ,' '1 r e\p. in
Health cjie field LIine tool' such
',a C++, C. \B.NET.'ASP NET,
ADO NET and .NET. Please tfax
C\ io 386-'54-617b

170\ Business
1/7 Opportunities
0352578 ,
MAILBOXES &
PARCEL DEPOT
Shipping. Pomial and Busmiess
Center opening soor in Lake Cii\..
Complete o.. nership investment
package $ys.894. Call toll free 24
hours i' 888i 374-313 6 for deiaiis
and info packet b mail.

WELL ESTABLISHED
Floral Shop in L.ake City for sale.
Entire business including contents.
3S6-497- 1905

240 Schools &
4 Education


\\ant [o be a CN'A? Don't cant to
at at' Express Training Services of
Gaires" ilie is no'' offering our
qualir\ CN A exam Prep classes in
Lake Ci) once a month. Class for I
Cheek. cerutifcadon lest the next
week Class size is limited First
class 7,11/05. Call i 352 i33,-1193

310 Pets & Supplies
2 Free. l0 uih Female American
Bull D:,ogs. Al Ihois Sv spa\ed.
Must go together. Needs room to
run Greal for a family 719-
49i i "i 3525s51I


AKITA PUPPIES
ALl Champion Line'-.
3 8 .-755-1"I '1


AUSTRALIAN RED Heeler
Cattle doe puppi For Sale
I0 oeeks old. $150.00
Ist. shot s. W i. 6-755-26 9


I9r",n


310 Pets & Supplies
Fathers Day Special trained
Labrador Retriever Puppy.
AKC registered w/ HC. Parents on
Premises. Champion Blood Line.
12 wks old. $300. 386-758-8530
FREE TO good home,
Orange & White Male Tabby
kitten. Litter box trained.
Call 386-755-2586
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 t. ildhfe must be licensed by Flor-
ida Fish and Wildlife If :iou are un-
sure. contact the local office for in-
formTIanon.
YELLOW-COLLARED
, MACA% mn-tmni-mac.w ,. large cace
and pla, tiand 'i0ll to a good
, home. 3S6-'54-S-' 1
YORKIE STUD. AKC & CKC
Registered. 1 year old & 4 pounds.
Please call for more info. & details
Price negotiable 386-%'5S-5ol 7

360 Feed, Seed
360 & Plants
FOR SALE Centipede Sod for ',our
lav\n Small or Large orders.
Also. Pensacola Bahua sod for
erosion control. Call 3S 963-'2-2".
Dv.jght Stansel Farnim & Nurse!r.

401 Antiques
Take Scenic Ride to Estale Sale of
former Antique Dealers
Church pe s'. Jenn', Linde beds.
garden omaments. Am. Indi:-n arti-
facts & e'.elr. Goebel animals.
Watt. Stangl birds. Sha'. nee corn.
stoneware. liles. Huge amount
Czech. glass" & pottern T\ lamp-.
sterling siler stamed gla. Shoi.
displays cases. Tools. niuch more
Ne\it Frida\ & Saturda\ SR 121
Worthington Sprirngs. more info
next r eek Managed by
Casa Las Brujas'


402 Appliances

KENMORE DRYER;
Hea'.\ dutr. large capacity.
Like nev\. 1tlI(.
386--497 -38s7'
KENNIORE WASHER:
Hea3 \ dur. large capacity.
Like ne. $1(I0.


408 Furniture


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.

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
LC Country Club Sale. Sat. 8 -?
768 NW Club\ e,.. 1st Left, Rt @
botton of the hji. 2nd house on Rt.
Clothe:. compuiei, furn., kids ltuff.
Nloing Sale Fn.-Sun 24C) S\\
'Texas Ln in 3 Ri'ers. in Ft. \\ hte
Patio a creen door. 40'.S; ,.i '. fraile
Ele. liospital bed Lots of itnlc.
M\l. ine sale Sat S-' Rain Sline
H\\\ -17. 4 mi R on Tanimaick. Isi
L. on Legion., 1s R. ,ini Leather Ci
Hshold. books. clothes. furn & etc.
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yad Sale Ads
must be prepaid

SAT. JUNE ISth. 7 11 Emerald
Forest S/D. oft Branford Hi't.. 2nd
left iStanie', Ci i Household. biab,
items. electronics. furniture i& nure
Saturday S 1 From cii turn onto
Ba\ a. immediate right Cul-de-sac
on \\all Terr. Furn. clothes, houste-
hold inems. computer. lot- of nusic
YARD SALE ,'IS. 8- : 27? SE
Crajg A'.e. I block W' of Counrr,
Club. bet:.'een Ba, a & '91i Look for
Signs. To much to )I'iii
YARD SALE Fri Sa.t & Sun. .-.
-o40 NW\ Bert Ae. H'', 90 \\
Bron Rd to Bert A.-e Look for
;igns. Appl. Lau n equip. 6A more.

440 Miscellaneous
STEEL BUILDINGSi Closeoui
models 60'c off Get them "%hule
the\ la't. 3i\41i pa\ onli balance
Other ,izes a\ail. Calj Pete
l -S00-t4 1-4414 2


JUST ARRIVED
Sheet Rock A Paneliing
Morrell.'
356-752-3910


440 Miscellaneous
POOL TABLE for sale,
with accessories $600.
386-752-2698
or 697-4136

450 Good Things
45' U to Eat
BLUEBERRY HELL
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 mo., & $340
deposit. Lee's Mobile Home Park &
Apartments, 41 S. 386-755-7369.
2br/lba Mobile Home in park.
$200. dep and 14l40 mo.
NO PETS!
S3186-4S4.5875
2BR 2BA HOME FOR RENT.
Not in a MIH park Located in
\Voodlia'. eii S.D $41iii .nio. I t. laml
& 'Ceiurjn\ dep CIll 3-6-6213-544
30Ft Tra' el Tr.,iiei. I BR in a beau-
tiful wooded setting. Ful furnish-
ed. Linenr. Di'hlie. etc. All uulnhties
included. $45i mo \\eekl, rate
aval.Senidr discount 386-752-i00,S
Clean 3tbr.'ba D\V on 10 acre
Off Pinemrount Rd \\est ot Lake
Cial. NMinfromn to n. lu-,t in
Sit. rannee Co Some storage.
$500 dep $6'i0 nio. 386-963-4037
IN PARK Mobile Honie. for Rent
?BR,2B A lit & Sec required,
Appliciaionms reference' required.
3.h- 19-2- 4'23


LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Staiiutg $305 month. Beautiful
Pond seting.'.'. tree, CH.' Cable
a% ail. No pets Call :.6-961 -.O l -

640. Mobile Homes
64 for Sale __

It6\56 Mobile Home. located in
Timberlane Community. 3 mo
old. Lg screened porch. 2br. 2ba
For more info call 356-4p6-1910.
1997 24 X -41 MH Remodeled on
coza I acre .'.ooded k.,t. '. ah creek.
N\\ of To 'n. $55.iiii.

1998 FLEETWOOD D\VMH.
2S-.4. 3br.'2ba. Freezer space.
ne\ er carpet. 2 r old Grand Air
unit 12 Seer. Man', e\iras. $2oS.000
3,_>6-454-lo)2 Nlust be mo\ed!


640 Mobile Homes
4U0 for Sale
5 bedroom 4 bath, yes 4 full baths!
MUST SELL NOW! Sold my busi-
ness and have MOVED far away.
CALL 386-867-9266
A BIG THANK YOU...
We really enjoy
working with you!!!
The Freedom Homes family
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST"
Mobile Homes and Modulars
Move over Palm & Jake, the new
#1 home is here. Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
BEAUTIFUL 2 BEDROOM
DOUBLEWIDE
FOR SALE. CHEAP!!!
386-365-4366
CASH DEALS. We Love Ein! We
will give you the very best pring in
North Florida on new or used
manufactured homes! 800-769-0952
DOUBLE \\IDE or .I jacre
3br/2ba; Like nev.. Close to to'r-.
$h4.i'iii. txi-3-365-27''.
SBroker Owner.:
GOVERNMENT BACKED
firianciig a ailable ith a little
a $51iidoi.don. ii.Presnrge Homes
* 386-752-7751'
If :,oum o n land. or ha' e a large
do' ri paj ment I ma\ be ilin,.' to
o,. ner finance a Ne'. nianul ctured
home for )ou' Call Ste'e 305-54-9


MOBILE HOME FINANCING
Refinance.. lo'. er rate's or Purchase
Investment home O K Land Home
or Home Only.,1:1,14225-2 32 1
NEED A GREAT
IN\ ESTMENT? LUP TO 12?,
RETURN ON i0"' LTV
MORTGAGES 3S6-3h5-854o
\\e are the FACTORY
Building manufactured homes for
38 \ears Qualh(; home', low prices.
3.S6-752-775 t
S\ E HAVE dov. n parr ment,
gi t asi stance
programs available
call 1-800-355 O385

6 Mobile Home
650 & Land
2.280 SQ. ft. Ne' 4 br'2ba 24-v:31.
garage. patio. landscaping.
v.orkshop. on I full acre $84's
nionth Call Geore 3S6-365-5;30
4 BEDROOM 2 bath
home on land.
Must sell.
3...-39. -, 93ii


SPECIAL SUBSCRIPTION OFFE


HARD %%OOD Futon.
9 laser inanress.
Great condition. $100 OBO.
., ".* Please >..aUJ.?8t)754-5540) .


LANE SLEEPER Solta
burgundy & green plaid.
Like ne,' $250.obo Call
386-752-9286 after 6pm to see.



LE


They Look Good


NewBff Begi~inning Program!i^^
IBU HEIiREi PA Y HIEf RE I


199, C/evy 1500 2000 Ford F-150 1998 GMC,/I0A
E ka C .a 'Sup al:b LT x Fii,- hil .>jp AT E-.i CL i l.ai-. L.-jded, -AC.-id AC






799952't. STI, 2 ?9^!.9-5- n



2002 Suzuki Vitara 2004 Toyota Ray 4 2002 Ford
-./3.K 43 \1-, Dr.,; Or,| k i-K hlles i OwTner Cr ei Catb D, c-el LT T Dnv


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.1.I, ,,,al755-5445


Phone:


Oelili6r' AdMre'5i.
Sieei. Cily ______ S.__ Zip__


g







LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005


650 c Mobile Home
6 & Land
FOR SALE. Like New 3/2,'01 MH,
in S/D. Paved St., City water, CH/A
& appli. Possible Owner finance.
Near town 386-752-1212/365-3094
FOR SALE. Like New Lg 3/2,'01
MH, Loaded w/FP. Paved St., CH/A
& appli. Possible Owner finance.
Near town 386-752-1212/365-3094
LAND AND HOME
PACKAGES WHILE THEY LAST.
CALL RON NOW!
386-397-4960
OWNER FINANCE
14 71'i.3t'br2ba. 1 ac. 41N to Suwan-
nee Valley Rd., to Everatt Rd. to
Lonnie, to Belfry Ct. 386-867-0048
Very nice 3br/2ba DW on 2 acres
in Jasper 12 miles from PCS.
Possible Owner Finance.
386-623-5491
i Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
01553530
NOW LEASING:
1 Bedroom Apartments.
Prji ate Patio
Washer dryer hook up
Quiet neighborhood
Convenient location
Amberwood Hills.
386-758-8029
2br/lba duplex
$600. m0o.
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.
SEqual-Housing Opportunity
730 Unfurnished
730v Home Foi Rent
3000 sq ft. Brick house for rent
3br/3full ba. Washer/dryer, stove &
fridge. In town. $1,400 per mo._
Absolutely NoPets! Days: 386-752-
4606 nights: 623-3771 or 623-3777
3BR/1BA. HOUSE. In town,
close to V.A. $400.00 mo.
1st, last & ;ecurl[, dcpo-its
Call 386-623-4544
3br/2ba Brick home w/garage,
located in a very nice & quiet s/d.
$925. ma. Ref required,
1st last & sec- 386-697-3070
For Lease like new home. 3br/2ba.
.2 car garage, CH/A, fenced back
yard. $1,100.mo. $1000. security.
No pets! 386-752-4864 / 397-0678
. PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this,
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing ct ',ich male" it iieg'l
to ad erlise "-ji- preference. [lnir-
lion or discriniin.ira 'r b.ed on1 race,
S color, rehglgion, se\, di. sbtlii,. fami-
lial status or national origin, or, any
intention to make such preference,
limitation or discrimination." Fami-
lial status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents or
legal custodians, pregnant women,
and people securing custody of chil-
dren under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly.
accept an\ advertising for real estate'
'. inch i in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed that all
dwelJing ajdJ\crned in this newspa-
per are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll-free at ,1-
800-669-9777. The toll free tele-
phone number to the hearing im-
paired is 1-800-927-9275
74A Furnished "
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 .6- 365-3783 9 aim -6 pm.

7 50 Business &
SOffice Renlals
S 800 sq ft. OFFICE SPACE.
i 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

760 Wanted to Rent
House, in town, for visiting College
Professor & Family from Finland.


Aug 05 July 06. 3- 4 BR E-mail:
kari.halme(alaured.fi. 758-3231

805 Lots for Sale
MUST SELL NOW! Gulf View
Lot. Ezell (Keaton) BEACH $45k
CASH. Title search done. Call
(352)316-2527, anytime. Owner
Accepting Applications
Good, Bad & No Credit
Call for 1st & 2nd Mortgages
Established full service co.
(800) 226-6044
WE BUY MORTGAGES
2622 NW 43rd St.
FRVA /Conv. Specialist Gainesville, FL 32606
GAINESVILLE MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC.
Licensed Mtg. Lernder


810 Home for Sale
$35,000! 3br/2ba foreclosure
available now!
For listing call
1-800-749-8124 ext H411
3BR/2BA VINYL & Brick Home,
in East Side Village. Eat in Kitchen;
Formal Dining Room & Living
room, Sitting Room, Screen Porch,
Vinyl widows, Appl incl & 2 Car.
Garage. $135,000. 386-755-7212
BY OWNER 3-2 1/2, two story
home in golf community. Living,
dinning, family rooms and a
breakfast nook. Over 2,000 sq. ft.,
$169,900. Please call 386-719-8941
GRACIOUS STUCCO approx
.4000 sq. ft. 4BD, 4.5 BA, Office.
Solid Redwood indoor hot tub room
Florida style Waterfall pool home on
4.30 acres. Replaced roof and pool
screen in 2004. Alarm system,
phone system, formal LR and DR,
FR, breakfast nook, & gas fireplace.
Board fence, zoned for horses with
3 stall barn and workshop. .
$629,000.00. Call 386-758-9776
GWEN LAKE Area 3/1, wood
floors. Asking $69,900. Call Patty
Williams, Century 21 Darby-Rogers
386-961-5399
NEW HOUSE
3br/2ba on 1/2 ac. Quiet, Close to
town. New school District.
386-752-7277
NICE 1800 sq ft. home on'
7.5 acres. 3br/1.5ba.
Fireplace, pool, $194,500.
386-755-5045 Iv. message
18201 Farms &
SAcreage
Crawford Co.,. GA
FLINT RIVER
746 acres
SShowplace
South of-Thomaston
Large Pine & Hardwood
Long River Frontage
Hunting Paradise
$2,683 Per Acre
C \LL O\VNER
478-477-1000
VERY EXCLUSIVE
5 ACRES Close to Town.-
Old Country Club area. $50,000.
386-752-7887

830 Commercial
830 Property
2000 SQ ft. Down town in the heart
of LC. Formerly Capell's Boutique.
$1200 a mth, $1200 dep.752-9144,
S386-755-2235, 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
ONLY 2- 2800 sq ft suites left in
business center on 242, a [1-75 &
47. Lease all or'part. May partner
with exp. caterer etc. 386-752-1364
870n Real Estate
O87 Wanted
WANTED CHICKEN FARM
Broiler houses need not be up to
standard. Phone 636-625-1884,
Fax 636-625-1747

930 Motorcycles
2002 MOPED. Has head light, tail
lights, & directionals. Can be
registered. 100 MPG Looks brand
new. $500. Call 386-963-5906

950 Cars for Sale
*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call ;
1-800-749-8116 ext A760


"/ Sil? Ui'-, r .O .:i FI '-

L 754-0016


Good Credit or Bad Credit!
01 Ford Explorer Sportrack
Really Nice
3495*






03 Chevy Z71
Ext. Cab, 4,, LS, 37 K Miles
$19995*


LAKLt-IUNI UhitK 1HUMVt O 5.94 LIKE NE. W AS .PA ,Iulwi j, o. cr:
acres with pool, -and boathouse.- lenled and cross lence. Anll itew RKtiieiv
4BR/3BA. Enjoy beautiful sunsets .appliances, 2 year o ri.fireplace 12x 15
w'orlkshop rc:i,Iir. or,'' hj r thp front
iror toe dock. MLS#45834- Call ,125.1100 Caj Fri-i .. 1.
Jariel Creel 755-0466 MLSA44158


TO SHOPPING 3BR 2BA
vide will rii nw j c rew
new carpel. remodeled
$95,900 Call Ginger Parker
35


.. .. WHAT IS YOUR


HOME OR LAND
| u l u ,-, . .


WORTH?


CALL US FOR


A FREE


MARKET STUDY.


LARGE FAMILY OR RENTAL CLOSE
OPPORTUNITY iBR 2BA homE on 6 acres double
filus inre rer' l r .reetal uril ',' Io ,c' Home
hja ijrlj? ijiilT rou0riT Wvir, lIrepli ,nm d pu' Ip
formal dining room. Lots of room for kitchen.
everyone! Call Janet Creel 755-0466 365-21T
CONTACT A REALTOR WITH
EXPERIENCE THAT WILL WORK
FOR YOU!!! GIVE US A CALL!
386-755-6600


Keep a Sharp Eye on

the Classifieds.


Six times per week, our Classified section features hundreds of new
listings for everything from pre-owned' merchandise to real estate
and even employment opportunities. 'So chances are, no matter what
you're looking for, the Classifieds are the best place to'start your search.




755-5440


M&M AUTO SALES, US 90, Lake City


(386) 758-6171 oSaoiE
VEHICLE HISTORY REPDRrTO


LOOK What '99/Month Buys...Great Pre-Owned, Low Mileage Vehicles!


'Price reflects $1500 down cash or trade, 'Plus tax, tag i title,

4181 US Hwy 90 West *Lake City
(Corner of 90 & Lake City Ave.)

PNfll -lr "I-


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


1-800-358-8482 I l '


:1,11ayments bascd on 760 beacon, 7.24% 60 mos.. Sonic payments are based on bi weekly pay.


I AtirrnnLl'r 13nifU LlnRMU r r I





LAKE CITY REPORTER, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2005


OVER 100 PRE-OWNED
CARS, TRUCKS & SUVs TO CHOOSE FROM


611 Si$j3 '35773"
Qfiilot.acAztek


.. MSRP 24 2 40 ...... -'MSRP l2168.5,
GM Saints '4 i 1AM GM Sa.ings *2 i76
- q 1.9,5992" 1 l8,94888
2 iac Grand Pontiac
_j'riifirMH B~lif i-.., t ^'^MHM~l^.VD


'23 665
CMSNI t ). '.161)7
g Fo$19,05718
Montana !

,29.5650 ,
M .Sam 6 585
4 123,06470o
c SRX


MS8P. "4 220'
CMSa.ni nm 66
alC1 9,573" 0
dittac CTS


4~i


17.h t'38,09410`


WPu RP ... '
GM Sa.ing 2 .1423
F`51k33,9415
cLT


CM(Iin: 1S7, 56 82


MSRP '38 295
GM S.rg.q '6.299
,L F31,99508
Mc Deville


GM Sa.lnqg '1024.-
Sdia36,69583
iljg jAi Cadillac


*All prices after $1500 cash or trade WAC plus $89.50 handling & admn. fee. *On specially marked vehicles offers cannot be combined **With Approved Credit.

1-800-881-6862 386-752-5050

Hwy 90 West Lake City
visit us on-line at www.hmcautos.com


Employee Pricing to


2005 NISSAN
MODEL#08215


The Public!


MAXIMA 2005 NISSAN QUEST 2005 NISSAN TITAN
STK#5N335 MODEL#10215 STK#5NO74 King Cab SE STK#5N317
5N130 5N178 7 _-___ ______.5N379


"Art for illustration purposes only.

Hopkins 1-800-881-6862 386-752-5050

SHwy 90 West Lake City .,
visit us on-line at www.hmcautos.com