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














The Lake City reporter
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00153
 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 26, 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: UF00028308:00153
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: Sunday Report
        page A 2
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Opinion
        page A 4
    Section A: Main continued
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
        page A 8
        page A 9
        page A 10
        page A 11
        page A 12
    Section B: Sports
        page B 1
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section C: Life
        page C 1
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
    Section D: Business & Home
        page D 1
        page D 2
        page D 3
        page D 4
    Section D: Classified Advantage
        page D 5
        page D 6
        page D 7
        page D 8
Full Text




Gators Get Hooked

Longhorns one win

from CWS title.

Sports, 1B


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June 26, 2005
Lake City, Florida


Cool Eats

Find some sweet ways
to beat summer's heat.


Business


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TODD WILSON/Lake City Reporter
The 2005 Fourth of July festivities in
Millennium Park should be even better
than last year's. This year's budget has
been increased, and the Lake City
Reporter has signed on as title sponsor.


Celebration

to be bigger


Reporter becomes title sponsor,
this year's budget for July 4th
events has increased to $17,000
By JUSTIN LANG
jiarngs@'lhe,.t repoi'rter.com
This year's Fourth of July celebration in
downtown Lake City is expected to be the
biggest ever.
After having the most expensive, elabo-
rate fireworks display ever over Lake,
DeSoto in 2004 -with $15,000 worth of',
explosive beauty this year's should be'
even more dramatic as the budget has been
again increased, this time to $17,00Q./
And for the first time, the Iake City
Reporter has signed on to become the
event's title sponsor.
"Lake City and Columbia
County .have been our -
home for 131 years," said
Michael Leonard, publish-
er of the Lake City, ,,-
Reporter. "The people of ty '
the community have been '
good to the newspaper. We Leonard
want to give back to the
community in a way that everyone can
enjoy."
In meeting that goal, Leonard said the,
Reporter's presentation of the annual fire-
works celebration "is perfect for us because
we believe strongly in the values of America
and families, and this is a family holiday. We
wanted to do something to bring families
together as well."
Instead of just being an information
source for the community, he said the
Reporter also wants to "help provide a cele-
bration that can help make memories for
years to come."
FOURTH
Continued on Page 11A


Budget cutbacks could
force rail service to end
cross-country routes.
By JUSTIN LANG
jlang.'Ilahec trepor ter.c'om

ake City's status as a
whistle stop on
Amtrak's Sunset
Limited line could be in
jeopardy, if budget cuts
in Congress hit the government-
subsidized rail system.
Amtrak's Sunset Limited line,
which runs from Orlando in the
south, across the southern United
States to Los Angeles, has stopped
in Lake City for 12 years.
The Chicago, M.-based passen-
ger rail system receives about two-
thirds of its annual operating budg-
et from federal and state govern-
ments. The remainder is generat-
ed from other sources, such as
ticket sales, real estate and right-
of-way easements.
This spring, a U.S. House of
Representatives subcommittee for
transportation/treasury voted to
reduce Amtrak's government fund-
ing to $550 million, which is a 55
percent cut from its current fund-
ing level of aboi.it $1.2 billion. The
company and its supporters believe
that reduction would not only elimi-
nate its 15 long-distance passenger
train lines nationwide, but forceit
to stop operating altogether.
After a House Appropriations
Committee voted to ratify the sub-
committee's decision Tuesday, rail:
travel advocacy groups began to
immediately denounce the move.
.This would deprive Americans
of an increasingly important travel
choice," said Ross Capon, execu-
tive director of the National
Association of Railroad
Passengers. "Amtrak ridership


------- -










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---- ..... .. ... .. ..........


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
The Amtrak train depot in Lake City is just an unmanned whistle stop, where the Sunset Limited picks up
and drops off passengers as it comes through the area six times a week. Only 703 people used Amtrak
service from the Lake City depot in 2004 the second-lowest usage in the state.


rose in seven of the last eight
years, while Amtrak stabilized
operating costs the past three
years under President and CEO'
David L Gunn. Ridership growth
did not come from fare cuts, since
Amtrak's yield-average revenue
per passenger-mile-also rose (nine
of the last ten years), contrary to
the recent experience of most air-
lines."
Passenger rail advocates like
Capon point out that the federal
government has provided subsi-
dies to major airlines, but that
LAST STOP?
Continued on Page 11A


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
This sign points the way to the Amtrak station on Lake Jeffery Road
in Lake City. If Amtrak is forced to suspend the Sunset Limited line
due to budget cutbacks, Lake City cou!d lose its only passenger rail
carrier.


Local resident recalls

bad Amtrak experience
By JUSTIN LANG Though scheduled to leave at
*iang@iaRec.treporter.com about 6:30 p.m. from the local
station at Lake Jeftery Road. he
Lake City residents Don said the train did not arrive until
Beebe and his wife Idella have a just after 9:30 p.m. That was just
grown son in Arizona and have the beginning of what Beebe
made the trip to visit him many said were a series of delay s on
times before. his way to Arizona.
They have used more than "We were three- hours late
one form of travel to get to the leaving Lake City and it kept get-
western state, including their ting worse all the way." he said.
personal motor home and by air- Frequently, he said, the train
line. But the couple's was delayed by
favorite 'way to V, 2!,' "! ',-. A. having to wait
travel was by .. yw. .-- for freight trains
Amtrak pas- "' ..* to use the track
senger train. ahead of them. Amtrak
However, after said having to share the
their last experience in rail with freight trains fre-
December, Beebe said he quently causes delays on the
intends to never ride on Amtrak Sunset Limited line, which runs
again "unless they get some- south from Orlando all the way!
body different running it." to Los Angeles, Calif.. i
"When I was young that was "These stops were not min
the way to go, with trains," he towns," Beebe said. "It was out
said. "We've gone Amtrak in the county and if somebody
before." needs a doctor, you couldn't get
As. they had before without to them." ,
complication, Beebe and his Beebe said his wife has a
wife left Lake City on Dec. 16 on heart valve problem and .was
Amtrak's Sunset Limited for the AMtRAK
trip to Maricopa, Ariz. Continued on Page 11A
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RANDY ROUGHTON/Lake City Reporter
Democratic Dinner
Sen. Rod Smith (from left), Karen Thurman, Doug Tannenbaum, Carol
Castagnero, and Michael Flanagan share a moment at the
Democratic Executive Committee's Tri-County Jefferson-Jackson
Dinner Saturday night at the Lake City Country Club.


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


1 I 42] 00021 8


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


I UL)AY


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


Local & Nation .3A
Road Report .... .6A


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


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


Nation & World .10A
Weather ....... .12A


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Page 2A
June 26, 2005


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LAKE CITY
HOW TO REACH US
Main number .......... (386) 752-1293
Fax number ................752-9400
Circulation ................ ..755-5445
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is published
Tuesday through Sunday at 180 E. Duval St.,
Lake City, Fla. 32055. Periodical postage paid
at Lake City, Fla. Member Audit Bureau of
Circulation and The Associated Press.
All material herein is property of the Lake City
Reporter. Reproduction in whole or in part is
forbidden without the permission of the pub-
lisher. U.S. Postal Service No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
Fla. 32056.
Publisher Michael Leonard ... .754-0418
(mleonard @ lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
If you have a news tip, call any member of the
news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Todd Wilson ..........754-0428
(twilson @ lakecityreporter.com)

Advertising Director
Terry Ward ..................754-0417
towardd @ lakecityreporter.com)
Sales ........... ........752-1293
(ads@lakecityreporter.com)


REPORTER
CLASSIFIED
To place a classified ad, call 755-5440.
Controller Sue Brannon .......754-0419
(sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)
CIRCULATION
Home delivery of the Lake City Reporter
should be completed.by 6:30 a.m. Tuesday
through Saturday, and by 7:30 a.m. on
Sunday.
Please call 386-755-5445 to report any prob-
lems with your delivery service.
In Columbia County, customers should call
before 10:30 a.m. to report a service error for
same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next
day re-delivery or service related credits will
be issued.
In all other counties where home delivery is
available, next day re-delivery or service relat-
ed credits will be issued.
Director A. Russell Waters ... .754-0407
watersr@ lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
13 Weeks .................... $23.54
26 Weeks ..................... $42.80
52 W eeks ..................... $83.46
Rates include 7% sales tax.
Mail rates
13 W eeks ................ .$44.85
26 Weeks ..................... $89.70
52 Weeks .. ............... $179.40


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


S


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


Fantasy 5: 7-11-35-34-30
Lotto: 48-28-6-46-8-16
Friday's Fantasy 5: 17-2-
3-33-21
Friday's Mega Money:
42-43-23-17
Mega Ball: 13


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005 3A

LOCAL & NATION




Area restaurants offer




A Taste of Lake City' 6


By RANDY ROUGHTON
rroughton@lakecityreporter. corn

Local restaurants will bring
a variety of their individual fla-
vor to the "A Taste of Lake
City" fundraiser at Southern
Oaks Country Club on
Thursday.
This year's sponsor for the
11th annual event is the North
Central Florida Sexual Assault
Center.
'We are very excited to be
hosting the Taste of Lake City
and hope to have it become
our annual fundraiser," said


NCFSAC director Becky
Bowen.
"We've participated in this
event when the Guardian ad
Litem hosted it and we alwasy
had a lot of fun. We appreciate
the Guardian ad Litem allow-
ing us to take it over."
Restaurants scheduled to
participate include Ant
Beckie's Sweets and Eats,
Applebee's, Cracker Barrel, El
Potro, Guang Dong, Lake City
Deli, Moon Time, Papa
John's, Popeyes, Publix
Deli/Bakery, Quiznos,
Ruppert's Bakery and Cafe,
Southern Oaks Country Club,


Aftr rn


Texas Roadhouse, TCBY,
Tucker's, Fu King, Bamboo
King and Zaxby's.
"We are appreciative of all
of the restaurants that will be
participating and all the busi-
nesses that are donating gifts
and sponsoring tables for the
event," Bowen said. "We are
also very appreciative to
Southern Oaks Country Club
for allowing us to have the
event there and all the hard
work they're putting into this."
Advance tickets for the
event, scheduled for 5-8 p.m.,
are $10 for adults and $6 for
children, are available at the


NCFSAC located at 1149 SW
Main Blvd. For more informa-
tion, call 719-9287.
Taste of Lake City is an
opportunity for local restau-
rants to. entice the public with
specialties from their menus.
The event will also feature
entertainment by Kracker
Jack and Katie Eddie, door
prizes, goody bags, free infor-
mation, coupons from local
restaurants and vendors, and
a major silent auction, includ-
ing four Disney World park-
hopper passes, 18 holes of golf
and a cart from Southern
Oaks.


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The Furniture Showplace
Wholesale Sleep
US 90 West (next to 84 Lumber) 752-9303


Speech & Reading
Center

I 752-9919
Speech Therapy with a Speech Pathologist
Reading Tutoring by Certified Teacher
Natalie Murray, M. ED, CCC/SLP


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4A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005
LAKE ITY REPORT


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

EI=I Ti 0 I- A SIL


Amtrak's


problems too


costly to fix

The glorious days of train travel
during the late 19th and early
20th centuries are only distant
memories now. In that 80-100
year slice of time, train travel
was relatively cheap, vastly popular and
convenient. It afforded passengers the
option of economy seats or luxury accom-
modations in fancy Pullman cars that car-
ried railroad barons and other wealthy pas-
sengers from place to place.
These days, the train is taken usually as
a travel mode of last resort. The financial
ledger sheets of Amtrak, the nation's
largest rail passenger provider, reflect that.
Lake City has whistle stop Am trak serv-
ice, but the passenger count is low and
service often lags, sometimes running
hours behind schedule. Is it any wonder
that most travelers prefer to drive or fly?
It can be argued that a remnant of train
.service-is necessary for America.. The
question is whether the government
should continue to pour billions of tax dol-
lars into Amtrak when the rail line consis-
tently posts big losses.
We think Amtrak should be weaned of
taxpayer support. If a need for rail service
persists, Amtrak will make it on its own or
a private company will pick up the slack
and serve travelers either by rail or anoth-
er means.
Singer/actor Kenny Rogers, who looks
like he could have stepped right out of a
1800s railroad poker game, popularized
the phrase, "You've got to know when to
hold 'em, know when to fold 'em," in his
movie and song "The Gambler."
For Amtrak, it may be time to fold 'em.


Today is Sunday, June 26, the 177th day
of 2005. There are '188 days left in the year.
Today's highlight in history:
On June 26, 1945, the charter of the
United Nations was signed by 50 countries
in San Francisco.
On this date:
In 1870, the first section of Atlantic City,
New Jersey's Boardwalk was opened to the
public.
In 1900, a commission that included Dr.
Walter Reed began the fight against the
deadly disease yellow fever.
In 1917, the first troops of the American
Expeditionary Force arrived in France dur-
ing World War I.
In 1925, Charlie Chaplin's classic come-
dy "The Gold Rush" premiered at
Grauman's Egyptian Theatre in
Hollywood.
In 1944, the Republican national conven-
tion opened in Chicago with a keynote
speech by California Gov. Earl Warren.
In 1959, President Eisenhower joined
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II in ceremonies
officially opening the St. Lawrence Seaway.
In 1963, President Kennedy visited West
Berlin, where he made his famous declara-
tion: "Ich bin ein Berliner" (I am a
Berliner).
In 1968, Chief U.S. Justice Earl Warren
announced his intention to resign.
In 1977, 42 people were killed when a
fire sent toxic smoke pouring through the
Maury County Jail in Columbia, Tenn.
In 2003, Strom Thurmond, the longest-
serving senator, in U.S. history, died in
Edgefield, S.C., at age 100.
Ten years ago: EgyptianPresident Hosni
Mubarak escaped an attempt on his life in
Ethiopia. The Supreme Court ruled, 6-to-3,
that public schools can require drug tests
for its athletes. President Clinton observed
the 50th anniversary of the United Nations
at the site of its birth in San Francisco.


"Copyrighted Materia I

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
A- 4


Amam o om~m


A.K. Black and Lake Desoto


he late AttorneyA. K (Keith) Black,
founder of the local Bar Association
and local historian, died in his mid
90's. Just before his death, I asked
him what his early memories were
of Lake DeSoto. Skipping from subject to sub-
ject, here's some of what he said.
"Elks Club members used to shoot skeet -
clay pigeons on the west side of the lake. Afro-
American churches held their baptizings on the
north side. Three boats were kept at the lake and
each had its own boat house. There were jelly-
fish in the lake. Florida Power and Light pumped
lake water to cool their generators and returned
the water to the lake. The annual livestock show
was held near the court house around 1915-17.
"In 1959, Lake City celebrated being 100 years
old and every man was supposed to grow a
beard or a mustache or a goatee as part of the old
time celebration. However, R L. Strickland,
Lake City Reporter publisher, chose not to grow
any facial hair, so 'friends' A B. Clark, Ike Moses,
Powell Summers, J. B. Hunter, Ray Kirkland,.and
Don Dockery took 'Strick' to the lake and
pitched him in as good-natured 'punishment.'
After that soaking lesson, Strick grew a small
beard."
Keith (CHS, 1921) told me lots more I will
. share with you another day.
School museum thanks
Thanks to the CHS Class of 1953 for a gener-
ous memorial donation in memory of three of
their classmates: Joan Wheeler Hagan, Chester
Taylor, and' Hazel Shaw Tyre... To -Ernest and
Sara Minkley for a 1945 phone book with just
nine pages of names... and to Mary Brown Butler
Whitehurst for a 1955 phone'book, just 17
pages... Special thanks to long-time Lake City
photographer Kenny Baas, who had already
donated more photos to our School Museum
than anybody else and who has now donated
even more as he downsizes so he can move to
Pensacola to live with his daughter Kandace.
Kenny has been an institution in our town for
more than 50 years and he will always be remem-
bered as a kind and generous man and one great
photographer.
Other thanks
To Ann Pickett, who has not only helped our
School Museum but also served 13 years as the
splendid volunteer chairman of our School
Foundation...To Nancy Wheaton, who once
again had made a substantial cash donation to
the Richardson Middle School band in support
of the leadership of their fine director, Steve
Hentzleman... Old saying by band boosters: "A


MORRIS
WILLIAMS


kid who blows a horn rarely ever blows a safe."
To Edmund A. Wright (CHS 1939; West Point
1943; Colonel, USAF, Ret.) for an astonishingly
!impressive resume we had requested of his pro-
fessional history and a photo of pilot Ed stand-
ing by his WW2 warplane, named the
'Cramusphats.'... To Cindy Brennan of B and H
Woodworks for her generous scholarship dona-
tions to FWHS 2005 grads Corey Wilson, Bryan
Taylor, Jasenia Soto, Jacob Moser, and Jessica
Douglas, all in memory of Cindy's father, James
E Huffman.
Skipping around
SThe 2004 Retired Educators Memorial. list
includes Lutisha Mae (Miss Tish) Elliot and Nell
M. Shoniker... CHS graduate John Underwood
played in the first Florida-Georgia high school
All-Star football game in 1985 in Orlando. He got
to meet the top football coaches in Florida (Gene
Cox, CHS 1952) and Georgia (Valdosta's Nick
Hyder). Also he got to play against two future
NFL stars, Sammie Smith and Deon Sanders...
Condolences to the family of the late Annie D.
Parnell. Her footprints will leave an indelible
mark in the Hall of Fame for the truly faithful
community servants.
More skipping
Ronsonet Buick has a 'Wall of Fame' honoring
deceased former employees: Robert Carpenter,
Cotton Johnson, and Terry Roberts. Also there
are founder Thomas M. (Tommy) Stephens; his
wife, Jimma Stephens, and their first long-time
employee, Ed Blanton... Betty Dobelstein read
here of the death of former CHS coach Buster
Ramsey and was reminded they were high
school classmates in Knoxville, Tennessee...
Thanks to Julie Geohagen Osborn for organizing
the recent CHS 1949-53 class reunion at Mason
City and to James Clayton who cooked the deli-
cious chicken pilau. Their next reunion is on
Friday, Dec. 2, at 11:30, also at Mason City...
Then there was the Tennessee football player
who lost $50 betting on a pro game $25 on the
game and $25 on the replay.
Morris Williams is a historian and longtime
Columbia County resident. Contact him at
williamsh2@firn.edu or 755-8183.


I ET E T HE E ITOR


God bless you
My name is Alan
Wimberley and I'm the Chief
Correctional Officer at
Columbia C.I. in Lake City. I
transferred to Columbia in
2000 as a complete stranger
and my total experience here
has been nothing but posi-
tive.
Unfortunately since my
arrival, I've experienced a
serious illness. that has
caused much stress on my
family and IL The employees
at Columbia have rallied
around me and up lifted me in


ways that I'm incapable of
explaining to make others
understand.
My intent to write this is to
share with all Columbia C.I.
employees how much your
support and out pouring of
love and concern has hum-
bled me and taught me that
caring people can make a dif-
ference in people's lives.
It has renewed my spirit
and faith in people that for
me, with over 30 years of law
enforcement experience, had
become down and at times
- cynical. I wish there was a
way for me to repay every-


one. Please, from the bottom
of my heart and the deepest
recesses of my spirit and
mind accept my thanks.
Also, to those in Columbia
and surrounding counties
that these employees come
from, you should be very
proud to know that this group
of people represent the very
best in your communities and
you too should be very proud
of all who you may know.
Once again, thank you and
may God bless you all as he's
blessed me.
Alan Wimberley
Lake City


LAKE CI'TY


Everyone's invited. Y'all come!
Michael Leonard is publisher of the Lake
City Reporter. Contact him at 754-0428
or mleonard@lakecityreporter.com.


v w T


MICHAEL
LEONARD



Fun for all



on Fourth


Independence Day holiday,
and I hope those of you who
will be in town for July 4th
have already marked your
calendars to be at Lake DeSoto that evening
to enjoy Lake City's biggest ever July 4th cel-
ebration and fireworks display.
Things begin at 5:30 p.m. with a block
party in the parking lot area of First Baptist
Church, bordering Lake DeSoto. There will
be live entertainment for adults and children,
food and other refreshments until dusk. Then
North Florida's biggest and best fireworks
display will commence.
The Lake City Reporter is very proud to be
the title sponsor of this July 4th celebration. It
is our first year in this role and if I have my
way, it's a part we'll continue to play for years
to come.
Lest anyone be misled, the newspaper is
not the sole underwriter of the fireworks.
The Board of County Commissioners and
City of Lake City kicked in major funding;
and the Downtown Action Corporation is
organizing things. A number of other fine
local companies and churches are helping to
co-sponsor the event, as well.
July 4th has always been one of my favorite
days. So many cherished childhood memo-
ries center around this summertime holiday.
From the annual family reunions with aunts,
uncles and cousins in the mountains of
Southwest Virginia to walking the short jour-
ney to Richard Montgomery High School to
watch the fireworks in my hometown, July
4th brings back fond recollections.
Probably the best July 4th celebration I
remember is one that was put on by the
church I attended from the time I was a tod-
dler until I left home for college. It was a day-
long event featuring games, contests, lots of
food and plenty of time for goofing off.
Somewhere there is a picture of me with
Neal Watson, Wayne Ballou, my cousin
Danny, Duane Lee and some little kids eating
long end-to-end slices of watermelon. The
bad thing about that event was that I got pink-
ish watermelon juice on the shirt I was wear-
ing. I was either 12 or 13 at the time, making
the transition from girl-hater to girl-watcher,
and I had my eye on Susan Anderson, a girl
who was a grade higher in school and quite
cute.
The shirt I had chosen for the church pic-
nic was a short sleeved football jersey with
the number 87 on the front. I was certain it
made me look cool and at least one year older
maybe two. The pinkish stain was not cool.
A chance for redemption came in the mid-
afternoon. Somehow the men of the church
had erected a short telephone pole in an open
area near the picnic tables and coated it with
grease. Nailed to the top was a $50 bill. The
challenge was for men and boys to organize
themselves into teams, and somehow lift one
person to the top where they could snatch the
bucks. The team that successfully grabbed
the $50 would divide it evenly.
A dreaded late bloomer, I was the shortest
-and lightest of the guys on our team. You
guessed it. I was tabbed to be the guy at the
top of the human tower.
'The peak of the pole was probably no more
than 20 feet, but it looked like a sequoia.
When I finally climbed to the next-to-top man
and planted my feet on Neal's shoulders, the
$50 was still about 12 inches from my finger-
tips.
"Stand on his head," my mother called up.
I thought my mother loved me. Here she
was urging me to a certain death, or at least
maiming.
First one tentative foot then another went
atop Neal's head. By stretching I grasped the
$50 between the pointer and middle fingers
of my right hand, but they were greasy and
the bill wouldn't budge.
Determined, I tried to yank it. Big mistake.
Off Neal's head went my feet. After coating
his ears with grease and grasping the pole for
dear life, one foot lodged on a shoulder and I
was saved.
That was that. Down I climbed, cool #87
shirt covered with grease, defeated but still
proud of my effort. Susan gave me a wink -
then walked away with an older boy.
I can't promise watermelon eating and
greased pole climbing contests at this year's
July 4th festivities, but I do project a good
time and flashy fireworks for all who show up
at Lake DeSoto next Monday evening.






LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005 5A

LOCAL & NATION


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


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Today
Aromatherapy classes
will conclude today
WHITE SPRINGS -
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park's series of
aromatherapy classes con-
cludes today. Today's class
will be "Balance" from 3-4
p.m. Learn more about the
park's activities by visiting
www.FloridaStateParks. org/st
ephenfoster.

Monday
Union County School
Board to meetMonday
The School Board of Union
County meets 6 p.m. in the
school board meeting room,'
55 SW Sixth St., Lake Butler.

ELCFG committee
meeting set for Monday
The Early Learning
Coalition of Florida's
Gateway, Inc.
Executive/Finance
Committee meeting will be 4
p.m. Monday in the ELCrFG
Resource Center, Suite 140,
located at 484 SW Commerce
Drive. The coalition oversees
the state and federal funding
for all school readiness pro-
grams from birth to age 5 for
these counties: Columbia,
Hamilton, Lafayette,
Suwannee, and Union coun-
ties.

Tuesday
Columbia County School
Board to meet Tuesday
The Columbia County


School Board meets 7 p.m.
Tuesday at its administrative
complex auditorium, 372 W.
Duval St.

Thursday
Taste of Lake City
The North Central Florida
Sexual Assault Center will
sponsor "'Taste of Lake City"
5-8 p.m. Thursday at the
Southern Oaks Country
Club.
Advance tickets, $10 for
adults and $6 for children,
are available at the NCFSAC
located at 1149 SW Main
,Blvd. For more information,
call 719-9287.

Coming up
No garbage service July 4
There will be no Waste
Management county garbage
service on July 4. All garbage
this week will be delayed by
one day.
Customers whose regular
day is Monday will have their
garbage picked up on
Tuesday, and so on. As
always, garbage must be out
by 7 a.m. For more informa-
tion, call 755-6403.

Newcomers plan
luncheon for July 6
The Lake City Newcomers
Club's Friendship Luncheon
will be at Costa-Del-Sol
Restaurant at 11:30 a.m., July
6. For more information, call
Kathy at 719-6923.
The Newcomers' July
meeting will be 11:15 a.m.,,
July 13. Ltinch will be served
at 11:45. Cost is $9.50, and


the theme will be "a picnic."
For more information, call
754-2695 or 752-4552.

Show and sale rulebooks
are now available
Rule books for the 51st
Annual Youth Livestock
Show and Sale are available
at the Columbia County Fair
Office 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
weekdays.
Livestock contests consist
of steer, swine, beef heifer,
goat, rabbit, poultry and
other fowl.
Columbia County students
planning to show a hog in the
51st Columbia County Fair
are reminded that the begin-
ning weigh-in will be 8 to 10
a.m.., July 16 at the Columbia
County Fairgrounds.
Participation in this show
is open to any Columbia
County student between the
ages of 8 and 18 if they are
enrolled in school or a certi-
fied home school program.
Detailed rules and entry
forms are available through
the fair office located off
State Road 247.
Community and school
organizations wishing to dis-
play information on their
activities are invited to rent
booth space in the exhibit
buildings.
Space is limited and avail-
able now only to those ven-
dors returning from last
year's fair. The deadline for
renewing those booths is
Sept. 1. For more informa-
tion, call the fair office at 752-
8822.

Value adjustment
hearings Oct. 10-11
The Clerk of Circuit


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

CHS Class of 1980
plans 25-year reunion
CHS Class of 1980 25-year
reunion is tentatively being
planned for later in the year.
All interested in helping or
for more information, email
Terri (Duckett) Whitlock at
tmwl3_@hotmail.com or call
(229) 259-9609.

CHS Class of 1975
deadline coming up
Deadline is nearing for the
CHS Class of 1975 class
reunion planned for July 22-
23. For more information,
call or email Clara Hair
Crews at 752-8469 or
ccrews@peoplepc.com

Foster care training
offered July 28
The Partnership for Strong
Families' MAPP (Model
Approach to Partnership in
Parenting) will be offered at
the Lake City Service Center,
1389 West U.S. 90, Suite 100,
with orientation beginning 6
to 9 p.m. July 28. The first
class will be held on Aug. 4.
Anyone interested in
becoming a foster parent, or
learning how they can aid
fosters parents and the foster
care program, may contact
Partnership for Strong
Families at 1-352-393-2740 or
toll-free at 1-866-310-7326.
Compiled from staff reports


T aJS' "Copyrighted'MaterialaI""
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6A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


LOCAL &TUANATION


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Democratic speaker
Karen Thurman, former U.S. Representative and current
Florida Democratic Party chair, prepares to give the keynote
address at the Democratic Executive Committee's Tri-County
Jefferson-Jackson Dinner Saturday night in the Lake City
Country Club's Southern Oaks Ballroom.



Traffic stop



leads to arrest


From Staff Reports
Two Jasper men are in cus-
tody tonight 'after being
stopped by the Florida
Highway Patrol on State Road
25 in Columbia County
Saturday.
Trooper Keith Slanker.
stopped the vehicle for faulty
equipment and window tint
violations around 1 p.m.
During the stop, he learned
that the driver of the. vehicle,
22-year-old Tai Billington, was
driving on a suspended
license.


Billington's passenger, 23-
year-old Tywonne Jackson,
also had a suspended license.
Trooper Slanker called for a
tow truck, and during an
inventory of the vehicle, he
found 11 grams of crack
cocaine and $2,670 dollars in
cash.
Both men were arrested
and booked into the Columbia
County Jail on charges of pos-
session of cocaine with intent
to deliver,, as well as posses-
sion of cocaine and drug para-
phernalia.


By DON WILSON
Lake City Fire Department

School is out and the chil-
dren are running free. Many of
our teenagers will be taking on
the responsibility of baby-sit-
ting younger siblings and
other r
acquaintanc-
es.
There are
many respon-
sibilities
associated 9
with this job. \
Follow these
safety tips to
help make Wilson
your summer
job safe, and a more enjoyable
experience.
Take your .baby-sitting
responsibilities seriously. Part
of that responsibility is protect-
ing yourself, as well as, the
children for whom you will be
caring. Know your employer
before you take the job. Check
references if this will be the
first time working for this per-
son. Before accepting the job,
get specific instructions about
the number and ages of the
children, bed times, allowable
foods, medications that might
need to be given and any other
helpful information about the
child,s personal habits. Find
out what is expected of you.
Parents typically feel confident
with a baby-sitter who asks
questions and who is con-,
cerned about the care of the
children. When you accept a
job, arrive early to confirm all
of needed information. Be
sure to get any additional
instructions, such as, where


the parents are going, when
they will return and how they
may be contacted. Determine
which relative or neighbor can
be called in an emergency in
the event the parents cannot
be reached. Knowing first aid
procedures before you take on
baby-sitting jobs will help pre-
pare you, for emergencies and
may save a life.
Do's and Don'ts,
Do not allow strangers
into the house unless your
employer specifically informs
you in advance to expect them
and to let them inside.
Do not tell a caller that
you are the baby-sitter alone
with the children. Take a mes-
sage and tell them that the per-
son will return the call momen-
tarily.
Do not go outside to
investigate suspicious noises
or activities. Turn on outside
lights and call the police. Be
sure that all doors and win-
dows are locked.
Print and keep this check-
list. Make a copy for your par-
ents.
Name, address and phone
number of employer
Directions to job location
Arrange your transporta-
tion to .get to location and
return home
Location and phone num-
ber of where employer can be
reached in case of emergency
Alternate person to con-
tact for emergency if employer
cannot be reached
E Special instructions from
employer
Locations and instruc-
tions on use of safety equip-


ment such as fire extinguish-
ers and first aid supplies
Have emergency num-
bers and note taking materials
by the telephone
Home Safety Tips
- When sitting at a home for
the first time, the baby-sitter
should obtain important fire
and life safety information as
well. Make sure the address is
clearly posted outside. Write
down the address and post it
near the telephone. Make
sure the phone has a 9-1-1
sticker. Walk through the
home to familiarize yourself
with the locations of all rooms.
Determine which bedrooms
the children will be sleeping in
and make sure there are two
exits from each. Locate all
exits from the home.
Each year, pediatric
drowning can be attributed to a
baby-sitter who answered the
telephone or spoke with
friends while a toddler slipped
into the family swimming pool,
toilet, bathtub, dog bowl, etc.
Injuries may occur to chil-
dren when the baby-sitter's
attention is elsewhere. In an
instant, a toddler may fall or
pull a hot pot off the stove
when the baby-sitter isn't
watching.
An unnoticed child may take
the opportunity to play with
matches after the parents have
left.
0* Never leave children
alone, even for a 'second.
When children are left alone,
they can have unintentional
injuries with matches, gaso-
line, the stove, water, poisons,
falls, and drowning.


Keep matches and
lighters locked away from chil-
dren.
Don't smoke on the job.
Baby-sitters have caused child
deaths by smoking.

Cook Safely
Supervise children when
they are in the kitchen. This is
the place for injuries with fire
and hot liquids.
You should wear tight
sleeves during meal prepara-
tion. Loose-fitting clothes can
catch fire.
Turn pot handles inward
on the stove so children can't
pull them down on top of them-
selves.
Smother a pan fire with a
lid, never use water.
Roll up appliance cords so
they can't be pulled down.
Put the baby in the
playpen if you have a hot pot or
hot drink in hand, so they can't
get burned.
Fire Escape Planning
Check smoke detectors.,
Plan ahead. Know how to
get the children out of the bed-
rooms if the front or back
doors are blocked by smoke or
fire.
Smoke kills. Shut doors
to stop it from advancing.
Show children how to
crawl under smoke to get bet-
ter air near the floor.
If there is a fire, get every-
body out and then call 9-1-1
from a neighbor's house.
Don't go back into the
burning house. Many are
killed returning to a burning
building.


ROAD REPORT


NOTE: Most projects will
shut down for the upcom-
ing Fourth of July holiday
with work suspended
beginning Friday through
Monday.
The following is a list of road-
work underway by the FDOT
that may impact traffic:

Alachua County
Interstate 75: Various
lanes in each direction will be
closed nightly Sunday through
Thursday from 9 p.m. to 5 a.m.
over the Williston Road (State,
Road 121) overpass for routine
bridge maintenance.
South Main Street
(State Road 329): The road
is expected to reopen to
through traffic between
Williston Road and Southwest
16th Avenue on Tuesday.
Southbound traffic. will be
reduced to one lane approach-
ing the Williston Road inter-
section and a stop sign will be
posted at the intersection. This
is a new traffic pattern in
which all motorists approach-
ing the Williston Road inter-
section will now be required to
stop before proceeding when
traffic is clear. There is no traf-
fic signal at the intersection.
Williston Road (State
Road 331): The northbound
turn lane onto South Main
Street is expected to be open
on Tuesday, June 28. Also, the
southbound turn lane onto
South Main Street is expected
to open. However, motorists
will still have one lane closed
southbound at the South Main
Street intersection for curb
work. There may also be day-
time lane closures for paving
between 13th Street and East
University Avenue.
Southwest 16th


Avenue (State Road 226):
Possible daytime lane closures
between Williston Road and
Southwest 13th Street (U.S.
441) for repaving. Lane clo-
sures are between 8:30 a.m.
and 7 p.m.
Southwest Second
Avenue (State Road 26A):
Daytime lane closures just
east and west of Southwest
34th Street for utility work pre-
ceding the reconstruction
project beginning in August.
The right turn lane, onto SW
34th Street may be closed for
utility relocation work during
the week.
U.S. 441: Daytime lane
closures at the intersection of
County Road 236 in High
Springs for concrete curb
work and possible resurfac-
ing.
Hawthorne Road (State
Road 20): Semi-trucks, trail-
ers and RV's still prohibited
from using the new overpass
because of the restricted lane
width and are diverted to the
ramps to cross or access U.S.
301. Motorists may encounter
daytime lane closures for con-
crete, paving and signal work.
Trucks are entering and leav-
ing the roadway between U.S.,
301 in Hawthorne and Cross
Creek Road (County Road
325) as work is underway to



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THE
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REPORT



















U.S. 301 to Stadium Drive has
been reduced to 25 mph.,

Columbia County

N State Road 47: Possible
daytime lane closures from
County Road 242 to U.S. 41 for
the following: excavation and
repair for drainage pipe cross-
ing underneath the road; sig-


nal work at CR 242 South; and
possible installation of barrier
wall. Motorists should also
expect temporary lane clo-
sures for dump trucks to enter
and leave the roadway.
The speed limit is reduced
to 45 mph throughout the proj-
ect limits and sheriff's
deputies are enforcing the
speed limit with fines doubled
in construction zones when
workers are present.
U.S. 441 North:
Daytime lane closures for
widening the roadway five feet
on each side from north of
Interstate 10 to the Falling
Creek Bridge to pave the
shoulders. Also, will be provid-
ing handicap-accessible ramps
on sidewalks at the intersec-
tion of side streets between
County Road 100A and
Interstate 10. The resurfacing
of this section of roadway
should occur in the next cou-
ple of weeks.
Branford Highway
(State Road 247): Crews will
be repainting the roadway
lines from U.S. 90 to the
Suwannee County line.

Hamilton County
Interstate 75 Florida
Welcome Center: The new
Welcome Center has opened
but work continues on the


S" .. .:-.T ., L4
TOM BUSH MINI
9875 Ailanhic B,-ule,.,ard
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118001 51 42-19'SV.
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facility. The 'southbound out-
side lane may be closed during
the daytime from the welcome
center to about half a mile
south. All work should be
completed by July.

Suwannee County
U.S. 90: The roadway will
be totally closed in downtown
Live Oak to replace new
underground drainage pipes
across the road. The closure is
scheduled to begin Monday at
9 a.m. and end by Friday at 9
p.m. Through traffic will be
detoured to Duval Street
(County Road 136) which is
one block north of U.S. 90.


Traffic will be detoured at
Mussey Avenue on the east
side and Houston Avenue on
the west side. Local traffic will
be allowed except in the imme-
diate vicinity of the work area.
U.S. 129: One lane will
be closed over the CSX
Railroad overpass Monday
through Thursday from 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. for routine bridge
maintenance. Two-way traffic
will be maintained using flag-
gers.
U.S. 129: Crews will be
repainting the roadway lines
from U.S. 27 in Branford north
to McAlpin.
Compiled from staff reports


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005 7A
NATION

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10 OA LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005
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LOCAL & STATE


LAKE STOP?
Continued From Page 1A
those companies have failed to
stop a financial slide.
"The six legacy airlines lost
$7.6 billion (not including gov-
ernment support) in 2004, in
effect a subsidy from share-
holders," Capon said.
"Airports and the air traffic
control system do not disap-
pear when an airline goes
under, but an Amtrak bank-
ruptcy would trigger loss of an
entire mode of transportation."
If Amtrak doesn't receive
the money it needs to run all of
its passenger rails next year,
one of the long-distance trains
it could be forced to eliminate
is the Sunset Limited.

Lake City link
The Sunset Limited is the
only passenger train to provide
service from Lake City.
The train's major stopping
points along the way from the
Atlantic Coast to the Pacific are
Jacksonville to the east and
New Orleans, La., to the west
At 2,768 miles, the Sunset
Limited is Amtrak's longest
intercity passenger train route.
Six times a week, the train
stops at a small unmanned sta-
tion off Lake Jeffery Road for
about five minutes each time to
pick-up or drop off passengers.
But demand for Amtrak serv-
ices in Lake City is low, com-
pared to other locations. Of the
539 stops in Amtrak's nation-
wide network, Lake City's sta-
tion ranks 521st in ridership.
According to Amtrak
spokesman Marc Magliari,
only 703 people boarded the
Sunset Limited in Lake City in
2004. That's the second fewest
in Florida for any stops on the
network. Only Madison, Fla.,
- also on the Sunset Limited
line had less, with only 299
riders last year.

Delays
The company readily admits
that the Sunset Limited is fre-
quently late picking up and
dropping off passengers at
stops, regularly running two to
three hours over its schedule.
"The Sunset Limited route is
plagued by freight train inter-
ference both east and west of
New Orleans," Magliari said.
East of '.The Big Easy,"
Amtrak runs on CSX-owned
lines, while to the'west it uses
those of Union Pacific. Waiting
on those companies' freight
trains to pass and/or change
tracks often causes delays.
Magliari said Amtrak pays
the freight railroads to use
their track and have attempted
to agree on a set schedule-to
prevent delays for freight or
passenger rail traffic.
While any formal agree-


-?" 4C
%rlTr,.F our esn,
The Sunset Limited, which runs from Los Angeles, Calif..
to Orlando, is seen here traveling through Arizona.


ments have yet to be reached,
he said that having late trains
costs Amtrak greatly, particu-
larly when it comes to passen-
gers attempting to catch anoth-
er train.
Magliari said if a passenger
"missconnects" with another
train, Amtrak feeds and houses
the passenger.
Also, he said, "if a customer
has a trip that is especially dis-
appointing, we wind up trying,
to accommodate them with
certificates for travel or other
means."
Either way, Amtrak's costs
are increased by having trains
arrive late for scheduled stops.
While the Sunset Limited is
experiencing frequent delays,
mainly because of working
around freight traffic, Magliari
said that stops along Amtrak's
passenger lines wouldn't be
eliminated for that reason.
He said factors like the qual-
ity of the facility where the
train stops,,level of boarding
on and off the train or frequent
interference with freight trains
are usually considered.
However, he said "there are
no plans to eliminate the Lake
City stop."
Cost-effective?
For people who look to
Amtrak as an affordable alter-
native to flying to theirndestina-
tion, they must have time and
patience whether the train
runs on time or not.
According to the scheduling
system on Amtrak's Web site,
departing from Lake City
today on the Sunset Limited
and going to New Orleans for
a week would cost about $100
for a round-trip fare.
By comparison, according to
low-fare airline Southwest, the
same trip would cost about
$214 for a direct flight from
Jacksonville International
Airport to New Orleans.
Though it is a savings for
more than $100 to travel on
Amtrak in this case, the trip
would take more than 15 hours
each way. And that is if the
train arrives at and leaves from
each stop on time.


In the case of the airline
flight, the non-stop air travel
would take about one and a
half hours each way, at least 13
hours less than taking the
train.
But Magliari said train travel
is the only option for some
people.
"There are people who can't
fly and won't fly, people who
can't drive and won't drive," he
said. "We are certainly the most
friendly and convenient way for
people with disabilities to travel,
so let's name those people first.
But there are people who want
to travel in a way that does not
cram you into a small seat, (or)
stop at fast food restaurants
across the country for meals.
And (on Amtrak) you can see
more of the country than you
can see at 35,000 feet"

Past, present and future
Before the start of the Civil
War, America was divided by
more than a split in cultural
ideals.
Making a trek from one part
of the country to another was a
great undertaking. But the
advent of steam locomotives
and the "'rail road" that they
rode on forever changed the
nation. It allowed goods and
people to be quickly transport-
ed to uncharted territories
such as the Western frontier
and aided new development in
even the most rural areas.
It quickly became the pre-
mier form of travel for
Americans long before the
jet airliner but over the
years, the prevalence of pas-
senger trains waned.
Created in 1971, Amtrak is
the biggest passenger rail
service provider left. Though it
reports increased ridership in
the past several year, it now
faces the possibility of greatly
reduced services or failing to
exist at all.
"We are the holders of the
legacy of passenger rail serv-
ice between cities in this coun-
try," said Magliari. '"That is an
important part of what it is we
do, but we are not here for


AMTRAK AT-A-GLANCE
* The name "Amirak" is a
ombination of the words "American"
nd rack' The railroad's official name
F ie National Railroad Passenger
;orporalion
* When service began on May 1,
971, Amtrak had 25 employees. Today.
he company employs aboul 19,700
people.
* Amtrak serves more than 500
tanorns in 46 states.
* In the 2004 fiscal year, Amtrak
served more than 25 million
passengers, an all-time record.
* Each day, approximately 68,000
passengerss travel on Amirak.
* At 2,768 miles, Ihe Sunsel Limrted
between Orlando and Los Angeles,
;alid is ihe longest inlercity passenger
rain roule. Lake City's Amtrak stop is on
his line.
sOURCE Ww amlra-. corn

nostalgic purposes. We have
plans to run a passenger rail
network that is financially
sound and safe and properly
maintained. So nostalgia might
drive some of our ridership,
but it's not what drives our
company and it's not why we
exist."
Attempting to see to its sur-
vival, Amtrak has requested
Congress fund it with $1.8 bil-
lion in federal funding for the
2005-06 fiscal year to keep all
of its current lines running and
in good condition.
Following that, Magliari said
it would develop its own finan-
cial performance standards for
each of the train lines in its
nationwide network.
In the future, whichever
train didn't meet those new
financial standards, he said the
company would then look at
eliminating those lines or pos-
sibly the stops that were caus-
ing it to underperform.
Though the House subcom-
mittee has told Amtrak to elim-
inate its long-distance service
and focus only on commuter
rail in the Northeast, the com-
pany says that the proposed
$550 million it is offering
wouldn't be enough to even
operate those lines.
Magliari said Amtrak plans
to continue to work with
Congress to petition the House
subcommittee's proposal and
await its final decision for the
budget year, to begin October
1. That decision could come as
early as December.
But as it stands now,
Amtrak's future could be in
limbo and the availability of
passenger rail from Lake City
or anywhere in America for
that matter, could be in danger
for the first time in many
years.
"Under this plan, you would
not be able to take a train to
most places in this country for
the first time since the late
1800s," Magliari said.


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FOURTH
Continued From Page 1A
In addition to the fireworks,
which will begin at about 9
p.m., there will also be various
other opportunities for family-
friendly entertainment, includ-
ing a block party presented by
First Baptist Church. That
event will begin at 5:30 p.m.
Harvey Campbell, president
of the Downtown Action
Corporation, which is a co-
sponsor and organizer of the
event, said he feels confident
"this will be the biggest show
that we've ever done."
He said last year's fireworks
display specialists Skylighters
of Ocala have again been con-
tracted to put on this year's
show.
Campbell said there will be
many free activities for kids,
as well as a variety of conces-
sions, including hamburgers
and hot dogs.
Other churches, including
Hopeful Baptist Church and
New Life Christian
Fellowship, will also be provid-
ing musical entertainment on
the north side of lake DeSoto
before the fireworks show.
The city, another co-sponsor
of the event along with the
Columbia County Board of,
Commissioners, also plans to
unveil the new interactive
fountain in Olustee Park dur-
ing Fourth of July celebra-
tions..


~0 -
-


City Manager Joe Cone said
the city does plan to turn the
recently completed fountain
on for the first time that day.
The exact time has yet to be
decided, however.
Leonard said the Lake City
Reporter also plans to become
the running title sponsor of
the fireworks celebration "for
the foreseeable future," hop-
ing to be part of its improve-
ment annually.
Campbell said for next
year's event, live entertain-
ment will also be presented in
Olustee Park before the fire-
works, and a duck race for
local charities is also under
consideration.
But this year's event should
already be unlike any other
local residents have ever seen.
'The intent last year was to
kind of put a 'wow' factor into
it and I think we kind of did
that," Campbell said. "And I
think we are going to make
that a bigger 'wow' this year."
Leonard said he was grate-
ful to other media outlets in
the community which. have
helped promote the fireworks
celebration and to the co-spon-
sors for allowing the Reporter
,'to present the event.
"We thank the DAC, the city
and the county for allowing us
this privilege and we hope
everyone will take advantage
of coming to see North
Florida's most spectacular fire-
works display."


AMTRAK
Continued From Page 1A

concerned she would, have
complications while waiting
on the train to get moving
again.'
"And other people have got
the same problems, you
know," he said.
Though the train was to
arrive at their final destina-
tion at 11:23 p.m., he said it
reached Maricopa at about
11:30 a.m. the following day,
more than 12 hours late.
Beebe said he was so "dis-
gusted" by the experience he
refused to use his return tick-
ets back to Lake City.
He said he contacted
Amtrak customer service and
demanded, and received, a
refund for the value of the
return tickets, though the
tickets were non-refundable
and Amtrak has a disclaimer
that it cannot be responsible
"for inconvenience, expense
or damage resulting from
errors in timetables, short-
ages of equipment or delayed
trains."
The couple later caught an
airline flight home from
Arizona.
But after returning to Lake
City, Beebe sent letters to
Amtrak customer service rep-
resentatives about his experi-
ence. They responded with
an apology and sent an addi-
tional $100 certificate good
for future travel on Amtrak.
Though he said he has no
intentions to ever use the cer-
tificate, he still believes that a


passenger train is the "best
way to travel."
Marietta G. Paraiso, an
Amtrak customer relations
representative, who respond-
ed to Beebe's complaint wrote
"the best indicators we have


OYltov. c7T.P.
029-06-ri


of our performance are the
comments we hear from our
customers ... your experience
does not represent a typical
Amtrak journey, nor is it the
quality of service we strive to
provide."


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


11A


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


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Section B
Sunday, June 26, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


YOUTH SOCCER
MLS camp in
Fort White
The Major League Soccer
Camp is coming to Fort
White July 11-15 from 5:30-
8:30 p.m. Any boys and
girls from sixth-12th grade
can attend.
For details, contact Bob
Hochmuth at 755-9029 or
Perry Sauls at 752-3722.

British Soccer
Camp offered
The Columbia Youth
Soccer Association will hold
a British Soccer Camp pre-
sented by Challenger Sports
this summer from July 18-
22. There are two camps for
ages 4-9 and one for ages 10-
16. Each camp session is
$70 per child, which a T-
shirt and soccer ball.
For details, call camp
coordinator Jim Tilton at
755-3970. Registration forms
are also available at Brian's
Sports off U.S. 90 West.
RICHARDSON SPORTS
Conditioning
dates set
Richardson Middle
School will be having condi-
tioning for all athletes inter-
ested in playing in the 2005-
06 school year for the
Wolves. Conditioning dates
are: 5-7 p.m. on July 5, July
7 and July 18; 8-10 a.m. on
July 11-12. Meet on the
track behind the school.
For details, call Athletic
Director Wade Burlingame
at 755-8130.
SOFTBALL
Registration
for summer
-The Lake City/Columbiav,
County Parks and
Recreation Department will
hold registration for adult
church league softball
through Friday (8:30 a.m. to
5 p.m.) at Teen Town
Recreation Center. Fee is
$300 and must be turned in
along with rosters by
Friday. A meeting for coach-
es/managers is 7 p.m.
STuesday at Southside
Recreation Center.
For details, call Mario
Coppock at 754-3607.
LCMS FOOTBALL
Workouts are
under way
Lake City Middle
School's summer football
conditioning program is
under way. Sessions are
5:30-7:30 p.m. on Tuesdays
and Thursdays.
For details, call the
school at 758-4800.

YOUTH BASEBALL
Tiger camps
continue
The CHS Dugout Club is
offering Tiger Baseball
Camps this summer at the
Babe Ruth fields. Remaining
sessions are: 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.
SCost of $125 includes T-
Sshirt, lunch and trophy.
For details, call coaches
Tad Cervantes at 752-1671
or Andy Bennett at 752-5998.
CHEERLEADING
Association
seeks coaches
, The lake City
Cheerleading Association,
' which cheers for the Lake
. City/Columbia County
Parks and Recreation


Department's football, is
looking for coaches for the
fall season.
For detail., call Jennifer ,
Bedenbaugh at (i23-2112. ,
Compiled .ti'ri sta.t re ports.


Scoreboard 2B
MLB 3B


Camping out with NFL stars


Tamarick Vanover/Joe Horn

Football Camp concludes


Photos by JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter


RIGHT: Tampa Bay
Buccaneers wide receivers
Coach Richard Mann
explains a play to
participants at the Tamarick
Vanover/Joe Horn Football
Camp on Friday.
Mann taught players the
proper way to catch a.
football by showing them
how they should position
their hands when the ball
was coming to them.
ABOVE: Joshua Randolf
(left), 11, and Rontavius
Gates, 12, jump for the ball
during a receiving drill at the
TamaricA Vanover/Joe Hornfi:
Football Camp on Friday.'
Players worked in individual
drills, one-one-one drills,
7-on-7s and team drills
during the two-day camp.


Fort White moves


on at Small Leagues


From staff reports

For the first time ever, a
Fort White All-Star baseball
team has a chance at the title
at the State 10-and-under and
12-and-under Small League
Championships at the South
Columbia Sports Park.
The Fort White 12-and-
under team, which lost its
first game to Jacksonville
Bryceville 14-3 on the open-
ing day of the tournament,
returned the favor by elimi-
nating Bryceville 7-2 on,
Saturday to advance to the
semifinals today. That fol-
lowed a 15-4 shellacking of
Santa Fe in Fort White's
early game.
Fort White's reward is a
game against Jacksonville
San Souci at 10 a.m. today.
San Souci defeated Bryce-
ville 8-4 to set up the mat-
chup. If San Souci wins, they
advance to play the winner in
Bracket A for the state cham-
pionship. If Fort White wins,


the two teams would play
again at 12:30 p.m.
In Bracket B, Lake Lucina
plays Chiefland at 10 a.m. for
the right to face the Fort
White-San Spuci victor. If
Lake Lucina wins, they
advance to the
championship.
If Chiefland wins, the two
teams play again at 12:30
p.m. Lake Lucina already
defeated Chiefland 3-1
Saturday. Hamilton County
edged Keystone Heights 3-2
in 12 innings but didn't have
anything left for the
Chiefland game, which they
lost 10-0.
In Bracket A of the 10-and-
under division, Jacksonville
Whitehouse upset San Souci
9-6 to set up a rematch today
at 10 a.m. The winner plays
Jacksonville Marietta, which
was the only team to clinch a
berth in the championship
game on Saturday.

FW continued on page 3B


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com

The Tamarick Vanover/Joe
Horn Football Camp conclud-
ed on Saturday, with more,
than 100 participants learning
the fundamentals of the game
from NFL players and coach-
es, as well as members of the
Columbia High football staff.
'The camp has been pretty
good," Vanover said. "I've
been pretty amazed at how
smoothly it went. Thursday
,night I didn't get any rest.
though. I had guys flying in at
the last minute and I was like,
'I hope everything comes
together.' But the coaches,
players and community have
been great."
Vanover patrolled the field
at Memorial Stadium with a
whistle hanging around his
neck during drills, saying he
was trying to make sure "that
everybody is cool." Vanover
added that he wanted to step
back and let the coaches han-
dle the instruction.
There were two sessions
for the camp on Friday and
Saturday. The first was for
ages 6-11 from 9-11:30 a.m.
The second session was for
the 12-16-year-olds from noon-
2:30 p.m. Participants recei-
ved a gray camp T-shirt and
lunch from Zaxby's and Sub-
way. Lake City/Columbia
County Parks and Recreation
Athletic Director Mario
Coppock also praised the
"Keelperrs .of the Gatorade,"
Wanda Alston and Coppock's
wife Angela. .m: ..i :
Players were divided up
into offensive and defensive
drills. While defensive coach-
es worked with players on
their techniques as they hit
tackling dummies, offensive
players learned how to run
routes and were instructed on


the proper way to catch a
football.
"We were working on line-
backer technique, the basics
of footwork and tackling,"
Columbia High defensive
coordinator Ken Snider said.
Drills concluded with 7-on-7
work and team drills.
Horn personally worked
with the players by throwing
passes to them and giving
them tips on catching the ball.
One player he said had poten-
tial was Columbia's Aaron
Randolph.
"He told me that,"
Randolph said. "He asked for
Coach (Danny) Green's num-
ber so he could call him and
tell him that I need to play
receiver."
Part of the lure for
Randolph and other partici-
pants was that the players and
coaches at the camp had
excelled at the highest level in
the sport. Even Randolph,
who has played football for
most of his life, and counts
older brother and current
Wake Forest quarterback
Cory among his mentors,
found that he learned some-
thing new.
"Joe Horn was giving me
some tips on looking into the
ball and not letting my head
go up and down when I'm
catching the ball," Randolph
said. "I think that will help
me.",
Mike* Dunmore said he
learned how to catch the ball
with his pinkies out, as the
coaches had told him
throughout ther-.anp..-
More than likely, that
instruction was provided by
Richard Mann, wide receivers
coach for the Tampa Bay
Buccaneers and a longtime
friend of both Horn and

CAMP continued on page 3B


Wolves make it to Classic semis


By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter. com

The Lake City Wolves 14-
and-under basketball team
cruised into the semifinals of
the eighth annual Wolves
Classic on Saturday with a
pair of 20-point wins.
Lake City crushed the
North 5 Stars 64-39 in the
opening game of the tourna-
ment, then routed Adel, Ga. 72-
48 in the last game of the day.
'The score isn't an indication
of how we played," Wolves
coach Curtis Burgess said. "We
were sluggish, but we picked it
up in the second half of both
games. I was real happy with
the intensity of the second half
of both games. Hopefully
they'll take it into (today),
because its do-or-die time."
Marquis Morgan led the
Wolves with 14 points, and
Ryan Brown scored 13.
Jeremiah Thomas added 12,
including a thunderous one-
handed dunk off an alley-oop
off the glass by Earl Jones in
the final seconds of the game.
The Wolves will play the


MARIO SARMENTO/Lake City Reporter
Lake City Wolves coach Curtis Burgess (left) instructs his
team during its 72-48 win over Adel in the Wolves Classic on
Saturday.


winner of the quarterfinal
game between Adel and
Palatka at 1 p.m. at Rich-
ardson Community Center.
Adel won its first game 59-47
over the North 5 Stars to
clinch second place in Pool A,
while Palatka lost both its
games, 69-50 to the Jackson-


ville Rockets and 73-70 to the
Jacksonville Big Dawgs. Adel
and Palatka play at 10 a.m.
The Rockets finished first
in Pool B after beating the Big
Dawgs 75-62 at Columbia


WOLVES
continued on page 3B


EalTb lWI to ITA AU JU T I .| I



"Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content'


Available from Commercial News Providers"








LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


SCOR-BOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
1:30 p.m.
CBS CART, Champ Car World
Series, Grand Prix of Cleveland
2:30 p.m.
FOX NASCAR, Nextel Cup,
Dodge/Save Mart 350, at Sonoma, Calif.
5 p.m.
SPEED Speed GT Championship, at
Cleveland (same-day tape)
9 p.m.
ESPN2 NHRA, Sears Craftsman
Nationals, at Madison, Ill. (same-day tape)
11 p.m.
SPEED FIA World Rally, Acropolis
Rally, at Athens, Greece (same-day tape)
COLLEGE BASEBALL
3 p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division I, World Series,
championship series, game 2, at Omaha, Neb.
GOLF
8 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, Open de
France, final round, at Paris
1:30 p.m.
TGC Champions Tour, The Bank of
America Championship, final round, at
Concord, Mass.
3 p.m.
ABC PGA Tour, Barclays Classic,
final round, at Harrison, N.Y.
NBC USGA, U.S. Women's Open,
final round, at Englewood, Colo.
4 p.m.
TGC PGA Club Pro Championship,
final round, at Kiawah Island, S.C.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
1 p.m.
TBS Baltimore at Atlanta
3 p.m.
WGN Chicago Cubs at Chicago
White Sox
8 p.m.
ESPN N.Y. Mets at N.Y. Yankees
SOCCER
3 p.m.
ESPN2 Women's national teams,
U.S. vs. Canada, at Virginia Beach, Va.
TRACK & FIELD
5 p.m.
ESPN2 U.S. Outdoor Champion-
ships, at Carson, Calif. (same-day tape)
WNBA
1 p.m.
ESPN Los Angeles at Detroit

Monday
COLLEGE BASEBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN NCAA Division -I, World
Series, championship series, game 3, at
Omaha, Neb. (if necessary)'
GOLF
4 p.m.
TGC CVS Charity Classic, first
round, at Barrington, R.I. (same-day tape)
10 p.m.
ESPN2 ING Par 3 Shootout, day 1, at
Gaylord, Mich. (same-day tape)
TENNIS
8 a.m.
ESPN2 Wimbledon Championships,
t.und .,lA 16. -" Lorndon
10 a.m. '
0'NY& i'" inibledon Championships,
round of 16, at London (live and sameday tape)
1 p.m.
ESPN2 Wimbledon Championships,
round of 16, at London





WNBA games

Friday's Games
Washington 69, Detroit 55
Indiana 57, Minnesota 55
Connecticut 61, Sacramento 50,
Los Angeles 76, Seattle 65
Saturday's Games
Houston 62, San Antonio 44
Charlotte 67, New York 61
Connecticut at Phoenix (n)
Today's Games
Los Angeles at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Sacramento at Washington, 2 p.m.
Seattle at Minnesota, 6 p.m.


AUTO RACING

Race week

NEXTEL CUP
Dodge/Save Mart 350
Site: Sonoma, Calif.
Schedule: Today, race (FOX,
2:30 p.m.).
Track: Infineon Raceway (permanent
road course, 1.99 miles, 10 turns).
Race distance: 218.90 miles, 110 laps.

Sears Craftsman Nationals
Site: Madison, Ill.
Schedule: Today, eliminations, 5:30 p.m.
(ESPN2, 9 p.m., tape).
Track: Gateway International Raceway.
CHAMP CAR WORLD SERIES
Grand Prix of Cleveland ,
Schedule: Today, race (CBS, 1:30 p.m.).

Dodge/Save Mart 350

At Infineon Raceway
Sonoma, Calif.


(Car number in parentheses)
1. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 94.325
mph.
2. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet,
94.165.
3. (6) Mark Martin, Ford, 94.012.
4. (36) Boris Said, Chevrolet, 93.975.
5. (7) Robby Gordon, Chevrolet, 93.885.
6. (97) Kurt Busch, Ford, 93.690.
7. (20) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 93.574.
8. (11) Terry Labonte, Chevrolet,
93.296.
9. (39) Scott Pruett, Dodge, 93.269.
10. (8) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,
93.184..
11. (12) Ryan Newman, Dodge, 93.164.
12. (01) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet,
93.151.
13. (5) Kyle Busch, Chevrolet, 93.119.
14. (2) Rusty Wallace, Dodge, 93.114.
15. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 93.051.
16. (10) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, 93.015.
17. (42) Jamie McMurray, Dodge,
93.010. /
18. (25) Brian Vickers, Chevrolet,
92.985.
19. (49) Ken Schrader, Dodge, 92.806.
20. (21) Ricky Rudd, Ford, 92.785.
21. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet,
92.673.
22. (33) Brian Simo, Chevrolet, 92.648.
23. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 92.563.
24. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 92.289.
25. (45) Kyle Petty, Dodge, 92.217.
26. (9) Kasey Kahne, Dodge, 92.182.
27. (22) Scott Wimmer, Dodge, 92.109.
28. (87) Chris Cook, Chevrolet, 92.107.
29. (07) Dave Blaney, Chevolet, 92.102.1
30. (88) Dale Jarrett, Ford, 92.016.
31. (0) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 91.969.
32. (19) Jeremy Mayfield, Dodge,
91.871.
33. (18) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet,
91.806.
34. (15) Michael Waltrip, Chevrolet,
91.774.
35. (27) Tom Hubert, Ford, 91.702.
36. (41) Casey Mears, Dodge, 91.668.
37. (40) Sterling Marlin, Dodge, 91.608.
38. (43) Jeff Green, Dodge, 91.373.
39. (77) Travis Kvapil, Dodge, 91.240.
40. (4) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, owner
points.
41. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, owner points.
42. (38) Elliott Sadler, Ford, owner
points.
43. (32) Ron Fellows, Chevrolet, 91.698.
Failed to qualify
44. (02) Brandon Ash, Ford, 91.660.
45. (37) Kevin Lepage, Dodge, 90.399.
46. (92) Stanton Barrett, Chevrolet,
90.251.
47. (66) Johnny Borneman III, Ford,
88.685.
48. (52) Jose Luis Ramirez, Dodge,
74.941.


RA stRAT.T.


AL standings


Boston
Baltimore
New York
Toronto
Tampa Bay


'Chicago
Minnesota
Cleveland
Detroit
Kansas City


Los Angeles
Texas
Oakland
Seattle


East Division
W L Pct
43 30 .589
42 32 .568
37 37 .500
37 38 .493
26 49 .347
Central Division
W L Pct
"'50 23 .685
39 33 .542
38 34 .528
35 35 .500
25 47 .347
West Division
W L Pct
43 29 .597
38 34 .528
34 40 .459
33 40 .452


GB
-1.
6%
7
18

GB

10',
11'
13'/
241

GB

5
10
10h'


Interleague play

Friday's Games
Chicago White Sox 12, Chicago Cubs 2
N.Y. Mets 6, N.Y. Yankees 4
Washington 3, Toronto 0
Cincinnati 5, Cleveland 4
Boston 8, Philadelphia 0
Florida 7, Tampa Bay 4
Atlanta 7, Baltimore 5
Houston 5, Texas 2
Milwaukee 3, Minnesota 1
Colorado 12, Kansas City 4
Arizona 2, Detroit 1
Seattle 14, San Diego 5
Oakland 4, San Francisco 3
L.A. Angels 7, LA. Dodgers 0
Saturday's .Games
(Late Games Not Included)
Atlanta 5, Baltimore 4
Boston 7, Philadelphia 1
Texas 6, Houston 5
N.Y. Mets 10, N.Y. Yankees 3
Oakland 6, San Francisco 3
Chicago Cubs 6, Chicago White Sox 2
San Diego 8, Seattle 5
Florida 6, Tampa Bay 2
Washington 5, Toronto 2
Milwaukee 7, Minnesota 6
Cleveland 12, Cincinnati'7
Kansas City' at Colorado (n)
Detroit at Arizona (n)
L:A. Dodgers at L.A. Angels (i)
Today's Games
Baltimore (Lopez 7-2) at Atlanta
(Smoltz 7-5), 1:05 p.m.
Toronto (Chacin 6-5) at Washington
(L.Hernandez 10-2), 1:05 p.m.'
Cincinnati (Harang 4-6) at Cleveland
(Sabathia 5-4), 1:05 p.m.
Boston (D.Wells 6-4) at Philadelphia
(Myers 5-4), 1:35 p.m.


Texas (Park 7-2) at Houston (Pettitte 4-
7), 2:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Lohse 5-6) at Milwaukee
(Santos 2-7), 2:05 p.m.
Florida (A.J.Burnett 4-5) at Tampa Bay
(Nomo 4-6), 2:15 p.m.
Kansas City (Lima 1-5) at Colorado
(Kennedy 3-7), 3:05 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Prior 4-1) at Chicago
White Sox (Garland 12-2), 3:05 p.m.
Seattle (Pineiro 2-4) at San Diego
(W.Williams 3-5), 4:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Tomko 5-9) at Oakland
(Harden 3-3), 4:05 p.m.
L.A. Dodgers (Lowe 5-8) at L.A. Angels
(Byrd 7-5), 4:05 p.m.
Detroit (Bonderman 9-4) at Arizona
(Vargas 1-4), 4:40 p.m.
N.Y. Mets (Benson 6-2) at N.Y. Yankees
(R.Johnson 7-5), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's Games
Cleveland at Boston,, 7:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Toronto at Tampa Bay, 7:15 p.m.
LA. Angels at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.

NL standings


IE

Washington
Atlanta
Florida
Philadelphia
New York
Ce

St. Louis
Chicago
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Houston
Cincinnati
V

San Diego
Arizona
Los Angeles
San Francisco
Colorado


East Division
W L F
44 30 .5S
40 34 .5,
37 34 .52
39 36 .5:
37 37 .51
:ntral Division
W L P
47 27 .63
37 36 .51
35 39 .4'
33 40 .41
32 40 .4.
30 44 .41
Vest Division
W L P
41 34 .5.
38 37 .51
35 38 .4'
30 .43. .41
23 48 .32


Friday's Game
St. Louis 8, Pittsburgh 1
Saturday's Game
St. Louis 8, Pittsburgh 0
Today's Game
Pittsburgh (Ol.Perez 6-5) at St. Louis
(Marquis 8-5), 2:15 p.m.
Monday's Games
Atlanta at Florida, 7:05 p.m.
Houston at Colorado, 9:05 p.m.
San Diego at LA Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.

College World Series

Championship Series
Saturday
Texas 4, Florida 2, Texas leads 1-0
Today
Florida (48-22) vs. Texas (55-16), 3 p.m.
Monday
Florida vs. Texas, if necessary, 7 p.m.


TENNIS

Wimbledon seeds

At The' All, England Lawn Tennis &
- 2cTOqu ut^tlhib M- -! j.. .
Wimbledon,. England *
Friday
Men
Third Round
Juan Carlos Ferrero (23), Spain, def.
Florian Mayer, Germany, 3-6, 6-2, 6-1, 6-1.
Mikhail Youzhny (31), Russia, def.
Jonas Bjorkman, Sweden, 7-5, 6-3, 3-6, 7-6
(9).
Roger Federer (1), Switzerland, def.
Nicolas Kiefer (25), Germany, 6-2, 6-7 (5),
6-1, 7-5.
Max Mirnyi, Belarus, def. Jiri Novak
(28), Czech Republic, 5-7, 7-5, 6-4, 7-6 (2).
Dmitry Tursunov, Russia, def.
Alexander Popp, Germany, 5-7, 7-6 (5), 6-2,
6-2.
Sebastien Grosjean (9), France, def.
Novak Djokovic, Serbia-Montenegro, 7-5,
6-4, 5-7,6-4.
Thomas Johansson (12), Sweden, def.
Janko Tipsarevic, Serbia-Montenegro, 6-2,
6-3,6-1.
Andy Roddick (2), United States, def.
Igor Andreev, Russia, 6-2, 6-2, 7-6 (4).
Richard Gasquet (27), France, def.
Gilles Muller, Luxembourg, 7-6 (3), 6-3, 6-3.
Guillermo Coria (15), Argentina, def.
Jurgen Melzer, Austria, 3-6, 3-6, 6-2, 6-2, 6-
4.
David Nalbandian (18), Argentina, def.
Andrew Murray, Britain, 6-7 (4), 1-6, 6-0, 6-
4, 6-1.
Women
Third Round
Mary Pierce (12), France, def. Ana
Ivanovic (19), Serbia-Montenegro, 6-1, 6-4.
Nadia Petrova (8), Russia, def. Cara
Black, Zimbabwe, 6-4, 6-3.
Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, def.
Conchita Martinez, Spain, 6-4, 6-1.
Maria Sharapova (2), Russia, def.
Katarina Srebotnik, Slovenia, 6-2, 6-4.
Lindsay Davenport (1), United States,
def. Dinara Safina (30), Russia, 6-2, 6-1.
Venus Williams (14), United States, def.
Daniela Hantuchova (20), Slovalda, 7-5,6-3.
Nathalie Dechy (16), France, def.
Alyona Bondarenko, Ukraine, 6-1, 6-4.
Kim Clijsters (15), Belgium, def.
Roberta Vinci, Italy, 6-3, 6-4.
Flavia Pennetta (26), Italy, def. Eleni
Daniilidou, Greece, 6-4, 6-3.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


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WOLVES
Continued from page 1B
High. The Rockets await the
winner of the Big Dawgs-
North 5 Stars game, which
takes place at 11:30 a.m. at
Richardson.
The Rockets play the win-
ner- at 12:30 p.m. at
Richardson.
The winners of the semifi-


nals face off in the champi-
onship game at 5:30 p.m.
In the 15-and-under divi-
sion, Adel clinched a berth in
today's championship game
at 4 p.m. by beating LBF 88-
78, Alachua 82-52 and the
Raptors 76-43:
The Raptors went 2-1 with a
70-63 win over Alachua and a
66-63 win over LBE
However, if LBF wins its
game against Alachua today


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CAMP
Continued from page 1B

Vanover. Mann was the duo's
receivers coach when they
started with the Kansas City
Chiefs.
The pair persuaded Mann
to lend a hand at the camp.
"At first I wasn't convinced, I
told them I was on vacation,"
Mann joked. "But both of them
got me on the two-way call and
helped me up so I'm here. I'm
glad I came, I was going to
come anyway. I was just giving
them a hard time., So that's
basically how it happened."
Mann helped to show the
receivers some of the little
things to help them improve.
With the younger kids, Mann
had to show them to not be
afraid of the ball so they could
learn to catch it with their
I hands. Mann also showed
them the proper way to catch
the ball with their hands, with
either the pinkies or the index
fingers touching, and not with
the hands spread apart.
"I thought they did real
well," he said. "There's a cou-
ple of good athletes here.
They already can catch."
Mann spent Saturday
teaching the kids how to
adjust to the football in the air
and he said they picked up
the skill quickly, arching their
backs as the ball was in flight
to make the catch.
Players learned some of
the little things on the defen-
sive side of the ball as well.
Twelve-year-old J.R. Dixon
said he learned how to use
* the swim and rip move on
defense and keep low on
defense and watch the ball.
"You learned how to break
through and get through to
the quarterback real. quick,
just get to the ball,"'he. said.;
Davie Graham Jr. played
cornerback at the camp. He


said he was taught to "be
aggressive" and "stay planted."
The response to the camp
was overwhelmingly positive,
and most players said they
would be willing to return.
Coppock added that 100 per-
cent of the kids from the first
session returned the follow-
ing day, while 95 percent of
the kids in the second session
were back Saturday.
'"That is very good in a pro-
gram like this where kids
tend to say, 'I don't really like
it the first day, I don't want to
go back,' Coppock said.
'That in itself tells us that this
is a real positive experience."
For his part, Vanover wants
to make the camp an annual
event. And he and Horn are
talking about making the
camp free to the public next
year.
"If wecan get the sponsors
to fork over most of the cost

Ju-tML-


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of the travel and hotel and the
food, I think it's going to be
bigger next year," he said.
"Bigger and better."
Coppock was encouraged
by Vanover's suggestion.
"If we can get the business
community to support those
scholarships like so many of
them did this year, I think
that's a definite possibility,
and I'm glad to hear that," he
said.
"Also, it will probably encour-
age a lot more participation."
And if NFL and college
stars like Donte' Stallworth
and Talman Gardner keep
coming, that should further
encourage increased partici-
pation.
"I think it's great the play-
ers come out and devote their
time," Snider said. "Tama-
rick's come out here and
organized this. It all starts
here with the basics."
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Continued from page 1B
Marietta routed Santa Fe 21-
0, then crushed Union County
17-3 to make it to the final
round.
Union County had defeated
Santa Fe 8-1 earlier in the day.


Marietta is set to play the
Whitehouse-San Souci winner
at 12:30 p.m. today.
Whitehouse defeated Ham-
ilton 4-2 in its first game of the
day after San Souci had routed
Hamilton 28-5.
In the Babe Ruth 9 Prep
North State Tournament in
Jacksonville, the Lake City 9,


Prep All-Star team was elimi-
nated from the tournament fol-
lowing an 8-6 loss to San Jose
on Saturday.
"We had the team to .beat
them, but the mental mistakes
cost us the game," coach
David Davis said. The All-
Stars finished the tournament
1-2.


4 mounted, balanced :4 for



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386-752-6933
90 West of I-75, Lake City, FL
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Saturday 8:00am


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at 8:30 a.m., the All-Stars will
play Adel in the
championship. ,
Burgess moved all of the
games today to Richardson to
make things easier for every-
one involved, and he was happy
with the first day of the event.
"So far, so good," he said.
"Everything ran smooth. All
the participants were on time.
Games scheduled have been
on time."


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FIRM I~


Section C
Sunday, June 26, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


INSIDE

Harry Potter: How much
hype for latest installment?
Page 4C


Parks along the Suwannee River offer locals plenty of recreation


By SUSAN SLOAN
Special to the Reporter


T W ay down upon
the Suwannee
River, are a
handful of city,
county and state
parks that are a free or almost
free way to beat the heat of sum-
mer.
The City of Branford,
Suwannee County and the state
of Florida have all used their
resources to create some of the
most beautiful, pristine and relax-
ing atmospheres to enjoy our nat-
ural resource the Suwannee
River.
Our area has been called the
"Freshwater Recreation Capital of
America" due to the outstanding
swimming, canoeing, tubing and
diving offered at the numerous
springs and rivers located within
reasonable driving distance of
Lake City.
Branford's Ivey Memorial Park
and Branford Springs are part of
the Suwannee River Greenway at
Branford. The Greenway was
created by the state's Office of
Greenways and Trails to cele-
brate the area's railroad heritage
and to experience history and
nature along a "rail-trail" that pro-
vides a safe bike or walking trail
among the beauty of old Florida.
The trail starts at Ichetucknee
Springs State Park and runs
westward to terminate at the
Suwannee River near Luraville.
Along the Greenway at Ivey
Park, about 20 miles south of
Lake City, you can swim, access
the Suwannee River at the public
boat ramps, or just enjoy the sce-
nic view at the covered picnic
areas free of charge.
The park has a designated
swimming area that is fed by two
springs and is outside the reach-
es of the swift current of the
river. A wooden access platform
provides entry to the swimming
area. Water in the spring area is
generally clear and greenish;
however, like all of our area
parks, the water has been black
and murky due to the excessive
rains and high water levels on
the river.
If we get some relief from all of
the rain, the waters should
recede enough to allow the park
to return to its normal beauty.
However, it is one of only a few
parks along the river that is still
open and has not been affected
by road flooding.
If you continue west along US


Alt-lotgil mostly under-water, access to the swimming Oaie at lve, Memorial Park is still open.
Although mostly uinder-water, access to the swimming aie,: at Ivey Memorial Patk is still open.


Highway 27 for approximately
five miles, you will find Troy
Springs, a state park. Located off
County Road 425, this park is
now accessible by land, although
previously you could only reach
it by way of the river.
Unfortunately, due to recent rain-
fall in the area, the Suwannee
River has backed up into Troy
Spring causing browned-out con-
ditions and road flooding.
Because of this, until further
notice, the park will be closed.
Under normal conditions, the
park offers swimming, snorkel-
ing, diving, picnic areas, hiking,
canoeing, and kayaking, and a
horseback riding trail is in the
works.
But what makes this park even
more special is the remains of
the Civil War-era steamboat, the
Madison, which was scuttled in
the spring in 1863 to avoid cap-
ture by the Union and lies at the
bottom of the spring. There is a
main spring that is 5-10 feet deep
in times of normal river heights
and a smaller vent near the dock.
There are many interesting lime-
stone formations visible both
above and below the water when
water levels are low; and the


SUSAN SLOAN/Special to the Reporter
Chris and Sabrina Cox start off their search for a swimming hole at Ivey
Memorial Park in Branford. Located within 15 miles of Branford, three
other riverfront parks offer swimming and water-sports.


water is very clear and native fish
and wildlife can be seen in and
around the spring for swimmers
enjoying the steady 72-degree
waters. There is river access at a
dock for canoers and boaters.
Because it is a state park, there
are admission fees. Admission
with no scuba diving privileges is
$3 per vehicle (limit 8 people per
vehicle). The additional scuba
diving fee is $10 per person. All
diving is open water only and all
divers must show proof of certifi-
cation before diving. No solo div-
ing is permitted. To check to see
if the park has reopened, you can
call (386) 935-4835 or check the
park's Web site, www.floridas-
tateparks. org/troyspring.
Little River Park, operated by
Suwannee County Parks and
Recreation, is located just 3.1
miles north of Branford on U.S.
Hwy 129. Turn west onto County
Road 248 and drive 1.8 miles
before taking a left at the dead
end. This popular dive site and
swimming hole was and is a hot
spot for locals to cool off in the
heat of the summer.
Long before the Suwannee
River Water Management District
closed the area in 2002 for
improvements, the area was
home to our own version of an
urban legend. Newcomers were
regaled with stories about a
sunken home in the bottom of
the pool where scuba divers
could roam from room to room
bringing up silverware and other
household items and tales of
divers who were lost in the maze
of rooms.
While the sunken home story
is a hoax, there is truth in the
story about the death of a diver.
In early March 2000, an inexperi-
enced diver died several thou-
sand feet from the entrance of a
cave. Cave diving is not for the
occasional diver, and while this is
a good site for beginners, it still
should be done seriously and,
safely. There are no real restric-
tions for diving at the park.
The water is usually very clear
and the contrast between the
spring fed pool and the warmer
temperature of the river water is
striking. Little River Spring has a
strong "boil," that is you can real-
ly feel the water jet from the
spring. The renovations now pro-


vide restrooins, a boardwalk.
handicap accessibility, and a good-
parking area.
Because it is very popular with
locals, expect the area to be
crowded. This free park is one
not to miss. It provides areas that
are safe for small children and
when the waters are not high, the
visibility of the underwater for-
mations is incredible.
Yet again, because of excessive
rainfall, the access road to the
park is flooded and the park is


park. It's a little difficult to find
but you will be rewarded.
This park is gorgeous. Even
with the waters at exceptionally
high levels, the circular, tree
sheltered spring fed pool leaves
you feeling like you have found
your own private paradise. Water
to the pool flows from a large
cave entrance, approximately 50
feet deep on the east side of the
spring. Adjacent to the swim-
ming area is a boat ramp onto the
river. There are rope swings, and
all kinds of platforms for the kids
to enjoy in the swimming area
where you can swim with the tur-
tles.
Currently the wooden stair-
ways that lead down to flat rocks
that stick up above the surface of
the water are under water and
the water itself has a funky
orange cast to it.
Relatively deserted on
Wednesday, one daring young
swimmer described herself as an
orange mermaid and wasn't put
off by the strange color of the
water, splashing and having a
good time.
The orange color ofthe water
is nothing to be alarmed about
It is the result of the disturbance
of the Okefenokee Swamp,
where much of our river water
originates, by the heavy rains and
rising water levels.
The tannic acid that is released .
from the bark of trees and veg-e-
tation in the swamp and alohg
the river banks. As the river lev-
els rise, they back up into the
springheads and cause the nor-
mally clear water to turn the
orange color. These tannins are
not harmful and the water is safe
to swim in.
One can only imagine how
beautiful the pool must be at its
normal clear blue color.
For boaters, put in at Royal


oi'


SUSAN SLOAN/Special to the Reporter
Sabrina Cox of Lake City, shows off her orange mermaid impression at
Royal Springs Park. The orange tint to the water did not deter this mer-
maid from cooling off in the pool.


temporarily closed. Contact
Suwannee County Parks and
Recreation to determine if the
park has reopened at (386) 362-
3004 or check the Web site
www.suwanneeparksandrecre-
ation.org.
If you think that swimming on
the river is just out for the dura-
tion, take heart. Royal Springs, a
Suwannee County park, is open.
From Branford, take U.S.
Highway 129 North to O'Brien. A
road sign at CR 345 will head you
in the right direction. Turn left
on CR 245, and about 9 miles
later, you will see a smaller sign
at 198 Trail on the left with a
Boat Ramp symbol. Turn there
and follow the road to 157th
Lane, which dead-ends at the


Springs, and about a quarter mile
down river, Suwannee Blue
Springs will be by a boulder on
the left near the shore. Suwannee
Blue Springs is the site of two
springs/sinkholes and a spring
pool that flows directly into the
Suwannee River.
The furthest park from Lake
City, Royal Springs is a hidden
treasure along the river that is
well worth the trip. There is no
admission fee to the park that
offers portable restroom facilities
and ample parking.
We still have a lot of summer
left, so hope for some dry weath-
er and for the river to go down so
that we can take advantage of the
natural resources right in our
own backyard.







2C LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005

ULFESTYLE


ENGAGEMENTS
McKenney-Altman

Steve and Felecia
McKenney of Lake City
announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Joni Marie
McKenney of Lake City, to
Paul Anthony Altman of
Middleburg, son of Paul and
Mary Jame. Altman of
Middleburg.
The wedding is planned for
6 p.m. Saturday July 2, at
Tabernacle Baptist Church. A
reception will follow at the
same location.
Joni is a 2005 CHS gradu-
ate and is employed by CHC
Labs. *
Paul is employed by Cook's
Heat and Air Conditioning.

WEDDING -

Wood-Mattox

Brentley and Mahlon
Wood announce the marriage
of their mother Michelle
Herlong Wood of Fort White
to Michael Mattox of Live
Oak, son of Oscar and Mary
Mattox of Live Oak. The
bride is also the daughter of
Harold and Anne Little of
Lake City and Mike and
Ramona Herlong of Fort
White.
They were married in a pri-
vate ceremony on June 17.
Their children and parents
invite all friends and family to
join in the celebration of their
marriage with a Luau recep-
tion to be held on July 30 at
the Lake City Shrine Club at
6:30 p.m.
Michelle is a 1988 graduate
of CHS and is employed by
Doctor's Laboratory.
Michael is a 1981 graduate
of Suwannee High School
and is an independent con-
tractor' for Clarksville
Refrigeration Line.

BIRTHS

Dawson
Mark and Lisa Dawson of
Lake City announce the birth
of their daughter Marisa Ann
May 3 in North Florida
Regional, Gainesville.
She weighed six pounds,
15 ounces and measured 19
and three-fourth inches.
She joins Zachary, 5, and
Emily, 3.
Grandparents are Doyle
and Frances Worthington
and Lois Sullivan
Great-grandparent is Eva
Wheeler

Feagle
Wade Feagle and Tonya
Townsend of Lake City
announce the birth of their
daughter, Brinsleigh Renea
Feagle June 13 in North
Florida Regional, Gainesville.
She weighed seven
pounds, 10 ounces and meas-
ured 20 inches.
She joins Emaleigh
Williams, 8, and Brandon
Feagle, 3.
Grandparents are Marshall
and Linda Davis, Paul and
Teresa Townsend, Johnny
and Debbie Maples and
Shelton and Linda Feagle.
Great-grandparents are
Yvonne Townsend, Felix and
Betty Baker.

Quick
Michael and Kristi Davis
Quick of Lakeland announce
the birth of their daugthers
Gabrielle Morgan and Zoey
Layne, June 2 in Lakeland
Regional Medical Center.
They weighed five pounds,
three ouces and measured 19
and a half inches and five
pounds, 14 ounces and meas-
ured 20 inches.
They join Zachary, 8.
Grandparents are Frankie
Davis and.the late Charles


Davis and Linda Hamlin.
Great-grandparent is
Leatha Keifat

LAKECITY

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Hydrangeas for summer color


DON
d GOODE

There's more to the
hydrangea than I realized.
I knew about the native
oakleaf hydrangea
(Hydrangea quercifolia), but
there is also a native
Hydrangea arborescens. I
also have in my back yard
what I now know to be a mop-
head (Hydrangea macrophyl-
la).
While visiting a local nurs-
ery, I also discovered the lace-
cap bloom type. The lacecap
has a small flowered center,
resembling lace, with larger
flowers around the outer
edge. In searching the
Internet, I learned that there


are cone shaped flowers
(Hydrangea paniculata) and
even vine type hydrangeas.
All in all there are nearly 80
varieties with contrasting
shapes and colors.
I occasionally receive calls
asking about what influences
the color of the hydrangea
bloom. In general, the oak-
leaf type hydrangeas are
always white or a pale hue of
pink. The other hydrangeas
can change color from pink to
blue and shades in between.
The secret is in the soil. If
the plant is growing in more
acid soil (pH of 5.5 or less),
the blooms will be shades of
blue. If the plant is growing in
sweeter soil (pH of 6 to 7.5),
the blooms will be shades of
pink. Some varieties are
exceptions to this and have
more stable colors of laven-
der, purple, etc.
For an interesting discus-
sion of hydrangea bloom color,


check the Web site at
http://www.hydrangeashy-
drangeas. com/colorchange., htm
I.
If you want to experiment,
you can add sulfur or alu-
minum sulfate (aluminum
seems to influence color)
around your plant to bring the
color to a richer blue. Avoid
using fertilizers with high lev-
els of phosphorus if you want a
good blue color. Add a small
amount of lime or wood ashes
to incline the bloom toward the
pink side. You might even be
creative and treat one side of
the plant for blue flowers and
the other side for -pink. Who
knows what the middle blooms
will be.
Sometimes you'll notice the
blooms turning shades of
green. This is natural as the
blooms age. Older blooms may
be pruned off to encourage fur-
ther blooming.
Most of our southern


hydrangeas need some of last
year's wood to have a good dis-
play of blooms. This means if
we prune in the fall or winter,
we will be cutting off the
bloom buds. A late spring
freeze can also damage the
flower buds. In this case, the
plant may bloom only slightly
later in the year or not at all.
For revitalizing an older
bush, prune out only about a
third of the older branches.
This leaves the majority of the
bush to continue the bloom
cycle. If you need to bring the
bush back down to size, prune
severely in the early summer
to allow the new growth to
harden before winter and to
make flower buds for next
year.
Hydrangeas can be propa-
gated in a number of ways.
Some folks have good results
with rooting cuttings. Another
method is to bend a low-lying
branch to the ground and bury


all but the tip so the branch can
form roots while still attached
to the mother plant You can
also cut off suckers from the
base of the plant, but be sure to
get some roots in the process.
About this time of year, you
may notice your hydrangeas'
leaves getting spots. This is
common with the increasing
temperatures and humidity of
summer. A preventative fungi-
cide spray can help .protect
new growth. You can also help
by avoiding the direct wetting
of the leaves when watering
the plant.
Dr Don Goode is the
Director and Horticulture
Agent of the Columbia County
Extension Service (a branch of,
the University of Florida. He
can be reached at the office (on
the Fairgrounds), on the phone
at 752-5384, by e-mail at
d'zgoode@ifas.ufl.edu or
through the Internet at
http://columbia.ifas.ufl.edu.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


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4C LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005

ENTERTAINMENT






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LCCC television station -


More than meets the eye


By Kerry Hagler
Special to the Reporter
Did you know Lake City
Community College (LCCC)
has been the home of a televi-
sion station for more than 20
years? LCCC-TV is licensed
by the Federal
Communications
Commission (FCC) as an
Instructional Television Fixed
Service (ITFS) facility.
ITFS first began in the late
1970s and is the only spec-
trum of frequencies for televi-
sion broadcast set aside by
the FCC to provide education-
al services exclusively for K-
12 and higher education insti-
tutions.
Some "political junkies"
who follow Columbia County
politics know about the col-
lege's TV station because
LCCC and the Lake City
Chamber of Commerce have
hosted candidate forums
since 1986. These forums
give candidates seeking local
public office an opportunity to
answer questions on issues
concerning voters on live tele-
vision. Not only does the pro-
gram inform voters, but it
'doesn't cost the candidates a,
dime for the exposure.
Others know about us
because they watch Lake
City's oily live sports talk
show, "In the Zone," hosted
by Trey Hosford and Shayne
Edge. "In the Zone" has been
on the air for two years and
features the achievements of
Columbia County middle
school and high school ath-
letes. This program is spon-
sored by Project Catch, an
organization started locally
more than two years ago to
inform children about the pit-
falls of alcohol, drug, violence
and tobacco abuse.
"In the Zone" has been pop-
ular among sports fans with
its call-in format allowing
viewers to call the studio and
speak live to the hosts and
guests of the show.
Another regular program
produced by the college is
"Perspective." This 30-minute
interview show has been on
the air regularly since 1992
and gives viewers a unique
look into what's happening in
our community. Topics cov-
ered on "Perspective" have,
ranged from health issues
with local physicians and


other health
c a r e
providers to
state politics,
city and
county gov-
e r n m e n t
affairs, and
fundraising


Hagler


campaigns by non-profit agen-
cies.
Besides the political,
sports-related and public
affairs programming offered
by LCCC-TV, college credit
courses are also offered via
television to students.
Students can register for
classes in several subjects
including marketing, history,
earth science, psychology
and more. During the 2004-
2005 academic years, almost
100 LCCC students took
advantage of this unique
opportunity.
Watching the courses in
the comfort of their home,
instead of in a classroom,
allows students to take the
courses at their own pace and
not have to travel to the cam-
pus as much as they would for
a lecture course.
Although LCCC-TV is
broadcast on Time-Warner.
Cable on Channel 8, if a stu-
dent is not a Time-Warner
subscriber, we make VHS
copies of the entire series of
lessons for them to take
home. We are committed to
our distance learning cours-
es.
One of the most intriguing
programs produced each year
is the annual 'Think Sharp"
competition. Every spring the
best and brightest fifth-grade
students are invited to create
teams for a brain bowl contest
held in the Howard
Gymnasium located on the
LCCC campus. Nine of the
county's public and private
schools are invited to field
teams and these students pre-
pare weeks in advance for a
chance to win first place.
The college station airs the
competition live, allowing the
student's classmates and fam-
ilies to see them on televi-
sion. The students also get a
real "thrill" being seen on tel-
evision. All of the challenging
questions are compiled by
members of the ,Columbia
High School National Honor
Society, who are also the
moderators. 'Think Sharp" is


a community program and
could not be produced with-
out the valuable assistance of
the Columbia County Schools
Foundation, the Lake City
Community College
Foundation, and the Lake
City Kiwanis Club.
Another program that
began production in
February 2005, in conjunc-
tion with the Columbia High
School (CHS) TV Production
class is, "Columbia Schools at
Work" or "C-SAW." The pro-
gram is the brainchild of
Debra Wright, TV Production
teacher at CHS, and informs
parents about the latest news
and information from the
county school district.
During the show viewers
can hear from school offi-
cials, as, well as featured stu-
dents, from the various ele-
mentary, middle school and
high schools in our communi-
ty.
LCCC-TV also produces a
video for the United Way of
Suwannee Valley. This video
is aimed at informing and
inspiring potential donors for
this worthwhile charity.
Volunteers with the United
Way use the video during the
annual fundraising drive to
allow employers to show
their employees what the
United Way does for their
community and encourage
them to support continued
services.
Over the years LCCC-TV
has also produced dozens of
radio and television public
service announcements for
other charitable organiza-
tions including the March
of Dimes, the North Florida
Airshow, the Columbia
County Tourist Development
Council, Project Catch, and
others.
Last but not least, LCCC-
TV has been partnering with
WCJB-TV 20 in Gainesville
for over 10 years by providing
assistance in gathering news
on local events. When news
happens in Columbia County,
we send those stories on
videotape to TV 20, which
broadcasts them on Monday
and Wednesday evenings. So
you see, if you're not watch-
ing LCCC-TV, you don't know
what you're missing!
Kerry Hagler is an audiovi-
sual television specialist at
Lake City Community College.


"Copyrighted Material

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Available from Commercial News Providers"


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the Lake City Reporter's

m 10th A nn uall


IST, 2ND & 3RD Place Prizes

to be Awarded for Boys & Girls!

AGES 0-24 MONTHS


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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!


bing your babys picture aong nth entry fee ($29.95).
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DEADLINE IS JULY 1ST 2005


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*0 With the weather getting warmer, ice cream lovers seek...


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Ice cream business gets hot
for summer, with a variety
of cool treats to beat the heat.
By JUSTIN LANG
jlang@lakecityreporter.com
Though Tuesday was the
first official day of sum-
mer, the sun has been
putting a beating on
North Florida for well
more than a month.
Other than seeking the refuge of
merchants and restaurants with air
conditioning turned down to frigid
lows, another time-honored way for
beating the heat has always been ice
cream and other frozen treats.
And there Lake City does not dis-
appoint, with several businesses
ready to serve up some cold,
creamy, dairy-based goodness.
Though there is always the danger
of the dreaded ice cream headache
or throat freeze, it isn't enough to
stop local purveyors of tasty cold
treats from kicking up their traffic in
the summer months.
As the weather has grown increas-
ingly warm, Anthony Carson, who
co-owns Ant Beckie's Sweets on U.S.
90 West with fiancee Beckie
Freeman, said he has already seen
more business this summer than he
did the entire season last year.
"It's been picking up," Carson
said. "Last summer we didn't do as
much sales as we have already this
summer, all summer long. We did
more ice cream in winter, but that
was our first summer. Already in the
last three weeks or so it has really
starting picking up and it's really
going wonderful now."
. Though the-bu incss has a.strong
lunchtime rush with its sandwiches,
soups and salads, it also serves as an


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Ant Beckie's Sweets and Eats owners Anthony Carson and Beckie Freeman stand inside their shop off U.S. 90 West.


ice cream parlor with 16 flavors of
hand-dipped Blue Bell brand with
too many toppings varieties to list. '
Located in the Gateway Shopping
Center near the Baya Drive intersec-
tion of U.S. 90 West, customers can
also get real classic malts, milk-
shakes and sundaes, including
authentic gut-busting you could
share, you know banana splits.
Carson said the most popular ice
cream flavor among his customers
has always been chocolate, "but I
think butter pecan runs a close sec-


ond."
Still, "everybody loves chocolate
- from toddlers on up and vanilla is
always a good one."
Ant Beckie's atmosphere also
offers a 1950s decorative theme, fur-
ther adding to the old-fashioned ice-
cream parlor experience.
But it also helps that "we do it the
old-fashioned way with our, milk-
shakes and malts, with whipped
cream and cherries on top," Carson
said.
The air-conditioner inside Ant


Beckie's is set on low to entice peo-
ple inside. Carson said most of the
ice cream seekers come in at about
3-5 p.m., which is often the hottest
part of a long, North Florida sum-
mer day. The business is open
Monday through Friday from 10 a.m.
to 7 p.m. and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. on
Saturday, being closed on SundaN-s.
Carson said if Ant Beckie'sbusi-
ness can stay as strong th1rInithiit 'l[

ICE CREAM
Contin,.d f.on 'Page 4D


BISHOP REALTY, INC.
U.S. 90 West Across from Wal-Mart 752-4211
ColdwellBanker.com .. 1
Independently Owned and Operated L


This is a beautiful show place in
prestigious Woodborough. This contem-
porary stucco home with stacked stone
accents welcomes you into a 4BR/3BA split
plan. There is a formal LR with fireplace, dining
room, family room with open kitchen, all with
loft ceilings and crown molding. The glassed in
office overlooks a fenced back yard & in
ground pool. The pool has a child guard fence.
$305,000. MLS#45377. Call Mary Brown
Whitehurst 386-965-0887


Brand new home in Wise Estates. 3/2 split
plan. Ceramic tile, oak cabinets, versatile
colors. Covered porch. Great area. $164,900.
Ask for Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488


Lovely 3BR/1.5BA, Brick Home in Old
Neighborhood Original hardwood floors under
carpeting. Ample storage, hobby shop, & den.
Only $129,000. MLS#45929. Call Mary Brown
Whitehurst 386-965-0887


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One level condo was 3BR but owner turned
one BR'into a nice family room. Also enclosed
patio for sunroom. Well cared for. Some
remodeling done last year. (tile, wood floors,
water heater, dishwasher). $165,000.
MLS#45750. Call Rosalie Marks 386-623-2479
S- kw I t-


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








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


Cute as a Bug! Neat & clean, 2/1, with LR,
kitchen, freshly painted. Has storage/workshop.
in back. Blink & it'll be gone. $39,900.
MLS#46149. Contact Nell or Hansel Holton,
386-984-5046


... -


Nicely renovated 3BRI/1BA, 1104 sq. ft.
home near downtown. New metal roof, new
wiring, etc. Cozy & comfortable. $65,000.
MLS#45431. Call Nell or Hansel Holton 386-
984-5046.


Zoned RIO Turn of the Century, 1893 sq. ft. Little off the beaten path 5 acres in O'Brien
built in 1900. Current use as rental, 3BR/2BA, area of Suwannee County. 1999 DW Jacobsen,
with 1BR/1BA being added. Has had new 2/2, spacious great room/dining/kitchen. Multi
wiring. Frame with vinyl siding. Near purpose room for guest, 3rd BR, ofc/small den,
everything downtown. $105,000. MLS#44063., sewing room, etc. Garage workshop bldg.,
Contact Nell or Hansel Holton for more info, screened back porch. $115,700. MLS#45959.
386-984-5046. Call Hansel or Nell.Holton 386-984-5046


. .i

.L I


Move In Condition On the Westside, Lamar
St, 245x60 MH, 3/2, neat & clean With new
stove & refrigerator, has 4 ton HPA-A, paved
street, .67 acre lot. $47,900. MLS#45686. Call
Hansel or Nell Holton for info, 386-984-5791


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


Nice building lot Apx. .75 acre, MOL. Restricted to site built home. already surveyed. $21,900. MLS# 45079. Call Hansel Holton
386-984-5791
Move In Condition On the Westsdie, Lamar St, 24x60 MH, 3/2, neat & clean with new stove & refrigerator, has 4.ton HPA-A,
paved street, .67 acre lot. $47,900. MLS#45686. Call Hansel or Nell Holton for info, 386-984-5791
Looking for Investment Property? 2 MH's on .97 acre lot. Ready for residential or rental use. $57,900. MLS#45609. Contact
Nell or Hansel Holton, 386-984-5791.
Investors! Two 40+ acre tracts on CR 158 near the new Jai-Alai stadium in Hamilton County. $239,800 & 264,680. MLS#45371
& 45318. Call Patti Taylor 386-623-6896.


SUPER LOCATION! 2.294 SqFt 3BR/2%BA home
completely remodeled in 1996 w/sprinkler
system, security system, 800 SqFt workshop
w/bath; new heat pump in 1996 $224,000
KATRINA BLALOCK 961-3486 #45979


ONLY 2 SITES REMAIN! Lake-view sites of 3.55
and 4.31 acres EACH priced at $110,000;
gorgeous wooded setting backing up to creek;
"site-built" homes only AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354
#42942


1,680 FT FRONTAGE on Baya Avenue in fast-
growing corridor of Lake City! 9.345 acres w/city
utilities available! Numerous possibilities for
.commercial use! Call 755-5110 for details
#28122


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


ONLY A FEW REMAIN PRIME LOCATION for your office/medical building; city
water & sewer avail; zoned commercial general; .74-acre
in panoramic Hunter's Ridge just west of Lake City, build to 19.33 acres near 1-75/US-90 call for details! 755-5110
your new dream home and enjoy the picturesque view; #20205
Deed Restrictions apply AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354 #38660


SERENITY can be yours on this 10.41 acres (6 MARION PLACE OFFICE PARK! Great location for
acres fenced) w/beautiful oak trees, stocked your office on S US-41; 1/2+-acre sits available
fish pond w/dock, pole barn, 2BR/1 1/2BA Call for details 755-5110 #31064
home & greenhouse $235,000 KATRINA
BLALOCK 961-3486 #44851


Section D
Sunday, June 26, 2005
Lake City, Florida


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NATION & WORLD


LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005 3[




The Week in Review


Stock Exchange Highlights


3 Amex 3 Nasdaq
1,531.52 -14.44 '2,053.27 -36.84


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Unova 25.52 +4.51 +21.5
CablvsnNY 32.47 +5.60 +20.8
Sitel 2.10 +.31 +17.3
DolbyLab n 22.65 +2.96 +15.0
LeggMass 98.00+12.02 +14.0
Omnova 4.55 +.55 +13.8
RetailVent 13.17 +1.59 +13.7
Kroger 19.67 +2.28 +13.1
CallGolf 15.02 +1.65 +12.3
EnzoBio 17.75 +1.94 +12.3

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Trex 25.03-13.59 -35.2
viGrace 7.70 -2.13 -21.7
Stonerdg 6.47 -1.66 -20.4
CentPrkg 13.28 -3.34 -20.1
Ipscog 42.10-10.40 -19.8
hiquta wt 9.17 -2.13 -18.8
INCOwt 14.18 -3.03 -17.6
ElkCorp 27.30 -5.74 -17.4
USStl pfB 110.25 -22.30 -16.8
USSteel 34.47 -6.72 -16.3

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Lucent 2484055 3.02 +.04
GenElec 1792131 34.78-1.50
Pfizer 1317358 28.52 -.26
TimeWamrn 1250591 17.10 +.32
NewsCpAn963041 16.90 -.10
ExxonMbl 858767 58.15-2.74
Guidant 785127 63.90-8.56
FordM 761829 10.21 -1.07
Motorola 750191 18.55 +.34
Calpine 715111 3.33 +.23

Diary
Advanced 1,314
PDe:l;ned 2,188
few Hi.gr, 419
ltew L,:.s. 69
Total issues 3,563
Unchanged 61
Volume 10,909,116,786


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Sinovac n 2.95 +.95 +47.5
Terremk rs 8.00 +1.85 +30.1
Bexil 19.54 +4.32 +28.4
AmO&G n 5.25 +1.10 +26.5
Lannett 5.55 +.94 +20.4
HyperSp n 4.25 +.69 +19.3
IntriCon 2.00 +.32 +19.0
IvaxDiag 4.45 +.70 +18.7
CoffeeHn, 8.51 +1.31 +18.2
VitaFd 2.61 t.40 +18.1

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
DanlHd 11.66 -4.47 -27.7
EmpireRs 8:97 -2.18 -19.6
ArizLd 5.19 -1.11 -17.6
MexcoEn 11.70 -2.50 -17.6
Lynchlht 21.00 -4.30 -17.0
Tag-It 2.16 -.44 -16.9
HawHold 4.30 -.80 -15.7
Heartland 2.50 -.45 -15.3
Cenuco 2.62 -.44 -14.4
Cognitrn 3.02 -.49 -14.0

Most Active ($1 or morel
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 2443128118.98-2.38
SemiHTr 1270354 34.10 -.34
iShRs2000 s898142 62.21 -1.66
SP Engy 752544 44.94 -.90
iShJapan 387136 10.22 .-.13
DJIA Diam 337997102.86 -3.14
OilSvHT 288752102.90 -1.01
GreyWolf 253184 7.28 -.22
SP Fncl 176237 29.31 -.32
BemaGold 126933 2.38 +.10

Diary
Advanced 422
Declined 651
New Highs ,109
New Lows 50
Total issues 1,118
Unchanged 45
Volume 1,274,229,157


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Catuity rs 12.52 +8.43 +206.1
Consulier 4.75 +1.55 +48.4
CTI Inds 2.15 +:65 +43.3
InkinePh 3.11 +.90 +40.7
IndSvAm 6.10 +1.65 +37.1
AnlySur 2.22 +.55 +32.9
Corcept 5.99 +1.42 +31.1
StrtDiag 3.50 +.82 +30.6,
Neuroch g 10.93 +2.51 +29.8
MackFn rs 15.49 +3.38 +27.9

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Arbinet n 6.89 -4.71 -40.6
Oilgear 11.10 -5.45 -32.9
Inoovo 3.80 -1.69 -30.8
DiamClust 10.49 -4.51 -30.1
BluDolp' 2.71 -1.03 -27.5
GlblSrcs 7.69 -2.32 -23.2
C.riric 12.90 -3.69 -22.2
Auir.eri.l 2.43 -.66 -21.4
DexCom n 12.00 -3.20 -21.1
Infinity 8.05 -2.15 -21.1

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name 'Vol (00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr5010312 36.97 -.90
Microsoft 3523674 25.04
Cisco 2853078 19.30 -.23.
Intel 2'40:62 26.10-1.02
Ameritrade1726397 18.55 +3.54
SurnrA.ti.r 1707335 3.70 -.17
Or.:.,,l 1647649 12.50 +.16
iu.S 1558919 5.96 -.06
JDS Uniph1135013 1.52 -.06
eBay s 1100896 34.37-3.68


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
AT&T NY .95 18.90 -.42 -2.2 -.8
Alitel NY 1.52 60.35 -.40 -0.7 +2.7
AmeritradeNasd ... 18.55 +3.54 +23.6 +30.5
ApidMatl Nasd .12 16.45 .-.45 -2.7 -3.8
AutoZone NY ... 90.78 -3.22 -3.4 -.6
BkofAms NY 2.00 46.75 +.11 +0.2 -.5
BellSouth NY 1.08 26.40 -.84 -3.1 -5.0
BobEvn Nasd .48 22.70 -.42 -1.8 -13.2
CNBFnPA Nasd .56 14.85 -.10 -0.7 .-2.8
CSX NY .40 42.04 -2.06 -4.7 +4.9
ChmpE NY 9.74 -.76 -7.2 -17.6
Chevron s NY 1.80 56.69 -2.28 -3.9 +8.0
Cisco -Nasd 19.30 -.23 -1.2 -.1'
CocaCI NY 1.12 42.20 -1.85 -4.2 +1.3
ColBgp NY .61 22.15 -.07 -0.3 +4.3
Delhaize NY 1.13 60.95 +2.50 +4.3 -19.6
DollarG NY .18 20.05 -.28 -1.4 -3.5
eBay s Nasd ... 34.37 -3.68 -9.7 -40.9
ExxonMbI NY 1.16 58.15 -2.74 -4.5 +13.4
FPLGps NY 1.42 41.40 -.08 -0.2 +10.8
FamDIr NY .38 26.06 +.69 +2.7 -16.6
FordM NY .40 10.21 -1.07 -9.5 -30.3
GenElec NY .88 34.78 -1.50 -4.1 -4.7
GaPacif NY .70 31.89 -1.18 -3.6 -14.9
GdyFam Nasd .12 7.00 -.78 -10.0 -23.4
Guidant NY .40 63.90 -8.56 -11.8 -11.4
HCA Inc NY .60 56.92 +.16 +0.3 +42.4
HomeDp NY .40 38.24 -1.96 -4.9 -10.5


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
iShRs2000sAmex .77 62.21 -1.66 -2.6 -3.9
Intel Nasd .32 26.10 -1.02 -3.8 +11.6
JDS Uniph Nasd ... 1.52 -.06 -3.8 -52.1
JeffPilot NY 1.67 50.35 +.19 +0.4 -3.1
LowesCos NY .24 56.75 -2.67 -4.5 -1.5
Lucent NY ... 3.02 +.04 +1.3 -19.7
McDnlds NY .55 28.28 -.72 -2.5 -11.8
Microsoft Nasd .32 25.04 ... ... -6.3
Nasd100TrNasd .41 36.97 -.90 -2.4 -7.4
NY Times NY .66 31.08 -1.08 -3.4 -23.8
NewsCpAnNY .16 16.90 -.10 -0.6 -9.4
NobltyH Nasd .20 26.43 +1.23 +4.9 +12.6
OcciPet NY 1.24 78.96 -1.17 -1.5 +35.3
Oracle Nasd ... 12.50 +.16 +1.3 -8.9
Penney NY .50 52.11 -.56 -1.1 +25.9
PepsiCo NY 1.04 54.27 -1.49 -2.7 +4.0
Pfizer NY .76 28.52 -.26 -0.9 +6.1
Potash s NY .60 95.46 -2.19 -2.2 +14.9
Ryder NY .64 '35.05 ,-1.21 -3.3 -26.6
SearsHldgsNasd ... 148.02 -2.24 -1.5 +49.6
SemiHTr Amex .18 34.10 -.34 -1.0 +2.2
SiriusS Nasd ... 5.96 -.06 -1.0 -21.8
SouthnCo NY 1.49 34.22 -.04 -0.1 +2.1
SPDR Amex 2.34 118.98 -2.38 -2.0 -1.6
SunMicro Nasd ... 3.70 -.17 -4.4 -31.4
Symantec sNasd 21.25 -.36 -1.7 -17.5
TimeWarn NY .20 17.10 +.32 +1.9 -12.1
WalMart NY .60 47.37 -1.56 -3.2 -10.3


Slacki Footnotes: go= -.vC isnisand eamn,rirn nCarnar, ndosiICar: .,6:'. POIr.. rnee. u ingv
rrn-an~rds 11 =L.,ie Iliro.n irr, SEC r. =rNeu;I, inpami .,Ka pt reIarrPd rv- = ulnal beelj.;.,~r
,e..re -c luci. :pill o .51 Si l SO 60parcairI ,NrI~n nire paui vear fn -Righi I:' Orsy 4su.'4Ar., 31 3 pe.:dhCd
rc 'lock ras Split c.1 ai I;azi .s)pen~rcani v-1r, fi[helam EN r i. IJljva *.I i -arIn ruprd'y cr
r-uc.ner~fip %ud = Vjr4enomn-r.,3,r~bho w i = r.isr. aund mr=- SVararanls
Mutual Fund Footnotes: v=Eu ,...,r, d,.i.mandi IL =Jo jplfiI 'cier Acharav p =Fund nec,'r u-d 1.
0.5, dislubul'.r. c:." 51 i-=H,4.irnplor ietv or corin.ngera a oelurrci aalz lo)Ieh ma.3m, .ppl., I = -581h p ar-,d
Gainers and Losers nlu..I U Vc- in, ll i+31 02 1l, be i,~ n latlpiw a! s.f1 Most Acti es rnuilIb6Os erlf
mri~ii u'njurr,,Irbnn dA 'z harpenSource: rrhe 54 %o..m5I r,- m5 ,.iez i..Ijrt a CrCun',niclaI


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 6.00 6.00


Diary Discount Rate 4.00 .. 4.00
Diary Fedoral Fundi nai F 0'.05 "
Advanced 1,227 Tr.a3urei
Declined 2,057 3-1.,. -t 41 : 9
New Highs 254 ',.:, 3 1 "
New Lows 125 "- r ; r
Total issues 3,364. 3- 92 4 0 ea
Unchanged 80 10-year 3.92 4.08
Volume 9,623,994,128 30-vear 4.22 4.36


Currencies


Pvs Dav


Australia 1.3015 1.2939


Britain 1.8221 1.8154
Canada 1.2328 1.2327


Euro .8268 .8310
lIman 109.13 108.83


Movirni


1n 7670 10.7860


Weekly Dow Jones


Dow Jones 11,000

industrials ^ 10.000


For the week ending
Friday, June 24


-325.23


10,297.84

Record high: 11,722.98
Jan. 14,2000 J J A S 0 N D J F. M A M J


MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min Ini
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt


Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 nx SP
American Funds A: InvCoAA p LV
American Funds A: WshMutA p LV
American Funds A: GwthFdA p XG
Fidelity Invest: Magellan n LC
PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet n IB
1nlir, ln i. :l ir r ,r n XG
,l,' ,:.- EI,.: XV
A,,Tna-r Fjunri A lInc,,FdA p MP
A,T.,, I.:jr, Fund A C pinBIA p MP
V ,Ir.u si.1 in.ll F : Inr, : dx nx SP
AT i ,, F :urnl EupacA p IL
F.i.li, Irn.. l Lo f'w i', MV
Arnr,.: 3r, I ur,,d r Ji. PerA p GL
' rn,. un u r. i. F.. T:.'iik nx XC
i,.'hir, Inr. i I lr.:.n.: LC
Anr',,:3r, 1Fur,,l 4 (p3pWfrA p GL
Amirnr,:n Funl- E'A IA I:, BL
Vanguard Fda. WVrd.ll A LV
Vanguard Fds: Welltn nx BL,
Fidelity Invest: Equtinc n El
Fidelity Invest: Diverlntl n IL
Fidelity Invest: GroCo n XG
Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml nx SP
Fidelity Invest: Puritan BL
Fidelity Invest: BlueChipGr LC
Dodge&Cox: Balanced n. BL


80,358 109.80
63,831 30.49
62,341 30.47
61,976 27.85
55,737 102.61,
50,084 10.82
48,045, 58.49
45,854 130.31
44,712 18.34
37,153 52.49
37,128 108.90
36,835 35.89
35,218 40.50
32,599, 27.22
7 .'4- 28.42
ir le. 37.48
31,185 33.69
31,146 17.84
30,814 31.21
29,089 30.15
25,886 51.34
25,715 28.88
24,383 56.05
24,061 109.81
23,739 18.82
22,233 40.86
22,212 79.60


+6.2/A
+7.7/D
+6.5/D
+9.4/A
+4.2/D
+7.9/A
+12.7/A
+13.7/A
+11.2/A
+15.0/A
+6.4/A
+14.7/B
+15.7/B
+9.2/C
+8.1/C
+5.4/C
+15.9/A
+5.9/D
+13.5/A
+9.9/A
+6:5/E
+15.6/B
+7.7/8
+6.3/A
+6.7/C
+1.5/E
+10.0/A


-10.9/A
+14.6/C
+32.7/B
-3.4/A
-17.8/D
+49.8/A
+15.0/A
+82.0/A
+57.7/A
+68.6/A
-10.4/A
+2.9/B
+136.0/A
+4.9/B
-5.8/C
-5.5/B
+46.1/A
+53.1/A
+46.8/A
+46.5/A
+24.1/C
+30.0/A
-31.2/C
NS
+30.6/A
-28.3/E
+74.1/A


Sw itzerlnd 1.2741 1.2794 II. I ,,,1-.1 i El .. i.....j M '. 1t. 'b..t i -' I H 1; 1 ,.;- ,, .. e I,,&IC -.... ,,, I ,, ... IL I,,. r ,,, ,i i,.. L': L.r.v3 ,: .. i.
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth- w.. ,,, L:r, 1. ,1 ,. ..ir. ,.' ]A: .. 1,', ',, ,.4 ',, i .in ,..,i .. ..p,,' ..r .- i i,,i i :E .i-,
ers show dollar in foreign currency. I wi. I.r.,. !,i.,.iF I Tr, T I,,jI. ria : i,,i 1 lI. : fi .,. ... ..r,, : s .,,3,,I .... i .....4 .. ouii; Lw .i


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Cng D:Cng Last
ABBLd L*I05 6.19' -011
AES.:I 2l 51 +1: 34
AFLAC 44 160 l -67 16 1 .I "
AGCO 1 -i -14 1 l'.)I
Av 'lIiI 5 -1 6 -~.6 6 :14
Am 1R -9 6 .4' 1 2'6.
AT&T 9':, 5 -8 1.
Ai.i Opirr,: 3F. 2 -1 2:3 +11 1 1691
AblLO, 1 1" 242 24 -41 +41, I 4902
Ac,::eriijr 7 2 -1 2290
Ad,.mlOpI 92 -6 '9 30
ArAD -27 -22 0 17 1-
AePr'psil 2 +55 0+34 3336
Acin .- I "' 13 90 .31 7 82 I.-
A.lE2 r,. 32 r4 + 1 4 15 3
Amil7e ;76 : 15 -1 i 05 -144 'I.5i
Al ran 60 1. 31 -'9 7 3011:1
Alico : ,0 9 -i 7? -15 m 2046
A ,.jT,:r. -4 1 14 -I 1 -1r 1 1 40
AldoW.,-:. ., _2 -14 '. 93
Alic. ei i 2.i 2 I 11 + .156 5.961
Alllel 1.52 2.5 16 -.40 t-.. 60.35
Altna, 2.92. 4.5 14 -1.89 +6.6 65.15
Amdocs ... ... 21 -.96 +.4 26.35
AmHess 1.20 1.1 12. -3.00 +31.9 108.67
AMovilL .21 .4 ... -1.89 +12.0 58.64
AmAxle .60 2.6 9 -.08 -23.3 23.52
AEP 1.40 3.9 12 +.30 +5.0' 36.07
AmExp .48 .9 19 -1.22 -4.9 53.61
AmSlrnim":, II '2 .9 15 -1.01 -16.9 54.54
AmSrsro 60, 1.4- 26-1:92' +9 1 68
AmTv, ........ +1.35 17. 21.1 16
Arndr. 72 .9 12- +.02 +27 3 8-:53
AnalogDev .24 :6 28 -.29 +2.8 37.96
Anheusr .98 2.1 17 -.62 -10.0 45.67
Annaly 1.81 9.9 10 -1.74 -6.9 18.26
Apache .32 .5 12 -.98 +29.8 65:65
Aquil.a ... ..... .-.34 -8.9 3.36,
Ar.:rICc.I .32 .6 76- -.88 +53.6 54.58
Ar.:r.Dr .34 1.6 19 -.14 -4.7 21.26
AutoData .62 1.5 24 -2.08 -8.3 40.69
Avaya ... ... 17 -.13 -52.0 8.26
Avon .66 1.8 20 -1.50 -6.7 36.11
BJ Svcs :32 .6 21 -1.05 +13.4 52.76
BMCSff ........ 40 -.66 -7.8 17.14
BakrHu .46 .9 28 -1.15 +18.1 50.40
BkofAms 2.00 4.3 12 +.11 .-.5 246.75
BkNY .80 2.8 15 -.42, -1.31 2.06
B3rr,:'3 r'22. .9 49 +.19 +2.9 24 92
B.la1r .58 1.6 53 -.04 +7.1 37.410
eBCrrIngP II... : ...-.08 -10.3 7.20
BeazrHms .40 .7 8 -4.98 +10.7 53.95
BectDck .72 1.4 24 -2.46 -9.7 51.27
BellSouth 1.08 4.1 11 -.84 -5.0 26;40
BestBuy :48 .7 22 -.47 +14.4 67.87
BigLots ... .... 54 -1.03 +7.7 13.07
Blockbstr .08 .9 ... -1.00 -4.1 9.15
Boeing 1.00 1.7 28 -4.03 +17.0 60.59
BostonSci ... ... 19 -1.49 -22.6 27.51
BrMySq 1.12 4.4 24 -.19 -1.5 25.24
BurlNSF .68 1.5 19 -3.94 -1.3 46.68
BurlRsc .34 '.6 13.-1.00 +27.4 55.40
CMS Eng ... ... 10 +.47 +43.9 15.04
CSX .430 1.0 11 -2.06 +4.9 42.04
CVSCps .15 .5 27 -.84 +27.4 28.70
CablvsnNY ... ...... +5.60 +30.4 32.47
CallGolf, :28 1.9 ... +1.65 +11.3 15.02
Calpine ... ... "... +.23 -15.5' ..333
CapOne' .11 .1 15 -1.62 -12.9 73.36
CardnlHlth .12 .2 22 +.98 +4.1 60.51
CaremkRx ... ... 28 -1.33 +9.4 43.12
CarMax .. ... 24 +.09 -165 25.94
Carnival .80 1.5 22 -.42 -4.4 55.12
Catellus 1.08 3.3 20 -.83 +7.7 32.95
Caterpillr 2.00 2.1 16 -3.34 -.7 96.86
Cendant .36 1.6 15 -.31 -1:2 22.01
CenterPnt .28 2.2 ... +.10 +12.8 12.75
Centex .16 .2 9 -2.79 +14.4 68.15
ChesEnrig .20 .9 16 -.35 +39.6 23.04



Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chlg Last


ATI Tech ...
Aastrom
AbleLabs :..,
Activisn s ...
AdobeSys ...
Alamrosa
AlteraCp ...
Amazon
Ameritrade ...
Amgen
AmkorT
Amylin ...
AppleC s
ApIdMatl .12
AMCC.
Atmel
Autodsk s .03
Avanex
BEA Sys ...
BedBath ...
Biogenldc ..
Biomet .20
Brdcom
BrcdeCm If...
BldrFstSrc n...
CKX ncn ...
CMGI
Catuity rs ...
Celgene s ...
ChartCm ...
ChkPoint ...
CienaCp
Cisco
CitrixSy
Cogent n
Cognos g ...
Comcast
Come sp


.. 17 -1.27 -38.1 12.01
... ... +.06 +107.0 2.94
... 4 +.03 -84.2 3.60
.. 26 -.69 +11.5 16.87
... 29 -2.10 -6.8 29.24
.:. ... +.04 +7.9 13.45
... 28 -.46 -1.7 20.35
... 27 -.29 -20.9 35.02
... '27 +3.54 +30.5 18.55
... 31 +.70 -4.4 61.32
... ... -.40 -31.1 4.60
... ... -.37 -15.5 19.73
... 42 -.55 +17.3 37.76
.7 19 -.45 -3.8 16.45
... ... -.10 -36.6 2.67
... ... -.23 -34.4 2.57
... 33 -2.88 -10.5 33.98
... ... -.03 -71.6 .94
... 27 +.72 -.8 8.79
... 24 -2.18 +3.5, 41.24
... ... -1.86 -48.8 34.08
.6. 27 -2.55 -20.6 34.45
....53 +1.00 +14.0 36.79
... 13 -.10 -48.8 3.91
... ... ... -.6 15.35
... ... -.86 -25.4 13.79
... 65 +.05 -23.5 1.95
... ... +8.43 +94.1 12.52
... 77 -1.41 +53.4 40.69
... ... +.23 -42.0 1.30
... 19 -1.44 -18.5 20.07
... ... -.24 -35.3 2.16
... 23 -.23 -.1 19.30
... 24 +.11 -9.0 22.26
... 45 +3.27 '-18.2 27.01
... 23 +1.34 -20.2 35.16
... 57 -.57 -6.9 31.00
... 56 -.41 -7.9 30.24


Wkiy YTD Wkly
Name Div YI PE Cng D,Cng Last
Crivr,-,- 1 80 :'s 4 -'28 C .6O C, .'9.
Cr E,:,:,' 3 :i- 7 -I2 4Iq
Lirrilr 0- 4 1- 5 46i l 6,
C o l ,r p I 6 .3 1 4 I .- 1 -- '6 4 6t 'w .
LIIPC,.rBi ri 00 6P 6 -4. -5 1 1 3 0
CliarCnri 7. 4 .1 110 1 i 31 11
aC,:..arn 3. r-2 +l40 "1 14

D.,:,:C E 1 56 27 -0 +" 3 8'2

Cr oni.P l .t1 16 4 2 7 -1 1 35e1 .
Crrn(BrJJ -W 1 1. 4 .i -84 1"4 1
Cm,:lt,l : 4 2 6 .-4 3 -:6 7 .
CvRD 59 1 II1 -2.B -36 ..9'
C,onrpA':. 16 6 16 -II 2 7 51.'
,,, l0,:l 1II -1 2 3 1 43 54
C.:,r,A.Ir a ') 4 58 16 8 1 -8. 0
l:, pr,,, l f 1 -'4 1 4 7 3.4 I 6i I
l "E1 1' '50 2v 10 ," 4 4 :11
C.jr,.tlIIEr, 1 34 -4 1 7 1 +-2 9 S :r..
CliAir B 2' -- I 1 6
Currnirg ... ... ... -.02 .-41.0 16.60
CntwdFns .60 1.5 11 -.38 +4.6 38.72
Crompton .20 1.4 ... -1.15 +17.4 13.85
CrwnCstle ... ..... 27 +1.96 +21.9 20.28
CrownHold ... ... -43 -.64 +3.4 14.21
CypSem ... ...... -.64 +14.3 13.41
DRHortns .36 1.0 10 -1.81 +17.9 35.65
DTE 2.06 4.4 22 -.72 +7.5 46.36
Danaher .06 .1 21 -3.07 -9.8 51.81
D[ardern 06 2 18 30 -17.8 K'- 7.0
Deer. 1 -14 i 9 10 -l *? -11.4 6594
DOelMni e 8 -;26 -6.1 10.35
Delphi If .06 1.3 17 -.42 -47.2 4.76
DeltaAir. ... ... ... +.03 -50.3 3.72
DevonEs .30 .6. 11 +1.98 +31.6 51.22
DiaOffs .25 .5 .... +.98 +37.5 55.06.
DirecTV ... ...... +.58 -6.8 15.60
Disney .24 .9 21 -.66 -6.3 26.04
DollarG .18 .9 19 -.28 -3.5 20.05
DomnRes 2.68 3.7 20 +.40 +7.8 73.00
DoralFin .72 4.7 4 +1.46 -69.0 15.25
DowChm 1.34 3.1 10 -3.43 -11.8 43.67
DrmwksA n... ... 8 -.90 -32.8 25.20
,DukeEgy 1.10 3.8 14 +.19 +15.2 29.19
pynegy ... ......-.09 +3.0 4.76
ETrade ... 13 +.50 -8.8 13.63
EMC'Cp ... .... '34 -.56 -6.7 13.87
EOGRess; .16 ..3 19 -.25 +56.7 55.90
Edisohlnt' 1.00 2.5 13 +1.42 +24.5 39.88
EIPasoCp .16 1.4 ... +.06 +10.4 11.48
Elan ... .:.... -.37 -75.9 6.57
EDS .20 1.0 55 -.41 -16.9 19.20
EmrsnEl 1.66 2.6 20 -2.68 -9.7 63.32
Emulex ... 1 ... 28 -1:.50 +7.8 18.15
Endana s .30 .7 ... +.80 +42.7 40.72
ENSCO .10 .3 44 -1.75 +14.1 36.23
Enterasys h... ... ... -04 -49.4 .91
EqOffPT 2.00 5.9 ... -.20 +16.4 33.90
Exejon 1.60 3.2 17 +2.01 +15.0 50.69,
ExxonMbl 1.16 2.0 14 -2.74 +13.4 58.15
FPLGps 1.42 3.4 17 -.08 +10.8 41.40
FairchIdS ... ... 53 -.20 -6.0 15.28
FamDIr .38 1.5 17 +.69 -16.6 26.06
FannieM If 1.04 1.8 10 -2.10 -18.5 58.05
FedExCp .32, .4 17 -7.22 -18.7 80.10
,FedrDS .54 .7 18 -1.00 +24.8 72.15
FirstData -.24 .6 ,19 -.90 -7.3 39.45
FstMarb n... ...... -.53 -36.1 35.95
FirstEngy 1.65 3.5 18 +.44 +20.4 47.57
FordM .40 3.9 7 -1.07 -30.3 10.21
ForestLab ... -... 17 -1.50 -12.8 39.14
GFredMac 1.40 2.2 17 -1.44 -12.5 64.50
FMCG 1.00 2.7 23 -1.86 -4.1 36.68
Freescale n ... ...... +.43 +20.1 21.40
FreescBn .. ... ... +.32 +16.3 21.36
FrontOwi .16 .6 14 +.08+112.7 28.35
Frontline 12.50 31.5 3 +2.20 +4.8 39.70
Gannett 1.08 1.5 14 -2.97 -11.8 72.06


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


Compuwre ...
Covers
Conexant ...
CorinthC
Costco .46
DRDGOLD ...
DayStar
Delllnc
DobsonCm ...
eBays
EchoStar 1.00
ElectArts
EricsnT : .36
EvrgrSIr
Eyetech
Flextrn
FLYi
Ftrmdia
Gemstar ....
GeneLTc
Genzyme
GileadScis ...
Googlen ...
HotTopic
HudsCity s .26
IAC Interac ...
Icoria .e .
Imclone
Innovo
IntegCirc
IntgDv
Intel .32
IntrntlnitJ
JDS Uniph ...
JnprNtw
KLATnc .48
Kulicke
Kyphon


34 -.42 +7.0 6.86
69 +.04 +1.3 24.76
... +.09 -19.6 1.60
16 -3.69 -31.5 12.90
22 -1.67 -7.2 44:92
... -.06 -35.1 1.00
... -1.83 +401.6 14.30
31 -1.26 -6.3 39.49
... +.66 +161.6 .4.50
56 -3.68 -40.9 34.37
24 -.11 -10.2 29.86
36 +.35' -6.1 57.93
... +.74 +5.1 33.11
... 92. +45.3 6.35
... +.92 -71.3 13.08
23 -.28 -4.3 13.22
... -.18 -56.5 .77
... +.04 -48.2 .44
... -.14 -40.5 3.52
... +.12 -51.7 .58
... -2.32 +4.4 60.62
39 -3.74 +19.3 41.75
...+16.95 +54.2 297.25
23.-1.27 +11.7 19.20
28 +.28 +.8 11.58
... -.86 -12.0 24.30
... -.08 -72.3 .18
35 -1.99 -30.8 31.87
... -1.69 +50.2 3.80
25 -1.06 -.2 20.88
92 -.60 -4.8 11.00
19 -1.02 +11.6 26.10
-.72 +31.4 6.40
... -.06 -52.1 1.52
85 -.67 -5.8 25.60
20 -1.39 -3.1 45.14
71 +.53 -9.5 7.80
63 +5.85 +31.7 33.92.


New York Stock Exchange


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WklyYTDWklyWkl YTDWkl


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
Gap .18 .9 17--1.04 -5.7 19.91
Gateway .... ... ; -.18 -45.1 3.30
Genehtch ... 96 -1.77 +48.2 80.70
GenMills 1.24 2.4 19 -.56 +2.0 50.69
Genworth .26 .9 12 -.36 +12.4, 30.35
Gillette .65 1.3 29 -1.57 '.+13.0 50.59
GlobalSFe .60 1.5 52 -.52 +23.8 41.00
GoldFLtd .11 1.0 ... -.02 -12.1 10.97
Goldcrpg .18 1.2 36 +.15. +3.2 15.52
GoldWFs .24 .4 '15 -1.72 +5.9 .65.02
GoldmanS .00 1.0 12 -.13 -.4 103.67
Goodyear... ... 11 -.62 -2.9 14.24
vjGrace .. -2.13 -43.4 7.70
GtAtPc .. .:. ... +.23 +165.7 27.23
Guidaht .40 .6 38 -8.56 -11.4 63.90
HCA Inc .60 1.1 20 +.16 +42.4 56.92
Hallibtn. .50 1.0 ... +1.73 +22.6 48.12
HarleyD .64 1.3 16 +1.23 -16.3 50.8.6
HarmonyG .05 .6 ... +.19 -9.5 8.39
HarrahE 1.32 1.9 21 -3.51 +5.7 70.72
HartfdFn 1.16 1.5 10 -.28 +9.8 76.08.
HItMgt .16 .6 18 -.54 +11.2, 25.26
Heinz 1.20 3.4 17 -.64 -9.6 35.26
HewlettP .32 1.3 20 -.11 +13.5 23.80
Hilton .08 .3 35 -.62 +4.0 23.65
HomeDp .40 1.0 16 -1.96 -10.5 38.24
HonwllintI 1.83 2.2 21 -1.42 +3.6 36.70
HostMarr .40 2.3 ... -.03' +1.4 17.54
ITW 1.12 1.4 18 -2.79 -12.9 80.69
INCO .40 1.1 12 -3.37 +3.5 38.06
IngerRd 1.00 1.4 10 -3.05 -10.8 71.60
IngrmM 11 +.51 -25.4 15.51'


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
IBM .80 1.1 15 -2.38 -24.9 74.01
IntlGame .48 1.7 25 -1.70 -18.6 27.99
i.ilf 1.00 3.1 ... -1.45 -22.7 32.45
Interpubf ... ... ... +.90 -2.5 13.06
JPMorgCh 1.36 3.8 28 -.51 -8.8 35.57
Jabil ... .. 31 +2.19 +21.8. 31.15
JohnJn 1.32 2.0 22 -.98 +3.4 65.58
KB Homes .75 1.0 11 -5.25 +37.9 72.00
KKR Fn n ... .... ... ... 24.50
KerrMcG .20 .3 18 -.12 +31.4' 75.94
KimbClk 1,80 2.9 17 -2.45 -4.6 62.81
Kohls ... 25 -1.01 +12.7 55.43
Kraft .82 2.6 19 +.18 -11.9 31.39
KrspKrn If .. ......' -.83' -44.4 7.00
LSI Log. +.52 +54.2 8.45
LearCorp 1.00 2.7 7 -3.39 -40.4 36.37
LeggMass .60 .6 28+12.02 +33.8 98.00
LehmBr .80 .8 11 +1.13 +12.2 98.13
LennarA .55 .9 10 -2.12 +8.0 61.22
Lexmark ..... 15 -.26 -22.0 66.30
LibtyMA ... ... 93 -.04 -6.9 -10.22
LillyEli 1.52 2.7 29 -1.61 +.3 56.91
Limited .60 2.8 15 -.61 -7.9 21.21
LaPac .50 2.0 7 +.83 -7.6 24.71
Lucent 12 +.04 -19.7 3.02'
Lyondell .90 3.6 18 -.78 -13.3 25.08
MBIA 1.12 1.9 11 +.31 -7.7 58.40
MBNA .56 2.6 13 +.35 -23.9 21.45
MEMC ... ... 13 -.42 +18.0 15.64
MGMMirs .... ... 27 -2.56' +7.9 39.25
Manpwl .40 1.0 16 -1.20 -17.9 39.67
Marathon 11.12 2.0 14 -.16 +45.7 54.78


Name


LamRsch ...
Level3
LexarMd
LibtyGlobA 1.80
LinearTch .40
Loudeye ..
MCI Incn 1.60
MGI Phr ...
MacroCh
MagelPt ...
MarvellTs ....
Maxim ..80
McDataA ...
Merclntr
Microsoft .32
MillPhar
Mindspeed ...
MovieGal .12
NasdOOTr .41
NetwkAp
NwstAirl ...
Novell ...
Novlus ...
Nvidia
OmniVisn ...
OpnwvSy ...
Oracle
Oscient
PMC Sra ...
palmOne
ParmTc
PattUTI s .16
,Paychex .52
PnhNGm s ...
Peregrine
Powrwav
Qlogic
Qualcom s .36


.. 14 -1.75 -.1 28.88
... ... -.22 -39.8 2,04
-.81 -31.8 5.35
... ... +1.65 +3.4 47.80
1.1 28 -.11 -3.1 37.55
..: ... -.10 -61.5 .79
... ... +.09 +27.9 25.79
... ... -1.97 -26.8 20.49
... ... +.10 -57.5 .31
... ... -.67 +91.7 2.53
63 +.20 +10.5 39.20
2.1 25 +.45 -8.4 38.85
... ... -.46 -32.9 4.00
... 40 -1.72 -15.7 38.42
1.3 24 ... -6.3 25.04
-.26 -24.6 9.15
... ... -.12 -53.6 1.29
.4 18 -5.31 +44.0 27.46
1:1 ... -.90 -7.4 36.97
... 49 -1.01 -12:6 29.03
... ... -.10 -55.0 4.92
... 7 +.07 -7.1 6.27
... 22 -1.20 -9.6 25.21
.. 33 +.18 +15.0 27.09
... 12 -1.47 -22.8 14.17
... ... +.87 +7.9 16.68
... 23 +.16 -8.9 12.50
... ... +.36 -35.1 2.37
... 48 +.81 -14.0 9.68
... 46 -:11 -7.2 29.27
18 -.34 +7.8 6.35
.6 32 -1.24 +42.3 27.67
1.7 35 -.86 -12.6 29.77
... 42 +3.40 +14.9 34.80
+.01 -12.0 1.03
.. ... -.48 +17.8 9.99
18 -2.90 -18.2 30.03
1.1 30 -1.32 -20.8 33.58'


RFMicD ...
RedHat
RschMotn ;..
SanDisk
Sanmina
SearsHIdgs ...
Shanda
SiebelSys .10
SiriusS
SkywksSol ...
SmurfStne
Sonus n
Spire
Staples s .17
StemCells ..
SunMicro
Symantec s ...
TASERs ...
TelwestGI n ...
Tellabs
TevaPh s .24
3Com ..
TibcoSft ...
Trnskry
Trnsmeta ..
TrnSwtc
USUnwir n ...
UTStrcm ...
Verisign
Veritas
Vitesse ...
WebMD
XM Sat
Xilinx .28
Yahoo
YellowRd ...


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


... ... -.05 -24.1 5.19
... 52 -.34 -6.9 12.43
... 71 +3.09 -6.4 77.11
... 17 -.32 -1.1 24.69
... ... -.18 -35.2 5.49
15 -2.24 +49.6 148.02
+.71 -9.0 38.66
1.1 67 -.05, -17.1 8.70
... ... -.06 -21.8 5.96
26 -.44 -20.5 7.50
-.94 -42.5 10.74
... 61 +.04 -14.3 4.91,
.. +1.26 +66.0 7.29
.8 22 -.57 -4.0 21.57
... ... +.05 -1.7 4.16
... 19 -.17 -31.4 3.70
... 29 -.36 -17.5 21.25
... 41 -.30 -67.3 10.35
... ... +.91 +29.9 22.84
... ... +.18 +3.0 8.85
.8 20 -1.34 +4.7 31.26
... ... -.27 -12.7 3.64
... 26 -.29 -50.5 6.60
...+2.27 +43.8 36.52
... ... -.08 -62.0 .62
... ... -.09 +36.4 2.10
... 15 -.02 +20.8 5.51
... 16 -.33 -66.7 7.37
... 35 -2.48 -9.3 30.47
... 25, -.36 -16.6 23.81
... ... -.07 -35.4 2.28
... 79 +.27 +26.0 10.28
... ... +.93 -9.8 33.92
1.1 30 -.44 -12.2 26.06
... 56 -.21 -4.2 36.09
... 11 -4.11 -14.0 47.89


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
Mr-:hrlM 4i 1' .. l1
Mdascr 30 L I. -1 -13 i31 -
Mat.l.C Ei, 16 4.i 94 -4 8 5 -9 : 341"4'
Matrel 4. 2.5 1: .- ,- ', 17 s.
Maxtor 40 5 :44
MayOS .9 08 24 -12 .35 1 9 1
Mavilag 36 2 .. +.87 -24.9 1' 0:
M., : ,rmH 66 5 .,0 .6 4 -17 ,8:

M, AIlp 21 12 1 -l l 6 + '7
M,::HII9r. 66 -"S :.;i 3
Mdlrrn,,: 4 6 -314 *6 l 169
t 'llorcrn: .ij2 I8 1 -I 9 7 248 3
MN r,,illL ,, 1. 0 1 8 -e 5 3l 'l.:
Mtn IL,?. 46 l 1-b 1 +:1 I 4i ..
MNILieurp 1 '.1 6 + 6.15 1
MN pr.:,, .4T 3 I -.3 2 -.4 1 6 1
Mor..rl. 68 16 0 33 46 + 66 14

Moolys 2 L.4 '1.s 1 -1 46 0 -+1. 4436.
MigSrl 1 08 2.0 .3 + .14 -7 4 2.703
or sai 8+ 7-? -6F.3 iS 0j
M,:,Il.oC.I 1 6 *4 -28 34 + 7 8 iM .
NCR Cps ... ....22 -.95 +4.3 36.09
NatlCity 1.40 4.1 9 -.55 -9.1 34.14
NatGrid 2.17 4.5 ... -.13 +.8 48.37
NOilVarco ... -.. -32 -1.67 +32.8 46:85
NatSemi .08 .4 20 +.25 +19:3 21.41
Navistar ... ... 8 -2.24 -27.9 31'.70
NYCmtyBI.00 5.6 15 -.07 -12.6 17.98
NewellRub .84 3.5 ... +.34 -1.4 23.86
NewmtM .40, 1.0 -41 -.28 -1,. 395.711
NewsCpAn .16 .9 ... -.10 -9.4 16490
NewsCpB n .06 .3 ... -.20 -8.0 17.66
NiSource .92 3.8 15 -.19 +7.5 24:48
NikeB 1.00 1.1 22 +.97 -1.5 89.35
NobleCorp .08 .1 52 +.07 +27.0 63.15
NokiaCp .44 2.6 .., -.32 +8.4 16.99
Nordstr .68 1.0 22 -3.56 +40.2 65.50
NbrflkSo .44 1.5 13 -2.60 -16.2 30.34
NortelNet ... ... ..-.04 -22.2 2.70
NoFrkBcs .88 3.2 14 -.56 -3.7 27.77
Nucors .60 1.3 5 -7.86 -J11.2 46.50
OCA IncIf .. ...... +.31 -72.4 1.75
OMI Cp .32 1.7 6 -.57 +10.7 18.65
OcciPet 1.24 1.6 11 -1.17 +35.3 78.96
OffcDpt ... 21 -.35 +28.2 22.25
Omnicom .90 1.1 20 -2.17. '-6.7 78.65
'PG&ECp 1.20 ,3.2 9 +.74 +11.3 37.05
PeabdyEs .30 .6 33 -4.53 +26.7 51.24
Penney .50 1.0 23. -.56 +25.9 52.11
PepsiCo 1.04 1.9 22 -1.49 +4.0 54.27.
PetrbrsA .58 1.3 ... -30 +23.0 44.55
Petrobrs 1.75 3.5 ... -.46 +27.4 50.68
Pfizer .76 2.7 23 -.26 +6.1 28.52
PhelpD 1.50 1.6 7 -6.43 -7.6 91.42
Pier1 .40 2.8 35 -.21 -27.4 14.31
SPlacerD .10 .6 27 +.17 -18.1 15.44
Praxair .72 1.5 21 -1.53 +5.3 46.47
Premcor '.08 .1 12 +.58 +76.3 74.35
Pridelntl ... ...... -.26 +24.2 25.51
Providian ... ... 14 -.20 +5.9 17.44.
Prudent .63 1.0 15 +.70 +17.9 64.79
PulteHm .20 .2 10 -4.60 +27.5 81.35
QuantaSvc ... ...... .-.61 +10.4 8.83
Quiksilvrs ... ... 21 -.12 +5.3 15.68
QwestCm ... ...... -.03 -18.5 3.62
RadioShk .25 1:1 12 -1.10 -28.9 23.37
Raytheon .88 2.3 39 -.72 -.1 38.78
RegalEnt 1.20 6.4 35, +.14 -9.2 18.85
ReliantEn ... ...... -.75 -10.5 12.21
RiteAid 9 -.40 +12.0 4.10
RockwlAut .90 1.9 16 -2.78 -4.0 47.57
Rowan .25 .8 60 -1.22 +14.4 29.62
RylCarb .52 1.1 19 -.48 -13.3 47.20
RoylDut 2.82 4.5 10 -.24 +10.2 63.25
SAPAG .36 .8 ... -.17 -4.0 42.45
SBCCom 1.29 5.5 16 -.52 -8.8 23.50
SLMCp .88 1.7 13 +1.10 -4.7 50.88
SfgdSci ... .. ... -.04 -41.5 1.24


,Name Div YId PE
AbdAsPac ..42 6.6 ...
Alteon ... ... ...
ApolloG g ... ... ...
AvanirPh ... ... ...
Avitar ... .. ,
BemaGold ... ... ...
BootsCts ... ... 37
CalypteBn ... ... ...
CanArgo ... ... ...
Cheniere s ... ... ...
CircleGp ... ... ...
Crystallxog ... ... ...
DHBInds ... .. 13
DJIA Diam 2.09 1.8
DSL.net ... ...
DanlHd 16
EagleBbnd ... ... ...
eMagin ... ... ...
Endvrlnt ... ... ...
EnNth g ... ... ...
GascoEhn ... ... ...
GlobeTel n ... ... ...
GoldStrg ... ... ...
GreyWolf ... ... 43
Harken
iShBrazil .46 1.9 ...
iShJapan .04 .4 ...
iShTaiwan .08 .6 ...
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Stryker .09 .2 38 -2.25 -2.4 47.1
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AMEX Most Active


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IvaxCp s
KFX Inc ...
MadCatzg ...
Nabors ... ..
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NovaGd g ...
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4D LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005

NATION & WORLD


First Federal announces new additions


From staff reports

First Federal Savings Bank
of Florida has made three new
additions to its local operations
to help further fortify its com-
mercial lending business.
Recently, the regional bank
added Robert Turbeville as a
vice president and senior com-
mercial lender, Gigi R-,gist-.r as
a small business commercial
lender and Melissa "Mis.vy"
Norris as an administrative
assistant and secretary to
Turbeville.
"We joined First Federal to
work with the premier bank in
our coiniuniuly." Turbeville
said. "The opportunity to join a
growing dynamic financial
institution is a win-win for our-
selves and our clients. We hope
to continue the success of First
Federal in our markets by
enhancing existing client rela-
tionships and adding new ones.
A stable growing financial insti-
tutidn coupled with an expand-
ing business community-is a
perfect fit for our commercial
team."
A Lake City native,
Turbeville will be responsible
for seeing to First Federal's
production and management of
its commer-
cial loan port-
Possessing ---
an extensive ..
background '
in general T, : >
banking, Turbeville
commercial
lending and finance, Turbeville
was most recently a senior
commercial lender with
Mercantile Bank .(formerly
CNB National Bank).
Register will become First


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Federal's small business rela-
tionship specialist and will aid
in evaluating and servicing the
needs of the bank's existing
and potential business cus-
tomers.
Norris, meanwhile, has held
administrative and bank teller
positions with Mercantile Bank
and the former CNB National
Bank in Lake
City and Live
Oak.
She and
Turbeville
will be work-
ing from the
First Federal Norris
Financial
Center on U.S. 90 West near
Turner Avenue, while Register
will be located at First
Federal's branch outside of the
Lake City Mall.
All three are active commu-
nity volunteers.
Turbeville, husband to
Angela and father of Wyatt,
Dylan, Bryson, is active with
the Lake City-Columbia
County Chamber of
Commerce and served as its
past president in 2004.
He is also member of the
Rotary Club of Lake City and
has coached with the Columbia
Youth Soccer Association. He
is a graduated of the University
of North Florida with a degree
in Business.
'.'"Robert Turbeville's expert-
ise and commercial lending
background greatly enhances
the First Federal team and
brings exciting leadership and
direction to the bank and our
markets," said Keith Leibfried,
President and CEO of First
Federal.
"Robert will be instrumental
in assisting First Federal as we


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strive to be the prominent com-
mercial lender in our area. We
appreciate Robert choosing to
join First Federal and feel con-
fident that our new relationship
will benefit all concerned, espe-
cially our existing and potential
customers."
Register is an active member
with Altrusa International of
Lake City, CARC, the Chamber
of Commerce, Columbia City
Elementary PTO Board secre-
tary, Columbia County School
Board. Parenting Cotincil,
Daughters of the American
Revolution, and the First
United Methodist Church. Gigi
is a Lake City resident, a wife to
Troy and mother of their two
children, Witt and Callahan.
"Gigi brings new expertise
and experience to First Federal
that will enhance the service
we provide our customers and


community,"
Leibfried
said. "We
value her tal-
ents and
capabilities
and we are
grateful she
has chosen


L.
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aY
k. *
Register


to be a part of the First Federal
team."
Norris is active with
Guardian Ad Litem, advocates
for children's interests in
court proceedings, and is a
board member of the
Suwannee County Friends of
the Library. She is a Live Oak
resident along with her hus-
band Randy and their three
children.
.First Federal Savings Bank
was founded in 1962 and has
offices in Lake City, Live Oak,
Jasper, Mayo, Dowling Park,
and Amelia Island.


- as -


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Moon Time Custard and Cream manager in training Candace Roxby hands Garrison
Shindelbower a mint chocolate chip ice cream cone as supervisor Lyndsie Fralick looks on.


ICE CREAM
Continued Fiom Page 1D
the summer as it has so far,
"I think we will do wonder-
ful."
For those looking for a
spin on traditional ice cream,
however, Moon Time
Custard and Creme located
off Baya Drive in the
Campbell Station shopping
center does not disappoint.
Dustin Crews, manager of
Moon Time, said he has
already noticed that business
has picked up in the past few
weeks, particularly in the late
afternoon and evening hours.
Instead of ice cream, Moon
Time serves up frozen cus-
tard, Though more common
in the Midwest, frozen cus-
tard is less prevalent in the
Southeast. Crews calls it a
"gourmet ice cream."
Custard has large content
of eggs rather than just
cream and often results in a
richer, creamier texture and
flavor than regular ice cream.
It is also usually more than
20 degrees warmer than ice
cream.
Right now, Crews said the
most popular flavor at Moon
Time so far this summer has
been yellow cake.
"It tastes just like your
grandmother's old-fashioned
cake, literally," he said. "I


have people try it and say
'oh, my gosh'."
Like Ant Beckie's, Crews
said butter pecan is a popular
flavor.
Other than just serving up
cones of frozen custard,
Moon Time also has shakes,
sundaes and malts. The most
popular item overall, Crews
said, is the turtle flavor sun-
dae.
They also have fresh pies
with a large dollop of frozen
vanilla custard on top. While
people can buy the "slice of
Moon Time" for a personal
treat, whole pies can also be
made to order.
Moon Time. will soon be
opening a second location on
U.S. 90 West in the Village
Square shopping center, with
hopes to open sometime in
July.
Moon Time is open from
11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday
through Sunday.
One of Lake City's oldest
frozen treat businesses,
TCBY Treats off Commerce
Drive in the Westfield Square
shopping center, has also
seen an increase in business
since the weather turned
warm, said its co-owner and
operator Tara Rocco.
Rocco said the local TCBY
has "definitely" had more
business since Mother's Day
weekend in May.


Though it sells various fla-
vors of ice cream and frozen
yogurt, she said smoothies,
shaved ice and sorbet fizz
treats have become more
popular during the summer.
But Rocco said low-fat
vanilla ice cream served up
.in a waffle cone remains one
of the best sellers at TCBY.
So far during the summer,
she said the business' most
popular hours have been
"after dinner-time" from
about 8 p.m. until it closes.
Currently, TCBY is open
from 11 a.m. to about 10 p.m.
(or later) on weekdays, from
11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday
and from about 1 p.m. to
10:15 p.m. on Sunday.
"Our busiest times are
always weekends, Friday,
Saturday and Sunday," Rocco
said.
To handle the extra sum-
mer business, she said she
has hired about 10 extra
employees with varying
hours.
She said the difference
between TCBY's business in
the winter compared to the
summer is certainly notice-
able.
"At Christmas time we are
a lot slower," Rocco said. "We
are not dead or anything, but
we are slower."


House Plan of the Week


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005 5D

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for only the first incorrect insertion, and
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Legal

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
COLUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 05-95-CP
.IN RE: ESTATE OF
WALTER DALE DANIELS,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of
WALTER DALE DANIELS, deceased,
whose date of death was October 10,
2002, is pending in the Circuit Court for
Columbia County, Florida, Probate Divi-
sion, File No. 05-95-CP, the address of
which is Post Office Box 2069, Lake
City, Florida .32056-2069. The names
and addresses of the Personal Represen-
tative and the Personal Representative's
attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons, who have claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including un-
matured, contingent or unliquidated
claims, and who have been served a
copy of this notice, must file their claims
with this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE (3) 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 other creditors of the decedent and
other persons who have claims or de-
mands against the decedent's estate, in-
cluding unmatured, contingent or unli-
quidated claims, must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PE-
RIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
-DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE IS JUNE 19,2005.
Personal Representative:
MARGARETHAA. DANIELS
152 SW Ocala Way
Lake City, Florida 32024
Attorney for Personal Representative: .
FEAGLE & FEAGLE, ATTORNEYS,
P.A.
By: Mark E. Feagle Florida Bar No.
0576905
Attorney for Personal Representative
153 NE Madison Street
Post Office Box 1653
Lake City, Florida 32056-1653
386/752-7191

01553749
June 19, 26, 2005


Legal

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
THE DISTRICT BOARD OF TRUST-
EES OF LAKE CITY COMMUNITY
COLLEGE WILL RECEIVE BIDS FOR,
THE FOLLOWING:
LAKE CITY COMMUNITY COL-
LEGE RE-ROOFING BUILDING NO.
9 LAKE CITY, FLORIDA
ARCHITECT'S PROJECT NO. 0504
L.C.C.C. BID FILE NO. 1-001-06
Date & Time for Receiving Bids:
2:00 P.M., THURSDAY, JULY 21,
2005
Contractor's Prequalification: ALL
PRIME CONTRACTORS WISHING
TO BID THIS PROJECT MUST BE
PREQUALIFIED. Contractors not pre-
viously prequalified within the past 12
months wishing to pre-qualify should
submit documentation a minimum of
two (2) weeks prior to the bid date di-
rectly to the Director of Purchasing,
LCCC, showing five (5) years experi-
ence with similar projects, along with
references for the listed projects. ONLY
THOSE PRIME CONTRACTORS
WITHIN A 100 MILE RADIUS FROM
THE PROJECT SITE WILL BE AL-
LOWED TO BID.
Date, Time and Place for Pre-Bid
Conference: All interested bidders are
required to attend the MANDATORY
PRE-BID CONFERENCE at the Job
Site, to be held at 2:00 P.M. local time
on THURSDAY, JUNE 30,2005
Place for Receiving Bids: Bids may be
mailed as follows: '
Lake City Community College
Purchasing Department
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, Florida 32025-8703
Hand delivered bids are to
be' presented to: Lake City Community
College
Purchasing Department
198 S.E. Staff Way
Administration Building 001, Room 138
Lake City, Florida 32025-8703
All bids must arrive, and be date/time
stamped by a Purchasing Department
representative prior to the specified bid
opening date/time. The College will not
be responsible for Postal or other deliv-
ery service delays;that cause a bid to ar-
rive at Room 138, Building 001 after the
designated bid opening date/time. Bids
that are mailed must be clearly marked
on the outside of the envelope "BID # 1-
001-06 JULY 21, 2005"
Telephone (386) 754-4360
Bid Documents Prepared By:
CRAIG SALLEY & ASSOCIATES,
ARCHITECTS
3911 Newberry Road, Suite D
Gainesville, FL 32607
(352) 372-8424, FAX (352) 377-4945
Bid Documents
Available From: The Architect's Office
Deposit for Bid


Legal

Documents: Contractors for deposit of
$100.00 per set made out to Craig Salley
& Associates with a two (2) set maxi-
mum. Deposits of Contractors are re-
fundable upon submission of a bona fide
Bid and return of said Bid Documents in
good and usable condition within ten
(10) days after Bid opening.
Project Description:
This project consists of re-roofing
Building No. 9 on the Main Campus of
Lake City Community College in Lake
City, Florida.
The existing built up roof is to be
removed down to the roof deck and a
temporary roof membrane applied over
the existing roof deck.
The new re-roofing system consists
of a pitched standing seam metal roof
system over self adhering waterproof
membrane applied over 1/2" Densglas
and rigid insulation, screwed to new
metal decking. Prefab light gauge struc-
tural steel stud framing or adjustable
metal support system (Contractor's op-
tion) provides the support for the new
metal roof.
The existing mett! .roof mansard
and fascia, system is to be removed down
to, but not including, the existing purlins
and support system.
The new roofing system includes a
metal fascia system mounted on a metal
stud framing system. Gutters and down-
spouts are also included.
Various mechanical and electrical
items on the existing roof have to be re-
moved and reinstalled, extended above
the new metal roof system. A new light-
ning protection system is included in the
Scope of Work, along with fluorescent
lighting and heat detectors in the newly
created attic space. connected to the ex-
isting Fire Alarm System in the building.
The existing round steel pipe columns
around the perimeter of the building are
being boxed with metal studs and ce-
ment stucco, painted.
01553788
June 24, 25, 26, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CO-
LUMBIA COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 04-557-CA
CARL FORD and FELECIA FORD,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
NORMAN ADAMS, EDITH ADAMS,
JESSIE MURPHY, LAKE CITY IN-
DUSTRIES, UNITED STATES OF
AMERICA, and LIBBY AUSGOOD
Defendants.
CLERK'S NOTICE OF SALE UNDER
F.S. CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance
with the Summary Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated June 2, 2005, in the
above-styled cause, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at the


Concrete Work Lawn & Landscape Service Land Services


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

J & N Concrete Services
Repairs, Add on's, Decks, Concrete,
Roofing and Soffit. Please call:
386-961-8748 or 386-697-4281
JEB'S CONCRETE: Call NOW!
Resd'l & Comm'l. Sidewalks,
Driveways, Patios, Stucco, Block,
and Repair. Lic. & Insured.
386-719-7041
Tony Reddick DECK-TECK
Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios,
Texture Concrete, Resurfacing &
Spray deck Specialists. 22 yr'exp.
Excel. References 386-754-9414


Fencing

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


Home Improvements

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

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


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

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

Services

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.
Jewel's Handyman Services!
Lawn Care, General Repairs,
It. Carpentry, pressure washing, etc.
Free Estimates. 386-935-0821
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


r- 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

Hazardous TREE TRIMMING,
removal & stump grinding. Senior
discount. 15 years experience.
386-963-3360 or 590-7798
HURRICANES PREPARE early,
with Tree service, debris removal,
culvert installation, drive-ways and
more! Call Steve 386-623-2816

Bankruptcy/Divorce

#1 IN BUSINESS SERVICES
Divorce, Bankruptcy, Resumes
RE Closings, Legal Forms
248 N Marion Av. 755-8717
01552748
Save $$$ in Legal Fees.
Document Preparation Services.
Divorce, $299; Bankruptcy,
$199.; Trust Pkgs. $399. Call for
a FREE Consult. 386-719-6401
Document Express Services, Inc


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


Legal

West (Front) Door of the Columbia
County Courthouse, 173 NE Hernando
Street, Lake City, Florida 32055 at 11:00
a.m. on July 6, 2005, the following de-
scribed real property:
The West 1/2 of Lot or Block No. 95,
Northern Division of the City of Lake
City, Florida, according to the map or
plat thereof as recorded in Plat Book 2,
Page(s) 71, Public Records of Columbia
County, Florida.
AND
Commence at the NE comer of the NE
1/4 of the SW 1/4 of Section 20, Town-
ship 4 South, Range 16 East, Columbia
County, Florida, and thence run S
00'18'32" East along the East line of
said NE 1/4 of the SW 1/4 a distance of
548.00 feet to the Point of Beginning,
thence continue S 00'18;32" East a dis-
tance of 570.51 feet; thence S 88e53'20"
West a distance of 532.23 feet; thence
run N 00'18'32" West a distance of 57-
.51 feet; thence run N 8853'20" East a
distance of 532.23 feet; to the Point of
Beginning. Except that portion within
the county graded road.
LESS
A Parcel of land lying in the Northeast
1/4 of the Southwest. 1/4 of Section 20
Township 4 South, Range 16 East, Co-
lumbia County, Florida, being more par-
ticularly described as follows:
Commence at the Southeast comer of the
Northeast 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4 of
Section 20, Township 4 South, Range 16
East, Columbia County, Florida, and run
North 01 Deg. 19 Min. 25 Sec. West
along the East line of the Northeast 1/4
of the Southwest 1/4, a distance of
233.19 feet to the Point of Beginning;
thence South 87 Deg. 49 Min. 30 Sec.
West along a line being parallel with the
South line of said Northeast 1/4 of
Southwest 1/4, a distance of 75.00 feet;
thence North 01 Deg. 19 Min. 25 Sec.
West, 569.42 feet to a line being parallel
with the North line of said Northeast 1/4
of the Southwest 1/4; thence North 87
Deg. 49 Min. 57 Sec. East along said
Parallel Line, 75.00 feet to the East line
of the Northeast 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4
of said Section 20, Township 4 South,
Range 16 East, Columbia County, Flori-
da; thence South 01Deg. 19 Min. 25 Sec.
East along the East line 569.42 feet to
the Point of Beginning.
Dated June 8, 2005
P. DEWITT CASON
As Clerk of the Court
by:/s/L. WHITCHARD
Deputy Clerk
CERTIFICATE OF SERVICE
I CERTIFY that a true and correct copy
of the foregoing Notice of Sale under
F.S. Chapter 45 has been furnished by
United States Mail on June 13, 2005, to
each of the following: Norman Adams,
Post Office Box 544, Lake City, Florida
32056, Edith Adams, Post Office Box
544, Lake City, Florida .32056, United
States of America, Internal Revenue
Service, c/o U.S. Attorney, Middle Dis-
trict Florida, 300 North Hogan Street,
Suite 700, Attention Civil Process Clerk,
Jacksonville, Florida 32202, and Harold
M. Knowles, Knowles & Randolph,
P.A., 215 S. Monroe Street, Suite 130,
Tallahassee, Florida 32301.
by/s/: J. MARKHAM
Court Clerk
01553725
June 19, 26, 2005

ton Job
10U Opportunities

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


$2,000...
SIGN ON Bonus!
$5,500/wk ...
based on recent earnings!
If someone can do it...
so you can!
2-3 qualified T.V. Direct
Mail & Confirmed
Appointments Daily!
$1,000/$2,500 Immediate
Potential... Per Week!
No Experience Necessary!
Call 888-563-3188
*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

01553859 Drafters
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
IN THE CIVIL
ENGINEERING FIELD!
ROW Mappers needed with
AutoCAD and Microstation
experience.
Competitive salaries and
excellent benefits.
To apply, call (800)836-2360.
EOE


TECHNICAL FIELD

SPECIALISTS


DIGITAL .

RECEPTION

SERVICES, INC.
Digital Reception Services is a growing Regional Service Provider for
DISH Network the industry leader in satellite TV. We are seeking
dependable individuals with a good driving record for our LAKE
CITY LOCATION. Must be mechanically inclined. Electrical, cabling,
phone and alarm experience a plus but will train the right
individual. Check out this great opportunity. We provide:

* Company Truck and Tools Paid Training
* Steady Schedules Strong Advancement Opportunities
* Excellent Pay & Benefits Including Health, 401K, Vacations

Join our team and learn how to put your talent to work for you.
Please fax resume or letter of interest to: (386) 752-0070. E-mail:
daniel.davis@dowelectronics.com or phone: (386) 527-5351. DRS is
a drug/smoke-free EOE.






.- 1 .. r L. "-- .1 ::: 1.: .-, ..... :. I
.~ I :' i ,. 'ai." ,' ;, :. .. .I: .. ',. ': ,: .. .'. '."


Senior Accountant- F I
Cook FT
Nuclear Medicine Tec.h lR'.N
RNs
IPRN Dr.: ,\ Niohlt,
(.It Surg' i'iC LLib, h
Mledic. Technologist 'iP
Phlebotomist PIRN
CNA PRN
Ph\%ical Thlrapist FT
Sleep Tech F i- c.: 1'PRN
Social. workerr FT
OR RN FT
Scrub Tech F-I

To find the perf ,t h.:.'n I, .r .,. i.ur l. ll .ii .. nrt u .:d i, .ir
LAKE CITY MEDICAL. CENTER Human Resources
340 NW Commerce Blvd., Lake City, FL 32055
Phone: 13861 "19-9020 Jobline: (3861) 19-9333
Fax: 13861 '19-9028
www.Iakecitdrmedical.com




WEr .., .L ,B I U
'Wi.E H h :- : Lr ...i<,. A 1E .. ,.. ,ltUr......r Ed, S..r.



"W E HAVE A LOT BEHIND US


Nci '; dhe ome tc find ,*J' -hjt >~r.-er .*id. L m.:.r1,- Fjrg:=, & Co ca3n do i0or ,Ijur
futre hE are tIe n3or.', ml le idE r ,r, sr-rc.-ed tr .r .: t.c3 i, .:uIl[ ind t T,1M eer- ,ce:
.'id' r jUrauo, n built .. r ISO A--. c: c.ur .','il.s ,.:.u II -t nr.i rring d'lI. '. : tecOr-d
[0 none.corrpihcn.. benfirs e, r C.ti..-: p)f ard d.E .spporrunjsc tor .rt.-c.lv 1cu
old, ge whe'n, C *:,r 0 |.. da. t -,zc L
DRIVER/GUARD
h it,, :,our
11 .:|'.,,dh.ire: rr l.r. be 21 + .i : :. ,: .'..l. h.L h .tho .h _I .p I .'G ED + ,-Od
credit, clean motor vehicle record, no criminal background and the ability to pass a
polygraph, DOT physical and drug screen.
Loomis, Fargo & Co. employees enjoy a benefits package that's one of the best in the
industry, including competitive wages and uniforms.
Apply online at www.loomisfargoiobs.com or call Brenda at: 904-398-2090.
EOE. M/FN/D. Drug-Free Workplace. BB9700008


bojiYU:8


m


. 000-001-1311-,Zl 1


Will Train Demo
Right Person e No Sundays

Call 386-362-1112 or
Lfax resunme to,386-362-7348 Aftn: Ken Gendroi


I






LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


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

01553771
DRIVERS NEEDED
1yr OTR
35 cpm loaded and empty
800-780-1125

01553806
Fuel $1.25 per Gallon!!!!
OWNER OPERATORS
Rinker Materials Transport
Division d/b/a New Line
-Transport (a major Flat Bed
carrier in Florida) seeking Owner-
Operators to run loads in Florida.
Loads every day? Yes!!
Home every weekend? Yes!!
No more than 2 moving violations
in 3 years. No accidents in the
past 3 years. We offer Weekly
pay Settlements, Plenty of
Freight, Our Trailers and
securement equipment with no
fees. Home every weekend! A
Nice Sign-On Bonus. Our owner
operators also enjoy fuel prices
that are held at $1.25. If you are
an owner-operator living in the
Panhandle and would like to be
treated with respect, what are you
waiting for? CALL TODAY!
Other opportunities are also
available. New Line Transport.
888-714-0056

01553812



Technical Support Specialist

Provides technical support for
enterprise network operations.
Functions include configuration,
implementations, & maintenance
of computer network systems.
Requires at least (3) years work
exp. MSCE or other network
certifications preferred. Hands-on
knowledge of personal computers,
servers, networking technology,
and user support is req'd.
Competitive salary and excellent'
benefitt, package.
Send resume to:
itjobs(Svouthranches.org
Manager of Information
Technology Services at Florida
Sheriffs Youth Ranch PO Box
2000 Boys Ranch, FL 32064
www.youthranches.org
EOE/DFWP

01553858
Driver-CDL-A req'd
COASTAL TRANSPORT
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed
Dedicated Shorthaul
Avg. $768-$999/wk
85% Preloaded/Pretarped
Part time opening avail!
Sunday calls welcome!
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com

01553867
HEAVY EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT






Bulldozer, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators

Next Class: July 11th
->. National Certification
--, Financial Assistance
-> Job Placement

800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com
01553870
Driver-
HOME EVERY
WEEKEND!
Regional Runs In SE

Recent Grads And
Experience Drivers Needed
.36 CPM FOR 1 YEAR EXP.


Call Tony Today!
877-851-2771 or 800-416-5912

10690 Cosmonaut Blvd.
Orlando, FL 32824



mNSPORATION, eNC



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


100 Job
Opportunities

01553878
CHA-CHING!
39-43 cpm
$0 Lease $1.07
Sign on Bonus
CDL +6 mos.
800-635-8669

01553879
Earth Tech, Inc Public
Information/Relations
Coordinator
Reports to PI Director, works
with Director & Specialist in
support of public information &
marketing efforts. Creativity,
attention to detail, ability to
multi-task & work efficiently
under pressure and deadlines
essential. Other responsibilities
include responding to public &
media inquires about on-going
construction projects; maintaining
call-tracking & reporting system;
Community Traffic Safety Team
secretary; project files; clippings
and media database files;
updating project websites;
assisting with special events;
preparing marketing materials, &
other related duties as required.
Some daytime travel required.
Earth Tech offers competitive
compensation & benefits package
along with numerous
opportunities for professional
growth & development. Please
submit your resume to:
Earth Tech Consulting, Inc.
857 SW Main Boulevard,
Suite 115
Lake City, Florida 32025
FAX: 386-754-0201
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER

01553883
Drivers CDL A
What are you waiting for??
Call PTL Today!
$3,000 Sign-On Bonus
60 min. Approvals
7 Days a Week!
Pre-Pass Plus, No NYC or
Canada, Optional NE, & .
NO loading/Unloading
Must be 22 w/lyr. OTR
If less than 1 year exp., ask about
our training program!
No Hazmat Required
1-800-848-0405
www.ptl-inc.com


03525838
Realtors or Associates, maximize
your Real Estate potential & earn
high income by joining our team of
real estate professionals as a
Mortgage Originator. No license
required. Will train at your
location. Interested in learning
more about this opportunity, call
Mr. Taylor at (954)597-1489 or
email: tavlor(5)manateemortgage-
direct.com

03525973

P8
THe PEPSI BOTTIUNG GROUP

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

City of Lake City is accepting appli-
cations for the following positions:
Human Resource & Risk
Management 0405(72)
For a complete list of minimum
qualifications and to fill out an
application, please visit City Hall,
'150 NW Alachua Avenue,
Lake City, Florida 32055.
Deadline for these positions is
FRIDAY, JULY 1, 2005
an EEO/AAADA/VP employer


100 Opbportunities

03526034
DIETITIAN
(GAINESVILLE)
Plans menus to meet the needs
of the clients based on sound
principles of nutrition, available
food, inventory control, cost
control, appeal, and available
equipment and facilities. Develop
menus according to the ADA
standards. Monitors health and
sanitation in all areas. Provide
dietary/nutritional consults in
groups, and on an individual
basis. Maintains the knowledge
base needed to effectively
monitor and enhance staff and
dietary functioning. Compiles
dietary audits. Monitors special
diet orders and develops resources
for staff at all Food Service
operation locations
for special diets.
Minimum Qualifications:
Master's degree in related field.
Registered Dietitian or Licensed
Dietitian requested.
Minimum Annual Salary:
$31,200.00
Excellent Benefits.
For details visit:
www.meridian-healthcare.org
or call 352-374-5600 ext 8277.
Send resumes to:
Meridian Behavioral Healthcare,
Inc., Human Resources
4300 SW 13th St., Gainesville,
FL 32608. Fax 352-374-5608,
ATTN: refer to Sun Ad.
EOE, DFWP

SECURITY OFFICER
For Lake City area. Pays up to
$7.90. Experienced preferred but
not required. We offer health'
benefits, 401K and paid vacations.
BB9500016 EEO
WEISER SECURITY
SERVICES
CALL 1-800-489-9716
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT:
Must have Computer Skills, good
communication, & organizational
skills. Real Estate background
helpful but not required. Full Time,
Flexible hours. Starting pay based
on experience. Fax resume to:
386-752-5578, or mail to: P.O. Box
1567 Lake City, FL 32056
ALUMINUM SCREEN Room
Installer needed.
Must have valid drivers license.
Call for appt. 386-755-5779
ATTN STUDENTS
College/05 HS GradsGreat pay!
Flex scheds sales/svc, will train,
all ages 17+. Conditions apply.
Work in Lake City or Gainesville.
Call NOW!!! 352 335-1422
CERTIFIED RESIDENTIAL
Appraiser or Appraiser Trainee to
assist Certified Residential
Appraiser with appraisals in the
North Florida area. Prefer individual
to live in Columbia or Suwannee
County. Please fax resume to
(386) 752-- 2710.
CHILD CARE needed for one
Toddler in our. home. Mon-Thur
3:30 to 7:30 pm. Your child
welcomed.Please call 386-362-4754
CLASS A & B CDL Driver's
needed for Seasonal Employment.
Clean MVR & Drug Test Required.
Call 386-935-0312
CLASS A CDL OTR Driver
needed for Florida Pine Straw.
2 yrs exp. required. Health
insurance, retirement, paid vacation.
Drug Free 386-294-3411
Columbia Ready-Mix is looking'
for Mixer drivers. Min. Class B
license. No Phone calls. Apply: 516
NW Waldo St. Lake City.
Concrete Finisher and/or Form
Finisher needed. Top Pay!
Transportation & Tools a plus. Call
for interview. 386-961-8238
Custom Home Builder needs
Experienced Carpenter.
Call: 386-623-0018

Experienced Tireman/Mechanic.
Apply in person L&G Service
Center. 14197 S. US Hwy 441.
Behind Country Station. Lake City.
386-755-1452.


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


EXPECTATION WANTED IMMEDIATELY!
5 MEN OR WOMEN FOR EXECUTIVE SALES POSITION
'Paid Insurance
*401K Plan
*Quality Work Schedule
"Advancement Opportunity
*"We provide Demos
"Career Path into Management
***E3000 Sign Up Bonus for
Experienced Auto Sales Professionals
*Our Top Performers Earn an
Average of '9000 Per Month
"$3000 sign up bonus for professional automobile sales persons with strong documented track record.
EDDIE ACCARDI
CHEVROLET-MAZDA


100 Job
Opportunities
Customer Service Rep.
Join Aaron's Lake City.
Like phone, sales, filing?
Pd. training, bonus, benefits.
NO Sunday
APPLY IN PERSON
2658 SW Main Blvd.
386-755-2419
Customer Service Rep.
Join Aaron's Lake City.
Like phone, sales, filling?
Pd. training, bonus, benefits.
NO Sunday
APPLY IN PERSON
2658 SW Main Blvd. 386-755-2419
DELIVERY DRIVER with clean
Class A or B CDL. Must have
knowledge of Lake City,
Gainesville & Macclenny areas and
be able to lift heavy objects. Good
benefits offered after 90 days (100%
employee medical, Holiday pay &
Life Ins.), 401K & vacation offered
after 1 yr. of employment. Pick up
application at Lake City Industries,
250 NW Railroad Street.
Dietary Technician Needed
Must have degree in Nutrition
Therapy or related field
and 1 yr exp. Or more.
FT/Benefits/Vacation.
Contact Bette Forshaw NHA at
386-362-7860 or apply at
Suwannee Health Care
Center 1620 E Helvenston Street
Live Oak, Florida 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F
DRIVER NEEDED
Class A CDL,
Min. 2 years Exp.
386-755-5095
Driver- CDL- A:
Home Every Weekend!
Regional Runs in SE. Recent
Grads & Exp. Drivers Needed.
.36CPM For 1 Year Exp.
Call Tony Today!
877-851-2771 or 800-416-5912.
10690 Cosmonaut Blvd.
Orlando, FL 32824
Star Transportation
DRIVERS HOME Weekly.
2 years OTR, CDL-A w/HM.
Owner Operators & Company
Drivers, New Pay Scale first year.
NO NE. Call Southern Freight
877-893-9645
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,


100 Jb0
100 'Opportunities
DRIVERS NEEDED
A Materials Group has immediate
openings for Drivers. Must have
Florida CDL A or B and no more
than 7 points on license. DOT
physical and drug screening
required. Apply in person at
A Materials 871 NW Guerdon
Road, Lake City, FL 32055

Drivers Needed! Earn $800.-
$1000. per wk. Local, Regional,
O.T.R. No CDL no problem.
Class "A" training provided. School
Grads Welcome.
Call AMG 1-866-374-0764
EXPERIENCED PIPE Crew help
needed immediately. Operators,
Pipe Layers, Hill Man, Tail Man
and Laborers. Apply in person at
Watson Construction, Newberry,
FL. Call 352-472-9157
EXPERIENCED
Sewing Machine Operator
& cloth cutter.
386-755-6481
Fuel & Lube Truck Driver, w/haz-
mat & Dump Truck Driver, both
need Class B. Clean MVR.
Competitive wages & benefits.
John C. Hipp Construction.
EOE D/F/W/P 386-462-2047
FULL TIME Flooring Sales
Full Benefit package
Great Incentive Program
Experience Required
Fax resume to 386-752-6607
Houseman F/T, Day shift. Must be
able to work weekends. Vacation,
sick pay, health Ins., 401K. EOE,
DFW. Apply in person: Comfort
Inn, 3525 US Hwy 90W. Lake City.
HUNGRY HOWIES is hiring
delivery drivers. Must have car
w/insurance & 2 yrs. driving exp.
Flex schedule. F/T & P/T avail.
CASH PAID DAILY!
Earn $8. $15./ hour. Apply in
person at 857 SW Main Blvd.
Immed. Opening, P/T Secretary.
Organizational skills/Computer
Literate/Phone/People skills a must.
Hamilton Homes. 386-758-6755
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.
Landscape Help needed for the
Summer. Must be able to withstand
the heat, work long hours, & work
unsupervised. Call 386-623-4008


100 Job
Opportunities
LEAD FOREMAN & Roofers
Needed! Roofers $11-$16 per hour.
Lead Foreman $17-$22 per hour.
Based on exp. (904)259-8633
LOCAL DRIVERS NEEDED
Tractor trailer dump operation,
looking for dependable drivers.
Good pay. M-F. No Weekends. Call
Southern Aggregate, LLC @
386-752-9754
Need Equipment Operator.
Must be in good health. Some
weekend work req'd. Contact:
Bill or Bryan Guerry at 2659 SW.
Main Blvd. Lake City, FL. 32025
NEEDED: LABORERS & Masons
with experience. Please call
386-755-7498 between
the hours of 8am 5 pm.
Newspaper Deliveries: Up to $240.
or more per week. delivering the
Gainesville Sun newspaper, a few
hours each morning in the Lake
City/Ft. White/High Springs areas.
Dependable transportation a must.
Call 352-338-3168 ask for Bruce.
Lv. mess. & number if no answer.
NOW HIRING:
Carpenters and Laborers.
Call 386-758-3663
or 386-961-4549
OTR Drivers Wanted
Out 2-3 weeks
Bonus Program
Trucks Available Now
.Excellent Pay
Call Southern Specialized
386-752-9754
03525994
Full-time Instructors for fall term.
North Fla. Community College,
Madison, Fla. English; Math:
require Master's w/18 hours in
field. Developmental English;
dev'l Math: require Bachelor's.
Teach at nearby Correctional
Facilities. Flexible hrs/days.
Background check required. Full
benefits. Send resume, NFCC
application, transcripts, cover
letter to HR, NFCC, 1000 Turner
Davis Dr., Madison, Fla. 32340.
Applications at www.nfcc.edu
or call 850-973-1614.
Deadline 7/1/05. EOE.

Part time Estimator needed
for computer bidding. Underground
utilities, site work, curb & gutter
and storm drain. 386-362-7814
Person for Light Maintenance &
general work on acreage.
Possible living quarters avail.
386-755-6481 or 752-4884


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 description of your vehicle. The price of the vehicle must be listed in the ad. Your ad must
be prepaid with cash, check or credit card. Just include a snapshot or bring your vehicle by and we will take the


picture for you. Private Party Only!


r- -------- -1
IName: I
I .
IPhone: I
I
IAddress: I
I I
I I
I Year, Make & Model I
I Description (One Character Per Line) I
I
I ----- ---- ------------ -
I I
I I
I-- - '
I Phone it in ad I
I I
I Payment Method: Q Cash Q Check Q Credit Card I
I I
I Amount: $ I
I a Visa I Master Card I


Exp. Date:
I I
Signature:
S180 E.Duval St. or I
REPORTE RP.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FI, 32056 I


L. -- -






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


SPACES

AVAILABLE

NOW!


A


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






2002 Chevy
Trailblazer LT


1999 Saturn

5,500
3 Door, Automatic, One
Owner, Like New,
52,000 Miles

386-755-5151





99 Dodge
Intrepeid ES


$12,000 $7,500
V6 4.2L Vortec, 76K Miles, 119,000 Miles, All Leath
Garage Kept Sun Roof Loaded
Call Mike 755-1609
386-776-2944 cell 365-3588





SPACE S
2000 Chrysler Cirrus

VAIABLE LX Sedan 4D
*7,000
NOW I V6 2.5 Liter, Automatic, Front
W Wheel Drive, 63K Miles
Call Maria
719-4366


.- -


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


er,


: .' .



1999 MAZDA
4x4 B30000
'9,000 Negotiable
75,000 Miles,
Excellent Condition

386-697-4820


2000 Chrysler Cirrus
LXi Sedan 4D
*7,000
V6 2.5 Liter, Automatic, Front
Wheel Drive, 63K Miles
Call Maria
719-4366


r Sale Now







LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


100 0ob
100 Opportunities
PART TIME Position for Carpet
warehouse, Shipping and Receiving.
Full Time Position for Furniture
warehouse, shipping and receiving.
Apply in Person at Morrells,
752-3910
PHISH HEADS now
accepting apps for cooks & bus.
Exp preferred, apply in
person M-F 2-4 p.m. at 1445 SW
Main Blvd LC. FL C'22.
PIPE CR11 \\ I, ,>i.-..i needed for
local site and '..iilii contractor.
Vacation, I1 ,.i Dental, 401K.
available. \j '. in Person at
Watson C,'iin ., i., Newberry, FL
.;'.-; "-.'-9157
Program Coordinator (QMRP) to
ensure coordination of services and
quality of life for consumers in 24
bed ICF/DD Cluster Home in Lake
City. Requires BA in Human
Services with at least 1 year
experience with developmentally
disabled individuals. EOE Respond
via e-mail to /i, d- .. i. ', i..,mi
REGIONAL PUBLISHER
needs part time delivery person.
Experience, car needed. Average
$15/hr. 1-800-450-9004 #2.
Retail management
OPEN HOUSE
Join Aaron's Lake City,
a Billion $ Retailer,
Mgmt. Training Program
Pd. training, bonus, benefits.
NO Sunday
APPLY IN PERSON
2658 SW Main Blvd. 386-755-2419
Route Delivery Driver needed.
Gainesville area. Class B CDL and
clean record a must:
Gustafson's LLC. 386-755-7666
NETWORKING LEADERS *
Join Olympic Gold Metalist in
pre-launch for Japan.
Well funded ad budget.
Call Mel! Toll Free 866-516-7612
SALES ASSISTANT
Use phone to obtain leads for
salesmen. Low pressure, fun work
environment. $7.00 per hour plus
bonus. Call Scott Kennedy at
386-752-9765 -
SERVICE TECHNICIAN Service
equipment once weekly at Lake
City Mall. Must be honest and
mechanical abilities. Great
opportunity for a retired person.
Call Mike at 800-633-3436 ext 124.
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.
Call 755-5779. Lots of work &
excellent pay.
Survey Draftsman, needed Experi-
ence in Auto Cad & Surveying
Calculations. Also Instrument &
Rod Person. 140 NW Ridgewood
Avenue. 386-755-6166
TELEL OM COMPANY has
opertin _z 11'1 Like Cit area for Ca-
blc TV/HilS.Telephonrie imstaialer_
EE\penence preterred ill train night
candidate, must have reliable truck
or van and be willing to work flexi-
ble hours. Potential earnings $500 to
$800 weekly. Email resumes to:
firstcoast(5 atxservices.com
The Florida Times Union has a
daily & Sun. route open in the Lk
City & Ellisville area. Route take
aprox. 3.5 hrs. daily & 4.5 on,Sun.
W/aprox income of $1200. per mo.
Cash Bond is req'd. Serious inq. on-
ly. Call Lake City at 386-752-5121
TILE & MARBLE
Well established Company looking
for the right employee!!!
Installer/Assistant
Must have experience, must be able
to lift 70Ibs. Reliable transportation.
Please call 386-755-1991 for appt.
Smoke free environment
Drug Screen/Background Required.
TIRE CHANGER needed.
Apply at 113 SW Nassau St.
Lake City Tire Company.
386-752-6614
TOWER CLIMBER Needed.
Must be experienced &
have drivers license.
Call Don 386-752-1100



Train to be a skilled barista!
Ellianos Coffee Company is hiring
friendly and energetic people for
full and part time positions at our
new location in Village Square on
US HWY 90. Apply online at
www.ellianos.com or pick up an
application at the new building.
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
UTILITY WORKERS
Great South Timber & Lumber
Sawmill in Lake City is currently
accepting applications for utility
workers. Please apply at 1135 SE
State Rd 100 or call 386-752-3774
for an appointment.


WANTED!! INDUSTRIAL
HARD WORKERS ONLY NEED
APPLY. ALL SHIFTS
AVAILABLE. MUST BE ABLE
TO LIFT 50 TO 70LB. CALL FOR
AN APPT NOW!!
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
386-755-1991
DRUG SCREENS/
BACKGRD REQ.
WAREHOUSE
BODY PARTS OF AMERICA
seeks team oriented, hardworking
individuals. Health, dental, life in-
surance available. Monday-Friday.
If you are not afraid of honest,
hard work. Apply in person at:
385 SW Arlington Rd, Lake City
(no phone calls please.)


ioo Job
100 JOpportunities
Waste Management Inc.
Lake City/ Gainesville
Has an immediate opening for a
hard working, flexible individual to
fill the position of Driver/Laborer
for Lake City and Gainesville. This
position requires a minimum Class
B CDL with air brake endorsement.
Waste Management offers a full
benefits package including health
insurance and 401 K plan. If you
feel you meet the requirements,
please apply by phone
1-877-220-JOBS (5627) or online at
WWW.WMCAREERS.COM
EOE/ADA/DFWP
WELDER
Apply in person at QFab,
3631 U.S. 90 East, Across
from airport, Lake City, FL
MUST PASS DRUG TEST

t120 Medical
120 Employment

01553882


H'-5PICE

Hospice of North Central Florida
is currently seeking the following
positions:

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

Social Worker
Part-Time

Licensed CNA
Full-Time, Part-Time

Family centered working
environment. Excellent benefits.
Please email a resume to:
employment( Hospicecares.org,
fax a resume to: 352-379-6206 or
apply in person at: 4200 NW 90th
Blvd., Gainesville, FL 32606.
EOE/DFWP

03525541
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANT
Full Time 7am-3pm
Call Amelia Tompkins
At 386-362-7860
Or apply at
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 Helvenston Street S.E.
Live Oak FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F

U3525810
WEEKEND SUPERVISOR
Needed: Must be RN with
Manager Exp. Please call
Amelia Tompkins at:
386-362-7860. Or apply in
person at Suwannee Health Care
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL. EOE/D/V/M/F

03526031
MERIDIAN BEHAVIORAL
HEALTHCARE, INC.
Counselor IV/Senior Clinician:
FT Outpatient Adults/ FT/PRN
Specialized Therapeutic
Counselor III: FT Lake City
Adolescent Therapeutic Group
Home
Counselor II: PRN/FT G'ville,
Lake City
Counselor I: PRN G'ville
Acute Care Program Director:
FT G'ville
Add Specialist: FT/PT G'ville &
PRN Lake City MIST & Adult
Programs
Child Welfare Case Mgr
Trainee: FT G'ville, Lake City,
Trenton, Starke
Adult Case Manager: FT
G'ville, Lake City, Trenton
Emergency Svcs Intake
Evaluator: FT G'ville, Lake City
Comp Assessor: PRN G'ville,
Lake City
Staff Psychiatrist: FT G'ville
Psych Tech: FT/PRN G'ville &
Lake City
Sr. Client Relations Specialist:
G'ville
Maintenance Worker: FT Lake
City
Child Case Manager: FT Cross
City, Lake City, Jasper
Family Care Manager: FT
Family Crisis Treatment, G'ville
Emergency Svcs. Driver: PRN
Lake City
HR Asst.: FT G'ville
RN: FT & PRN, G'ville, Lake
City
Medical Records Tech: PT & FT
G'ville
Dietitian: FT G'ville
Business Developer: FT G'ville
Excellent Benefits.
For details visit:
www.meridian-healthcare.org.
Send resumes to:
Meridian Behavioral Healthcare,


Inc., Human Resources,
4300 SW 13th St., Gainesville,
FL 32608, fax to 352-374-5608,
ATTN: refer to Sun Ad.
EOE, DFWP

CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
7 a.m. 3 p.m. Shift Full Time
Suwannee Health Care Center.
1620 E Helvenston Center
Live Oak, FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F
LPN NEEDED
7 a.m. 7 p.m. Shift Full Time
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E Helvenston Street
Live Oak, FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F


SMedical
120 Employment

COUNSELOR III
(Lake City Group Home)
Provide direct care for severely
emotionally disturbed
adolescents. Be able to implement
behavior modification program.
Model socially appropriate
interventions for residents as
well as direct care staff. Work
effectively in a team. Participate
in social activities with the
residents. Must have a
Bachelors degree in related field.
Annual salary: $28,000.00
Excellent Benefits.
For details visit:
www.meridian-healthcare.org
or call 352-374-5600 ext 8277.
Send resumes to:
Meridian Behavioral Healthcare,
Inc., Human .Resources
4300 SW 13th St., Gainesville,
FL 32608. Fax 352-374-5608,
ATTN: refer to Sun Ad.
EOE, DFWP
FRONT DESK Position avail in
local medical Clinic. Billing & cod-
ing exp preferred, prof attitude a
plus. Fax resume to 386-758-9822
MEDICAL ASSISTANT exp. in
fast paced Medical office. Must be
dependable, efficient. Send resume
cv to Administrator, PO Box 489,
Lake City, Florida 32056
MEDICAL STAFF
needed for busy
Doctors office.
Fax resume to: 386-758-5987
Part-time Dental Hygienist needed
for Fee-for-service general/cosmetic
family practice in.N. Florida.
Compensation competitive with
N. Florida area. No DMO's or
Medicaid. We see patients of all
ages, preventive care stresses.
850- 973-4792 ask for Kathleen.
EVENING SHIFT LPN position
available at Robert H. Jenkins Jr.
Veterans Domiciliary Home of
Florida. Please complete an on-line
application at https://peoplefirst.my-
florida.com/logon.htm or contact
Linda Thompson at 386- 758- 0600
Ext 3117. Closing date is: 6/30/05."
OPS POSITIONS available
at Robert H. Jenkins Jr. Veterans
Domiciliary Home for RN, LPN,
C.N.A. Rotating shifts are required.
Salary is negotiable. Please
. complete an on-line application at
https://peoplefirst.myflorida.com/lo
gonhtm or contact Linda Thompson,
at 386- 758- 0600 Ext 31'17.
Closing Date is 6/30/05."
SUWANNEE MEDICAL
Personnel Home Care is needing
LPN's in the Lake City area,
Weekend 7-3 & 3-11.
Weekdays 3-11 and Live Oak
area 2-10 Monday Friday.
If interested please call
1-877-755-1544 ask for
Theresa or Melissa.

170 Business
Opportunities


WELL ESTABLISHED
Floral Shop in Lake City for sa
Entire business including contend
386-497-1905

24n Schools &
2V4 Education
Want to be a CNA? Don't want
wait? Express Training Service
Gainesville is now offering ou
quality CNA exam Prep classes
Lake City once a month. Class fc
week, certification test the nex
week. Class size is limited. Ne
class 8/8/05. Call (352)338-119
-

310 Pets & Supplies
8 WK. old Female Toy Parti
Poodle. Black & White. 1st. shot
Health Cert. Ready NOW!
$375. FIRM 386-752-9422

AKC HUNTING Stock,
Chocolate/black Lab puppy. PO
ready 7/15, $400. 386-752-3420
386-752-1347 evenings
AKITA PUPPIES
All Champion Lines.
386-755-1771
BOSTON TERRIER,
Available now, Health Cert,
shots & wormed. $300.
Call 386-752-1523
Female AKC German Shephei
2 yrs old. micro chipped. 85Ibs
$275. 386-961-8480 or
603-996-1635 or 386-961-844
FEMALE RED Nose Pit.
Has all medical papers,
and registered. 1 yr. old. $400
386-362-6456
FREE KITTENS
to a good home.
386-752-7324
or 365-2163
Free to
good home
Adorable Kittens
752-8986
FREE TO good home,
Female spayed Golden/Retrive
mixed. Dog house available.
Call 386-755-4720
Full Blooded Red Nose Pit. N
papers, Male 2 yrs. Very, friend
with people & children. Great h
dog! Asking $200 386-623-475
LABRADOR RETRIEVER
PUPPY AKC/ w/Health certifica
POP. $350. yellow, chocolate
black 386-752-2276
PUBLISHERS NOTE
Florida Law 828.29 requires d
and cats being sold to be at lea
weeks old and have a health cer
cate from a licensed veterina
documenting they have manda
shots and are free from intest
and external parasites. Many spe
of wildlife must be licensed by F
ida Fish and Wildlife. If you are
sure, contact the local office for
formation.


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3 0 Feepd, Seed
6 & ants
FOR SALE Centipede Sod for your
lawn. Small or Large orders.
Also, Pensacola Bahia sod for
erosion control. Call 386-963-2827.
Dwight Stansel Farm & Nursery.

401 Antiques
ANTIQUE DRESSER
with mirror. $300.
Call 386-755-1196

ANTIQUE WOOD
Burning stove,
No Stack.'$300.
Call 386-755-1196
L ARGE ANTIQUE
Cedar Chest. $500.
386-755-1196


402 Appliances
17 CF Upright
Frost Free..
Freezer. $150.00
after 6pin 386-755-88 11
MAYTAG OLDER
Washer. Runs great.
Has had good service. $50.00.
Call 386-697-4049
METAL
DAY Bed.
Sand Color., $100.00
after 6pm. 386-755-8811
Stove, Refrigerator, Washer
and Dryer. All for $500.
Will sell separately.
386-758-3506
LA E CITY
I&IMPOMMMIL
e WITMNT-sl -
BUY IT! SELL IT!
FIND IT!
755-0)d"O


'. ,- -



NEW ON ONE FULL ACRE! Brand new
4BR/3BA home South of town in a great
location. Living room with wood floors,
breakfast room, Florida room. Quality built!
Choose your colors! MLS#44743 Call
Ginger Parker 752-6704

.... . .


ES all wooded, South 'of town,
nd dry: For investment or
a, give Tanya Shaffer (365-4766)
jer Parker (365:2135) a call.
830


403 Auctions

ESTATE AUCTION
Mon. June 27th @ 6:30 P.M.
High Springs, FL Hwy 27 N
Antique/Modem Furn., Glassware,
Tools, Dia. Jewelry, Art,
Appliances, Sofas, DR/BR Furn.
10% B.P. Red Williams.
AU437/AB270 1-386-454-4991


408 Furniture

03526037
ESTATE SALE
1 Simmons Hide-a-bed, Queen
$150
1 Dresser w/mirror $65.00
1 Chest of Drawers $50.00
2 Matching Lazy Boys,
Brown $100.00 each
2 End tables, 1 Coffee Table, 2
Lamps all for $100.00
1 Desk $80.00
1 Dining Table, 1 leaf, 6 chairs, 1
China Cabinet $350.00
1 Antique Lounge Chair &
Ottoman $150.00
1 Microwave $25.00
1 Rally Electric Scooter. Can be
used inside and outside. Like
new. Original price $2,295.00,
Selling 1/2 price $1,100.00.
Every item is-in excellent
condition. Prices are firm.
Call 386-752-0679 for an
appointment to see. Only serious
buyers PLEASE!

CHEST OF Drawers.
In fair condition.
$15.00.
386-755-1196

FOUR POSTER Queen Bed
with Dresser and mirror.
No Mattress. $200.
386-755-1196


408 Furniture
LANE RECLINER.
Burgundy, leather, clean.
Excellent condition.
$75. 386-755-6160
SOLID OAK Drop Leaf
Country Table.
Painted areen. $75.00
386-697-4049

416 Sporting Goods
WINCHESTER 30-30.
Buffalo Rifle.
"Model 1894". $3000.00
Call 386-961-917-1

Store & Office
417 Equipment
DESK WITH 2 File Drawers.
Great for office or Home.
,$45.00.
Call 386-697-4049


420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
Payment in advance for standing
pine timber. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-454-.1484 or 961-196 1.


430 Garage Sales
MOVING CAN'T take everythingZ
with me! 06/25 & 06/26, 8-? Corner
of CR240, and 47 across from
daycare. Clothes, turn & more!!
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All Yard Sale Ads
must beprepaid

YARD SALE 06/21 --6/27, 8-?
626 SW Chapel Hill St, only house
with Red roof, on Left. Clothes,
& a large variety of everything.


Breathtaking Beauty ... describes this 3 plus story
home on the Ichetucknee River. 413R/413A with 2854 sf.,
138' on the water. The most beautiful river view you'll
ever see! MLS#42498 $790,000

ADDITION:,-

3/1 investment property on 4 city

SWMH upgrad-ed in 2005 on 1/2

11.2 Acres with quick access to


HORSE, LOVERS DELI G HT.'Cou ntry home
on 20 acres. Barn for horses and board
fencing. Large "rocking" porches.
Wellborn area. Call Janet Creel 755-0466
MLS#46089


19, 00, 0 "Ar
Real Estate of Lake, City, Ific.- -
JOLL FREE 877.755.6600


- - - -


Beautiful Cracker-Style ... 2-story log I home with cov-
ered wrap-around porch in wooded setting on 8.4 acres.
Complete with guest cottage, storage buildings, work-
shop andsmall barn. MLS#46044 $297,000.00








----------- -- Minim
Spectacular Country Home ... Beautiful well-main-
tained 2541 sf. 3BR/2.5BA home on 3 acres.,Spacious
floor plan, custom kitchen. cabinets, large concrete floor
building and much more. $339,900 MLS#45673


MMMMM.Nomm


,LAKEFRONT BRICK HOME on 5.94 acres 20 ACRE!
with 'pool, and boathouse. 41313/313A. high an(
Enjoy beautiful sunsets from the dock. homesite,
MLS#45834 Call Janet Creel 755-0466 or Ginge
MLS#458:

CONTACT A REACTOR WITH
EXPERIENCE THAT WILL WORK
FOR YOU!!! GIVE US A CALL!

386-755-66 1 00,


3101 US HWY 90 WEST, Suite #101
Lake City, FL 32055
Business (386) 752-6575
Toll Free 1-800-333-4946
Ae!b
visit our website Www.century2l.com




fA A




Country Estate ... 2 story 413R/2.513A home on a hill with
7.89' acres of rolling land. Large fireplace, formal dining
room, vaulted ceilings in the master with adjacent study.
2420 2 story workshop, 24x24 stable and 12x12 utility
building. MLS#45832 $505,000

J,

r
rJ



New On The Market ... Nice 3/2 newer brick home with
1648 sf. on 1/2 acre. Located on a corner lot in Emerald
Lakes. MLS#45681$185,1 00









Emerald Lakes ... Beautifu 1 3/2 newer home with 1789
sf. on .5 ac. split plan with large kitchen and fenced back-
yard $183,500 MLS#45857





TOO NEW


FOR PHOTO


Too New For Photo ... Under construction. 3/2 with split
bedrooms, large master bath, French doors lead out to
grilling porch, boxed ceilings in the great room. Approx.
1853 sq. ft. Located in Creekside Subdivision on .68
acre. $199,900 MLS#45387

AL LISTINGS

y lots. $40,000 MLS#45952

? acre MLS#45763 #32,900

1-75 in Hamilton Co. MLS#45732


Gorgeous Lake View ... Beautiful and quiet describes
this 3.5 acre lot on a lake fronting Hwy 90. 3/2 DWMH
needs some TLC but priced to sell @ $79,900.00
MLS#46080


WHAT IS YOUl



HOME, OR LAND



WORTH?



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8D r LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, JUNE 26, 2005


430 Garage Sales
YARD SALE 6/25 & 6/26, 9-5.
Quail Ridge Estates, look for signs!!
Furn, Appl, Electronics, Treadmill,
Dog kennel & more. 386-755-4720


440 Miscellaneous
(STEEL BUILDINGS) Closeout
models 60% off. Get them while
they last. 30x40 pay only balance.
Other sizes avail. Call Pete
1-800-416-4482.
CANOPY TENT EZ Up Deluxe
with detachable sides. Used twice .
Paid $250 new. Sell for $85.00.
Call 386-697-4049
FILTER QUEEN Deluxe
Vacuum. Like new, paid $1,800,
will sell for first $200.
Call 386-697-4049

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


520 Boats for Sale
15 FT Boat and Trailer. $500.00
By: Creek Craft of Live Oak.
For information please call
386-754-8743
1985 RANGER Bass 340. Mercury
150, Mercury thruster motor.
Ranger trailer, loaded. $4,500.
386-755-5940
USED KAYAKS.
GREAT CONDITION
386-397-1309


Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
2/1 CH/A. Clean, Quite, Well
maintained park. Fishing pond,
large wooded lots, Screened porch..
Long term rentals only. $385 mth,
$385 Security. 386-719-9169
No Pets.
2BR/2BA MH FOR RENT.
Not in a park. Located in
Hickory thicket S/D. $400.mo.
1st & last, plus $350 security.
No Pets Call 386-623-4544
3BR/2BA MH avail For
immediate occupancy at Wayne's
RV Resort. Central AC, pool &
laundry mat. Call 386-752-5721
or visit 9am-5pm for
more information.
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA 1st & sec. required.
Applications & references required.
386-7,19-2423
LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Starting $365 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees, CH/A, Cable
a'.ail. No pel- Call 356-, 6!A' al .

640 Mobile Homes
for Sale
1997 FLEETWOOD 66X28.
Vinyl siding, shingle roof.
$20,000. You move.
386-365-4979 or 386-752-4846
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
T 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


Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
CASH DEALS. We Love Em! We
will give you the very best pring in
North Florida on new or used
manufactured homes! 800-769-0952
DOUBLE WIDE on 1/2 acre.
3br/2ba. Like new. Close to town.
$64,900. 386-365-2770.
Broker Owner.
If you own land, or have a large
down payment. I may be willing to
owner finance a New manufactured
home for you! Call Steve 365-8549
MOBILE HOME FINANCING
Refinance/lower rates or Purchase.
Investment home O.K. Land Home
or Home Only. (904)225-2381
NEED A GREAT
INVESTMENT? UP TO 12%
RETURN ON 60% LTV
MORTGAGES. 386-365-8549

650 Mobile Home
650 & Land
2,280 SQ. ft. New 4 br/2ba 24x30
garage, patio, landscaping,
workshop, on 1 full acre. $848
month. Call George 386-365-5370
20 ACRE Farm. 3BR/2BA MH. 2
out buildings, including a workshop.
10 Acres pasture, 10 acres with
pecan trees, blueberries and other
fruit trees. 1 year lease, $995 a mth,
plus $995 Ser Call 386-935-4844
4 BEDROOM 2 bath
home on land.
Must sell.
386-397-4930
Branford-Owner Finance
2000, 16x76. 3br/2ba on 1 ac.
4141 282nd Terr.
386-867-0048
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
HANDYMAN SPECIAL
Owner Fin. Small down $525. mo
3br/2ba DW, 1/2 ac. 47 S to King
Rd to Precision Lp 386-867-0048
Lake Butler/Owner Finance. '99
16x76 3br/2ba, 1 ac. Lg Oaks, Pond.
100 E. to Union Co, L 106 Lp to
NW 148 Tr $750.mo. 386-867-0048
LAND AND HOME
PACKAGES WHILE THEY LAST.
CALL RON NOW!
386-397-4960
OWNER FINANCE
1999 16x60 3br/2ba on 1 ac.
Price Creek Rd. to
498 SE Sharon Ln. 386-867-0048
Very nice 3br/2ba DW on 2 acres
in Jasper 12 miles from PCS.
Possible Owner Finance.
386-623-5491

Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent

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

2br/lba duplex
$600. mo.
Plus security
Call Lea.386-752-9626
BRANDYWINE APARTMENTS
Spacious 1,2 & 3 Bedroom
Apartments. Rental Rates Beginning
at $272, + Utilities. Handicap Units
Available. For Rental Information
call: (386) 752-3033
730 SW Brandywine Dr., Lake City
Mon-Fri 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Equal Housing Opportunity
Deluxe 2br/2ba. townhome
w/garage, W/D hook-up. Super
Clean. Regency/Archer St. $635.-
$685. + sec. dep. 386-961-9490


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
I tuP ne 30fixed 15fixed 1 ARM FHA/
Institution Phone rate pts rate / pts rate / pts VA
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 5.25 / 0.00 4.88/0.00 3.50/0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800) 840-8771 5.50/0.00 5.00/0.00 4.00/0.00 6.75 /0.00
All Fund Mortgage (866) 535-8987 5.75 / 0.00 5.38 / 0.00 No Quote ,No Quote
American Federal Mortgage (888) 321-4687 5.00/1.63 4.63 / 1.50 3.25 / 1.38 5.38 /10.00
.American Home Finance (888) 429-1940 5.25 / 0.00 4.88 / 0.00 3.50 / 0.00 No Quote
America's Best Mortgage (800) 713-8189 5.38/0.00 .5.00/0.00 No Quote 5.50/0.00
Amicus Mortgage Group (877) 385-4238 5.38 / 0.00 5.13 / 0.00 No Quote 5.50/0.00
Amtrust Funding (800) 774-0779 5.25 / 0.00 5.00 / 0.00 3.00/0.00 5.50 / 0.00
Borrowers Advantage Mtg. (888) 510-4151 5.38 / 0.00 5.00 / 0.00 No Quote 5.25 / 0.00
Diversified Mortgage (866) 211-8662 5.25 / 0.25 4.50 / 1.50 No Quote 5.63/0.00
First Rate Mortgage (800) 887-9106 5.50 / 0.00 5.13 /0.00 No Quote No Quote
Florida Mortgage Corp. (888) 825-6300 5.38 / 0.00 4.88/0.00 4.38 / 0.00 5.25 /0.00
Golden Rule Mortgage (800) 991-9922 4.88 / 1.88 4.50 / 1.88 2.50 / 1.00 5.00 / 1.00
Guardian Mortgage (800) 967-3060 5.38 / 0.00 5.00 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
H.D. Financial ,(888) 368-0655 5.63 / 0.00 5.13 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Home Finance of America (800) 358-LOAN 5.25 / 0.00 4.88 / 0.00 3.00 / 0.00 No Quote
Homestead Mortgage (888) 760-6006 5.50/0.00 5.13 / 0.00 4.00 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00
Indemae Home Loan (877) 839-9829 5.13 / 1.00 4.88 / 1.0 4.25 / 1.00 No Quote
Lighthouse Mortgage (800) 784-1331 5.38 / 0.00 5.00 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 5.25 / 0.00 4.88 / 0.00 4.50 / 0.00 5.25 / 0.00
Stepping Stone Lending (800) 638-2659 5.38 /0.00 5.13 / 0.00 No Quote 5.88 /0.00
Summit Mortgage (800) 377-0623 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote
Rates provided by The National Financial News Services. Rates are valid as of June 21, 2005. Rates are
inclusive of all fees and are subject to change without notice. Call lender directly for APR's. Lenders wishing to
participate in this service, please call (610) 344-7380. For additional information on mortgages, go to:
www.onmortgage.com or call the consumer Help Line (800) 264-3707 .

ON E OF 3AKINDI STOM REA OME!









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Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
BRICK DUPLEX, 2BR/1BA.
Carpet, CH/A & W/D hookups.
Water/Garbage/Lawn service
included. $550 mth, plus Deposit.
Call 386-752-0118 or 386-623-1698
FOR RENT: 2BR/IBA Duplex.
All new, No Pets. Close town.
$550 a mth, $500 deposit.
386-623-0318

720 Furnished Apts.
720 For Rent
LAKE CITY Lodge, South Marion.
Small 1BR Cottage Apartment.
$350 deposit, $350 a month.
Close to VA. 386-755-0539.

Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
2br/lba Home for rent. CH/A, paid
utilities includes cable. Columbia
City area. $725. mo., 1st, last & sec
Call 386-752-2380 after 6 p.m.

3000 sq ft. Brick house for rent
3br/3full ba. Washer/dryer, stove &
fridge. In town. $1,200 per mo.
Absolutely No Pets! Days: 386-752-
4606 nights: 623-3771 or 623-3777
3BR/1BA HOME in town. Fenced
in backyard. Ref. required. 1st, last
and security deposit required!
$750 a month. Call 386-365-4708
3br/2ba Brick home w/garage,
very nice & quiet s/d. $900. mo.
References req'd, 1st last & sec.
No Pets! 386-623-4375
COLUMBIA CITY
2br/lba Frame house on I ac. NW
corner of 47 & 240. $650.mo. 1st,
last, security deposit. 386-867-0048
PUBLISHER'S NOTE
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it illegal
to advertise "any preference. limita-
tion or discrimination based on race,
color, religion, sex, disability, fami-
lial status or national origin, or any
intention to make such preference,
limitation or discrimination." Fami-
lial status includes children under
the age of 18 living with parents or
legal custodians, pregnant women;
and people securing custody of chil-
dren under 18.-
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in this newspa-
per are available on an equal oppor-
tunity basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll-free at 1-
800-669-9777. The toll free tele-
phone number to. the hearing im-
paired is 1-800-927-9275
RENTERS why pay rent, when you
can own your own home. Free spe-
cial Report. www.howtostoppaying-
rentnow.com. Remax Professionals.

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

750 Business &
Office Rentals
600 Sq ft. Commercial General.
For office or small businesses. $375
mo. plus tax. Wellborn at 90 & 137
behind B&B. 386-364-1319
800 sq ft. OFFICE SPACE.
Avail. now! Off US90, on American
Ln. $850 per month. Call 752-6058
for more information.
COMMERCIAL LEASE. 780 or
1560 sq ft. Next to Winn Dixie.
High Traffic area. 780 or 1560 plus
cam per month. Open June 1.
800-342-0135
Accepting Applications
Good, Bad.& No Credit
Call for 1st & 2nd Mortgages
Established full service co.
(800) 226-6044
WE BUY MORTGAGES
rrE f T T 2622 NW 43rd St.
FHANVAConv. Specialist Gainesville, FL 32606
GAINESVILLE MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC.
Licensed Mtg. Lender


750 Business &
Office Rentals
Comm'l Lease 4200 sq ft Bldg on 7
ac. Ideal for Church, lots of parking.
Terms neg. Deputy.J. Davis past
Morrells on left 386-867-0048
GREAT LOCATION
Office/Retail
$950/mo. incl. Utilities
386-752-5035
A Bar Sales, Inc.
7 Days 7 am-7 pm
OAK HILL PLAZA
900 sq. ft. $750. mo
Tom Eagle. 386-755-5110
Daniel Crapps Agency

805 Lots for Sale
FOR SALE Chain linked fenced
16x120 lot, at College Manner. No
septic, no power pole, does have
water. $5,500. Call 386-755-6421

810 Home for Sale
$45,400! 3br/2ba foreclosure
available now!
For listing call
1-800-749-8124 ext H411
$46,500 4br/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
HOMEBUYERS Hot new
listings. Beat others to the best
properties in your price range.
www.newlistingsfla.com
RE/MAX Professionals
HOMESELLERS Find out what
the home down the street sold for!
FREE Computerized list of area,
home sales and current listings.
www.homesalesfla.com
RE/MAX Professionals
not intended to solicit homes listed for sale
NEW 4 br/2.5ba. Brick home
in Creekside S/D, lot 30. 3085 sq. ft.
All wood cabinets, tile floors,
fireplace & lots more. $232,000.
Call 386-454-3387
NEW HOUSE
3br/2ba on 1/2 ac. Quiet, Close to
town. New school District.
386-752-7277


NICE 1800 sq ft. home on
7.5 acres. 3br/1.5ba.
Fireplace, pool, $194,500.
386-755-5045 Iv. message

82O Farms &
2O Acreage
Crawford Co., GA
FLINT RIVER
746 acres
Showplace
South of Thomaston.
Large Pine & Hardwood
Long River Frontage
Hunting Paradise
$2,683 Per Acre
CALL OWNER
478-477-1000
SUMTER CO., GA
96 AC- $1,850/AC
Gorgeous tract adjoining
hunting preserve,
near Flint River.
Will not divide.
404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co., LLC

830 Commercial
Property
2000 SQ ft. Down town in the heart
of LC. Formerly Capell's Boutique.
$1200 a mth, $1200 dep.752-9144,
386-755-2235, or 397-3500
3000 sq. ft. Building for Lease. Lg
parking & storage. CH/A. $1300/mo
Adjacent to N. Fla. Eye Care.
386-752-9144/ 397-3500/ 755-2235


COMMERCIAL PROPERTY.
1 acre with house. 277 of Baya Ave.
Frontage. For more information.
Call 386-752-4072
LAKE CITY .. ........
: ': ,- ,


BUY IT! SELL IT!
FIND IT!
7 .; 1' '. .: ,


A840 Out of Town
840 Property
OUT OF State property in Hartford,
Maine, 5 acres partially cleared with
camp. No power, all propane appl,
plus generator. $30,000.
207-597-2121

870 Real Estate
870 Wanted
7 to 15 acres of land to build a small
horse ranch. Within 30 min. of
Gainesville. Will pay $5000.00 to
$8000.00 an acre. 954-260-5763.

92n Auto Parts
920 & Supplies

1992 GEO Storm. Great Parts Car.
2 New Tires, CU Joint,
Alum. Wheels. $100.00.
Cell 386-697-4468


350 SHORT
HEADERS,
NEW!!! $85.00
, 386-362-6456


930 Motorcycles
2002 MOPED. Has head light, tail
lights, & directionals. Can be
registered. 100 MPG Looks brand
new. $500. Call 386-963-5906
HONDA REBEL 250 CC 2001
Black 8000 Miles Good Condition
Kelly Blue Book $2,100. Cash Price
$1,695. Dan 623-1558

940 Trucks
02 FORD F150 Harley Crew Cab.
Black, Loaded & Leather.
$25,995 Call Eddie Mac at
352-258-6145
1985 GMC 3/4 Ton Truck.
CD Player, 16" Alum. Wheels,
New Tires. Good Work Truck.
$2,500. Cell 386-697-4468
1998 GMC Extended Cab Pickup.
Ask for the OK Deal, Shaky Credit
* ok, No Money Down Ok. New Be-
ginnings Credit Program. 590-2239
85 DODGE w/318 engine.
Long wheel base.'
Good farm truck $400.
386-362-6456
94 GMC 1500.
Clean Truck, Black. $4,545.
Call Eddie Mac at
352-258-6145
FORD F450 Crew Cab Diesel.
,Dump Body. $38,888.
Call Eddie Mac at
352-258-6145
New Beginnings Credit Program.
No matter if you have Good or Bad
Credit. Come see this 1998 GMC
Sonoma pickup. 386-590-2239

950 Cars for Sale
*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call
1-800-749-8116 ext A760
02 FORD Crown Victoria LX,
Fully Loaded, Leather.
$13,995. Call Eddie Mac at
352-258-6745
1989 HONDA ACCORD
Police Impound! Only $450.00!
For listings.
Call 1-800-749-8116 A834
1992 Pontiac Sunbird Convertible.
Runs great, body needs work. Top is
ragged. 180K mi. has A/C. $1000.
obo. 386-697-1339 after 5pm only
1992 SAAB 900 model.
Runs great, Newer tires, CD.
94K miles. $2,000 OBO.
Call 386-963-2271
1996 SATURN SC2 Coupe.
Looks and runs good. Cold A/C.
181,800 miles. $2,100.00
Call (386)719-6676
2001 SL2 Saturn. 4D, CD player,
Automatic doors & windows, with
spoiler. 36K. $6,300 OBO.
386-75,2-4908


2001 Toyota Camry, they run for
miles & miles trouble free. Ask for
New Beginnings Credit Program,
Shaky or Bad Credit. Call 590-2239
Buy Here Pay Here 1998 Honda
Civic, great car, save gas. Try the
New Beginnings Credit Program,
Good or Bad Credit Call 590-2239


951 Recreational
Vehicles
18 ft. TT, Older model Lancer. New
A/C, Sleeps 3-4, bathroom, dinette,
kitchen, Everything works. $1,500.
obo Good Cond. 386-719-9464
FEMA RETURNS
2004 Travel Trailers w,w/o slides
Up to 50% off retail price.
Be prepared for the next storm!
Call: 386-758-8471
www.turningwheelrv.com

Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles

03525832
.-1985 FORD BRONCO
Decent Shape
Good Woods Truck
$1,375 Call 719-4802

99 FORD Windstar LX.
Family Vacation Wagon, Tan.
$8,999. Call Eddie Mac at
352-258-6145
Ford Explorer 4D, 1999. Buy Here
or Pay Here, or ask for the New,
Beginnings Credit Program, Good
or Shaky Credit. Call 386-590-2239
,whi"MIMENNllfl"


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REiPORTLR


2005 Lincoln Towncar 2005 Lincoln LS 2005 Mercury Grand Mar uis 2005 Mercury Mariner 2005 Mercury Mountaineer


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SHOP AT YOUR CONVENIENCE 24 HOURS A DAY ON THE WEB: WWW.ROUNTREEMOORE.COM


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