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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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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00184
 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: October 9, 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: UF00028308:00184
 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

Duke 7 >
COLLEGE ROUNDUP 9 Miami 52
Wake Forest 24 Arizona 21
4 Florida State 41 1 USC 42
^. Miss. State 9 Oklahoma 12 _
1 000017 032806 ****3-DIGIT 32 45
LIBRARY OF FL HISTORY
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


A 'Flyball' hit

Competition heats


up in game for

Life, IC


75e
r Weather
Partly Cloudy.
High 88, Low 66.
Forecast on 12A


Sunday
October 9, 2005
Lake City, Florida


Gov. Bush

declares

week for

fire safety
State leader says today
begins seven days of
awareness across state.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
Governor Bush passed a reso-
lution on Oct. 4 designating this
week as Fire Prevention Week.
State Fire Marshal Tom
Gallagher believes that having a
working smoke alarm is a must
when it comes to fire safety, as
well as having an escape plan and
avoiding fire risks.
"If a fire occurs, you may have
only a few
.seconds to
ON THE 'NET escape.",
State Fire Gallagher
Marshal s a i d.
http://www.fldfs. "That's
com/sfm why it is
critical to
have a
plan that you have practiced and
memorized."
According to statistics from
the State Fire Marshal's Office,
most fatal fires happen in homes
and at least half are preventable.
Last year, 415 people died in
Florida and 790 were injured due
to fires.
The leading causes of fires in
homes are cooking, heaters,
electrical overloads, worn or
damage wiring, smoking and
candles, according a press
release from Gallagher.
The National Fire Protection
Association has made "Use
Candles With Care" the theme of
national efforts during Fire
Prevention Week.
According to nationwide statis-
tics, the number of fires caused
by candles doubled between 1980
and 2002, with 130 dead and 1,350
SAFETY
Continued on Page 9A

Fire risks
The following are the
leading causes of
domestic fires:
Candles
Cooking
Electrical overloads
Heaters
Smoking
< Worn or damaged
wiring
Source: Florida Fire
Marshal


Florida farmer gets


A


raw


deal


VALLI FINNEY/Lake City Reporter.
Caroline Stoltzfoos, 1, (left), and her big sister. Lily Stoltzfoos. 3, swing in the yard in front of the closed
sign placed on their family farm by Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services. Their family
sells raw dairy products, which is not allowed by law.

Agriculture department shuts


down Suwannee County farmer


State says farmer
must have proper facilities
to run Ihis business.
By VALLI FINNEY
vfinney@lakecityreporter.com
D ennis Stoltzfoos of
rural. Suwannee
County says he
doesn't understand
-why the state
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services won't let him
sell the milk fresh from his cows.
He also doesn't understand why
he isn't allowed to sell beef,
chicken or eggs.
Stoltzfoos' freezers have been'
sealed shut at his farm. He can
only use the products for his
family.
And, at least one customer also
doesn't understand.
They want the food to be
healthy for their families,
Stoltzfoos and Jean Cantu, of St.
Petersburg, say.
That is the reason the state


agricultural department won't,
allow the items to be sold for
human consumption it isn't
healthy because of the way it is
processed or the lack of process-
ing such as pasteurization, says
John Fruin. chief of the bureau of
food and meat inspection for the
state's agriculture department.
People are still buying,
Stoltzfoos says. And not just from
him.
Apparently. Stoltzfoos and Cantu
say, there is an underground
market available to people who
want the free-range products and
raw milk. The products are being,
sold from unproved facilities, not
just in Florida but in other states.
That is a major concern, Fruin
said.
"Raw dairy is a very dangerous
commodity." Fruin said Friday in a
telephone interview. "In olden
times, there was often tuberculosis
and brucelosis."
But, times have changed, Fruin
said.
Pasteurization came about
which can kill the germs which


IThere is still TB in
wild l)opulations and
still some cross contact
with wild populationis.9
John Fruin,
State Agriculture chief food
and meat inspector

cause illness and even death -
in humans.
Even as recently as a few weeks
ago. some herds of Minnesota
cattle had to be destroyed because
of tuberculosis, lie said.
"There is still TB in wild
populations and stillsome cross
contact with wild populations,"
Fruin said.
The dairy division of the state
Department of Agriculture
received a complaint from,a
dairyman, Fruin said.
FARMER
Continued on Page 9A


VALLI FINNEY/Lake City Reporter
Dennis Stoltzfoos gathers eggs
from his chickens. The state
says he can't sell raw dairy
without the proper licensing.

Stoltzfoos:

Raw food

is better
Ail un(dergrollld
movement has startled
for uIprocessed foods.
By VALLI FINNEY
\finrne @13Bcit)repiorter.corn
Jean Cantu said her son is
healthier because of the raw
milk and other products avail-
able from Dennis Stoltzfoos, a
rural Suwannee County farmer.
Her son is diagnosed as hav-
ing autistic spectrum and has "a
lot of sensitivity issues," she
said.
"Then,
when I first 61 Should
started giv- have the
ing him this I .
more nutri- right to
ent-dense choose the
food, he
had a whole food I want.9
lot of sleep-
ing prob- Jean Cantu,
lems that raw food
kind of dis-
appeared,"
she said. So did some of his
other difficulties.
He is now starting to talk.
At 5, her son, whom she
declined to name, is becoming
more normal, she said.
"I know it was the food," she
said. "Sometimes when we
travel, I have to give him some-
RAW
Continued on Page 9A


Jeanie' 2006 crowned

at Stephen Foster Park
Tampa native wins "Jeanie" Saturday afternoon.,
$150 KRuth Vaughn, a vocalist
$1,500 to further from Tampa. was crowned
education in music. "Jeanie" 2006 by last year's


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
The 55th Annual Jeanie Ball
and Auditions took place
Friday night and Saturday
morning at the Stephen Foster
State Folk Culture Center, end-
ing with a crowning of the 2006


winner, Melissa Perez. bShe
beat out 10 other contestants
competing for the title.
Four others were named
Jeanie Maids Jennifer
Anderson, Stephanie Martinez,
Catherine Spitzer, and Marisa

JEANIE
Continued on Page 9A


TROY ROBERTS/Lake City Reporter
Ruth Vaughn (right), accompanied by Brent
Stake, won the title of 'Jeanie' 2006 at the
55th Annual Stephen Foster Jeanie Auditions
and Ball on Saturday.


FDOT looks to
'brake' fatalities
Monday marks day FDOT
is looking to have nobody
killed il traffic wrecks.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
The Florida Department of
Transportation is sponsoring the fifth
annual "Put the Brakes on Fatalities
Day" on Monday.
The event helps to encourage the
public to take a greater stand in keep-
ing themselves and loved ones from
becoming a vehicular crash fatality.


By the numbers
3,257: Fatalities in the
state-
2,936: Number of fatal
wrecks .
76: Percentage of wrecks
that occur on two-lane roads
33: Percentage of major
state roads that are two-lanes
-Source: FDOT

The goal of the day is to achieve
one full day of zero traffic deaths in
Florida, by encouraging safe behav-
ior and actions.
BRAKE
Continued on Page 9A


TODAY


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


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


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


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


Business ....... 1D
Calendar .. .7A


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dogs.


CALL US:
(386)
752-1293
SUBSCRIBE:
S755.5445


I










Page 2A
October 9, 2005


REPORT


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


REPORTER
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
waterss @lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
13 Weeks .................... $23.54
26 Weeks ..................... $42.80
52 Weeks ..................... $83.46
Rates include 7% sales tax.
Mail rates
13 Weeks ............ . .. $44.85
26 Weeks ..... ........... . .$89.70
52 Weeks ......... ....... . .$179.40


Lottery Fantasy 5: 19-20-32-31-24
Lotto: 31-36-41-4347-49
MIAMI Here are the Friday's Fantasy 5:
winning numbers in 2-11-20-23-35
Saturday's Florida Lottery: Friday's Mega Money:
Cash 3: 0-8-7 2-10-30-43 Mega Ball: 21
Play 4: 5-1-6-6


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


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005 3A

LOCAL & NATION


By LINDA YOUNG
lyoung@lakecityreporter.com

Although Monday is
Columbus Day, the Town of
Fort White will have its regu-
larly scheduled public town
council meeting at 7:30 p.m.
at the town hall.
On the agenda are two
items of old business and two
new items.
This will be the second
reading of the Deese Land
Annexation Ordinance. The
Deese family has petitioned'to
have 58.4 acres of land
annexed from Columbia
County into Fort White. The
land is just north of the cur-
rent Fort White boundaries
and west of State Road 47.
Walter Parnel and his family
plan to open a new independ-
ent grocery store on the land
if the annexation is approved.
The town budget for the


LCCC Trustees to meet

Monday at campus site


Center and Lake City Medical
Center.'
In addition, the college is
seeking Board of Trustee
approval of the Educator
Preparation Institute (EPI)
program a new course of
study designed to address a
critical shortage of teachers
within the state's district
schools.
The EPI program is
designed to offer alternative
teacher certification to individ-
uals who already have a bache-
lor's degree from an accredit-
ed institution and are interest-
ed in becoming teachers.
The board is also being
asked to approve new courses
for 33 hours of professional
core requirements for the
Early Childhood Education
program that leads to an
associates degree.
Another item on the agenda
is a revision of language in the
purchasing and bid require-
ments to incorporate changes
in Florida Statutes and State
Board Rules.


By LINDA YOUNG
lyoung@lkecityreporter. corn

The Lake City Community
College District Board of
Trustees will have its regular
public monthly meeting at
4 p.m. 'Monday in the Lake
City Community College
(LCCC) Board Room.,
There is a 20-minute time
slot at the beginning of the
meeting to allow any citizen to
address the board.
Among itens on the agenda'
are routine contracts and
agreements, for less than
$25,000 each, which LCCC
President Charles W. Hall
signed recently.
The contracts are: Dual
Enrollment Agreements for
the 2005-2006 academic year
with the Blake School; Lake
City Christian Academy and
New Generation School; all of
Lake City and Clinical
Education Agreements or
Memorandums. of agreement
with, Suwannee River AHEC,
North Florida Reception


Altrusa Gala to take place at

the historic Blanche Hotel


By LINDA YOUNG
lyoung@lakecityreporter.com

At the 15th annual Altrusa
Charity Gala at the historic
Blanche Hotel, the expected,
400 guests will have an
opportunity to play black
jack and Texas Hold 'em
with fake money while rais-
ing real money for worthy
causes.
The goal is to have a little
fun while helping fill the cof-
fers of area charities..
"Typically it's between
$25,000 to $30,000," said
Gigi Register, member of
Altrusa International Inc. of
Lake City. "We have a serv-
ice committee that decides
who will receive funds for
that year."
The committee selects
applications from interested
charities that are registered
as non-profit organizations.
"We have always given to
local charities, so the money
stays locally," Lake City
Altrusa President Jinny
: Drawdy said.
This year's recipients will
* be: The Lake City
Community College
Foundation Scholarship
fund; Another Way;
Christian Service Center;
Columbia County Public
Schools Foundation;
Columbia County Senior
Services; Friends of the
Columbia County Public
Library; Hospice of North
Central Florida; March of
Dimes; On Eagle's Wings
Women's Crises Center;
Take Stock in Children and
United Way of .Suwannee
Valley.
Altrusa rents the casino
for the evening, but the deal-
ers for the games will be
local men and women who
volunteer, Register said.
The menu for the event,
which runs from 7-11 p.m.


on Saturday, will be "heavy
hors d'oeuvres," Register
said.
Along with a casino they
will have raffle tables.
"We used to do an auc-
tion," Register, said.
"Everybody has different
interests."
The tables have themes
and may include such items
as a hunting table, with
items handy for someone
who is a big hunter, or a
pampered table, with items
such as certificates for a
massage and beauty
products.
Tickets for the tables are
four for $20 or ten for $40
and people place their tick-
ets in a bowl on the table
they want. Whoever wins
the raffle for that table
receives all the items on that
table, Register said.
Altrusa International Inc.
is a service organization for
professionals founded in
1917. The Lake City chapter
was established in 1982,
Drawdy said.
There will be jazz playing
while people eat, and later
there will be dancing :to
more popular music with a
disc jockey playing the
music. Dress is semi-formal,
but participants are encour-
aged to wear 1920s style
attire. There will also be two
or three vintage cars on dis-
play outside, Drawdy sail.
The public is invited.
Tickets are available from-
Register at 755-0600, ext.
3555, or any may be pur-
chased from any Altrusa
member.


k PRESSURE RELIEVING
SWEDISH MATTRESSES AND PILLOWS
The, Furniture Showplace
Wholesale Sleep
US 90 West (next to 84 Lumber) 752-9303


Parents United raises $15,000



at 4th Fall Festival on Saturday


2005-2006 fiscal year will also
be read a second time.
Another new store will be
proposed for Fort White. A
letter from attorney Lloyd
Peterson regarding a drive-
thru convenience store will
be read.
The store is basically simi-
lar to the Beverage Barn on
U.S. 90 West in Lake City. It.
would be built on the corner
of U.S. 27 and SR 47, where a
tube rental currently stands.
Also a letter from local resi-
dent Stephen Casto will be
read regarding street signs
and lights in the Thornwood
Subdivision.
Casto is seeking informa-
tion on how to get some lights
installed in the subdivision, as
well as a large, subdivision
sign and street signs, Fort
White Assistant Clerk Kellie
Anderson said.


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com r

The Fourth Annual
Parents United Together Fall
Festival took place Saturday
at the Columbia County fair-
grounds..
"This is an event that
brings together all aspects of
the community," said Nickie
Bates, president of Parents
United Together.
Bates said that the event is
one of a kind, put on by the
entire community.
"Local businesses sponsor
the event, along with other
organizations, churches and
associations in the communi-
ty," 'Bates said. "Sponsors
help keep our costs down."
Sponsor money pays for
the concessions, rides and
rentals for ,the equipment
necessary to run the festival
"All rides are manned by
Columbia High School stu-
dents, allowing them to
volunteer and help out at the
festival," Bates said.
Bates said that 3,000 wrist-
bands were ordered for the
children, which cost $5 to
purchase, allowing them to-
participate in any activity 'at


iThis is an event
that brings together
all aspects of the
community
Nickie Bates,
President of Parents
United Together


the festival.
"We don't charge for
the parents," Bates said. "We
want this to be a family day."
Proceeds from the event
are donated to scholarships
at Lake City. Community
College, and also used else-
where in the community.
Local law enforcement
agencies were at the festival
as well, promoting safety.
"We want the children to
be out here having fun, but
also being exposed to 'safety
aspects as well," said Lt.
Mike Burroughs, public
information officer at Florida
Highway Patrol Troop B.


-w- -~


* m

-0 ~


-- -


TROY ROBERTS/Lake City Reporter
Children play While adults look on at the Fourth Annual
Parents United Together Fall Festival at the Columbia County
fairgrounds Saturday.


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- -


"We're 1 Year Old "
it's 'Crumm Snatchers .
Baby & Children's Boutique


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1 Year Anniversary Blowout
Layaway Now for Christmas ,
Register to Win! -100 Shopping Spree -


, 363 SW Baya Drive iJ.,~ i L,me Cae.ar.
. :961-9696 Open 6 Days


IShammi Bali, M.D.
Is pleased to announce the opening of his
new Primary Care Medical Practice.


S334 SW Commerce Dr. Suite 2 (Inside Senior United Building)
Now Accepting New Patients Ages 18 and Over
Accepting Medicare and Most Major Insurances

For Appointment or More Information Call
Open for patients on October 10th
F 386-755-1703


Fort White public

council meeting Monday


TROY ROBERTS/Lake City Reporter
Lt. Mike Burroughs of the Florida Highway Patrol talks during a demonstration about seat
belt safety at the Fourth Annual Parents United Together Fall Festival on Saturday.


Call For A FREE Quote
Home (386) 486-1231 Cell (386) 984-6199
A Total Property Care Company Including:
Lawn Maintenance, New Landscape, Fertilizing,
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4A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


-''S



_____ E~ initou__ _



"'o 3-Wkt 0 P I N F0


MICHAEL
LEONARD


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





Take time


to get tough


on offenders

he Columbia County Board of
"Ii'' County Conmiiissionershas a
S reputation for sometimes put-
i tifg off until tomorrow what
T could be easily resolved today.
Don't mistake Thursday night's hesita-
tion on addressing a proposed ordinance
dealing with sexual offenders and sexual
predators as one of these times.
Commissioners must get this one right.
If they need time to properly word and
double-check this proposed ordinance,
then let's give them some breathing room.
The proposed ordinance would increase
the distance registered sexual offenders
and sexual predators must remain from
areas where children are normally and
frequently present. These areas include the
easily identified areas of schools,
playgrounds and day care centers. Already,
violators convicted of sex crimes must stay
away from these areas, but the county's
ordinance would place an additional buffer
zone around children's areas .
The commissioners introduced the'
ordinance at Thursday night's meeting and
the public was allowed to speak on the
proposal. Residents turned out and made
their feelings known. A few registered
sexual offenders also took the podium to
plead their case in front of the
commissioners. Their argument stemmed
from them already facing, in some
situations, tight probation requirements
that documented their every move.
That's tough and the Board of County
Commissioners should ignore them. What
caused the measure to be tabled until the
first meeting in November is the.
commissioners desire to make sure
everything is correct in the ordinance.,
We agree totally that this ordinance is
worthwhile and must be worded
accordingly. If it takes until early November
to get it correct, then take the time.
Give the ordinance teeth and get it
right. The safety of our children is worth
it.


Today is Sunday,, Oct. 9, the 282nd day of
2005. There are 83 days left in the year.

Today's highlight in history:
On Oct. 9, 1888, the public was first
admitted to the Washington Monument.

On this date:
In 1635, religious dissident Roger
Williams was banished from the,
Massachusetts. Bay Colony.
In 1701, the Collegiate School of
Connecticut later Yale University was
chartered.
In 1776, a group of Spanish missionaries
settled in present-day San Francisco.
In 1930, Laura Ingalls became the first
woman to fly across the United States as
she completed a nine-stop journey from
Roosevelt Field, N.Y., to Glendale, Calif.
In 1936, the first generator at Boulder
(later Hoover) Dam began transmitting
electricity to Los Angeles.
In 1958, Pope Pius the XII died. (He was
succeeded by Pope John XXIII.)
In 1962, Uganda won autonomy from
British rule.
In 1967, Latin American guerrilla leader
Che Guevara was executed while attempt-
ing to incite revolution in Bolivia.
In 1975, Soviet scientist Andrei Sakharov
was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize.
In 1985, the hijackers of the Achille
Lauro cruise liner surrendered after the
ship arrived in Port Said, Egypt.


YF$IA, A RES.
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left in Lake City now, but there
used to be several. One of the old-'
est and my favorite was the Coca-
Cola Bottling .Co. at, 900 N.
Alachua St. because you could stand outside,
and watch the entire process through a large
plate glass window the bottles being
washed, filled, and capped, as they moved
steadily along on a conveyor belt.
"In the 1930s and 1940s, Cokes were bottled
in lots of towns, large and small, and the name
of the town was imprinted on the bottom of the
bottle. Jacksonville, Tallahassee, Gainesville,'
Lake City, etc. This led to an innocent game of
chance, where a group of Coke drinkers would
compare the names 'of the cities printed, on
their bottles and the person whose bottle came
from the farthest city got a free Coke, courtesy
of the group. The Cokes cost only a nickel, so
the game was just for fun.
Inevitably some people found a way to good-
naturedly manipulate the game and win the,
Coke. As a naive kid, I bought a lot of Cokes for'
the likes of Charles "Sourpuss" Stewart, James
Tompkins, and "Pea Vine" Crews.
At least four other drinks were bottled here,
including Bamboo Pale Ale (in decorative
green bottles. Nichol Kola ("America's Taste
Sensation"), and Orange Crush.
The Lake City Bottling Co. (LCB Co.) actual-
ly made their own bottles and the message.on
their bottlesmade it clear you were buying the
bottles' contents and not the, bottles them-
selves: "This bottle is not sold and must be
returned." You usually could get a small
"deposit" back when you returned the bottle.
Dr. Pepper soft drinks, bottled by Mission
Beverages in Jasper, were popular here and
they had a unique advertising slogan, "10-2-4,"-
meaning you should have a Dr. Pepper at;
10 a.m., 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. daily.
Their advertising billboards depicted huge
clocks with just those three times showing on
the, clock alongside a bottle of Dr. Pepper.
School mate Charlie Phillips said Dr. Pepper
was better for you than milk after all it was
"DOCTOR" Pepper. An early urban legend had
.it that one woman actually died because she
missed her 2 p.m. drink.
Of course, there were several local dairies
that had their own bottles, including Grooms
Dairy, the M.C. Houser Pine Tree Dairy,
Dewey Bullard's Dairy, andMiller's, Creamery
and Daity Products (motto: "Miller's Milk
Makes Healthy Kids"). Friend Billy Campbell
can tell you a lot about Miller's Dairy.


MORRIS
WILLIAMS


Nlost of the local milk bottles. u
glass. but during the World War II d
1940s, a patriotic bottle showed up bi
orated with. a colorful red, white and
and the words, "You owe it to your c
buy War Bonds and you owe it to you:
drink milk."
Maybe it would be fun if we all k
Lake City bottles to our Historical M
a display. I'd be glad to share mine.

Skipping around
Congratulations to former CHS qu
Corey Randolph, who was named th
,Coast Conference "Player of the V
weeks ago for leading his \\'ake Fore
a 31-27. .win over Clemson. He p
222 yards and three touchdowns.,
In 'the; 1950s, two big Terminal
semi-trailers were used to transport
Carillon Bells from Chicago to Whit
for the Stephen Foster Memorial. Tru
banners on both sides of each ,t
claimed, "World's Greatest Carillon -
- for the Stephen Foster Memorial
Springs, Florida."
Can you guess this former Columb
School Superintendent? He was pr
high schools in Fort, White, Call
Augustine, Union County' and F
Beach. He was the first person ever t
ed school superintendent in two
Florida counties Nassau and Colt
died Aug. 10, 2002, in Plano, Texas,
Answer: Albert H. Rumph.


Fore golfers only


Two detectives were standing ov
man named Juan. The first detective
man was killed with a "golf gun." TI
detective said, "What is a golf gun?
first detective said, "I don't know, bi
made a hole in Juan!"
Morris Williams is a local historian
time Columbia County resident. Conta
755-8183 or ,williams_h2@firn. edu.


I


(i nmBrr6W thr "4t4r0m



"_-"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providei


ised clear
lays of the
briefly, dec-
I blue flag
country to
r health to
oaned our
useum for.



quarterback
ie Atlantic
Veek" two
st team to
assed for
Transport
the large
te Springs
uck-length.
ruck pro-
- 97 Bells
[ at White
>ia County
principal at
lahan, St.
ernandina
o be elect-
different
umbia. He
at age 88.



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Commissioners


show very little


fund discretion

First it was 'the travel-policy or
more accurately the lack thereof
and now it's the annual $50,000
What will be the next way
Columbia Counity's Board of Commissioners
can devise to spend taxpayers' money without
the proper checks and balances?
In most ways the commission seems to care
for Columnbia County's resources in a respon-
sible way. But when it comes to money allocat-
ed to their discretionary funds and the board's
joke of a travel policy, the county's five elected
commissioners seem to have a blind spot. And
just as blind spots in a vehicle can lead to haz-
ardous situations for the driver and other vehi-
cles, this collective inability to see tilhe obvious
shared by Jennifer Flinn, Dewey Weaver, Ron
Williams, Elizabeth Porter and George
Skinner can be harmful for Columbia County.
To refresh your memory, there was a
brouhaha earlier this year after the Lake City
Reporter printed stories about Commission
Chairwoman Jennifer Flinn receiving reim-
bursement for trips and expenses' from 'the
commission's travel fund. It was reported that
there was no oversight of the expenses com-
missioners claimed and that no board authori-
zation was required for travel so long as the
traveling commissioner declared the travel
was on the county's behalf.
It was Flinn's travel that brought the situa-
tion to light, but other commissioners have
benefited from the lax travel policy as well.
When some citizens grumbled about the situ-
ation the commission talked about strengthen-
'ing the policy and requiring pre-authorization.
but nothing significant was done.
The latest act of disregard for taxpayer.
money came last month.
Commissioners increased from $25,000 to
$50,0)0(' the annual discretionary fund given
each'board member to spend as he or she sees.
fit. Despite citizen protests, the commission
approved doubling the size of their personal
pork barrellarders 5-0.
Get the picture here. This is $250,000 per
year of your tax money that these five
commissioners can spend as they see fit.
.Each board member must file a report in
September showing how they used the money
the prior year, but there is no oversight A
commissioner may choose to spend his dis-
cretionary dollars on paving roads in his dis-
trict, buying equipment for fire departments,
painting a community water tower, acquiring
things for state employees, funding trips for
school children or whatever else he wants.
Some projects are worthy and some could
be considered questionable expenditures that
benefit favored constituents or groups.
Importantly, there is no requirement that
the money be spent in one fiscal year.
Commissioners can and, some do -
stockpile these dollars.
Nothing stops them from holding on to the
money so that it can be spread liberally across
their district in an election year.
Commissioners say they have, an attorney
general's opinion that says their discretionary
fund fits within the confines of state law.
OK, so it may be legal. It's still hogwash.
The concept that this county should be spend-
ing significant amounts of taxpayer money in
such a loosey-goosey fashion is hard to accept.
The fact that it happens is preposterous.
Citizens of Columbia County need to rise up
and demand that their elected county officials
eliminate the $50,000 per commissioner dis-
cretionary/slush fund and put some teeth in
the travel policy.
The Lake City Reporter will be keeping this
issue in front of its readers. Each commission-
er's discretionary fund report will be
examined and you will be told what it contains.
Though it's possible, we don't expect to find
an arsenal of smoking guns proving that com-
missioners have been using these taxpayer-
funded discretionary funds to send their
cousins to Walt Disney World or'pave drive-
ways through the swamp to their largest
campaign contributors.
The point is that if a commissioner's trip or
a citizen group's project or cause is worthy of
the support of county taxpayers, it should be
funded in an orderly, open fashion with the
approval of all commissioners. Anything less is
a violation in spirit, if not the letter, of open
government and a throwback to rural
Florida's good ole boy past
The people of Columbia County deserve
better.
Michael Leonard is publisher of the Lake City
Reporter He can be reached by phone,
754-0418; or via e-mail, mleonard@
lakecityreportercom.





LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005 5A

LOCAL & NATION


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ROAD REPORT


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

ALACHUA COUNTY
Archer Road (State Road
24): Inmate crews will be
painting the markings such as
turn arrows and bike lanes on
the roadway during the week.
Brief daytime lanes closures.
Southwest 34th Street
(State Road 121): Inmate
crews will be painting the
markings such as turn arrows
and bike lanes on the roadway
during the week. Brief daytime
lane closures.
Southwest 13th Street
(U.S. 441): Daytime lane
closures for southbound traffic
between Southwest 16th '
Avenue and Southwest 14th
Drive as crews work on curb,
sidewalk and concrete
driveways.
Newberry Road (State
Road 26): Daytime lane
closures for concrete curb work
and drainage improvements
between Northwest 80th
Boulevard, Northwest 109th
Street and also along the side
streets in preparation for the
resurfacing of the roadway.
Southwest Second
Avenue (State Road 26A):
Motorists may experience brief'
delays from just east of-
Southwest 34th Street by
Publix to Southwest 28th
Street for drainage-
modifications and roadway
widening and traffic is shifted.
Watch for dump trucks entering
and leaving a retention pond
site behind Publix. No lane
closures are allowed between
6 a.m. and 10 p.m. Bicyclists
and pedestrians just east of
Southwest 34th Street are
temporarily detoured to
University Avenue.
Hawthorne Road (State
Road 20): All ramps at the
U.S. 301 interchange are now
open. Semi-trucks, trailers and
RV's are still prohibited from
using the new overpass
because of the restricted lane
width and are diverted to the
ramps to cross or access U.S.
301. Motorists may encounter
daytime lane closures for
concrete and signal work.


Trucks are entering and
leaving the roadway between
U.S. 301 in Hawthorne and
Cross Creek Road (County
Road 325) as work is
underway to provide a
four-lane divided highway. The
speed limit from U.S. 301 to
Stadium Drive has been
reduced to 25 mph. Sheriff's
deputies are enforcing the
'work zone speed limit.

COLUMBIA COUNTY
E State Road 47: The road
is totally closed to all traffic
between U.S. 41 and Bascom
Norris Drive and will remain
closed for the next six months.
Southbound motorists are
detoured to U.S. 41 to Bascom
Norris Drive and back to SR 47
or they can use Michigan
Street. Northbound motorists
are detoured east on Bascom
Norris Road to U.S. 41. All
'businesses have access from
side streets. Motorists should
also watch for dump trucks
entering and leaving the
roadway from south of Bascom
Norris Drive to north of 1-75.
Wide loads are still prohibited
from Bascom Norris Drive to
south of County Road 242 due
. to the restricted width of the


travel lanes from the barrier
wall.
U.S. 441 North: Daytime
lane closures from 1-10 to
Falling Creek to place the final
layer of asphalt on the
northbound travel lanes is
scheduled to occur next week.
Afterward, the milling and
paving will occur from Gum
Swamp Road to Interstate 10.
No lane closures allowed from
6-8:30 a.m.
U.S. 90: Daytime lane
closures at signalized
intersections between Sisters
Welcome Road and the FHP
station for drilling shafts for the
new traffic signal mast arm
poles. Daytime lane closures
from Old Country Club Road to
Lomond Avenue to place
handicap-accessible ramps at
each of the intersecting side
streets. Resurfacing on the
section between Branford
Highway (SR 247) and Baya
Drive is expected to begin in
early to late November.
Interstate 75: Crews will
be repainting the roadway lines
from south of U.S. 90 to
Interstate 10 including the
ramps at the interchanges with
U.S. 90 and at 1-10 (postponed
from last week due to rain).
HAMILTON COUNTY
U.S. 41: Workers are
pouring a gravity wall
alongside the roadway in White
Springs from the spring house
curve near the Library to the
north city limits. There should
be no impacts to motorists.
U.S. 41 North: Crews will
be repainting the roadway lines
from the Columbia County line
to north of White Springs'and
from State Road 6 to the;
Georgia line (postponed from
last week due to rain).
U.S. 129: Crews will be
repainting the roadway lines
from Jasper to the Georgia line
(postponed from last week due
to rain).'

SUWANNEE COUNTY
U.S. 129: Crews will be
repainting the roadway lines
from Branford to McAlpin and
from U.S. 90 in Live Oak to the
Suwannee River (postponed -
from last week due to rain).


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LAKE CITY MALL
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6A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


LOCAL & NATION


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Cat show
'Sargent' Lem, a Sphynx belonging to Army Recruiter Capt. Nelson Sander and his wife,
Nikki stands among the Army display during the 3rd Annual Cat Fanciers:Association-lams
Cat championship, on Saturday in New York. The CFA-lams cat show is taking place at
Madison Square Garden through today and features more than 300 show cats.


"Copyrighteda Material rm



Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


Obituaries
Mr. Jesse Lindsey "Jess"
Roberts
Mr. Jesse Lindsey ,"Jess"
Roberts, Jr., 42, of Lake City, died
late Thursday afternoon of injuries
sustained in a work related accident.
A native and lifelong resident of
Lake City, Mr. Roberts was a mem-
ber of the 1981 graduating class of
Columbia High School. He owned
and operated All American Power
Washing and was a member of the
New Life Ch'ltijan Fellowship
church. Mr. Roberts coached his
sons' football team, the Presley
Wolves.. He was an avid -ports f tr,
and io.ejd ithe Uninrsirv ot Florida
Gators. In his spare time he enjoyed
hunting, fishing, golfing & going to
the movies, all of these he did to
spend time with his son, Trae. Mr,
Roberts was a member of the Quail
Heights Country Club, the Hamilton
County Country Club, the Lake City
Lions Club and numerous hunting
clubs.'
Mr. Roberts. is survived by his
wife of fifteen years, Leesa Tickle
Roberts; his son, Jesse Lindsey
"Trae" Roberts, III; his father, Jesse
Lindsey "Red" Roberts, Sr.(Susie),
all of Lake City; his mother, Anna
Masterson (John) of Monticello; a
brother, Michael W. Roberts, Sr.,,
Lake City; three step-brothers, Carl
Bullard Jr., (Jolene), Dwayne
Bullard (Shannon); both of Lake
City; Sean Gall of Lake Butler; a
step-sister, Beth Gall of Lake City;
his mother-in-law, Luna Faye Hill of
Lake City; four brothers-in-law,
Billy tickle, Jason Jordan, & Jason
Smith, all of Lake City and Scott
Jordan of Alabama; three sisters-in-
law, Renee Tickle, Terri Thomas and
Sherri Thomas all of Lake City; four
nephews, Michael W. Roberts, Jr.,
Michael Boyles, Dillon Bullard and
Hunter Bullard all of Lake City and
two nieces, Dana J. Roberts and
Anelise Bullard both of Lake City.
Numerous other family members
and friends also survive.
Funeral services for Mr. Roberts
will be conducted at 3:00 P.M.
Tuesday, October
11, 2005 in the New Life
Christian Fellowship Church with
Pastor Buddy Meloy officiating
assisted by Rev, Jack McKinley.
Interment will follow in the Forest
Lawn Memorial Gardens. The fam-
ily will receive friends from 5-8
Monday evening at the New Life
Christian Fellowship Church.
Arrangements are under the direc-
tion of the DEES FAMILY
FUNERAL HOME & CREMA-
TION SERVICES, 768 'West
Duval Street, Lake City. (961-9500)

MRS. JULIA VIOLA
COLEMAN
Mrs. Julia Viola Coleman. 67, a
resident of Wellborn, Florida died
Thursday, October 6, 2005 after an
extended illness. Arrangements are
incomplete at this time, but will be
available Monday, October 10,
2005. Arrangements are under the
care of SHERRILL-GUERRY
FUNERAL HOME, 458 South
Marion Avenue, Lake City, Florida,
32025, located one block north of
the VA Hospital.


For information call (386) 752-
2211 or visit our website at
www.sherrillguerryfh.com.
MRS. RUBY VIRGINIA
HELMAN
Mrs. Ruby Virginia Helman, 91,
a resident of Lake City, Florida died,
Thursday, October 06, 2005 after an
extended illness. Arrangements are
incomplete at this time, but will be
available after on Monday, October
10, 2005. Arrangements are under
the care of SHERRILL-GUERRY
FUNERAL HOME, 458 South
Marion Avenue, Lake City, Florida,
32025, located one block north of.
the VA Hospital.
For information call (386) 752-
2211 or visit our website at
www.sherrillguerryfh.com.
Mrs. Mary Randolph
Mrs. Mary Randolph, 85, of Lake
City, FL, died Friday, October 7,
2005 in .Shands at Lake Shore,

Hospital. Service information will'
be available Sunday morning
October 9, 2005. Arrangements are


12 months 4.15%


24 months 4.45%


36 months 4.50%


48 months 4.55%


60 months 4.60%


under the care of SHERRILL-
GUERRY FUNERAL HOME,
which is located 1 block north of the
VA Hospital on Marion Ave.
For questions or information call
(386) 752-2211 or visit our website
at sherrillguerryfh.com.
Mrs. Tania Bias
Mrs. Tania Bias, of Fort White,
FL, died Saturday, October 8, 2005
in Shands at Lake Shore Hospital
following an extended illness.
Information regarding funeral serv-
ices for Mrs. Bias will be available
Sunday afternoon October 9, 2005.
All arrangements are under the care
of SHERRILL-G Li ERRY
FUNERAL HOME, which is locat-
ed 1 block north of the VA Hospital
on Marion Ave.
For questions or information,
please call (386) 752-2211, or visit
our website at sherrillguerryfh.com.
Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's classified department at
752-1293


.3


ia-


-- -

945-


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Banking on a First Name Basis
South 514 S.W. SR 47 (386) 755-2755
Turner Road 4785W. U.S. Hwy 90 (386) 719-8810
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West 1720W. U.S. Hwy 90 (386) 752-3322
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and 60 month terms. Subject to penalty for early withdrawal which would reduce earings. Rate subject to availability. Automatically renews at prevail-
ing rate. Earned Interest paid at maturity or transferred to checking account. APY is accurate as of September 22, 2005 and subject to change with-
out notice.


Karl Bodendorfer, MD
Anne Conner, Optician
& LeeAnn Stokes, Office Manager

Invite you to stop by and
visit us at our new location


Columbia. Eye Associates, PA
265 SW Malone Blvd, Ste 111
Lake City (386) 755-5699



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a






LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005 tA


LOCAL


COMMUNITY


CALEN DAR


Announcements
Square dancing
coming soon
Square dance lessons, spon-
sored by The Dixie Dancers
Square Dance Club, will begin
from 7-8 p.m. on, Nov. 8. The
Dixie Dancers meet from 7-10
p.m. every Tuesday to square
dance at Teen Town Recreation
TCenter, located on NW Stadium
Terrace. For information, call
752-1,469.

Christian singles
to meet
The Lake City Christian sin-
gles, invites the singles from all
of the Columbia county church-
es to, attend its covered dish
dinner & meeting. Meetings are
from 6-8 p.m. on the second
and fourth Thursdays at
Gateway Baptist Church, HWY
247 (Branford Highway), just
south of the first blinking light
located at HWY 252B.
For more information, call.
Roger Ernest, vice president,
(386) 758-8669, 1
ernest8669@bel Isouth.net.

Livestock show
coming soon
A reminder to all who are.
entering the livestock show.
All Steers, Swines, Meats
Goats & Beef Heifers will be
weighed in at the Fairgrounds
from 8-11 a.m.on Nov. 6.
A complete and concise
recordbook will be required
and must be turned in by 5
p.m. Nov. 7. .
The Livestock Shows are
scheduled for:
'Beef Heifer & Meat
Goats: 7 p.m. Nov. 7.
Steers 7 p.m. Nov. 8
Swine 7 p.m. Nov. 9
The Youth Swine & Steer
Sale: 7 p.m. Nov. 10.
For more information, call
752-8822.


Save Our Suwannee
to meet Oct. 11
How much water do you
want in your future? The plans.
for-the local water supply are
being put in place. Get an
update on the proposed Water
Management District Minimum
Flows and Levels at the next
meeting of-Save Our
Suwannee.
The meeting, which is
scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Oct. 11
at the Gilchrist County Public
Library in Trenton, will have a
detailed discussion on the
Minimum Flows and Levels for
the Lower Suwannee River
and Estuary, Manatee and


Fanning Springs. Light refresh-
ments will be served, and the
public is invited.
The Suwannee River Water
Management District Board of
Governors is also meeting on
Oct. 11. That meeting is
scheduled to begin at 6:15
p.m.

Museum Nights
come to Harn Museum
Come explore the Florida
Museum of Natural History and
The Samuel P. Harn Museum of
Art during Museum Nights from
5-10 p.m. every Thursday. Free
refreshments and entertainment
are provided on designated
evenings. Visit the Student
Government Web site-at
www.sg.ufl.edu for a detailed
schedule.

Lake City Mall
schedules events
Oct. 15 The Lake City.
Mall will be hosting its annual
Health Fair from 10:30 a.m.-
3 p.m. There will 'be many types
of free health screenings
available such as body fat test,
grip strength, cholesterol
screening, blood pressure
checks and more. Life South will
be available for blood donations.
For more information, call
Janice Keaton. 755-4849, ext.
201.

'Mousetrap' coming
to High Springs,
The Agatha Christie classic
murder/mystery runs through
Oct. 23 at the High Springs ,
Community Theater, .103 NE
First. Ave.
Performances are at 8 p.m.
Friday and Saturdays with
2 p.m. Sunday shows. Tickets
are $6-$10 and are available at
Enchanted Memories in High
Springs, Omni Bookstore in
Gainesville, the Silver Chest in
Lake City and at the door. For
more information, check
www.hsctheater.com.

Tot Time coming soon
at Harn Museum
Children ages 2-5 and their
parents can learn about art by
exploring art materials, books,
games and age-appropriate
concepts. Admission is free.
Donations are accepted. In
order to help plan and manage
Tot Time, register all participants
in advance by telephone at
(352) 392-9826 or e-mail to
tot-time @harn.ufl.edu.


spiritual growth emphasis that
involves worship services, small
group studies and daily
inspirational utilizing Rick
Warren's best-selling book 'The
Purpose Driven Life."
Worship services are at
10:30 a.m. Sunday. If
interested in any of these
opportunities for personal
participation, call 752-5422.


Art League to host
competition
The Art League of North
Florida is calling for entries for
its 1st Annual Regional Juried
Fine Arts Exhibition.
.The exhibition will take place
at the Alfonso Levy Performing
Arts Center until Nov. 18.
$1,000 in prizes will be award-
ed. For a prospectus, call 754-
4340.

Classes
Parks and Recreation
host new senior
classes
The Lake City-Columbia,
County Parks and Recreation
will offer the following new
classes:
A Senior Citizens Activities
Class,'to meet from 10-11 a.m.
every Tuesday and Thursday for
exercise at Southside
Community Center
A guitar class, to meet from
5-6 p.m. on Wednesday night
' for group lessons
6-7 p.m. for individual
lessons at Southside
Community Center. Cost is $30
for group and $40 for individual
per month.
For more information about
either class, call Heyward
Christie at 758-5448.

Tae Kwan Do
class offered
The Lake City-Columbia
County Parks and Recreation
Department announces a new
Tae Kwan Do karate class. This
class will meet on Monday and
Wednesdays'from 6:30-8 p.m.,
and is open to anyone ages .
8 and up. Cost is $40 per month
and begins on Monday.
Instructors will be Jeff Foster
and Teresa Burne, Master and
Certified Instructor in Tae Kwan
Do. For more information or to
register, call Heyward Christie 6t
758-5448.

Garden trough class
offered in White


Church hosts '40 Days' Springs


First Baptist Church, Lake
City,, is currently involved in "40
Days of Purpose." This is a


WHITE SPRINGS The
public is invited to Stephen
Foster Folk Culture Center State


Park to learn the art of building
a garden trough from park
volunteer Dorothy Price.
Participants should wear old
clothing and bring a heavy-duty
apron. Advance registration is
required for the $15 class and
space is limited.
Troughs must cure at the
park for two weeks upon com-
pletion. For more information
call Craft Square at 397-1920,
or visit
www.stephenfostercso.org.

Herb class offered
at Stephen Foster
WHITE SPRINGS Learn
how to plant and propagate,
herbs in a class Oct. 15 at
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park.
The $25 fee for the class
includes all supplies. Students
will be able to take home the
projects that they work on dur-
ing the class. To register for the
class, call Craft Square at
.397-1920 or visit the Web at
www.stephenfostercso.com.

Reunions,
Noegel family
reunion is today
The Noegel family is having a
reunion at 1 p.m. today at Ed
Bedenbaugh's home .on CR
135. Bring a covered dish to
pass. For more information, call
752-9334.

Family reunion
scheduled
The descendants and family
of Isaac Williams are having
their reunion today in. Lake City,
at the Alligator Park Recreation
Area off of Country Club Road.
Call Larry Williams, 365-1622
(cell) or 752-8351 (home) for
more information. E-mail is
tundraman2us @yahoo. com.

Wheeler, Robinson
family reunion set
The Wheeler and Robinson'
family will have a reunion at
Deep Creek Community Center,
eight miles north of 1-10 on
U.S. 441 at 10 a.m. Oct. 9.
For more information, or with
questions, call Marvin Wheeler
at 755-5174.

Green(e) reunion
coming up
The 15th annual Green(e)
reunion will be at 11 a.m. Oct. 9
at Corinth Methodist Church
'Picnic Grounds, north of
Lake City. Registration begins at
11 a.m. Bring a picnic lunch to
share, along with drinks and


lawn chairs. All paper products
will be furnished.
For further information, call
Jeanelle Larramore at
752-7164.

This Week
LCCC Real Property
board to meet
The Real Property Board of
the Lake City Community
College Foundation will meet at
noon Tuesday in the Lake City
Community College Foundation
Board Room, downtown
Lake City.


Children' meeting
set for Wednesday
The Board of Directors for the
Take Stock in Children Program
will meet at noon Wednesday in
the Lake City Community,
College Foundalion Board
Room, downtown Lake City.

Lake City Newcomers
host monthly meeting
The regular monthly meeting
of the Lake City Newcomers.will
be at 11:15 a.m. on Wednesday'
at the Quality Inn located on
U.S. 90. The program will be
Hee-Haw Extravaganza.
Luncheon is $9.50 all
members, guests, friends and
newcomers to Lake City are
welcome to attend. For more
information, call 754-2695 or
752-4552.

Red Hat Ladies
to gather Oct., 15
Join us for a get acquainted
"Picnic In The Park" from noon-
4 p.m. on Saturday. It will be at
the Blake Lowell Park in
Wellborn, look for the sign.
Bring a covered dish or
dessert of your choice to share.
Enjoy games, music, singing
and talk.

Planned Gifts
board to meet
The Plahhed Gifts Board of
the Lake City Community
College Foundation will meet at
noon Oct. 18 in the Lake City
Community College Foundation
Board Room, downtown
Lake City.

Ninth MagnoliaFest
announces lineup
LIVE OAK Thousands of
faithful music fadis will head once
again to the banks of Old'
Florida's historic Suwannee
River at the Spirit of the
Suwannee Music Park


Oct. 20-23 for the Ninth Annual
MagnoliaFest.
Ticket prices range from
$30-$130.
Specially discounted early
bird tickets for MagnoliaFest are
on sale now and may be pur-
chased online at magmusic.com
or by phone at (904) 249-7990.
Children 12 and younger are
admitted free with an adult.

RCDTLC to present
murder mystery
The Rotary Club of Lake
City Downtown to present the
3rd Annual Murder-Mystery-
Comedy Dinner Theatre on
Oct. 21 at the Columbia
County Fairgrounds
Entertainment Building. The
show starts at
6 p.m. (doors open at 5 p.m).
Dinner will be served at
approximately 7:15 p.m.


Craft vendors needed
for Festival of Lights
Craft vendors are wanted for
the annual Festival of Lights on
Nov. 26 in downtown Lake City.
The Downtown Action
Corporation seeks to revitalize
the bazaar aspect of the
festival.
For more information or to
obtain an application, call
752-5200. 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
Monday through Saturday, or
e-mail acoanaels@aol.com.

Columbia High singers
to perform 'Celebration'
Holiday Traditions "A Musical
Celebration" to benefit STOP!
Children's Cancer, Inc., 4 p.m.
Nov. 27 at the Curtis M. Phillips
Center for the Performing Arts
at 315 Hull Road in Gainesville.
The concert
features the Alachua County ,
Youth Orchestra, the Gainesville
Youth Chorus;, Columbia,
Eastside and P.K. Yonge high
school choirs and special guest,
local.performer Hanna Peterson.
Tickets'are available at the
Phillips Center for the
Performing Arts Box Office,
(352) 392-ARTS and
(800) 905-ARTS, University Box
Office, all Ticketmaster outlets,
the STOP! Office
,(352) 377-2622 and at
StopChildrensCancer.org.

Calendar contributions
If you have an item for the
Community Calendar,
send it by e-mail to
smanley@lakecityreporter.com.
Please limit items to one to two
paragraphs and include a point
of contact.
For more information, call
754-0429.


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8A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005
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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005 9A

LOCAL & STATE


RAW
Continued From Page 1A

thing to eat."
When the raw milk and
other free-range, non-
processed products are not
available, he begins having
problems sleeping again.
An angry customer
But Cantu was afraid that
one of her sources of the prod-
ucts may not be available any
more.
Stoltzfoos' farm has been
closed, by the Florida
Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services
because he does not have the
proper processing facilities.'
Cantu was so angered by
the situation she has written to
state Agricultural
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson.
She said without the
unprocessed food, her son
makes no progress and even
regresses.
"As a consumer in Florida, I
need to have the freedom of
choice to provide this food for
my family," she wrote. "I know
farmers willing to provide this
food, but they are inhibited
from doing so by the state. If
other states allow their 'resi-
dents to have this choice, I do
not understand why we cannot
have it in Florida."
The reasoning, according to
Dr. John Fruin, chief of the
bureau of food and meat inspec-
tion, is because of the possibili-
ty of contaminants such as E-
coli in unpasteurized or improp-
erly processed foods.
"I don't know why I can't
feed my family what I want,"
Stoltzfoos said. "I have people
who buy from me who have to
go elsewhere to get their milk."
Cantu agreed.
"I've got some. other
sources, too," she said. "I try
to buy from several sources.
I've been able to keep myself
pretty well supplied so far
because of the underground
movement. I don't want to say
who they are of course. They
try to keep quiet."


II don't know why I1
can't feed my family
what I want, I have
people who buy from
me who have to go
elsewhere....
Dennis Stoizfoos,
raw food farmer


BRAKE
Continued From Page 1A
In 2004, Florida had 3,257
fatalities and 2,936 fatal wrecks
on the highways. Nationally,
there are 115 traffic-related
fatalities a day averaging to
one death every 13 minutes.
Motor vehicles fatalities are
the leading cause of death for,
all Floridians ages 5 to 34. A
total of 24,109 people died on
Florida's highways from 1997
to 2004.
"Whether as a driver, pas-
senger, pedestrian or cyclist,
by working together in a con-
certed effort, we can make a
difference to stop these
tragedies on Florida's, roads,"
said Denver Stuffer, Secretary


JEANIE
Continued From Page 1A

Rivera. Lake City's Whitney
Tuggle also competed.
Vaughn received a $1,500
scholarship to further her edu-
cation in music, while the,
Jeanie Maids were each given
$750 in scholarship money.
Saturday morning, the candi-


SAFETY
Continued From Page 1A

injured. The majority of candle
fires begin in a bedroom after
the occupant has fallen asleep.
"That is why you should
never leave a candle burning
unattended and should put it


uIt's good. It's better
for you.
Lily Stolzfoos,
daughter of
Dennis Stolzfoos

Trying to keep quiet
They try to keep quiet,
Cantu and Stoltzfoos say,
because the state may step in
and close them down, too, cut-
ting off the supply of non-
processed food which is better
for them and their families
than store-bought, processed
items.
Fruin agrees the state will
close down any place not prop-
erly licensed and inspected.
Cantu.said she is concerned
about what might happen to
her youngest son if the state
closes downlher suppliers.
"I should have the right to
choose the food I want," she
said. "What if I lived next door'
to Dennis? Why can't I get the
food from him, for crying out
loud? In this case, I really feel
like my kid is going to become
a statistic if we don't have this
food."
Stoltzfoos, who was born
A family struggles
and raised Amish, his wife,
Alicia, and two daughters, Lily,
3, and Caroline, 1, all drink
raw milk, eat the eggs from
the chickens and eat the meat
from their own cattle or from
unprocessed products

shipped from other states.
The food is nutrient-dense
and healthier for them, they
say.
"It's good," Lily said. "It's
better for you."
'The state doesn't see it that
way. '
That's why Stoltzfoos' freez-
ers have been sealed shut with
the exception of the food for his
family.
He is struggling to provide
for his family because the
farm in rural Suwannee
County near Luraville is the
family's primary income.
Stoltzfoos said the science is
not there to support the state's
argument that he must be
licensed and approved to sell
his products for human
consumption.
The state's concern is
whether the cattle are tuber-
culosis and brucelosis free.
. "We want to see if the pos-
sibility of disease is docu-
mented," he said. "My vet in
Dade City told me we are a
TB- and brucelosis-free state.
If that's the case, then why
can'tI sell my products?"


for Florida Department of
Transportation. "Drive' as if
your life depends onr it."'
According to an FDOT
:report, there are many things
that- one can do to make the
roadways safer. Driving defen-
sively, obeying thd posted
speed limits, slowing down in
bad weather, in construction
and school zones and not
driving intoxicated are just a
few examples of how drivers
can reduce their ;changes of,
being in a car wre k.
FDOT also reports drivers
should check tires for proper,
inflation, tread wear and
alignment, and replacing worn
windshield wipers.


dates appeared in gowns
inspired by Foster's wife,
Jeanie, each 'sung and were
judged by a three-judge panel.
After Vaughn was announced
as the winner, "Jeanie with the
Light Brown Hair" was sung to
her by Brent Stake, who was
playing the role of Stephen
Foster.
Vaughn will return to sing in
January at the National
Stephen Foster Day concert


out before going to bed,"
Gallagher said.
The number of candle fires
in homes has been known to
double in December, according
to the State Fire Marshal's
Office.
For more information, log
onto the state fire marshal's
Web site, www. fldfs.com/sfm.


FARMER
Continued From Page 1A

"After that, somebody
looked up and found his Web
site," Fruin said. "That's when
we saw him selling things
there (that) were potentially
very dangerous and that's
when we went to the farm and
found things that were really,
really in no proper facilities."
The property search
The state Department of
Agriculture has inspected
Stoltzfoos farm four times,
resulting, in two complaints
filed against him, Fruin said.
"There is a complaint for
refusal for letting us inspect,"
he said.,
Stoltzfoos denies that
allegation.
"I never stopped them," he
said. "I told them they had to
have a search warrant."
.However, Fruin says state
law allows for an inspection
without a search warrant.
'They; provided him with
Florida statutes and the code
of rules and explained it to
him," Fruin said. "I went back
with the group the next time,
along with an officer from the
U.S. Department of
Agriculture."
Stoltzfoos allowed them on
the property that time and
has videotaped every visit
with the exception of the first
one, he said.
The inspection resulted in
his farm having closed signs
placed on it and his freezers
taped shut.
He was issued two adminis-
trative complaints ,with
proposed settlements.
If Stoltzfoos doesn't come
into compliance with the law,


il can sell it on the
hoof. But I'm not
allowed to sell small
amounts.5
Dennis Stolzfoos,
Raw food farmer


he could face further
consequences.
"We will make an attempt to
stop him from selling raw
milk," Fruin said.
Fruin himself was born and
raised on raw milk, but now
won't touch it, he said.
"My dad took special
precautions. The county and
state came every three years.
He had pours tested every year
at our expense."
Fruin knows first-hand
what can happen if someone
drinks raw milk.
"I had a great-grandfather
die of TB consumption back in
the '20s," he said.
But, that was before
pasteurization.
'There are serious diseases
you can contract from; raw
milk in particular," Fruin said.
"Even other things that are
pasteurized can cause illness.
But, the way the dairy
industry is set up, it's virtually
impossible. The State of
Florida requires grade A dairy
products to be pasteurized."
A pet safe food?
However, if 'the product is,
sold for'pets, the same rules
and laws don't apply.
"He does, have the loophole
at this time of course he
has to do the pet food labeling.
I've not seen the proper
labeling as of yet."
. And, pet food is taxable,
Fruin said. So, if Stoltzfoos
sells the product for pet con-
sumption, he must pay taxes.
Stoltzfoos applied for and
received a feed master regis-
tration which allows him -
doing business as Cypress
Consultants to sell raw
dairy for pet use., But,
Stoltzfoos admitted people buy
from him fot human
consumption.
"I'm ;a public health person
and that is a loophole that is of
concern to me," he said. "It's
(raw' dairy) very likely to be
consumed by people and
cause illness."
And, state records show
and Fruin said, E-coli and
listeria were found in some
raw dairy products ,at the
Stoltzfoos farm,.
*A certain form of E-coli can
cause death.


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VALLI FINNEY/Lake City Reporter
Dennis Stoltzfoos shows how the state Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Services.sealed shut one of his
freezers. The bags are filled with vitamins and minerals [he
feeds his cattle.


"In small children, that par-
ticular variety of E-coli is
extremely devastating," Fruin
said.: The death rate in small
children is 20-to-30 percent."
And, some children. who
become ill from E-coli may have
kidney problems which affect
them the rest of their lives.
Stoltzfoos said he doesn't
want'to be a grocery store or
have the state come in and tell
him how he has to run his
farm. ,
'He is raising chickens for a
woman and has several
turkeys which will be ready


for Thanksgiving. Stoltzfbos
also raises cattle and, sells the
meat..
"I can sell it on the hoof," he
said of the meat. "But, I'm not
allowed to sell small
amounts."
Fruin explained why.
"He doesn't have proper
facilities," Fruin said. "If he
had proper facilities to do
those things he could get
USDA approved. The facilities
I saw were totally, unaccept-
able for food processing
facilities. It was an open area
under a barn."


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10A LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


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LAKE ITY REPORT


Section B
Sunday, October 9, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www. lakecityreporter.com


Scoreboard
NCAA football
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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005,


WtO3U3OARD


n-abi


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
ALTO RACING
1 p.m.
SPEED Rolex Sports Car Series, VIR
400, at Alton, Va.
2 p.m.
NBC -NASCAR, Nextel Cup, Banquet
400, at Kansas City, Kan.
8 p.m.
ESPN2 NHRA, Fall Nationals. final
elimnmauons, at Ernnis. Texas (same-day'
tupe)
GOLF
1:30 p.m.
ABC PGA T.,ur-WGC. American
Express Championship. final round, at San
Francisco
5 p.m.
TGC Champions Tour. Greater
Hickory Classic. final round. at Coniover,
N C isan-e-day tape) ,
7:30 p.m.
TGC LPGA. Long- Drugs Challenge,
final round. at Auburn. Calif
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
1 p.m.
ESPN Playoffs, Division Series,
Game 4, Atlanta at Houston
4 p.m.
ESPN Playoffs. Division Series,
Game 4, St Louis at San Diego iff neces-
sary) 7-30 p.m
FOX Playoffs. Division Senes, Game
'4, N Y Yankees at LA Angels
NTL FOOTBALL
I p.m.
CBS Regional coverage
FOX Regional coverage,
doubleheader
4 p.m.
CBS Regional o, erage
FOX Regional' coverage, double-
header game
8:30 p.m.
ESPN Cincimnati at.Jacksor,'.ille

Monday
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEB.ML
S 4 p.m.
FOX Playoff-. Diiior, Sene-:. Game
5, San Diego at St. Louss if nece-sars i
8 p.m.
FOX Playoirt. Dr.-aiior, Serie-, Game
5. Houston at Atlanta i.d neces-ar. I
NFL FOOTBALL
9 p.m.
ABC FPittsburgh at San Diego
NH.L HOCKEY
7 p.m.
OLN Pinsburgh at Buffalo


R4RTMRAT.T.

Postseason baseball

DIVISION SERIES
American League
Chicago vs. Boston
Chicago 14. Boston 2
Chicag- 5, Boston 4
Friday
Chicago 5. Boston 3 Chicago win.
senes3-O '

LosAngeles vs. New York
SNe,. 'iork 4. Lus .Angeles 2 ,
Los .An5tles 5. N.:" York 3
Friday
Los Angeles' 11, Newv York 7
.Los Arigele. leads series 21
Today
: Los Angeles (Washbarn S-81 at Net
S'York (Chacon 2.*3. ;:55 p m. (FOX)
Monday .
New York iMluss.ina 13-' at Luos
Anrgels .Color 21-). Y 19 p.m i1 neces-
sary iFOXi

Nadonal League
St. Louis vs. San Diego
St L,.,ts e. San Digo 5
St. Louis 6. San Diego ?. S. t. Loui lead
series 2-0
SSaturday
; St Louik at San Diego in) .
Today.
St Louis at San Diego,, 4f.9 p.m. if
necessary (ESPN2.) '

San Diego at St. Lo)ui. 5 l9 p m. il nee-
essary iFOXi

S' Atlanta vs. Housion
Hou.ton 11. Atlanta i
Alanta 7. Hou-t:i n 1. series tied 1-1
Saturday
Atlanta at Houston inml
Today
Atlanta at Houston. 1:09 p.m., if
nece-.ary 'ESPNi
o pMonday' ,
Hoution at Atlanta, 4:19 p.m., if
necessary (FOX) .,-


NFL standings

AMERICAN CONFERENCE


Miami
New England
Buffalo
N.Y.'Jets


*Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Tennessee
Houston


Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Baltimore
Cleeland


East
W L T Pct PF
2 1 0 .667 68
2 2 0 .500 87
1' 3 0 .250 48
1 3 0 .250 47
South .
W L T Pct PF
4 0 0 1.000;,78
2 2 0 .500 .62
1 '3- 0 .250 69
0'3 0 .000 24.
North
W L T Pct PF
4 0 0 1.000 104
21 1 0 .667 81
1 2 0 .333 30
1 2 0 .333 45
West


W L T .Pct PF
Denver 3 1 0 .750 80
Kansas City 2 2 0 .500 91
San Diego '2 2 0 5'i) 12.
Oakland 1 3 0 '25'0 76
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L( T Pct PF
Wdhington 3 n l01.000 43
N Y Giants 3. 1 0 .75 11' ,
Philadelphia 3 1 0 .750 112
Dallas 2 2 .0 .500 88
Soth
L T' Pct PF
Tampa Ba% 4 0 0 1.000 77
Atlanta .3 1 0 .750 86
New.brlean 2 2 2.0 .500 68.
Carolin-a 2 2 0 .500 103'
North
W L T Pct Pf
Chicago 1 2 0 333 '52
Deir-uoi 1 2 0 .333. 36
mtnneso)ta 1 3 0 :250 64
SGreer, Ba.. 0 4 0 0iii 72
West
W L T Pct PF
St L..uis 2 ? i) 5iO 97
Seattle 2 2 1 .1 i.0 ,'
Arizona 1 3 0 '250 74
San Franci-co 1 3 1' 2?'' ,.


Today's Games
Baltimore at Detroit, 1 pm t
Miami at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
Seattle at St. Louis. 1 p nm
Tennessee at Houston. 1 p m
Tampa Bay at N Y .lets. I p.m
New England at Atlanta. 1 p m.
New Orleans at Green Bay. 1 p m.
Chtcago at ClIeeland. 1 p m
Indianapolis at San Francisco. 4.0115 p m.
Philadelphia at Dallas. 4 15 t. m.
Carolina at Anzona, 4 15 p m
a\V:hirgtor a5 Denver. 4 15 p.m
Circinnati at Jai.cksonlle. S 310 p.m.
Open- Kansas City. Oakland, N.Y.
Giants. Minrinesouia
Monday's Game
Pittsburgh at San Diego. 9 p m

College scores

Saturday
S* "EAST
Boston College 2e. 'Virgtras 17
Maryland 35, Temple 7
Nauy 27., r Force 244
Pittsburgh 38. Cmincmnau 21.'
\West Virginia ?2. Rutgers 14
SOUTH
Florida 35, Mississippi St. 9
Florida St. 41, Wake Forest 24
Georgia 27, Ternes-ee 14
Miami 52, Duke 7
Mississippi 27. The Citadel 7
Morehead St. 31, Jascksonvlle 12
South Carolina 4-1, Kenrtcky 16 :
Virginia Tech 41. Marshall 14
MIDWEST
Baylor 23, loa SL 13
Indiana 36. Illinois 13
Kanas St. 12, Kansas 3
Minnesota 23, Michigan 20
Mi souri St. 24, N Io.a 21
Northwestern 51. Wisconsir 4S
rexas Tech 34. Nebraska 31
SOLITHWEST
Missouri 35. Oklahoma SL 31
Texas 45, Oklahoma 12
FAR WEST
Southern CA 42, Arnzna 21
TCLi 28. Wyorrung 14
LINLX 13. San Diego SL 10
Utah SL 24. San Jose SL 1
Friday
Cnrnecucut 26. Syracu-e T


AUTO RACING

Race week

NEXTELCLFP
Banquet 400


Site: Kansas City, Kan.
Schedule: Today, race (NBC, 1:30 p.m.).
Track: Kansas Speedway (tri-oval, 1.5
miles, 15 degrees banking in turns).
Race distance: 400 miles, 267 laps.
FORMULA ONE
Japanese Grand Prix
Site: Suzuka.
Schedule: Today, race (Speed Channel,
12:30 a.m.).
Track: Suzuka Circuit (road course,'
3.636 miles, 21 turns).
Race distance: 192.708 miles, 53 laps.

O'Reilly Fall Nationals
Site: Ennis, Texas.
Schedule: Today, eliminations, Noon
(ESPN2, 8 p.m., tape).
Track: Texas Motorplex.

Banquet 400 Lineup

-At Kansas Speedway
Kansas City, Kan.
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (17) Matt Kenseth,.Ford, 180.856 mph.
2. (38) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 180.717 mph.
3. (24) Jeff Godon, Chevrolet, 180.469
mph.
,4. (22) Scott Wimmer, Dodge, 180.463
mph. .
5. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford,. 180.415
mph.
6. (66) Kevin Lepage, Ford, 180.373
mph' '
i. (11) Denny Hamlin, .Che,r.:lel.
180.301 mph. I
8. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 179.916 mph.
9. (20) Tony.'Stewart, Chevrolet,
19 ': a. mph
I I, '.i Kurt Busch. Ford, L7i;641
mph.
11. (1l'2 R,.an Newman. D.-dge. 179 150
nrph
12 "4,3i iefl Green, Dodge. 19 46."
mph.
13. (40) Strlinrng larlin. Dodge,
17 438 mriph
14. (19). Jeremn MaNfield. DoJge.
179.366 mph.
15. ((4) Mike Wallace. Chevrolet;
1i9 31.il mph
16 i01) Joe N-,mechek. Chevrolet
l;I?27l mph.
1\ i Brian Vicklers. Chevr,.,ler.
179.021 mpb. .
.18. (02) Brandori Ash. Ford, 179.015
mph '. '.
19 (6) Mark Martin. Ford. I78 4
mph.
20 1(2i9 Kevin Harvick, Che.Trolei.
1 75 m rrph
21 151 KOle Busch. CheTr':dle. 178944
mph.
22 i481 Jimmrue johnson, Chevrolet.
17.9.555 mph
23 ,451 Kyle Petty. Dodge. 178 S3?
mph
24 49i Ken Schrader. Dodge. 175 713
mph '
25. 632) Bobby Hamnilton Jr., Chevrolet,
178.619 mph..
26. (07) 'Dave Blaney, Cheivrolet.
175 512 mph
27. (92) PJ. Jones; Dodge, 178.448 mniph.
28. (0) Mike Bliss, Ch.vroleL 178.430
mph.
29. (21) Rick% Rudd, Ford. 175,.241
mph.
S3"6 142, Jamre McNlurray. Do.dge.
178.206 mph.
31. (88) Dale Jarrert, Ford, 178.118
ph. .
32. 136, Boris said, Chevrolet. 178 1I18
mph
33. 3.(2i Rusty Wallace, Dodge. 173'.018
mph
.34 (411 C:a-,.- Mears. Dodge, 17,8ii,.
niph
35. .441 Te-rry Labonte. Chevrolet.
177.860 mph.
36. i 1: .l Michael Walr-ip, CherT,:let.
177 737 mph
37 ,77i Trai0s KLapil. Dodge. 177 7.i2
mph
38 161 Dale Earnhardt Ir, Chevrolet.
177.515 mph
39 11i Bobby Laborne. Chevro:'lt.
177 154 mph
40 (31)1 eft Burton, Chevrolet, 176 511
mph
41 i li Scatt Riggs. Chevrolet. .Ter
points
42. "9m Kiasey Kahne. Dodge. OATer
points.
43? 51' Stuart Kirby. Cheirolet.
177 6'911 mnph
Failed To Qualify
44 711 Robb% Gordon. Chevrolet.
176.783 mph
45. ,001 Carl Lung, Dodge. 176 26"
mph
46. '611i \Vaine Ander-un. Dodge.
175 s2 tmrph
47. '371 Ton, Raines. Dodge, 17;5541
mprh.
4A8 341 Eric McClure. Che rlel.
175.205 mph
.-49. 13i treg Sarl;s. Dodge. 173305
mph.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


FSU
Continued from page 1B

Florida State scored on a
long swing pass on. its next


drive when Washington went
61 yards for a 3447 lead.
The same play worked a
week earlier when Lorenzo
Booker went 71 yards for a
score.


Backup quarterback Xavier
Lee scored the final touch-
down for the Seminoles with
5:38 left.
Wake Forest rolled up 415
yards of its own.


onhrnd haJkPNi Trwinin


INDIANS
Continued from page. 1B
Madison presents.
This game will go a long
way toward deciding the dis-
trict title, with both teams 1-0
so far.
And it most certainly will be
the biggest game in Fort
White football history.
Defensive stats from the
RK.' Yonge game are as
follows:
E Ervin Armstrong -'11
tackles (three solo, eight


assists), 1'/ sacks, on fumble
recovery;
Justin Dorris seven
tackles (two solo, one assist,
one tackle for loss);
Elijah Serrano seven
tackles (two solo), one sack;
Brian Stalnaker five
tackles, one sack;
Even Sheppard four
tackles, two pass breakups;
Kenny Bryant six
tackles;
Chase Capallia four
tackles (one solo);
George Griffith seven


tackles;
Cody Croft four tackles
(two solo, two assists);
M Cory Capallia four
tackles (three solo, one
assist);
Brian Coker four tack-
les (two solo, two assists);
Antwan Ruise two
tackles;
Trevares Holden two
tackles, one fumble recovery;
Josh Robinson one
tackle;
Donald Lewis 1' sacks.


'NOLES converted a third-and-13 at the
Wake Forest 48 with a 14-yard
Continued from page lB pass to Chris Barclay.. Two
passes for 92 yards and a TD. plays later; Barclay ripped
through the Seminole defense,
And 6-foot-6 receiver Rick for a 31-yard TD run to cut the
Carr, who celebrated his 20th lead to 20-17.
birthday, hauled in three pass- Wake Forest 'gained 283:
es for 129yards and one score. yards rushing against the
Overall, FSU's offense Seminole defense, which had
accounted for 27 first downs allowed an average of 73 yards
and 587 net yards of offense. a game on the ground.'
But the score doesn't tell the Bowden called the Deacon's
whole story. Wake Forest offense "murderous" and
hung tough with Florida State remarked that Wake Forest
through three quarters and consistently gives the
put a scare into the crowFl of Seminoles a tough game.
82.589 at Bobby Bowden field But Weatherford and the
at Doak Campbell Stadium. Seminoles would not be
Weatherford played almost denied. Four plays and
flawlessly in the first half, com- 74 yards later, Florida State
pleting 12 of his first 17 passes was back on the scoreboard.
for 189 yards and a TD. He Facing third-and-15 from his
also scored on a 1-yard run as own 8, Weatherford tooka hit,
the Seminoles jumped out to a but delivered a floater to Carr
20-7 halftime lead. who leaped into the air,
Weatherford showed poise snagged the pass, and
and courage under fire. in the dragged two Wake defenders
first half, standing tall in the down to the 16-yard line.
pocket to deliver clutch throws "It's really nice. You don't
despite constant pressure by .see many 6-foot receivers that
Wake Forest's Aaron Curry' can jump like he can. Today we
Wake stopped FSU on its knew we were going against.
first drive of the second half, DBs that weren't very tall,"
and Deacon quarterback and Weatherford said of Carr.
Columbia High graduate Cory, Weatherford hit Fred Rouse
Randolph engineered two con- for a 16-yard scoring strike on
secutive scoring, drives. The the next play to make it 27-17.
first, a 14-play, 69-yard drive, The Seminoles defense forced
,ended with a 29-yard field goal Wake to punt on its next two
by Sam Swank to cut the FSLi possessions and on the follow-
lead to 20-10. ing drive. WVaetherford dodged
After an FSU punt, dolphR -h-e rush' arid threw a screen to


LEAK
Continued from page 1B
last week against Alabama,
didn't practice all week and
aggravated it early against
Mississippi State.
Before this. there was a big
question as to why Leak was
off target with many of his
passes and looked sluggish
early in the contest Even the
shovel pass was more of a
struggle than normal in the
opening moments, of the game.
"He had to take a shot in his
shoulder before the game. but
for the circumstances, he
played well," Meyer said.
Leak completed 18-33 pass-
es for 244 yards and one
touchdown. He threw two
interceptions before sitting for
good with 8:55 remaining in
the game.
Meyer said Leak fell awk-
wardly on his right shoulder
early in the Gators 31-3 loss at
Alabama last week.
"It's nothing more than a
bruise," Leak said. "Over time,
it will heal."
This win was more difficult
than the score indicated, but
still a win. Florida (5-1, 3-1)
made a float-load of mistakes
on the way to recording a
35-9 homecoming victory.
Sloppy play and turnovers
were abundant early. It was
another week where the
Gators were thankful for
defensive breaks and the con-
sistent play of special teams.
And patience.
Leak and the offense finally
had their moments in the sec-
ond half.
It took a while, but once an
established drive emerged, it
quickly hit paydirt. Leak led
them 73 yards to touchdown
midway through the third
quarter to put the Gators
ahead 19-3. Until then, Florida
seemed suspended in the
same Tuscaloosa time warp ol
a week ago.
Before the drive, it was any-
body's ballgame.
"This was certainly not a
pretty one," Meyer said of the
game.
After the score, the Gators
put together an eight-play


scoring drive that ended when
Leak connected with Dallas
.Baker for a 15-yard touchdown
pass. The Gators scored again
with 52 seconds remaining in
the half when the team record-
ed its second safety of the day
when linebacker Brandon
Siler sacked MSUI quarter-
back Michael Henig in the
corner of the end zone.
"Defense is scoring points,"
Siler said. "We're getting after
Sit"
Leak connected with Dallas
-Baker for a 15-yard scoring
play 3 minutes later to cap an
t eight-play, ,68-yard drive.
Florida scored another quick
touchdown at the 12-minute'
mark of the fourth quarter
when State attempted a punt
from its own end zone.
Dee Webb blocked the punt,
which squirted straight up
with Terrence Holmes catch-
ing the ball at the back of the
end zone for a touchdown.
t Florida was back to normal
with a 35-9 lead.
"There was a big time differ-
ence today," said defensive end
Jeremy Mineey, who recorded
four solo and six assisted tack-
les. "Everybody came to play."
Mincey said Gators and




J2"al*

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'kip


'''V



Washington. The speedy run-
ning back zipped just past
Deacon cornerback Kevin
Patterson and raced 61 yards
for the score to make it 34-17.
Booker's 52-yard run on
FSU's next drive set up a QB
sneak by Lee to put the game
out of reach.
But Randolph, who finished
17-24 for 131 yards and rushed
for .35 yards, moved the
Deacons 71 yards'on 15 plays
to make the score more
respectable at 41-24 after a
1-yard run by Marion.
With the win, Florida State
is now 5-0 overall and 3-0 in
the ACC. Ranked fourth in the
AP poll, the Seminoles are also
squarely in the. national title
hunt. So is it time to start talk-
ing about dynasties?
'That's the thing about this
team, we're pretty .level-head-
ed. We realize' that at any'
moment we could get knocked
off and that'll drop us a lot,"
Weatherford said. "So 'there
hasn't been a point in the sea-
son where we've walked off
the field like we've played up to
our potential. So therefore we
have nothing to boast about."
A win over Virginia in
Charlottesville next week
might have the Seminoles
singing a different tune.:
Joseph DeAngelis is news
editor of the Lake City
Reporter Contact him at
754-0124 or jdeangclis.'' _
lakecityreportr.com.


NFL legend Emmitt Smith's
,pregame speech during the
team's morning breakfast
helped to motivate the team.
and focused on one topic.
"Accountability," Mincey.
said. "Everybody is starting to
come together. The closer we
get (as a team) the better the
team is."
Florida's option attack again
struggled against a less-than-
impressive Bulldogs defensive
unit. In the first half, the
spread looked dead. It fooled,
no one, giving testimony to the
obvious that, at the least, State
players can watch film.
Meyer said he saw positives
in. the, performance of his
offensive unit.
"It's the first time we've
made people run," Meyer said.
"We made them defend the
whole field. The shovel 'pass
got out of the gate a little bit.
"We're not a great team yet.
We've got good players. We're
becoming a good team."
It will take a very good team
to win on the road next week
at LSU..
'Todd Wilson is editor of the
Lake City Reporter Contact
him at 754-0428 or
twilson@lakecityreportercom.


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LAX,.E 4-CIT REPORT


Section C
Sunday, October 9, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


INSIDE

Engagements and
social announcements.
Page 2C


,",' Don

N T Goode



Enjoy the


blooms of


October!

like to check out the
flowers in the fields
and roadsides as I
drive down the road.
Sometimes. I even
pull off the road and take a
picture or two. Apparently I
amnot the only person with
this interest. Frequently,
people call the Extension
Service office to ask about
the identity of seasonal
bloomers. '
This column Mll describe
s some of the plants putting
on a floral display this time
of year.
One of the few fall
blooming trees in our area
is the Golden Raintree. It
has spikes of yellow flowers
jetting out. from the top of
the tree. These blooms
later form papery pink seed
pods that are also attractive.
The seeds of the Raintree
have a tendency to sprout
readily further south and
the plant can become
somewhat invasive. Here in
north Florida, it does not
have this trait.
Another yellow bloom
that is highly visible along
the roadsides is the
Crotolaria. Once planted as
a cover crop to reduce
nematodei: populations on
the farm. the Crotolaria
plant can be seen in clus-
ters along the roadsides
and abandoned fields. In
bloom, the plant can reach
2-3 feet in height and forms
a small bush. The blooms
later form pods resembling
that of an English pea.
Once dry, the seeds rattle
easily in the pod hence the
nickname "Rattlebox." The
seeds are poisonous to
livestock, so be sure not to
let the plants become
established in a pasftire.
The tops of field fences
are often adorned by
Morning Glory vines in
bloom at this time. Morning
Glory is considered a weed
by some and a wildflower
by others: It depends if it is
clogging your harvester I
suppose! The flowers can,
be seen in a variety of
colors including white,
lavender and pink. Morning
Glory ines make a nice
addition to the landscape if
you have a trellis or fence
they can grow on.
The Fall Daisy or Swamp
Daisy can be seen now with
its tall stalks of yellow
flowers waving in the
breeze. Sometimes
exchanged among
gardening friends, this
daisy will grow as a single
plant the first year but
Sspireads by root suckers
Sand seeds to make a larger
: clump each year there after.
Be prepared to keep it in
' check if yo plant some.
O t course, many allergy
Suffers have already spotted
the faithful fall Goldenrod.
This plant has received a
bad reputation falsely for
causing hay fever. Most
Sallergy experts agree that it
is Rag,\eed, with its
wind-blown pollen that is
the main culprit. Goldenrod
was experimented with by
Thomas Edison as a
potential source of rubber.
Some varieties of
Goldenrod are even sold by
garden centers as potted
plants.
Pampas grass is a showy
landscape plant with its tall
whitish plumes and long


By SUSAN SLOAN
Special to the Re porter
I D oes your dog like to;.
run? Do they have a
competitive nature?
Does your pup get
along well with other
dogs? Then Flyball might just be
something for you and your best
four-legged friend.
That's what Barbara and Richard
Barker. owners of Allsprings
Veterinary Hospital in Wellborn. are
hoping. Already known for being
very community-minded, the
Barkers were looking for something
to satisfy their clients' interest in
activities they could do with their
dogs, as well as bring some
enjoyment to the members of the
community.
When they heard about the dog
sport of Flyb.all from their friends
Cathy and Ralph Fusco, they were
pretty sure they had found it.
Flyball is a team sport that any
dog and any owner can do. Very
simply, a team of four dogs (teams
can also have two alternates) runs a
relay race of sorts. At the lighting of
the starting lights, the first member
of the team races across four hur-
dles spaced ten feet apart and then
"pops" a tennis ball out of a
spring-loaded backboard to return
back with ball in mouth across the
hurdles to the starting line.
Then the second, third and fourth
members .f the learn repeat the
process. The hurdles' height depend
upon the height of the smallest dog
on the team four inches below
the shoulder height of the shortest
dog with the maximum height being
16 inches. Therefore, a very fast.
very small dog would be the
Michael Jordan of Flyball dogs and
in high demand.
"The game is loud. fast and very


addictive." *
says Barbara Barker, and
so the Barkers have organized the/
first "Flyball Clinic" in this part of
the state.
Cathy and Ralph Fusco, organiz-
ers of the Too Hot to Handle Flyball
club, recently moved from
Hollywood. Fla., to Suw-annee
County. Already actively involved in
this family-oriented sport, they were
more than happy to work with the
Barkers in setting up a free FlyNball
class at the Wellborn Community
Center at 6 p.m. every Tuesday


evefnmg.
Although the Too Hot
to Handle team is very com-
petitive. it goal is "having fun with
their families and friends and most
of all their canine partners." The
sport allows participants of all ages
(both dogs and humans), as well as
all breeds and combinations thereof.
The Fuscos' son, Sean. started
working with their dogs at a very
young age and has already won
recognition with his canine


companion,
Dida,a 'a
4-year-old Border
Collie. Besides teach-
ing basic Flyball skills, the
Fuscos teach trust and good
dog ownership skills to
participants. By bringing Flyball to
the attention of the community, the
Barkers and Fuscos hope to create
other Flyball teams so they can host
local tournaments.
Carefully watching the sky on
Tuesday night, a small group of
dogs and handlers gathered under
the threat of rain to spend some
quality time with their pets. Too Hot
to Handle team member. Christine
Sells, was there with her Border
Collie. Dusti. to offer training advice
and moral support to newcomers to
the sport, like Madison, the
4-year-old Sheltie of Kathy and
Heather Rountree of Lake City.
Knowing that Madison was a good
sport and full of energy. Kathy and
her daughter are already proud of
Madisoln's quick learning of the first
phase of training jumping the
FLYBALL
Continued on Pagc: 4C


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Continued on Page 4C





2C LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005

LIFESTYLES ____


ENGAGEMENT

Douglas Cox


October is Physical Therapy Month


COURTESY PHOTO
Ashley Douglas and Kenneth
Cox
Mac and Cindy Douglas of
Lake Butler announce the
engagement and approach-
ing marriage of their daugh-
ter, Ashley Douglas of Lake
Butler, to Kenneth Cox of
Lake City, son of Donald and
Michelle Cox of Lake City.
Ashley is the granddaugh-
ter of James and Julia Croft of
Lulu, Mac and Pat Douglas
Sr. of Lake Butler, and Fred
and Carolyn Graves of Lake
City.
Kenneth is the grandson of
James and Kay Cox of Lake
City, Al Legere and Carol
Legere of Lake City.
The wedding is planned for
Saturday, Nov. 26.
Ashley graduated from
Union County High School in
2003 and is currently
employed at the School
Board of Alachua County.
Kenneth graduated
Columbia High School in
2001 and is currently
employed at Nextran Truck
Center.

BIRTUIS

Martin
Leonard and Sherry
Martin of Lake City
announce the birth of their
daughter, Brylee Lynn
Martin, Sept. 8 in Alachua
General Hospital,
Gainesville.
She 'weighed seven
4po1d]-, one ounce-. and.:
mineasured 1'/4 inchfes.
'She joins Dustin Hugh'
Martin, 12, from Macleeny
and Alicia Marie Marin, 7,
from Lake City.
Grandparents are the late
Judy Marie Lang of Lake
City, David and Melody Lang
of Lake City, Jackie ,and
James Conine of Lake City,
Jimmy and Wanda Martin of
Bryceville.
Great-grandparents are
the late William and Rose
Lang of Lake City, the late
Harry Parrish of Lake City,'
Elma and Leonard Grant of
Jacksonville, the late Bob
Broach of Callahan, Melba
Broach of Callahan, the late
Alene Brown of Macclenny.

Vasquez
Krystal Simmons and
Sean Vasquez of Lake City
announce the birth of their
daughter, Kaylee Joy
Vasquez, Aug. 31 in
North Florida Regional,
Gainesville.
She weighed eight
pounds, two ounces and
measured 21 inches.
Grandparents are Johna
and James Simmons and
Rosa and Francisco Vasquez.
Great-grandparents are
Richard and Pat Burdo.,
Francis Roberts, Manuel and
Saundra Hernandez, Bruce
and Mayjune Simmons.

Lane
Jared and Stephanie Lane
of Lake City announce the
birth of their daughter, Karis
Dylan Lane, July 11 in
Shands at Alachua General
Hospital, Gainesville.
She weighed eight
pounds, five ounces and
measured 19'/2 inches.
She joins Kassidy Lynn
Lane.
Grandparents are Dwayne
and Susie Moates, Steve and
Charlene Brown and Bernie
and Darlene Lane.
Great-grandparents are
the late Ernest and Janet
simmons, Geraldine
Depratter and the late
Claode Brown, the late Burt
and the late Mattie Lane, EJ.
Stafford and Grace Stafford.


By SARALEE PERRY
Professor Physical Therapist Programs
Have you ever wondered what goes
on in physical therapy? Do you know
the number of ways
the profession of
physical therapy can
help you when you
are injured?
The month of
October has been
designated Physical Perry
Therapy Month to
provide the public with information
about the profession and how it can
Positively affect your life.
The Physical Therapist Assistant
program at Lake City Community
College invites the public to an open
house on the campus from 6-9 p.m. on
Oct. 18.
At this event, you will have the
opportunity to explore the field of
physical therapy, the types of physical
therapy treatment options that are
offered, and see some of the equip-
ment used. Staff and students will be
available to discuss the variety of treat-
ment options and provide information
about the profession. If you are some-
one who enjoys making a positive dif-
ference in someone's life, you may be
interested in joining the physical thera-
py profession.


The physical therapy profession
began approximately 85 years ago as a
result of the need for physical rehabili-
tation for the many wounded service-
men during and after World War I.
Therapists worked at military hospi-
tals to help American servicemen
return to productive lives. In the years
after the war, physical therapists were
vital to the needs of the victims of the
polio epidemics. With the decline in
the incidence of polio, the profession
expanded its areas of expertise and
healing to other disorders. With the
onset of World War II, physical thera-
pists were there to meet the rehabilita-
tive requirements of restoring return-
ing veterans to meaningful productive
lives.
The physical therapy profession
today has expanded into a wide range
of human health and rehabilitation.
The graduate of a physical therapy
program can choose to work in a
variety of settings.
Therapists work in hospitals, ortho-
pedic clinics, pediatric facilities, indus-
trial settings, schools, skilled nursing
facilities, geriatric clinics, hospice, pri-
vate practice clinics, universities and
colleges, sports medicine clinics,
home health care services, etc.
As a profession, physical therapy
takes a personal and direct approach
to meeting the patient's healthcare


requirements, as well as the patient's
own rehabilitation goal, whether it is
walking, or playing sports.
For people with health problems
resulting from injury or disease, the
physical therapist and the physical
therapist assistant help in the recovery
process to make them stronger,
relieve their pain, and assist them to
regain use of an affected limb or to
relearn such activities of daily living as
walking, dressing or bathing.
Patient and family education are sig-
nificant aspects of a patient's continuity
of physical therapy care at home. The
physical therapist, and the physical
therapist assistant's, roles are to
instruct the patient and their care-
givers about home exercise programs
and/or activities of daily living. In addi-
tion, the physical therapists and physi-
cal therapist assistants strive to keep
people as independent as possible in a
safe environment. Patient education is
a key component of care from proper
body mechanics to the importance of
. fitness.
Physical therapists (PT) are gradu-
ates of a master's or doctoral program.
Physical therapist assistants (PTA) are
trained individuals who earned an .
associate in science degree or an asso-
ciate in applied science degree. The
PTA program at Lake City Community
College is a two-year program. The


first year includes general education
courses; the second year provides the
technical courses and clinical experi-
ences. Upon graduation the student
will take a state board exam and
become a part of the physical therapy
profession.
Physical therapists and physical
therapist assistants work closely to
achieve the best for the individual
patient. The program at Lake City
Community College has had a 93 per-
cent licensure passing rate for the last
three years. One hundred percent of
those that passed the licensure exam
are employed. This profession gives
them opportunity to work directly with
patients and their families to improve
their ability to function.
The rewards of this profession are
extensive, personally and financially.
Therapists work with many other
members of the healthcare team.
Patients of all age groups are treated
for a variety of diagnoses: strokes,
disease and other physical disorders.
If you would like to join this reward-
ing profession or are looking for infor-
mation on how physical therapy can
help you or someone you care for, join
us at the open house on Oct. 18. It will
be located in the Barney E. McRae Jr.,
Medical Technology building,
classroom 123, on the college's
campus.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


DEAR ADY*


Time has come to put a stop


to schoolboys' daily brawl


DEAR ABBY: The bus stop for the elemen-
tary school students in our neighborhood is
right in front of my driveway. I rarely sit outside
and wait for my children to get on the bus, but
the other day I did. Two neighbor boys, fifth-
and third-graders, got into a fight on my front
lawn. I refuse to tolerate fighting, so I went over
and broke it up. The next two mornings, the
same thing happened. My daughter told me
they fight all the time.
I want to put a stop to it, but I'm not sure how.
I don't want to have to sit there every morning
and break up the fight, but is it my duty to "tat-
tle" to the parents? Both families have lived in
the neighborhood for years, and both have
expressed verbally that they never felt accepted.
Both families also have the attitude that their
children are always right and the rest of the
neighborhood is always' wrong.
I have spoken to both boys, but it clearly isn't
helping. Please advise me before someone gets
hurt BUS-STOP MOM IN UTAH
DEAR BUS-STOP MOM: Put a stop to this
immediately. Not only could one of those boys,
be seriously injured, but if it happens on your
property, you could be liable.
You should have documented these fighting
incidents when they occurred. However,
because your daughter is a witness, the two of
you should pay a call to the school principal and
explain what's going on. Some schools have
zero tolerance for bullying, and because one boy
is two years older, their fights could be consid-
ered as such. Both sets of parents should also be
notified. Both families seem to have self-esteem
issues and the boys might be in need of coim-
seling as well as mediation.
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have one
child and are not planning on having any more.
While I have no problem with people asking
when we'll be having another one (this is the
most common question), I am offended when
some people -- usually the parents of more than
one insist on telling me that I "must" have


another child.
Some people have even gone so far as to tell
me that if I don't have another, my daughter will
group up to be self-centered and selfish, or that
I'm not a "real" mother until I've had-more than
one child.
We have worked hard to. instill compassion
and generosity in our daughter. Furthermore,
these comments can be especially hurtful to
those who are physically unable to have more
than one child.
I would deeply appreciate it if you could help
me get the word out that dictating how many
children others should have is highly presump-
tuous, and it's nobody's business but the
parents'. LORNA IN FULLERTON
DEAR LORNA: If you have read my column
for any length of time, I'm sure you are already
aware that there is no end of personal questions
and rude observations that people address to
each other. I think that most people raise the
topic of children because they see it as a com-
mon denominator an easy way to establish
rapport with strangers.
Because I have no statistics that either prove
or disprove the cliche that only children must be
spoiled or self-centered, I won't comnuent about
it. However, if someone told me that I wasn't a
"real" mother because I didn't have more than
one child, I would reply that nowhere is it writ-
ten that in order to be a real mother I have to
have a litter.
Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O.
Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


HOROSCOPE


ARIES (March 21-April
19): The world may be your
oyster, but you are still likely
to face a few small glitches
along the way. Don't be overly
confident or you will set your-
self up for disappointment. A
chance to do something nice
for someone else will help you
more than you realize. **
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): A short trip will help you
make a decision regarding
your future. Check out the
possibilities of making a move
that will enable you to up your
income. Real estate dealings
will turn out better than
anticipated. *****
GEMINI (May 21-June
20):. Back up and decide
what's important and reorgan-
ize your time. A chance to
hook up with someone from
your past could be exactly
what you need in your life to
make your next move.
Shopping will result in good
buys. ***
CANCER (June 21-July
22): You may want to work
around the house today and
stay out of everyone's way.


LAST WORD
EUGENIA LAST

Don't bother complain
it will only lead to hea
You will be feeling
sorry for yourself. Yo
want to check you
motives. ***
LEO (July 23-Aug
You can make a very
impression on some.
have wanted to get to
better for some time. A
borhood party or corn
event will lead to an inte
connection. *****
VIRGO (Aug. 23
22): You may think y
doing all the right thin
chances are when it co
love, you are probab
doing enough. Let you
lead the way and pu
practical side on hold
today. *****
LIBRA (Sept. 2
22): You may be a lit
self-centered today. C(
someone who has don
for.you and return the f


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you are truly generous with
your time and your knowl-
edge, you can turn someone's
world around. **
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
ning 21): A thought will lead to a
irtache. new project. Check out what it
a little will require to get things start-
Du may ed immediately. The more
r own time wasted, the less you will
gain in the end. ****
g. 22): SAGfITARIUS (Nov. 22-
y good Dec. 21): If you aren't happy
ne you with the direction you have
o know been pursuing, stop whining
L neigh- and start making choices that
imunity will allow you to follow
*resting through. A sudden change
regarding your love life may
3-Sept. appear to be bad, but in the
rou are end, you will realize your
.gs, but good fortune. ***
)mes to CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
)ly not Jan. 19): You will be emo-
r heart tional about your life and your
it your future. Don't settle for less
just for than what you feel you are
worth. Don't share your inten-
3-Oct. tions with others; now is the
title too time to be secret and
consider mysterious about your plans.
ie a lot ***
favor. If AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18): A problem with
authority figures will develop
if you don't abide by the rules
and regulations. Stick close to
home and don't even enter-
tain the thought of being
around people who tend to
overindulge. ***
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): You'll be able to make
some very interesting
rs" changes. An emotional matter
can be resolved, but not with-
out hashing out all the prob-
lems that have been bother-
S- ing you. Take a short trip 'to
visit old friends. ****


~~iMmmm~


D U UILIX UZLUbbW URLU


ONE FOR THE BOOKS By RANDOLPH Ross I EDITED BY WILL SHORT


ACROSS
1 A pinch, maybe
6 Provide food for
many
11 Some dance
ic~uirJ for short
14 Nlusical Young
18 Snouted animal
19 Of service
20 Double-crosser
21 "Lay it. !"
S22 1996 Helen
Fielding book
made into a film'
starring Rene
Zellweger
25Assault with a
grenade, as a
commanding
officer
26 Move, quickly
27 Space chimp of
1961
28 Memo abbr.
: 29 O01 mpic rings, e.g.
3.0 Absorb the cost of
31 Suffix with social
32 Best-selling 2003
Alice Sebold novel
,36 Three of__.
38 Capital of Hubei
pr \ since
40 Israel's Weizman
411995 Ellen
DeGeneres best
seller
48 Very pleasant
For any three answers, call
from a touch-tone phone: 1-
900-285-5656, $1.20 each
minute; or, with a credit
card, 1-800-814-5554.


49 Like some
translations
50 Alternative to oil
53 Larry McMurtry
novel made into an
Enunm ininiini TV
senes
57Phanmaccurical
giant
58Longoria of
"Desperate
Housewives"
59 A thief might take
one
60 Salad ingredient
'62 Part
63 Not clerical
64 Battle reminder
65 2003 Bill O'RcilI
political best seller
'70 "Christ of St., John
of the Cross" artist
71 "Wheel of Fortune"
request
72 Bad party guest
73 Kennel cry
74 Made up one's
mind about
75Grazing spot
76 Imperiled
791994 semi-
autobiographical
novel by Anna
Quindlen
83 Son of Prince
Valiant
84 Heroic deeds
86 Monopoly maker
87 1939 Agatha
Christie classic
92 Pakistani tongue


94 Early American
diplomat Silas
95Nine: Prefix
961929 Virginia
Woolf title
101 Placelfor a,teams
insignia
103 Atlantic catch
104 Winter Palace
resident
105 Sibilant talk
106 Dr. Pavlov
108 Author Jaffe
109 Stay too long on
the beach
110 2000 essay
collection by David
Sedaris
11.5 Prouccktd, at sea
116 Before
117 They give people
big heads
118 Key
1.19 Sale site
120Filch
121 Lilac, e.g.
1.22 Bonnie's beau

DOWN
1 Like poorly washed
windows
2 Something. a maid
might break
3 Many a prom coif,
4 Cookie fruit
5 Springs
6Stephen Kinri
canine
7 Squares things '
8" ,the season ..."
9 Trains in Chicago


10 Signal to stop
11 Poet's inspiration
12 Last of a Monday-
to-Friday series
13 "Let It Snow, Let It
Snow, Let It' SnoW"
composer.
14 Restricted area
15 Dress
16"This looks verrry
bad for me!"
17 Kids' blocks
22 Silver-scaled fish
23 Big bang cause
24 Suffix with proverb
31 Subject in foreign
Slanguage class
32 Scim. deiuree
33 Applaud
34" [hche near"
35 Actress Sobieski
37"Uh-uh!"
38 Baylor's home
390dd
42 Pilot's'dir.
43 Rx instruction
44 Capri suffix
45George o-'"La
Cage ju\ Folles"
46 Spanish rice
47 Actor Raf of "The
Italian Job," 1969
50 Fancy ice creams
51 Toyota model
52 Saw
53 [I can't remember
the words to this
song]
54 Henny Youngman
specialty
55 Apelike


56 It may need
gratification.
61 Fed. property
manager
65 Schlepped.
66 Longtime
photographer for
Vogue
67 Author Segal
68 Disposed
69 Kind of logic


70Take aj t\ the 88 Chinese dynasty
defenses of 89 Impossible to read


72 Famed huckster
74 Actress Meryl
77 Take to court
78 Japanese martial art
80 Exceptional
81 Operate
82 "Charlotte's Web"
monogram
85 Fret
87 Dolled up


90 Nursery arrival
91 Vitamin dosage
92 Author Le Guin
93 Lion
96 Held off
97 Ancient Mexican
98 1980's Pontiac
99 Ragtime dance
100 Massage locale


101 Bebopper
102 Marx Brothers-like
106 Press
107 A piece of a three-
piece
108 "Tarzan" actor
111 Vegas opening
112 Fast food inits.
113 Grand __ Nova
Scotia
114 Fashion inits.


Answers to last week's Sunday Crossword.
M A S|T|E|R |C|U S 0 P|T D R A K|E,
0 C T A N E S P R AIN 'R E L E T
SHALLO WB US I N E S I D L E
E 0 N PAN ANDI UE UPDOD S
YO D E L ER TINTA W H
ED AL0 EACAL L W M A
S C, A GS I HS I E N

A C T' A DMiO UNG,
REF NAB RISE ESPI.ES
F L I BALLET NUR E S R T A
SILIA ETYM 1 UPN VAL
AMER ICASCALLUP 0RATE

MEADE TS N E AAN S
I MDALLYINGT OS EYOU
GAMY SCARS EMBLEMS
NIGEL TRITT MOC PEA
CU R A BA L L R QO. MCLOSETS
S E E M E C ALABLE U N S ERS
AL D E N PED S BASS E Y


ENTERTAINMENT

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i





4C LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


LIEMSTYLES


BROOKS
Continued From Page 1C

spiritual message and we've
never done that," Brooks says.
After a short break in the
tour, which included a "mental
health day" hunting on his
Tennessee farm, Brooks is
back on the road with Dunn
with the duoss" tour they'd
wanted to do for years.


It's a recipe that country
borrowed from rock concerts
of old: put a lot of good acts on
the bill and keep the prices
reasonable.
"I go to shows. I went to
Tom Petty a couple of weeks
ago to remind myself how long
you've got to sit in your car to
get in," Brooks says. 'Then
you get in, how much a beer
costs, how much a T-shirt
costs. People don't have sym-
pathy for me for what I spend


at a concert, but I do really
appreciate how much it means
to a lot of people who also have
to get a babysitter. It is a big
deal financially."
So the plan, he says, is "just
three acts that leave it all on
the stage every night. I go out
and watch the Warren
Brothers and Big & Rich.
Both those acts are great play-
ers, musicians, songwriters -
they keep nothing back. We
have to be at the top of our


game to keep people up after
those two acts."
Brooks & Dunn are getting
some of the best reviews of
their career, with critics and
fans lavishly praising "Red
Dirt Road" (a return to roots
and a look back on their lives)
and the new "Hillbilly
Deluxe." Given the creative
low point they'd reached on
'Tightrope" a few years back,
they're just glad to be back in
form.


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content-

Available from Commercial News Providers",


FLYBALL
Continued From Page IC
hurdles at a fast past without
touching the hurdles. While
not sure that competitive.
Flyball is in Madison's future,
the Rountrees are enjoying
the fun and bonding Flyball
offers.
Judy Jarvis and her dog,
Sonny, were also on hand as
were the Barkers' two boys,
Rhett and Brian, who "bor-
rowed" some rescued dogs to
participate in the class.,
Turbo and Jethro were a little
younger than the Barkers'
own dogs that were too
mature to take part in this
energetic sport and were
having a great time for their
first experience with Flyball.
For the serious Flyballer,
there are tournaments
throughout the state, coun-
try and abroad. Titles are
earned based on the four-dog
team's time. For teams com-
pleting the course in less
than 32 seconds, each dog
receives 1 point; less than 28
seconds, 5 points; less than
24 seconds, 25 points.
The game is scored by
heats. To win a heat, a team
must post the fastest time
while running the course
cleanly. A clean run requires
each dog to jump all four hur-
dles on the way to and from
the box, trigger the ball-
release mechanism on the
box, and return over all four
hurdles, carrying the ball all

GOODE
Continued From Page lC
slender leaves. Pampas grass
floral plumes may be cut and
dried for flower arrange-
ments. Pampas grass can be
used as part of a living priva-
cy barrier in the landscape.
The plant will form a large
clump in time. Left to its self,
this clump will eventually
spread outward and form a
dead center like a doughnut.
To avoid this and to keep the
clump to a manageable size,
it helps to cut the plant back
to about a foot of stubble in
the spring every other year.
I hope you enjoy the fall
flowers as I do. You need to
ask permission before picking
any flowers off someone else's
land and be sure to keep your
eyes on the road when driv-
ing.
Program Announcement
Any child or teenager that
would like to participate in a fall
gardening project this year is
invited to an orientation meet-
ing on Oct. 18. Two sessions
are available to choose from on
that day. There will be a day-
time session from 1-2 p.m. in
the life center at Hopeful
Baptist Church. An evening
session is also available from
6:30-7:30 p.m. at the Extension
Service office on the Lake City
Fairgrounds.
At the orientation meeting,
we will discuss basic gardening
techniques and give an
overview of the project guide
book. This project is designed
for 4-H-clubbers but could also
be tailored to a science fair or
Scouting project (membership
in these organizations is not
required to participate).
Master Gardener volunteers
will help coach the gardeners.
Call the Extension Service at
752-5384 if you are interested in
this gardening project and to
reserve your seat at one of the
orientation meetings.
Dr. Don Goode is the Director
and Horticulture Agent of the
Columbia County Extension
Service B a branch of the
University of Florida. He can
be reached at the office (on the
Fairgrounds), on the phone
(752-5384), by e-mail
(dzgoode@ifas.ufi.edu) or
through the Internet
(http ://columbia. ifas. uftl. edu).


the way across the finish line. and the top awards, an
False starts (crossing the "Onyx" and "Flyball Dog
start line before the timing Grand Champion," 20,000
light turns green) or passing and 30,000 points
illegally (crossing the start respectively.
line before a returning dog In 2003, Too Hot To
crosses the finish line) Handle's Border Collie,
requires that dog to re-run Golden Eye, received the
the course after the original Onyx award, and in 2004,
lineup has finished. Sean Fusco and his dog,
If a team does not success- Dida, repeated that accom-
fully complete the course, plishment. Not to be out-
they receive a "No Finish" for done, team members
the heat and the win is cred- Christine and Richard Sells,
ited to the opposing team won the Onyx award with
(provided it successfully their Border Collie, Ripli, and
complete the course.) Each in February 2005, won anoth-
dog on the team receives er Onyx award with their
points for winning the heat Shetland Sheepdog, Harli.
based upon the winning time, And if that is not proof
and the points then qualify, enough the handlers of Too
the dog for titles given annu- Hot to Handle know what
ally. they are doing, in January
A "Flyball Dog" has earned 21.1)4, Golden Eye earned the
20 points; a "Flyball Dog prestigious title of Flyball
Excellent," 100 points; a Dog Grand Champion, earn-
"Flyball Dog Chai-ipion." 500 iing the required 30,000
points; a "Flyball Mlaster," points! The next state tourna-
5,000 points; a "Flyball ment will take place Nov. 12-
Master Excellent," 10,000 13 in Lakeland and the Too
points; a "Flyball Master Hot to Handle team is raring
Champion," 15,000 points, to go.


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So, if you think you have a
future "Flyball Dog Grand
Champion," bring him or her
on out to the Wellborn
Community Center (across
the street from Allsprings
Veterinary Hospital) on CR
137 in Wellborn any Tuesday
evening. .
The Barkers hope to con-
tinue the classes as long as
the weather cooperates and
even have plans to supply
lighting as the days grow
shorter. The classes are
available to any non-aggres-
sive dog and handler, free of
charge. All you need is a way
to restrain your dog (crate or
leash), and a good water sup-
ply for both dog and handler.'
The Fuscos supply the
juItmps and a Flyball box. And
if you have, the ability, dona-
tions to either the Fuscos,
who volunteer their time, and
the Wellborn Community
Center, that allows the class-
es to take place on its proper-
ty, would be a nice way to say
thanks for the fun and
entertainment.


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OFF
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LCHOUPO FRM PERWIN-VEGA, PANASONIC & JENSEN
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LEeEJIJ]ern e..


Preservation Hall (front right) a landmark in the French
Quarter, stands on deserted St. Peter Street in New Orleans
on Sept. 25.


TRAVEL
Continued From Page 1C

Cajun food far from Louisiana,
or listening to music on Beale
Street in Memphis instead of
Bourbon Street. -
"Vegas 'is going to pick up,
too," predicted Roger Dow,
president of the Travel
Industry Association of
America. "If yiuI want to party,
everything's there -
restaurants, gaming."
Those looking for Southern
charm and historic homes will
head to places like Charleston,
S.C., where the visitors center
recorded 4,000 more walk-ins
this September than last. "It


appears we do have visitors
who would have gone to New
Orleans," said Frank
Fredericks of the Charleston
Area Convention and Visitors
Bureau.
New Orleans' Morial
Convention Center which
was trashed by evacuees who
found refuge there from their
flooded neighborhoods is
closed for renovations until
March 31. But only a few cities
in the country Chicago,
Atlanta, Orlando and Las
V.-ga.s have comparable
facilities of more than 1 million
square feet of exhibit space.
So those cities are getting
large trade shows and meet-
ings that had been planned for
New Orleans.


I









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27%, the APR may vary in some states not to
exceed state maximums.







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912-293-0986 352-373-0990


R
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Exit 82 Hwy 90 E
LAKE CITY
Lake City Mall Hwy 90
386-758-8074


= ffwm =-


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Section D
Sunday, October 9, 2005
Lake City, Florida
www.lakecityreporter.com


Marvin
Walberg



Find the door

to the hidden

job market
Dear Mr Walberg:
Have human-resource
requirements changed? I
was self-employed for five
years and have decided to
re-enter the job market. I
wrote my r6sum6 and
critiques have determined
that it is strong.
In the past, I got phone
calls and interviews pretty
handily. I have good
experience with large
Fortune 500 companies
and smaller 10-person .
offices in more than one
industry and I am college-
educated.
I interview well and
have no felonies or drug
problems, but I am not
getting calls or interviews.
Have I been out of the
market too long, or was
being self-employed
holding me back? I have
tried staffing agencies, but
do not get calls. The
Sunday paper has
postings, but I know what
HIRED
Continued on Page 3D

STORY IDEAS?
li you have a lip lor
a business slory, or your
company has an employee
announcement, contact
Joseph DeAngelis
at 754-0424 or. ,
jaeangelis@
lakecityreporter., com.


2D


Motley Fool
Stock Wrap


sinessS


Business Briefs 4D


A case of real estate success


The owners, and the market,
have changed, but Bishop
Realty has thrived since 1955.

By TODD WILSON
twilson@lakecityreporter.com
Elaine Tolar remembers the
real-estate market as it
was in sleepy little Lake
City in 1993. She earned
her real estate license and
took a job selling real estate under
the tutelage of Virginia Bishop, who
at the time had 38 years of real estate
experience in Columbia County.
Tolar owned and operated the
Merle Norman cosmetics franchise
in Lake City for 13 years, and, at the
time, never considered another
career until the idea of selling real
estate seemed interesting.
"I like working with people and
Mrs. Bishop encouraged me and
hired me and I worked with her for
two years and then she sold me the
business," Tolar said. "It's been
great."
For Coldwell Banker Bishop
Realty, Inc., of Lake City, this year *
marks 50 years in business in Lake
City. W.E.' and Virginia Bishop
founded the business in 1955 and


thrived through the early
development of Lake City. Virginia
Bishop was the first woman to serve
on the Florida Real Estate
Commission.
"I knew it was a good choice to
work for her," Tolar said. "I learned a
lot."
Tolar purchased the agency in
1995 and has maintained it since. She
and her 10-member staff honored.
Bishop and her late husband during
a reception marking 50 years of
Bishop Realty in Lake City on
Thursday evening.
"I remember when I started in
1993, $55,000 was the average sale
price of a home in Lake City," Tolar
said. "And the interest rates were
about 10-12 percent.
"I think there were 110 Realtors in
the county then; now there are more
than 300."
At the time, most of the real estate
transactions were existing home
sales and seldom did large tracts of
land change hands. 'There wasn't
much commercial, either," she said.
Now, the real estate market in
Columbia County is much different,
much hotter and with many more
transactions. A home that might have
REALTY
Continued on Page 3D


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Elaine Tolar purchased Coldwell Banker Bishop Realty, Inc., of Lake City in
1995. The realty company marks 50 years in business in Lake City this year.


TIMCO wins U.S. Coast Guard contract


Lake City facility will
perform maintenance
on C-130 airplanes.
From staff reports
TIMCO Aviation Services,
Inc., has -announced it has
been awarded a contract to
perform heavy maintenance
on U.S. Coast Guard C-130 air-
craft at its Lake City facility.
The contract could potentially
involve as many as eight
aircraft.


Gil West, the company's
president and chief operating
officer, said "This contract is
an important step forward in
our goal of becoming a lead-
ing MRO provider for the U.S.
military. Our Lake City facili-
ty, which historically per-
formed a substantial amount
of MRO services for the U.S.
miliiar y, has perforuned hea.-y
maintenance services on
more than 2,1100 C-131) aircraft
over the past 30 years. We
look forward to establishing a


TIMCO
strong ongoing relationship
,with the U.S. Coast Guard and
expanding our military
business in the future."
West continued: "As part of
our agreement, we will begin
conducting PDMs (known as
Progressive Structural
Inspections by the U.S. Coast
Guard) on the Coast Guard
aircraft later this month,, and


this contract may potentially
be expanded to include center
wing box inspections and/or
refurbishment. We believe,
that TIN ICO is one of a very
few MRO providers that still
has .the tooling and experi-
ence to retfurbish C-130 center
wing boxes, having previously.
overhauled 125 center wing
boxc- for the U.S. Air Force at
our Lake City facility."
TINCO's Lake City facility
has 600,000 square feet of
enclosed hangar space,


including six maintenance
hangars and a two-bay, 65,000-
square-foot strip and paint
hangar. The FAA, EASA and
U.S. Air Force approved Class
IV facility has extensive back-
shop support and offers
1.3 million square feet of ramp
space.
TIMCO Aviation Services,
Inc. is among the world's
largest.independent providers
TIMCO
Continued on Page 3D


BISHOP REALTY, INC.
U.S. 90 West Across from Wal-Mart 752-4211
ColdwellBanker.com M[ L
filde'pemtl'ntl Otiined a tid Operated --


Cute, Cute, Cute Cottage on BeHI Lave near Beautiful Country Home on 10 Acres. Paved
La.e City. Porch. lireplace. hardwo,:a drive 5BR'35 bathi Large rooms Counrny
floors,loft, refurbished storage building, all on 2 kitchen, Screened back porch. Deck. Detached
acres. Great view of lake. Great weekend 3 car garage. Pond with dock. Fencing.
retreat! $175,000. MLS#47874. For more info, $649,900. MLS#47993. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
ask for Don or Sherry Ratliff, 386-365-8414. 386-755-6488.


Country Charm at its best. Brick home on 20 Now this is country living! 3/2 on 5 acres. Cute as a Bug! heal & l-eanr, 2.1, wit LR,
acres. 3BR/2BA, fenced, paved road. 24x36 Large screened back porch w/private view of kitchen, freshly painted. Has storage/workshop
barn with 2 sheds. Lge kitchen w/huge utility & lush woods and fountain. Mstr BR & 2nd BR in back. Blink &itll be gone. $39,900.
storage room. Beautiful view from back porch; have walk-in closets & built-in desks. A new 386-984 5046.
$425,000. MLS#46694. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar roof in 2003, a new "Trane" heat pump Sept..
386-755-6488, 2005. Pecan & pear trees. 2 hot water heaters,
2 wells, & 2 septic tanks. $289,900.
MLS#47878. Call Kimberly Wynne @
386-965-5630.


NEAR SUWANNEE RIVER! Great get-away.
Cute cottage on 2 acre wooded lot $79,900.
MLS#47493. For more info, call Don or Sherry
Ratliff, 386-365-8414.


Exceptionally Well Maintained 2003 M/H on
1 acre. New H/AC unit & new appliances. Very
nice, corner lot. $110,000. MLS#47496. For
more info, call Don or Sherry Ratliff at
386-365-8414.


Handy Man;s Special! This 3/1 needs some
TLC. Would make a great rental. $39,900.
MLS#48200. Call Kimberly Wynne @ 965-5630.


Commercial Property Downtown location Foreclosed small home on corner lot Recent Foreclosure in Macclenny Frame,
- currently leased. Property &equipment only Melrose Park area. 2B/1B in need of repairs/ 3/1,needs some TLC/repairs, city utilities,
for sale No inventory. Currently leased. upgrades & TLC. $28,900. MLS#46773. Nell & paved street. $44,900. MLS#48040. Contact
$400,000.. MLS#47074. Call Hansel or Nell Hansel Holton .386-752-2235. Nell or Hansel Holton, 386-984-5046.
Holton for info 386-752-4211.

2.1 Wooded Acres in Fast Growing Oak Hill Plantation. Perfect for home or mobile. $24,900. MLS#48195. Call
Debbie Stewart 365-5725.
Excellent location for this 27 acre tract. Located between Lake City & Live Oak. Close to 1-10, paved road. Only
$275,900. MLS#48046. Ask for Lori Giebeig Simpson, 752-2874.
3/2 SW MH, .28 acre lot on 441 North. Easy access to 1-10. $35,900. MLS#48045. Call Hansel or Nell Holton,
386-984-5791.
Investors! 40-56 acre tracts on CR 158 near the new Jai-Alai stadium in Hamilton County. $239,800 $448,088.
Call Patti Taylor 386-623-6896.


, !'.'iE # ," ".
.- ,,, ,


UNIQUE FIND! 3BR/2BA on 4 oak-filled acres;
picturesque home w/large kitchen, spacious
-family rm, Ig bedrooms w/huge walk-in closets!
Claw-foot tub & stained glass window in bath;
2,000 SqFt wkshop w/possible living qtrs; so many
amenities! AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354 #46669


5-ACRE tract in McAlpin area is fully wooded
with 8-year-old pines, 299 ft paved road
frontage; deed restrictions will apply $75,000.
CORI DELIETO 965-2916 #48190


COUNTRY ESTATE! Brick home nestled
beneath majestic pines & oaks w/beautiful
landscaping; 3BR/2BA w/family rm across
back of home, decks, 2-car brick carport, barn,.
pond, some fencing on 5.73 acres $360,000
KATRINA BLALOCK 961-3486 #47141


LOVELY MOBILEHOME in Live Oak! 4BR/2BA with
new carpet ready to move into w/possible
owner financing available! $79,900 ANNE HURST
623-2531 #46740


U 11r.
THREE RIVERS! NEW 3BR/2BA mobilehome
near State Park ready for buyer to move into!
Located on almost an acre w/easy access to
Gainesville, Branford, Ft. White $98,000 ANNE
HURST 623-2531 #46703


COUNTRY SETTING! Immaculate 3BR/2BA
DWMH on 5 fenced acres w/FP, new laminate
wood flooring, hot tub & spa on oversized deck,
sunken tub & separate shower in master bath
$139,000 CORI DELIETO 965-2916 #47754


LAKE CITY REP VEX -mc






2D LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


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LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005 3D

BUSINESS


REALTY
Continued From Page 1D
stayed on the market for
several months in the
mid-1990s, now is newswor-
thy if it lasts beyond 30 days.
Columbia County property
now is sought by speculative
investors, as well as people
wishing to move here, so the
additional traffic keeps any
real estate agent hopping
now. ,
"We still have a big demand
for half-acre lots," Tolar said.
'The problem is that there
just aren't any to buy in the
'designated urban develop-
ment area where it can be
developed. Land purchasing
is a large part of our busi-
ness. Everybody seems to
want their own piece of land."
Tolar said the large
investors began seeking
property in Columbia County
about five years ago and the
presence of big money quick-
ly changed the face of the real
estate market in the county.
"Land now is selling quick-
ly in Fort White, Wellborn
and in Hamilton County,"


TIMCO
Continued From Page 1D
of aviation maintenance, repair
and overhaul (MRO) services
for major commercial airlines,
regional air carriers, aircraft
leasing companies, govern-
ment and military units and air


HIRED
Continued From Page iD
I am qualified for and what I
am not. Can you offer any-
thing other than the prover-
bial "hang in there"? E-
mail from "Anon" in
Richmond, Va.
Dear Anon:
I don't know how long you
were in the workplace before
being self-employed, how
many jobs in how many
industries or whether your


1f5N- '-z--A_.l- "rC


6I knew it was a
good choice to
work for her.
I learned a lot. 9
Elaine Tolar,
on how she started
with Virginia Bishop

Tolar said. "It's desirable
there. Land is readily
available."
Low interest rates in recent
years also has fueled the mar-
ket to levels that no one
anticipated, she said.
"When you've got cheap
money, it drives the market,"
Tolar said. "Investors use the
real estate market. It's better
than the stock market."
Through all of the ups and
downs of the economy and
the local market, Tolar said
one thing above all others
keeps her coming back to the
office day after day.
"I really enjoy working with
the people and I have a good
team working around me
here," Tolar said. "I couldn't
ask for a better group."


cargo carriers. The Company
currently operates four MRO
businesses: Triad
International Maintenance
Corporation (known as
TIMCO), which, with its four
active locations .in
Greensboro, N.C.; Macon,
Ga.; Lake City and Goodyear,
Ariz.; is one of the largest


self-employment was related
to the rest of your work expe-
rience. All of those facts
would enter into the equa-
tion, but one thing that you
said is very important, and all
job seekers should make
note. You said, "I know what I
am qualified for and what I
am not."'
With all other things being
equal, what can you do with
that one statement? If you
know what you are qualified
for, hopefully you know what
you do well and enjoy doing.


JENNIIitHA UIMttbIEN/LaKe uiy Meporter
The staff of Bishop Realty includes: (from left to right) Sheryl
Litteral, Sherry Ratliff, Don Ratliff, Lori Giebeig Simpson,
broker Elaine K.Tolar, Patti Taylor, Rosalie Marks, Nell Holton
and Hansel Holton.


independent providers of
heavy aircraft maintenance
services in the world and also
provides aircraft storage and
line maintenance services:
Brice Manufacturing, which
specializes in the manufacture
and sale of ne'.v aircraft seats
and aftermarket parts and in
the refurbishment of aircraft


The next step .is to identify
employers who need people
who do what you do -,
whether they are advertising
or posting open jobs or not.
That is not as important as
finding out who, in those
identified companies, are in a
position to influence hiring
decisions. Then contact those.
people directly, asking for an
opportunity to meet and dis-
cuss how you could be of
mutual benefit. This is how
one eliminates the incredible
competition for jobs out


interior components; TIMCO
Engineered Systems, which
provides engineering services
both to our MRO operations
and. our customers; and
TIMCO Engine Center, which
refurbishes JT8D engines and
performs on-wing repairs for
both JT8D and CFM56 series
engines.


there. Combine this approach
with daily networking and all
of the traditional ways to
search for jobs and you
should see things change for
the positive. Do what others
are doing and stand in a long
line. Do what others fail to do
and open the door to "The
Hidden Job Market."
Marvin Walberg is a job-
search consultant. He can be
contacted at P.O. Box 43056,
Birmingham, AL, 35243.
E-mail him at mwalberg@
bellsouth.net.


BUSINESS BRIEFCASE


Winkleman joins
local bank
Diane Hill Winkleman has
joined the staff of Columbia
County Bank as a consumer
lender located at the Turner
Road Office.
"Diane
was born
and raised in
Lake City
and knows
its citizens -I-
firsthand. wt & .
Combined Winkleman
with her extensive banking
experience, I am confident she
will be an asset as a consumer
lender," said bank president
Bruce Naylor.
Diane and her family have
returned to Lake City after a
short time in the Tampa/St.
Petersburg area.

Apex Lending
now open
Wesley T. Small announces
the opening of Apex Lending,
Inc., in Lake City. Apex will be
located at the former
Columbia County Board of
Realtors location at 236 SW
Alachua Avenue.

who has
more than 30 .
years experi- '-
ence in bank-
ing and
mortgage
lending pro- Small
duction, is excited about the
growth taking place in
Columbia County and hopes
to serve an expanding
demand for mortgage
products and services,
whether it be purchase,
refinance, construction, home
equity, investment properties
or small commercial.
Small is currently president
of the Rotary Club of Lake
City, on the Board of Directors
of the Columbia County/Lake
City Chamber of Commerce,
past president of the United
Way of Suwannee Valley and


Columbia County Senior
Services Inc. and a founding
director of Habitat for
Humanity in Columbia
County/Lake City.

Local realtor
adds affiliation
Broker/owner James
Burbach has announced that
-Burbach Realty Services in
Lake City is now a member of
Weichert Real Estate Affiliates,
Inc. The construction-based
contracting company has
become a full-service real
estate agency
as Weichert e
Realtors@ -
Burbach & .
Associates.
Located at
507 W Duval
Street, the Burbach
doors re-
opened this week under the
new banner "to bring a sales
and marketing focus to the
market," Burbach said.
Burbach launched the
company in January and
already has 11 full-time agents
and three support staff people.
"We are all sales and
marketing professionals," he
said of the team, "and we
really help our customers with
the entire sales process."
"Weichert has the best real
estate systems I've seen," he
said, adding that "they know
the importance of a good
listing presentation, among
other things."

Countrywide
offers 1,000
TAMPA A California-
based finance company said
its plans to open a $20 million
financial operations center in
Tampa, bringing 1,000 jobs to
the area.
Countrywide Home Loans
Inc. made the announcement
Thursday and said the new
facility should open next year.
From staff, wire reports
/:, n, rf. '"' ,







LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005



The Week in-Review ..


Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights


NYSE 3 Amex 3 Nasdaq
'7,435.19 -197.79 1,674.90 -61.99 2,090.35 -61.34


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
CtlAir B 11.69 +2.03 +21.0
Guess 25.76 +4.33 +20.2
Blockbstr 5.42 +.67 +14.1
BlckbstB n 5.10 +.62 +13.8
Indosat 28.40 +3.40 +13.6
ChesEn pfA160.00+19.00 +13.5
CriimiM 19.40 +2.19 +12.7
VanMool 6.05 +.63 +11.6
Embratel 12.84 +1.19 +10.2
ToddShp 21.05 +1.95 +10.2

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Delphi pfA 5.55 -3.66 -39.7
Lexmark 42.80-18.25 -29.9
AIPC If 7.90 -2.76 -25.9
NY&Co 12.46 -3.94 -24.0
Salton 2.56 -.73 -22.2
Aspenlns 23.05 -6.50 -22.0
StoneEn 47.93-13.11 -21.5
OM Group 16.00 -4.13 -20.5
BankAtlIA 13.88 -3.11 -18.3
Apria 26.10 -5.81 -18.2

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Lucent 3368952 3.19 -.06
Delphi 1618088 1.12 -1.64
GenElec 1355820 34.22 +.55
ExxonMbl 1230402 59.60 -3.94
Pfizer 1222746 24.39 -.58
NortelNet 1136382 3.24 -.02
Texlnst 965643 30.63-3.27
Motorola 946029 21.60 -.43
EMCCp 925234 13.21 +.27
ChesEng 923717 34.04 -4.21

Diary
Advanced 858
Declined 2,641
New Highs 336
New Lows 3 267
Total issues 3,580
Unchanged 81
Volume 12,164,244,686


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
FieldPnt n 8.95 +2.85 +46.7
Dyadic n 3.16 +.66 +26.4
Hemispx 2.12 +.42 +24.7
IntegBioPh 2.53 +.47 +22.8
AlphaPro 3.27 +.49 +17.6
TrioTch 5.05 +.75 +17.4
FrontrDgn 3.24 +.41 +14.5
MinesMgt 6.85 +.79 +13.0
CanoPetn 4.69 +.49 +11.7
MrchGp 29.65 +3.00 +11.3

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
FarmTel h 2.68 -.80 -23.0
IMAExgn 2.65 -.74 -21:8
Grahams 15.00 -3.80 -20.2
NatGsSvcs 28.15 -7.08 -20.1
CoffeeH n 6.16 -1.54 -20.0
Xenonics n .2.10 -.50 -19.2
TrnsmrE n 3.38 -.77 -18.6
TGC Ilnds n 7.24 -1.46 -16.8
iMergent 4.69 -.88 -15.8
AmO&Gn 6.07 -1.13 -15.7

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 4151954119.59 -3.45
iShRs2000 s169904164.10 -2.29
iShJapan 1633944 11.76 -.43
SP Engy 1258512 49.53-4.14
SemiHTr 930209 35.45 -1.49
OilSvHT 471560114.12 -9.88
DJIA Diam 383179102.97-2.78
SP Fncl 380248 29.14 -.38
RetailHT 233346 91.78 -1.03
UltraPtgs 194891 52.39-4.49

Diary
Advanced 305
Declined 799
New Highs 96
, : ;w : 86
,: .i 1,145
Unchanged 41
Volume 1,961,732,981


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Tweeter 4.97 +1.68 +51.1
SentoCp 3.32 +1.00 +43.1
RschFrnt 4.13 +1.03 +33.2
Fox&Hound 13.02 +2.84 +27.9
GoAmer 5.48 +1.09 +24.8
Sentigen 5.92 +1.12 +23.3
NutriSys 30.67 +5.65 +22.6
BTUInt 11.11 +2.02 +22.2
Gymbree 16.47 +2.83 +20.7
Novavax 2.11 +.36 +20.6

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Syntrolwt 5.15 -5.41 -51.2
SyntroCp wt 4.00 '-4.07 -50.4
SyntroCp 8.18 -6.38 -43.8
Aptimus n 7.96 -6.00 -43.0
Motive .'3.79 -2.55 -40.2
HumGen 8.78 -4.81 -35.4
SptChalB s 9.00 -4.34 -32.5
UTStrcm 5.64 -2.53 -31.0
MediCo 16.75 -6.26 -27.2
Zoltek 9.60 -3.55 -27.0

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr5220244 38.34-1.12
SunMicro 4718369 4.17 +.24
Microsoft 4125754 24.59-1.14
JDS Uniph3686308 2.14 -.08
Cisco 2452350 17.63 -.29
Intel 2400309 23.82 -.83
Oracle 1891948 11.98 -.42
SiriusS 1818862 6.42 -.12
Delllnc 1384828 32.08-2.12
AppleCs 1104867 51.30-2.31

Diary,
Advanced 906
Declined 2,358
New Highs 258
New Lows 203
Total issues 3,332
Unchanged 68
Volume 9,536,865,912


I


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 6.75 6.75
Discount Rate 4.75 4.75
Federal Funds Rate 3.75 4.00
Treasuries .
3-month 3.52 3.46,
6-month 3.87 3.80
5-year 4.22 4.19
10-year 4.36 4.33
30-year 4.57 4.57


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg%Chg
AT&T NY .95 18.90 -.66 -3.4 -.8
Alltel NY 1.52 63.36 -1.75 -2.7 +7.8
AppleC s Nasd ... 51.30 -2.31 -4.3 +59.3
ApIdMati Nasd .12 16.88 -.08 -0.5 -1.3
AutoZone NY ... 82.32 -.93 -1.1 -9.8
BkofAm NY 2.00 42.27 +.17 +04 -10.0
BellSouth NY 1.16 25.23 -1.07 -4.1 -9.2
BobEvn Nasd .48 22.53 -.18 -0.8 -13.8
CNBFnPA Nasd .56 14.45 +.27 +1.9 -5.4
CSX NY .40 45.10 -1.38 -3.0 +12.5
ChmpE NY 13.60 -1.18 -8.0 +15.1
Chevron NY 1.80 61.00 -3.73 -5.8 +16.2
Cisco Nasd ... 17.63 -.29 -1.6 -8.7
CocaCI NY 1.12 42.20 -.99 -2.3 +1.3
ColBgp NY .61, 22.07 -.33 -1.5 +4.0
Delhaize NY 1.13 59.19 +.04 +0.1 -22.0
Delllnc Nasd ... 32.08 -2.12 -6.2 -23.9
Delphi NY .12 1.12 -1.64 -59.4 -87.6
DollarG NY .18 19.05 +.71 +3.9 -8.3
ExxonMbl NY 1.16 59.60 -3.94 -6.2 +16.3
FPLGps NY 1.42 45.72 -1.88 -3.9 +22.3
FamDIr NY .38 20.76 +.89 +4.5 -33.5
FordM NY .40 9.23 -.63 -6.4 -37.0
GenElec NY .88 34.22 +.55 +1.6 -6.2
GaPacif NY .70 31.73 -2.33 -6.8 -15.3
GdyFam Nasd .12 8.75 +1.18 +15.6 -4.3
HCA Inc NY .60 46.90 -1.02 -2.1 +17.4
HomeDp NY .40 37.80 -.34 -0.9 -11.6


Currencies
Last Pvs Day


Auetrali


1 3228


1 3201


Ausirana I .de .IeI
Britain 1.7614 1.7749


Euro .8250 .8228
Japan 113.76 113.36


Mexico


10.7810 10.8060


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
iShJapan Amex .04 11.76 -.43 -3.5 +7.7
iShRs2000sAmex .84 64.10 -2.29 -3.4 -1.0
Intel Nasd .32 23.82 -.83 -3.4 +1.8
JDS Uniph Nasd ... 2.14 -.08 -3.6 -32.5
JeffPilot NY 1.67 50.79 -.38 -0.7 -2.3
LowesCosNY .24 62.83 -1.57 -2.4 +9.1
Lucent NY ... 3.19 -.06 -1.8 -15.2
McDnlds NY .67 32.22 -1.27 -3.8 +.5
Microsoft Nasd .32 24.59 -1.14 -4.4 -8.0
NasdlooTrNasd .41 38.34 -1.12 -2.8 -3.9
NY Times NY .66 28.92 -.83 -2.8 -29.1
NobltyH Nasd .20 27.25 +1.15 +4.4 +16.1
NortelNet NY ... 3.24 -.02 -0.6 -6.6
OcciPet NY 1.24 77.59 -7.84 -9.2 +33.0
Oracle Nasd ... 11.98 -.42 -3.4 -12.7
Penney NY .50 45.94 -1.35 -2.9 +11.0
PepsiCo NY 1.04 57.47 +.76 +1.3 +10.1
Pfizer NY .76 24.39 -.58 -2.3 -9.3
Potash NY .60 90.35 -2.97 -3.2 +8.8
Ryder NY .64 33.08 -1.14 -3.3 -30.8
SearsHIdgsNasd ... 120.50 -3.93 -3.2 +21.8
SiriusS :Nasd ... 6.42 -.12 -1.8 -15.7
SouthnCo NY 1.49 34.90 -.86 -2.4 +4.1
SPDR Amex2.39 119.59 -3.45 -2.8 -1.1
SP Engy Amex .57 49.53 -4.14 -7.7 +36.4
SunMicro Nasd ... 4.17 +.24 +6.1 -22.6
TimeWarn NY .20 18.01 -.10 -0.6 -7.4
WalMart NY .60 44.03 +.21 +0.5 -16.6


74,406 110.22
67,792 29.03
66,081 30.95
63,153 30.16
53,890 103.13
53,436 61.50
52,708 10.64
48,634 132.88
47,439 18.25
41 232 53.00
40,348 39.71
38,877 109.32
37,347 40.05
35,676 36.07
34,643 29.10
32,489 17.67
31,457 110.22
'31,117 36.21
30,492 28.70
29,674 31.60
28,697 31.28
27,382 30.65
26,066 51.59
205i6 57.80
24 14.6 18.26
2" 363 80:00
22,978 33.65


+7.6/A
+14.4/B
+8.3/C
+4.4/E
+6.0/D
+17.3/A
+4.0/A
+15.3/A
+7.8/C
+11.5/A
+24.6/B
+7.7/A
+16.4/B
+20.6/B
+16.1/C
+4.7/E
+7.7/A
+5.2/D
+9.7/C
+12.6/A
+22.9/B
+9.7/A
+7.4/D
+15.2/B
+6.1/D
+10.4/A
+13.8/A


-8.4/A
+1.4/A
+18.0/C
+28.4/B
-16.1/D
+22.2/A
+43.5/A
+82.1/A
+54.2/A
+63.5/A
+25.0/B
-7.9/A
+128.7/A
+59.8/A
+22.4/B
+48.2/A
NS
-6.1/B
-2.4/C
+38.6/A
+44.5/A
+45.0/A
+19.0/D
-28.9/C
+27.1/A
+71.4/A
+17.2/C


NL 3,000
5.75 250
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
NL 5,000,000
NL 2,500
5.75 250
,5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 5,000,000
NL 2,500
5.75 250
5.75 250
5.75 250
NL 100,000
NL 2,500
NL 3,000
NL 3,000
NL 2,500
NL 3,000
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
NL 2,500
5.75 250


Switzerlnd 1.2785 1.2727 BL-Balanced, El -Equity income, GL-Global Stock, HB-Health/Bioltech,IB-Intermedate Bond, IL-intemationalSlock, LC-Large-Cap Core, LG
-Large-Cap Growth, LV -Large-Cap Val., MP -StocklBond Blend, MT-Mortgage, SP -S&P 500, SS -Single-State Muni, XG -Multi-Cap Growth.
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth- Total Return: Chng in NAV with divdends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: Ais in top 20%, E in bottom
ers show dollar in foreign currency. .20%. MinInitlnvtMinimum $ neededto invest in fund. NA= Not avail. NE= Datain question. NS= Fundnot in existence.Source: Upper, Inc.


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


ACE Ltd .92 1.9 12 +.89 +12.2 47.96
AES Cp If ... ... 23 +.25 +22.0 16.68
AFLAC .44 1.0 17 -.28 +13.0 45.02
AK Steel ... ... 17 -1.34 -50.0 7.23
AMR ... ... ... +1.12 +12.3 12.30
AT&T .95 5.0 ... -.66 -.8 18.90
AUOptron .38 3.0 -.36 -4.1 12.60
AbtLab 1.10 2.6 19 +.30 -8.5 42.70
AberFitc .70 1.3 20 +2.23 +10.9 52.08
Accenture .30 ... 17 +1.21 -1.2 26.67
AdvMOpt ... ... ... -3.05 -15.2 34.90
AMD ... ... ... -1.20 +9.0 24.00
Aetna s .04 ... 11 -3.44 +32.6 82.70
AffCmpS ... ... 15 '-5.30 -18.1 49.30
Agilent ... ... 42 -.94 +32.0 31.81
AirProd 1.28 2.3 '18 -.25 -5.3 54.89
AirTran ... ... ... +.95 +27.2 13.61-
Albertsn .76 3.0 18 -.37 +5.1 25.09
Alcoa .60 2.6 16 -1.38 -26.7 23.04
AldWaste ... ... 24 -.44 -13.7 8.01
Allstate 1.28 2.4 11 -1.19 +4.6 54.10
Altria 3.20 4.4 15 -1.25 +18.6 72.46
AmHess 1.20 1.0 -,13-17.54 +45.6 119.96
AMovilLs .10 A.4 ...-1.55 +41.9 24.77
AEP 1.40 3.6 12 -1.27 +11.9 38.43
AmExp .48 '1.0 17 -.34 +1.0 49.82
AmlntGplf .60 1.0 14 -.09 -5.8 61.87
AmTower ... ... ... -.79 +31.3 24.16
m, rr.A r.-,.. ...... 1 -1 33 -2 8 2 '.,-
.A ..jri t ...-2 .0 -. 3'? 0
Anadrk: .72 ,.8. :12 -5.8,7..+38.7 P, *
l,Aqalqpevy,,24, .7 -?6', 76.,6, 34
Anheusr 1.08 6 16. -"4 -16.8 42.20
AnnTaylr ... ... '68 -1.90 +14.5 24.65
Annaly 1.44 11.7 7 -.65 -37.3 12.30
AonCorp .60 1.9 15 -.27 +33.3 31.81
Apache .40 .6 11 -8.66 +31.6. 66.56
Apria .. ... 12 -5.81 -20.8 26.10
Aquila ... ....-.05 +6.0 3.91
ArchCoal .32 .5 ... ,-2.78 +82.1 64.72
ArchDan .34 1.4 15 -.16 +9.8 24.50
Aspenlns .60 2.6 9 -6.50 -6.0 .23.05
AutoData .62 1.4 24 +.1'1 -2.7 43.15.
Avaya ... ... 15 +.90 -34.9 11.20
Avon .66 2.5 13 -.71 -32.1 .26.29
BB&TCp 1.52 3.9 13 -.46 -8.2 38.59
BHP BilLt' .56 1.8 ... -3.19 +29.0 30.99
BJ Svcs s .20 .6 27 -2.29 +44.8 33.70
BMC Sft ... ...... -1.67 +4.5 19.43
BakrHu .46 .8 26 -4.68 +28.9 55.00
BkofAm 2.00 4.7 10 +.17 -10.0 42.27
BkNY .84 2.9 15 -.36.-13.1 29.05
BarrickG .22 .8 52 -.45 +18.1 28.60
Baxter .58 1.5 26 -1.11 +12.2 38.76
BeazrHm s .40 .7 7 -2.67 +14.9 56.00
BellSouth 1.16 4.6 11 -1.07 -9.2 25.23
BestBuys .32 .8 20 -.94 +7.7 42.59
Blockbstr .04 ......... +67 -43.2 5.42
Boeing 1.00 1.5 3.1 -.65 +30.0 67.30
BostonSci ... ... 18 +.23 -33.6 23.60
Brandyw 1.76 6.3 39 -2.59 -4.5 28.06
BrMySq 1.12 4.9 18 -.78 "-10.2 23.00
BurINSF .80 1.4 22 -.89 +24.5 58.91
BurlRsc .40 .5 16 -8.58 +67.2 72.74
CMSEng ... ... 11 -.86 +49.2 15.59
CSX .40 .9 11 -1.38 +12.5 45.10
CVS Cp s .15 .6 23 -3.43 +13.5. 25,58
CablvsnNY ... ... ... -.92'.+19.5 29.75
Calpine ... ... .. +.21 ,-28.9 2.80
;.3r,trl :, .24 .. 5.48 +85.7 39.71
CapOne .11 .1 14 -3.98 -10.3 75.54
CapitlSrce ... .... 17 +.50. -13.1 22.30
CardnlHith .24 .4 26' +.11 +9.3 63.55
CaremkRx ... ... 29 -.58 +25.2 49.35-
CarMax ... ... 24 -2.55 -7.5 28.72
Carnival .80 1.7 18 -1.91 -16.6 48.07
Caterpils 1.00 1.8 17 -2.13 +16.1 -56.62
Cemex 1.18 2.3 ... -1.56 +39.3 50.74
Cendant .44 2.2 17 -.52 -9.7 20.12



Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


ADC Tel rs ...
ASML Hid ...
ATI Tech ..,
Abgenix
Activisn s ...
AdobeSys ...
AkamaiT ...
AlteraCp ...
Amazon
AEagleO s .30
Ameritrade ...
Amgen
Amylin
ApolloG
AppleC s
ApldMatl .12
AMCC
Arris
Atmel
Autodsk s .03
Avanex
BEA Sys ...
Baidu n
BeaconP
BedBath
BindView
Biogenldc ...
Brdcom ...
BrcdeCm If...
CMGI
CpstnTrb ...
Celgene s ...
ChartCm ...
ChkPoint ...
CienaCp
Cisco
Comcast
Comc sp


.., 14 -3.43 +3.6 19.43
... ... +.18 +4.8 16.69
... ... -.30 -29.7 13.64
... ... -2.04' +2.9 10.64
... 34. -.91 +29.1 19.54
... 26 -.70 -7.1 29.15
... 41 +.10 +23.2 16.05
... 25 -.77 -11.4 18.34
35 -1.58 -1.3 43.72
1.2 14 +1.00 +4.2 -24.53
... 30 -.47 +47.7 21.00
... 35 -2.65 +20.1 77.02
... ... +.17 +49.7 34.96
... 51 -3.61 -22.2 62.78
... 43 -2.31, +59.3 51.30
.7 20 -.08 -1.3 16.88
... ... -.12 -31.6 2.88
... ... +.09 +69.7 11.95
... ... +.20 -42.3 2.26
... 37 -2.67 +15.3 43.77
.. ... -.20 -76.7 .77
... 24 -.44 -3.5 8.55
... ...+3.18 -45.2 67.20
.. .... -.68+143.5 2.24
... 22 -1.56 -3.0 38.62
+.38 -9.6 3.88
... 92 -1.77 -43.4 37.71-
... 82 -.45 +44.0 46.47
... 18 -.17 -48.8 3.91
... 32 -.07 -37.3 1.60
... ... -.28 +78.7 3.27
... 87 -4.80 +86.7 49.52
... ... -.18 -41.1 1.32
... 18 -3.39 -15.0 20.93
... ... +.01 -20.7 2.65
... 20 -.29 -8.7 17.63
... 46 -1.08 -15.0 28.30
... 46 -.89 -15.1 27.89


CenterPnt .28 2.0 ... -.98 +22.9 13.89
Centex .16 .3 8 -2.89. +3.5 61.69
Chemtura .20 1.9 ... -1.73 -9.4 10.69
ChesEng .20 .6 20 -4.21 +106.3 34.04
Chevron 1.80 3.0 10 -3.73 +16.2 61.00
Chicos s ... ... .41 +.98 +66.0 37.78
ChungTel 1.48 8.1 ... -.25 -13.3 18.26
CircCity .07 .4 48 +.01 +9.8 17.17
Citigrp 1.76 3.9 11 -.11 -5.7 45.41
CitzComm 1.00 7.7 52 -.50 -5.4 13.05
ClearChan .75' 2.4 24 -1.28 -5.6 31.61
Clorox 1.12 2.1 9 -1.83 -8.9 53.71
Coach ... ... 31 -.01 +11.2 31.35
CocaCI 1.12 2.7 21 -.99 +1.3 42.20
Coeur ... ... ... -.04 +6.6 4.19
ColgPal 1.16 2.2 24 -.15 +2.9 52.64
CmcBNJas .44 1.5 16 -2.07 -11.1 28.62
CVRD 1.13 2.9 11 -4.51 +35.6 39.35
CVRD pf .83 2.4 ... -3.91 +43.6 35.00
CompAs .16 .6 ... -1.12 -14.1 26.69
ConAgra 1.09 4.5 15 -.51 -17.7 24.24
ConocPhilsl1.24 1.9 9 -6.31 +46.5 63.60
ConsolEgy .56 .8 38 -4.06 +75.9 72.21'
ConEd 2.28 4.8 19 -1.52 +7.5 47.03
ConstellA s .... ... 18 -2.57 +.8 23.43
ConstellEn 1.34 2.3 17 -3.75 +32.3 57.85
CtlAirB ... ... ...+2.03. -13.7 11.69
Corning ... ... ... -.79 +57.5 18.54
CntwdFn 60 1 9 9 -1.76 -15.6 21 2?
C,p.'- m k '- ,., -1-.0 +18.1 13Ii
DR Hortns,.,36, 1,1 8 -3.04 +9.7 33.18
DTE,, 205n ,4 6 22 -18.28) z3,4 44.58
ODanCp 4.5 2 -.22 -47.0 9.19 |
DeanFds ... ... 20 -.80 +36.1 38.06
Deere 1.24 2.0 10 -.09 -17.9 61.11
Delphi .12 ... ... -1.64 -87.6 1.12
vjDeltaAir ... ... ... +.10 -88.6 .85
DevonEs .30 .5 13 -5.24 +62.9 63.40
DexMedia .36 1.3 ... -.94 +7.6 26.85
DiaOffs .50 .9 88 -4.36 +42.0 56.89
DirecTV ... ... ... -.28 -12.2 14.70
Disney .24 1.0 18 -.03 -13.3 24.10
DollarG .18 .9 18 +.71 -8.3 19.05
DomRes 2.68 3.3 21 -5.64 +18.8 80.50
DoralFin If .72 5.8 3 -.76 -75.0 12.31
DowChm 1.34 3.2 9 +.34 -15.1 42.01
DukeEgy 1.24 4.5 14 -1.57 +9.0 27.60
Dynegy ... ... ... -.05 +.9 4.66
ETrade ... ... 18 -.34 +15.5 17.26
EMCCp ... .. 29 +.27 -11.2 13.21
EOGRess .16 .2 20 -5.83 +93.6 69.07
EdisonInt 1.00 2.2 9 -1.61 +42.6 45.67
ElPasoCp .16 1.2 ...-1.06 +23.5 12.84
Elan ... ... ... -.75 -70.2 8.11
EDS ..20 .9 -.20 -3.7 22:24
EmrsnElI 1.66 2.4 22 -1.88 -.3 69.92
Emulex ..... 23 -1.31 +12.2 18.90
EnCanas A.30 .6 ... -7.65 +77.6 50.66
ENSCO .10 .2 37 -3.75 +35.0 42.84
Energy 2.16 3.0, 18 -2.64 +6.1 71.68
EqOffPT 2.00 6.4 ...-1.66 +6.6 31.05
EqtyRsd ,1:73 4.7 19 -.90 +2.1 36.95
EsteeLdr .40 1.1. 20 +.29 -23.3 '35.12
Exelon 1.60 3.1- 18 -1.42 .+18.0 52.02
ExxonMbl 1.16 1.9 13 -3.94 +16.3 59.60
FPL Gp s 1.42 3.1 21 -1.88 +22.3 45.72
FamDIr .38 1.8 16 +.89 -33.5 20.76
FannieMIf 1.04 2.5 7 -2.47 -40.5 42.35
FedExCp .32 .4 18 +.27 -11.3 87.40
FedrDS 1.00 1.5 14 -1.87 +12.5 65.00
FidlNFn s 1.00 2.3 8 -1.84 +24.2 42.68
FirstData .24 ,6 19 -.20 -6.4 39.80
FstMarb .48 2.2 9 -3.80 -61.6 21.60
FirstEngy 1.72. 3.4 20 -1.36 +28.5 50.76
FishrSci ... ... 31 -2.24 -4.1 59.81
FleetEn ... ... ... -1.11 -16.9 11.19
FordM .40 4.3 7 -.63 -37.0 9.23
FdgCCT gs7.20 ... ...-1.76 +58.7 40.81
ForestLab ... ... 17 -1.10 -15.6 37.87


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Cha %Cha Last


Compuwre ...
Conexant
Costco .46
DRDGOLD ...
Dellnc
DiscHIdAn ...
DobsonCm...
eBays
ElectArts ...
EndoPhrm...
EngyConv ...
EricsnTl .36
EvrgrSlr ...
ExtNetw ...
FifthThird 1.52
Finisar ...
Flextrn
Foundry
Genzyme ...
GileadSci ...
Globllnd ...
Google
HotTopic
HudsCity s .28
HumGen
HuntJB s .24
IAC Inters ...
IntgDv
Intel .32
Intellisync ...
IntrntlnitJ ...
JDS Uniph ..
JnprNtw
KLA Tnc .48
LamRsch
Level3
LexarMd
LinearTch .40


... 32 -1.24 +28.9 8.26
+.04 -8.0 1.83
1.0 21' +2.55 -5.7 45.64'
... ... +.02 -9.1 1.40
... 23 -2.12 -23.9 32.08
... ... -.45 -7.4 13.98
... ... -.19+335.5 7.49
... 58 -1.30 -31.4 39.90
... 40 -4.12 -14.4 52N77
... 26 -.59 +24.1 26.08
... 21 -6.08 +100.8 38.80
1.0 ... -.39 +15.8 36.45
... ... -.93 +92.2 8.40
... 49 +.40 -26.0 4.85
4.2 14 -.93 -24.3 35.82
... ... +.02 -39.0 1.39
... 22 -.93 -13.7 11.92
... 57 +.30 -1.2 13.00
... ... -2.95 +18.3 68.69
... 38 -1.25 +35.8 47.51
... 24 -1.59 +58.6 13.15
.... 91 -3.47 +62.3 312.99
21 +.07 -10.2 15.43
2.4 27 -.24 +1.5 11.66
S-4.81 -27.0 8.78
1.2 16 +.52 -12.9 19.53
... 12 +.13 -16.9 25.48
... 44 -.54 -11.8 10.20
1.3 17 -.83 +1.8 23.82
... ... -.17 +109.3 4.27
... ... -.18 +89.5 9.23
... ... -.08 -32.5 2.14
48 -1.37 -17.5 22.43
1.0 20 -1.42 +1.6 47.34
... 14 -.15 +4.9 30.32
... ... -.12 -35.1 2.20
... ... +1.31 -1.9 7.69
1.1 26 -1.27 -6.3 36.32


New York Stock Exchange











A growing business requires a growing team.


Edward Jones believes that relationships are key to success.
We feel that the best way to develop strong relationships is
by doing business face-to-face. In order to meet the needs
of our growing business I'm pleased to announce that
Robert Woodard will be joining me to help provide you
with one-to-one, personalized service and advice. Please
stop by or call for an appointment so we can be of'service
to you.


A-

Sieve Jonies Retaert Woodard


Steve Jones
Robert Woodard
.4t S\\ Ba.N AA.e.
Lake Cit., FL 320(25
.(386) 752-3847

\U1%.e wardjroietw.rtt1
,,T. I:., :I, :

EdwardJones


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


FredMac 1.40 2.4 ... +1.62 -21.2 58.08
FMCG 1.00 2.1 17 -1.57 +23.0 47.02
FriedBR 1.36 14.3 6 -.69 -51.0 9.50
FrontOils .16 .4 18 -3.99 +202.8 40.36
Frontline 12.90 31.7 3 -3.44 +7.4 40.68
GabETrt ... ... ... -.04 -53.6 .13
GameStp ... ... 26 -.77 +37.3 30.70
Gap .18 1.1 13 -.65 -20.8 16.73
Gateway ... .. +.18 -52.1 2.88
Genentch ... ...85 -3.06 +49.1 81.15
GenMills 1.32 2.7 14 +.16 -3.4 48.03
GMdb32B 1.31 7.7 ... -.19 -25.9 17.09
GMdb33 1.56 8.1 -.58 -28.1 19.17
Genworth .30 1.0 12 -1.28 +14.4 30.88
GaPacif .70 2.2 13 -2.33 -15.3 31.73
GlobalSFe .60 1.4 53 -3.97 +25.8 41.65
Goldcrp g .18 .9 39 +.05 +33.6 20.09
GoldWFs .24 .4 13 -1.14 -5.2 58.25
GoldmanS 1.00 .9 11 -4.01 +13.0 117.57
Goodyear... ... 9 -1.45 -3.5 14.14
GrantPrde ... ... 43.-4.39 +80.8 36.26
GtAtPc .... ... ... -.51 +1.71.7 27.85
Guidant .40 .6 44 +2.21 -1'.4 71.10
HCA Inc .60 1.3 16 -1.02 +17.4 46.90
Hallibtn .50 .8 67 -5.81 +59.8 62.71
HarleyD .64 1.4 15 -3.40 -25:9 45.04
HarmpnyG ... ... ... +.24 +20.6 11.18
HarrahE 1.45, 2.3 18 -2.49 -6.4 62.64
HItMgt .24 1.1 16 -1.20 -2.0 22.27
Heinz 1.20 3.3 18 +.10 -6.0 36.64
HewlettP .32 1.2 26 -2.10 +29.2 27.10
Hilton .16 .7 23 -.28 -3.1 22.04


HomeDp .40 1.1
Honwillntl .83 2.3
HostMarr .44 2.6
HovnanE
Humana
IMS HIth .08 .3
IripacMtg 1.80 17.0
INCO .40 .9'
IngerRds .64 1.7
IngrmM ;..
IBM .80 1.0
IntlGame .50 1.9
IntPap 1.00 .3.5
Interpublic .
JPMorgCh 1.36 4.0
JohnJn 1.32 2.2
KB Homes .75 1.1
KerrMcG .20 .2
KimbClk 1.80 3.1
Kinross g If ...
Kohls
LSI Log ... ..
LearCorp 1.00 3.2
LehmBr .80 .7
LennarA .64 1.1
Lexmark ...
LibtyMA ...
LillyEli 1.52 2.8
Limited .60 3.0
Lucent ... ...
Lyondell .90 3.2
MBNA .56 2.3


15 -.34 -11.6 37.80
22 -.95 +3.2 36.55
85 +.13 -1.6 17.03
7 -3.05 -2.8 48.15
23 -2.32 +53.5 45.56
22 -.26 +7.3 24.91
4 -1:23 -53.3 10.58
11 -3.02 +20:5 44.33
10 -.72 -6.6 37.51
12 -.09 -11.3 18.45
17 +.28 -18.3 80.50
25 +.01 -21.8 26.88
... -1.41 -32.4 28.39
-.38 -16.0 11.26
19 +.31 -13.1 33:90
20 -1.94 -3.3 61.34
8 -6.25 +28.3 66.95
15 -9.46 +51.7 87.65
16 -1.24 -11.4 58.29
-.08 +8.0 7.60
21 -2.10 -2.2 48.08
... -.86 +64.1, 8.99
12 -2.59 -48.6 31.38
11 -4.65 +27.8 111.83
8 -2.16 +1.6 57.60
11-18.25 -49.6 42.80
45 +.04 -13.3 8.09
47 -.11 -5.9 53.41
15 -.50 -13.4 19.93
13 -.06' -15.2 3.19
15 -.53 -2.9 28.09
15 +.08 -12.3 24.72


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Cha %Chg Last


MCI Inc
MarvellT
Maxim
McDataA
Medlmun
MediCo
Merclntr If
Microsoft
MillPhar
Motive
NGAS Rs
NTL Inc
Nasd100Tr
NetwkAp
Novavax
Novell
Novlus
NutriSys
Nvidia
OSI Phrm
OnSmcnd
OpnwvSy
Oracle '
PMC Sra
PacSunwr
Palm Inc
Panacos
ParmTc
PattUTI
Paychex
PetsMart
PortlPlay n
Powrwav
PrimusT
ProtDsg
Qualcom
RF MicD
RedHat


... ... +.12 +26.6 25.53
... 57 -2.19 +23.8 43.92
1.0 26 -1.02 -1.8 41.63
... ... -.12 -14.1 5.12
... ... -.72 +21.5 32.93
... 62 -6.26 -41.8 16.75
... 30 -8.29 -31.3 31.31
1.3 22 -1.14 -8.0 24.59
... ... -.48 -27.1 8.85
... ...-2.55 -66.7 3.79
... ... -.55+192.1 13.35
... 7 -2.23 -11.5 64.57
1.1 ... -1.12 -3.9 38.34
... 37 -.18 -29.1 23.56
... ... +.36 -35.3 2.11
... 8 -.07 +9.3 7.38
... 21 -.36 -11.4 24.72
... ... +5.65 +976.1 30.67
... 28 -1.22 +40.3 33.06
... ... -2.34 -64.1 26.90
... ... -.31 +6.6 4.84
... ... -1.18 +8.7 16.80
... 21 -.42 -12.7 11.98
... 69 -.51 -26.2 8.30
... 16 +2.21 +6.2 23.65
40 -.21 -10.9 28.12
+.51 +57.7 10.25
... 17 -.29 +13.4 6.68
.5 27 -3.68 +66.6 32.40
1.4 36 +.55 +10.4 37.64
.5 19 +.81 -36.4 22.59
... ... +1.54 +17.4 28.97
... ... -.95 +42.0 12.04
... ... +.01 -67.6 1.03
... ... ... +35.5 28.00
.8 38 -.83 +3:6 43.92
... ... -.45 -24.0 5.20
... 74 -.56 +54.5 20.63


Name


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


RschMotn' ...
RossStrs .20
SanDisk
Sanmina
SearsHIdgs ...
Sepracor
SiebelSys .10
SiriusS ...
SkywksSol
SmurfStne ...
Sonus
Staples s .17
Starbucks ...
SunMicro
SupTech ...
Symantec s ...
SyntroCp ...
TelwestGI ...
Tellabs ...
TevaPhrm .25
3Com
TibcoSft
TiVo Inc ..
UTStrcm ...
UrbanOuts
ValueClick ...
Verisign
VersoTch ...
VertxPh ...
ViisageT
Vitesse
WebMD ...
WrightM ..
XM Sat
Xilinx .28
Yahoo ...


44 -3.75 -21.7 64.55
21 +2.12 -10.6 25.82
36 +4.52 +111.3 52.76
..: -22 -51.9 4.07
13 -3:93 +21.8 120.50
.. -4.48 -8.2 54.51
-.03 -1.8 10.30
... -.12 -15.7 6.42
26 -.37 -29.5 6.65
... -.61 -47.8 9.75
53 -.48 -7.3 5.31
21 +.15 -4.5 21.47
44 +.94 -18.2 51.04
... +.24 -22.6 4.17
... +.01 -57.6 .59
26 -.74 -14.9 21.92
.. -6.38 +1.9 8.18
... +.25 +32.0 23.20
... -.50 +16.6 10.02
21 +.78 +14.5 34.20
... -.21 -7.2 3.87
30 -.29 -39.5 8.07
.. -.42 -13.8 5.06
... -2.53 -74.5 5.64
45 +1.55 +39.4 30.95
36 -1.03 +20.5 16.06
21 -1.44 -40.7 19.93
... -.04 -54.2 .33
... -.84 +103.5 21.51
... +.55 -47.8 4.70
... -.18 -52.1 1.69
65 -.72 +27.0 10.36
26 -5.35 -32.2. 19.33
... -2.40 -10.9 33.51
33 -.73 -8.6 27.12
32 +.32 -9.3 34.16


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
MEMC ... ... 18 -1.06 +64.0 21.73
MGMMirs ... ... 27 -2.00 +14.8 41.77
Manpwl .40 .9 17 -.28 -8.7 44.11
Marathon 1.32 2.1 13 -6.58 +65.8 62.35
MarshM .68 2.3 ... -.72 -9.8 29.67
Masco .80 2.7 13 -1.03 -19.4 29.45
MasseyEn .16 .3 44 -3.96 +34.8 47.11
Mattel .45 2.7 15 .-.30 -16.0 16.38
Maxtor ... ... ... -.18 -20.6 4.21
McKesson .24 .5 .. -1.85 +44.9 45.60
MedcoHIlth ... ...29 -1.42 +28.4 53.41'
Medtrnic .39 .7 41 ... +7.8 53.52
MellonFnc .80 2.5 18 -.30 +1.8 31.67
MerrillLyn .80 1.3 14 +.28 +3.1 61.63
MetLife .46 1.0 8 -1.49 +19.3 48.34
MicronT .... ... 49 -.12 +6.7 13.18
MitsuUFJ .08 .7 ... -.97 +18.0 12.06
MobileTel s .57 1.5 70 -2.73 +9.6 37.95
Monsnto .68 1.2 47 -4.21 +5.1 58.37
MorgStan 1.08 2.0 16 -.49 -3.7 53.45
Motorola .16 .7 19 -.43 +25.6 21.60
MurphO s .45 1.0 12 -4.78 +12.1 45.09
NCRCps ... ... 18 -.85 -10.3 31.06
NRGEgy ... ... 39 +2.51 +25.1 45.11
NatlCity 1.48 4.4 8 +.06 -10.8 33.50
NatGrid 2.17 4.6 ... -.10 -2.4 46.85
lro,ivarc, ... ... 37 -6.56 +67.9 59.24
rja,~rn,. .12 .5 25 -1.48 +37.7 24.72
ljCe-erlFr, 6 60 190 /5 .49 -456 34 78
ri. :mrB 1U00 6.1 .12 -0. -199 it.47'
Ne,eiRutb .84 3.8 ... -.32 -7.7 22.33
letlE.pip ... ... 17 -4.47 +51.2 44.63
NJewrmiM .40 .8 47 +.35 +7.0 47,52
Nlew.CpAn .12 .8 ... -.61 -19.7 14.98
tjeiCpB.n.10 .6 26 -.68 -17.6 15.82
Il.Source .92 3.9 15 -.89 +2.5 23.36
IrIeB 1.00 1.2 17 +1.09 -8.7 82.77.
rlotC.eCorp .08 .1 42 -6.61 +24.3 61.85
rl,-t-,eEn .20 .5 13 -5.05 +35.7 41.85
Ilo.-aCp .44 2.6 ... -.14 +7.0 16.77
rjor.j-um s .34 1.0 20 -1.08 +42.3 33.24
lnoraSo .52 1.3 14 -.18 +11.6 40.38
rJrtnei1 ... ... ... -.02 -6.6 3.24
lo.FrtBc .88 3.6 12 -1.16 -15.6 24.34
NuSkin .36 2.1 15 -1.85 -32.2 17.20
Nucor .60 1.1 6 -2.97 +7.0 56.02
OMICp .32 1.8 6 -.26 +4.5 17.61
OcciPet 1.24 1.6 8 -7.84 +33.0 77.59
OffcDpt ... ... 25 -1.96 +59.8 27.74
Owensll ... ... 11 -1.56 -15.8 19.06
PG&ECOp 1.20 3.2 10 -1.30 +14.0 37.95
PPLCps 1.00 3.2 18 -.94 +17.8 31.39
PeabdyEs :38 .5 38 -9.70 +84.5 74.65
Penney .50 1.1 16 -1.35 +11.0 45.94
PepsiCo 1.04 1.8 25 +.76 +10.1 57.47
PetroKaz g .80 ... 7 -1.16 +43.6 53.27
PetrbrsA .58 1.0 ... -7.20 +56.2 56.55
Petrobrs 1.52 2.4 .. -7.61 +60.6 63.88
Pfizer .76 3.1 18 -.58 -9.3 24.39
PhelpD 1.50' 1.2 8 -.93 +30.4 129.00
PioNtrl .24 .5 16 -4.20 +44.5 50.72
PlacerD .10 .6 35 +.06 -8.7 17.21
Praxair .72 1.5 20 -1.31 +5.6 46.62
PrentPr 2.24 5.7 44 -1.05 +3.5 39.55
Pridelntl ... ... ... -1.99 +29.1 26.52
Prudentl .63 1.0 14 -2.48 +18.4 65.08
PulteHs .16 '.4 8 -5.15 +18.4 37.77
QuantaSvc ... ......-.73 +50.4 12.03
QwestCm ... ... .. +.12 -5.0 4.22
RangeRsc .08 .2 41 -3.44 +71.9 35.17
Raytheon .88 2.4 22 -1.02 -4.7 37.00
Reebok .30 .5 17 +.98 +30.8 57.55
ReliantEn ... ... 39 -.59 +8.8 14.85
Rhodia ... ... ... +.20 -18.9 2.19
RiteAid 11 -.08 +3.8 3.80
Rowan .50 1.5 36 -3.17 +24.8 32.32
RylCarb .60 1.4 16"-1.40 -23.2 41.80
RoyDShA n .55 ... ...-2.58 +1.6 63.06
SBC Com 1.29 5.7 16 -.89 -11.7 22.75


Wkly YTD Wkly
,Name Div Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
SKTIcm 1.13 5.2 ... -.13 -2.4 21.71
SabreHold .36 1.8 14 -.18 -9.3 20.10
Safeway .20 .8 18 -.27 +28.3 25.33
StJudes ... ... 39 -.88 +9.5 45.92
StPaulTrav .92 2.2, 15 -2.40 +14.6 42.47
Salesforce ... ... ... -.31 +34.7 22.81
SaraLee .79 4.2 21 -.18 -22.2 18.77
SchergPI .22 1.1 ... -.57 -1.9 20.48
Schlmb .84 1.1 29 -4.51 +19.3 79.87
Schwab .09 .6 54 -.46 +16.8 13.97
SeagateT .32' 2.0 11 -.06 -8.6 15.79
SierrPac ... ... 15 -1.07 +31.2 13.78
Smithlnt s .24 .8 25 -2.32 +13.9 30.99
Solectrn ..-. ... -.12 -28.9 3.79
SouthnCo 1.49 4.3 17 -.86 +4.1 34.90
SwstAirl .02 .1 30 +.31 -6.9 15.16
SwnEngy s ... ... 46 -1.40 +184.1 72.00
SovrgnBcp .24 1.1 15 -.42 -4.1 21.62
SprintNex .10 .4 ... -.32 -5.6 23.46
StarwdHtl .84 1.4 30 +1.88 +1.1 59.05
StateStr .72 1.4 21 +1.32 +2.3 50.24
StoneEn ... ... 11-13.11 +6.3 47.93
sT Golden ......+.66 +8.1 47.36
Stryker .09 .2 36 -2.27 -2.3 47,16
Suncotrg .24 ..... -8.03 +48.3 52.50
Sunoco's .80 1.1 17 -3.32 +83.3 74.88
SymblT .02 .2 61 -.57 -47.4 9.10
Sysco .60 1.9 21 +.07 '-180 31 29
TJX .24 1.1 16 +.73 -156 2 21
TXU Corp 2.25 2.1 ..L -7.25 +63.6 105.63
TaiwSemi .32 3.8 .. +.20 +4.1 8.42
Target .40 .8 20 +.84 +1.6 52:77
TelMe.Ls .68 3.3 ... -.47 +8.6 20.80
TempurP .... ... 11 -1.13 -49.5 10.71
TenetHth ... ... ... -.77. -4.7 10.46
Teradyn- ..- ... -.57 -6.7 15.93
Teioro .20 .3 16 -5.79 +92.9 61.45
Texinst .12 .4 25 -3.27 +24.4 30.63
Thombg 2.72 11.3 9 -.93 -16.7 24.13
3MCo 1.68 2.3 '18 -1.63 -12.6 71.73
Tidwtr .60 1.3 22 -3.59 +26.6 45.08
Tiffany .32 .8 18 -.29 +23.5 39.48
TimeWam .20- 1.1 38 -.10 -7.4 18.01
Todco 1.00 ... ..: -3.29 +108.6 38.42
TollBross .... .. 10 -4.76 +16.3 39.91
Transocn .: ... 40 -4.66 +33.6 56.65
Tycolnti .40 1.5 23 -.50 -23.5 27.35
Unisys ... ... ... +.19 -32.9 6.83
UtdMicro .01 .3 ... -.19 .+6.6 3.41
UPSB 1.32 1.9 21 -.69 -19.9 68.44
US'Bancrp 1.20 4.3 12 -.20 -11.0 27.88
USSteel .40 1.1 3 -4.45 -26.0 37.90
Utdhlth s .02 ... 25 +.17 +28.1 56.37
UnumProv .30 1.5 10 -.67 +10.5 19.83
ValeroE .40 .4 13 -5.36 +137.2 107.70
VarianMed ... ... 30 -1.86 -12.9 37.65
VerizonCm1.62 5.3 10 -1.69 -24.5 30.59
ViacomB. .28 .9 ... -1.12 -12.4 31.89
Vodafone .75 2.8 ... +.44 -3.5 26.41
Wachovia 2.04 4.3 12 -.36 -10.2 47.23
Walgm .26 .6 29 +.55 +14.7 44.00
WA MutI 1.92 5.0 10 -;97 -9.5 38.25
WsteMInc .80 2.9 13 -.78 -7.0 27.83
Weathfint ... ... 25 -5.36 +23.4 63.30
WellPoints ... ...24 -1.62 +29.0 74.20
WellsFrgo 2.08 3.6 14 ... -5.8 58.57
WDigit ... ... 13 -.74 +12.5 12.19
WmsCos .30 1.3 31 -2.10 +40.9 22.95,
Wyeth 1.00 2.2 36 -.56 +7.3 45.71
XTO Egy s .20 .5 21 -3.35 +58.2 41.97
XcelEngy .86 4.5 24 -.56 +4.7 19.05
Xerox ... ... 14 +.18 -18.7 13.83
YuriBrds .46 '.9 19 +1.67 +6.1 50.08
,Zimmer 24 -2.95 -17.7 65.94


AMEX Most Active

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


Abraxas
AmOrBion ...
BemaGold ...
BiotechT .05
BirchMt gn ...
CalypteBh ...
,CdnSEn g....
CanArgo
CFCdag .01 .2
Chenieres ... ...
CovadCm n ...
Crystallxg ...
DJIA Diam 2.38 2.1
DSLnet h
EagleBbnd ...
FieldPnt n ...
GascoEnn ...
GoldStrg ...
GreyWolf ...
Harken
Hemispx
HomeSol ...
ISCO Intl ...
iShBrazil .46 1.5
iShCanada .20 1.0
ISh HK .27 2.1
iShJapan .04 .3
iSh Kor .10 .3
iShMexIco .28 .9
IShTaiwan .08 .7
iShSP500 2.50 2.1
iShEmMkts .80 1.0
iSh20 TB 4.07 4.4
iSh EAFE s .80 1.4
IShNqBio ...
iShR1000V1.65 2.5
iShR1000G .58 1.2
iShR2000Vs1.15 1.8


10 -.88 +203.9 7.05
... -.25 +132.4 4.30
-.07 -14.1 2.62
... -6.64 -20.4 184.08
... +.35 +155.0 5.10
-.05 -51.3 .19
... -.28 +38.8 2.22
-.57 +22.2 1.32
... +.18 +6.6 5.83
...-4.01 +17.3 37.35
... -.01 -18.6 1.05
... +.03 -55.4 1.60
-2.78 -4.2 102.97
+.00 -60.9 .09
... -74.2 .17
... +2.85 +103.9 8.95
... -.22 +50.9 6.43
-.18 -21.2 3.16
25 -.82 +44.4 7.61
... -.08 +36.5 .71
... +.42 +11.6 2.12
31 -.57 +177.7 4.36
... +.02 -22.2 .28
... -2.32 +39.4 31.00
-1.11 +18.3 20.46
-.53 +7.9 13.05
... 43 +7.7 11.76
-1.09 +31.1 38.36
... -1.34 +24.9 31.42
-.05 -3.3 11.66
... -3.30 .-1.1 119.70
... -3.74 +20.6 81.14
... +.01 +3.7 91.84
...-1.15, +6.6 56.95
... -3.37 -2.3 73.63
... -2.01 +.7 66.83
... -1.21 -1.1 48.62
... -2.11 -.8 63.82


iShR2000G .30 .5 ... -2.46 -1.4 66.34
iShRs2000s.84 1.3 ..-2.29 -1.0 64.10
iShREst s 2.60 4.2 ... -2.86 -.3 61.41
iShSPSmls .50 .9 ... -1.68 +3.4 56.08
IntrNAP ... ... ... +.01 -47.3 .49
IvaxCorp ... ... 39 +.41 +69.2 26.77
KFX Inc ... ... ... -.29 +15.8 16.82
Nabors ... ... 24 -6.07 +28.2 65.76
NatGsSvcs ... ... 72 -7.08 +198.5 28.15
NthgtMg ... ... 34 -.02 -20.6 1.35
OilSvHT .61 .5 ... -9.88 +34.1 114.12
PetrofdE g 2.04 ...... -.94 +43.4 18.70
PhmHTr 1.79 2. ... -1.44 -5.4 68.76
PionDril ... ... 38 -2.51 +68.6 17.01
ProvETg 1.44 ...... -.26 +25.8 11.93
RegBkHT 4.72 3.7 ... -1.05 -8.9 129.25
RetailHT 3.97 1.1 .. -1.03 -6.9 91.78
SemiHTr .20 .6 ... -1.49 +6.2 35.45
Sinovacn ... ... +.36 +43.3 5.13
SPDR 2.39 1.7 ... -3.45 -1.1 119.59
SP Mid 1.34 1.1 -4.42 44.5 126.50
SP Matls .57 2.1 .. -.91 -10.6 26.59
SPHIthC .39 1.3 ... -.60 +1.9 30.75
SPCnSt .42 1.8 ... -.44 -1.0 22.84
SP Consum.26 .8 ... -.79 -10.2 31.70
SP Engy .57 1.2 ... -4.14 +36.4 49.53
SPFncl .69 2.4 ... -.38 -4.6 29.14
SP Inds .43 1.4 ... -.36 -4.1 29.80
SP Tech .42 2.1 ... -.69 -4.3 20.21
SP Util .98 3.0 ... -1.33 +15.9 32.27
StormC gn ... ... ... ... -4.9 3.32
TanRng gn ... ...... -.12 +208.8 2.47
Tengsco ... ... ... +.28 +196.2 .77
TrnsmrEn ... ... -.. -.77 +24.3 3.38
UltraPt gs ... ... ... -4.49 +117.7 52.39
UtilHTr 3.93 3.4 ... -4.98 +19.8 117.02
Yamanag ... ...... -.20 +36.4 4.12


Weekly Dow Jones


Dow Jones 11000

industrials -10,000

For the week ending .
Friday, October 7 -9,000
5-

-8000

10,292.31
Record high: 11,722.98 I. i I I I i i 17,000
Jan. 14,2000 0 N DJ F M A M J J A S 0 N


MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total ReturnmRank Pct Min Init
Name Ob) ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
+76/ -8.. 4/A.. NL... .0..


Stock Footnotes: q E',videnrid and inu ~u rCana~dian ,1otIai r, = Dcas bi meatcorntinued 1*Iing
uia(rdurdvI5 11-=Laie lIrmir. SECr. = li~e* r. p..'i 2 eveeks pi = PruIarrea s 5re-S.nkheyundergono
rI c, s*'-0 II'pw :l .1i atroail50 p Fcr-'l vlh.,in the r.au I 'ral f= Riiort ICJ Du,,- CcunL l a si pacitiad
; i,:.r: k F,.,i pl oat ruaal 20 prcon! ewrh,r, rni.re year ur -i ir In barkruptcV or
'ac- sni~p ved i=Vren d,c!rnbund as -w.=Vtn r sued vi Vjar~ramL
Mutual Fund Footnotes: -*=E. cazr J..trjandwtjIII- i, jjp Iomirat la.L therga p -Fund Bsaels zacIdto
pa d.-irlb.uivr. cbAOr = R-idirnv-pu:4IF-i c~rc-xirnvjnt deierred ua2.31 iEd103-neaVapply I-=Bdlh p andr
Gainers and Losers rr-i,ut be *w,.nr rl.v,,i. f"0. De. h;ad .1ii I8Oia 31.3v snMost Actives must be worth
ar Ieavi i I *..lurr ina! hundsda.j1 ula jar6-: Source: Trip Aay.--- iud JPra-6 Salex tigurea are unofficial


Name


Nasdaq Most Active


Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n SP
American Funds A: GwthFdA p XG
American Funds A: InvCoAA p LV
American Funds A: WshMutA p LV
Fidelity Invest: Magellan n LC
Fidelity Invest: Contra n XG
PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet n IB
Dodge&Cox: Stock XV
American Funds A: IncoFdA p MP
American Funds A: CaplnBIdA p MP
American Funds A: EupacA p IL
Vanguard Instl Fds: Instldx n SP
Fidelity Invest: LowPr m MV
American Funds A: CapWGrA p GL
American Funds A: NewPerA p GL
American Funds A: BalA p BL
Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml n SP
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc x LC
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk n XC
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll n LV
Fidelity Invest: Diverlntl n IL
Vanguard Fds: Welltn n BL
Fidelity Invest: Equtinc nx El
Fidelity Invest: GroCo n XG
Fidelity Invest: Puritan x BL
Dodge&Cox: Balanced n BL'
American Funds A: FundinvA p LV


1 1752


1 1823.




















S755-5440



Personal Merchandise i -- iII


$3o0
Slinesa E :r n
6 days
Ad must be placed at the LCR
and paid in advance.
-


$900o
4 lines ..EDh O Jdailonj1
6 daIysn' 1 0
.O i, i T [ r ,i.
1, ,"L ., irrm. .11
Ei^TI


~V-J ___ ~


00


$ 25 $2200

p p 1 3 ,T "


Number of Insertions


Per line Rate


3 ........................ $1.65
4-6 ....................... .1.50
7-13 ..................... 1.45
14-23 ............... ... 1.20
24 or more .................. 990
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.




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


.. .... Ad Errors- Please read your ad on the first:
. 75 1 day of publication. We accept responsibility
7 for only the first incorrect insertion, and
SR 54 ines h dditiil only the charge for the ad space in error.
S 3 days 9 111 a'120 Please call 755-5440 immediately for prompt
S,-....... correction and billing adjustments.


4 n ines: q W Lan ni iicioro
" jg '"' '"'V 'tTi' ,ia j, u
6 day
a m r.r
-.qb


* 3 Directional signs
* Pricing stickers
* No Parking signs
* Helpful garage
sale tips ....


Cancellations- Normal advertising deadlines
apply for cancellation.

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


LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005




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


...T-,-


Ad Is to Appear:
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


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


Fax/Email by:
Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Mon., 9:00 a.m.
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Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
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These deadlines are subject to change without notice.




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


.....-010 100 150^ 300 400 500 6 700fmB800 i9 0 T
SlNeed Let Us W te oui a d NeedHelpssiedd
a sW- -.. .. -- i ......................


Legal

IN THE CIRCUIT OF THE 3rd JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR COLUMBIA COUNTY
Case #: 02-247-CA
Division#:
UNC:
UNION PLANTERS BANK, NATION-
AL ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff-
-vs.-
JAIME L A'. ETTE YOUINGBLOOD
AND ROBIN VOULNGBL.(OD, I-qR
HTTSRB N i C .
NOTICE OFSALE
NOTICE iS I FREBY GmlEN Fur-.uan-.
to an Order of Final Judgment of Fore-
closure dated September 20, 2005 en-
tered, in Civil Case No. 02-247-CA of
the Circuit.Court of the 3rd Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Columbia County, Flori-
da, wherein UNION PLANTERS
BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff and JAIME LAVETTE
YOUNGBLOOD AND ROBIN
YOUNGBLOOD, HER HUSBAND are
defendantss, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash, AT THE
WEST FRONT DOOR OF THE CO-
LUMBIA COUNTY COURTHOUSE,
LOCATED AT 145 HERNANDO
STREET, LAKE CITY, COLUMBIA
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AT 11:00A.M.
on October 26, 2005 the following de-
scribed property as set forth insaid Final
Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 2, VILLA GRANADA SUBDIVI-
SION, A SUBDIVISION AS RECORD-


Heating & Air

01555804
Central Air &' Refrigeration
of N.Fla. Commercial &
residential, sales & service.
24 hr service avail. CAC 39621
Call 386-965-4852


Concrete Work

S01555847 CRETE
CRETE'IT
CONCRETE SERVICES LLC
CALL 386-288-6755

J & N Construction Services
Remodeling & new construction,
decks & re-roof. All work guarantee
Please call: 386-752-7487


Painting Service

N & N: We come from the old
school. Affordable painting &
pressure washing. Since 1952. Save
$100 on all paint jobs by calling:
386-965-0482 or 386-697-6237
Free Estimates.

Nick's Painting & Pressure
Washing. 20 yrs exp. Quality Work,
Free Estimates. Will Meet or Beat
all other Estimates. 386-344-4242


Home Improvements

01555442
N.FL.CUSTOM CARPENTRY
Home improvements & repairs
Call Ed @ 386-752-7369


Legal

ED IN PLAT BOOK 3, PAGE 10, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF COLUM-
BIA COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A
DISABILITY WHO NEEDS ANY AC-
COMMODATION IN ORDER TO
PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEED-
ING, YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO
COST TO YOU, TO THE PROVISION
OF CERTAIN ASSISTANCE. PLEASE
CONTACT COLUMBIA COUNTY
COUI3THOUSE "' NORTHEAST
F!-I R \N ND' STREEi I -.KE ':iT'i
FL "2II5 I TIHIN WORKING
D.-YS OF, OLR RECEIPT OF THIS
N(-TIC'E OjF SALE. IF YOLU ARE
HEARING IMPAIRED CALL: 1-800-
955-8771; IF YOU ARE VOICE IM-
PAIRED CALL: 1-800-955-8770
DATED at LAKE CITY, Florida, this
20th day of September, 2005
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Columbia County, Florida
by:/s/ J. MARKHAM
Deputy Clerk
03527976
October 2, 9, 2005

010 Announcements

ADOPTION A childless couple
(in our 30s) seeks to adopt. Will
provide lifetime of love & security.
Expenses paid. Karen & Keith
1-800-955-9517, pin 05.


010 Announcements

OCTOBER BEAD FESTS
October 7th, 8th, 9th Pompano
Beach, Elks Lodge. October 15th,
16th Havana FL, The Planters
Exchange. October 29th, 30th Ft
Myers, 'Clarion Hotel. Announcing
Palm Beach Gardens November 4th,
5th & 6th Amara Shrine Temple.
Bead, PMC, & Wire Wrapping
Classes available. Info at
www.OctoberBeadFests.com or
(866)667-3232.


020 Lost & Found
Missing Female Lab/Bulldog Mix.
Last seen near Kicklighter Terr. &
Sisters Welcome Rd. Reward!
Call 386-758-4214

030 Personals

Down to earth, easy going woman
in her prime. Looking for
companionship and/or friendship.
Looking for 50 70 yrs. Alot to gain
& nothing to loose 386-961-8453

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


Home Improvements Pressure Cleaning


The Carpenters Touch Inc
Home repairs & remodeling.
Licensed & insured. Free estimates
Call 386-365-3314/755-1462

Lawn & Landscape Service

!! GROFF PROPERTY CARE !!
A Total Lawn Maintenance Co.
Caring for your property like it's
ours! FREE Quotes! 386-984-6199
Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, design. Com. & Resd. Lic. &
insured. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.
TIME TO MULCH
Make your flower beds look like
new. Delivered & spread or just
delivery. 386-935-6595

Services

01555711
Outside Storage
Boats, RV's & Trucks.
$1.00 per ft.
Call 386-365-3865

FREE CLEANUP.
Pick up of unwanted metals,
tin, scrap vehicles.
386-755-0133 We Recycle.
Housekeeping Bi-monthly/weekly.
Dependable w/ exc. work ref. Free
Estimates. In Columbia or Suw. Co
386-497-4522 or 386-209-0435

drywall services

DRYWALL Hang, Finish;
Textures; Plaster & Stucco Repairs;
Interior & Exterior Painting.
386-752-2412


EARL'S PURE
Pressure Washing & Painting.
Free Estimates Earl Goff
386-935-3230

Land Services

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

Tree Service

03527584
Jake's Stump Grinding.
Self propelled machine. Enters
36" gate. Satisfaction Guaranteed
or double your stumps back.
386-935-0742 or 344-4469


Flooring Installation

LAMINATE FLOORING
10-25 yr Manufacturer Warranty.
Different colors. $1.49 SqFt.
352-538-2297

Bankruptcy/Divorce

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

Area's best for 124 Yrs. Low cost,
courteous, prof. svcs. File Bankrupt-
cy before changes. Wills, power/at-
torney, etc. Paula 386-454-2378.


too Job
100 Opportunities
$600 WEEKLY Working through
, the government part-time. No
Experience. A lot of Opportunities.
(800)493-3688 Code J-14.
01555503
EXPANDING SALES FORCE

Benefits, Insurance & 401K
Call Bobby @ 386-752-7751
E-Mail:
Pi', t.-c Horne; l -.''5 Ih'.'' corr. i-


01555592


YOU CAN HAVE IT ALL WITH
DAVIS EXPRESS
STARKE, FL.
< TOP PAY-UP TO .40
CPMW/5YRS
< BEHOME-RUN SOUTHEAST
(BENEFITS-HEALTH &
DISABILITY INS. AVAIL
PROVIDED
<401 K AVAILABLE

CALL 1-800-874-4270 # 6
WWW.DAVIS-EXPRESS.COM

01555600
LEGAL SECRETARY
Must have good secretarial,
communication & people skills.
Must have at least 2 years of legal
experience and good work record.
Proficient in computers, including
WordPerfect. Fax resume to
386-755-0503

01555684



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


01555696


*f


Program Billing Specialist
RESPONSIBLE for the BILLING
& COLLECTION of FEES
RELATED to AGENCY
SERVICES

HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE
with MINIMUM 3 YEARS
ACCOUNTING EXPERIENCE
or EDUCATIONAL
EQUIVALENT
$10.70 PER HOUR
EXCELLENT BENEFITS
SEND/FAX RESUME TO:
Ed Leon
Florida Sheriff's Youth Ranch
PO Box 2000
Boys Ranch, FL 32054
Fax: 386-842-2429
EOE/DFWP

Auto Insurance World is looking
for F/T Customer Service Rep.
Previous customer service
experience of any type preferred.
Apply in person at:
417 SW Main Blvd. Lake City.


100 Job
100 Opportunities


0155568
OPPORTUNITIES
Apply at
High Springs City'Hall, 110 NW
1st Avenue, 8:30 am 4:30 pm,
Mon.- Fri. Applications accepted
until October 14, 2005.
Water/Wastewater ,. .
Plant Operator,
Valid FDEP Operator's licenses)
preferred; will consider an
experienced trainee. HS diploma
or equivalent and valid
Florida Drivers License
required at time of employment.
Salary $10.26 $13.26 hr
Depending on Qualifications
State of Florida Retirement
System and generous benefits.
Service Worker II
Public Works. General
maintenance. Involving streets,
sidewalks, signs, parks, buildings
and cemeteries. Operation of lawn
mowers, tractors, backhoe and '
other maintenance and
construction equipment required.
High school graduation and 2 yrs
related experience. Valid FL DL
required, CDL preferred.
Salary: $8.95 $11.95 w/beriefits
Depending on Qualifications
Service Worker II
Water/Sewer. General
maintenance involving meter and
water line maintenance, meter
reading and other repair duties
involved with the water and
wastewater system. HS diploma
and 2 yrs exp. in a plumbing
related field. Valid FL DL
required, CDL preferred.
Salary: $8.95 $11.95 w/benefits
Depending on Qualifications
Public Works Clerk
Provides routine clerical duties
include: typing, preparing reports,
filing & calendar maintenance.
Answers routine public inquiries
for information & provides
administrative support duties.
Salary: $9.95- $12.95 w/benefits
Depending on Qualifications
CITY OF HIGH SPRINGS
EMPLOYMENT
E.O.E.


01555699
Sales Account Executive
Lake City Buyers Guide
Publication
Weekly salary plus commission &
mileage reimbursement.
Full benefits including 401K.
Outside Sales experience a plus.
Please fax resume to
Attention Carie 352-373-9178 or
e-mail resume, to:
Carie(a)towerpublications.com


01555790
Receptionist/Assistant
Experience needed for busy Real
Estate Company. Applicant must
be credentialed with excellent
secretarial and computer skills,
along with being multi-tasked,
fast paced and maintain very
personable people skills. Pay
according to skills and ability,
$19,000+. Interested qualified
candidates need to reply to:
Michelle Urgelowich, at
Westfield Realty Group, P.O. Box
3566, Lake City, Florida 32056


100 job
100 OOpportunities

01555791
Maintenance Person Needed
For large MFG. CO. Must have
general maint. Skills & be able to
repair bearings and sprockets.
Some welding required. Ability to
troubleshoot a plus. Must have
own tools. Competitive wages.
Benefits avail. after 6 mths.
Vacation & 401K avail after. 1yr.
ApplI in peron t
CorbiitNMFG.H%\\ 41 N. &,
Guerdon Rd. NI-F, ANl-3PM or
Fax resume to: 386-758-4523
DRUG FREE WORK PLACE

01555792
Knuckleboom Operator
Needed for wood processing
plant. Only exp. need apply.
Competitive wages Benefits avail.
after 6 mths. Vacation & 401K
avail after 1 yr. Apply in person at
Corbitt MFG. Hwy 41 N. &
Guerdon Rd. M-F, 9AM-3PM or
Fax resume to:
386-758-4523 DFWP

01555800
Warehouse Shipping
& Receiving. Data Entry.
Apply in person Quality Mill,
3631 U.S. 90 East, Across from
Lake City Airport

01555801
SALES REPRESENTATIVE
Wholesale paper distributor needs
an experienced sales person to
work an established territory in
Lake City, Live.Oak, & Valdosta,
GA. Must be self motivated and
have own transportation.
Competitive salary & benefits.
Email resume to:
Jax(&3heritagepaperco.com
or fax to 904-737-4902

01555831
METER READERS
Positions available in Lake City
area. F/T & P/T. Basic math,
computers & ability to walk
routes of 5-6 miles daily and work
daily in adverse weather and/or
hazardous conditions.,HS diploma
or equivalent. Valid FL drivers
license & personal vehicle
required, mileage reimbursed at
$.38/company mile plus $3/day
car, allowance. $8.50/hr. to start.
Benefits plan also available after
90 days. Also available
Supervisory position, please
call for more details;
Call 1-888-896-1486 for more
information or apply in
person at 205 Marion St.
in Lake City.
SEVEN TRENT SERVICES
EOE/Drug Free Workplace

03528049
Attn: Van & Flatbed Drivers
HOT NEW
OPPORTUNITIES AT:



Pemberton

Dedicated South and
Southeast runs!
For more information call
888-PEMBERTON
888-736-2378
6 months OTR Req.
w/Hazmat req.


(H^H--HE"1*--- -- ---- gla^.l;S-- -^

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

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


I


6 days I~i .p :1
r.T


In Print and On Line

www.lakecityreporter.com


77, 7,i


-1


I =-WIT


I
I







LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


100 Opportunities

0155565
TELLER FT
Lake City Branch
Florida Credit Union has a FT
Teller Position available at our
Lake City Branch. Experience
with high volume cash handling,
maintaining cash drawer,
balancing, cross selling ability,
and customer service expertise is
required. Prior credit union/bank
experience is a plus. We offer
competitive salary, incentives,
and excellent benefits. Stop by
our branch at 583 West Duval
Street to complete an application
or send resume to Florida Credit
Union, Attn: HR/TLR, P.O. Box
5549, Gainesville, FL 32627.
Fax: 352-264-2661. E-mail:
krose(5flcu.org M/F/D/V EOE
Drug Free Workplace

(11555895
36-43 cpm
$1000 Bonus
Lease $1.07
CDL + 6 mths
800-635-8669

03527801



Get More From Life!!
Get More From Your Job!!!
T -Mobile is hiring in Lake City!
We have
Part-Time available.
401K, Medical, and Dental and
MORE!
You may apply on line at'
t-moble.com/jobs

or email
jennifer.mullens( t-mobile.com
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE
T-Mobile USA is an
Equal Opportunity Employer

03527825
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

(03527992



THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
i l,...;m iL:iI.. i., .kii, -k ,r r. .
jnd'p. l i i,- for

Rd/SR47 Deliver the Reporter. in
the early morning hours
Tuesday Sunday. No delivery on
Monday's. Carrier must have
dependable transportation. Stop
by the Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form.
No phone calls please!

03527993
-


THE LAKE CITY REPORTER
is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier for
Fort White area, CR18 & CR27.
Deliver the Reporter in the early
morning hours Tuesday Sunday.
No delivery on Monday's. Carrier
must have dependable
transportation. Stop.by the
Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form.
No phone calls please!

03528027
Family Preservation Services
has openings in Lake City for
Family Care Counselors. This is a
challenging career opportunity
offering excellent benefits and
flexible hours. Applicants must
have Bachelor's Degree in related
field and be able to pass DCF
background screening. Fax
resume to (386) 758-1495 or mail
to Family Preservation Services
1389W. US Hwy'90
Lake City, FL 32055

CARPENTERS
We need your work experience
of 6 mths or more.
Skills needed include: experience in
Trim/Finish Carpentry, building
wooden furniture. Proficiency with
power tools, Drill, Screwgun,
Jigsaw, etc. Benefits include: paid
holidays, paid vacations, family
health insurance, & 401K. Some
hand tools required. Please apply in
' person at Huhter Marine on
Hwy 441 in Alachua, FL.

Driver,


Secure Future
GUIARANT'I'EEI)
Covenant Transport






*Refrigerated Division Opportunities
Teams and Solos Call 866-826-7061
*Team Expedite
Coast to Coast Call 866-391-0141
*Bonuses Available

888-MORE-PAY
888-667-3729
No CDL? No Problem
866-280-5309


100 Job
100 Opportunities

03528033
OPPORTUNITY
IN SALES
Are you currently in sales, but
need to make more money?
Apply today to join a team of
professionals where the average
Salesperson earns $50,000 a
year and where Superstars are
earning $100,000 + Salary during
training, plus many other
company benefits will be offered
to successful applicants. If you
are ready for a serious career
opportunity, send your
employment history for the last
5 years (with earnings) to:
Travel Country
RV Center
530 SW FL Gateway
Center Blvd.
Lake City, FL 32024
or Call Jeff at: 386-752-3723
for an appointment.
All relies are strictly confidential.
www.travelcountryrv.com

03528036
US TIMBER/SOUTHEASTERN
FOREST PRODUCTS
Looking for experienced people
in the following area:
Plant/Production Manager
Must be a natural leader,
organized, goal oriented and
able to lead a large group of
production personnel..
Sales
Must be a team player,
able to set goals and
strive to meet them
Benefits include:
Health/Dental Insurance
Paid Holidays Paid Vacation
401k.These positions offer an
opportunity for advancement & a
lucrative career. Both jobs
require relocation to the
SE Region of the US
PleaseFax or E-mail resume to:
501-513-4029
srenfro@ustimberco.com


03528055
**Carpenters/AC Tech's**
Exp. Required, Tools & trans. a
must
**On Call Maintenance Tech's,
Flexible Hours**
Exp. apartment maintenance pref
TOP PAY FOR QUALIFIED
APPLICANTS
Paid employee health,
dental, life ins.,
Paid vacations, free uniforms.
Education asst.
Career advancement.
Year round employment.
Live Where You Work
EOE. DFWP
220 N. Main St.
352-375-2152 x328
email:
dvince(@teamparadigm.com
i c. ". clampipari.2igri.com


0 3 5 2 80 15 '' '
DRIVER
** NEW PAY PACKAGE A
TNT Logistics is hiring qualified
Drivers for our locomotive
fueling environment in
JACKSONVILLE. CDL A,
HazMat & Tanker endorsement,
2 years tractor trailer exp
required. Must be able to
work nights and weekends.
Full time local work with
excellent benefits package.
Call toll-free
1-877-628-8728 or
904-545-5432 EOE.


ioo0 Job
Opportunities
SECURITY OFFICER
For Lake City area. Pays up to
$8.00. Experienced preferred but
not required.. We offer health
benefits, 401K and paid vacations.
BB9500016 EEO
WEISER SECURITY
SERVICES
CALL 1-800-489-9716
A/C SERVICE Tech and Duct.
Mech. Full time with benefits.
Please call 386-454-4767

CDLA OTR DRIVERS TEAMS
.50 CPM SOLOS .34 CPM 100%
DROP & HOOK HEALTH
BENEFITS ASSIGNED
EQUIPMENT REQUIRE- 1 YEAR
OTR HAZMAT & DOUBLES
(321)202-4406.
CLASS "A" CDL Driver
Local runs. Pay depends on
experience and references. EEO
Employer. Call 386-755-4328

Clerical & Industrial
Work Available.
Call WAL-STAF
386-755-1991
CLERICAL
Different Positions Available.
All Levels
Fax Resume to 386-755-7911 or
Call 386-755-1991 for an appt.
Wal-Staf Personnel
CLERICAL
Wal-Staf is now hiring for an
Accounts Payable Clerk
Must have strong Clerical skills
Backgrd & Drug Screens required
Fax resume to: 386-755-7911 or
Call for an appt 386-755-1991
CONSTRUCTION FRAMERS
Helpers needed
with experience. Please call
352-494-3776

Cre" Leader.' Equipment
Operator Class "B" Fl. Drivers Lie.
preferred. Benefits offered. Pay
based on experience. EEO
Employer. Call 386-755-4328


to J0ob
100 Opportunities
DELIVER FEMA RV's FOR
PAY! A NATIONAL RV delivery
service has immediate needs for
qualified contractors to deliver
"new" RV trailers from factories
and dealers to Hurricane relief sites.
This is a great way for you to help
the victims. Please log on today:
www.horizontransport.com.
DRIVER WANTED: 2 yrs over
the road experience. Class A CDL.
Drug Test & Clean Driving Record.
Call 386-364-4621
DRIVER- COVENANT
TRANSPORT. Excellent Pay &
Benefits for Experienced Drivers,
0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate
Students. Bonuses Available.
Refrigerated Now Available.
(888)MORE PAY
(888-667-3729).
Experienced Concrete Finishers
needed. Females and minorities
encouraged to apply.
Call 386-754-5221 EOE
FLAT BED DRIVERS
Atlantic Truck Lines
$4,000.00 Sign on Bonus
Class A, in state & home every
night. $600-$750/wk. Yearly $1,000
safety bonus. 3 yrs. exp. Paid
vacation, health/dental. Call
1-800-577-4723 Monday-Friday
Foam.Carpenters
Experienced, for project near Lake
City Airport. Call Craig Hannah
904-591-3230
Future General Manager
Signing bonus Wayne Frier Home
Center is offering a signing bonus to
future general managers. Looking
for motivated sales person, that can
become a general manager or
partner. For more information
Call Jay 912-337-2797
Handyman Wanted to remodel 4
Mobile Homes in Lake City area.
Must have tools, transportation &
references. Call Dave 352-281-0235
Heavy Equipment Operator
Finish Dozer & Excavator for
Landfill Project in Live Oak
Excellent pay. 800-324-6369.


Automotive Sales Consultants
at Walt's Live Oak Ford Mercury /
Highest Commission in North Central Florida.
Excellent benefits including:
401K Life Insurance Medical Dental
ask for Eddie McCullough or Dave Esco,
or fax confidential resume to

S386-362-1112






Class A CDL.Drivers Needed Now! OTR

120 New Trucks Arriving!
*Top Pay!! *Pet Policy
*Health/Dental/Vision/Pd. Holidays
*RX Card/Sick Days
*HOME TIME!! *CONSISTENT MILES!
*No Bull!!

50 Owner Operators Needed ASAP!
Run with 70% of Revenue
Call Cody Now! 800-831-7926


PRITCHETT


TRUCKING


110l DJAYS FOR O]NLY $30~'i1


,ear r.la & Mu.a.i,,I
I' .:ri.,1 -, l .r,, Cr.aa.I r Per LIre. P
- -





F .1 Dt'1 5r.-lD r, C Qrd
E.r, 1 0a,: 1 r 3 r :


ilo180 E Duval St or 1
R'CHFjRTER P.O. Box 1709 Lake City. FL 320561
L -.--.-----.-.----MM-_ ----_-_-----


Needs Experienced class A drivers in your area! Chip and log positions
available. Be home at night. Apply at 263 Comfort Road in Palatka or call!
1-800-808-3052







www.pritchetttrucking.com


2000 GMC Sierra
'15,000
4 Door PU, excellent cond., 66K,
350cc, heavy duty, automatic,
set-up hitch for tow 5th wheel,
new tires, non-smokers.
Call
386-752-0347


Call
386-466-0835





2002 Explorer
$15,500
Fully Loaded, 42K Miles,
Showroom Condition, V6,
Everything You Need In An
SUV & More!
Call Donna or Clover
758-2084


SPACE


2001 Coachmen
Catelina
$11,500
5th Wheel Camper 24ft, absolutely
pristine cond. w/extras, dining rm
slide-out, stored under cover, used
very little, sleeps 4.
Call
386-752-0347


2002 Suzuki ,
Volusia Motorcycle
*3,600
Looking For New Rider, Girl
Friendly, New Paint, Sleek Look,
Great Condition, Hard Tail,
Can Be Transformed
Call
386-755-2119


At Lake City Medical Center, our people make the difference. We are a
strong team of employees working with and for our neighbors Come
to a community that has an incredible environment to raise or start a
family Lake City Medical Center is a 67-bed facility with a Caidiovascular
Cath Lab, Sleep Lab, Sugical, MRI and other Diagnostic services
available on site


* Sleep Coordinator- FT Days Respiratory Therapist- FT Nights & PRN
* Sleep Tech- FT & PRN Nights Same Day Surgery Charge Nurse- FT Days
* Cardiovascular Tech- FT Days Intermediate Care Unit RN- FT Nights
Dietitian- PRN Days


0 kMElJ;ICAL CEtJ1ER1


LAKE CITY MEDICAL CENTER
Human R(ourcs, 3401 NW Commerie Blvd.
Lake Ci, FL 3255. Phont: (3861 719-9020
lobline: 13,61719 9333- Fa\. 3861l719-9028


to 0Job
100 ROpportunities
HELP WANTED
Drywall Stockers P/T now,
working up to F/T soon.
Call Ron (352) 267-8903
HELP WANTED
Roofing and Metal
Building construction.
Call Randy 386-754-1130
HELP WANTED!!!
Receptionist and Office Manager
'for a busy real estate agency in
Lake City. Computer and people
skills a must, real estate knowledge
a plus! Please send all inquiries
and resumes to:
James(5)BurbachRealty.com
Housekeeper Needed
Must be able to work 3 days per/wk
(Mon-Wed-Fri) doing general
cleaning, cooking and ironing.
Other misc. cleaning tasks required.
Must be dependable. References
required. Please call 386-754-3901
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.
INDUSTRIAL
New to Lake City?
Tired of looking for work on your
own? Various positions
available/All Shifts
Must be-able to lift up to 70Ibs
Drug Screens & Backgrd Check req
Call 386-755-1991
LOCAL GRASSING
COMPANY-
is seeking Truck Drivers. Class A
CDL required. Pay rate based on
experience. Duties include hauling
equipment, sod, and square hay
bales. Mon.-Fri. w/some weekend
work required. Also seeking
General Laborers
(valid Drivers License desired).
Females encouraged to
apply. We are an Equal Opportunity
Employer and a Drug Free
Work Place. Apply in person at the
comer of US. 441 & Cason Rd.
Drivers


100 Job
100 JOpportunities

01555893
Driver/Flatbed
NEW PAY INCREASE!!
Up to 391/mi
ALL MILES
Home Weekends
& 1-2 Nights/Wk
FL, GA, AL Dispatch
BCBS Family Insurance Plan
Starting at only $39.95/wk!
Min. 23 yrs. old,
Must have Class (A) CDL &
1 yr OTR Flatbed exp.
SUNBELT TRANSPORT
Call Bonnie: 800 793-0953
Or Apply Online!
www.patriottrans.com

01555873
Drivers
NEW SE REGIONAL
PAY PACKAGE
NEW TERMINAL
NOW OPEN
Come by for coffee & talk to
Terminal Manager, Doug Reed
1-75, Exit 11
GREAT Pay i GREAT Benefits
GREAT Hometime
1 Year Experience &
Class A CDL Req'd
Epes Transport System
1-800-587-1964
epestransport.com

SALES POSITION:
Looking for a HARD worker
With GREAT
Customer Service Skills
Ready to Make Money
Call Lake City Wal-Staf
386-755-1991
For an Interview
Or
Fax Resume to 386-755-7911
Drug screen & Backgrd Check Req.

M&L Trucking needs a Truck
Driver for hauling logs with clean
CDL's. Leo Brady at 386-961-1133,
386-344-5035, after 7 pm. 752-6259


EARN 40k-50k / YEAR

Be Home Every Night!


Minimum 23 years of age, ,Class A CDL


CORRECTIONS CORPORATION OF AMERICA
Lake City Correctional Facility
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY FOR:
RN LPN (2 Openings) Psych Specialist
Vocational Electrical Instructor (2 openings)
Vocational Instructor Computer Support
Certified Correction Officers (9 openings)
Academic Instructor
VISIT OUR WEBSITE: www.correctionscorp.com
APPLICATIONS ARE AVAILABLE AT:
7906 E. US Hwy 90 LAKE CITY, FL 32055
(386)755-3379 (386)752-7202 (FAX)
Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/V/D.


AVAILABLE



NOW!







LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


100 Job
100 Opportunities

01555775
Drivers CDL A
Got the Drive?
We've got the truck!
$3,000 Sign-On Bonus
(Company Drivers).
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

01555894



HAVEN
H O S PIC E
STWE ISUWANNEE VALLEY
Work Opportunities With
Purpose In Lake City!
RN's
9 LPN's
IV Certified
CNA's
Certified
Social Workers
Master's in SW or
Counseling/Psychology,
current license (or in process of
obtaining) as Clinical
Social Worker, Mental Health
Counselor or Family
Counselor req. One-two yrs exp.
in field necessary.
FT, PT & PRN available
Along with the rewards that come
from helping others, you'll enjoy
a comprehensive benefits
package for FT & PT.
Please email resume to:
employment(@hospicecares.org,
or fax to: 352-379-6206
All applicants MUST include
preferred position, shift, and
location to be considered!
Applicants considered must
successfully complete our
comprehensive background,
driver's & drug screen check.
EOE/DFWP
Loan Processor/Closer
Experience required. Must have
good typing, computer and people
skills. Health insurance and
other benefits available.
Send reply to: Box 01055, C/O The
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City, FL, 32056
N ACHINE SHOP HELP
. NEEDED: APPLY IN PERSON
GRIZZLY MFG. Acros~;from
airport; 1 74 NE Coirez Terrace off
U.S. 90 East, Lake City; Dru-Frc.-.'.
Maintenance Person Needed.
Mobile Home repair experience a
must. Apply in person at:
Ironwood Mobile Homes on
Hwy 90 West in Lake City, FL.,


100 Opportunities
MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS &
MODELS! Make $75-$250/day. All
ages and faces wanted! No exp.
Required. FT/PT! (800)714-7565.
NEEDED!!!!
MECHANIC
Need exp with GM Motors
Automatic Transmissions
Certified a Plus!!
Please call for an interview
Wal-Staf Personnel
386-755-1991
Drug screens & Backgrd Check req
NOW HIRING MACHINE
OPERATORS. MUST HAVE CNC
MACHINE SHOP EXPERIENCE.
Apply in person Grizzly Mfg. 174
NE Cortez Terrace, Lake City, FL
(Across from Airport)
Own a Computer? Put it to work!
Potential $1500 to $5000 PT/FT
Call 888-314-3890
www.vrtworldwide.com
PT OFFICE Assistant for
Construction Co. Valid DL, exc
computer skills. 20 hrs wk, flex hrs.
$8.00 hr. Send reply to Box 03097,
C/O The Lake City Reporter, P.O.
Box 1709, Lake City, FL, 32056
Regional Drivers Needed!
!Home Daily!
!Great Pay!
800-252-3182 "
S/E & 3-State Run: T/T Drivers.
HOME WEEKENDS. Mileage Pay,
Benefits, 401K. Trainees Welcome.
Miami area- exp. req. 21 min
age/Class-A CDL Cypress Truck
Lines (800)545-1351.
TRAVEL TRAILER
Close to college, utilities included.
$100 wkly, $200 deposit
Call 386-758-0057
Truck Driver Needed
Class "A" CDL Long Haul to NE.
Clean MVR. 2+ yrs Produce Exp.
Good Pay. Call (931)484-2672
Wal-Staf Personnel
Looking for a hard worker with:
Real Estate Exp
Loan Experience
Any Legal Exp. a Plus!!!
Please fax resumeto: 386-755-7911
Or call for an interview:
386-755-1991
WANTED:
ASSISTANT & INSTALLER
For local tile & marble company.
Must be-able to lift up to 70Ibs
Reliable Transportation a MUST!
Experience a plus'
WAL-STAF PERSONNEL
386-755-1991
DRUG SCREENS &
BACKGROUND REQUIRED
Warehouse/Parts Runner
Experience Needed. Full-Time
..w/benefits. EOE/DFWP
.. .'.Call. 386-462-2047
.WELDER .. ::
Apply in person at QFab,
3631 U.S. 90 East, Across
from airport, Lake City, FL
MUST PASS DRUG TEST


100 Job
100 Opportunities

WILEY'S INSURANCE INC.
Looking for a motivated and
dependable person. A licensed 4-40
CSR preferred but not required.
Must have computer skills. Benefits
available. Fax resume to:
386-752-2102 or mail to 483 South
Marion Ave., Lake City, FL 32025

110 Sales
110 Employment

Part Time Merchandisers
We're Superfridge & we've got a
great P/T job to stock small freezers
in Lake City area grocery stores on
Mon & Thurs. Flexible hours,
competitive pay &
training provided.
1-800-733-2999, ext. 602.
www.superfridge.com

120n Medical
120 Employment

01555622
Baya Pointe Nursing Center

Full Time LPN/RN
11:00pm-7:00am
Competitive Salary & Benefits
Apply in person:
Human Resources
587 SE Ermine Ave. Lake City

01555783


HANDS
HealthCare

CATH LAB
PACU
RN's
Shands UF is seeking PACU
RN's to work F/T days in our
Cath Lab Recovery Room. Other
PACU RN Opportunity available
evening shift in PACU. Prefer 2
yrs experience as an RN. Must
have current FL RN
licensure. Limited call required.
Shands offers great benefits and
competitive salary. Apply on-line
today at shands.org or call Gloria
Parker, Human Resources
800-325-0367 ext. 05401.
EOE/M/F/D/V
Drug Free'Wdrk Place

CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
3 p.m. 11 p.m. Full Time,
w/Insurance & Benefits.
Also needed all shifts
Part Time Weekends
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E Helvenston Center
Live Oak, FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F
Front Desk Se\ eral Postuon~. avil-
in local medical Clinic. Billing &
coding exp preferred, prof attitude a
plus. Fax resume to 386-758-9822
or send resume to: P.O. Box 2167,
Lake City, FL 32056


\120 Medical
120 Employment

03528086.
MERIDIAN BEHAVIORAL
HEALTHCARE, INC.
Counselor IV/Senior Clinician,
MA or Lic. rq'd
Counselor III, BA rq'd
Acute Care Prgm Dir
Child Welfare Case
Mgr or Trainee
Adult Case Manager
Emg Svcs Intake Evaluator
Child Case Manager
Staff Psychiatrists CSU
Staff Psychiatrists SRT
Crt Behavior Analyst
LPN, RN, ARNP
Family Support Worker
Director of Fiscal
Program Dir. SRT
Psych Tech
Snr Client Rel. Specialist
Addictions Specialist
Excellent benefits. EOE DFWP
www.meridian-healthcare.org
fax 352-374-5608

MEDICAL ASSISTANT wanted
full-time. Must be willing to travel
between Gainesville and Lake City.
Generous salary and benefits. Please
fax resume to (352)224-2484 or
email simedpa@yahoo.com
PT/FT ARNP or PA for
Physical Medicine office.
Excellent Salary. Fax resume
to 904-783-0601

140 Work Wanted
MY MOM STAYS HOME AND
.MAKES MONEY TOO! '
Call and ask her how @
(386)758-1744!!
TOO MUCH Debt? Don't choose
the wrong way out. Our services
have helped millions. Stick to a
plan, get out of debt & save
thousands. Free consultation.
(866)410-6827. CareOne Credit
Counseling.

17O Business
1 v Opportunities
$$$ OWN & OPERATE $$$ Your
Own CASH Candy Vending Route!
Unlimited Earning Potential.
Includes 30 Metal Machines with
Candy, Lifetime Warranty. $9,895.
(800)704-5414.
A CASH COW! 90 VENDING
MACHINE UNITS/ YOU OK
LOCATIONS ENTIRE BUSINESS
- $10,670 HURRY! (800)836-3464
#B02428.
ABSOLUTE GOLD MINE!
60 Vending Machines, you OK
locations! all for $10,995.
800-234-6982 AIN#B02002039


170 Business
S Opportunities
DATA ENTRY. Work from
anywhere. Flexible Hours, $$ Great
Pay $$ Personal Computer
Required. Serious Inquiries Only.
(800)873-0345
Ext. 499.
PROFESSIONAL VENDING
ROUTE Cola, All Chips, Candies,
Juices, Water. NO GIMMICKS,
GREAT EQUIP/SERVICE,
financing avail. w/$7,500 down
(877)843-8726, #B02002-037.
SERVICE BUSINESS FSBO.
Sky's the limit in this large
MILLION DOLLAR business.
http://landscapeandtreecofsbo.home
stead.com. For More Info Call
(941)485-9212.

240 Schools &
240 Education
Want to be a CNA? Don't want to
wait? Express Training Services of
Gainesville is now offering our
quality CNA exam Prep classes in
Lake City once a month. Class for 1
week, certification test the next
week. Class size is limited. Next
class 11/07/05. Call (352)338-1193

310 Pets & Supplies,
AKC Brittney Spaniel
Very Loveable, 4yr old male (not
neutered). $100 to GOOD home
only! Call 386-755-9804
AMERICAN PIT Bull Terrier,
Full blooded. Big Blocky Dogs.
Has Health Cert. $125.
Call 386-623-9921
Australian Cattle Dog
(Blue Heeler) 4 1/2 mths. Tail cut,
dew claws removed, shots, &
wormed. $100. Call 904-259-8453
BIG BEAUTIFUL Bay Quarter
Horse Gelding, 5 yrs old.
$1,300 OBO.
Call 386-752-0816
BOXER PUPPY.
AKC Fawn & Brindle.Avail 11/01.
Showing 10/01. $550.
386-755-3807
Miniture Horse
Black Stallion
All shots updated. $200 OBO
Call 386-752-0816

402 Appliances
DRYER
In good running condition.
$85.00
386-497-3987


HEAVY DUTY WASHER
In good working condition.
Only 5 yrs old.$85.00
Call 386-497-398'7


ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do -'
you earn $800/day? 30 Machines, Like New Ex Large 26.5 cf White
Free Candy All for $9,995. Side by Side Maytag Refrigerator
(888)629-9968 B02000033. CALL Ice/Water in door. $500.
SUS: We will not be undersold! Call 386-754-5596

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


403 Auctions
553+/- ACRE LAND AUCTION
11AM Sat., Oct. 15 Development
Land & Citrus Grove. Central
Florida Income & Development
Real Estate offered in 26 Parcels.
Four miles of road frontage
including 1 mile on U.S. 27. Parcels
range from 8.7+/-AC to 50+/-AC.
Higgenbotham Auctioneers
International, Ltd. Inc. M.E.
Higgenbotham, CAI FL Lic
#AU305/AB158. (800)257-4161
www.higgenbotham.com.
PUBLIC AUCTION. 5 tracts
North Carolina mountain property..
10+ acres each. Edge of Sparta. 10
acres, Absolute auction. 12:Noon
Sat. Oct. 15th. Visit:
www.pierceauction.com,
keith(5)carolinaauctions.com
(800)650-2427.

408 Furniture
Dining Room Table
Oak Table w/leaf, 6 Chairs
& China Cabinet. $500.
Call 386-752-0917
Green Leather Sofa
Perfect Condition!
$250.00
Call 386-752-0917
Thomasville Dining Room Table
Hutch, 4 Chairs, & 2, leafs.
Good Condition. $800 OBO
Call 386-755-6265

Machinery &
411 Tools
Mark V Shopsmith
w/bandsaw attachments
& lathe tools. $750.
Call 386-755-5784

TV-Radio &
419 Recording
7" Flip Down TV & DVD Player
for car. 6mths old.
Must sell. $250 OBO
Call 386-697-4083 or 386-758-8707

420 Wanted to Buy
K&H TIMBER
Payment in advance for standing
pine timber. Large or small tracts.
Call 386-454-1484 or 961-1961.

440 Miscellaneous
FORKLIFT FOR Sale Caterpillar
T40D propane with side shift.
$3,000. David at Morrells
386-752-3910
Manufactured Home Stairs
Brand New.
$50.00
Call 386-752-091.7

To place your
classified ad call

755-5440


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 plus but will Irain the right individual.
Check ou[i h;. greai opponunty. We provide:


CompanyTruck and tools
PaidTraining
Steady schedules
Strong advancement opportunities
* Exc pay & benefits iricl health, 401K, vacations
Join our team and learn how to put your talent to work for you.
Apply online at: www.hrmcacclaim.c6m/apply/drscareers or call: 1-877-351-4473.
DRS is a drug/ smoke free EOE.


Keep a Sharp Eye on



the Classifieds.


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


755.5440


3101 US HWY 90 WEST, Suite #101
__i_._ Lake City, FL 32055
SAL TYSERVI S Business (386) 752-6575
S2001 Toll Free 1-800-333-4946

THE DARBY-ROGERS COMPANY 0
www.c21darbyrogers.com visit our website www.century21.com


Currently Leased...3BR/1.5BA ,concrete block
home with 1280 sf: Recent updates, convenient to
1-75 and downtown Lake City. $109,999
MLS#48099


New In 2000...3BR 2BA home on a nice city lot.
1376 sf. convenient to VA Hospital and downtown.
$159,900 MLS#48096


Corner Lot...with beautiful trees. 2BR/2BA,
SWMH on 1 acre. Plenty of privacy in Hamilton
Co. MLS#46848 $59,900








Arbor Green @ Emerald Lakes...New home
presented by Blake Construction. 3/2 with over
2,000 sf on .51 acre. Cathedral ceilings, formal
dining room and morel $279,900 MLS#46172


TOO NEW FOR PHOTO



Construction Begins Soon...3BR/2BA brick
veneer home with 2 car garage on .73 acre. 1457
sf features greatroom with boxed ceilings and
French doors leading to an 8x30 porch. Double
walk-in closets in the master. MLS#47961
$174,900


Showcase Home...3BR/2BA, 2000+ sf. on .61
acre in a upscale desirable neighborhood. Split
plan, custom upgrades, fireplace. Too many extras
to list. MLS#47752 $275,900








Just Listed...3BR/2BA, 1248 sf DWMH on
almost 1/2 acre.Plenty of privacy in Hamilton Co.
Owher says bring all offers! MLS#46848 $59,900


--- -- == -- = .
Prestigious Woodborough...Stunning 2 story
brick home with 3000 sf+ on 1.12 acres. In-ground
enclosed heated pool & spa; large master suite
on first floor with Jack & Jill bath. Cherry hard-
wood floors downstairs. MLS#46721 $459,900


ADDITIONAL LISTINGS'
Buildable city lot in a great location. MLS#48097 $28,500
Beautiful 1.12 acre residential lot in an upscale neighborhood. $66,000 MLS#47968
7 Acre secluded property just downtown Jasper. MLS#48077 $99,900
2.7 Wooded parcel near White Springs. Outside White Springs convenient to 1-75.
$24,900 MLS#48067


DIGITAL
RECEPTION
SERVICES, INC.







LAKE CITY REPORTER, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2005


463 Bnildin

GREAT DEALS at MORRELL'S
Pressure Treated T1-11 $19.00.
All Wood Beaded Paneling $16.00.
Bath Tile $10.00.
Morrell's 386-752-3910
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
: Buy Direct From Manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all Accessories.
Quick turn around! Delivery
Available Toll Free (888)393-0335.

630 Mobile Homes
Sfor Rent
FOR RENT: 2BR/2BA MH,
Excellent condition. Large lot, quite
neighborhood. No Pets. $485 mo,
1st, last & Sec required. Located 4
1/2 miles West of Lake City.
Call 386-454-5688 Leave msg.
FOR RENT: MH, water, sewage &
garbage included. No pets.
First & security.
386-755-5488
FOR RENT: MH, water, sewage &
garbage included. No pets.
First & security.
S386-755-5488
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA 1st & sec. required.
386-719-2423,
LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Starting $400 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A, Cable
'avail. No pets. Call 386-961-0017


'. QUITE LOCATION, Close to
90 W. 2BR/2BA on 2.3 acres
w/large FL rooni & car p:rt $600
mo, 1st, last & sec. 3* -755 -hit,

640 Mobile Homes
64 for Sale


1997 DW, 24x52.
Open Floor Plan. 3BR/2BA,
with fireplace. $29,000.
Call 386-867-2004
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST "
Mobile Homes and Modulars
Move over Palm & Jake, the new
#1 home is here. Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
MOBILE HOME MOVER
State Certified. Insured & Bonded
Free estimates
Call: 386-755-1783

r650 Mobile Home
& Land


!! Owner Finance !!
1998 24X48 3/2 on small lot
1903 SW Judy Glen
Call 386-867-0048
01555531
2001 3BR/2BA Redman DW
MH., with fireplace on 6.5
beautiful acres. Has,seperate
mother-in-law apartment, 12x16
hbed and crpot. and Grand,
Dadd\ Oaks 3 miles north of I-1 0
onl .:i Hi,. 41. Mu i Sc Only
$139,000. Call 386-590-1976

1997 DWMH 3/2.5,.1848 Sqft
w/fireplace on 1 ac. 5 min. to
Osceola Forest & close to schools.
S 336-596-3873 or 336-956-8885
5 Wooded Acres
MH & Pond. Off of Hwy 247.
Motivated Seller, This won't last
long! Call Jane S. Usher, "
Lic. RE. Broker 386-755-3500


Waterfront 1/2 Plus Acre
2001 28x70, 4br/ 2ba. Totally
remodeled. New CH/A & Be rbel
Carpet. Tape & Texture, gas log
fireplace. Partially furnished, all
appliances 5 miin from Wal-Mart in
Lake Ca r Front & back decks.
12 X 15 storage bldg. Must See!!!!
$99,000.00 OBO 386-867-1097


705 Rooms for Rent
Room w/Private Bath
Microwave, refrigerator, laundry
facilities, etc. Clean, close in, well
maintained. 386-755-0378. Ref

710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For-Rent
$100 OFF FIRST
THREE MONTHS RENT
ON 2 AND 3 BR APTS*
WHEN PAID ON TIME
POOL, FITNESS CENTER
& MORE 386-758-8455
CALL TODAY
2BR/1BA APARTMENT
with Garage. $700 mo,
plus security deposit. No pets.
Call Lea 386-752-9626 '
Newly Renovated, 2 Bedrooms
Starting at $525 mth.
Plus -.ecuri t No Pets
Call Lea.386-752-9626

720 Furnished Apts.
2 For Rent
Completely Furnished, clean,
private, near City & Timco. 1BR.
APT. Nice neighborhood. Quiet &
peaceful. Call 386-755-3950
Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
2BDRM/1BTH ON 3 Acres.
w/stove & refrig. Off of 441 S. Call
Jane S. Usher, Lic. RE. Broker,
386-755-3500 ,
3BDRM TOWNHOUSE
Quail Heights Country Club
$750 mth, 1st, last & Damage Dep:
Call 386-752-8553
4BR/2BA, Washer/Dryer/Refrig.
Fenced backyard, & storage shed.
$875 mth, 1st, last & sec/dep. Nice
Neighborhood 386-719-8806
HOMES FROM $199/mo.
4% Down, 30 years at 5.5%
1-3br Foreclosures! For listings.
l-800-Sii-9-8124ext..F388
Large 3/2 with fenced back yard.
Washer/Dryer, Refrigerator and
Stove. Carport & Lawn Maint. inc.
Close to the V.A. Hospital.
$".'75 rrth lst,last,sec required.
Call.Richard Lic. Real Estate Agent
(386) 755-6653,
LARGE 3BR/2BA. CH/A. Good
Neighborhood, in town. No Pets.
$850 mo, First & $850 Sec.
Call 386-755-6916


750f Business &
750 Office Rentals
HIGH TRAFFIC, Next to Winn
Dixie. Two Units each, 780 SQ.
FT, at $800 Monthly, plus CAM.
New AC & carpet. 1-800-342-0135


Historic Henderson House
4 Suites A-ail (2nd Flr Appro\.
15i i ii lro .l sqlt Lea: e all or p.art
207 S. Marion Ave. 386-752-7951
Office/Warehouse Rental Space
2 Spaces: 1- 2,400 s/f $1,150mth &
a 1,200 s/f $575mth + tax, CAM &
Sec.Dep on both. 352-258-0660

770 Condos For Rent
3br/2.5 ba. Gr. room, FP, balcony &
patio. Pd water, sewer & cable.
Pool'Tenruis $1000. mo. 1st &.last.
386-365-7660. Southern Oaks!
-

805 Lots for Sale
4 Acre Lot in Oak Haven
Comer l1-t i 'pond Cleared
Well inc. Great to build your. dream
home on. $77K. 772-349-5150


805 Lots for Sale
Emerald Cove Subdivision
1/2 acre Lot #9
Lake City, Fl. $69,900.
Call 352-356-1715


810 Home for Sale
$27,900 3br. foreclosure
available now!
For listing call
1-800-749-8124 ext H411
01555846
Woodcrest Subdivision
Hwy 247 S. Hummingbird Glen
2,500+Sqft. 3/2 Brick Home
Enclosed Pool w/bath house &
much more! $249,900K. ,
Call Anytime 386-961-9171

SENSATIONAL BRICK HOME
For Sale By Owner, 3.66 acres in
Live Oak, 4 BR, 2 BA, 4 miles' to
town, professional landscaped,
3 outbuildings, access to lake, with
grapes & blueberry bushes, must see
to apprec., $209,000, 386-364-5492.
'Southern Oaks Country Club
3/2 split Brick Home. Excellent'
Condition, many 'extras. $210K.
No Brokers. Call 386-719-4900
SOUTHERN OAKS. Country
Club- 372 brick ranch, 2334?sqft,
new kitchen. Just reduced *t.21-'i.I.
Call (386)397-3473'

820 Farms &
Acreage
10 ac. of Beautiful Oak,& Pine
Trees. Enjoy a Countr Li' ing
atmosphere w/ a frontage road in
Lake Citi.Fl. $130K.-
Call after I, 1(i PM 386-752-7157

45 Ac. off Hwy 441' N. Deep Creek.
Pi,,lurc. voods, creek, & pi ing.
Near I-10 & 1-75. $495K.
Call 904-317-8215
5ACRES
ONLY 4 [ A CTS LEFT,
your choice Beajuiful rolling Grand
Djdd, Oak'.. 1 Ilat, hill Iop
view,RESTRICTED.Owner may
help to finance. Call Jane S. Usher
'Lic. Real Estate Broker.
386-755-3500
7, 10 and 20 Acre Tracks.
Avail. West :.1f Lake City
Call Jane S. Usher Lie. RE. Broker.
386-755-3500
82 Beautiful acres on a scenic paved
Rd. 30 acres in mature pines, 52
acres, in rolling pasture. $12,500 per
acre. Bill 386-590-0883
FSBO: 7.4 Acre Wooded Lot.
W/well & septic. 6 miles N of Lake
City towards White Springs. $100K.
10% down & $930 mth.
Call 386--52.-1597


Macon/Schley Co., GA
157 AC- $1,695/AC
Private hunting tract
w/hardwoods & thinned pine.
404-362-8244 *
St. Regis Paper Co., LLC


820 Farms &
S Acreage
OWNER FINANCE 5-15 acres
Columbia & Suwannee Counties.
386-754-7529.
www.bullardpropertv.com
Bullard Properties Owner/Broker.

830 Commercial
830 property
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE Space
available on Hwy247/Branford
Hwy. 1/2 mile South of US 90.
1500 sq ft with 1 acre of land. Call
386-365-7870 for information.
4000 FT, AC Warehouse w/office
& loading dock, 3 phase avail.
$1,833 mo. Pinemount Commercial
Warehousing 386-752-3910 David.
Warehouse/Office For Lease
12,000 SqFt. Totally remodeled.
3 miles from 1-75. $2,900 mth
386-365-3865
www.property4you.biz

890 Resort Property

01555896
SPORTSMANS PARADISE
YEARLY MEMBERSHIPS
Hunting, fishing, lodging and
meals are all part of this offer.
Conveniently located in
White Springs, Fla. For details
call Nick @478-621-0915


920 Auto Parts
2 & Supplies
Tauna Cover for E'..plorer Spo:rt
Trak.'6 m ;.h ,:,ld. I .e rc,.,.
Paid $250, s.acrifice ir 111$ 11.
386-697-4083 or 386-758-8707


930 Motorcycles
2006 Honda Rebel
250cc, 300 mi. 5yr ext. warranty.
$4,500 Firm.
Call 386-623-3413
HONDA MOTORCYCLE 600
Shadow, 1999. 11K actual miles.
Black. $3,000. 18ft pull Camper,
$1,000. Ask for Darrell 752-6422.

940 Trucks
1995 GMC Step-Side
76K Original mi. looks new in/out.
$7,700 OBO.
Call 386-963-3527

950 Cars for Sale
*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call.
1-800-749-8116 ext A760
CAR FOR SALE 96 CHYSLER
LHS NOT RUNNING GOOD
INTERIOR 1000.00 OBO
* 386-758-9386 KATHY OR JOHN

Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles
1994 Dodge Caravan
3.3 Liter V-6. Motor runs good,
transmission works well. $700.
Call 386-935-6967
Good Used Van
Well kept '98 Chevy Venture. Red
w/grey interior. 7 passenger. $3,300.
Call 386-365-1651 or 386-466-0951
Hunting Season Is Coming
1984 FORD BRONCO
Great For The Woods
$1,175 OBO. Call 386-719-4802


GET IN


It's your world.


Read all about it.



REPORTERl"


386-755-5445

to Subscribe


MOBILE HOME PARK. 8 units, ABUNDANCE OF SPACE! I4 i3re ted- ACRES COUIJIY ROAD 18 ::l' -' ,r
rooms, gourmet kitchen, lots of cabinets. ,. ,
city water and sewer, 0 vacan- 10 Acres of wildlife and nature offers lots. -,,1,,-,,,I r 1,-.,-.4. ,i -,,,,o ji ,,, 'j.i'.v,,..r
cy rate, 10% Cap. Rate. of outdoor space too! MLS#46582 Call ,.." :..ir365-1203 .
REDUCED! MLS#43009 Call 'Sharon Selder 365-1203 or Julia DeJesus YouR CHOICE 5-10-20 acre wooded parcels now
Tanya Shaffer 755-5448 344-1590 available off 137 in South Wellborn. Buy now, build
..- ..... T ... .. :. 752-9085 MLS#46974 and
-o .,.,.. ., ,Yt. 7 ..M K 2 w -- .,, .- ...-i ...i


LARGE FAMILY HOME now available on JUST LISTED! 4 bedroom brick
5 acres South of town. 5BR/3BA with a home c r. t,.w
separate mother-in-law suite attached. home on 2.5 acres. Close to town,
Large dining room, great family kitchen. remodeled! $179,000 MLS#47992
Call Janet Creel for details 755-0466 Call Martha-Saunders 752-39-45
MLS4#J6803
CONTACT A REALTOR WITH
EXPERIENCE THAT WILL WORK
FOR YOU!!! GIVE US A CALL! Real E
386-755-6600 '-isL TOLL F


2 ACRES Well and 2 skeptics, old' "fixer upper"
house,'1 block to the river. $67,000 Call Tanya
Shaffer 755-5448 .L L ."
5 ACRES rnmpltfv-l'' b",rd fnc-rd HP.mp. only.
Vj -: .. i,a..., r.l. ; 1 :ir. i : n : ,,, i,id.r 365-
1 iui,: ., [1, 1. ,,: 74 'jj i5'.
1 ACRE close '. H,.r hi.rn,; Homes.and mobile
homes .,, nr. H rlL -- 5 Another acre near-
by with .. i .'..] septic! MLS#47509 To find out
more call Sharon Selder 365-1203 or Julia DeJesus




state of Lake City, Inc.
REE 877-755-6600


Cheryl Blanton

Real Estate
(386) 454-5171 (352) 538-3089




"""- ^ .1-^ I


Family-style Spencer has wide open spaces


Cozy vintage home in nice neighborhood.
Built.in 1950 this home has charm and char-
acter. Home has additional lot with approx.
24x60ft garage. Home has new roof.
Convenient to downtown Lake City.
979 SE St. Johns St. #239184


MLS.


Beautiful 2004 Homes of Merit OWMH
Landscaped with multiple fruit trees. Features
a stone fireplace. Double sinks in master bath.
Study/office and large laundry room that has a
large screened back porch. Walk-in closets in
all 3 bedrooms.. 10x20 metal storage building
that is wired for electricity and anchored.
374 SE Deer St., #239618
E2ff


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
Institution Phone 30 fixed 15 fixed 1 ARM FHA/
rate / pts rate / pts rate / pts VA
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 5.63/ 0.00 5.25 / 0.00 4.50/0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800) 840-8771 5.63/0.00 5.25/0.00 4.00/0.00 5.501/0.00
American Federal Mortgage (888) 321-4687 5.25 / 1.50 4.88 / 1.50 4.00/0.00 -5.63/0.00
American Home Finance (888) 429-1940 5.63 /0.00 -5.25 /0.00 3.38/0.00 No Quote
America's Best Mortgage (800) 713-8189 5.63 / 0.00 5.25/0.00 5.13/0.00. 5.50/0.00
Amicus Mortgage Group (877) 385-4238 5.63/0.00 5.25/0.00 No'Quote 5.75 /0.00
Atlantic States Mortgage (888) 439-5626 5.62 / 0.00 5.25 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote'
Borrowers Advantage Mtg. (888) 510-4151 5.63 / 0.00 5.38/0.00 No Quote, 5.63/0.00
C & C Financial Services (800) 287-8858 4.88 / 3.00 5.25/0.00 4.25 / 1.00 No Quote
Capital Trust Mortgage (800) 511-2862 5.63 / 0.00 5.25 /0.00 4.50 / 0.00 No Quote
First Financial Mortgage (813).434-5660 5.63/0.00 5.25/0.00 5.00/0.00 5.13/1.00
Golden Rule Mortgage (800) 991-9922 5.25 / 1.63 4.88 / 1.38 2.50 / 1.00 5.25 / 1.00
Home Finance of America (800) 358-LOAN 5.63 / 0.00 5.25 / 0.00 5.25 / 0.00 No Quote
Homestead Mortgage (888) 760-6006 5.63/0.00 5.25/0.00 4.00/0.00 5.50/0.00
Indemae Home Loan (877) 839-9829 5.38 / 1.00 4.88 / 1.50 4.25 / 1.00 No Quote
Interactive Financial (877) 209-7397. 5.75 / 0.00 5.38 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Lighthouse Mortgage, (800) 784-1331 5.63 /0.00 5.25/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Mortgage Master, Inc. (800) 731-7783 5.63 / 0.00 5.25 / 0.00 3.88 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00
Prime Plus Mortgage (800) 630-4259 .5.13/2.13 5.25/0.00 4.25/0.00 5.75/0.00
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 5.75 / 0.00 5.25 / 0.00 5.25 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00
Stepping Stone Lending (800) 638-2659 5.63 / 0.00 5.25 / 0.00 No Quote 5.75 / 0.00
Rates provided by The National Financial News Services. Rates are valid as of October 4, 2005. Rates am
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.


By Associated Designs

'Brick veneer and a flat keystone
arch give a look of timeless perma-
nence to the neo-traditional Spen-
cer. This mid-size family home has
a three-car garage and boasts four
large, interconnected gathering
spaces, ideal for families that enjoy
entertaining. .
As soon as you step into the en-
try, all four options open up to you.
Wide openings on the right and left
lead into the .living and dining
rooms. Past those, veering right
brings you to the family room, while'
angling left puts you in the kitchen.
In the living room, French doors
open into a den that could serve as
a home office. Those
doors also offer access
to the utility room, a
two-section bathroom,.
and secondary bed-
rooms. In the dining
room, a wide opening
leads into a hallway
and on to the kitchen.
A gas fireplace
serves as a focal D


point in th6 Spencer's spacious fam-
ily :room,- especially on dark days
and long -nights when its warmth
and colorful flames are most wel-
come. When the sky is bright, light
washes in through tall, double-hung,
Windows on both sides of the hearth.
A wide opening links the family
room to the nook, where sliding
French doors offer access to a par-
tially covered and vaulted patio.
The kitchen island is larger than
most. A raised eating counter runs
along one side, and a cook top is
opposite. Cabinets ,


and counters are in abundant sup-
ply, including a roomy, walk-in pan-
try. More .cupboards and a long
counter,span one wall of the nook.
Situated on the opposite side of
the house from the secondary bed-
rooms, the luxurious master suite
serves as an adult retreat, as well as
sleeping quarters.
For a review plan, including
scaled floor plans, elevations, sec-
tion and artist's conception, send
$25 to Associated Designs, 1100
Jacobs Dr., Eugene, OR 97402.
Specify the Spencer 30-537 and
include a return address. A cata-
log featuring more than 550 home
plans is $15. For more informa-
tion, call (800) 634-0123, or visit


Living Area 2470 sq.ft.
Garage 728 sq.ft.
Dimensions 77' x 63"

www.associateddesigns.com


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