The Lake City reporter

MISSING IMAGE

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:
December 4, 2005
Publication Date:
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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000358016
oclc - 33283560
notis - ABZ6316
lccn - sn 95047175
System ID:
UF00028308:00231

Related Items

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Jaguars vs.
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Tree Traditions
A local tree farm
has made a habit of
making Christmas merry
for many. Life, I D


Lake



Sunday, December 4, 2005


City


Reporter


www.lakecityreporter.com


Vol. 131, No. 269 0 75 cents


'Miracle' fundraiser puts



babies on center stage


March of Dimes event
borrows theme from
holiday classic movie.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter. cor
Marion Avenue buzzed.
with Christmas cheer
Saturday night as Lake
City residents
celebrated the first
annual "Miracle on Marion" at the
historic Blanche Hotel.
The event raised money for the
March of Dimes and featured live and
silent auctions, dancing, dining, casino
games and carolers. The dollar
amount raised was not known at press
time.
March of Dimes of Suwannee Valley
Community Director Kathy
McCallister began planning the
fundraiser in November 2004 along
with co-sponsors Tucker's Fine Dining
and the Downtown Action
Corporation. She hopes the holiday
extravaganza will become a Lake City
tradition.
'There's really no big Christmas
parties here," McCallister said. "They
used to have an event every year at
the hotel on Christmas Day."
Event Chairwoman Maureen Lloyd
said about 200 people attended the
party, billed as An Old Fashioned
Lake City Christmas Tree Ball.
White Christmas lights illuminated
the entryway downstairs as
partygoers posed for photos with
Santa in front of the "Baby Love
Tree." The white Christmas tree
glittered with pastel blue and pink
decorations in memory of Colby and
Cooper Green, premature twins who
were born at only 26 weeks gestation.
"We want to raise awareness of
what the March of Dimes does,"
McCallister said. "Our $75 million
campaign is in its third year to find out
why babies are born premature."
The meaning behind Miracle on
Marion has special significance for
21-year-old Heather Beshore.
Beshore, a student at the University
of the South in Sewanee, Tenn., who
is volunteering with the'March of
Dimes in Gainesville, was born three
months premature, weighing 1 pound,
3 ounces.
"It's something that hits close to my
heart," Beshore said. "I can relate to
what other families are going
through."
One of every eight babies born in
the United States is premature,
according to the March of Dimes'
Web site, www.marchofdimes.com.
"Prematurity is an epidemic," said


Ken Hamilton.
Ken Hamilton. .. ..


"I'm looking forward to
this being an absolute
hit in the community.
I hope it will be
something this
community will
remember."
- Vivian Ellis,
Event co-chairwoman


Donna Poynor, director of program
services for the March of Dimes of
Suwannee Valley. "It's great people
can come celebrate for a good cause.
They all seem to be having such a
great time."
For $20, patrons could buy a chance
to win certificates stuffed in baby
bottles hanging on the "Baby Love
Tree." The certificates ranged from
$10 to $80 for services such as
massages.
"The tree represents the
nourishment and love of a child, of a

MIRACLE continued on 9A


- ' I s


LINDSAY DOWNEYILake City Reporter
Lynda Knight, executive director of the
March of Dimes North Central Florida
division, looks at photos of premature
babies Saturday night at the Miracle on
Marion fundraiser.


Guardian Ad Litem to host open house


Program's new
location on display
Monday night.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
The Guardian Ad Litem
program has made a differ-
ence in the lives of children
who can't speak for
themselves for 20 years.
In the next few days, the
agency will give the commu-
nity a chance to see its work
up close in its new location.
The Guardian Ad Litem
program has scheduled its


f - .. j CIII 2I1 8


CALL US:
(386) 752-1293
SUBSCRIBETO
THE REPORTER:
Voice: 755-5445
Fax: 752-9400


open house for 4-7 p.m.
Monday in Suite 120 of the
Lake City Professional Plaza,
1435 W. U.S. 90. It's been at
the U.S. 90 location for one
month.
"We had just outgrown the
building we were in," said
Sandra Tice, case coordina-
tor for the Guardian Ad
Litem program.
The event is called Home
For the Holidays.
"We're having the open
house to hopefully enrich the
community on what the
Guardian Ad Litem program
does, and how important it is
for each child to have a voice


INSIDE
Business ............... I C
Classified .............. 5C
Community Calendar ..... 6A
Life ................... I D


in court while they are going
through these proceedings,"
Tice said. "It can and does
make a-difference to these
children."
Guardian Ad Litem, a state
child advocacy agency, has
been in Lake City for
20 years and is celebrating its
20th ,year in the Third
Judicial Circuit.
"We'll just give a tour of the
premises with story boards
of what Guardian Ad Litem
does and how important it is
to have volunteers advocat-
ing for this children," Tice
said, describing the open
house.


State & Nation
Opinion
Puzzles
Weather . . ....


"Visitors will get to meet
the staff and current volun-
teers and view our Success
Wall of pictures of children
who have been placed in per-
manency or adoption status
through the efforts of their
Guardian Ad Litem."
In addition to the open
house, Christmas gifts for
foster children can also be
dropped off during the
evening and visitors can also
get a foster child's angel off
the tree to buy that child
gifts.
'These are all children in
need, not children in want,"
she said.


*3A
4A
2B
... IOAF


JENNIFER CHASTEENILake City Reporter
Pipes stand side-by-side at the new water plant construction site.


New water


plant should


boost capacity


Project would
eliminate drops
in water pressure.
By LINDA YOUNG
lyoung@lakecityreporter. com
The new $12 million water
treatment facility for Lake
City is expected to begin
operating in a year and
construction is on schedule.
"It's coming up out of the
ground, the walls are up on
the service building, the
administration building and
the ground storage tank. And
obviously all of the plumbing
that's underground has been
installed," said Lake City
Manager Joe Cone.
And not a moment too soon
for those who run the old
plant and remember the
forest fires of a few years ago.
"On some days if they have
fires here we almost can't
make enough water," said
Lake City Water Treatment
Facilities Chief Operator Bill
Estep. 'The new one will be
able to put out three times the
water of this one and future
expansion as well. This plant
here is pretty old."
The existing water treat-
ment plant is able to handle
demand for now, Estep said.
"But we're coming close to
our maximum capacity,"
Estep said. "Luckily, this time
next year it will be on line, but
it's still good for now."
Construction on the new
water treatment facility began
in February and is expected
to be completed in October
2006. After being tested, the
new plant will begin produc-
ing water for the city in
December 2006, city officials


TODAY IN
BUSINESS
Ho . ..ill i .i . r. jr-e i' i:.r,
af't ,-i: i r- . :ir-- ptTir_ iurn ' I C


said.
The existing plant has a
capacity to produce 6 million
gallons of water per day, and
averages about 4.5 million
gallons. But during the
2002 drought, the city exceed-
ed capacity and production
increased to 6.3 million
gallons a day, Cone said.
"What happens when you
have that kind of problem is
the water pressure drops,"
Cone said.
Low water pressure wasn't
the biggest problem the city
water plant had. When water
levels dropped in the Floridan
Aquifer, so did the water lev-
els in the city's five wells -
that were at varying shallow
depths between 120 feet to
140 feet - collapsing three of
the wells at different times.
"The walls of the wells col-
lapsed because the water
level drops. When the wells
collapsed, you had to shut off
the pumps, your production
capacity is diminished," Cone
said.
Production capacity won't
be a problem with the new
water treatment plant any
time soon.
"It's expandable to 20 mil-
lion gallons (of water produc-
tion per day) and it also
involves new wells, which is
equally important to the new
plant. First of all they're deep-
er at 380 feet," Cone said.
'"The second thing that's
important is the existing
wells have a lot of urban
encroachment."
That means the potential
for contamination from near-
by houses, commercial devel-
opment and schools is a
WATER continued on 9A
: 1


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


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AROUND FLORIDA



After years of loss, Democrats


think tide is finally turning
By BRENDAN FARRINGTON Republicans nationally. Nelson, though,' �
AP Political Writer "People were feeling like thinks public opinion started changing '
a certain s nto f with an issue closer to home: The right-to-
TALLAHASSEE - 1996 was a bad year a certain segment of die case of brain-damaged Terri Schiavo M W
for Florida Democrats. So was 1998. And society was trying to and Republican-led attempts to keep her
2000. 2002 was even worse. So was 2004. cram their agenda down alive. ,
But things could improve in 2006 and "People were feeling like a certain seg-
there's actually a feeling of hope at the the throats ment of society was trying to cram their
Florida Democratic Party. And it's not just of everyone else." agenda down the throats of everybody
hollow optimism. else" said Nelson.
The party is starting to raise more - Bill Nelson, Maintaining ground in the next elec-
money. It has a gubernatorial candidate, Florida Democratic senator tion would be an improvement for
U.S. Rep. Jim Davis, who is even with bet- Democrats.
ter known Republicans in one recent poll. Democrats do have reason to be In 1996, they lost power in the state
Gov. Jeb Bush won't be on the ballot, optimistic.. House. In 1998, they lost the governor's
Democrats are avoiding primary contests "I don't think it's time to open the seat. In 2000, President Bush carried the
in two key Cabinet races and trying more champagne, but both in terms of organi- state by 537 votes in an election some
actively to recruit legislative and zation and electoral process, things are Democrats still say was stolen. In 2002,
congressional candidates. looking better now than they have since Republicans swept the three Cabinet B
And next weekend the party is bringing 1998 when Bush took over," he said. races and picked up two seats in
in an impressive lineup of nationally rec- Right now Democratic U.S. Sen. Bill Congress; Bush was re-elected by a wide
ognized politicians to its annual conven- Nelson is a heavy favorite to retain his margin. In 2004, Republican Mel
tion in Orlando, an event that will seek to seat. He's far ahead of Republican chal- Martinez won retiring Democratic Sen. ASSOCIATED PRESS
showcase its 2006 candidates while -lenger U.S. Rep. Katherine Harris in the Bob Graham's seat and President Bush Glass blower
rallying support for the party itself. polls and Harris is having trouble raising easily defeated John Kerry. Gla s blower
"You could see not only a stop to the money. State Democratic Chairman. Karen Renowned glass artist Dale Chihuly talks about his art work
Republican victories in recent years, but And with Republicans in Washington Thurman, who took over in May, believes while standing in front of his glass sculpture titled 'White Tower,'
you'll see a reversal," said state Sen. Dave beginning to lose public support, people are seeing improvements in the at the Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden in Miami on Saturday.
Aronberg, who leads a group called. Democrats feel they may be able to turn party and like what they see in at this s ix-m month exhibition, which Garden in Miami on Saturday, a
Florida Mainstream Democrats. 'The opinions in Florida, particularly when it Democratic candidates. The party is see- In ths six-month exhibition, which opened Saturday, a
bleeding has stopped. We're going to comes to congressional races. ing an increase in donations for an off- sequence of organically shaped and vibrantly colored glass
make some gains." Growing dissatisfaction with the war in election year. Over the three months end- sculptures are set throughout the 83-acre gardens. Chihuly has
While a lot can change in a year, Iraq, the ballooning federal deficit and ing in September, the party raised more exhibited extensively in the U.S. and internationally in Venice,
University of North Florida political sci- controversies surrounding and top presi- than $1.2 million, its second-best quarter Jerusalem, Iceland, Japan and England.
ence professor Matthew Corrigan said dential aid Karl Rove have hurt in a non-election year in a decade.



Pensacola native among 10 Marines killed in Iraq


PENSACOLA - A 27-year-
old Pensacola native who was
among 10 Marines killed by a
roadside bomb in Iraq was
remembered as a natural
leader who put his country
first.
Daniel Clay, a Washiingtpp


High School graduate, was
killed Thursday while "con-
ducting combat operations
against enemy forces in
Fallujah, Iraq," the
Department of Defense said
Saturday. .t ,as the deadliest
attack ,-gansmt., American


troops in four months.
Clay's relatives said they
were notified of his death
Thursday evening, but they
declined further comment.
Some who knew Clay said
being a Marine wap oneof his
longtime dreadrs. He .was a


member of the Junior ROTC
program and enlisted in the
military shortly after his grad-
uation in 1996, said Alex
Golovko, Clay's high school
cross-country running coach.
"I thought (Clay) was very
sharp," Golovko. said, "He


even looked like a Marine in
high school. He was very well-,
disciplined."
Everett Whiteside, who also
coached Clay, described him
as an "outstanding young
man", w p "erned the respect
of i t, anm.mtr(i-."


"He put country and serv-
ice first above everything
else, and I'm sure that's the
type of soldier he was,"'
Whiteside said. "He was a
natural leader."
Clay and his wife lived in
California.


-...


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


Princess Mette-Marit has baby


L


Rev. Sharpton
a TV star?.
NEW YORK - He's been a
minister, an activist and a
presidential candidate. Now
Al Sharpton wants to be a
sitcom star.
Sharpton told the Daily
News in Saturday's editions
that he is working with CBS
on a pilot, tentatively named,
"Alin the Family."
"It's about conflicting social
and political views," Sharpton


21

DAYS

TILL


OSLO, Norway - Norway's Crown
Princess Mette-Marit on Saturday gave
birth to a boy, the third in line to the
throne, the royal palace said.
"Everything went well. There were no
problems with the birth," Crown Prince
Haakon told reporters at the hospital.,
It was the second child for Mette-
Marit and Haakon, both 32, who mar-
ried in August 2001. They have a
1-year-old daughter, Ingrid Alexandra,
second in line to the throne.
The new prince weighed about
8 / pounds. Public announcement of his


said. '"There'll also be a social
message." .
The Democrat, who has
also run for mayor of New
York and the US. Senate, said
one possible episode would
have one of his TV children
becoming a Republican.
"I don't know if I am a good
actor or not, but I will be
playing myself and I have
been practicing that for
51 years," he said.


DGA to honor
Clint Eastwood
LOS ANGELES"-
roughing up bad guys
big screen for decades
most recently using'a
tough love to train a w
boxer, Clint Eastwood
receive the Directors I
America's lifetime
achievement award.
The 75-year-old
actor-director will be h
during the 58th annua
Awards on Jan. 28, it
announced Thursday.
"As one of the mos
prolific, versatile direct
the history of the med
there isn't a genre tha
Eastwood hasn't mast
the more than 25 film
has directed over the
35 years," said DGA


name is not expected until Monday at
the earliest, the palace said.
Mette-Marit Tjessem-Hoiby was a
commoner and a single mother when
she married Haakon. She has a son
from a previous relationship, Marius, but
the boy has neither title nor rights to the
Norwegian throne.
Princess Martha Louise is the eldest
child of King Harald V and Queen Sonja,
but Haakon is next in line for the throne
because the constitution at the time of
their births only allowed male
monarchs.

President Michael Apted.
Only 31 directors have
d received the DGA's lifetime
After honor, including Mike
on the Nichols, Steven Spielberg,
s, and Francis Ford Coppola, Stanley
little Kubrick, Woody Allen, Orson
roman Welles and Alfred Hitchcock.
I will Eastwood also will receive
Guild of the Producers Guild of
America's Milestone Award
for contributions to the movie
industry, which will be
honored presented Jan. 22.
l DGA After starring in Italian
was "spaghetti" Westerns in the
1960s, Eastwood portrayed a
t tough-guy police detective in
actors in his "Dirty Harry" movies.
dium, His 2004 film, "Million
at Clint Dollar Baby," won four
tered in Oscars, including best picture
s he and best director for
past Eastwood.
M Associated Press


Thought for Today

"Beauty is the promise of
happiness."


- Stendahl (Henri Beyle),
French author and critic (1783-1842).


MEET YOUR REPORTER


Linda Young
Lake City, Reporter for
Lake City Reporter '
* Age: Did not respond
* Family: News room
staff.
* Favorite pastimes:
Reading, writing, walking -
especially in state parks or
national forests - seeing
plays, hearing concerts and
listening to music.
Depending on my mood,
I enjoy most musical styles,
but especially classical, jazz,
rock, and rhythm.and blues,
including some rap.,
* What do you like most
about your town: "I like the
relative lack of traffic and the
difficulty in becoming totally
lost."


Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ..........(386) 752-1293
Fax number ................752-9400
Circulation...............755-5445
Online ......www.lakecityreporter.com
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, RP.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
Fla. 32056.
Publisher Michael Leonard ... .754-0418
(mleonard@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
If you have a news tip, call any member of the
news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Todd Wilson.........754-0428
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
ADVERTISING
Sales . ..................... 752-1293
(ads@ lakecityreporter.com)


Linda Young
* Who is your hero or
inspiration, and why?:
"John Kennedy. Although he
came from a privileged
background, his focus was
leveling the playing field for
everyone and bringing out
the best in people."


Reporter
CLASSED
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 relal
ed credits will be issued.
Director A. Russell Waters ... .754-0407
(rwaters@lakecityreporter.com)
Home delivery rates
(Tuesday through Sunday)
13 Weeks ................. $23.54
26 Weeks ..................... $42.80
52 Weeks ..................... $83.46
Rates include 7% salads tax.
Mail rates
13 W weeks .................... $44.85
26 Weeks ..................... $89.70
52 Weeks .................... $179.40


CORRECTION
A headline on page 4A of Saturday's edition of the Lake City
Reporter should have read "Beware of purse snatchers."


reTll's
001 CM S






40% Off

ALL CHRISTMAS
MERCHANDISE

SW Deputy J. Davis Lane
752-3910
Mon.-Sat. 8:00am-5:30pm * Closed Sun.
www.morrells.com


Page Editor: S. Michael Manley, 754-0429








Page Editor: S. Michael Manley, 754-0429 LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


Democrats lack unified


position on Iraq conflict


By UZ SIDOTI
Associated Press
WASHINGTON - House
Democratic leader Nancy
Pelosi says it's time for U.S.
troops to start coming home
from Iraq. Her top lieutenant,
Rep. Steny Hoyer, says a
precipitous pullout could be
disastrous.
Senate Minority Leader
Harry Reid calls on President
Bush to develop a timetable for
the phased withdrawal of
troops. Some of his Democratic
colleagues, including Sen. John
Kerry, craft their own plans for
the military's eventual return.
The only position Democrats
seem to share is that Bush's
current strategy is flawed.
Otherwise, they have widely
disparate views about how -
and when - to get out of Iraq,
raising the question of whether
the lack of a unified message
could hinder Democratic
efforts to turn Bush's woes and
mounting public frustration
about the war into liabilities for
GOP candidates during
congressional elections next
fall.
'There simply is no party
position on Iraq ... It's every
man and woman for


"This. is a big and
difficult and
sticky situation.
Lives are at
stake"
- Michael Feldman,
Democratic consultant

themselves," said Ross Baker, a
political analyst at Rutgers
University in New Jersey who
closely monitors Congress.
Democrats say positions on
the war are deeply personal
and should be left up to individ-
ual lawmakers - who repre-
sent districts and states that
also have vastly differing views.
But Democrats also don't have
one standard-bearer to look to
for direction, unlike the
Republicans, who have the
president.
GOP leaders in Congress
have lined up behind Bush in
rejecting a timetable for with-
drawal. But some in their rank-
and-file - Sen. Chuck Hagel of
Nebraska, for one - have
started challenging the admin-
istration on future
U.S. involvement in Iraq.
Other Republicans are


questioning the administra-
tion's path forward carefully
and privately so they aren't per-
ceived as crossing an adminis-
tration known for demanding
loyalty.
'There isn't a unified posi-
tion in either political party on
exactly what to do moving for-
ward in Iraq," said Michael
Feldman, a Democratic con-
sultant in Washington. 'This is
a big and difficult and sticky
issue. Lives are at stake."
Unlike the Republican
fissures, Democratic differ-
ences have been prominently
on display in recent weeks.
Pelosi, D-Calif., Wednesday
endorsed a call by her top
adviser on defense issues, the
hawkish Rep. John Murtha,
D-Pa., for U.S. troops to begin
pulling out of Iraq. He says all
could be home in six months.
At the same time, Hoyer,
D-Md., released a statement
responding to a Bush speech
on Iraq. It contradicted Pelosi,
saying: "a precipitous with-
drawal of American forces in
Iraq could lead to disaster,
spawning a civil war, fostering a
haven for terrorists and damag-
ing our nation's security and
credibility."


Hurricane Epsilon


strengthens in Atlantic


Associated Press


MIAMI - A rare December
hurricane, Epsilon strength-
ened Saturday as it moved out
in the open Atlantic, where it
posed no threat to land.
Epsilon is the record
14th hurricane of the
six-month Atlantic season that
officially ended Wednesday. It
formed Friday, two days after
the end of the busiest
hurricane season on record.
It had top sustained winds
near 80 mph at 4 p.m. EST, up
from 75 mph earlier in the day,
according to the National


5 ON THE WEB
www.noah.nhc.gov
Hurricane Center. It was cen-
tered about 930 miles west of
the Azores and moving east at
near 12 mph.
Epsilon was only the fifth
December hurricane to form
in more than 150 years of
records, hurricane specialist
Stacy Stewart said.
By December, upper-atmos-
phere winds are normally
strong enough to keep storms
in check, Stewart said, "but
about every 20 years or so, the
atmosphere allows it to


happen."
The latest that a hurricane
formed in the Caribbean was
Dec. 30, which happened in
1954, he said.
Forecasters say 2006 could
be another brutal hurricane
year because the Atlantic is in
a period of frenzied activity
that began in 1995 and could
last at least another decade.
Government hurricane
experts blame the increase on
a natural cycle of higher sea
temperatures, lower wind
shear and other factors,
though some scientists cite
global warming.


Medicaid, slots



laws subject of



special session


By DAVID ROYSE
Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE - When
legislators return to the
Capitol on Monday for a spe-
cial one-week session, they'll
be asked to deal with two
issues. One is something
many lawmakers and Gov.
Jeb Bush have been desper-
ate to do for several years:
overhaul the Medicaid
system.
The other is something
they'd rather not have to deal
with at all: Determine how to
regulate and tax slot
machines for one South
Florida county, devices
which many Republican law-
makers didn't want to see
approved in the first place.
SThen, as always when law-
makers are in session, some
will attempt to get their col-
leagues to consider any num-
ber of other subjects. Senate
President Tom Lee, for
exainple, wants the
Legislature to consider new
ethics requirements for lob-
byists, and House
Democrats - along with
some Republicans - want to
deal with several post-hurri-
cane issues they fear can't
wait until March, when the
regular session begins.
Typically for such issues
to get very far, leaders in the
House and Senate must be
on board, and House
Speaker Allan Bense has
made it clear that he's reluc-
tant to consider much out-
side the two items Bush
called lawmakers here to
tackle.
'"To me there almost has to
be blood in the streets
before, we have an: issue
before special session,"
Bense, a Panama City
Republican, said recently. He
argues that a one-week


Key issues legislators

may deal with next week


4o.5 .'CJied Pres c

Key issues before
lawmakers in a special
session that begins Monday:
* MEDICAID: Gov. Jeb
Bush's administration wants
to overhaul the Medicaid
system, shifting it from one
where government simply
reimburses doctors and
hospitals who care for poor
people to one where recipi-
ents are put into a network
of doctors - much like
many private insurance
plans or HMOs work. The
idea is that they'll get better
preventive care, and will
have less need for more
expensive treatments. Many
advocates are fearful that
some people who most need
help with health care -
those with particularly diffi-
cult to treat and expensive
diseases, and those in rural
communities with few doc-
tors - may not get guaran-
teed access to the care they
need. If approved by the
Legislature. the plan would
be tried first in a couple of
test communities before
going statewide.
a SLOT NLACHINES:
Floridians voted in 2004 to
change the state constitu-
tion to give Broward and
Miami-Dade counties the
right to decide whether
slot machines could be

window doesn't allow for
much deliberation - espe-
cially when tidey haven't yet
reached agreement on how
to resolve the Medicaid and
slots issues.


installed at horse and dog
tracks and jai-alai frontons.
Last spring. Broward vot-
ers said OK: Nlianii-Dade
voters said no. Lawmakers
were then required to
write a law spelling out
how the machines should
be regulated. what kind of
machines quality, how
many each facility could
have and how they should
be taxed. But last spring,
they couldn't reach agree-
ment on those issues. A
judge then said Broward
pari-mutuels could begin
bringing in slots, but the
industry decided to wait
for lawmakers to work out
the details, tu avoid having
to make changes after a
law is put in place. Making
the issue more difficult -
many of those in the
Legislature charged with
making the rules don't
even want slots allowed in
the first place.
* ETHICS FOR
LOBBYISTS: Lawmakers
are also discussing the possi-
bility of requiring lobbyists
to disclose more about how
much they are paid and what
they spend to advocate for or
against a particular issue.
The idea has been a pet proj-
ect of Senate President Tom
Lee. R-Brandon. but in the
last year he hasn't been able
to get the House to go along.

"It doesn't get the proper
committee vetting when we
do thirigs quickly~ (and) :.. we
tend--to make errors-some-
times that we have to clean
up," Bense said.


Jury convicts Hargon of killing three relatives in 2004


By HOLBROOK MOHR
Associated Press Writer
YAZOO CITY, Miss. - A
Yazoo County jury on
Saturday convicted Earnest
Lee Hargon of killing three
relatives on Valentine's Day
2004.
The jury of nine women
and three men returned a
guilty verdict after about two
hours of deliberations.
Hargon was accused in the
slaying of his cousin,
Michael Hargon; Michael's


wife, Rebecca; and the
couple's 4-year-old son,
James.
The family disappeared
from their home in Vaughan
on Feb. 14, 2004. Blood and
spent bullet casings were dis-
covered at the home. Their
bodies were found about three
weeks later buried in woods
off a road nearly 100 miles
southeast of Vaughan.
Hargon was convicted of
murder in the death of
Michael Hargon and two
counts of capital murder in the


Jo Lytte, Realtor

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slaying of Rebecca Hargon
and the couple's son.
Hargon did not testify in the
trial and the defense called no
witnesses.
Assistant District Attorney
Steven Waldrup said the case
ended as prosecutors thought.
"We're pleased," he said.


'The evidence was over-
whelming. It's exactly what we
expected."
On Friday, Circuit Judge
Jannie Lewis reduced from
capital murder to murder the
charge involving the death of
Michael Hargon. She ruled
prosecutors didn't prove


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another felony had occurred
as required by law to support a
capital murder charge. A
conviction of murder carries a
maximum life sentence.
However, . Lewis left


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counts in the deaths of
Rebecca Hargon and her.son.
Prosecutors are seeking the
death penalty on those counts.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005












OPINION


Sunday, December 4, 2005


www.lakecityreporter.com


EDITORIAL


Home Depot

a big win for

our county

The presence of a Home
Depot store in Lake City is
good on several levels. We
were glad to hear of the
store's intent to build a
retail location on Branford Highway
near the intersection of U.S. 90.
Home Depot will be good for
competition in the home-improvement
sector and competition is always
healthy in retail. It's also no secret that
building supplies are in high demand in
our region as growth continues to be
off the charts locally.
There's plenty of opportunity for
another player in this market.
Aside from the offerings the new
store will bring, its presence in our
market gives our entire community
another level of positive visibility.
With the retail base we currently
offer, plus the presence of a new Home
Depot store, our town looks more like a
city. It draws attention from additional
retail, restaurant and recreational
developers who are likely to take a
more serious look at us.
It solidifies what they already
believed about Lake City and Columbia
County being the epicenter for growth
in North Florida. Seeing significant
developments already in place just
helps seal the deal.
We welcome additional retail
developments that will further
strengthen our market and our
economy.


HIGHLIGHTS
IN HISTORY

Today is Sunday, Dec. 4, the 338th
day of 2005. There are 27 days left in
the year.
* On Dec. 4, 1783, Gen. George
Washington. bade. farewell to his officers at
Fraunces Tavern in New York.
* In 1875; William Marcy Tweed, the
"Boss" of New York City's Tammany Hall
political organization, escaped from jail and
fled the country.
* In 1918, President Wilson set sail for
France to attend the Versailles Peace
Conference.
* In 1942, President Roosevelt ordered
the dismantling of the Works Progress
Administration, which had been created to
provide jobs during the Depression.
* In 1942, U.S. bombers struck the
Italian mainland for the first time in World
War II.
* In 1945, the Senate approved
U.S. participation in the United Nations.
* In 1965, the United States launched
Gemini 7 with Air Force Lt. Col. Frank
Borman and Navy Cmdr. James A. Lovell
aboard.


Lake City Reporter
serving Columbia. County since 1874
The Lake City Reporter is published with
pride for residents of Columbia and
surrounding counties by Community
Newspaper 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-oriented newspapers.
This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals
dedicated to truth, integrity and hard work.
Michael Leonard, publisher
Todd Wilson, editor
Sue Brannon, controller

Dink NeSmith, president
Tom Wood, chairman


OUR POLICY
Letters to the Editor should be typed or
neatly written and double spaced. Letters
.should not exceed 400 words and will be edited
for length and libel. Letters must be signed and
include the writer's name, address and
telephone number for verification. Writers can
have two letters per month published. Letters


and guest columns are the opinion of the
writers and not necessarily that of the Lake City
Reporter.
BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
FL 32056; or drop dff at 180 E. Duval St.
downtown.
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.
BY E-MAIL: news@lakecityreporter.com


COMMENTARY


Two seldom asked



questions about UF


ere are two
questions few
people ever ask
about the earliest
days of the
University of Florida.
First, when the decision was
made way back in 1905 to
move the university from Lake
City to Gainesville, why didn't
the state move UF to
Jacksonville? It would have
been a logical move.
Jacksonville was just 60 miles
from Lake City, almost as
close as Gainesville. Also,
Jacksonville was Florida's
major city, at the time; it was
the hometown of Florida's
new Governor Napoleon
Bonaparte Broward; and it
was the preferred choice of
UF president Andrew Sledd
and other influential leaders
like legislator Henry Holland
Buckman and Gov. Broward's
campaign manager, Nathan P.
Bryan. So, in the face of all
that, why didn't UF move to
Jacksonville?
The answer may have been
political revenge. Although
Governor Broward lived in
Jacksonville, he had won the
governor's race despite losing
the vote in his home county of
Duval, and even in his own
ward. Thus, Gov. Broward
apparently felt he owed
Jacksonville no favors and
showed no interest in locating
the university in Jacksonville.
Here is the second
question. Many people believe
Gainesville got UF over Lake
City because Gainesville had
offered the university free
water in perpetuity (forever.)
So, does Gainesville still give
UF free water?
The.answer is no.
Gainesville gave UF free water
for 67 years, until 1972. At that
time, Gainesville was paying
about $35,000 per month for
UF's water bill. The City of
Gainesville felt that cost was
getting excessive so they
asked the legislature for relief.
The legislature agreed and so
UF has paid its own water bill

LETTER TO

Jail conditions
must improve
To the Editor:
I applaud and thank you
for your recent editorial on
the Columbia County Jail.
My office (3rd Judicial
Circuit Public Defender)
represents this county and
six others. We (Columbia)
have the worst county jail of
all seven, although we are
the largest county.
You are right on point that
our local government stop
talking and start building. We
are fortunate that a tragic
situation has not occurred
for either the correctional
officer staff or the inmatess.


Morris Williams
Phone:(386) 755-8183
williams_h2@firn.edu
every since.

Skipping around
Jack Meeks (CHS
valedictorian, 1969) is a leader
in reviving Jacksonville's
historic Springfield district
and has now bought a home
and built an office there ..
Willie B. Allenwho provided
the leadership to start the
CHS football team's annual
cookout at the Double Aught
Hunt Club reports that 2005
was the 16th straight year his
club has sponsored the feast.
... CHS teacher-turned-
Thespian Roger Hadley has
had leading roles in the High
Springs Community Theater's
last two plays ("Mousetrap"
and "M*A*S*H") and is now
appearing in their holiday
doubleheader "Christmas
Miser" and "Gift of the Magi,"
two great Christmas plays. Go
to hsctheatercom for details ...
Thanks to Dr. Dean Arnold,
former CHS teacher and Ole
Miss professor, who has
donated a large 1885 Lake
City map to our School
Museum. The map shows
street names, and also names
and locations of residences
and stores in 1885 ... A
misplaced tombstone was
found here last week with the
inscription "Annie May, wife of
M.I. Callahan, 1880-1923."
Please call if you know
anything about this family.

Baya visits
Rosalie Baya paid us a visit
last week looking for family
history. Her great grandfather,
Joseph E Baya, donated the

T'H E EDITOR R
Of course, there is not
much public support for a
confinement facility as
opposed to other legitimate
government needs. I realize
that just as you do.
As a whole, the general
public does not understand
that these inmates are not in
a state prison serving a
lengthy felony sentence, but
rather serving a
misdemeanor sentence
(usually of fairly short
duration) or awaiting trial
(something about
presumption of innocence).
However, let a relative,
friend or employee get
locked up in that mess and it
then becomes quite a
different situation and one


land for Florida Agriculture
College (now VA Hospital
property) and he is the
namesake of Baya Avenue. By
the way, the Baya family
pronounces their name -
Bye-uh - but most of us say
Bay-uh ... Thanks again to Bill
Phillips for donating a fine
photo of his 1955-56 Melrose
sixth grade class, complete
with names, to our School
Museum. Bill also said he
remembered his second grade
class took a walking field trip
to the 7-Up bottling plant at
1738 East Duval St., next to
where Orange Automotive is
now ... CHS grad Caitlin St.
John has completed her
college work in Canada and is
now settling into life as an
English teaching assistant in
Zug, Switzerland ... Thanks
also to CHS and UF grad Jess
Johnson who recently treated
me to a wonderful tour of the
UF campus and a specially-
arranged tour of the Lake
City-Columbia County
historical archives at UF's
Smathers Library ... Friend
Johnny Bullard, a well known
resident of Hamilton County
and also well known here, was
involved in a car crash two
weeks ago. He got bumps and
bruises but is doing fine now.

Short and sweet
Retired sportscaster Pat
Summerall (CHS 1948) was
well known for keeping his
commentary short, as
opposed to his co-announcer
John Madden, who was more
talkative. A New York Times
newspaper story once
playfully parodied Pat doing a
play-by-play version of Erhest
Hemingway's book, Old Man
and The Sea.
"Old man. Fisherman. Sea.
Marlin. Harpoon. Sharks,
feast. Broken knife. What a
struggle! John?"

* Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


they do not hesitate to
complain at great length to
me about.
Nobody wants or needs a
"Holiday Inn where criminals
can be coddled" (as the
favorite expression goes).
We do want and
desperately need a safe,
clean facility that citizens
(male and female) can serve
their misdemeanor sentence
in or await their day in court.
The hard working, underpaid
correctional officers are
entitled to a decent and safe
working environment as well.
Again, thanks for keeping
this matter before the public.
Dennis Roberts
Public Defender
3rd Judicial Circuit


Q TI4 E "rifmES-PicAYVU N




Oo N r
PEACE
ON WILL
HEART YuTTLE
GOOD AN


MENN
O. WAR D
..a


'n' roll history. It was also my favorite college
album. I can recite just about every lyric.
Come on Senate Republicans. Get a life. You
don't mess with The Boss.
* Michael Leonard is publisher of the Lake City
Reporter.


CO M MENTARY


Early present

something to

cheer about

t looks like home improvement buffs are
getting an early Christmas present with
the publication in Saturday's Lake City
Reporter that Home Depot will be
building a nearly 140,000-square foot store
at the corner of U.S. 90 and Branford Highway.
We're glad to see this new retailer coming to
our town. Nothing against Lowe's. The Lake
City Lowe's is a well-stocked store with good
prices. Our community and its immediate
environs has grown to the point where it can
support two big box home improvement stores,
however, and
hopefully not
hurt existing
hometown
businesses like ,
Lake City
Industries and
others..
Jim Poole,
executive Michael Leonard
director of the Phone:(386) 754-0417
Lake City- mleonard@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia
County Chamber of Commerce, has been
publicly confident that the Lake City area is
primed for another boom of population, retail
and job growth. He seems to be right.
This year started with New Millennium
Building Systems hiring e employees for their
start up operation on Lake Jeffery Road. Tinico
has added scores of new skilled workers this
year, and countless other businesses have
opened or expanded.
By any measure, it has been a good year for
industry. And the prospects for 2006 look
equally good.
As everyone who has had their eyes open
while driving in Columbia County knows, new
home construction and subdivision
development has continued at breakneck speed
this past year.
The Nov. 28-Dec. 4 lakecityreportercom poll
asks respondents what they think Columbia
County's population will be in 2010, noting that
our current count is around 63,000. A
.remarkable 37 percent said our population
would be 80,000 at the end of this decade.
Another 28percent opted for 75,000, 31 percent
for 70,000 and only four percent for 65,000.
Clearly local people - users of
lakecityreportercom, at least - think we're
going to grow like gangbusters.
And on the retail side, many medium- to
small-size shops and restaurants have opened
this past year. We've hit lots of singles and a few
doubles all year long. Now at the end of the
year comes the bases-clearing Home (run)
Depot
Not to put a dark lining on this silvery cloud,
but the failure to adequately prepare
infrastructure for this growth, especially
wastewater collection lines and treatment
capacity, will put a stop to our community's
progress. A dead stop.
This newspaper editorialized Dec. 1 about
the need for action by the City of Lake City's
Wastewater Advisory Committee. Let me add to
the pressure others are,putting on the group.,
A meeting is planned for this Wednesday
night at City Hall so the members can update
the community on studies they've conducted
and commissioned on greater Lake City's
wastewater treatment needs. Progress needs to -
be made, timetables set and specific objectives
determined at this meeting.
The recent drought has lessened the capacity
overflow crisis that brought about the creation
of this committee. Let us not be lulled into a
false sense of security, however.
Heavy rains will come again. And even
without a hurricane, extending sewer lines and
increasing treatment capacity are essential
elements to this community's future.

Petty politics on a national level usually
doesn't bug me too much. I've become numb
by the process. The words petty and politics
have almost become a redundancy. No issue is
too large or too small to escape the hatchet
men from both parties.
President Bush is seen wearing one Navy
blue sock and one black. Oops. That's proof
he's the goofiest president ever and, while
we're at it, also shows he has no clear strategy
for winning and/or exiting the war in Iraq.
This\pettiness ticked me off this past
Thursday, though, when I read this
newspaper's Scripps Howard News Service
report that the bonehead Republican leaders of
the U.S. Senate refused to bring up a simple
consent resolution honoring the
30th anniversary of Bruce Springsteen's "Born
to Run" album.
Their reasoning is that Springsteen spoke out
for John Kerry in 2004. So what? The release of
"Born to Run" was a seminal moment in rock


4A







LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & NATION SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


FLORIDA DEPT. OF TRANSPORTATION

ROAD REPORT


The following is a list of
roadwork underway by the
FDOT that may impact traffic:
ALACHUA COUNTY:
* Archer Road (State Road
24): One lane will be closed at
the intersection with Tower
Road (Southwest 75th Street)
for construction of a new
crosswalk.
* Southwest Second
Avenue (State Road 26A):
The Hogtown Creek Bridge is
temporarily closed for about 'six
months to all traffic west of
Southwest 34th Street.
Westbound traffic can travel as
far west as the driveway to
Mildred's Big City Foods.
Through traffic is detoured to
University Avenue. Customers
of the Creekside Mall and
Parkwood Plaza will be
directed to use Southwest 36th
Street. Also, the westbound
lanes west of Southwest 36th
Street will be closed for work
on drainage structures and
westbound traffic will be
detoured to Southwest 36th
Street and the traffic signal at
West University Avenue to
continue west. Traffic remains
shifted from just east of
Southwest 34th Street by
Publix to Southwest 28th Street
for drainage modifications and
roadway widening. Dump
trucks are entering and leaving
a retention pond site behind
Publix. Bicyclists and
pedestrians just east of
Southwest 34th Street are
temporarily detoured to
University Avenue. '
* West University Avenue
(State Road 26): Daytime lane
closures for eastbound traffic
from the intersection with
Southwest Second Avenue east
to Southwest 36th Street while
part of the median is removed
to shift traffic over while work is
completed on drainage in the
triangle between University
Avenue, Southwest Second
Avenue and Southwest 36th
Street.
* State Road 20
(Hawthorne Road): The
overpass at U.S. 301 will be
totally closed to all traffic on
Monday and Tuesday between


9:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. so
crews can construct the new
concrete traffic separator on
the overpass. All traffic will be
diverted to the ramps and
across U.S. 301 using the
traffic signals;
/ U.S. 301: Daytime lane
closures at the State Road 20
overpass in Hawthorne for work
on the lighting and traffic
signals.
* Southwest Williston Road
(State Road 331): Daytime lane
closures foy, eastbound traffic
between Southwest 34th Street
and Southwest 13th Street for
utility work in preparation for
the resurfacing which is
scheduled to begin in January.
* Southwest 13th Street
(U.S. 441): Daytime lane
closures for northbound and
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 between Northwest
80th Boulevard and Northwest
109th Street as crews work on
the medians in preparation for
the resurfacing of the roadway.
* Northwest 34th Street
(State Road 121): Daytime
lanes closures between West
University Avenue (State Road
26) and U.S. 441 to allow
inmate crews to repaint the
roadway markings such as turn
arrows, bike lane, etc.
* Northeast and Northwest
23rd Avenue (State Road
120): Crews will be repainting
the roadway lines between
Waldo Road and Northwest
34th Street.'
COLUMBIA COUNTY:
E State Road 47: State
Road 47 is totally closed to all
traffic between U.S. 41 and
Bascom Norris Drive for the
next several 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.
Also, motorists should watch
out for construction traffic on
the newly paved lanes on the
west side of the existing lanes
as they are approaching State
Road 47. 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. The traffic
between Business Point Drive
and Bascom Norris Drive is
tentatively scheduled to be
switched to the west side of
the road before Christmas.
A progress open house is
scheduled for Thursday,
December 15 between 11 a.m.
and 1 p.m. at the Woodmen of
the World across from Bingo
Station. Residents and
business owners are
encouraged to drop by at their
convenience to get the latest
information on the construction
and the upcoming traffic
switch.
* U.S. 90: Daytime lane
closures at the signalized
intersections of Ridgewood
Drive and at the FHP station to
hang the mast arm poles for
the new traffic signals. Also,
daytime lane closure at
intersection of County Road
100A to widen the pavement to
place curb, sidewalks and ADA
ramps. Resurfacing is
scheduled to begin in January.
* Interstate 10: Crews will
be repainting the roadway lines
from the Baker County line to
the Suwannee County line
during the week.
* Duval Street (U.S. 90):
Daytime lanes closures
between 1-75 and East Baya
Drive through Lake City to
allow inmate crews to repaint
the roadway markings such as
turn arrows, etc.
HAMILTON COUNTY:
* U.S. 41: Workers are
building a sidewalk 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.


Harris to donate $51,000 to charity


Associated Press
MIAMI - U.S. Rep?
Katherifie Harris gaid" 'hie
plans to donate to charity
$51,000 in contributions
linked to disgraced ex-
Congressman Randy "Duke"
Cunningham.
Cunningham, a Vietnam
War veteran from Southern
California, resigned Monday
after pleading guilty in federal
court to accepting at least
$2.4 million in bribes for steer-
ing government contracts to
two defense contractors.
Since 2002, federal records
show, owners and employees
of two companies identifiable
in Cunningham's indictment
- MZM Inc. and ADCS Inc.
- have pumped the money
into Harris' campaign.
"She doesn't want to be
linked with (Cunningham) at
all," Harris spokeswoman
Morgan Dobbs said Friday."'
"She thought the best thing to
do is give the money to
charity."


Sunningham
tribute 81,000
October '2004,
/


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to Harris in
which the


congresswoman has said
wouldn't be returned because
it was legal.


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Alito's opponents looking


at what they say are


omissions in his record


By DAVID ESPO
AP Special Correspondent
WASHINGTON -
Challenging his candor and
by implication his character,
Samuel Alito's critics are seiz-
ing on a handful of inconsis-
tencies and omissions in the
record to raise doubts about
the judge's fitness for the
Supreme Court.
By themselves, the issues
seem minor:
* shifting explanations for
Alito's participation in a 2002
case involving the mutual
fund company Vanguard.
Alito had pledged in 1990 to
Congress that he would step
aside.
* a statement that Alito did
not recall his membership in
a controversial conservative
Princeton alumni group until
recently seeing a document.
* a 1985 Reagan adminis-
tration legal brief seeking the
reversal of a landmark abor-
tion rights case. The material
was not sent to the Senate
along with other records.
Critics of the federal
appeals court judge say they
detect a pattern.
"A credibility gap is
emerging with each new
piece of information released
on Judge Alito's record," said
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, a
member of the Senate
Judiciary Committee, which
is to begin confirmation
hearings on Jan. 9.
"He bears an especially


ASSOCIATED PRESS
President Bush watches Judge Samuel Alito (right) speak after he
announced Alito as his new nominee for the Supreme Court in
this Oct. 31 file photo, in the White House in Washington.


heavy burden at the hearings
in January to explain the
growing number of discrep-
ancies between his current
statements and his past
actions," said Kennedy,
D-Mass.
Ralph Neas, president of
People for the American Way,
said that as more documents
about Alito's record become
public, "a disturbing lack of
credibility has begun to
emerge across a range of key
issues."
A White House
spokesman, Steve Schmidt,
said critics are "trying to
smear a good/man." Schmidt
said their claims were a
"recognition by the


Democratic groups that there
is thih gruel from which to
mount a rational opposition to
the Alito nomination."
Attorney General Alberto
Gonzales told reporters on
Friday that a lot of informa-
tion was requested and "there
may be some times when peo-
ple forget." He added, "When
reminded, the key is coming
forward with the
information."
The fate of Alito's nomina-
tion to replace retiring Justice
Sandra Day O'Connor proba-
bly will be determined by his
writings and formal rulings
on abortion as well as the
other opinions issued during
15 years on the appeals court.


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Page Editor: S. Michael Manley, 754-0429







LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


* To submit your
Community Calendar
item, contact S.
Michael Manley at
754-0429 or by email
at smanlev@
lakecitvreporter, com.


Announcements
American Lane Health
Fair coming soon
A health-filled afternoon with
your physician featuring
pulmonary function testing,
blood pressure readings and
chronic pain, depression,
overactive bladder and erectile
dysfunction screenings will take
place from 3:30-6 p.m. Friday at
American Lane Circle. There
will also be a chance to get
Medicare Part D questions
answered. For more
information, contact your
physician's office.

Dream Machine ride
coming Dec. 10
The fourth annual Christmas
Dream Machine Toy Ride for
motorcycles will meet at noon
and leave at 1 p.m., Saturday,
starting at S&S at U.S. 441
North and 1-10. Police will
escort the ride to the Lake City
Mall. All motorcycles are
become.
Bring a new and unwrapped
toy or a cash donation. There
will be a 50/50 drawing and
door prizes. For more
information, call Cookie at
362-6529, or e-mail
harlevcookie @alltel.net.

Musical Christmas with
Friends coming Tuesday
Eleventh Annual Musical
Christmas with Friends under
the direction of Harry Wuest,
CCCC band director, will be
performed in the Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center at
7:30 p.m Tuesday. Leilani Clark
will be featured soloist
accompanied by her dad, Dan -
Clark. This event is free to the
public, so come share the
warmth of the season.

American Red Cross
to offer CPR classes
The following is a list of CPR
classes offered through the
American Red Cross. All
classes will begin at 6 p.m.
unless otherwise noted, and will
take place at 264 NE Hernando
Ave.
* Tuesday: Adult CPR
6-9 p.m.
* Thursday: Infant/Child
CPR and First Aid: 6-10 p.m.
* Saturday: Adult CPR/First
Aid 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
* Dec. 13: CPR for
professional rescuers:
6-10 p.m.
For more information, call the
American Red Cross North
Central Florida Chapter at
752-0650.


AARP to meet Saturday
at Masonic Lodge
The regular monthly meeting
of the AARP Chapter of
Columbia County will meet at
11 a.m. Saturday ;at the
Masonic Lodge on McFarlane
Avenue. This will be the
Christmas Party, so each per-
son should bring a covered dish


and a gift not to exceed $5
marked for a male or female.
The meetings are always on the
second Saturday of each
month. Mark your calendars
and join them for some food,
fun and
fellowship. Everyone is invited.
For more information, phone
Jean at 755-0386, or Hazel at
758-7454.



LCCC to close facility
Dec. 19 through Jan. 2
All Lake City Community
College offices and facilities will
be closed from Dec. 19 through
Jan. 2 for the holiday season.
Upon return, late registration
will be from 8 a.m.-6:30 p.m. in
Building 015 on Jan. 3-5 and
from 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Jan. 6. All
fees will be due at 3 p.m. at the
end of each day. You may also
add/drop during these dates.
For more information, contact
the Registrar's Office at (386)
754-4205.

Big Shoals to collect
new entrance fees
WHITE SPRINGS - Big
Shoals Public Lands will begin
collecting entrance fees on
Thursday. The fees will assist
managing agencies with their
mission to protect natural
resources in the 3,800-acre
area.
The fees will be $3 for a
vehicle with up to eight
passengers, and $1 for
pedestrians and cyclists,
collected at honor boxes
located at both the Big Shoals
and Little Shoals entrances.
Annual passes may be
purchased at the rate of $40 for
an individual or $80 for a family
pass and are available at the
Ranger Station at Stephen
Foster FolkiCulture Center
State Park in White Springs.
For more information, call
397-7009 or visit
www.FloridaStateParks.org/
bigshoals.

Garden Club to host
holiday house in Lake City
The Dogwood Circle of the
Lake City Garden Club will be
hosting a Holiday House from
noon-4 p.m. Dec. 10 and'
Dec. 11 at at the home of
Marilyn and Gary Hamm,
921 S.W. Ridge St., Lake City.
The $5 tickets are available at
the Lake City Chamber of
Commerce or at the door. The
beautiful new home will be
decorated with a Christmas
theme throughout and some
extra items will be available for
purchase at a bazaar.
For more information,
contact Ann Opgenorth at
opoenort@suwanneevalley.net
or at 755-6911.

Holiday Winter Classic
swimming coming soon
GAINESVILLE - This
December the Stephen C.
O'Connell Center hosts an
opportunity for 800 single-


minded swimmers. The focus of
their determination? Qualifying.
Today swimmers will partici-
,pate in the annual Gator Swim
Club Holiday Winter Classic at
the University of Florida.
"Swimmers use the classic as
a qualifier to move on to the next
level," said Erva Gilliam, the
meet director for the event.
'They know the classic is a
great environment with a fast
pool and lots of excitement."
Sponsored by Gator Swim
Club, GSOC, Panera Bread,
Starbucks, Comfort Inn West and
Holiday Inn West, the classic
begins at 8:30 a.m. every day
and culminates with the
championship races for the day's
events, which begin at 5:30 p.m.
Swimmers may arrive up to
1/2 hours before their race to
warm up.

Student art show
on display at LCCC
The LCCC Student Art Show
is on display in the ALPAC
through Dec. 11.
The gallery is open from
8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday. Drawings,
paintings, graphic design and
photography (film and digital)
are on display.

Purple Heart organization
to reopen chapter
The Military Order of the
Purple Heart will be reopening a
chapter in Lake City on
Dec. 20. A military Order of the


Purple Heart is inviting all Purple
Heart recipients in Columbia and
surrounding counties to join an
organization chartered by
Congress, exclusively for
combat wounded veterans.
Military Order of the Purple
Heart is also inviting spouses of
Purple Heart recipients to join
the Ladies Auxiliary Unit.
Contact Gary L. LaFaso, Sr. at
(386) 497-4819 or John Henry
Douglas at (386) 755-3016, ext.
3369.

Museum to host butterfly
training session Dec. 10
GAINESVILLE - The Florida
Museum of Natural History will
offer a training session for
volunteers interested in working
with butterflies at the McGuire.
Center for Lepidoptera and
Biodiversity from
8:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday.
Both adult and junior
volunteers, ages 13-17, are
needed for various volunteer
opportunities. A light breakfast
will be provided at the session,
but participants must bring their
own lunch. No prior experience
or special skills are necessary
to participate.
For more information or to
R.S.V.P., contact Tori Derr,
(352) 846-2000, ext. 206.
R.S.V.P. by Thursday.

Bridge class coming
early next year
Learn bridge or update your
bidding system by taking the


M MARINE CORPS RESERVE


Toys for Tots Drop Off


Man arrested on murder charges in three 'execution-style' deaths


Associated Press


LAUDERHILL - A man
was arrested on charges that
he shot and killed a woman
he knew and two "random
victims," police said
Saturday.
Ralston G. Davis Jr., 21, of
Sunrise, was taken into
custody on first-degree
murder charges Friday night,
shortly after the execution-
style slaying, said Veda
Coleman-Wright, a spokes-
woman for the Broward
County Sheriff's Office,
When questioned by


homicide detectives, Davis
offered no explanation, she
said.
Police said the victims
were Myosha Renee Proby,
28; Carlos Jones, 26; and
Rayindi'a.Basdeo, 29.
Davis was being held
Saturday in the Broward
County Jail and was sched-
uled to appear in court
Sunday, a jail official said. It
could not be determined if he
had an attorney.
Lauderhill police got first
word of the attacks when
they responded to reports of
gunshots around 10:40 p.m.


Friday at an apartment,
Coleman-Wright said. They
found Proby dead inside with
multiple gunshot wounds.
Proby's roommate, who
was not identified, said the
shooter was Davis. Police
believe Davis knew Proby,
although they do not know
the nature of their relation-
ship, Coleman-Wright told the


South Florida Sun-Sentinel.
A short time later, police
received 911 calls reporting
gunshots an Exxon gas sta-
tion in Fort Lauderdale.
Officers responding to the
call found Jones and Basdeo
shot "execution style" and a
witness identified Davis as the
killer, Coleman-Wright said.
The witness said Davis


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laughed as he shot Basdeo. victims," Coleman-Wright said.
Police do not believe Davis Police then followed Davis'
knew Jones or Basdeo. car and stopped him around
'These were random 11 p.m.



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Toys for Tots boxes in Columbia County:
" Lake City Reporter - 180 E Duval St.
" Dollar General - 1207W. Duval
0 Dollar General - Main Blvd.
" Alltel Wireless Sales - 2750 U.S. 90 West
SVFW Post 2206 - Hwy 131
" Marlene's Beauty Shop - 365 S. Marion St.
" Publix - 231 I U.S. 90 West
" Radio Shack - 4257 U.S. 90 West
" Beverage Express - Duval St. and Marion St.
" Atlantic Coast Federal - 463 W Duval St.
" USMC - Lake City Mall
" Dollar Tree - Lake City Mall
0 Super 8 Motel - 1-75 and SR-47
" GatheringPlace - 1-75 and SR-47
" Beef O'Brady's - 857 Main Blvd.
" Cracker Barrel - U.S. 90 West
" UPS Store - 2109 U.S. 90 West
" Super Wal-Mart - U.S. 90 West
" Fast PayDay Loan - 3212 U.S. 90 West
" PCS Phosphate - U.S. 90 East
" First Federal Savings Bank of Florida - 4705
U.S. 90 West
* For more information, call 288-2534 or
288-2535.


Modern Bidding Bridge Classes
every Wednesday for nine
weeks beginning from
10-11:30 a.m. Jan. 4, at the
Blanche Hotel. Presented by
John Donovan, Certified ACBL
Instructor, tuition and room
rental is $91.25 plus textbook.
For enrollment, call Janet
Harpster at 364-8063.

Today
Holiday crafts workshop
coming in December
There will be a free Holiday
Crafts Workshop for children
ages 5 and up today at the Main
Library of the Columbia County
Public Library, 308 NW Columbia
Ave. in Lake City. Children can
create their own jewelry, make a
gift, or make ornaments and dec-
orations for their home.
There is a limit of 40 children.
Call 758-2101 or stop by the
Main Library's Circulation Desk
to make a reservation.

Coming Up
Newcomers to
put on luncheon
The Christmas Friendship
Luncheon will be at 11:30 a.m.
Wednesday at the Texas
Roadhouse. All members,
guests and friends are
welcome. There will be a gift
exchange ($5-$8) for those
wishing to participate.
For further information,
contact 758-7920 or 752-4552.

School board to meet
at Niblack Elementary
As a part of the
State-of-the-School visits,
Columbia County School Board
members and Superintendent
Sam Markham will visit Niblack
Elementary School at 10 a.m.
Wednesday. These visits are
open to the public.

Regular Newcomers
meeting set for Dec. 14
The regular monthly meeting
of the Lake City Newcomers will
take place at 11:15 a.m.
Dec: 14 at the Quality Inn.
This will be the group's
annual Christmas party. The
entertainment will be provided,.
by Zack Douglas, singing and
playing the guitar. There will be
singing, games and a gift or
ornament exchange for those
interested.
If you bring a gift, you will
receive a gift - if you bring an
ornament, you will receive an
ornament. The cost for these
should be between $5 and $8.
All members, .guests and
friends are invited to attend.
For more information, contact
754-2695 or 752-4552..

Classes
Performing Arts center
looking for members
Ms. Nadine Center for the
Performing Arts is currently
accepting applications for new


memberships. Children ages
5 to 18 years old are welcomed
to join. Students will learn
dancing, drama and much more.
For more information, contact
Ms. Nadine at (386) 344-2540 or
e-mail her at
msvanessax@aol.com.

Ornament class coming
to Stephen Foster
WHITE SPRINGS - Learn
how to make a Christmas
ornament out of delicate
hand-knotted lace in a class
Dec. 10 at Stephen Foster Folk
Culture Center State Park.
Lace-maker Nancy Traver
will teach the class from
10 a.m.-1 p.m. at Craft Square.
The $20 fee includes all
materials and park admission.
To register for the class, call
Craft Square at (386) 397-1920
or visit the web at
www. StephenFosterCSO.com


Parks and Recreation
host senior classes
The Lake City-Columbia
County Parks and Recreation
Department 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;
SA guitar class, to meet from
5-6 p.m. 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 will host Tae Kwan
Do classes that will meet from
6:30-8 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday and is open to
anyone age 8 and older. Cost is
$40 per month. 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 at 758-5448.

Historical museum
to host volunteer class
Lake City/Columbia County
Historical Museum is
forming a volunteer training
class. For more information,
contact Glenda Reed at
historicsewin @aol.com. or
call the museum at 755-9096.


I BobbyLuv' Redeck Ppper & Thirt


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404








LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


Brian Rice (left) and Jason Kelliher hold hands as they walk during'
a photo session Thursday in Stamford, Conn.

Beyond Massachusetts, gay

couples face uncertainty


By DAVID CRARY
AP National Writer
In more than one sense,
Brian Rice and Jason Kelliher
are pioneers. They were
among the first same-sex part-
ners in the nation to marry
legally - last year in barrier-
breaking Massachusetts -
and now are among the few
such couples to forgo their
much-prized rights by moving
to another state.
Their new home,
Connecticut, is among the
most liberal on the issue; its
legislature has approved civil
unions that extend marriage-
like rights to gay couples. But
that option doesn't tempt Rice
and Kelliher.
"We've already reached the
pinnacle of what a couple can
hope for - a marriage
license," said Rice, a lawyer.
"Civil union is a second-class
citizenship.... We don't want to
take a step backward."
Yet Rice and Kelliher know
that if they venture to any
other state - except back to
Massachusetts - their status
wouldn't improve. While a few
states have recognized same-
sex couples, many more :are
strengthening bans on gay


marriage. Conservatives in
some places - including
Michigan and Ohio - are now
taking aim at existing
domestic-partner benefit
policies.
'There are lots of families in
states where it's harder to be a
strong family, where the state
does everything it can to weak-
en you," said David Buckel, an
attorney overseeing marriage
issues for the gay rights group
Lambda Legal. "It's challeng-
ing, it's discouraging, at some
*points it's enraging."
Rice, 27, and Kelliher,
29, moved from Boston in
August 2004 because of a job
offer for Rice in Stamford,
Conn. Kelliher now works for
an apartment management
company, and qualifies for
domestic-partner health
benefits from Rice's law firm.
They initially hoped
Connecticut would recognize
their marriage, but the state
decided otherwise. They can't
file joint state tax returns, as
they could have in
Massachusetts, and worry that
they need to execute a will
because Connecticut wouldn't
consider the survivor a spouse
in the event one of them died.


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Marine deaths in Iraq don't


sway resolute N.C. military town


By GARY D. ROBERTSON
Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE, N.C. -
The grim news that a road-
side bomb killed 10 Marines
in Iraq arrived at Camp
Lejeune just days after
President Bush outlined his
strategy for victory, a speech
delivered in the face of
increasing calls to bring the
troops home.
But even after learning
about Thursday's ambush -
the deadliest against
American troops in four
months - this city's
embrace of its Marines, their
base and their job remains
resolute.
"Even when people differ
in opinions, you're still
respectful to the Marine mis-
sion," said Pat McLane, a
retired master gunnery
sergeant from Jacksonville
whose Army officer son was
expected to begin his first
deployment in Iraq on
Saturday. "We're still going to


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Cars enter the main gate at Camp Lejeune in Jacksonville, N.C.
Friday. Ten Marines with the Regimental Combat Team 8, 2nd
Marine Division from Camp Lejeune were killed Thursday by a
road-side bomb outside Fallujah, Iraq.


take care of our Marines."
The 10 Marines assigned
to the Lejeune-based 2nd
Marine Division were on foot
patrol outside Fallujah, a for-
mer insurgent stronghold,


when a bomb fashioned from
four large artillery shells
exploded.
They attached to the unit
once in Iraq; all those who
died - with hometowns


stretching from Tomah, Wis.
to Surprise, Ariz. - were
from 1st Marine Division,
based at Twentynine Palms,
Calif.
"The loss of any Marine
life is always tragic, it makes
for a somewhat somber
mood," said 1st Lt. Christy
Kercheval, a spokeswoman
for the Twentynine Palms
base. "But at the same time,
just as the president said in
his recent speech, the best
way to honor the loss is to
carry out the mission that
they defended."
That the 10 Marines never
spent time, at Camp Lejeune,
a sprawling base of 25,000
service members and the
Corps' largest on the Atlantic
coast, didn't matter in
Jacksonville. They were
Marines.
"We are one community
and one family here," said
Reid Flinchum, 65, who has
lived in and around
Jacksonville for more than
40 years.


Authorities confirm bodies are missing siblings


By M.R. KROPKO
Associated Press

HUDSON, Ohio - Two
small bodies found buried off
Interstate 80 with duct-tape
crosses over them were identi-
fied Saturday as the New
Hampshire siblings killed by
their father 2'/ years ago,
authorities announced.
Dental records confirmed
that the bodies are those of
Sarah Gehring, 14, and her
brother, Philip, 11, said
Summit County Medical
Examiner Lisa Kohler.
"It's just been truly this
unbelievable burden not hav-
ing them found, and so that
does feel like somewhat of a
relief," the children's mother,
TeriKnight, said Saturday. "It's
tough, but it's bentl than not
knowing where they are."
A woman walking her dog
had discovered the children's
shallow grave on Thursday in a
wooded area near Hudson,
about halfway between
Cleveland and Akron. The area
closely fit the clues the


children's father had given
authorities before killing him-
self, from the makeshift cross
in a rural area near a highway
to the bell-shaped concrete
sewer connectors, fence .and
wood pile nearby.
Manuel Gehring had also
told authorities he wrapped his
children in plastic and buried
them with duct-tape crosses on
their chests.
The children disappeared
Gehring in 2003 amid a cus-
tody dispute. They were last
seen arguing with him at a
July Fourth fireworks display
in Concord, N.H. Gehring later
said he had pulled off a high-
way that night and shot the
children, then drove for hours
with their bodies in his van
before burying them.. '
After Gehring was arrested
in California, he told investiga-
tors'he couldn't remember
where he had buried the bod-
ies. He gave vague clues that
led to repeated searches along
a 700-mile stretch of Interstate
80 from Pennsylvania to
Nebraska.


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We invite you to attend our Annual
"Candlelight" Christmas on Saturday,
December 24th at 7:00 p.m.
Come enjoy an old fashioned Christmas...
"Where the Past meets the Present"
Regular Services:
1"t and 3' Sundays...9:30 p.m.
2nd and 41" Sundays.. .3:00 p.m.
5th Sunday - Devotional and Business Meeting...3:00 p.m.
Wednesday - Bible Study.. 7:00 p.m.
We will have services on Dec. 25th at 3:00 p.m.
and on Jan. 1, 2006 at 9:30 p.m.


US 41 N. Under 1-10 Falling Creek
1 t road on right, Chapel, Inc.
(Falling Creek) 1290 NW Moore Farms Rd.
Go aprox. 1.5 miles, Lake City, FL 32055
Cross Bridge, For more info. or directions
Church is on left Call (386) 755-0580
Church is on left Call (386) 755-0580


' ' :ASSOCIATED PRESS
Two police officers wail near the area where' two bodies were
discovered Thursday in Hudson, Ohio.


*0 �� �.
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Specializing in Oncology
J�



Lake City, FL 32025

58-7822


-, Friday, Dec. 1()

' * , - r'" iat (6:3() p.m.



'Candlelight

Memorial Service

We invite you and your family to attend this special
service in honor of those who have died and in support
of those who still live. Please bring an ornament to place
on our Tree of Remembrance and join us for an evening
of fellowship and refreshments.

SHERRILL-GUERRY Funeral Home
458 South Marion Avenue, Lake City, FL 32025
Friday, December 16"', 2005 at 6:30 PM

Please call us at 386-752-2211 if you have any questions. We hope you
and your friends and family will join us.

SHERRILL-GUERRY
Funeral Home
458 South Marion Avenue, Lake City, FL 32025


* Keyboard and computer familiarity.
* Good communication skills. I


US-
* All applicants welcome.
* High school and college
students encouraged to apply. 'w

Assignments from 7-14 days
December 18-31, 2005
Various schedules possible Christmas holiday work required.
$10 per hour
for all who fqlly complete assignment.
Call (386) 754-8600 for more information
or apply in person:,
1152 SW Business Point Drive
Lake City, FL 32025
~-s~-- sl--. I


'-"


i8~ssaw


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


'I








LAKE CITY REPORTER WORLD SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


Key al-Qaida associate killed in


Pakistan in apparent rocket attack


By MUNIR AHMAD
Associated Press

ISLAMABAD, Pakistan -
One of al-Qaida's top five lead-
ers, said to be responsible for
planning overseas strikes, was
killed by Pakistani security
forces in a rocket attack near
the Afghan border with
U.S. help, American and
Pakistani officials said
Saturday.
Hamza Rabia, a key associ-
ate of al-Qaida No. 2 Ayman al-
Zawahri, died Thursday in an
explosion in the North
Waziristan tribal area, and his
remains were identified in
DNA tests, Information
Minister Sheikh Rashid
Ahmed said.
Two U.S. counterterrorism
officials, who spoke only on
condition of anonymity
because of the information's
sensitivity, confirmed Rabia's
death but would not elaborate
on the circumstances.
The officials said Rabia was
believed to be an Egyptian and
head of al-Qaida's foreign oper-
ations, possibly as senior as the
No. 3 official in the terrorist
group. That would put him in a


ASSOCIATED PRESS
A soldier of Pakistan para-military force guards the road to Afghan
border in Pakistani tribal area of Mir Ali, Thursday in Pakistan.


tier just below Osama bin
Laden and al-Zawahri.
"He was al-Qaida's No. 5 and
this is what we know," Ahmed
told The Associated Press.
Rabia filled the vacuum
created this year by the
capture of the previous opera-
tions chief, Abu Faraj al-Libbi,
the two U.S. officials said.
As head of operations, Rabia
would have been responsible


for training, recruiting,
networking and, most impor-
tantly, planning international
terrorist activities outside the
Afghan-Pakistan region.
One of the officials said
Rabia also may have been
involved in operations inside
the region.
He had a wide array of
jihadist contacts, the other
official said, and was believed


Insurgent attack kills 19 Iraqi soldiers


By ROBERT H. REID
Associated Press

BAGHDAD, Iraq
Insurgents launched a coordi-
nated ambush against Iraqi sol-
diers northeast of Baghdad on
Saturday, detonating a road-
side bomb and then firing on
the patrol, killing 19 and
wounding two, officials said.
The attack took place near
Adhaim, about 60 miles from
Baghdad, Iraqi officials said. It
came two days after a roadside
bomb killed 10 U.S. Marines
and wounded 11 others on a
foot patrol near Fallujah in the
deadliest attaAlk'' " against
American forces'ih' toSur
months
Elsewhere,, a U.S. base at
Mosul's airport came under
mortar or rocket fire Saturday,
wounding two American
soldiers, the U.S. military said.
Several detonations shook the
installation - Forward
Operating Base Courage - at


about 6:50 a.m. the command
said.
In Berlin, the German
government said it was making
intense efforts to secure the
release of an aid worker and
her driver kidnapped in Iraq on
Nov. 25. In a video made public
Tuesday, kidnappers threat-
ened to kill Susanne Osthoff,
43, unless Germany stops deal-
ing with the Iraqi government.,
Foreign Minister Frank-
Walter Steinmeier told
reporters that "regrettably, we
have not succeeded in the first
week in establishing, indirect
or directly, contact with. the
kidnappers." '
t'Clahcellor Angela Merkel
has said Germany will Aot be
"blackmailed" in the case.
Germany ardently opposed
the U.S.-led invasion of Iraq
and refused to send troops
there. However, .it has been
training Iraqi soldiers and
police outside the country.
The Al-Jazeera network


broadcast a videotape and
statement Friday in which the
kidnappers of four Christian
peace activists threatened to
kill the hostages - two
Canadians, an American and a
Briton - unless all prisoners
in U.S. and Iraqi detention
centers Wvere freed by Dec. 8.
Foreign Office Minister
Douglas Alexander,
interviewed by the British
Broadcasting Corp.,
condemned the release of the
latest hostage video.
"We are concerned about
the welfare of the hostages and
we deplore the release of these
videos, not least because of the
great distress 'to'he ~amily'of
(British hostage) Mr.
(Norman) Kember and the
other families involved, but
our policy on this is
well-established," he said.
A leading member of the
British anti-war movement,
Anas Altikriti, arrived Saturday
in Iraq to try to win the release


of the hostages.
The Christian activists -
Kember, 74, of London; Tom
Fox, 54, of Clear Brook, Va.;
James Loney, 41, of Toronto;
and Harmeet Singh Sooden,
32, of Canada - had been
repeatedly warned by Iraqi and
Western security officials that
they were taking a grave risk
by moving about Baghdad
without bodyguards.
The activists were members
of the Chicago-based Christian
Peacemaker Teams. On
Saturday, the group appealed
to kidnappers to release their
'hostages. '' : .
'1 ~-Wo apl ip'eal to' then rand :-
say that you are mistaken
about who these four men are,"
group member Peggy Gish
told The Associated Press in
the Jordanian capital, Amman.
"They are really working for
peace and justice. They are
helping you and other Iraqi
people."


Obscure al-Qaida chemist worries terrorist hunters


By CHARLES J. HANLEY
AP Special Correspondent

ALEXANDRIA, Egypt -
He's a mystery in a red beard,
with a strange alias and a
degree in chemical engineer-
ing. In the hands of this alleged
al-Qaida operative, it's a spe-
cialty that summons visions of
poison gas and mass terror.
Al-Qaida is "wedded to the
spectacular," notes U.S. coun-
terterrorism analyst Donald
Van Duyn, and elusive
Egyptian chemist Midhat
Mursi was said to be exploring
such possibilities when last
seen, brewing up deadly com-
pounds and gassing dogs in


Afghanistan.
Van Duyn's FBI and other
U.S. agencies are interested
enough in Mursi to have post-
ed a $5 million reward this year
for his capture. Egypt's gov-
ernment reportedly is interest-
ed enough to have seized and
locked up his two sons in an
effort to track down the father.
The U.S. reward poster says
the alleged bombmaker, also
known as Abu Khabab, literally
"Father of the Trotting Horse,"
may be in Pakistan. But "we
don't think there's really a
good fix on where he is," Van
Duyn said in a Washington
interview.
"Nobody knows," said


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Mohamed Salah, a Cairo
expert on Islamic extremists.
"He could be in any country,
under another ID. Or he could
be on the Afghan-Pakistani
border, with Zawahri."
Unlike fellow '. Egyptian
Ayman al-Zawahri, Osama bin
Laden's deputy, Mursi is large-
ly an unknown figure. "Here in
Egypt, his name doesn't repre-
sent anything for us," said Diaa
Rashwan, who follows Islamic
militancy for Cairo's Al-Ahram
Center for Political and
Strategic Studies.
A son of Alexandria's al-
Asafirah, a noisy seaside dis-
trict of rutted streets and
crowded housing, ; Mursi,


52, graduated from Alexandria
University in 1975, say the
Islamist researchers of
London's Islamic Observation
Center. It was a period when
Muslim militancy flared in this
'Mediterranean city, as zealots
burned liquor stores and other
"non-Islamic" targets.
Salah, who writes for the
pan-Arab daily al-Hayat, said it
isn't known what Mursi was
doing in the 1980s, but he was
not among scores of
defendants in the terrorism
conspiracy trials that followed
President Anwar Sadat's
1981 assassination, the young
men considered the core of
Egyptian militancy.


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ASSOCIATED PRESS
A worker helps residents fill containers from a water truck in
Dalianhe, in China's northeast Heilongjiang province, on Thursday.

Another Chinese city

shuts down water plant


to be trying to reinvigorate
al-Qaida's terrorist operations.
The circumstances of
Rabia's death were still not
clear.
A senior Pakistani
intelligence official, speaking
on condition of anonymity
because he is not authorized to
speak to the media, said a
missile attack triggered a huge
explosion in a stockpile of
bomb-making materials,
grenades and other munitions.
Other Pakistani intelligence
officials, also not identifying
themselves for the same
reason, said U.S. assistance
played a critical role in tracking
down Rabia and "eliminating
the threat" that he posed.
Earlier, a top government
administrator, Syed Zaheerul
Islam, said Rabia died in an
explosion while making bombs
at a home near Miran Shah.
Islam said the blast also killed
four other people, including
two local residents, and left two
others injured, who have not
been identified.
Pakistani President Gen.
Pervez Musharraf confirmed
Rabia had been killed.


government.
The city's No. 7 Water Plant
"has been closed due to the
possible contamination of the
water supplies," said an official
who answered the phone at
the Jiamusi city government
headquarters. He refused to
give his name. The official
Xinhua News Agency said the
plant supplies 70-80 percent of
the city's drinking water.
Jiamusi is the second-
biggest Chinese city affected
by the spill, after the major
industrial center of Harbin
upstream suspended running
water for 3.8 million people for
five days after benzene
polluted the water supply.
Jiamusi also has access to
deep wells that will not be
affected by the contamination
and so should be able to
continue to supply drinking
water, said an employee of the
water company, who refused to
give her name. But hundreds
of villagers living near Jiamusi
have also been ordered to stop
using water from shallow wells
on the river bank.


Death toll in Chinese coal

mine explosion hits 169


By ALEXA OLESEN
Associated Press
BEIJING - The death tol
from a coal mine explosion in
northern China reached
169 Saturday, making it one of
the country's worst mining dis-
asters in decades, while a sepa-
rate flood trapped 42 miners,
officials said.
The explosion and flood are
the latest disasters highly
embarrassing to China's
Communist-led government,
which has repeatedly prom-
ised to do more about mine
safety.
Mine accidents in China
killed 6,027 people last year,
according to government fig-
ures - a rate of 16 deaths a
day.
Many of the disasters are
blamed on managers who
ignore safety rules or fail to
install required ventilation or
fire control equipment, often in
collusion with local officials.
The issue is further complicat-
ed by the country's soaring
demand for power to drive its


booming economy.
The death toll from an explo-
sion, a week. ago at the
Dongfeng Coal mine in
China's bitterly cold northeast
rose to 169 after searchers
found three more bodies in the
underground debris, the offi-
cial Xinhua News Agency said.
Rescuers searched shafts at
the mine in Heilongjiang
province for two more missing
workers, it said.
Meanwhile, at the private
Sigou Coal Mine in Henan
province's Xin'An county,
76 workers were underground
when the mine flooded around
11:40 p.m. Friday, Xinhua said.
Thirty-four miners escaped.
The mine had no safety
license, and mine owner Jin
Changsong allegedly went into
hiding after the accident,
Xinhua reported.
About 200 rescuers were
pumping water out of the mine
and trying to reach those
trapped, Xinhua said, but there
was no indication if they had
survived or not.


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By JOE McDONALD
Associated Press
YILAN, China - A second
city in northeast China shut
down a water plant on a poi-
soned river, fearing contami-
nation from the approaching
toxic chemicals, a city official
said Saturday.
Farther downstream,
residents of the Russian
border city of Khabarovsk
bracing for the arrival of the
polluted water vented their
anger at China.
The shutdown Friday in
Jiamusi, a city of about half a
million people, came as
China's chief environmental
regulator resigned, taking the
blame for the Nov. 13 chemical
spill into the Songhua River in
China's northeast.
The disaster has disrupted
water supplies to millions of
people living along the river
and strained relations with
Russia.
The benzene from a chemi-
cal plant explosion upstream is
expected to reach Jiamusi on
Tuesday, according to the


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404








LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


. . .4-...... -,..
o-- ..ginfat ---4


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Construction on the new water plant on Putnam Street in Lake City is in full swing.

WATER: Plant could open by Dec. 2006


Continued From Page 1A
threat to water quality,
because contaminants seep
into the ground water and
enter the wells.
''The new wells are on a
1,200-acre site with absolutely
no development probably with-
in half-a-mile of the closest


well," Cone said. "The
possibility of the wells being
contaminated is extremely
remote."
The new water plant is being
built by Lake City Community
College in an area that had to
be given the address 369 SE


Staffway, because there was
no address at that location
when the city began construc-
tion last January or February,
Cone said.
It will replace the existing
water treatment facilities at
928 SE Putnam St.


baby," Lloyd said.
Upstairs, Baya Pharmacy
owner Carl Allison stopped to
admire the playing card bal-
loons and red and silver stars
that hung from the ceiling in
the Casino area.
'The place looks really
nice," Allison said. "It's a good


cause."
Allison said he was looking
forward to the live auction,
during which participants
could win one of 10 themed
Christmas trees, such as the
"Candy Land Tree," adorned
with gingerbread men and
strings of colorful candy gum


drops.
Event co-chairwoman Vivian
Ellis said she expects Miracle
on Marion to grow every year.
"I'm looking forward to this
being an absolute hit in this
community," Ellis said. "I hope
it will be something this
community will remember."


LOCAL BRIEFS


Parade organizers
announce changes
Organizers are hoping the
2005 Lake City Christmas
Parade will possess a more
festive and holiday spirit than
that of last year's.
More strict rules are being
enforced this year to'keep the'
holiday spirit alive, rather
than local people and
businesses advertising
themselves.
"We want the entries to
look like they have at least
attempted a reasonable effort
at decorating," said Harvey
Campbell, vice-chairman of
the Downtown Action
Corporation.
Campbell said if vehicles in
the parade and floats were
not properly decorated, they
would not be allowed to
participate in the parade.
The parade rules state 500
lights must be used on floats,
and parade participants must
portray a holiday, children's


or whimsical theme.
All participants must also
be dressed appropriately, in
themed costumes, outfits or
uniforms.
There is also a 150-person
limit per unit, and only
20 walkers per unit.
"Last year, we had
600 people in one unit,",,
Campbell said, indicating the
number was more than they
wanted per float unit.
Also, horses are now
relegated to the end of the
parade, and must have their
own accompanying clean-up
personnel.
"Last year, we had the
horses in the front of the
bands," Campbell said. "It
wasn't a good mix."

NAACP changes
time of meeting
The Columbia County
Branch of the NAACP, at its
regular meeting, voted to
change the organization's


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regular meeting date from
the third Tuesday of each
Month at 7 p.m. to the third
Monday of each month. The
meeting time has also been
changed to 6 p.m.
The meeting site will
continue to be the Richardson
Recreation Center. The public
is cordially invited to-attend all
meetings.,
* In other business, the
branch has scheduled its
annual Dr. Martin Luther
King, Jr. Observance
Program for 4 p.m. on the
third Sunday in January, at
Union A. M. E. Church in the
Winfield Community. The
speaker for the occasion will
be announced later.
* From staff reports


City Council to consider contracts


By LINDA YOUNG
lyoung@lakecityreporter. com
Finishing business before
the Christmas Parade begins
caused city officials to move
the Lake City Council
meeting to 5:30 p.m. Monday.
The agenda is light to
ensure city officials have
enough time to take their
places for the community
parade that begins at
7:30 p.m., said Lake City
Manager Joe Cone.
Among items on the agen-
da are two resolutions, one
ordinance and awarding an
annual contract for concrete.
Resolution No. 2005-112
would authorize rescinding
restrictive covenants on the
Lake City Women's Club
Property, that were put in
place when the city was
going to take a grant to have
repairs and renovations
made.
But the grant required the
city to do things it had not
intended to d6 and put the


cost of the project above the
funds budgeted for it.
"We decided not to do the
Women's Club grant. It had a
deed restriction, so we had to
remove that," Cone said.
Resolution No. 2005-114,
Transition Plan is to increase
handicapped accessibility to
City Hall.
'This is a transition plan to
increase the handicapped
access for City Hall. There
are a few minor issues that
we have to complete, which
we have until 2007. But we're
trying to move ahead with
those ADA (American
Disabilities Act) compliance,"
Cone said.
Ordinance No. 2005-1049
on the Florida Retirement
System (FRS) Pension Plan
will have a first read. It was
pulled from the agenda of the
Nov. 21 council meeting.
"We had to do a ballot and
we had to get the ballot
approved by Tallahassee.
The city plan is to enroll in
the Florida State Retirement


Plan so any new hires after
Jan. 1 would be FRS
members," Cone said.
The reason the city needed
ballots was for the employees
to be able to make a choice
between the new system and
the existing retirement
system.
'The city has its own sys-
tem. Those employees have
an option of either staying
with the city system or
enrolling in the FRS," Cone
said.
"We don't want the employ-
ees to think we're forcing
them to do anything."
As for the contract for the
concrete the city uses, Cone
said they award a 12-month
contract "so we don't have to
bit it out every time."
Also on the agenda is a
proclamation to declare the
city's support for a local
group that is raising funds for
victims of Hurricane Katrina
to rebuild the city of
Waveland, Miss., on the Gulf
Coast.


CAP celebrates 61st anniversary


From staff reports
December 7, 1941, is a
time in our nation's history
that many remember as a
pivotal event.
Similar in scope to Sept.
11, or Neil Armstrong's land-
ing on the moon, Dec. 7 is a
day that all who were alive at
the time remember exactly
where they were at the time
of the Japanese attack on
Pearl Harbor.
However, in the week
prior to that, other events
were happening - some
with long-ranging impact.
Peace talks were under
way with the Empire of
Japan. The economy was
finally staggering out of the
Great Depression, and peo-
ple were wondering whether
or not the U.S. would enter'
the war, and how.
On Dec. 1, just six days
prior to the nation entering
the war, the United States
Civil Air Patrol (CAP) was
formed. Although it is part of.
the Air Force now, the CAP.
predates it.
Originally, the purpose of
CAP was for liaison and
reconnaissance flying only.
However, the civilian group's
mission expanded when
German submarines began
to prey on American ship-
ping off .the eastern
seaboard of the United


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States. From'March 5, 1942,
to Aug. 31, 1943, a relatively
unknown war raged off of
our coast between CAP
Coastal Patrol planes and
German submarines.
The basic mission wasn't
easy. Due to wartime restric-
tions and shortages, CAP
planes were often fabric cov-
ered frames with basic
instrumentation. Keeping
them flying wasn't easy, but
mechanics performed
miracles.
The "typical" mission was
to take off at "O-dark-thirty"
from a grass field that was
usually built, maintained and
guarded by CAP personnel.
The planes then flew into the
rising sun and established a
patrol about 50 miles off the
coast.
However, the missions
paid off. During that
18-month period, CAP pilots
flew 86,865 missions out of
21 bases along the east
coast, flying for a total of
244,600 hours. ,,
This mission was not with-
out cost, though. During that
time, 26 CAP air crew mem-
bers were killed in the line of
duty, and another seven
were injured, and 90 planes
were lost.
Today, CAP no longer flies
combat missions. However,
it still plays an important
role in this nation's defense.


Today, its mission is more
humanitarian. CAP nation-
wide owns more than
550 aircraft. Its nearly 65,000'
members own an additional
4,000 planes. This makes
CAP the largest fleet of
single-engine aircraft in the
world.
Now, CAP flies more than
120,000 hours while con-
ducting 95 percent of all the
inland search and rescue
missions in the United
States.
During 2004 and 2005, the
hurricanes in Florida,
Alabama, Mississippi,
Louisiana and Texas showed,
how important and relevant.
CAP is in today's world.
Following the terrorist,
attacks on Sept. 11, CAP:
planes flew photography
missions over the nation's,
closed airspace.
Now, CAP is gearing itself
toward life in the 21st centu-
ry. Even with the advance-
ment of technology, the. mis-
sion remains the same, like,
offering orientation flights
and leadership training and
emergency services.
This weekend, cadets are-
encouraged to wear their-
dress blue uniforms to their
church or synagogue in'
honor of this anniversary.
Check out the local Web
site at www.lakecitycap.org:
for further information.


"Ms. King of Homes" De King
2218 US 90 West (HOME)
Ste. 103 Westside Plaza Office: (386) 754-4663
Lake City, FL 32055 Fax: (386) 755-6347
www.debbie@northfloridahomeland.com Cell: (385) 365-3886

A * g I r a I *

Prescription Drug

Sign-Up Has Begun

Baya Pharmacy will have
Insurance Specialists at

Do ae " y^ each location to sign up
Do . - beneficiaries for the new
question, S Medicare Part D drug
about le ew coverage.
*~LA -'I \ B
Medicare r
Call to schedule an
Prescription appointment or to get
More information.








Pha acy

Baya East BayaWest Jasper Location
780SE Baya Dr. 1465 US 90W 1150 US41NW
Lake City Lake City Jasper
755-6677 755-2233 792-3355


MIRACLE: March of Dimes benefits
Continued From Page 1A


Listen to






S*



S pt t "0






with a m message


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


:f
I;:
".r���'- -i-.










LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


0 I'm


CHANCE OF PARTLY MOSTLY
T-STORMS1 CLOUDY SUNNY




HI 4 LO 45 HI 61 LO 33 HI 63 LO 43


Tallahassee
77/55 *
Panama City-
'676'63


SValdosta Jacksonville
77.'55 77.'56
Lake City*
74/54
,Gainesville * Daytona Beach
-7,6/54,, 77/6
7 ca* Cape Canaveral
'/ land? *3/56

S78/57
Tampa \
77/60 West Palm Beach
79/68-

Ft. Myes* Ft. Lauderdale
79/60 79/70,
' Naples
W0/65 Miami

Key West \ 81/70
80/71


City
Cape Canaveral
Daytona Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Gainesville
Jacksonville
Key West
Lake City
Miami
Naples
Ocala
Orlando
Panama City
Pensacola
Tallahassee
Tampa
Valdosta
W. Palm Beach


Monday

79/55/ts
82/64/ts
79/63/ts
76/47/pc
73/48/ts
80/67/pc
74/45/r
82/66/ts
79/63/ts
77/48/pc
79/55/ts
69/44/ts
63/39/r
70/42/ts
78/62/ts
69/43/r
81/62/ts


Tuesday
2 r. t I
66/46/pc
77/63/pc
72/53/r
63/35/pc
63/36/pc
75/65/ts
61/33/s
77/63/ts
73/54/pc
65/38/pc
68/46/pc
61/41/s
59/35/s
62/34/s
69/51/r
60/31/s
74/58/ts


SUNMV
jjj�j
m


YESTRADAY1S NAONAL ErREMES


TEMPERATURES
Hign Saturday
LoA Saturdav
Normal high
Normal lo\,
Record high
Record low0

PRECIPITATION
Saturday
Month total
Year total
Normal month-to-date
Normal vear-to-date


70
32
70
47
84 in 1934
23 in 19:11


0.00'
0 00
43 44'
0.21"
46.01'


SUN
Sunrise todla
Sunset toz.a
Sunrise 1om.
S u lrr-, I.:.rri.


7-12 a n
5 30 p ri..
7:12 am.
5 '3 p.m


MOON
MAornnse today 10:26 a.m.
r.l-orin.et h:.o., 39 p.n,
Moonrise ton- 11:15 a.rr
Moonsiet lm 9:,i o m.



Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec.
8 15 23 30
First Full , Last New


4

LOW:
45 iutes to bu
Today's
ultra-violet
.radiation risk
for the area on
a scale from 0


An exclusivele
service
brought to
our readers
by
The Weather
Channel.




weather.corm
amIi ~leMlingga� Miet��l


r Forecasts, data and graphics
� 2005 Weather Central,
h Inc., Madison, Wis.
www.weatherpubllsher.com


7a Ip- : Yp la: .6a
Sunday Mopday








7 I_:
*' .- -~ 1. t




f isib Fes & tmp,.tr


On this date in
1786, the first of
two great early
December storms
began. The storm
produced 18 inches
of snow at
Morristown, N.J., and
twenty inches of
snow at New Haven,
Conn. It also result-
ed in high tides at ,
Nantucket which did
great damage.


Connect d


CITY
Acapulco
Amsterdam
SAthens
Auckland
SBeijing
Berlin
Buenos Aires
Cairo
Geneva
Havana
Helsinki
Hong Kong
Kingston


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
9C,. ;3 0
46/43/0
t.3 5.3 0
72/54/0
31. 1P9 ',
34/28/0
7U 5' I.
82/59/0
4-. 34 1 I1
81/59/0
37'28 0,
77/72/0
8J4 ;3 0


ioaay
Hi/Lo/W
8; ;5 PC
47/35/pc
E. 51 rS .
67/55/c
S 29' 15
46/33/pc

85/65/s
Ih 34 r.
81/72/pc
39/27/pc
74/63/sh
,6 ;i 5 I


CITY
La Paz
Lima
London
Madrid
Mexico City
Montreal
Moscow
Nairobi
Nassau
New Delhi
Oslo
Panama
Paris


Saturday
Hi/Lo/Pcp.
57/43/.07
72/64/0
50/43/.38
54/43/.11
2. 46 C0
27/19/.03
27/23/0
73/61/.05
79 68 0'
69/44/0
3:1 8s 0
90/90/0
52/45/.02


loaay
H/Lo/W
56, 3 p:.
76/61/pc
45/34/sh
56/36/sh
.7 5. ,'
28/23/sn
S 5 21 p.:
81/64/sh
80/68/s
74/54/s
33/21/pc
86/76/ts
51/36/c


CITY
Rio
Rome
St. Thomas VI
San Juan PR
Santiago
Seoul
Singapore
Sydney
Tel Aviv
Tokyo
Toronto
Vienna
Warsaw


law-,raay


Saturday
Hi/Lo/Pcp.
77/66/0
61/54/.85
81/72/.55
78/69/.13
7'5; J 1.1
37/26/0
-. .5 , 19
77/61/0
/4 _'4 ,1 "
51/44/0
3 I, 2 i 0
41/30/0
32 -'2 ,0I


Toaay1
Hi/Lo/W
81/71/pc
54/41/sh
85/75/s
84/73/s

27/16/c

74/55/pc
82/63/pc.
48/36/sh
32/19/sn
43/31/pc
42 31 pi


KEYTO CONDITIONS: c-cloudy, dr=drizzle, f=fair, fg=fog, h=hazy, i=i.':- i n ,i. ..j,, r-rain, s=sunny, sh=sr,.n ,- , .-, : . :. [i i,,ii.,-:.,rrm , w=windy.


THE WEATHER


.. ................. ..
. . .. . . .
REGIONAL PORECAST MAP for Sunda -Decerfib . . . . . . .. . ... ..
Sunday's hlgh/�unday night!s- low


SPensacla
. 077/59 "


-"
S.," 81,70


',High: " . .. - .Te as Low: .- , --W.Yellowsto .e Mot.
High: 90�, Fort Worth. Texas Low: -170, W.Yellowstone, Mont.


CITY
Albany NY
Albuquerque
Anchorage
Atlanta
Baltimore
Billings
Birmingham
Bismarck
Boise
Boston
Buffalo
Charleston SC
Charleston WV
Charlotte
Cheyenne
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbia SC
Dallas
Daytona Beach
Denver


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
30/25/0
58/46/0
8. u
43/32/.07
36/25/0
23/9/0
61/34/.02
12/8/.01
?; 30 03
36/30/0

62/32/0
3. 21; U
50/27/.01
34.20 0
30/20/0
32 25. C,
28/19/.01
58/29/0
89/54/0
.0 11 01
38/26/.19


Today
HI/Lo/W
33/22/sn
46/21/s
2-. -4 i,:
63/44/ts
45 2; sn
18/10/c
61.42 1L
10/-5/c
32 223
37/29/rs
33 2;4 irn
74/57/ts
13 26 r:
60/41/sh
26/10/sn
25/12/pc
36/21/c
32/23/sn
,69 J4 ,s
54/33/pc

29/11/sn


CITY
Des Moines
Detroit
El Paso
Fairbanks
Greensboro
Hartford
Honolulu
Houston
Indianapolis
Jackson MS
Jacksonville
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Little Rock
Los Angeles
Memphis
Miami
Minneapolis
Mobile
New Orleans
New York
Oklahoma City


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
20/17/.07
27/20/0
74/48/0
-20/-29/0
47/28/0
37/30/0
79/68/0
83/67/0
31 21 0i
79/52/0
9 3:3 0
32/26/0
5. 4c J, ,
79/46/.02
68/52/0
70/43/.11
a'5 58'0
18/12/.07
77/55/0
78/58/0
3i 29 0
49/37/0


Today
HI/Lo/W
17/7/pc
30/20/sn
64/29/s
-12/-23/s
59 * t -r,
33/23/sn
82/69/s
68/44/ts
23 I ,:
63/40/ts
, . e. p,:
30/16/pc

45/30/pc
69/47/s
44/32/pc
81 ,0 :
17/4/pc

78/58/ts
43/24/pc
43/24/pc


CITY
Omaha
Orlando
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Portland ME
Portland OR
Raleigh
Rapid City
Reno
Richmond
Sacramento
St. Louis
Salt Lake City
San Antonio
San Diego
San Francisco
Seattle
Spokane
Tampa
Tucson
Washington


Saturday
Hi/Lo/Pcp.
20/18/.13
73/43/0
J''. -6 ,,
70/52/0
28/16/0
34/29/0
43/37/.07
50/28/0
17/2/0
37/29/0
43/30/0
na/32/na

35/26/.03
e2 cl 0
63/57/.03
53/45/0
38/35/.03
2-1 '? i :
71/48/0
70/49/0 -
37/26/0


Today
HI/Lo/W
19/7/pc
78/57/pc
43/29/rs
66/42/s
32/22/sn
31/22/sn'
43/35/sh
60/41/sh
17/1/c
40/18/s
59 2:. -r,
57/33/s
31/17/pc
32/18/sn
64/39/pc
69/46/s
58/43/s
42/34/sh
29/20/c
77/60/pc
65/32/s
50/35/sh


- - - ---- ---~-----~I--------- -==;- ruoa--� ll-i r---


g eu lr- *ll- iPasrswr


Page Editor: S. Michael Manley, 754-0429


UE$,DAY


NATIONAL FORECAST: Snow showers will change to rain along much of the Northeast Coast. Snow
showers will be seen throughout the remainder of the Northeast into the Great Lakes. Some areas of
the Great Lakes could see significant lake-effect snow. A cold front will produce showers and thunder-
storms over the Southeast. Snow showers will be scattered from the northern and central Rockies to
the Cascades of Washington.





. Seattle / i Inleinanonal
S-.42/4 / Falls"- gor


_. . .... ..- ...
Fra/23 40 2 Or 2 " -

. 2S29 . - . ' - T "Sw312
s Dallas I -. . wam ,on,

S.2911 20s S.54/33L - ..



SM amI FCiry
69/47. Phoen 124 Colo Frc i

., /Dallas a - F Allarom wm
54/33 S3/44
Housletn rnanno
..ll. 4. Ne8I ' , . Ma i Fr'oel

-SU. afi . Miami Fi~urq


I


LAKE. CITY ALMANAC~


11[dWr~~Lj~3qM PM3 1


I









Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby@lokecityreporter:com
Sunday, December 4, 2005


SPORTS


www.lakecityreporter.com


BRIEFS

PRO GOLF
Langers lead
Father-Son event
ORLANDO - Bernhard
and Stefan Langer birdied
the last three holes
Saturday for a 13-under
59 and a one-stroke lead
after the first round of the
MBNA WorldPoints
Father/Son Challenge.
On a perfect day for
scoring at ChampionsGate
Golf Resort, the Langers
had 13 birdies in the
Champions Tour-sanc-
tioned scramble event..
Five-time event
champion Ray Floyd and
son Robert were a stroke
back along with Vijay and
Qass Singh and 2003 cham-
pions Hale and Steve Irwin.
"We played well," Vijay
Singh said. "I hit some
so-so shots on the front and
actually Qass hit some
really good shots to keep
us going. We have to play
well again to have a
chance. It's not going to be
easy and we know that."
The Irwins played with
the Langers and watched
as Stefan rolled in a num-
ber of birdie putts,
including a 40-footer on the
11th hole.

* Associated Press.

GAMES

Monday
* Fort White High girls
weightlifting vs. Cotlm-
bia High, 4:30 p.m.
* Fort White High boys
soccer vs.Taylor County
High, 7 p.m. (JV-5).
E' Fort White High girls
soccer at Hamilton
County High, 7 p.m.
(JV-5).
* Columbia High girls
soccer at Vanguard
High, 7 p.m. (JV-5).
* Columbia High boys
soccer vs. Gainesville
High, 7:30 p.m. (JV-5:30).
* Fort White High boys.
and girls basketball at
Trenton High, 8/5 p.m.
(JV-6:30/3:30).
* Columbia High boys
basketball vs. Lake Weir
High, 7:30 p.m. (JV-6).
Tuesday
* Columbia High boys
basketball vs. Gainesville
High, 7:30 p.m. (JV-6).
* Fort White High boys
and girls basketball vs.
Williston High, 8/5 p.m.
(JV-6:30/3:30).
Wednesday
* Columbia High boys
basketball vs. Gainesville
High, 7:30 p.m. (JV-6).
* Columbia High girls
soccer at Gainesville
High, 7:30 p.m. (JV-5:30).
* Columbia High boys
soccer at Eastside High,
7:30 p.m. (JV-5:30).
Thursday
* Columbia High girls
basketball at Lake Weir
High, 5:30 p.m.
* Fort White High boys
soccer vs. P.K. Yonge
School, 7 p.m.
* Columbia High boys
basketball vs. Forest
High, 7:30 p.m. (JV-6).
Friday
* Columbia High boys
soccer vs. Leesburg
High, 7 p.m.
* Columbia High girls
soccer at Leesburg
High, 7 p.m.
* Fort White High boys
and girls basketball at
Branford High, 8/5 p.m.
(JV-6:30/3:30).
Saturday
* Columbia High
wrestling at Capital City
Classic in Tallahassee,
10 a.m.
* Columbia High girls
basketball vs. Suwannee
High, 4:30 p.m. (JV-3).


SCHS tops Lake Weir to go 4-0


TIM KIRBYILake City Reporter
Columbia High captains Jamal Brown (left) and Kenny Williams
await pregame instructions. The Tigers defeated Lake Weir High
58-47 on Saturday to improve to 4-0.


Three score in
double figures to
keep Tigers perfect.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia High boys bas-
ketball won a matchup of
3-0 teams, beating Lake Weir
High 58-47 at home on
Saturday.
It was the first District 4-5A
game for the Hurricanes,
while the Tigers improved to
2-0 in league play.
For the second night in a
row, Columbia trailed at the
end of the first quarter. This


Forest cuts down


Eastside tops Lady
Tigers 3-0 in early
game on Saturday.
By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmerni ,'iae, r, report er. ccn'i

The result may have been
similar. but the effort
certain': was not.
Ocala Forest High scored
three goals in a pan of four
minutes towards the end of
the first half to defeat the
Columbia High soccer team
4-1 on Saturday.
But in contrast to their 5-1
oisso t'O:Folrt back ,in Nov. 0.
Coach Tre\,r Tyler and the
Columbia players said this was
a much better performance.
"This is the best game w e've
played so far." Tyler said.
"This team we played is a very
strong team - up the middle
and up top. But this is the first
time I've seen our strikers
have the other team wonder-
ing what to do and backpedal-
ing. So from the standpoint
from our offense %we- were
very, very good in getting
opportunistic chances."
SThe Tigers played Forest
even until the seven-minute
mark of the first half. Then
came a shower of goals for the
Wildcats.
Kyle Landmann scored the
first when he took three
Tigers with him on a run deep
into the Columbia penalty box
area, then tapped the ball out,
to a wide-open Robert Gilman
just inside the box. Gilman
easily converted the gift with
a score and a 1-0 Forest lead.
Less than two minutes later,
Andrew Reynolds crossed the
ball from right to left past CHS


Columbia High player David Watson prepares to strike the ball during
fell to Forest High on Saturday, 4-1.


goalie Jordan Akins, who had
come out to contest the pass.
Clinton Yancey was left wide
open on the doorstep for
another easy score.
At 3:10 of the half,
Landmann again set up a goal
when he made a run down the
left side of the field and got a
through ball to Reynolds, who
sent the ball into the right


corner of the goal for the
score.
To their credit, the Tigers
did not give up. And just nine
minutes into the second half,
Chris Mullen was shoved
down inside the Forest penal-
ty box and the Tigers were
awarded a penalty kick. That
led to Nic Nyssen's 16th goal
of the season, which he put


LCMS wins in dramatic fashion


Pope's penalty kick
gives LadyFalcons
tourney victory.
By MARIO SARMENTO
msarmento@lakecityreporter.com

It took a while, but the Lake
City Middle School girls were
able to defend their title in the
LCMS Soccer Tournament on
Saturday.
The Lady Falcons won the
championship in dramatic
fashion, as Alexis Norris con-
verted on the team's fifth
penalty kick and Green Cove
Springs Middle missed theirs
to give Lake City a 2-1 win.
The Lady Falcons played
through two sudden death
overtimes and 60 minutes of
soccer, but they almost never
got to the penalty kick portion
of the match.
Green Cove led. 1-0 going
into stoppage time, .and with
every LCMS player joining the
attack, Michelle Pope scored
off a rebound in front to tie the


JENNIFER CHASTEENILake City Reporter
Lake City Middle School's Michaela Burton (left) collides with Fort
White Middle School goalie Rebecca Ontorati during the Lady
Falcons' 5-0 win on Saturday.


game and send it to overtime.
Shelby Widergren score
five goals in the three-game
tournament and was named to
the All-Tournament Team, as
was teammate Haley Dicks.
"It was needless to say awe-
some because we were down


1-0 and they fought and fought,"
LCMS coach Justin Lang said.
'The girls we picked to kick the
PKs really did the job."
LCMS arrived at the cham-
pionship game after winning
LCMS continued on 3B


time, it was 13-6, but a
10-2 run at the start of the
second quarter erased the
deficit and set the tone for the
rest of the game.
Jerry Thomas started the
run with a putback on the
offensive board, then Tavaris
Reynolds took over. He hit a
pair of free throws, then
canned two straight 3-pointers.
Kenny Williams, Jakeem
Hill and Cameron Reynolds
each had two baskets later in
the quarter. Gerry Harris
added a layup on a hustle play,
when he beat all the
Hurricanes down the court.
Lake Weir coach Mike
Surber called a timeout after


Tigers


MARIO SARMENTOILake City Reporter
pregame warmups. The Tigers

into the top right corner of the
net to bring CHS to within 3-1.
Nyssen had a second
chance to narrow the lead to
one just one minute later, but
Wildcats goalie Matt Gilman
made a great play to come out
of the net and punch away a
ball intended for Nyssen on a
TIGERS continued on 3B


Columbia took a four-point
lead, 20-16, at 4:26, but it was
the Tigers who benefited by
running off eight straight
points. Columbia ruled the
quarter, 24-5.
"We finally got some shots
to fall in the second quarter,"
CHS head coach Trey
Hosford said. "It is hard to
press when you don't score.
We were able to start pressing
and got the tempo where we
like it. We were able to
attack."
Columbia led 30-18 at the
half, but Lake Weir stayed in a
zone to start the third quarter.
CHS continued on 3B


'Noles


shock


Hokies

FSU locks up BCS
Bowl berth, could
face Penn State.
By MARK LONG
Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE - The
constant questions. The
stinging criticism. The
growing cries for change.
They're all history.
At least for now.
The Florida State
Seminoles are conference
champions - again.
Willie Reid returned a
punt 83 yards for a touch-
down, the defense continual-
ly harassed Marcus Vick
and Florida State upset
No. 5 Virginia Tech 27-22
Saturday night in the inau-
gural Atlantic Coast
Conference title game.
The Seminoles (8-4)
snapped a three-game
losing streak - the pro-
gram's first 'since 1983 -
and won the league title for
the 12th time in 14 years.
They turned around a dis-
appointing season and
earned a Bowl
Championship Series berth
in the Orange Bowl, where
they likely will face No. 4
Penn State.
Bobby Bowden vs. Joe
Paterno - the two win-
ningest coaches in major
college football history.
"Does it look like that? I
might not show up,"
Bowden joked.


Dawgs crush LSU


Georgia earns
automatic berth in
Sugar Bowl Jan 2.
By PAUL NEWBERRY
Associated Press.

ATLANTA - Georgia won
at its home away from home
for the second week in a row.
Now, the Bulldogs will have
to make the short trip to
Atlanta one more time - for
the transplanted Sugar Bowl.
D.J. Shockley threw two
touchdown passes to Sean
Bailey, Bryan McClendon
set up another score with a
blocked punt and No. 13
Georgia won its second
Southeastern Conference
championship in four years
with a surprisingly easy
34-14 victory over third-
ranked LSU on Saturday
night.
Cheered on at the suppos-
edly neutral site by a crowd
dressed largely in red and
black - not surprising,


considering the Georgia cam-
pus is only about 75 miles east
of Atlanta-- the Bulldogs (10-
2) earned the SEC's automatic
berth in the Jan. 2 Sugar Bowl.
Normally, that would mean
a trip to New Orleans, but
this isn't a normal year. The
Sugar Bowl has shifted to the
Georgia Dome, forced out of
the Big Easy by the damage
caused by Hurricane
Katrina.
The Bulldogs were in
Atlanta the previous week for
a 14-7 victory over rival
Georgia Tech. They were
even more dominant at the
Georgia Dome, defeating an
LSU team that came into the
day clinging to the faint hope
of playing for the national
championship.
Nothing went right for the
Tigers (10-2).
With the Rose Bowl set-
tled, LSU couldn't even lock
up a consolation BSC bid.
The team that somehow kept
its focus through all the dis-
tractions caused by Katrina.


Section B


- -- I, --










LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION


TV Sports

Today
BOWLING
I p.m.
ESPN - PBA, BowlersParadise.com
Classic, at Hammond, Ind.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
5 p.m.
ABC - BCS Selection Show, at New York
GOLF
1:30 p.m.
TGC - PGA Tour, PGA Tour Qualifying
Tournament, fifth round, at Winter Garden
3 p.m.
NBC - Father/Son Challenge, final round,
at Orlando (same-day tape)
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
5:30 p.m.
FSN -Virginia at Georgia Tech
8 p.m.
FSN -Virginia Tech at Duke
NFL FOOTBALL
I p.m.
CBS - Regional coverage, doubleheader
FOX - Regional coverage
4 p.m.
FOX - Regional coverage
4:15 p.m.
CBS - Regional coverage, doubleheader
game
8:30 p.m.
ESPN - Oakland at San Diego
RODEO
9 p.m.
ESPN2 - PRCA, National Finals, third
round, at Las Vegas
SOCCER
I p.m.
ESPN2 - Women's, NCAA Division I,
College Cup, championship game, teams TBA,
at College Station,Texas
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
1:30 p.m.
FSN - Duke at Texas
3 p.m.
ESPN2 -Texas Tech at Penn St.
3:30 p.m.
FSN -Tennessee at Stanford

Monday
NFL FOOTBALL
9 p.m.
ABC - Seattle at Philadelphia
NHL HOCKEY
7 p.m.
OLN - Minnesota at N.Y. Rangers
RODEO
Midnight
ESPN2 - PRCA, National Finals, fourth
round, at Las Vegas (same-day tape)
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7:30 p.m.
ESPN2 --JimmyV Classic, North Carolina
at Connecticut

FOOTBALL


NFL standings .,

AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF
New England 6 5 0 .545 243 2
Buffalo 4 7 0 .364 161 :
Miami 4 7 0 ..364 195 :
N.Y.Jets 2 9 0 .182 140 :
South
W L T Pct PF


Indianapolis
Jacksonville
Tennessee
Houston


Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Cleveland
Baltimore


Denver
San Diego
Kansas City
Oakland


II 0
8 3
3 8
I 10
North
W L'
8 3
7 4
4 7
3 8
West
W L "
9 2
7 4
7 4.
4 7


1.000 331
.727 235
.273 236
.091 168

Pct PF
.727 289
.636 243
.364 169
.273 145

Pct PF,
.818 283
.636 323
.636 270
.364 239


NATIONAL CONFERENCE


Dallas
N.Y. Giants
Washington
Philadelphia


Carolina
Tampa Bay
Atlanta
New Orleans


Chicago
Minnesota
Detroit
Green Bay


Seattle
St. Louis
Arizona


East
W L T
7 4 0
7 4 0
5 6 0
5 6 0
South
W L T
8 3 "0
7 4 0
7 4 0
3 8 0
North
W L T
8 3 0
6 5 0
4 7 0
2 9 0
West
W L T
9 2 0
5' 6 - 0
3 8 0


Pct PF PA
.636 243 188
.636 302 208
.455 217 224
.455 229 246


Pct PF
.727 266
.636 216
.636 271
.273 180

Pct PF
.727 182
.545 198
.364 174
.182 232

Pct PF
.818 296
.455 285
.273 222


San Francisco 2 9 0 .182 173 323
Sunday's Games
Buffalo at Miami, I p.m.
Minnesota at Detroit, I p.m.
Dallas at N.Y. Giants, I p.m.
Green Bay at Chicago, I p.m.
Houston at Baltimore, I p.m.
Tennessee at Indianapolis, I p.m.
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, I p.m.
Atlanta at Carolina, I p.m.
Tampa Bay vs. New Orleans at Baton
Rouge, La., I p.m.
Jacksonville at Cleveland, I p.m.
Washington at St. Louis, 4:05 p.m.
Arizona at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
Denver at Kansas City, 4:15 p.m.
N.Y.Jets at New England, 4:15 p.m.
Oakland at San Diego, 8:30 p.m.
Monday's Game
Seattle at Philadelphia, 9 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. II
Oakland at N.Y.Jets, I p.m.
Houston atTennessee, I p.m.
Chicago at Pittsburgh, I p.m.
New England at Buffalo, I p.m.
Cleveland at Cincinnati, I p.m.
St. Louis at Minnesota, I p.m.
Indianapolis at Jacksonville, I p.m.
Tampa Bay at Carolina, I p.m.
San Francisco at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Washington at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 4:05 p.m.
Kansas City at Dallas, 4:15 p.m.
Miami at San Diego, 4:15 p.m.
Baltimore at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
Detroit at Green Bay, 8:30 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 12


New Orleans at Atlanta, 9 p.m.

College scores

Saturday
Grambling St. 46,Alcorn St. 19
Navy 42,Army 23
Southern California 66, UCLA 19
Texas 70, Colorado 3
Texas St. 14, Cal Poly-SLO 7
Tulsa 44, UCF 27
Friday
Louisiana Tech 40, Fresno St. 28

NCAA playoffs

DIVISION I-AA
Quarterfinals
Saturday
Northern Iowa 24, New Hampshire 21
Appalachian State 38, Southern Illinois 24
Texas State 14, Cal Poly 7
Furman 24, Richmond 20
DIVISION II
Semifinals
Saturday
Northwest Missouri State 25, North
Alabama 24
Grand Valley State 55, East Stroudsburg 20
DIVISION III
Quarterfinals
Saturday
Wesley 46, BridgewaterVa. 7
Mount Union, Ohio 34, Capital 31 I
Rowan 27, Delaware Valley 21
Wisconsin-Whitewater 44, Linfield 41
NAIA
Semifinals
Saturday
St. Francis, Ind. 42, Morningside, Iowa 14
Carroll, Mont. 55, Sioux Falls, S.D. 0

BASKETBALL

NBA standings,


Philad
New
Bosto
New'
Toron


Miami
Orlan
Wash
Charlc
Atlant


Detro
Clevel
Indian
Chicag
Milwau


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct
lelphia 8 9 .471
Jersey 7 8 .467
�n 6 9 .400
York 5 10 .333
nto , 2 15 .118
Southeast Division
W L Pct
10 6 .625
do 7 8 .467
ington 7 8 .467
otte 5 12 .294
ta 2 13 .133
Central Division
W L Pct
3it 12 2 .857
land 10 5 .667
a 10 5 .667
go 8 6 .571
ukee 8 6 .571
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division


San Antonio
Memphis
Dallas
New Orleans
Houston
N<

Minnesota
Denver
Seattle
Utah
Portland


Golden State
L.A. Clippers
Phoenix
Sacramento
L.A. Lakers


lorthw%


W L Pct
12 3 .800
II 5 .688
10 5 .667
8 7 .533
4 II .267
vest Division
W L Pct
8 6 .571
8 9 .471
7 8 .467
6 10 .375
5 10 .333


Pacific Division
W L
12 6 .
10 5 .
9 5 .
7 9.
6 9.


Friday's Games
Toronto 102,Atlanta 101
Milwaukee 105,Washington 102
Chicago 106, Boston 102
Memphis 91,Orlando 69
Detroit 106, NewYork 98
New Orleans 88, Philadelphia 86
Phoenix 102, Denver 97
Miami 98, Sacramento 87
Indiana 98, Portland 78
Seattle 115, Cleveland 108
Minnesota 113, L.A. Lakers 108
Golden State 107, Charlotte 100
Saturday's Games
Toronto at New Jersey (n)
Detroit at Chicago (n)
Orlando at Milwaukee (n)
Memphis at Houston (n)'
Philadelphia at San Antonio (n)
New Orleans at Dallas (n)
Miami at Denver (n)
Cleveland at LA. Clippers (n)
Today's Games
Boston at NewYork, I p.m.
Indiana at Seattle, 8 p.m.
Atlanta at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Utah at Portland, 9 p.m.
Minnesota at Sacramento, 9 p.m.
Charlotte at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.
Monday's Games
San Antonio at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Dallas at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.


Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.

KOPER I


TYR.RAM


www.jumble.com

APEARD

-~ 71 / ^


Minnesota at Utah, 9 p.m.
Miami at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.

Top 25 games

Today
No. I Duke vs.Virginia Tech, 8 p.m.
No. 6 Gonzaga at No. 18 Washington,
10:30 p.m.
No. 7 Louisville vs.Arkansas State, 7 p.m.
No. 16 UCLA vs. Coppin State, 4 p.m.

College scores

Saturday
EAST
Rhode Island 77, Providence 69
Temple 50, Penn 46
Villanova 85, Oklahoma 74
Wagner 73,Yale 69
W.Virginia 83,Washington & Jefferson 33
SOUTH
Bethune-Cookman 84, Florida A&M 71
Clemson 82, South Carolina 63
Florida 80, UCF 47
Georgia 84, Savannah St. 48
Louisville 90, Prairie View 65
Mississippi St. 82, Santa Clara 69, OT
North Carolina 83, Kentucky 79
San Diego 80, Furman 73
Southern Miss. 83, New Orleans 78,40T
Wake Forest 78, Elon 59
MIDWEST
Bucknell 57, DePaul 52
Detroit 77,W Michigan 74, OT
Evansville 75, Purdue 69
Illinois 65, Xavier 62
Illinois St. 59,Wis.-Green Bay 51
Marquette 87, S. Dakota St. 52
Memphis 91, Cincinnati 81
Michigan 71, Notre Dame 67
Michigan St. 72,Ark.-Little Rock 67
Minnesota 75, Coastal Carolina 57
Ohio 81,American U. 50
UAB 73, Nebraska 72
Wisconsin 71, Pepperdine 55
SOUTHWEST
Rice 96, Utah 94,30T
Texas 93,Texas-Arlington 55
Texas A&M 60, Penn St. 55
FAR WEST
Colorado St. 77, IUPUI 65
Denver 69, Montana St. 66
Georgetown 71, Oregon 57
Idaho 75, S. Utah 60
Oregon St. 69, UNLV 63
S. Illinois 57,Wyoming 53
Washington St. 58, Kansas St. 57
TOURNAMENT
Gazette Hawkeye Challenge
Third Place
Fairfield 80,Tulane 68
Missouri State Price Cutter Classic
Third Place
South Florida 72, Georgia Southern 66
Friday
EAST
Army 67, Columbia 66
Connecticut I 13,Texas Southern 49
Fairleigh Dickinson 69, Canisius 65,20T
George Washington 75, Boston U. 62
Penn 86, Navy 73
Quinnipiac 55, Cornell 45
SOUTH
Florida St. 85, Louisiana-Monroe 62
George Mason 81, Georgia St. 51
Jacksonville 88, North Florida 71
Liberty 84, Lynchburg 50
VMI 80,Virginia-Wise 50
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 66, Missouri 63
FAR WEST
Montana 88, Stanford 69
TOURNAMENTS
Gazette Hawkeye Challenge
First Round
Iowa 75, Fairfield 59
Valparaiso 79,Tulane 72
Missouri State Price Cutter Classic
First Round
Missouri St. 101, Georgia Southern 55
Texas A&M-Corpus Christi 59, South
Florida 47

HOCKEY

NHL games

Friday's Games
Ottawa 5, Los Angeles I
Tampa Bay 3, Chicago 2, SO
San Jose 5, Buffalo 0
Dallas 5, Carolina 4, SO
Saturday's Games
New Jersey 3, Minnesota 2, 50
Montreal 3, Los Angeles 2
San Jose 5,Toronto 4
Washington 5, N.Y. Rangers I
Calgary 3, Pittsburgh 2
Chicago at Florida (n)
Philadelphia at Nashville (n)
Carolina at Phoenix (n)
Boston at Edmonton (n)
Atlanta at Anaheim (n)
Today's Games
N.Y. Islanders at Detroit, 5 p.m.
Buffalo at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Boston at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Monday's Games
Ottawa at Florida, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Phoenix, 9 p.m.

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirion


Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.


Print answer here:

(Answers tomorrow)
Saturday's Jumbles: AROMA BUMPY ENTICE COHORT
I Answer: What the barber student learned when he cut
the bald man's hair - NOT MUCH


Trinity Catholic edges Pahokee


Associated Press


MIAMI - Rudell Small's
64-yard touchdown run with
5:25 remaining lifted Ocala
Trinity Catholic past Pahokee
37-30 in the state Class
2B football title game on
Saturday.
The win spoiled both the
Blue Devils' bid for a third
straight championship and a
record-setting day by
quarterback Robert Love.
Love completed 23 of 37
passes for 502 yards - by far,


is YU


most ever in a Florida
e championship game -
Pahokee, which outgained
nity Catholic by a
>pping 581-155 margin.
ut Pahokee (10-2) turned
ball over four times, and
stopped on downs on four
er occasions.
nd Trinity Catholic (14-0)
k advantage.
mall had 99 rushing yards
two touchdowns for
ity Catholic, which also
two more rushing scores
a Bradley Grant.


'COUPON - -
-Er


Grant's 1-yard run early in
the third quarter gave the
Celtics a 30-7 lead, but Love
and the Blue Devils - who
were seeking to become the
state's seventh three-time
champion - tried to rally.
Pahokee scored the next
23 points, with Love throwing
touchdown passes of 51, 57 and
78 yards in an eight-minute,
14-second span of the third
quarter alone.
A field goal tied the game at
30 before Small put the Celtics
on top to stay.















PON:
W..s,.


FAX 13861 362-7348 - 1.800-814-0609
L 1.-9 . NORTH Lit EC OAKrFL


ACROSS 38
39


1 Bok -
5 Cutting tool
8 Pencil end
12 In the buff
13 Kung fu's
Bruce -
14 Joke response
(hyph.)
15 Astronaut
Armstrong
16 So-so grade
17 Compartment
18 Rarely
20 One of a sinkful
21 - - bind
22 What,
in Oaxaca
23 Miracle food
26 Type of clock
29 Without
--0 to stand on
30 Horned animal
31 Elephant party
33 Honeycomb
34 Too smooth
35 Jazzy Fitzgerald
36 Secure


40
41
43


Excellent
Say I do
Driving hazard
Recreation
Property
regulation
Costly
Minibus
Tarzan's title
Plunder
Conclude
Dance move
Fast jets
Londoner's brew
Night on the -


DOWN


News channel
Colors
"Garfield" dog
Shouting
Aluminum
company
Regard as
Final letter
Chilling cry
New Mexico
town


PiUir,,ER 55iEs H R7
1 .1 ) - V. ,T t t. I-


Answer to Previous Puzzle

ZAPS GAPS LBS
OBIE EMIT OUI
OAKS SAGA ALP
EAL LMBS
MA AK
EG T K OAN
R S L YOGI
MIS LEAD PAL
P S GO LASER
C0A
LES COL
NESTS LKALIJS
AVE SORE MITT
PIC ALEE ECHO

AL.T YEAR DEEP


10 Whoops!
(hyph.)
11 Comic-book
thud
19 Spiral molecule
20 Pipe


PUZZLE ENTHUSIASTS Gel more puzzles in
"Randomri House Crossword Meqa-Omnibus" Vols, 1 & 2.


22 Waterfront
sight
23 Gullet
24 Sorrowful cry
25 Immediately
following
26 Merry old king
27 Gawk at
28 Oop's girl
30 Apply gold
leaf
32 Close friend
34 Not resist
35 Tensest
37 Medals
38 Atom
fragment
40 Peter -
of "Easy
Rider"
41 Early
vegetables
42 Cafe au -
43 Big name
in western
novels
44 Defense org.
45 Shot up
46 JAMA readers
47 Check for
accuracy
49 RN assistant


� 2005 by NEA, Inc.


Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


QUAin1IIIIli
PIF-IF1








LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


No. 1 USC thumps UCLA


Associated Press

LOS ANGELES - A step
away from playing for a third
straight national title, Reggie
Bush and No. 1 Southern
California stomped into the
championship game by over-
powering their crosstown
rivals Saturday.
Bush ran for 260 yards and
two touchdowns in a 66-19 vic-
tory over No. 11 UCLA, the
34th consecutive win for the
top-ranked Trojans and 16th
straight against a ranked
opponent.
Now only Texas stands
between USC (12-0, 8-0 Pac-
10) and a perfectly historic
season.
The Bowl Championship
Series will make it official on
Sunday: Trojans vs.
Longhorns on Jan. 4 in the
national title game.
The festivities at the
Coliseum started with a warm
farewell to a senior class that's
been part of one of the great-
est dynasties in college.foot-
ball history. Heisman Trophy
winner Matt Leinart was last
to be honored with a long
standing ovation before USC
and UCLA played for the 75th
time.
From there, it was Bush's
day.
Against the 115th-ranked
run defense in the country,
USC made its intentions clear
for the start. Keep it simple
and let Bush put a punctuation
mark on his Heisman cam-
paign. No doubt both Bush
and Leinart will be in New
York next Saturday when the
big bronze trophy is handed
out. And after the way Bush
finished off the regular sea-
son, it certainly seems like it's
his turn hold the hardware.
On the second play from
,scrimmage, Bush zipped off
tackle for 28 yards. USC
ended up driving 70 yards on
16 plays without completing a
pass. UCLA (9-2, 6-2) kept the
Trojans to a 35-yard field goal
by Mario Danelo. It wvas a
small victory andi ofie of the
few UCLA would be able to
chalk up in its seventh
straight loss to USC.

No. 2 Texas 70, Colorado 3
HOUSTON - Led by four
touchdowns from Vince
Young, Texas embarrassed
Colorado, a predictable result
that gave them a spot in the
BCS title game, Jan. 4 in
Pasadena.
With the game well in hand,
some 'Horns fans clad in
burnt orange could be seen
sniffing yellow roses in the
stands. The Yellow Rose of
Texas - certainly it will be
popular symbol in the Lone
Star State during the next few
weeks. The Longhorns (12-0)
are going for their first undis-
puted national title since 1969,
when Darrell Royal worked
the sidelines.
Saturday's win, which was
the eighth-largest margin of
victory in the program's


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Southern California quarterback Matt Leinart high-fives fans as he
celebrates defeating UCLA 66-19 on Saturday.


113-year history, gave Texas
its first Big 12 title since 1996
and the first title of any kind
for Brown, the veteran coach
who built a reputation for his
ability to recruit great teams,
but never take them to the
ultimate destination.
Many felt there was no way
Brown could have messed it
up with this group. Against
Colorado (7-5), it was never in
doubt.
But even though they were
playing against a vastly over-
matched opponent - a team
they had already beaten 42-17
in the regular season - the
Longhorns deserve credit.
Credit for taking care of
business early - the way
great teams do - grabbing a
14-0 lead after 11 minutes and
35-3 midway through the sec-
ond quarter. And credit for
playing relatively mistake-free
ball and looking like a true
power in this, the week after
many questioned their focus
in a 40-29 struggle against'
Texas A&M.
Young got criticized in that
win, many wondering if he was
really Heisman material if he
couldn't dominate against the
109th ranked defense in the
country. There were no ques-
tions this time. In the two-plus
quarters he played, he fin-
ished 14-for-17 for 193 yards
with three touchdown passes.

Tulsa 44, UCF 27
ORLANDO - Tarrion
Adams had three touchdowns,
two of them rushing, and
Tulsa's defense shut UCF out
in the second half as the Golden
Hurricane claimed their first
league title in 20 years.
The win sends Tulsa (8-4)
to the Liberty Bowl against
Fresno State.' UCF (8-4),
which lost for the second time
in 10 games and had a major
turnaround season under
coach George O'Leary, is
expected to play in the Hawaii


Bowl on Dec. 24.
Adams had a 15-yard touch-
down catch and a 6-yard scor-
ing run in the first quarter -
then sealed the win with a 25-
yard run with 6:17 left in the
third as Tulsa won for the
sixth time in its last seven
games. The Golden
Hurricane's last league crown
came in 1985, when Tulsa won
the Missouri Valley
Conference.
Paul Smith completed 13 of
20 passes for 205 yards and
two scores for Tulsa, which
kept UCF to 55 yards in the
second half. Uril Parrish had
100 yards and a touchdown
for the Golden Hurricane, and
Adams finished with
81 rushing yards.
Tulsa's Garrett Mills had
eight catches for 152 yards -
giving him 1,183 for the year,
a new NCAA record for most
receiving yards by a tight
ends in a season. Brigham
Young's Chris Smith had
1,156 in 1990.
Kevin Smith ran for
108 yards and a touchdown for
UCF, which snapped a
17-game losing streak earlier
this season and will play in a
bowl for the first time in the
school's 10-year football history.

Navy 42, Army 23
PHILADELPHIA - Adam
Ballard ran for 192 yards and
two touchdowns, leading
Navy, over Army in the 106th
meeting between the service
academies.
Bowl-bound Navy had
490 yards rushing, including
99 from quarterback Lamar
Owens.
Reggie Campbell added a
54-yard TD run and Owens
had three TD runs for Navy
(7-4).
The Midshipmen have won
four straight and six of the last
seven games against Army to
take a one-game lead in the
overall series at 50-49-7.


U


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LCMS: Lady Falcons go to 7-4


Continued From Page 1B

its early games by a combined
score of 8-1.
'IThe girls won their second
round game 3-1 against Holy
Comforter Middle School as
Widergren scored two goals
and Michaela Burton scored a
goal and had an assist. Dicks
also registered an assist.
In the first game, LCMS
defeated the Fort White High
Middle School soccer team
5-0. Widergren scored two
goals, with the first one'coming
just 22 seconds into the game.
Burton also scored a goal and


had two assists. Dicks scored
and Addia Rodriguez scored as
well. Pope had an assist.
In other second round
games, Green Cove defeated
Lake Asbury Middle School
3-0 on penalty kicks, Suwa-
nnee Middle defeated Rich-
ardson Middle 4-1 and Maclay
Middle bested Fort White 7-0.
Lake Asbury won the third
place game 3-0 against Holy
Comforter, and Maclay defeat-
ed Suwannee by the same
score in the fifth place game.
In the first round games,


Green Cove' defeated
Richardson 7-0, Lake Asbury
topped Suwannee 5-0, and
Holy Comforter beat Maclay
2-1 on penalty kicks.
The tournament was the
culmination of a lot of hard
work, something that Lang
recognized.
"I was very appreciative of
the work the Falcons soccer
boosters did to make this tour-
nament a success," Lang said.
LCMS (7-4) plays at
Lakeside Middle School at
4:30 p.m. Monday.


CHS: Williams scores 16 to lead Tigers


Continued From Page 1B
'"We held the ball," Hosford
said. "Once they came out
and guarded us, we got some
layups. Our guards are just
too quick."
Williams spread out his
team-leading 16 points, and
bought into the third quarter
plan.
"We figured we had the
lead," Williams said. 'They
had to come out and guard us,
but we were quicker and
penetrated."
Columbia got a break for
the second-quarter run, when
Lake Weir guard Ricardo
Lewis had to sit after he
picked up his second foul with


five seconds left in the first
quarter. When Lewis re-
entered in the second quar-
ter, he quickly picked up his
third foul and went back to
the bench.
A second-team all-state
player last year, Lewis had
scored 30, 29 and 27 points in
his first three games. He fin-
ished with 22, despite not
scoring in the second quarter.
Byron Shemwell drew the
defensive assignment, but he
got in foul trouble, too.
"Coach told us he was
good," Williams said. "We just
had to see how he played and
adjust to his game - to


match his intensity."
Tavaris Reynolds and Hill
scored 10 points and
Cameron Reynolds and
Thomas had eight. Jamal
Brown scored four and Harris
had his two.
'We had three in double
figures and two with eight
points and that was without
Byron getting a basket,"
Hosford said.
"We have got several guys
on any given night who can
step up and beat teams.
"I am pleased with how
hard they are playing."
Columbia hosts Gainesville
High at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday.


TIGERS: Lady Indians tie Madison


Continued From Page 1B
cross by Charles Cofield.
Forest's Corey Maret
ended the scoring when he
took the ball on a throw-in,
beat a defender to the middle
and ripped a shot past Akins
for the final goal.
CHS defender Brad Rigdon,
who played a stellar game in
the middle, clearly met the
challenge of facing the Forest
offense. Rigdon often made
crucial clears or intercepted
Wildcats passes to keep the
Tigers in the game.
"I just play my game," he
said. "I just see what they do,
adapt to how they play. Try to
shut it down the best way I
know how."
Tyler said Rigdon is "a
stud. He's one of the leaders
and Chris Mullen also. He
controls the midfield ... our
defense is very, very strong."
Tyler also cited the play of
Brad Witt, J. Ben Parker and
the rest of the backliners for
their solid work.
He added that Akins played
well, saying, "you can't really
fault the keeper for having
shots that are coming at him
with nobody on him and
nobody between him and the


goal."
The Tigers (4-4-2) host
Gainesville High at 7:30 p.m.
on Monday.

Columbia girls soccer
The Columbia High girls
soccer team lost 3-0 to
Eastside High on Saturday,
but acting head coach Bill
Giebeig said it was progress
for the Lady Tigers.
"We improved since the
first game of the season
against them when we lost
8-0," he said.
Giebeig singled out Becky
Gomez, Ana Moore, Mary
Doonan and Kayla Brill for
their efforts.
Head coach Beth Adkins
should be back on the side-
lines for Monday's game
against Gainesville at 7 p.m.
Adkins was out of town
attending to a personal matter
and she missed Columbia's
last two games.

Fort White girls soccer
The Fort White High girls
soccer team tied Madison
County High 3-3 on Saturday.


"The girls played hard,"
Coach Perry Sauls said.
"When you have an 11 o'clock
game on a Saturday morning,
it was tough on them."
Kali Hunter scored two
goals on the day, and
Elizabeth Weddle scored on
an assist from Becky Mahony.
"Kali is one of the most
improved players I've ever
seen in such a short period of
time, auiIs sadi..
The Lady Indians were
playing without injured
starters Yvette Escalante and
Nicole Waddington.
Waddington injured her
ACL in the 4-0 loss to Taylor
County High on Nov. 30 and
might miss the rest of the
season.
Sauls praised Rebecca
Sherrer, Carmen Figueroa and
Megan Lewis for their efforts.
The Lady Indians (3-3-4)
play at Hamilton County High
at 7 p.m. on Monday.
Fort White rescheduled
last Monday's canceled game
against the Lady Trojans to
7 p.m. on Jan. 9. That game
will follow the junior varsity
match against the Columbia
JV at 5 p.m.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


Billy D gets win No. 200


By MARK LONG
Associated Press

GAINESVILLE - Corey
Brewer had dunks, fast-break
layups and 3-pointers. But his
favorite play was his lone assist.
That's not too surprising,
especially considering Florida
coach Billy Donovan calls this
his most unselfish team in
10 seasons.
Brewer had 25 points,
seven rebounds and five steals
to lead the 11th-ranked Gators
to an 80-47 rout of Central
Florida on Saturday.
"I derive a lot of pleasure
watching these kids play," said
Donovan, who reached 200
wins quicker than any other
coach in school history. "We
don't have guys in the locker
room talking about not scor-
ing enough points or not get-
ting enough shots. They play
the right way. They really do."
Florida improved to 7-0 for
just the third time, joining the
1951-52 and 1984-85 squads.
Donovan credits the start -
which came despite Florida
losing its top three scorers
from last season - to his
team's unselfishness.
The Gators finished with
21 assists on 31 field goals.
Al Horford scored a career-
high 17 points and added five
rebounds and four steals.
Joakim Noah had 13 points,
five rebounds and five assists.
Brewer was even better. He
was 10-of-14 shooting from the
floor and sparked a 29-8 run to
open the second half after the
Gators started the game with
little energy. He also was 2-of-
3 from 3-point range and per-
fect in three attempts from the
foul line.
Brewer was 7-of-8 from the
field against Alabama State,
making him 17-of-22 shooting
in his last two games.
Donovan said Brewer set-
tled for too many long-range
shots earlier in the season.



Tampa

woman

sues former

cheerleader

Associated Press

TAMPA - A woman has
sued a former Carolina
Panthers cheerleader for
allegedly punching her at a
bar.
Melissa Holden, 26, of
Tampa, was waiting in line in
the bathroom of a Tampa bar
on Nov. 6 when Victoria Renee
Thomas punched her, police
said. Thomas and another
cheerleader, Angela Keathley,
had emerged from a stall after
other patrons yelled at them,
police said.
Holden filed the lawsuit
Friday. It
said
Thomas
"in ten -
tionally,
willfully
and mali-
ciously
assaulted
and battered" her. The
University of South Florida
student and nurse seeks more
than $15,000 for her injuries.
"I've been humiliated," she
said.
"People assume I have a
boyfriend or a husband who
beat me up."
Thomas' attorney, William
Bunting Jr., declined to com-
ment Friday, because neither
he not Thomas had seen the
lawsuit.
He did not return a phone
message left at his office
Saturday.
Thomas, 20, of Pittsboro,
N.C., faces a battery charge
and two other charges of using
a false name.


Angela Keathley, 26, of
Belmont, N.C., faces charges
of obstructing an officer and
disorderly conduct.
Some witnesses said
Thomas and Keathley were
having sex in the stall, but
Thomas later denied that. She
and Keathley have since been
fired from the Topcats cheer-
leading squad.


�10mblbb-


so- Not'


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida's coach Billy Donovan talks with his team in the second half
as they push over Central Florida 80-47 in Gainesville on Saturday.


That definitely wasn't the case
Saturday as the Gators scored
34 points in the paint.
Brewer had 15 points in the
first 11 minutes of the second
half. He had a dunk, a putback,
a jumper, a 3-pointer, a layup, a
reverse dunk and made a spec-
tacular play on an alley-oop
pass from Taurean Green.
Brewer caught the ball in the
air, well short of the basket,
and then extended his 6-foot-8
lanky body for another layup.
"His game is slashing, driv-
ing, getting into the lane,"
Donovan said. "He made some
spectacular, athletic plays."
Brewer's basket gave the
Gators their biggest lead, 65-
31 with 9:37 to play. They
cruised from there.
Brewer was pretty good
defensively, too. He held UCF


leading scorer Josh Peppers to
four points on 1-of-4 shooting.
Justin Rose led the Golden
Knights (4-1) with 12 points
and was the team's player in
double figures.
Donovan downplayed win
No. 200, but did point out that
he also picked up his first
career victory with the Gators
against the Golden Knights.
The 40-year-old coach got
his 200th victory in his 292nd
game - 80 games faster than
Norm Sloan.
Sloan, who had two coach-
ing stints at Florida (1960-66
and 1980-89), won 235 games
in 15 seasons and reached win
No. 200 in his 372nd game.
"This has been a great
place," Donovan said. "It's
hard to believe it's been
almost 10 years."


UNC upsets No. 10 Kentucky


,.iyg w..f4� .,. �., ,W,'


�?-


Associated Press

LEXINGTON, Ky. -
Reyshawn Terry scored
25 points to help North
Carolina jolt Kentucky 83-79,
ending the Wildcats' 11-game
winning streak at Rupp Arena.
Defending champion
North Carolina showed it is
still plenty dangerous despite
a depleted roster. The Tar
Heels lost the top seven scor-
ers from the team that won it
all last season - three to
graduation and four to the
NBA draft.
North Carolina led 71-58
with 7:55 left - Kentucky's
largest deficit of the season
- but Kentucky scored eight
of the next 10 points and
trailed 71-66 with 4:22 left.
The Wildcats turned the
ball over on their next two
trips, while North Carolina
picked up a 2-pointer from
Marcus Ginyard and 3-point-
er by Noel. The 3-pointer
gave the Tar Heels a 76-66
lead with 2:53 left, and they
made seven of nine free
throws in the final minute.
Kentucky, despite career
highs in points from guards
Rajon Rondo (20) and walk-
on Ravi Moss (17), lost for
the first time at home since
falling 65-59 to Kansas on Jan.
9. Kentucky has been ranked
in the top 10 of the last 39
Associated Press polls -
tops in the nation - but that
streak most likely will end
next week.

No. 7 Louisville 90,
Prairie View A&M 65
LOUISVILLE, Ky. - David
Padgett had 17 points and
10 rebounds in his first game
in almost two years Saturday
to lead No. 7 Louisville to a
victory over Prairie View
A&M in the Colonial Classic.
Padgett, who sprained his
left knee in an intrasquad


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ASSOCIATED PRESS
North Carolina's Reyshawn
Terry shoots over Kentucky's
Bobby.Perry for two of his
game-high 25 points during the
second half of unranked North
Carolina's 83-79 upset win over
No. 10 Kentucky on Saturday.

game three weeks ago,
played a solid 27 minutes in
his first game since transfer-
ring to Louisville from
Kansas last year.
Juan Palacios led the
Cardinals (2-0) with 19 points
and Louisville shot 59 percent
from the floor in the second
half to pull away in its first
game in almost two weeks.

No. 9 Memphis 91,
Cincinnati 81
CINCINNATI - Fresh-
man Antonio Anderson
emerged from his deep shoot-
ing slump by scoring 32 points,
and Memphis used its balance
and depth to beat Cincinnati.
Anderson, who had made
only 10 baskets all season
and was shooting 34.5 per-
cent from the field, went
11-of-15 in a breakout game


that helped Memphis (6-1)
get only its second victory in
its last 10 games against
Cincinnati.
Shawne Williams added
19 points in a balanced fast-
break attack - four Tigers
finished in double figures.
Memphis has topped
90 points in all but two of its
games this season.
Combined with a nine-
point loss to Dayton on
Tuesday, the Bearcats (3-2)
have dropped back-to-back
home games for the first time
in the 17-year history of its
arena. Bob Huggins was
coach for the first 16 seasons.

No. 12 Illinois 65,
Xavier 62
CHICAGO - Dee Brown
and James Augustine carried
the scoring load and Marcus
Arnold's inspired play off the
bench late in the second half
helped Illinois rally from an
early 15-point deficit.
Augustine scored 23 points
and Brown had 20, but Arnold
scored seven points and
grabbed a pair of key
rebounds. He tied the game
53-53 and then converted a
3-point play to give the Illini (7-
0) a 56-53 lead with 5:10 to go.
Xavier (3-1) built a 19-4
lead and led 36-26 at halftime.
But Illinois, which has now
won 15 in a row at the United
Center, came out of the lock-
er room with a 15-4 run.

No. 13 Michigan St. 72,
Ark.-Little Rock 67
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. -
Paul Davis scored 17 of his 23
points in the second half to
lead Michigan State past
Arkansas-Little Rock.
Davis scored the first nine
points of the second half for
Michigan State (5-2), spark-
ing a 16-3 run that broke a
30-30 halftime tie.







Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Joseph DeAngelis
News Editor
754-0424


BUSINESS


Sunday, December 4, 2005


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section C


CHAMBER CORNER


Rest insured, Columbia Count


Bruce Naylor
Phone: (386) 752-3690


Chamber

celebrates

successful

year in '05

As the year end
approaches, I would like to
thank the Chamber's
Executive Director, Jim
Poole and his staff for a
great job in an exciting
market - Lake City,
Florida. My tenure as your
Chamber President has
been educational and
productive for the members
and the community at large.
Communication,
advocacy and education
were the cornerstone of our
plan of action for 2005.
We kicked off the year
with more than 200 of our
friends to celebrate the
Chamber's Annual Dinner
and meeting. Darrell Kelley,
President and CEO of
Enterprise Florida, was the
keynote speaker. We
installed new board
members, recognized
outgoing members, and
named Fred Lawson as our
"Business Person of the
Year." Mark your calendar
for Jan. 23 for the Annual

CHAMBER continued on 4C


Insurance carriers say
this area should be
spared increased rates.

By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter. com
While State Farm Florida Insurance
Co. has been given approval to
increase homeowners insurance rates
across the state, rates are not
projected to increase in Columbia
County.
"In Columbia County, along with
surrounding counties Baker and
Hamilton, there will be no homeown-
ers insurance increase for next year,"
said Danny Sheppard in the
Communications and External
Relations Department of State Farm
Florida Insurance Co.
State Farm, the state's largest home
insurer, will increase homeowners
insurance rates in the state of Florida
at an average of 8.6 percent average
statewide. The increase will go into
effect on Feb. 1 for new insurance
policies and Apr. 1 for renewals.
"Some counties will experience an
increase as high as 42.5 percent, while
others will see a decrease around five
percent," Sheppard said. "It just
depends on the county."
Neighboring Suwannee County, for
instance, will see a 14.8 percent
increase in homeowners insurance.
Sheppard said there are multiple
reasons for an increase in payments
for homeowners insurance, and not all
of them revolve around the threat of
hurricanes.
"There are various reasons why
homeowners insurance rates are
going up," Sheppard said. "Building
costs, material costs and labor costs
may have increased in a certain
county and not another. Certain areas
of the state may be more prone to
sinkholes than others. There is a


-ILt PnuIu
Many homeowners in Columbia County suffered damage from hurricanes in 2004. But insurers State Farm and Allstate say it is
unlikely that insurance rates will increase in this region,


variety of reasons, and not all deal
with hurricanes."
Some counties, such as Broward,
Pasco and Hernando, are experienc-
ing as much as 40 percent increases.
Allstate Floridian, the state's third
largest home insurer, will also be
increasing insurance rates statewide.
'"The statewide average will
increase approximately 28 percent,"
said Deb Clouser, Field Corporate
Relations Manager at Allstate


Floridian.
Clouser was unsure if rates would
increase and did not have a county
breakdown available. However, she
said that counties along the coast are
more likely to see bigger increases
than counties near the middle of the
state.
Bruce Drawdy, owner of Drawdy
Insurance in Lake City, explained
homeowners insurance rates are set
by zip code. If a zip code has high


losses in that area, there is a
possibility rates will increase.
However, Drawdy isn't concerned
by an increase in rates.
"We've acquired markets lower
than that which is out there now, so
the rate changes are not effecting us
and we're able to stay competitive,"
Drawdy said. 'We represent enough
companies that if one goes up, we
have many other markets available
and it won't affect our business."


B ^ ; * .'. 1... ,* . , ^*~v-


S.- .


UNIQUE FIND! 3BR/2BA on 4 oak-filled acres;
picturesque home wllarge 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


WHAT A LOCATION! Mere feet off busy US-90 - this
bldg has plenty of visibility & loads of traffic; with a
little TLC, this would be a perfect office building
$169,500 AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354 #48854








PLANTATIONS! Upscale executive home with
3BR/2BA, office or 4th BR upstairs, NEW wood floors in
living areas, split bedroom, deck overlooks privacy-
fenced backyard $285,000 AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354
#46724

, , " .. : ,. .:;' .-. :, ',


. Q


GREAT LOCATION for office on S US-41 near high
school; currently used as residence - but zoned
commercial; 1,966 SqFt brick home on 1 acre
w/visibility & parking; 2 Ig outbldgs & workshop in
garage $280,000 AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354 #48548


STUNNING 15 acres in Wellborn! Plus 2,500 SqFt
home, huge rooms, whirlpool tub & so much more! All
appliances stay! #48364 AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354


PEACE & QUIET only 1/2 mile from Suwannee River;
4BR/2BA home w/open living areas; beautiful kitchen,
cozy fireplace all on 4.11 acres near White Springs
$99,000 AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354 #48561


420 FT of SANTA FE RIVER frontage! Boat ramp,
deck, 1,510 SqFt home plus 2 MH for family near Ft.
White on CR-138/SR-47; completely fenced 11.85
acres, wkshop/carport MUST SEE! $650,000 KATRINA
BLALOCK 961-3486 #48611


COUNTRY LIVING- what could be better? Gorgeous
setting w/pine trees, sprinkler system &
landscaping; 5 acres of grass, trees, pond on paved
rd plus 3BR/2BA brick home w/hardwood floors, Fla
rm w/fantastic view $339,900 KATRINA BLALOCK
961-3486 #47141


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


Country Charm at its best. Brick home on 20
acres. 3BR/2BA, fenced, paved road. 24x36
barn with 2 sheds. Lge kitchen w/huge utility &
storage room. Beautiful view from back porch.
$399,900. MLS#46694. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488.


!''


Listed on Historical Homes Registry - High
profile location in White Springs, 3/2, 1694 sq.
ft, 2 porches, 2 fireplaces, lots of original
features from 1918 construction. $275,000.
MLS#48640. Call Nell or Hansel Holton
386-984-5791.



.





Now this is country living! 3/2 on 5 acres.
Large screened back porch w/private view of
lush woods and fountain. Mstr BR & 2nd BR
have walk-in closets & built-in desks. A new
roof in 2003, a new "Trane" heat pump Sept.
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.


Gorgeous Tri-Level Home on Large Lot. 4/3,
large master suite w/glamour bath. Newly
painted. Formal LR, DR, and Den w/FP. Great
location. $279,900. MLS#48438. Ask for Elaine
K. Tolar 386-755-6488.


- . ... .- ....

New! Beautiful Home! Great location! This
3BR/2.5BA home has it all. Ceramic tile in
living areas, unusual interior architectural
features w/indirect lighting, beautiful custom
cabinets, hard surface counter tops, office/den,
top of the line stainless appliances, whirlpool
in MB, sodded lawn, deep well for irrigation,
gutters, workshop w/ele., architectural
shingles. $269,900. MLS#49160. For more info
call Don or Sherry Ratliff 386-365-8414.



t"; -j *


Great Investment/Rental Property. In town
location 2/1, wood floors, carport Large front
porch. Storage buildings. $79,900. Ask for
Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488. MLS#48566


. .... .. ... . .. . .


Exceptionally well maintained 2003 MH on
1 acre. Nbw H/AC unit & new appliances. Very
nice, corner lot. $99,900. MLS#47496. For
mroe info, call Don or Sherry Ratliff at 386-
365-8414.


LENDER
LENDER


Beautiful Country Home on 10 Acres. Paved
drive. 5BR/3.5 baths. Large rooms. Country
kitchen, Screened back porch. Deck. Detached
3 car garage. Pond with dock. Fencing.
$649,900. MLS#47993. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488.



�-i^ . ; 8

Just Nice! 5 acres with two mobile homes,
trees, privacy and excellently maintained.
$139,900. MLS#49266. Call Don or Sherry
Ratliff 386-365-8414.


Looking for a Commercial Site with
Building? This concrete block building has
frontage on N. Marion and a paved side street.
Good site for car lot, car detail, produce
market, etc. $125,000. MLS#48041. Contact
Nell or Hansel Holton, 386-984-5791.









Commercial Property - Downtown location -
currently leased. Property & equipment only for
sale - No inventory. Currently leased. $400,000.
MLS#47074. Call Hansel or Nell Holton for info
386-752-4211.


Excellent Package! Brand new, ready for owner. Versatile plan, neutral colors, great area close to all amenities. Priced to suit
any budget @ $164,900. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488 or Lori Giebeig Simpson 386-752-2874.
Union County. 3 one acre lots, on paved road, near Providence. Priced to sell @ $25,000 each. Mobile and site built homes OK.
MLS#49071. Call Don or Sherry Ratliff 386-365-8414.
Picturesque Property. 40 acres of views and seclusion, with approximately 25 acres of planted pines. Large oaks with pond,
great area. Ask for Lori Giebeig Simpson 386-752-2874. MLS#49120.
Zoned RIO - Turn of the Century, 1893 sq. ft., built in 1900. Current use as rental, 3B/2B, with a 1B/1B being added. Has had
new wiring. Frame with vinyl siding. Near everything downtown. $76,000. MLS#44063. Contact Nell or Hansel Holton for more
info, 386-984-5046.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


Funds vs. UITs
Q What's the difference between
a mutual fund and a unit
investment trust? - PD.,
Tallahassee, Fla.
A Mutual fund managers invest
in assets according to stated
sets of objectives Shares are issued
and redeemed on demand at a spe-
cific net asset value that is Jderc-
mined at the end of each triidmn
day (based on the total market \altic
of the fund's holdings There's no
tied number of shares. II mania
people wfant to bu\ in, the fund
company , "ill issue more share-.
lMean;\\hle. :1 unit in\cstmenI
trust LIlTl invests in a irelati\el\
fiwed portfolio of investments. These
are held until the trust is liquidlaed
at : predetermined date in the
future. Investors \\ho \%ant to trade
shares of a UIT before it matures
can often do so on the secondaln
market Unlike a mutual fund. LiIT
sha.ie prices in the secondary market
ma\ be priced abo\e or below, the
net asset \vluc of the trust's actual
holdings. Wlien you buy shares of
LilTs. you typically pay a sales fee,
or load. of around 4 percent or 5
percent: many mutual funds cari y
no sales load at all.
Learn moro about mutual funds
at www.fool.comdfunds and
wV.ici.org.


Do I need to get the certifi- /
Q cate when I buy stock ?
I G. lhnkwson, Midh
A These days, most brokerages
actually hold an) stock �ou
bit\ in "street name" (i.e.. their ow n
nanmc instead of putting the shares
in \our name and nmaling Wou the
certificates. This is routine, and the
shares still belong to you. Iti a good
s5stiemi tor most people. as it means
the shares can be sold more quickly.
ou don't hate io find and mail
back the cenriticates to the broker-
age. Learn movie about brokerages
at -wA%.broker.fool.com.

Gu.i quv i tIonf.II ti FOdl' .t /id/it
111 - S'. H 11 ik ,,U .


Tax Planning
A little last-minute tax planning
can save you a bundle.
Approach your charitable giving
with tax efficiency in mind. Con-
tribute appreciated stock, not cash
to your favorite charities if possible
With shares held for more than a
year, you'll avoid paying tax on th'
appreciation, and you'll still be abl
to deduct the full value of the stock
Call your favorite nonprofit, and t
folks there \ill probably be able
to help Nou \\ il this. (If you're
looking lor some new favorite
nonpiolfis. lenai about the feature
cha;rti ies i our Foolanthropy drive
atI Mww.roolanthropy.com.)
Re%\ ie \o iur capital gains and
losses. Ii'f ou'rc looking at substan
til c:Iplpnil gains on which you'll b
La \cl in the coming year, you migl
\\.ani to sell some stock for a loss t
office some of the gain.
If Nou blihee that your tax
bracket next yar will be no higher
thalr this .ear. you're itemizing you
deductions and \ou won't be both.
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e about 401(k) plans at
le www.fool.comlmoneyl401kl/01 k.htm
:k. and www.401khelpcenter,com.)
he Don't overlook valuable credits
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ir enjoy a credit of more than $10,000.
- For much more tax information,
head to www.irs.gov,
www.fairmark.com and
www.fool.comltaxes.
S........ ** * *...... ....e Se 55e**


. Name That Company
S Based in Milwaukee, I was founded
S,' in 1885 by the inventor of the first
rfo electric room thermostat. Today I'm a
2 "global leader in interior experience,
$ .building efficiency and power solu-
tions." I bought Delphi's automotive bat-


Addicted to Investing
I'm a compulsive investor,
addicted to investing like most peo-
ple are addicted to gambling. I was
shopping around one day and saw
Delta Air Lines, trading for around
$1.15 per share. I thought, "OK,
that sounds good." Later I
found that they were filing
for bankruptcy. I'm sitting .
here with more than 300 41l,
shares, hoping for a turn-
around. I figure I've got the shares,
I might as well hold on and see
what happens. Maybe I'll buy some
more while they're cheap. I mean,
Delta can't stay down forever.
Or at least I hope not. - Matthew
H.l,hi,'ii Bromley, Ky.
The Fool Responds: Snap out of it,
Matthew! Remember that most
stocks selling for pennies per share
are doing so for good reason. They
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not want to hang on, either. When
companies emerge from bankruptcy,
many times shareholders of com-
non stock end up with nothing.
Mori important, ask yourself
whether you have more faith in any
other company. If you do, that's a
moic pi>m ,i-, nrg plic- to pa.ir; :,-ur

^A ' l', L, 'ha/,. a i i.,',iia "-


11-1/c/S (M' lif. dilli NLI01I
to Thc v Fouido, Ill Afmill.,,r
foil', sfillcill" 6-,f ck�, Ihd! lit-14, Sul-
Mi/ !- ' III If 11,11� IIL'
P .1111 I it .1; 1


SThe Motley Foo

to l Our Mission: To Inform, to Amuse, and to Help You Make Money


Stery business this year, and made a $3.2 .......................................................
billion bid for York International, a heating, LAST WEEK'S TRIVIA ANSWER
ventilating, air-conditioning and refrigeration Ladt Weeks Trivia. Answer: rrrn th nation' largest tJurke.y proce.or, founded in FMn-
giant. I provide automotive seating and interior nesota in 1891. Debuted the world's hirst canr;ed harn in 1926 and a year later had
systems, -including overhead, door, instrument salesmen selling from "sausage trucl-s." Thenew tlMont/ Python rnu.ical right reminnd
systems, incldinq overhead, door, instrument ou of the iarnous luncheon meat made of spiced harn that I introduced in 1937. My
panel, and electronics products. I also offer other brands include Dinty, Moore. Homeland Little Si:lers, Old Sriiokehrouse Patak'.,
energy optimization and security enhancement Rosa grande and House of T'an,. In 1936 I bought Jrnnii,-0. the premier turk ,- prod-
for non-residential buildings. I rake in more than uct mal.er.1 rake in ne3rl,'' 55 :iin3or irnniiaii and recernn paid mn; iO9th ,cnsec:utie
$25 billion per year and employ some 120,000 peo- quarterl dl:.ider' d ' Vho ':' m r" lAnswer Hcrmel Foods::'
pie. Who am I? Write to Us! Send Li.icesLons Iior Ask i.he Fhl. Dumbcet lor Snm.iteist
int1estmn,"ltLs (up to - i ..,. do i. J and \luIr 1nM ia , ntries 1o0
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SI 1 ........... 1. i ... .. ... ..1 .1.. ....... .... 1...................... .......


SMALL TALK


Big plant closings make

for a hard adjustment for

nearby small businesses


By JOYCE M. ROSENBERG
AP Business Writer

NEW YORK -The news
was painful and familiar for
small business owners in
Doraville, Ga., when General
Motors Corp. said this month
it planned to close its assem-
bly plant in the Atlanta sub-
urb. They'd already been
through a GM closing in 2000,
and the shutdown of a nearby
steel plant.
But Tommy Galloway, who
owns Galloway Hardware in
Doraville, sounds optimistic
about the future. The area has
coped with change in the past,
and so his small business has
survived.
"It's going to affect
Doraville for at least a while,"
said Galloway,. noting that the
GM plant is a big contributor
to the city's tax revenues..But,
he said, "we adapt."
GM's announcement that it
would close the Doraville
plant and 11 other U.S. facili-
ties was followed this week by
Merck & Co.'s news that it
would shut down or sell five of
its plants. The news obviously
was unsettling for the small
business owners who depend
on the big plants or their
employees for their livelihood.
But a nearby plant closing
isn't necessarily a fatal blow to a
small business, even though
there have been many stories
throughout the years about
towns that withered as their fac-
tories disappeared or military
bases were dismantled.
The chances for a small
business's survival can,
depend on whether local offi-
cials are successful in bring-
ing other big employers but
also on how the company
itself adjusts to the changed
circumstances.
Galloway's business took a


huge hit when GM shut its
nearby parts center - the
facility itself was a big
customer.
'They were one of our bet-
ter accounts," Galloway said,
estimating that he had
between $10,000 and $12,000
in annual sales from GM. "It
just went kaflooey all at once."
But Galloway's store has
persevered amid an influx of
new residents to the area. And
he noted that other plant sites
closed and sold off in recent
years have been developed,
helping other small
businesses.
"People are talking about
this being something similar,
only bigger and better," he
said.
Often the hardest hit when
a plant closes are the restau-
rants, diners and bars that
have been gathering places
for workers before and after
their shifts.
Cheryl Purifoy bought the
Cardinal Cafe in Camden,
Ark., around the time that
International Paper Co. closed
its plant in the town, in
January 2001. "For the first
six months after I bought it, it
was really bad," she said.
Since then, business has
improved, in part because din-
ers are now coming from an
industrial park that has been
developed in the past few
years. But Camden's popula-
tion has nonetheless declined
as people moved away-- it's
been estimated that 1,000 jobs
were lost when the IP plant
closed - and Purifoy is still
feeling the impact of the
shutdown.
She said she makes enough
money to pay her staff of
16 and give herself a small
living, but little more. Still, she
said, "it's just me, so I don't
require a lot," she said.


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What Is This Thing Called
The Motley Fool?
Remember Shakespeare?
Remember "As You Like It"?
In Elizabethan days, Fools were the only
people who could get away with telling
the truth to the King or Queen.
T'I,. ., '/cy Fool tells the truth about
investing, and hopes you'll laugh all
the way to the bank.



Tootsie Roll
Imagine getting top long-term
returns by skipping the risk of high
technology and instead investing in
conservative growth engines. An
example would be Tootsie Roll ,-r-
(NYSE: TR). Its 16.11 percent <,:.
compounded annual return
from 1957 through 2003 would have
turned $1,000 into more than a mil-
lion smackers. In recent years, Toot-
sie Roll had no debt and accumu-
lated a sizable cash pile. In 2004, it
spent S212.5 million to buy a strong
market position in bubble gum from
Concord Confections, getting the
Double Bubble brand, among others.
The diversification move didn't
juice up Tootsie's recent third-quar-
ter results very much. Revenue was
up 11 percent, and net income rose
an anemic 2.6 percent. Everything
from borrowing.costs for the acqui-
sition to higher raw material costs
hurt net income. Still, the company's
after-tax profit margin was a strong
15.9 percent - a much better return
than the company was earning on
its cash in the bank.
Tootsie Roll is poised to repay the
acquisition debt in 2006 and is using
its excess cash to repurchase shares
and pay a 0.9 percent dividend. It
ha.i the e\ce , capiil (and lots .,f
bo III),.k l 'I pokcIILen to mike ,Ither
at.Lli.ilion,_ ii' the .,pp- Itli liit.
iirli\'e \. i[h .a pic-[o-c ! ninlls
i P'EI r:aio liiiound 3, i i'. tokk i'nft
a r. rg11 .iin. e\celleilt cJnhi pi0rodu i[nIu
a.id shinnking s.hiai b.iac i'ler long-
tkrm iMie'sto;rs n c,.celL.ntL. cOISCIr-
A.i11\ ietinen.tme, a.ilh ithe chance to
lri.-,duc ni.mrkei-be.aing resaul[,


-- -- --


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424











LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


THE WEEK IN REVIEW -THE WEEK IN REVIEW THE WEEK IN REVIEW -THE WEEK IN REVIEW *THE WEEK IN REVIEW


- Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights



7,760.85 +13.33 1,726.45 +18.73 2,273.37 +10.36


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Vitro 4.08 +1.01 +32.9
LLERy 3.80 +.86 +29.3
Rhodia 2.14 +.46 +27.4
USStlpfB 159.14+26.32 +19.8
LamSessn 27.41 +4.33 +18.8
TelspCel 4.14 +.64 +18.3
Cryolife pt 45.00 +6.90 +18.1
Perdigao 68.50+10.35 +17.8
USSteel 48.11 +7.21 +17.6
Consecowt 2.80 +.40 +16.7

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Stonerdg 6.32 -1.52 -19.4
Bombay 3.42 -.69 -16.8
Chiqutawt 6.45 -1.13 -14.9
HancFab 4.30 -.60 -12.2
NovaStar 28.36 -3.77 -11.7
HIthcrRity 32.47 -4.10 -11.2
KrspKrm If 4.97 -.60 -10.8
BiminiMtg 9:04 -1.08 -10.7
LVSands n 40.84 -4.57 -10.1
Quanexs 54.65 -6.12 -10.1

Most Active (si or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
NortelNet 1531555 3.05 +.04
Pfizer 1459120 21.30 -.37
Lucent 1414992 2.83 -.06
iShJapan 1397998 12.74 +.22
TimeWarn1120625 18.27 -.01
GenElec 1110486 35.50 -.70
FordM 1049601 8.15 -.17
Motorola 948181 23.59-1.18
AT&T Inc 853887 25.07 +.30
ExxonMbl 847258 59.07-1.04

. Diary
Advanced 2,189
Declined 1,371
New Highs 388
New Lows 214
Total issues 3,626
Unchanged 66
Volume 11,815,605,930


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
SilverlfRn 2.89 +.88 +43.8
MtnPDiagn 3.05 +.86 +39.3
GoldRsv g 2.87 +.79 +38.0
StormC gn 2.97 +.79 +36.2
PeruCopgn 2.95 +.78 +35.9
IntelliCk 4.34 +1.14 +35.6
CD&L 2.74 +.65 +31.1
Crystallxg 2.37 +.56 +30.9
DigitAngel 3.17 +.71 +28.9
Foodrm 49.02+10.52 +27.3

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Tarpon n 3.00 -.60 -16.7
Sinovacn 5.44 -1.06 -16.3
MinesMgt 7.14 -1.09 -13.2
CVD Eqp 2.82 -.42 -13.0
WstsdeEnn 3.35 -.44 -11.6
PRBGasn 5.99 -.76 -11.3
JedOilgs 15.40 -1.88 -10.9
PathlNet 2.55 -.29 -10.2
ProPhrm 2.64 -.30 -10.2
SYSn 3.68 -.42 -10.2

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg
SPDR 2625931126.85 -.28
iShRs2000 s145549168.82 +.86
SPEngy 889013 51.17 +.17
SemiHTr 800324 38.93+1.47
SPFncl 684140 32.11 -.34
OilSvHT 392646129.19 +2.01
DJIADiam 300241108.82 -.51
IvaxCorp 241199 30.57 +.13
BemaGold 216817 2.86
RetailHT 216270 97.80-1,.84

Diary
Advanced 601
Declined 482
New Highs 154
New Lows 72
Total issues 1,130
Unchanged 47
Volume 1,545,983,629


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
InPlay 3.50 +1.36 +63.4
iVOWrs 4.17 +1.56 +59.8
OriginAgwt 6.77 +2.51 +58.9
IAC Int wtl 5.35 +1.83 +52.0
OriginAg un25.50 +7.50 +41.7
AClaim 2.86 +.81 +39.5
PW Eagle 21.83 +5.69 +35.3
Intrawrers 7.62 +1.93 +33.9
NatnHlthwt 3.15 +.70 +28.6
Everlast 8.94 +1.94 +27.7

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
RigelPh ' 7.62-14.38 -65.4
AmPharm 34.01-13.60 -28.6
InspPhar 4.90 -1.57 -24.3
Innotrac 5.66 -1.80 -24.1
Noven 11:17 -3.07 -21.6
JewettC 8.85 -2.35 -21.0
MrshS B 9.80 -2.18 -18.2
AnadysPh 8.72 -1.87 -17.7
BOSLtd 2.38 -.49 -17.1
Inhibitex 7.88 -1.61 -16.9

Most Active (s$ or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr4001525 42.11 +.22
JDS Uniph3672958 2.69 +.27
Intel 2860788 27.43 +.62
Microsoft 2781308 28.01 +.25
SunMicro 2731437 3.95 +.05
Cisco 2298487 17.64 +.09
SiriusS 1868243 7.12 -.01
AppleC s 1503102 72.63+3.29
Oracle 1447886 12.76 +.15
Yahoo 1178483 41.21 -.92

Diary
Advanced 1,858
Declined 1,403
New Highs 351
New Lows 137
Total issues 3,334
Unchanged 73
Volume - 9,296,660,222


I STOCKS OF LC


Name Ex Div
AT&Tlnc NY 1.29
Alltel NY 1.54
AppleC s Nasd
ApldMat Nasd .12
AutoZone NY
BkofAm NY 2.00
BellSouth NY 1.16
BobEvn Nasd .48
CNBFnPA Nasd .56
CSX NY .52
Calpine NY
ChmpE NY
Chevron NY 1.80
Cisco Nasd ...
CocaCI NY 1.12
ColBgp NY .61
Delhaize NY 1.13
Delllnc Nasd ...
DollarG NY .18
FPLGps NY 1.42
FamDIr NY .38
FordM NY .40
GenElec NY 1.00
GaPacif NY .70
GdyFam Nasd .12
HCA Inc NY .60
HomeDp NY .40
iShJapan NY .04


Wkly Wkly YTD
Last Chg %Chg %Chg
25.07 +.30 +1.2 -2.7
67.16 -.28 -0.4 +14.3
72.63 +3.29 +4.7+125.6
18.83 +.53 +2.9 +10.1
89.04 +.10 +0.1 -2.5
46.13 -.36 -0.8 -1.8
27.87 +.24 +0.9 +.3
24.40 -.39 -1.6 -6.7
14.23 +.08 +0.6 -6.8
48.85 -.06 -0.1 +21.9
.28 -.96 -77.4 -92.9
15.08 +.36 +2.4 +27:6
59.18 +.64 +1.1 +12.7
17.64 +.09 +0.5 -8.7
42.82 +.30 +0.7 +2.8
25.58 +.74 +3.0 +20.5
63.71 -.19 -0.3 -16.0
30.82 +.49 +1.6 -26.9
19.15 +.09 +0.5 -7.8
42.47 -.91 -2.1 +13.6
23.09 -.02 -0.1 -26.1
8.15 -.17 -2.0 -44.3
35.50 -.70 -1.9 -2.7
47.55 +.32 +0.7 +26.9
9.33 -.08 -0.9 +2.1
52.11 +1.07 +2.1 +30.4
41.67 -.65 -1.5 -2.5
12.74 +.22 +1.8 +16.7


)CAL INTEREST
Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg%Chg
iShRs2000sAmex .84 68.82 +.86 +1.3 +6.3
Intel Nasd .40 27.43 +.62 +2.3 +17.3
JDS UniphNasd ... 2.69 +.27 +11.2 -15.1
JeffPiot NY 1.67 .56.15 +.55 +1.0 +8.1
LowesCos NY .24 67.83 +1.08 +1.6 +17.8
Lucent NY ... 2.83 -.06 -2.1 -24.7
McDnlds NY .67 34.91 +1.45 +4.3 +8.9
Microsoft Nasd .32 28.01 +.25 +0.9 +4.8
NasdI00TrNasd .41 42.11 +.22 +0.5 +5.5
NY Times NY .66 27.07 -.65 -2.3 -33.7
NobltyH Nasd .20 26.02 +.72 +2.8 +10.8
NortelNet NY 3.05 +.04 +1.3 -12.1
OcciPet NY 1.44 81.96 +2.00 +2.5 +40.4
Oracle Nasd ... 12.76 +.15 +1.2 -7.0
PRGSchlzNasd .. .70 +.39+125.8 -86.1
Penney NY .50 53.81 -.29 -0.5 +30.0
PepsiCo NY 1.04 59.90 ... ... +14.8
Pfizer NY .76 21.30 -.37 -1.7 -20.8
Potash NY .60 75.48 -1.12 -1.5 -9.1
Ryder NY .64 42.21 -1.29 -3.0 -11.6
SearsHIdgsNasd ... 119.50 +.35 +0.3 +20.8
SiriusS Nasd ... 7.12 -.01 -0.1 -6.6
SouthnCo NY 1.49 35.04 +.12 +0.3 +4.5
SPDR Amex2.04 126.85 -.28 -0.2 +4.9
SunMicro Nasd. ... 3.95 +.05 +1.3 -26.7
TimeWarn NY .20 18.27 -.01 -0.1 -6.1
WalMart NY .60 47.97 -2.52 -5.0 -9.2
Yahoo Nasd ... 41.21 -.92 -2.2 +9.4


Stock Footnotes: g = Di.Idaera and nrrnng irr Ca,.deian o,.lar5 h = I'.:e-i n-jlo melr.i :ori-,u,-n.iIlt-,r
landdardF . II = Lalr flying iflll, SEC r li. inr, past 5; ,ei E.r pi = PrieIrrj, - r e = ri.il: hs1 unrlar ,lnle
a re..eise stIca r pil il lat Id, a1 peBrcnl wllhlr in , pewr ,ear rn = Ripri I.:. bu,' ly curl, ei a S ip.:,ied
price = SIOCK hens uplll y ,il lieiil I; parcenl willirnin lalt year ur. = un.I .1 = In oar.iruplie or
~iC..aerrip ld r= Whenn ditr laiuu dvi VV.n ji = W VJardn, l
Mutual Fund Footnotes: : = E% cahsr Oitvl.eri- IlL = riCo up-lrotl n iais nrirgei p - Fund a, :1 l u-tdd 1
C3y dliSrlltior, i st = RFidemnpiicin lee or rc.niirnlraen asierrierd alii loarl m aFpply I = BColh p, ana r
Gainers and Losers mu.l be wonr, i al iea I. 10- ib nI-ilod In tjai : al lin Most Acllves iTuil be, aun.r
at lea. El V.olumrre n hundreirs ,1 ehare8 Source: Tre Anso;lracr Fre.r SSalei, Iluiio rere urnolfll.ial


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 7.00 7.00
Discount Rate 5.00 5.00
Federal Funds Rate 4.00 4.6250
Treasuries
3-month 3.90 3.87
6-month 4.16 4.13
5-year 4.44 4.33
10-year 4.52 4.43
,30-year 4.72 4.68


CurrenciesF
Last Pvs Day


Ausitralia


1.3364


1. 346


Britain 1.7340 1.7310


Canada


1.1607


1.1639


Euro .8537 .8522
Japan 120.42 120.46


MxYicno


01 4520 104900


Weekly Dow Jones


Dow Jones 11,000

industrials

For the week ending -10,500
Friday, December 2

-10,000


10,877.51
Record high: 11,722.98 l I I I I I I I I 9,500
Jan. 14,2000 D J F M A M J J A S O N D J



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


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: Contra n XG
PIMCOInstl PIMS: TotRet n IB
Fidelity Invest: Magellan nx LC
d.Sg CUt . 1S.-il. XV
mn er..i,, FurndI Inr.:,Fd p MP
Amrrii..:ar Fjuj:. n CaprnE'ldA p MP
AmTrl.: )r FunIj A Eupa3:A p IL
Vanguard insro Fd. In lldA rn SP
American Funds A: CapWGrA p GL
Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml n SP
Fidelity Invest: LowPr rn MV
American Funds A: NewPerA p GL
American Funds A: BalA p BL
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc LC
Fidelity Invest: Diverlntl n IL
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk n XC
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll n LV
Vanguard Fds: Welltn n BL
Fidelity Invest: Equtlnc n El
Fidelity Invest: GroCo n XG
Fidelity Invest: Puritan BL
Dodge&Cox: Balanced n BL
American Funds A: FundlnvA p LV


68,144
67,771
64,884
61,281
54,996
53,284
50,671
49,203
47,316
42,303
40,820
38,086
37,562
36,311
35,303
34,478
32,234
30,693
29,613
28,384
28,199
25,621
25,347
25,341
23,657
23,102
22,710


116.93
31.17
32.41
31.67
66.28
10.50
106.31
139.62
18.53
53.51
41.76
116.00
37.43
116.95
41.94
30.40
18.36
38.37
32.50
30.52
32.73
31.66
54.99
63.44
19.01
82.57
35.50


+8.1/A +3.9/A
+16.4/B +17.5/A
+8.2/C +25.5/C
+6.1/E +32.2/B
+19.0/A +40.1/A
+2.6/A +39.3/A
+8.0/C -3.3/C
+12.4/B +80.7/A
+5.5/C +55.5/A
+6.6/C +65.3/A
+20.6/A +40.7/B
+8.2/A +4.5/A
+15.1/B +70.5/A
+8.2/A +4.2/A
+11.8/D +134.3/A
+12.2/C +34.6/B
+5.2/D +48.5/A
+6.1/D +2.6/B
+17.2/B +57.7/A
+9.6/C +13.0/C
+10.5/B ' +42.1/A
+9.4/A +45.1/A
+8.8/C +26.4/C
+15.1/B -8.9/C
+6.6/C +32.3/A
+8.5/A +69.0/A
+13.4/A +27.4/B


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


Switzerlnd 1.3170 1.3176 BL-Balanced, El-Equity Incpme, GL-Global Stock, HB-HealhlBiotech, IB-Intermediate Bond, IL-Intemalional Stock, LC -Large-Cap Core, LG
-Large-Cap Growth, LV -Large-ap Val., MP -StockBond 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 dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom
ers show dollar in foreign currency. 20%. Min nil Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. NA= Not avail. NE = Data in question. NS = Fund not in existence. Source: Upper, Inc.


New York Stock Exchange




ISYOU
THEOL SHOU[LDElRiK


Wkly YTD Wkly Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div Yld PE Chg %Chg Last Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ABB Ltd ... ...... +.38 +61.3 9.13 Centex .16 .2 8 -1.83 +24.0 73.86
AESCpIf ... ... 21 -.27 +13.1 15.46 Chemtura .20 1.6 ... +.23 +5.8 12.49
AFLAC .44 .9 16 -.55 +20.5 48.00 ChesEng .20 .7 17 +1.12 +85.0 30.52
AK Steel ... ...... +.80 -39.9 8.70 Chevron 1.80 3.0 9 +.64 +12.7 59.18
AMR ... ... ...+.66 +62.0 17.74 ChiMerc 1.84 .5 45-27.10 +61.7 369.80
AT&TInc 1.29 5.1 22 +.30 -2.7 25.07 Chicoss ... ... 44 -1.32 +95.0 44.40
AUOptron .38 2.6 ... +.42 +11.2 14.61 CinciBell ... ...... +.23 -4.3 3.97
AbtLab 1.10 2.9 18 -.42 -17.3 38.56 CircCity .07 .3 60 +.07 +37.1 21.45
AberFitc .70 1.1 23 -.77 +32.3 62.10 Citigrp 1.76 3.6 11 -.75 +1.2 48.77
Accenture .30 ... 19 +1.28 +8.1 29.18 CitzComm 1.00 8.0 31 -.32 -9.1 12.54
AMD ... ... ... +1.43 +26.9 27.95 ClearChan .75 2.3 27 -.20 -1.4 33.02
Aeropstl ... ...18 +.41 -14.8 25.07 Coach s ... ... 33 -1.61 +24.2 35.03
Aetna s .04 .. 19 +.30 +53.1 95.50 CocaCE .16 .8 14 +.28 -5.2 19.77
Agilent ... ... 54 -.20 +47.3 35.49 CocaCI 1.12 2.6 20 +.30 +2.8 42.82
AirTran .. ...... -.39 +41.8 15.17 Coeur ... ... ... -.24 +9.4 4.30
Albertsn .76 3.1 19 +.17 +1.2 24.16 ColgPal 1.16 2.1 24 +.91 +7.4 54.96
Alcan .60 1.5 ... +2.45 -8.0 40.34 CmcBNJs .44 1.3 19 +.58 +6.6 34.33
Alcoa .60 2.1 19 +.77 -10.6 28.10 CVRD 1.13 2.5 12 +.49 +55.4 45.08
AldWaste ... ... 27 +.34 -1.6 9.13 CompAs .16 .5 94 +.36 -6.1 29.18
Allstate 1.28 2.3 21 -1.32 +8.0 55.84 CompSci ... ...12 +.92 -12.2 49.52
Alltel 1.54 2.3 16 -.28 +14.3 67.16 ConAgra 1.09 5.1 13 -.54 -27.3 21.40
Altria 3.20 4.4 15 -.15 +20.0 73.32 ConocPhil s1.24 2.0 7 -1.61 +43.7 62.39
Amdocs ... ... 20 -.35 -.1 26.22 Conseco ... ... 13 +1.96 +15.7' 23.09
AmHess 1.20 1.0 13 -5.73 +52.3 125.50 ConsolEgy .56 .9 11 +2.11 +59.1 65.33
AMovilLs .10 3 .. +.95 +70.7 29.79 ConEd 2.28 5.0 18 -.20 +4.7 45.81
AmAxle .60 3.1 12 -1.69 -37.1 19.29 ConstellAs ... ... 19 +1.44 +5.3 24.48
AEP 1.48 4.0 13 -.14 +7.1 36.78 ConstellEn 1.34 2.5 17 -.34 +22.6 53.61
AmExp .48 .9 17 -1.01 +4.6 51.61 CtlAirB ....... .+1.27 +24.4 16.85
AmlntGplf .60 .9 16-1.43" +2.5 67.29 CooperCo .06 .1 20 +.87 -24.3 53.47
AmStand. .60, 1.5 22 +.78, .-3.5 39.87. Corning 40 -.08 +77.1 20.85
AmTower ... ... ...+1.74 +52.1 2.98 Crar'.Fn .60 1.7 10-1.93 -6.2 34.73
Americdt ... .. 15 +.32 +4.4 25 5- Co.er,ry ... ... 20 +.41 +67.3 59.20
Ameriprsn .44 1.0 ...-.22 +16.8 43.23 CrwnCstle ... .. ... +1.41 +67.7 27.91
Anadrk .72 .8 11 +2.14 +44.3 93.49 CrownHold ... ... 49 +.70 +39.3 19.14
AnalogDev .24 .6 37 +1.72 +7.6 39.74 CypSem ... ...... -.20 +33.8 15.70
Anheusr 1.08 2.5 17 -.37 -14.3 43.50 DRHortns .36 1.0 9 -.10 +20.8 36.52
nnTaylr ... ... 55 +.90 +48.7 32.01 DTE 2.06 4.7 28 -.60 +1.4 43.73
naly 1.44 12.3 7 -.81 -40.4 11.69 Danaher .08 .1 21:+1.10 -1.1' 56.79
Corp .60 1.6 18 +.28 +53.5 36.63 Deere 1.56 2.3 12 +1.19 -7.4 68.87
S he .40 .6 10 -1.32 +34.8 68.18 DelMnte ... ... 17 +.30 -5.2 10.45
. .17 .6 21 -.24 +28.8 26.93' DevonE .30 .5 11 +.91 +60.0 62.29
Arc ... ... ... +.05 -1.1 3.65 DiaOffs .50 .8 54 +3.46 +66.2 66.55
rc .32 .4 ... +.93+118.2 77.55 DirecTV ... ...... -.33 -18.8 13.60
Archu .34 1.4 16 -.62 +7.1 23.90 Disney .27 1.1 19 -.17 -10.5 24.88
Ava 74 1.6 26 +.28 +6.7 47.31 DollarG .18 .9 18 +.09 -7.8 19.15
Avayat 6 -.65 -34.6 11.25 DomRes 2.68 3.5 26 -2.26 +12.2 75.98
Avon - 2 19 +.78 +31.0 23.89 DowChm 1.34 3.0 9 -1.31 -10.0 44.54
Avon 1".. .
BB&TCp 1s2.4 14 -.06 -28.8 27.57 Dul'eEgv 1.24 4.6 17 -.21 +6.8 27.04
BJSvcs 1a.20 6 14 -.93 +1.7 42.75 rgy ... ...... - -.21 -3.5 4.46
a'rH '5 .50 28 +1.54'+64.6 38.30 ETrade 19. +.55 +33.9 20.02,
BakrHu .52 \.
BkoAm 2.00 \25 +.90 +39.2 59.41 EMCCp ... ....26 -.05 -5.6 14.04
BkofAm 2.00*4I
BkNY .84 2 1 -.36 -1.8 .46.13 EOGRess .16 .2 18 +2.29+110.7 75.19
BarrickG .22 -.03 -1.6 32.87 EIPasoCp .16 1.4 -.20 +9.3 11.37
1. ,-.69 +10.0 26.63 Elan .........-.50 -62.2 10.30
Baxer .5 1.5 \+51 +14.6 39.59 EDS .20 .8 ... -.31 +3.0 23.80
BearingPHm 40 .6 7 -35 "-4.7 7.65 EmrsnEI 1.78 2.3 23 +4.29 +10.3 77.30
Beazrm s .40 . 1 \5 +45.3 70.80 Emulex '... 26 +.02 +22.9 20.69
BelSouth 1.1 .2 12 +.3 27.87 EnCanas .30 .6 ... +1.06 +65.6 47.24
BestBuly .32 23 - +23.5 48.85 ENSCO .10 .2 32 -1.49 +49.7 47.50
Berly ... .. 16 - . 1 11.90 EqOffPT 2.00 6.3 -.09 +9.5 31.90
ockHRs.5 2.0 14 -. 25.26 Eqtysd '1.73 4.2 16 -.98 +13.0 40.90
Blockbstr .040 . +.41 408 Exelon 1.60 3.1 17 +.05 +18.9 52.39
Boing S 1.00 1.4 24 +.38 'r 69,4 ExxonMbl 1.16 2.0 11 -1.04 +15.2 59.07
BonSc ... ..40 +76 ,- 2: FPLGps 1.42 3.3 19 -.91 +13.6 42.47
BrMySq 1.12 5.1 16 -.38 -146 6 r A8 FairchldS ' +1.01 +10.6 17.98
BurlNSF .80 1.2 .18 +1.20 +...1 U +. 9
BurNSF .80 1.2 18 +1.20 ,, FamDIr .38 1.6 18 -.02 -26.1 23.09
BurlRsc .40 .5 13 +1.16 +.'t - FannieM If 1.04 2.2 8 -2.09 -32.6 47.99
CIT Gp .64 1.3 13 -.60 - 5. FedrDS 1.00 1.5 11 -.42 +15;3 66.65
CMSEg ...... .... +.08 +34.4 4- .F.r .a, 24 .5 22 +2.94 +4.8 44.58
CVSCps , .15 ,.5 23 -.68 +211 -. 2F.r,'Er.nv Il80 3.8 18 -.27 +18.5 46.83
CablvsnNY. '.. .. -1.50 -6.4 2 -,:ilLoi 36 1.6 14 +.55 -15.9 22.66
Calpine 11 .. ... -.96 -92.9 . ,t i 1)0 4.9 8 -.17 -44.3 8.15
CapOne .11 .1 12 -.41 +.4 8t53 - L.ab ... 19 +.22 -11.4 39.73,
CardnlHIth .24 .4 26 +1.03 +11.0 61 .5 F:'.l . 21 +.11 +45.5 46.15
CaremkRx 0 1. 28 +1.23 '+32.3 5 18 Frea 88 3.0 ... -1.80 -14.7 62.90
Carnival .80 1.4 21 +1.84 -2.8 .,:", 1 F. 1 ) 1.9 15 +.47 +40.5 53.70
Caterpils 1.00 1.7 16 +.86-+20.6 5881 F,' ee~ 0 31 +1.41 +52.5 27.17 H
Cendant .44 2.4 16 -.08 -19.0 . FeeL ... +1.19 +48.1 27.19
CenterPnt .24 1.8 17 -.03 +17.5 1328 FriedBR 36 12.2 10 +.21 -42.7 11.12 H


At Edward Jones, the level of
service you receive depends
on your personal needs and
preferences, not on the size
of your investment portfolio.


If you'd like to experience
exceptional personal service,
consider Edward Jones. We offer
solutions for all your financial
needs. Get to know us.


Steve Jones Robert Woodard
Investment Representatives
Edward Jones
846 SW Baya Ave.
Lake City, FL 32025-4207
(386) 752-3847
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC

Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Cha %Cha Last


FrontOil s .16
GameStp
Gannett 1.16
Gap, .18
Gateway..
Genentch...
GnMarit 2.86
GenMills 1.32
GMdb33 1.56
Genworth .30
GaPacif .70
GlobalSFe .60
GoldFLtd .11
Goldcrpg .18
GoldWFn .32
GoldmanS 1.00
Goodyear
GrantPrde
GtAtPc
Guidant .40
HCAInc' .60
Hallibtn .50
Hanover
larleyD .64
larrahE 1.45
HItMgt .24
leclaM ...
leinz 1.20
lewlettP .32
Hilton .16
lomeDp .40
Honwillntl .83


.4 11 +3.41 +203.7 40.48
30 -1.34 +57.4 35.20
1.9 12 -.81 -25.5 60.89
1.0 14 +.07 -15.8 17.79
... 51 -.03 -49.1 3.06
... 92 +1.55 +81.5 98.80
7.1 6 +3.58 . +1.3 40.48
2.7 14 +.18 -2.9 48.28
9.3 ... -.31 -37.4 16.69
.9 13 +.93 +28.9 34.80
1.5 22 +.32 +26.9 47.55
1.3 48 -.04 +41.4 46.81
.7 ... -.52 +2&2 15.38
.9 33 -1.14 +35.9 20.44
.5 14 -2.37 +5.5 64.82
.8 13 -3.04 +26.0 131.08
'9 +.12 +16.6 17.09
.39 +2.44+109.1 41.92
. 3 +.77+204.1 31.17
.6 46 .+.37 -14.3 61.82
1.2 16 +1.07 +30.4 52.11
.8 33 +.94 +67.8 65.83
+.73 +1.6 14.35
1.2 16 -1.20 -11.3 53.90
2.1 21 -.42 +2.9 68.81
1.0 17 -.13 +3.8 23.58
... -.15 -36.7 3.69
3.4 17 -.91 -10.8 34.79
1.1 36 -.50 +39.4 29.23
.7 22 +.96 +.8 22.92
1.0 16 -.65 -2.5 41.67
2.3 20 -.86 +1.8 36.06


r "7'-

* r -
I . ---B 1." -IS

. , ,,,- .. ... - ' --


Edward Jones ranked "Highest in
Investor .: ,,:i .:i,:,- With Full Service
Brokerage Frn.
J.D. Power and Associates 2005 Full
Service Investor Satisfaction Study'".
Study based on responses from 6,637
investors who used one of the 20 firms
.profiled in the study. www.jdpower.com


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Cho %Cho Last


HostMarr .44 2.4
IMS HIth .08 .3
iShJapan .04 .3
iShTaiwan .08 .7
iShREsts 2.60 3.9
IngerRds .64 1.6
IntegES
IBM .80 .9
IntlGame .50 1.7
IntPap 1.00 3.0
Interpublic .. .
JPMorgCh 1.36 3.5
JanusCap .04 .2
JohnJn 1.32 2.2
KBHomes .75 1.1
KerrMcG .20 .2
KimbClk 1.80 3.0
KingPhrm
Kinross g If ...
Kohls
Kraft .92 3.1
LG Philips .
LSILog ...
LaQuinta
LVSandsn ...
LehmBr .80 .6
LennarA .64 1.1
Lexmark
LibtyMA
LillyEli 1.52 2.9
Limited .60 2.6
Lucent


56 +.38 +6.4 18.41
21 -.01 +6.3 24.68
... +.22 +16.7 12.74
.+.23 -.9 11.95
..-.34 +7.3 66.10
11 +.70 +1.4 40.70
... +.10 -84.9 .73
19 -.15 -10.1 88.65
25 +.41 -13.6 29.70
12 +2.05 -20.3 33.46
... -.43 -30.3 9.34
19 +.13 -.1 38.99
46 -.83 +13.0 18.99
19 -.94 -3.5 61.21
9' -.70 +36.4 71.20
10 +.75 +56.3 90.30
18 +.47 -9.5 59.56
17 -.16 +26.8 15.72
... -.31 +9.8 7.73
21 -2.24 -4.5 46.96
20 -.38 -16.5 29.73
... +2.00 +24.9 22.47
... +.46 +58.9 8.71
+.04 +20.9 10.99
56 -4.57 -14.9 40.84
13 -5.57 +45.5 127.26
8 -.50 +3.9 58.91
14 +.81 -43.8 47.81
... +.09 -16.4 7.80
44 +1.03 -9.1 51.57
19 +.34 -1.6 22.66
11 -.06 -24.7 2.83


Wkly YTD WklyI
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last Name


Lyondell .90 3.6 16 -.95 -13.2 25.10.
MBNA .56 2.1 16 -.14 -4.2 27.00
MEMC If ... ... 18 +1.20 +78.7 23.68
MGMMirs ... ... 27 -2.50 +6.2 38.64
MPSGrp .. ... 28 +.65 +8.2 13.27
Manpwl .54 1.1 18 +1.47 -1.5 47.57
Marathon 1.32 2.2 10 -.21 +61.6 60.79
MarlntA .42 .6 26 +2.64 +6.9 .67.32
MarshM .68 2.1 ... +.35 -1.5 32.42
Masco .80 2.6 15 -.34 -16.7 30.43
MasseyEn .16 .4 29 -1.54 +10.5 38.62
Mattel .50 3.0 16 +.41 -15.8 16.42
Maxtor ... ... ... +.54 -17.4 4.38
McGrwHs .66 1.2 24 +.46 +16.8 53.48
McKesson .24 .5 ... +.27 +60.0 50.34
McAfee ... ... 34 -.50 -3.4 27.94
MedcoHIth ... ... 29 +2.28 +34.4 55.90
Medtrnic .39 .7 36 -1.23 +12.3 55.78
MellonFnc .80 2.4 19 +.41 +9.3 34.01
MerrillLyn .80 1.2 14 -.13 +14.5 68.41
MetLife .52 1.0 9 +1.23 +28.7 52.15
MicronT ... ... 53 -.22 +16.4 14.37
MitsuUFJ .08 .6 ... -.27 +26.0 12.88
MittalStl .40 1.4 5 +.61 -28.1 27.80
MobileTels,.57 1.6 65 -1.24 +3.0 35.66
Monsnto .68 .9 80 +1.55 +35.6 75.35
Montpelr 1.44 7.5 ... -.86 -42.3 19.28
Moodyss .22 .4 35 +.81 +38.5 60.13
MorgStan 1.08 1.9 17'-.49 +3.2 57.28
Motorola. .16 ..7 15 -1.18 +37.2 23.59
NCRCps ... "... 13+1.51. -2.3 33.81
Nabors ... ... 21 +.04 +39.8 71.71
NatlCity 1.48 4.3 9 -.07 -8.4 34.40
NatGrid 2.27 4.8 ... +.45 -1.6 47.21
NOilVarco ... ... 35 -.49 +75.8 62.04
NatSemi .12 .4 29 +2.01 +57.2 28.22
Navteq ... ... 26 -1.84 -3:4 44.78
NwCentFn 6.60 18.4 5 -3.00 -43.8 35.90
NewmtM .40 .9 46 -.48 +4.7 46.48
NewsCpA .12 .8 . +.05 -18.9 15.13
NewsCpB .10 .6 51 +.06 -17.4 15.86
NiSource .92 4.3 15 -.41 -5.4 21.56
NikeB 1.24 1.4 18 -.61 -3.4 87.60
NobleCorp .16 .2 41 -.35 +47.5 73.37
NobleEns .20 .5 14 -1.14 +23.2 37.99
NokiaCp .44 2.5 ... -.14 +10.8 17.36
Nordstrm s .34 .9 20 -1.53 +56.8 36.63
NorflkSo .52 1.2 15 +.24 +21.9 44.13
NortelNet ... ... . +.04 -12.1 3.05
NoFrkBc .88 3.2 13 +.14 -5.6 27.22
Nucor .60 .9 8 +2.20 +30.0 68.05
OcciPet 1.44 1.8 7 +2.00 +40.4 81.96
OffcDpt ...... 43 +.32 +72.7 29.98
PG&ECp 1.20 3.3 9 -.87 +10.3 36.70
PNC 2:00 3.1 15 +.02 +12.3 64.51
ParkDrl ... 27 +.83+154.5 10.00
PeabdyEs .38 .5 32 -.50 +95:0 78.90
Penney .50 .9 17 -.29 +30.0 53.81
PepsiCo 1:04 1.7 26 ... +14.8 59.90
Petrobrs 1.52 2.1 ...+4.33 +81.0 72.00
Pfizer .76 3.6 19 -.37 -20.8 21.30
PhelpD 1.50 1.1 8 +5.05 +41.3 139.75
Pier1 .40 3.4 70 +.12 -39.8 11.85
PioNtrl .24 .5 15 -2.57 +46.3 51.34
PlacerD .10 .5 95 -.03 +16.2 21.92
PlatUnd .32 1.0 ...+1.13 +1.3 31.50
Pridelntllf ...... 48 -.10 +50.6 30.93
Prudentl . .78 1.0 12 -.24 +39.7 76.77
PulteHs .16 .4 9 -.69 +33.3 42.51
QwestCm ........ +.09 +19.1 5.29
RadioShk .25 1.1 10 +.21 -29.1 23.32
Raytheon .88 2.3 21 +.49 -.6 38.61
ReliantEn ... ... ... -.21 -31.2 9.39
RiteAid .. .. 11 +.02 .+4.4 3.82
Rowan .25 ... 25 -.53 +42.8 36.98
SKTIcm 1.13 5.4 ... +.62 -5.8 20.96
SLMCp .88 1.7 15 +1.13 -.1 53.31
Safeway .20 .8 18 +.09 +20.7 23.82
StJude ... ... 35 -.88 +15.1 48.27


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


StPaulTrav .92
Salesforce ...
SaraLee .79
SchergPI .22
Schlmb .84
Schwab .10
SciAtlanta .04
SeagateT .32
SempraEn 1.16
SierrPac
Smithlnt s .24
Solectrn
SouthnCo 1.49
SwstAirl .02
SwnEngys ...
SovrgnBcp .24
SprintNex .10
StarwdHtl .84
StateStr .72
sT Gold
Stryker .09
Suncor g .24
Sunoco s .80
SymblT .02


2.0 19 +.19 +25.4 46.50
... ... +.15 +86.4 31.58
4.4 33 +.22 -24.9 18.13
1.1 ... -.30 -7.8 19.26
.8 32 +1.96 +47.9 98.99
.6 35 +.23 +30.5 15.61
.1 27 +.02 +28.0 42.26
1.7 10 +.70. +7.4 18.55
2.6 12 +1.04 +21.4 44.54
19 -.09 +29.0 13.55
.6 29 +1.28 +44.0 39.17
... -.13 -33.6 3.54
4.3 16 +.12 +4.5 35.04
.1 26 +.16 +1.9 16.59
42 -.11 +186.9 36.36
1.1 13 -.17 -2.5 21.98
.4 20 -.21 +.8 25.05
1.3 39 +1.94 +9.3 63.86
1.2 25 +.12 +18.1 58.02
... ... +.90 +14.9 50.32
.2 29 +2.41 -4.0 46.31
... +.87 +67.5 59.30
1.0 13 +2.38 +102.7 82.82
.2 76 +.15 -34.0 11.41


Sysco .68 2.1 22 -.43 -14.6 32.61
TJX .24 1.1 18 -.48 -10.8 22.42
TXUCorp 330i 3.2,-s88 +1.73 +61:6 104.30
TaiwSemi .32 3.3 ... +.31 +20.0 9.70
Target .40 .7 21 -1.37 '+3.7, 3.86
TelNorL 1.40 7.3 ... +.32 18.3 19.14
TelMexLs .68 2.9 ... -.01 +21.1 23.21
TelspCel .. ...... +.64 -39.1 4.14
TenetHlth .........+.79 -25.1 8.22
Teradyn .. ...... +.62 -9.4 15.46
Tesoro .40 .7 9 +.46 +83.5 58.45
Texlnst .12 .4 27 +1.95 +38.5 34.11
3M Co 1.68 2.1 20 +1.08 -3.3 79.40
Tiffany .32 .8 18 -2.22 +28.4 41.06
TimeWarn .20 1.1 33 -.01' -6.1 18.27
Todco 1.00 ... 86 -1.57 +139.5 44.11
TollBross ... ... 9 -.92 +3.9 35.63
Transocn ... ... 46 +1.06 +56.1 66.16
TycolntI .40 1.4 21 +.48 -18.0 29.32
USTInc 2.20 5.8 12 -1.32 -20.7 38.14
Unisys ... ... ... +.36 -38.2 6.29
UtdMicro .01 .3 ... -.01 +.6 3.22
UPS B 1.32 1.7 24 -2.09 -9.4 77.45
US Bancrp1.20 3.9 13 -.24 -2.7 30.48
USSteel .40 .8 5 +7.21 -6.1 48.11
Utdhlths .02 .... 26 +1.81 +40.8 61.97
Univision ... ... 47 +.93 +3.9 30.42
UnumProv .30 1.3 13 +.18 +24.9 22.40
ValeroE .40 .4 9 . +.52 +124.2 101.80
,VerizonCm1.62 5.1 10 -.11 -21.3 31.87
ViacomB .28 .8 ... +.24 -5.3. 34.47
VintgPt .22 .4 9 +.63+135.6 53.45
Vishay .... .. +1.13 -7.0 13.97
Visteon ... ...... -.38 -31.5 6.69
Vodafone .76 3.6 ... -.70 -22.2 21.29
Wachovia 2.04 3.8 13 -1.11 +1.6 53.46
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WsteMInc .80 2.6 15 +.26 +1.7 30.46
Weathflnt ... .. 29 -1.77 +35.5 69.51
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WDigitl ... ... 14 +.24 +38.3 14.99
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XTOEgys .30 .7 18 +.46 +62.4 43.10
Xerox ... ... 16 +.37 -14.6 14.53
YumBrds .46 .9 19 -.15 +3.6 48.90
Zimmer ... ... 24 +8.16 -13.1 69.66


S Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div, YId PE Chg .%Chg Last
ASMLHId ... ...... +.07 +23.9 19.73
ATI Tech ... ...... +.69 -13.5 16.77
Abgenix ... ...... +.75"+36.1 14.07
Activisns ... .....48 -1.34 +17.8 13.37
AdobeSys ... ... 32 +1.06 +11.5 34.97
AkamaiT ... ... 10 +.38 +60.2 20.88
Alamosa ... ... ... +.03 +48.0 18.46
Alexion ... ... .. -1.04 -20.6' 20.01
AlteraCp ....... 27' +.70 -7.7 19.10
Amazon ... 41 +1.00 +10.8 49.06
AEagleOs .30 1.4 11 -3.11 -10.8 21.00
AmPharm' ... ... 29-13.60 -9.1 34.01
Ameritrade... ... 29 -.05 +67.8. 23.86
Amgen ... .. 29 -2.01 +25.9 80.78,
AmkorT ... .+.39 -.7 6.63.
ppl: ... ...47 +3.29 +125.6 72.63
ApldMatl .12 .6 26 +.53 +10.1 .18.83
AMCC ... ... ... +.23 -32.3 2.85
Arotech ... ... ... +.10 -70:4 .48
Arris 34 +.94 +42.0 10.00
ArtTech ... . +.20 +7.3 1.61
Atmelods 3 .. .. +.36 -9.9 3.53
Autodsk .03 34 +1.57 +11.8 42.42
Avanex . .... .07 -77.0 .76
Axonyx .... .. -.04 -86.1 .86
BEASys ...' ...25 -.14 +1.6' 9.00
Biocryst ..... ., +2.60 +152.1 14.57
Biogenldc ... ..... -1.04 -34.8 43.45
Biomet .25 .7 25 +1.68 -11.8 3i28
Brdcom ... 63 +.70 +51.1 48.77
BceCm ... ... 21 +.07 -41.0 4.51
C UtGi ... 36 +.12 -29.4 1.80
CpstnTrb . .. -.41 +83.1 3.35'
ChartCm ... ... +.12 -42.9 1.28
CienaCp ... ...... +.23 -9.3 3.03
Csco .. ... 21 +.09 '-8.7 17.64;
SCon,: ...... 22 -.94 -23.4 33.73
/i :rr .. ... 45 -.23 -18.4 27:16


Nasdaq Most Active


N': Wkly YTD Wkly
Name ,Div d PE Chg %Chg Last
Comcsp ... 44 -.20 -18.3 26.84
Compuwre.. .. 31 +.29 +43.4 9.19
Conexant .. +.33 +35.2 2.69'
Costco .46 .9 3 -1.24 +1.9 49:34
DRDGOLD ... . -.16 -15.6 1.30
Delllnc . 2 +.49 -26.9 30.82
DigRiver 2 +.69 -32.1 28.24
DobsonCm rn... .. ... +.14 +337.8 7.53
DressBn ... . 16 6.06 +98.6 34.96
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ElectArts ... ... 48 -.30 -7.9 56.83
Emdeon ... ... 43 i-8 -4.9 7.76
EndoPhrm ... 25 -13 +43.3 30.10
EricsnTI :36 1.1 ... 4 '+7:0 33.71
EvrgrSIr , ,-.--4+170.7 11.83
Expedian I.. ... +1.76, +4.1 24.90
ExpScripts :,.. 36 .7 0 . '98 87.83
ExtNetw .. . 51 18 -215 5.14
FLIR Syss .. ... 23 -1.47 28.0 22.98
FifthThird 1.52 3.8 16 -1.93 -4.8 40.29
Finisar .. . .. +.14 -6.2 1.91
Flextrn ... ... 28 -.07 -2.3 10.74
Foundry .. ..39 +.70 +94 14.40
Gemstar ... ...27 +.19 -549 2.67
GenBiotc .. ... . .. +.11 +26.t .95
Genta ... ... 5 -.02 -22.7'1. 1.36
GileadSci ... ... 39 -.65 +53.1 "3.58
Google . ... 93-10.92+116.7 417.70
HudsCitys .28 2.3 27 -.02 +4.8 12.04
,HumGen ....... +.03 -23.5 9.20
Informat .... ... ... +.12 +37.8 11.19
InspPhar ..... ...-1.57 -70.8 4.90\
IntgDv ... .... ... +1.15 +12.6 13.02
Intel .40 1.5 21 +.62 +17.3 27.43
IntrntlnitJ ........ -.51 +146.6 12.01
JDS Uniph .. ..... +.27 -15.1 2.69
JnprNtw ... 43 -1.09 -16.0 22.84
KLATnc .48 .9 26 +1.69 +16.1 54.09


Name .Dlv
LamRsch ...
Level3
LexarMd
LibGlobAs ..
LinearTch .40
Loudeye
MCI Incs 6.00
MarvellT
Maxim .50
McDataA ...
Medlmun ...
Mlcrochp .64
Microsoft .32
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MovieGal .09
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Nasdaqn ...
NetwkAp
Novavax
Novell
Novlus
Nyidia
OmniVisn ...
'OnSmcnd
OpnwvSy
Oracle
OraSure
PMCSra
PRG Schlz .:.
PacSunwr ..
Palm Inc
PattUTI .16
Paychex .64
Powrwav
dualcom .36
RF McD ...
Rambus


AMEX Most Active


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last


21 -.69, +30.6
...-.26 -5.0
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16 -1.72 +14.1
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20 +.60 +69.3
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36 -.98 +6.6
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58 +1.16 -27.3


37.75
3.22
8.75
23.00
39.26
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19.95
58.81
38.19
3.96
35.47
34.19
28.01
10.52
5.39
3.71
42.11
42.28
29.41
3.42
8.44
26.02
36.59
21.56
5.99
16110
12.76
13.94
8.48
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25.39
27.36
32.93
42.85
12.92
45.20
6.08
16.71


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


RealNwk ...
RedHat ..
RschMotn ...
RigelPh
SFBC Intl ...
SanDisk
Sanmina
SearsHldgs ...
Semtech
Shanda
SlebelSys .10
SiriusS
SkywksSol ...
SmurfStne ...
Sonus
Staples s .17
Starbuckss ...
SunMicro ...
Sycamore ...
Symantec ...
TASER If ...
Tellabs
TevaPhrm .27
3Com
TibcoSft
TiVo Inc ...
TridMic s ...
UTStrcm ...
Verisign
VerticlNet ...
ViroPhrm
VisualNet
Vitesse
XM Sat
Xilinx .28
Yahoo


... +.36 +34.3 8.89
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22 -.15 +2.8 23.10
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38 -.92 +9.4 41.21


Name Div YId
Ableauctn ...
AmOrBion ...
AWtrStar ...
AntaresP
BemaGold .
BirchMt gn . . ..
CanArgo
CanyonRes ..
Chenieres ...
CircleGp
.CovadCmn ...
Crystallxg ...
DHB Inds
DJIADiam 2.16 2.0
DSL.net
Darling
DesertSng ...
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EagleBbnd ...
EldorGldg ...
GascoEnn ...
GlobeTeln ...
GoldStr g ...
GreyWolf ...
Harken
Hemispx
HomeSol
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iShGerm .19 1.0
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iShEmMkt s .80 .9
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iShR1000V1.65 2.4
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PE Chg %Chg Last
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Name Div YId


iShRs2000 s.84
InSiteVis ...
IntrNAP
IhtntHTr .30
IvaxCorp
Miramar ...
NOrion g
NthgtM g ...
OilSvHT .62
Palatin
PeruCop gn...
ProvET g 1.44
Qnstakegn ...
RegBkHT 4.92
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SilvWhtn gn...
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SP Fncl .69
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SP Util .98
sT KbwBk n...
SulphCo n ...
Tag-It ...
TanRnggn ...
UltraPt gs ...
Viragen h
Yamana g ...


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last


... +.86 +6.3 68.82
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42 +.13 +93.2 30.57
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95 +.09 -2.1 2.85
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... -.08 +3.3 31.18
... -.17 +1.9 23.53
.-.09 -4.8 33.59
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... -.14 +317.5 3.34
...+2.17+137.3 57.10
..-.03 -48.0 .52
... +.08 +60.9 4.86


��___ ._�_ _��_


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424








LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


CHAMBER: Lake City is growing strong


Continued From Page 1C
Dinner and meeting at Lake
City Community College. The
featured speaker will be
author, consultant and
professor, Jerry Osteryoung.
Executive Director Jim Poole
has had a busy year fielding
inquiries on the area's econom-
ic development. Many times,
these discussions are private
and in various stages of
progress. Jim travels and
attends both state and regional
meetings to keep us abreast of
the latest in development activ-
ities meant to further the
prosperity of our local area.
At the state level, our mem-
bership in both Enterprise
Florida and the Florida
Economic Development
Council has paid dividends this
year. Regionally, we continue to
be active in the Rural Issues
Working Group, North Florida
'Economic Development
Partnership, and North Central
Florida Regional Planning
Council. These organizations
provide network opportunities,
education, and development
resources as we solicit and
attract new business and help
local businesses increase their
local investment.
As members of the Lake City
Wastewater Committee, Jim
Poole and myself met with Joe
Cone, City Manager and Dale
Williams, County Manager to
discuss alternative methods
and strategies to increase
wastewater capacity. As your
Chamber representatives, we
drafted a wastewater memo
update and forwarded it to
Cone and Williams. The memo
asked the respective govern-
mental bodies to hold a joint
meeting to set a course of
action. The Chamber looks for-
ward to working with both the
city and county in meeting the
needs of our community.
Twelve, 20 and 3 may not be
the winning Florida lottery
numbers, but they are the num-
ber of times we held mixers,
cut the ribbons to celebrate
new businesses, and turned the
dirt at groundbreaking. It was
an active year apd we want to
thank the Chamier' staff for
their coordination of these
events and the ambassadors
and the business community
for their participation.
This is a sure way to meet
new Chamber members, espe-
cially those who are new to our
community. Generally, there
are 75to-100 in attendance at
our mixers and slightly less at
other events. I want to thank
Mayor Witt and his wife for
their support at our Chamber
events. Mayor Witt and Jodi
have a great attendance record
and we enjoy their support and
contribution to our community.
Our "Crossroads" Chamber
newsletter is now sent to our
members via e-mail as an
enhancement. The newsletter
looks great thanks to Assistant
Executive Director Gina
Reynolds. You can advertise in
the newsletter at a nominal cost
and reach more than 700 cham-
ber members. It is the best bar-
gain that I know of for reaching
the local businesses. Contact
us and we can schedule your
next advertising campaign in
the Chamber newsletter. The
newsletter is printed compli-
ments of Lake City Community
College. Thanks to Dr. Chuck


Hall and his staff for their
support.
Our map "expert", Mike
Kennon, directed the develop-
ment of our latest county map.
Our offer for advertising on the
county map was a sell-out with
our members. The maps are a
popular item for newcomers to
our area. Maps are sent to
those inquiring about our area
from out of town. Mike has
assured me that he did include
all the streets. When you see
Mike, be sure to thank him for
a job well done.
A legislative delegation from
the Chamber visited
Tallahassee on April 6 to meet
with state legislators and dis-
cuss local issues of importance
to our members and the com-
munity at large. We want to
thank Fred Lawson for his
interest in government rela-
tions and taking the lead to
arrange this trip. Later in the
year, Fred again organized the
annual legislative breakfast for
over 120 members. Thanks to
the Lake City Community
College and our sponsors for
an outstanding turnout.
Our Sixth Annual Business
Expo was held on April 23 at the
Lake City Mall. Our Chamber's
Business and Education
Committee, chaired by John
Kasak, did a great job along
with Gina Reynolds, the
Chamber's Assistant Executive
Director. Thanks to the Lake
City Mall staff, John Newman at
WNFB Mix 94.3 and the radio
personalities at Mix 94.3. The
2000 people in attendance visit-
ed with 30 exhibitors looking
for additional business expo-
sure. Our feedback indicates
the expo was a huge success.
Our quarterly luncheon held
in May saluted the 2005 Small
Business of the Year. We were
honored to have Gil West,
President/COO of TIMCO
Aviation Services as our guest
speaker. The event was attend-
ed by more than 200 Chamber
members and provided another
opportunity to network and
meet new members. Bob and
Andrea Smith, owners ,of
Smitty'$ Western Store,..were
recognized,,as S mall BIsiness
of the Year. They were a great
choice and truly give back to
the community.
Our business members par-
ticipated in Project Catch this
year and employed 9 students.
As the demand for skilled
workers continues to increase,
it is important to develop our
young people to fill key super-
visory positions in the future.
The Project Catch program is
one way for our members to
provide, our students with
valuable work experience.
The 20 students who partici-
pated in Chamber's Leadership
Lake City spent three months
educating themselves about
social, political, cultural and
economic facets of our commu-
nity. The 2006 class is being
organized and I invite anyone
interested to sign up now. This
is a great opportunity to meet
our members and learn about
our community.
The job fair conducted by
the Florida Crown provided
over 23 of our local members
with a chance to interview
more than 435 job seekers in
June. Meally Jenkins and
Sherry Moran did a great job


organizing this event. This is
another event where you can
meet our members, interview
serious candidates, and net-
work with local businesses.
The 2005 Rural Deal of the
Year Award, the 2005 Retailer
of the Year Award for
Leadership, and the Governor's
Newcomer Award, are reflec-
tive of the quality Chamber
members that are operating
here in Lake City. The Lake
City/Columbia County
Chamber of Commerce, Scaff's
Inc., and Hunter Panels were
recognized for their work in
economic development, leader-
ship, and enriching our
community.
Our Information Friday pro-
vided another- opportunity to
network and guest speaker Lad
Daniels, President of First
Coast Manufacturers
Association, educated our
members about the First Coast
Manufacturers Association.
Guest speaker, Charles
Baldwin, Florida Department
of Transportation Secretary,
spoke about the local area's
transportation issues.
Women in Business has
monthly luncheons to discuss
various topics that are impor-
tant for women in the business
world, such as wills, charitable
contributions, and emergency
management. Most luncheons
are attended by 25 to
40 women.
Overall, the Chamber has
had a busy and productive year.
Please join me in congratulat-
ing all those mentioned on a
job well done.
The Chamber is pleased to
welcome the following new
members: Clough Harbour &
Associates LLP; Columbia
Motorsports Park - FASCAR;
Comprehensive Pain
Management of North Florida;
Concept Construction of North
Florida; Farmers Furniture;
Mike's Tastee Hot Dogs;
North Florida Homeland
Realty; Volunteers of America
of Florida
For information about the
Chamber,. you,may visit us in
person at, 162 S. Marion Ave.,,,
or you can visit our Web site at
www.lakecitychambercom.


By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com

A Lake City man was hon-
ored last week by being
named to an audio maga-
zine's list of Top 100 car
audio installers for
2005-2006.
Joey Knapp, who works at
Audiowaves at 263 SW
Sisters Welcome Road, was
named to Mobile Electronic
magazine's annual list of
Top 100 car audio installers
for the second year in a row.
Mobile Electronic maga-
zine, located in Torrance,
Calif., publishes it's annual
list of Top 100 car audio
installers and Top 50 car
audio retailers. The list is
comprised of installers and
retailers which were voted
on by manufacturers and
independent rep firms
across the country.
According to a release
from the magazine, the indi-
viduals chosen were select-
ed based on their dedication
to professionalism, customer
service and innovation.
Those selected receive a
certificate and are later able


" . , .' ,
. .. ' , '" " ,

40 ACRE RANCH with custom home,
deluxe appointments, windswept porch-
es.Large barn, board fencing, gazebos,
add'l residence.Highway frontage! Call
Janet Creel 755-0466


*: *.* .~Ba~
* 10�


COURTESY PHOTO
Joey Knapp, who installs car audio equipment at Audiowaves in
Lake City, has been honored by Mobile Electronic magazine as


one of the nation's top installers.

to compete for Installer of
the Year. Their names are
also published in the
November issue of Mobile
Electronics magazine, as
well as posted on it's Web
site and listed in its
e-newsletter.
After the Top 100 are
selected, the magazine
allows industry individuals,
including store personnel,
vendors, representatives
and distributors to access its
Web site and vote for the


Installer of the Year. The
12 installers that receive the
most votes will be asked to
send in information,
information and other items.
The 12 will later be judged
and an Installer of the Year
will be selected for
2095-2006.
"I've been doing this for
about 15 years now, and it is
definitely nice to be recog-
nized for the hard work and
effort that I've put into it,"
Knapp said.


i . .i t
�.s >�b -.


IN THE FOREST! 1832 sq. ft. 3/2.
doublewide in Olustee on 6.37
acres. Land has three ponds. Mobile
home in great shape. Easy commute
to Jacksonville. MLS#47397 Call
Betsy Tyler 755-1517


JUST REDUCED! 4 bedroom brick
home on 2.5 acres. Close to town,
remodeled! $179,000 MLS#47992
Call Martha Saunders 752-3945


I ,n~ .~ 1 . . I"'� �:
, ��


ON A HILL Gorgeous like new 4 bedroom 10.35 Al
home on 26.6 acres, 2 barns, extra home bi
mobile home on property, large oaks. pool. $3!
$549,000 MLS#47871 Call Ginger Parker Creel 755
752-6704 755-544E
CONTACT A REALTOR WITH
.EXPERIENCE THATWILL WORK
FOR YOU!!! GIVE US A CALL'
386-755-6600


Modest duplex a charmer


By Associated Designs

Each of the Rothbury's two units
looks like a single, charming Crafts-
man-style cottage. And in fact, each
is. This is a duplex where only the
garages share a common wall. Each
two-bedroom, two-bathroom unit is
a mirror image of its opposite, so
only one will be described.
Two gables face the street. The
lower one highlights the entry
porch, which is supported by hand-
some wooden columns. The posts,
in turn, are supported by larger,
squared bases covered with lap sid-
ing. This porch is large enough for
hanging an old-fashioned wooden
swing, great for enjoying a warm,
breezy afternoon.
The upper gable has a steeper
slope, but echoes the gable below
while accentuating
the multipaned Patio
Patio
windows on the 7'x 6'
second floor.


CRES with 2217 sq. ft. brick
built in 2000. Great in-ground
97,000 MLS#47560 Call Janet
i-0466 or Tanya Shaffer
8


GEORGIAN BEAUTY! Two master suites,
screened pool, gourmet kitchen,
4BR/.4.5BA plus nursery and office!
MLS#48722 Call Sharon Selder 365-1203
or Julia DeJesus 344-1590


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


.1I1
flIIPI FY i' UNITA UNIT B


A coat closet is just inside the ." ----
door. Gathering spaces are all on the First Floor/. 461 sq.ft. 461 sq.ft.
ground floor. The living room flows Second Flbr 424 sq.ft. 424 sq.ft.
seamlessly into the dining area, Living A4 885 sq.ft. 885 sq.ft.
which is open to the kitchen. A Garag 295 sq.ft. 295 sq.ft.
raised eating bar marks the juncture. TotalOimensions 50' x 40'
Appliances are built into the gal- iIII
ley kitchen. The dishwasher is right
next to a kitchen sink with a win- www.associateddesigns.com
dow in front of it, and the refrigera- Upstairs, wide rectangular win-
tor is only a step or two away. Range de4 bays in the Rothbury's bed-
and oven are on the opposite side r6oms provide plenty of light and a
of the room, as is a pantry. /feeling of expansiveness.
Laundry appliances are nearby, For a review plan, including
where they share space with the scaled floor plans, elevations, sec-
powder room. A covered patio i tion and artist's conception, send
also at the rear, where it's ideal $25 to Associated Designs, 1100
located for enjoying meals outsict. Jacobs Dr., Eugene, OR 97402.
Each patio is well-isolated from the Specify the Rothbury 60-016 and
other unit's patio, so even outdoor include a return address. A catalog
meals can be private. of over 550 plans is available for
$15. For more information, call
(800) 634-0123, or
SPatio visit our website at
S I 7 atio www.associated
S7 x 6' designs.com.


Car audio installer


receives national honor


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
Institution Phone 30fixed 15fixed 1 ARM FHAI
Institution Pho rate pts rate / pts rate I pts VA
A Coastal Funding (800) 594-3319 6.13/0.00 5.63/0.00 4.88/0.00 6.00/0.00
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 5.88/0.00 5.50/0.00 4.50/0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800)840-8771 6.00/0.00 5.63/0.00 4.00/0.00 6.00/0.00
American Federal Mortgage (888) 321-4687 6.00/0.00 5.63/0.00 No Quote 6.13/0.00
American Home Finance (888)429-1940 5.88/0.00 5.50/0.00 3.50/0.00 No Quote
America's Best Mortgage (800)713-8189 6.00/0.00 5.63/0.00. 5.13/0.00 6.00/0.00
Amicus Mortgage Group (877) 385-4238 6.00 /0.00 5.63 / 0.00 No Quote 6.00/0.00
Atlantic States Mortgage (888)439-5626 6.00/0.00 5.62/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Borrowers Advantage Mtg. (888)510-4151 6.00/0.00 5.63/0.00 NoQuote 6.00/0.00
C & C Financial Services (800) 287-8858 6.13 /0.00 5.75/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Capital Trust Mortgage (800) 511-2862 6.00/0.00 5.50 / 0.00 4.25 / 0.00 No Quote
Golden Rule Mortgage (800)991-9922 5.63/ 1.25 5.13/1.50 2.75/1.00 5.50/ 1.00
Home Finance or America (800) 358-LOAN 5.88 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Homestead Mortgage (888) 760-6006 6.00 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 4.00 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.00
Interactive Financial (877) 209-7397 6.00 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Lighthouse Mortgage (800) 784-1331 5.88/0.00 5.50/0.00 NoQuote No Quote
Mortgage Master, Inc. (800) 731-7783 6.00/0.00 5.63 / 0.00 4.25 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.00
Oak Mortgage (800) 787-8100 No Quote No Quote No Quote No Quote
Prime Plus Mortgage (800) 630-4259 6.00 / 0.00 5.63/0.00 4.50 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.00
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 5.88 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.00
Stepping Stone Lending (800) 638-2659 6.00 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 No Quote 6.00 / 0.00
Rates provided by The National Financial News Services. Rates are valid as ol November 29, 2(1X5. Rates
are inclusive of all fees and are subject to change without notice. Call lender direclly for AIR'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 tihe consumer Help Line ' (800) 264-3707 .


RMNMEMSMIMSEEM


"" ' ""~ "''


I I I _


IL 7


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


�-,

I:��r- i.:

jl









Classified Department: 755-5440


Personal Merchandise


$300 $900 $ $i 25
A. I a p- 1F 1. , t R One item Der ad L


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNIDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


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


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.


$22OC $2550 $2850
,: .......... ' .. ""...." . .


Ii ' 120


Ad Errors- Please read your ad on the first
day of publication. We accept responsibility
for only the first incorrect insertion, and
only the charge for the ad space in error.
Please call 755-5440 immediately for prompt
correction and billing adjustments.
Cancellations- Normal advertising deadlines
apply for cancellation.


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


A Is10 to ppear: ..all, y: -ax/Emall by:
Tuesday Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Wednesday Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Thursday Wed., 10:00 a.m. Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Friday Thurs., 10:00 a.m. Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Saturday Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
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 law r ardina the rohibition


.-- . .S Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440. Should fur- of discrimination In employment, housing and public
Sa ir f11 le; their information be required regarding pay- accommodations. Standard abbreviations are accept-
ments or credit limits, your call will be trans- able; however, the first word of each ad may-not be
\ www.iake tyreporter.com ferred to the accounting department. abbreviated.

_ ssooo_06dHdp Let Us Write Your Classified Ad
.. . . - 0 . . r . '-s..i --.'..-- a. wn1uetwc ^ ...ee..qe.1. a5.55 . ,4S6!5 15 a


Legal

NOTICE OF PROCEEDUIGS FOR
THE CLOSING OF ROADS
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
YOU WILL NOTICE thatdle BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF
COLUMBIA COUNTY FLORIDA,
will conduct a public heahg to consider
and determine whether ornot the County
will vacate, abandon, discontinue, re-
nounce and disclai any right of the
County and the pub in and to the fol-
lowing described r/ds located in Co-
lumbia County, FI/rda, to-wit:
SW Plantation jrrace, SW Orange
Blossom Court, ad SW Colonial Place
which are locate/in Southern Landings
Aviation Subdivion, a subdivision ac-
cording to the nap or plat thereof re-
corded in PlatBook 7, Pages 205 and
206, public cords, Columbia County,
Florida.
A public hiring to receive comments
from affect property owners and to au-
thorize the.tdoption of the proposed res-
olution w'l be' held at 7:00 p.m. at the
December 15, 2005 meeting of the
BOARFOF COUNTY COMMISSION-
ERS 3F COLUMBIA COUNTY,
FLORDA, at the Columbia County
Schod Board Complex, 372 West Duval
Street, Lake City, Florida. Copies of the
proposed resolution for the road closing
are available for inspection at the office
o!the County Coordinator located in the
Columbia County Courthouse Annex,
)35 NE Hernando Avenue, Lake City,
l,..d.J, bet.- ..n the liours of 8:00 a.m.
rid 5 1111 pm ni I.Mri,-d:,i through Friday.
i3n) p.-r.:.r ,in-,g to appeal any deci-
sion of the Board of County Commis-
sioners with respect to any matter con-
'sidered at the above-noticed meeting
will need a record of the proceedings,
-and for-such purposes, that person may
need to ensure that a verbatim record is
mai.de .:f the proceedings, which record
inclulc, the testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based. In
.:,o:.r'J.ine with the Americans With
D[ich.:iti.e' Act, a person needing spe-
cml accommodations or an interpreter to
paniLcipie in this proceeding should
.:.nt,:i Lisa Roberts 386/758-1005 or
T D. sern ices 904/758-2139, at least sev-
en J d, s prior to the date of the hear-
It .-V, h. e any questions, please contact
the B.-,.rd of County Commissioners of
C.lumbil., County, Florida, at 386/755-

B() \RD OF COUNTY COMMISSION-"
ERS
COLLINIBi COUNTY, FLORIDA
Rnald Williams, Chairman
ATI EST /s/ P. DeWitt Cason
P D.',. ii Caion
CkLi 1. ,:t C.uurt
55, i . _2 Il
Decemb.rr 4. 2005


PUBLIC NOTICE
' ON
i INVITATION TO BID
ITB-008-2006
I Sealed bids will be accepted by the City
of Lake City, Florida, 205 N. Marion
Avenue, Lake City, Florida 32055 until
10:00 A.M. local time on December 14,
2005. Bid opening will be promptly at
10:15 A.M. local time in the City Coun-
cil Chambers located on the 2nd Floor
of City Hall, 205 N Marion Avenue,
Lake City, Florida 32055 at which time
all bids will be publicly opened and read
aloud for:
WHEEL LOADER
Award, if/made, will be to the most re-
sponsible and qualified Bidder whose
Bid is responsive to the specifications
and is niost advantageous to the Owner,
price aid other factors considered.
The CQty of Lake City reserves the right
to accept or reject any/all bids and award
the contract in the best interest of the


REPORTER Classifieds

In Print and On Line
www lakecityreportercm


Legal

City of Lake City.
Specification may be obtained from the
City of Lake City Purchasing Depart-
ment at 205 N. Marion Avenue, Lake
City, FL 32055, phone number (386)
719-5818.
04500751
December 4, 2005
PUBLIC NOTICE
THE CITY OF LAKE CITY WATER
DEPARTMENT
TEMPORARY CHANGE IN DISIN-
FECTANT
The City of Lake City has implemented
a temporary disinfectant change from
chloramines (a combination of chlorine
and ammonia) to free chlorine from No-
vember 2005 through January 2006. This
temporary change is part of the continual
maintenance process. Water utilities us-
ing chloramines must periodically
change to using chlorine alone, known
as free chlorine, to maintain optimal lev-
els of disinfection within the water dis-
tribution system. During this temporary
change to free chlorine, our water con-
sumers may notice a slight change in the
taste or smell of their tap water. The
mild chlorine taste and smell is normal
and poses no health risk. Most customers
will not need to take any precautions as
the water remains, sage to drink and is
treated according to both state and feder-
al standards. Dialysis patients and fish
owners, however, will need to make ad-
justments during this period to remove
chlorine.
For more information, or if you have any
additional questions, please contact the
Water Department office at (386) 758-
5415.
04500750
December 4, 2005


020 Lost & Found

FOUND, SMALL dog near CR 240
in the Suwannee Ranchettes
Call 386- 935-3985
to identify.
100 Job
Opportunities

!! NEEDED !!
Mechanics with experience
In various fields
Welding a plus!!
Call 386-755-1991 for Appt.
Wal-Staf Personnel
Backgrg & Drug screen Req.


01556185






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
Call Columbia Grain
386-755-7700

05508837
Drivers - Co., Dry Van
*More Miles Than Regional
*More Home Time
Than OTR
*Get the Best of BOTH!
Great Company
w/ TOP Benefits!
Terrific Pay!
First 10 New Drivers:
Drive a 2006 KW T800!
Recruiter available
Sat A.M. & Sun all day
800-299-4744
www.theAhighway.com


100 Job
Opportunities

01556187




$2000
Sign On Bonus thru Dec.
STAY IN THE
"SWEET PART"
OF THE SOUTH
- Top pay-up to .40 cpm w/5 yrs
'- Guaranteed Hometime
- Health & Disability Ins. Avail.
*,-Life & Dental Ins. Provided
,401K available
,- Safety Bonus
Call 800-874-4270 # 6
Highway 301 South, Starke, FL.
www.davis-express.com

03527992

Lake City Reporter

is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier
for Columbia City to Old Wire
Rd/SR47, Herlong 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!

04500113

Lake City Reporter
Creative Director
Immediate opening for person
with high level of design and
creative skills. Must have
experience using Quark Xpress,
Photo Shop, Illustrator, Adobe
InDesign and Acrobat. Person
will oversee daily operation of
Creative Services department.
2-4 years newspaper or other
graphic position and supervisory
experience helpful. Salary will be
based on work experience and
creative abilities. Medical benefits
and 401k available.
Send resume to:
Dave Kimler
180 E. Duval St.
Lake City, FL 32055
email:
dkimler()lIakecityreporter.com

04500406
LINCARE, leading national
respiratory company seeks
friendly, attentive Customer
Service Representative. Phone
skills that provide warm customer
interactions a must. Maintain
patient files, process doctors'
orders, manage computer data
& filing. Growth opportunities
are excellent. Drug-free
workplace. Fax resume to
352-335-4959 EOE.


DRIVER
Are you getting top 10 pay?
Leading home time?
Van, Flatbed, or Curtainside?
Owner Operators/Students
welcome. Sign on bonus.
Class A req'd. Roehl,
"THE TAKE HOME MORE,
BE HOME MORE CARRIER."
Call 7 days/week
$$$ 800-626-4915 $$$
www.GoRoehl.com


100 Job
Opportunities

04500407
LINCARE, leading national
respiratory company seeks caring
Service Representative. Service
patients in their home for oxygen
and equipment needs. Warm
personalities, age 21+, who can
lift up to 120 Ibs should apply.
CDL w/DOT a plus or obtainable.
Growth opportunities are
excellent. Drug-free workplace.
Fax resume to 352-335-4959
EOE.

04500453
FULL TIME JOBS
. TECHNICAL
No Experience, Paid Training.
Welding, heating & air
conditioning, Machinery Repair.
Limited Openings. Must be
HS diploma grad, age 17-34.
Call 1-800-342-8123 (FL) or
1-800-843-2189 (GA/SC)

04500565
Finance Manager
Westfield Group seeking financial
manager to oversee multi
business operations. Duties
include management of
accounting records, including
tenant receivables and
account payable, real estate lease
administration and overseeing
property maintenance.
Accounting degree preferred.
Knowledge of Quickbooks &
Microsoft Office required.
Applicant should have
excellent public relation skills
and ability to multi-task. Salary
based on experience and/or
education. Send resume to P.O.
Box 3566, Lake City, FL., 32056


04500706


Teeko Graphics, Inc. is currently
looking for an Order Processor.
Organizational/Computer Skills
and attention to detail is a must.
Starting pay is minimum wage.
Please fax resume to:
386-754-5557 or
e-mail to resume(~teeko.com

04500753
** Maintenance Tech's**
Exp. Apartment
Maintenance Pref.
**Groundskeepers/Janitorial**
Exp. Power Equip & Landscaping
TOP PAY FOR QUALIFIED
APPLICANTS
Paid employee health, dental,
life ins, Paid vacations,
Free uniforms. Education asst,
Career advancement
Year around employment
Live Where You Work
EOE, DFWP
220 N. Main St
352-375-2152 x301
email:
employment@teamparadigm.com
www.teamparadigm.com

05508643
Engineering/CAD Technician
Engineering firm located in Live
Oak and Lake City is looking for
an Engineering Technician
w/experience in MicroStation.
Please fax resume to
386-362-6133


Painting Service Services


Creative Interiors LLC
Residential & Commercial Painting
Service, licensed and insured, exp
w/references. Free quotes. JB Par-
rish 386-365-4091or 386-752-8977

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

Painting & Handyman Service
Painting, Home Repair, Remodel,
Drywall Repair, & Pressure Wash
Call Mike Lainhart 386-454-7060


Home Improvements

MITCHELL / HILGERSON LLC
Kitchen & Bath Remodeling.
Electrical repairs, Carpentry.
Paint & Trim Call 386-365-9909


Home Maintenance

Grey Wolf Enterprises
Custom Site Built Sheds &
Decks from $1,895 (12X12)
Home Maint. & Improvements
All Major Credit Cards Accepted
Call For Estimate 386-697-6765


Lawn & Landscape Service

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


AUTO - MOBILE DETAILING
Wash & Vac $ 25.00.
Total Works- $ 80.00.
We will come to you 386-965-4987
FREE CLEANUP.
Pick up of unwanted metals,
tin, scrap vehicles.
386-755-0133 We Recycle.

Drywall Services

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

Pressure Cleaning

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

Land Services

'r Bulldozer Work! Tractor
work, root raking, bush hogging,
seeding, sodding, disking, site prep
& landscape work. Custom Lawn
care. Irrigation Repair &
Installation. Free Estimate!
Call 755-3890 or (386) 623-3200

Tree Service

Hazardous TREE TRIMMING,
removal & stump grinding. Senior
discount. 15 years experience.
386-590-7798 or 386-963-3360
On Top Tree Service
Tree Removal & Trimming.
Licensed & Insured. Call for Free
Esimate. 386-623-0298

Bankruptcy/Divorce

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


Ae5f. U ~. ' - .9


0I


100 Job
Opportunities

05508587
Class "A" Industrial Mechanic
for 3rd Shift Maintenance Crew.
Must have 5 yrs exp. Pay ranges
from $16.96 + .26-Shift Diff. We
are an EECC, Drug Free Work
Place. 401K, Health/Dental/Life
Insurance, paid Holidays
& Vacations. Apply at
Gilman Building Products,
6640 CR 218, Maxville, FL
32234 or fax to 904-289-7736

05508589
The Florida Times Union
is looking for an individual to
Deliver Newspaper Routes in
Lake City, Wellborn, and the
White Springs area. Route takes
about 2 1/2 hrs each morning
w/an approximate
income of $1,000 mth.
If interested please call our
Lake City office at 386-752-5121

05508625
Metabolic
Research Center

Sales Consultant Wanted
iEnjoy helping people
realize their dreams?
*AInterested in the health field?
We have openings for F/T weight
loss consultants. If you are upbeat
and enthusiastic, w/the ability to
lead and motivate others,
you will love this job! We offer
excellent pay, incentives,
bonuses & benefits.
If you have experience in:
health, nutrition,
customer service or sales.
Fax resume to: 386-755-3628

05508654
Truck Drivers needed: Start at
$800 - $900/week. Regular runs.
Home weekly. Clean equipment.
Class A CDL & clean MVR with
2 years min. exp. OTR hauling
van or reefer. 800-373-2278

05508679
CASHIERS & FRUIT
BAGGERS: Now hiring for
High Springs fruit & gift stores.
Please call
Judy @ 352-266-3800

Assistant Manager
Sunbelt Credit, a recognized leader
in the consumer loan industry, is
now accepting applications for the
above position. If you are dedicated
to excellence in customer service,
motivated by achieving results
through teamwork, and a positive
thinker with a drive to succeed, we
want to talk with you about joining
our team. Prior customer service
and or finance experience preferred.
Must have access to reliable
transportation for field collection
work. Competitive pay and
comprehensive benefits package.
Please Fax Resume to
386-758-9534
Equal Opportunity Employer
04500782

Pemberton


$1000 SIGN-ON
Dedicated South & SE runs
High Miles, Weekends at Home
6 months OTR. w/Hazmat req.
For More Info Call
888-PEMBERTON
888-736-2378


100 Job
Opportunities

05508785
Utility Coordinator
Act as a Coordinator guiding
Utility Adjustment efforts on
multiple design projects within
FDOT District Two. Tasks will
include, but are not limited to:
Setting/conducting
Utility Coordination Meetings,
developing and implementing
Utility Work Schedules, and
completing utility adjustment
negotiations with various utility
agencies. Will also assist in the
preparation of Primavera project
schedules for major utility work
and other schedules for project
management control. Qualified
candidates will have a high school
diploma or equivalent. Must have
10+ years experience with FDiOT
roadway and bridge construction
inspections, as well'as past direct
experience with utility adjustment
work and negotiations with utility
agencies in on-time completions
of utility work schedules.
Successful candidates will
be able to work under
minimal supervision.
Position is located at E:-th Tech's
Lake City office. Earth Tech
offers a competitive benefits
package including, but not limited
to, medical, dental, 401K savings
plan, Employee Stock Purchase
Plan, tuition reimbursement,
professional development
program and computer purchase
plan. Earth Tech is an Equal
Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V.
Qualified minorities and women
are encouraged to apply.
Please submit your resume to:
Earth Tech Consulting, Inc.
857 SW Main Boulevard,
Suite 115
Lake City, Florida 3-025
FAX: 386-754-0201

05508797
Project Engineer
To provide engineering services
to the Florida Department of
Transportation. Qualified
candidates should have a B.S. in
Engineering; M.S. preferred.
Must have a minimum of 5 years
experience as a Project Engineer
on other FDOT projects; District
2 preferred. Must have effective
written and oral communication
skills. Experience with Micro
Station and Geopak required.
Florida P.E. license required.
Position is located at Earth Tech's
Lake City office. Earth Tech
offers a competitive benefits
package including, but not limited
to, medical, dental, 401K savings
plan, Employee Stock Purchase
Plan, tuition reimbursement,
professional development
program and computer purchase
plan. Earth Tech is an Equal
Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V.
Qualified minorities and women
are encouraged to apply
Please submit your resume Lo:
Earth Tech Consulting, Inc.
857 SW Main Boulevard,
Suite 115
Lake City, Florida 32025
FAX: 386-754-0201

Data Entry, Inside Sales
Knowledge of INDUSTRIAL
Supplies & Computer Helpful.
7am-6pm. Apply in person at:
Quality Mills Services, U.S. 90
East. Across from Air Port,
Lake City. Drug Free.


,a









6C LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


100 Job
00Opportunities

05508795
Engineering Technician
Responsibilities will include
reviewing, updating, researching
and maintaining the LRE System
for FDOT District II, to include
working with Project Managers to
identify changes or updates that
may affect the LRE. Other
responsibilities will include
determining current unit price of
pay items, working with
Estimates staff to establish
accurate pricing, interaction with
consultants or client staff for,
clarification, reviewing plans or
plan notes, maintaining active
database and/or file system for
each project as assigned.by
District Staff. Qualified
candidates should have a high
school diploma or equivalent;
Associate's degree in related area
preferred. Must be skilled in
Microsoft Office 2000 with an
emphasis in Excel and be able to
communicate effectively, both
verbally and in writing. 3-5 years
experience with FDOT roadway
and bridge construction plans and
pay items required.
Position is located at Earth Tech's
Lake City office. Earth Tech
offers a competitive benefits
package including, but not limited
to, medical, dental, 401K savings
plan, Employee Stock Purchase
Plan, tuition reimbursement,
professional development
program and computer purchase
plan. Earth Tech is an Equal
Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V.
Qualified minorities and women
are encouraged to apply.
Please submit your resume to:
Earth Tech Consulting, Inc.
857 SW Main Boulevard,
Suite 115
Lake City, Florida 32025
FAX: 386-754-0201

05508828
CASE MANAGER
Developmental Disabilities
Adept is seeking PT/FT Case
Manager. Applicant must be
self-directed, committed to
quality, and detail oriented.
Minimum requirements BA/BS
AND 2 years social services
experience. Previous case
management experience. Option
to work at home after training.
$25,190 + benefits. Fax resume to
352-378-6114


05508839
Wanted Exp. Shop Technician
for construction/forestry
equipment dealer in the Lake
City, Starke, & Live Oak areas.
Competitive pay, benefits &
excellent training program. Call
386-752-9544 or fax to: 755-6882
or send resume to:
Industrial Tractor Co.
PO Box ,439 Lake City, 32056

05508819
Driver - OTR
DEDICATED
Runs for Teams
Drive for a multi-stop run
to the West Coast
* Good Benefits
* Paid Vacation & Holidays
* Competitive Pay
, Exceptional Home Time
Must have CDL A.
1-888-282-7615
driveccc.com







05508834
Driver/Flatbed
NEW PAY INCREASE!!
Up to 39d/mi
ALL MILES
HOME EVERY NITE
& HOME WEEKENDS!
FL & GA Dispatch
BCBS Family Insurance Plan
Starting at only $39.95/wk!
Min. 23 yrs. old & 1 YEAR OTR
FLATBED EXPERIENCE
REQUIRED
SUNBELT TRANSPORT
Call Bonnie: 800-793-0953
Or Apply.Online!
www.patriottrans.com

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


Connect With Some Extra Cash
During Your Winter Break!


CLENTLOGIC
ClientLogic is Hiring
, 1 Temporary. Call
m Center Positions
Assisting Customers.
* All applicants welcome.
* High school and college students
encouraged to apply.
* Good communication skills and
computer experience preferred.
Assignments from 7-14 days,
Christmas holiday work required.
December 18-31,2005. Various schedules possible.
$10 per hour
for all who fully complete assignment
Call (386) 754-8600 for more information
or apply in person:
1152 SW Business Point Drive
Lake City, FL 32025


SOpportunities

0(1.1500736
Management
. Fasten Your Seat Belt
Get on the Road to Success
a Career With




Local Edition
You will be in the driver's seat,
managing a fast-paced business.
Hertz Local Edition is
expanding in the Lake City
market and has positions
available now in your area.
Drive - don't walk-
and get ready for the
ride of your life!
MANAGEMENT
TRAINEES
$3000 SIGN ON BONUS
We seek ambitious individuals
that have an enterprising spirit
and are looking for rewarding
career. As a Management Trainee,
you have the opportunity to
become Branch Manger at one
of our many locations.
Our Branch Managers receive
great benefits and sales incentives
including company car privileges.
A BS/BA is preferred.
Customer service and sales
experience is a plus.
We offer: Medical Insurance,
including Health, Vision, Dental
* Short and Long-Term
Disability Insurance * AD&D,
Dependent and Employee Life
Insurance o Retirement
* 401(k) with company match
* Vacations * Holidays *
Tuition Reimbursement
Program * Credit Union *
Qualified Candidates may
forward resume to:
The Hertz Corporation * Email:
jacksonvillecareers(hertz.com
EOE * MFVD * DFW *
www.hertz.com

A/C SERVICE Tech,
and Duct Mech. needed
Full time with benefits.
Please call 386-454-4767
AiC Service Technician
Needed.Must have Driver
License. Will pay well
for productivity. (386) 752-8558
Bookkeeper Needed
F/T position. Quickbooks
experience required.
Call 386-752-8558


Bookkeeper
Office Manager
Local manufacturing company
seeks full-time bookkeeper/office
manager. Computer skills
necessary. Accounting knowledge
preferred. Insurance & 401K
benefits. Send resume :
& salary requirements to:
Send reply to Box 05005, C/O The
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709,
Lake City,.FL, 32056
CABINET COMPANY in
Lake City now hiring. Some
woodworking experience
preferred. Starting pay $8.00 hr
Call 386-755-7220
Driver Now Hiring. Drivers with
5th Wheel experience. Must have a
clean driving record. Orlando -
Tampa and Jacksonville routes. Will
include some local delivery.
Apply in Person only at 385 SW
Arlington Blvd. Lake City.
Driver

Wishing you a.
COVENANT

CHRISTMAS
Covenant Transport




SRefrigerated Division Opportunities
S Teams and Solos
Call 866-826-7061
STeam Expedite Coast to Coast
Call 866-391-0141
SBonuses Available

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


HEAVY

EQUIPMENT

OPERATOR

TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT


Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Train in Florida
-National Certification
.-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement Assistant

800-383-7364
Associated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


100 Job
Opportunities
Cabinetmaker/Carpenter
Seeking experienced and versatile
craftsmen for custom fabrication of
museum casework & exhibits.
Apply in person or fax resume to:
Themeworks, Inc.
1210 S Main St, High Springs,
FL 32643
Fax: 386-454-3560
City of Lake City
Currently has openings for
The following positions:
WTP Operator 0506(23)
P/T Recreation Aide 0506(24)
Deadline for these positions is:
Monday, December 12, 2005
For a complete list of minimum
qualifications and to fill out an'
application, please visit us at:
City Hall, 205 N. Marion Avenue,
Lake City, Florida 32055.
Our website is
www.ci.lake-city.fl.us
The City of Lake City is an
EEO/AA/ADA/VP employer
CLERICAL
Different Positions available
All Levels
Fax resume to 386-755-7911 or
Call for an Interview 386-755-1991
04500728
TECHNICIANS/MECHANICS
NEEDED
Seeking technicians/mechanics
3-5 years exp. repairing Heavy
Equip. Must have own hand
tools. Apply in person at
Ring Power, 390 SW Ring Ct.,
Lake City, FL 32025 or online
at www.ringpower.com. EOE

Delivery Route Driver/warehouse
person needed, F/T position. Class
B license a must. Salary plus Health'
& Dental. 401K programs avail.
Call 386-754-5561
Dump Truck Driver, must be exp.
Clean MVR only need apply. Good
pay, Home every night. Call
386-752-6349 or 727-271-0162
Electrician Helpers
Needed w/ 2yrs min. exp.for
residential & commercial
Call for appointment
386-752-5488.
ELECTRICIANS, ALL LEVELS,
Comm & Resi, SIGN-ON-BONUS.
Call for Interview 1-888-483-8823
or 352-237-8821. EOE/DFWP
EXPERIENCED QUAIL
HUNTING GUIDE
Year round work.
Salary, housing & benefits.
Call 386-623-6129
Furniture Sales Associate
Full Time
Full Benefits Package
Incentive Program
Experience Required
Apply in person at Morrell's
461 SW Deputy J. Davis Lane
Group Home For Sale
Fully equipped. Can be licensed
for 6 clients. Asking $150K OBO
Call 352-317-1323 or 352-338-2890


ioo Job
S Opportunities
Help Wanted. Part time
sales associate. Apply in person
at Belles Pet Alley.
386-755-8668
HELP WANTED:
High Voltage Test Tech.
Entry level, start at $10/hr during
training up to $15 after certification.
Vehicle, uniforms, per diem and
expenses. Production bonus.
EXTENSIVE travel.
Email: bthomas(@3kenergy.com.au
or fax resumes to 386-935-4093
HUNGRY HOWIES IS
Looking for a night & weekend
closer. $7.00/hr. You must be
hardworking, self motivated,
responsible and dependable. 18 or
older w/ own vehicle. Apply in
person Lake City Plaza, Hwy 41
next to Beef O'Bradys.
INDUSTRIAL
New to Lake City??
Tired of looking on your own?
Various positions & All shifts
available, must be able to lift up to
70Ibs. Drug screen & Backgrd
check req. 386-755-1991
INSULATION INSTALLERS
needed. Must have valid FL DL &
transportation. Previous exp. helpful
.but not necessary. Pay based on
experience. Call 386-758-3995
Kennel Tech Position
Needed. Part-Time.
Hours will vary plus weekends.
Call 386-454-3647
Local law firm needs experienced
Legal Secretary. Must work well
with others. Excellent benefits.
Immediate employment. Send
resume to Brannon, Brown, Haley
& Bullock, P.A., P.O. Box 1029,
Lake City, Florida 32056
Local Mortgage Company
Looking for dependable employee
for entry level office duties. Mon-
Fri, opportunities for advancement.
Willing to train the right individual.
Please fax resume with references to
866-399-0611
LOOKING FOR
Flooring Measurer
Apply in person at Morrell's
461 SW Deputy J. Davis Lane.
Misc. Duties in Sewing Plant
P/T. Must be Bi-Lingual. Sewing
skills helpful. Haffner Enterprises.
Call 386-755-6481
Motivated Stylist needed for
upscale salon. Following preferred.
Exp. with Paul Mitchell a plus.
Chair rent or commission.
Call for interview. 386-755-1340
New Howard Johnson is looking for
Resident Manager's Asst. Team
(Couple, or 2 responsible appli-
cants).w/exp. in Hotel industry.
Good salary + all utilities paid suite.
Current Franchise Hotel
employees encouraged to apply.
386-755-5772


Drivers




EARN 45k-55k / YEAR


F,


w a. POL E


Minimum 23 years of age, Class A CDL


WORK AT HOME!
Be a Medical Transcriptionist
Come to this free, no obligation seminar to find out how -
with no previous experience - you can learn to work at I
home doing medical transcription from audio cassettes
dictated by doctors!
High Demandl Doctors Need Transcriptionistsl
Find out how our experts make it fast and easy to be ready to enter the
rapidly growing medical field.
No Commuting. No Selling.
Train AT HOME to be ready to make More Money than in most office jobs.
This could be the greatest opportunity of your life! Join us at 7 PM.
* This ad is your seminar ticket 1-
SCLIP OUT AND BRING TO SEMINAR AT 7 PM.
Lake City Holiday Inn
213 SW Commerce Dr. Blvd.
Lake City, Fla. 32056
or call for the next seminar In
your area 800-518-7778, Dept LCRPC5
2001 Lowe Streel, Fort Colllns, CO 80525 *wi- experience
L - ------ ---I --- ---- - -- .1�


100 Job
Opportunities
OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
Heavy Haul,Class A CDL,
2 week tumaround,good pay,
Call Southern Specialized,LLC
386-752-9754
SALES
Haid Worker!!
With Great People Skills!!
Ready to Mdake Money!!
Call Wal-Staffor an Interview
386-755-1991 or\ax 386-755-7911
Short Term &Lon g Term
Temp to trm
Many different positi s available!!!
Call Wal-Staf P sonnel
386-755-1991 or 38 655-7911
Stucko Work\
Need Stucko Contra or
For Large Job
Call 386-752-6450
Truck Drivers Wanted
CDL Class A required
3 years experience
Good Pay, home weekends.
(386)294-3172 \
WANTED:
Tile & Marble
Assistant & Installer
Local Company/Must be-able
to lift up to 70Ibs
Must have reliable transportation
Experience a plus
Drug Screen and
Background check req.,
Wal-Staf Personnel
386-755-1991


Waste Management Inc.
Lake City/ Gainesville
Has an immediate opening for a
hard working, flexible individual to
fill the position of Driver/Laborer
for Lake City and Gainesville. This
position requires a minimum Class
B CDL with air brake endorsement.
Waste Management offers a full
benefits package including health
insurance and 401 - K plan. If you
feel you meet the requirements,
please apply by phone
1-877-220-JOBS (5627) or online at
WWW.WMCAREERS.COM
EOE/ADA/DFWP

Medical
120 Employment
Nurse Practitioner (ARNP)
needed for IM/Gastroenterology
practice FT or PT. Salary
$70-$80K. Apply in confidence to:
PO Box 3009, Lake City, Fl. 32056
or fax to: 386-758-5987.
OB/GYN OFFICE looking for
front office clerk with exp. in
insurance, billing and collections.
Knowledge in the use of medical
software is required with Medisoft
and Lytec preferred. Fax resume to,
386-752-8143


0 Medical
SEmployment


\
04 67

PA/ARNP
SHANDS
KE SHORE
Is c ently seeking qualified
applic s for a full time position
for the thopedic Practice. Must
be a g uate of an accredited
PA/AMp program, currently
Florida Icensed as PA/ARNP.
Experie e in an Orthopedic
Setting prrerred. Shands offers
great bendts and competitive
salary. Ap. on-line today at:
www.s ds.or or call
Bonnie Price uman Resources
386-754-814 EOE/M/F/D/V
Drug FreWork Place
,_- ---
04500430

'R enaeratiaon

MEDICAL
TECHNOLOGIST at RTI
Are you a state of ilorida
\licensed Medical Tecinologist
Looking to get out of the
spital setting? Regereration
"chnologies (RTI), a s:ate of
that medical device company,
t.al for employment in an
mistrial setting, is seeking a
moti ted, enthusiastic Medical
Techn\ogist licensed inthe areas
of Se rgy, Immunohernatology,
and robiology to work 2nd
shift. rkplace setting allows
candidato focus on developing
skills, dancing career in a
structure and goal oriented
Biom cal Laboratory
environ t. Competitive
salary with cellent benefits.
For more ails regarding
shift and to a ly, please visit
www.rtix.c company/
obsea .cfm.
EOE


04500739
C.N.A.'
FT/PT 3-11,17
RN'S
Part Time Weeken\
Apply in person, '
see Sharon or Melves,
Next new hired orientatiC
12/21/05
Macclenny Nursing & Reha\
755 S. 5th St.


WALT'S LIVE OAK FORD MERCURY,
(4) Men or Women for Sales Position
* Paid Insurance * 401K Plan * Early Working Hours
* Advancement Opportunity * Demo Available
* No Sundays * 5 Day Work Week
Apply in Person to our Sales Manager
Eddie McCullough
WALT'S LIVE OAK FORD MERCURY
Hwy 129 North Live Oak
386-362-1112




Saturday, December 10, 2005 - 1:00pm * Preview Noon
Corner of Hwy. 100 & Baya Ave. (Across from Hardee's East) Lake City

Complete Woodworking Shop - Industrial Equipment Includes:
* Grizzly Drum Sander
* Grizzly Routers
Grizzly Vacuum System
* Grizzly Planer
* Grizzly Table Saw
* Craftsman Radial Arm Saw
* 20 Gallon Air Compressor
* Industrial Air Compressor
* Misc. Electric and Hand Tools
* 84 Gun Cabinets (6,8,12 Gun Storage)
* Also Semi Load of Brand New Department Store Merchandise,
Antiques, and other items too numerous to mention

For Information and Brochure, Call:
Action Auction * (407) 880-2322
www.theactionauction.com
10% BP Cash, Check, Credit Card
AU:2571 AB:1882






CORRECTIONS CORPORATION OF AMERICA
Lake City Correctional Facility is now accepting applications for
Non-Certified Correctional Officers
Qualified applicants must:
* Have a High School Diploma or GED
* Have a valid Drivers License
* Have taken the BAT (Basic Abilities Test) and have the results
when application is completed
* Be able to pass a background screen
* Be able to pass a drug test
* Be able to work any shift and overtime as needed
Openings also exists for:
Maintenance Worker
Part Time Certified Corrections Officer
LPN &RN
Psych Specialist
Safety Manager
Assistant Shift Supervisor

Applicants may apply online at www.corrections.corp.com or in person at
7900 E. US Hwy 90, Lake City, FL 32055
(386) 755-3379 * (386) 752-7202 (FAX)
Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/V/D


We are now hiring Drivers-CDL A


ex ; ,- A: a WN a 1a .

Get Your Total Package!

*150 New trucks arriving!

*Drivers Avg. Pay 38.8

*Pet Policy / Great Benefits Pkg.

*Health/Dental/Vision/Rider Prg.

*Pd. Holidays/RX Card/Sick Days

*Easy Sign On & Fast Approval!

*Home Time / Consistent Miles!!



0/0's Run with 70% Revenue

Call Cody Now! 800-831-7926


� siried Department: 755-5440








CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


120 Medical
120 Employment

04500748
MERIDIAN
Behavioral Healthcare, Inc.
Emergency Serv. - Screensers,
Inpt - Rn's, Techs
Behavioral Analyst Case
Management - Adult & Child,
BA, & MA Levels, Exp. Req.
Child Welfare - Supervisor, Cert.
Case Managers,
Counselors - Mental Health &
Addictions, High Schools/GED,
BA & MA levels, including
licensed, Outpatient &
Residential, Crisis Intervention,
Outreach Worker
Management - Acute Services
Dir, Short - Term Res Treatment
Dir., Med. Records Mgr.,
Acct. Supervisor
Medical - RN's & LPN's,
Psychiatrists, Acute Inpt and
Short Term Res
Support/Clerical - Client Rels
Specialist, Unit, Acct. Clerk II,
Exec. Admin. Asst., Med Records
Tech. Custodial, Admin Asst,
Mental Health Tech
Competitive Salaries
Excellent Benefits,
Position details &
location information
www.mbhcl.org
EOE, DFWP

04500754




We have immediate positions
available for the following:
* RNs
Case Manager
Education/Employee
Health Coordinator
* Respiratory Therapist
* Nuc Med Tech
Rad Tech
*USTech
Sleep Lab Coordinator
Sleep Lab Tech
* Inquire about our sign-on
bonus plan!
We offer a generous benefit
package that includes health,
dental, life insurance, vision,
stock purchase plan, 401(k),
retirement, paid time off
and many more!
For more information
and to apply:
Call: (386) 719-9020
Fax: (386) 719-9028
Or online:
www.lakecitymedical.com


REPORTER Classifieds

in Print and On Line
M wwakecityreporter 1c",'1


120 Medical
120 dEmployment
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
7 a.m.-3 p. m. Full Time,
also needed Part Time Weekends
w/Insurance & Benefits.
Suwannec Health Care Center
1620 E H-lelvenston Center
Live Oak, FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F
MEDICAL OFFICE
Front Desk Receptionist; scheduling
appointments/tests, insurance
verification, etc. Knowledge
of Medical Manager required.
Busy OB/GYN office.
Multi-tasking necessary.
Please fax resume to 386-755-9217

170 Business
Opportunities
ABSOLUTE GOLD MINE!
60 Vending Machines/ You OK
Locations! All for $10,995.
800-234-6982 AIN#B02002039

Look!
Can you sell Real Estate?
Want Big Bucks?
Call 386-466-1104

180 Money to Loan
lakecityhomeloan.com
Zero Down Home Loans
Cashout/Debt Consolidation
Local Broker 386-755-1839

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.
Day/Eve classes. Class for I week,
certification test the next week.
Class size is limited. Next class
12/05/05. Call 386-755-4401

310 Pets & Supplies
FOR SALE:
Pit Bull Puppy. 8 wks old,
Has shots & Health Cert. $200.
Call 386-755-0373
FREE KITTENS
to a good home.
S386-752-7324
or 365-2163
LHASO APSO PUPPY
ACA Registered. Health Certificate.
$500. Will be ready 12/24.
Call for more info. 386-758-8957
MINI SCHNAUZER AKC Pup.
Shots, Health Cert,
Salt & Pepper. $350.
Call 386-755-3547
RETRIEVER/AUSTRALIAN
SHEPHERD Puppies.
Adorable. Free to good home.
386-755-6541

330 Livestock &
Supplies
BULLS FOR Sale
s ' 6-"55-3500


330 Livestock &
33 Supplies
FEEDER PIGS. 20Ibs and up.
386-755-3500


402 Appliances
2 WINDOW AC units,
7000 BTU. Good Condition,
Looks good. $175.00.
Call 386-758-7591

FOR SALE:
1 Downdraft Heater. 39,000 BTU &'
1 Maytag Refrigerator, 18 cubic ft.
$150.00 each. Call 386-752-7931
Full Size Maytag
Neptune Stacked Washer/Dryer
Front Loader. $900
Call 386-623-4277

407 Computers
BRAND NEW Compact Presario
With Digital Camara.
$350.00 OBO.
Call 386-288-1118

408 Furniture


04500704



BEDROOM - 7 pc. Complete
Louis Philippe Cherry set!
Custom built, dovetail
double-glide drawers, hidden
storage w/felt lining. Brand NEW
still in boxes! Retail $5,200.
Sacrifice $1,400. 352-264-9799

2 MEDIUM Size Oak Chairs,
Like New. $7.00 Each.
Call 386-758-7591

Antique Mahogany Table
Drop leaf pedestal and 4 chairs.
Good Condition. $175
Call 386-752-5003
BED - $120 FULL Brand Name
Pillow-Top set. Brand NEW
still in plastic. Can Deliver.
352-264-9799
BED-$140 A Brand new QUEEN
orthopedic pillow-top mattress set.
Still in plastic with warranty.
Can deliver 352-494-0333
BED-$195 ALL NEW KING!
3pc orthopedic pillow-top set.
Brand new, still in plastic!
Can deliver 352-376-1600
COUCH & Loveseat - Brand
NEW! MICROFIBER/Suede. Never
Used! Still in package. Sacrifice
$595. Can Deliver. 352-376-1600


Couch, Love Seat with 2 recliners in
each,hunter green, over stuffed.
Large chair & ottoman, Like new.
$500.00. Call 352-339-0187,
Located in Ft. White
LANE CEDAR Chest,
Light color $49.00
S. Call 386-758-7591


408 Furniture
ROCKING LIVING Room Chair,
Bluish gray, good condition.
$35.00. Call 386-758-7591


Musical
413 Merchandise
Flute
$150
Excellent Condition
Call 386-752-7096

-415 Photo
415 Equipment
Medium Format Camera
ex.cond. Bronica SQ-Ai w/80-mm
2.8 "PS", Prism finder, 120 back.
$1,400 Call 386-754-4280 or
386-719-8909

416 Sporting Goods
Gazelle
Cross Trainer
$150.00
Call 386-752-7096
POOL TABLE - Gorgeous Brand
new 8' wood table. Leather pockets,
Italian 1" slate, carved legs. Still in
Crate! Cost $4,500. Sell $1,350.
Can Deliver. 352-494-0333


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

430 Garage Sales
Petra Fashions Going Out Of
Business Everything 50-75% off.
Lingerie, sleepwear, & daywear.
Sat.-Mon. noon-9pm. 386-755-3284

440 Miscellaneous
16X7 Garage Door
Dented. $125 as is, or
$300 installed.
Call 386-754-9992
18 FT Round above Ground Pool. 2
yrs old, all parts, good liner, filter
system, with assories. $300 OBO.
Call 386-752-9931
FOR SALE: Small Truck Topper,
$200.00. Treadmill, $175.00.
Karoke Machine with 2 micro-
phones & music, in box original box
$75.00. 1 Caret Dia. Ring $1,000.
Call 386-365-3151/963-3848
Gas Firelogs
Excellent Condition
Like new. $150
386-961-8658


GAS for 2 YEARS!!!
Call The Guy in the Tie!
386-755-3444


HOT TUB - $1,795. LOADED!
Never used. Waterfall, therapy jets,
LED lights, cupholders, 1O0v
energy efficient. With ' warranty.
Can deliver 352'-3'-16- 16 I


440 Miscellaneous

NEW STORM DOOR,
Full Light Pella, white, 36 inch,
Retail value $150.
Selling for $75.00 Call 755-0753

SOLAR CROSS.
Angel, Flag/$38
ValdostaMemorials.com
Tel: 888.978.2883
Steel Buildings
Shops, Barns, etc. 24X30 to
100X200. Factory Discounts!
Will deliver and erect. JL Dupree
Construction. Call 386-754-5678
WEDDING DRESS
SIZE 8
$200
Call 386-752-7096


450 Good Things
450 to Eat

AARON'S HOMEMADE PIES
Pies For Any Occasion
Variety of Flavors
Call New # 386-288-3723

FRESH SHELLED Peas & Butter
Beans. Blanched & Frozen. 10lbs
bags $18.00, other vegetables avail.
Place your order now for pick on
December 16th & 17th.
Wainwright Farms 904-964-7835.
PECAN HOUSE exit 414 & 1-75.
Elliot Pecans, Choctaw Pecans, &
other pecans for sale. Also shell pe-
cans. 386-752-1258 or 386-6976420


520 Boats for Sale

FAST and FURIOUS!
14" aluminum hull with trailer.
280 hp 6 cil Lycoming.
Sacrifice $6500.00 386-758-1250

620 Mobile Home
620 Lots for Sale

.64 Acre Manufactured Home Lot
in S/D on paved Cul-de-sac, septic
& well. $23,900. $5,400 down &
$180/mth. (727)374-3931


630 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
3br/2ba, DWMH Approx. 1 acre
private. Situated on my horse ranch.
7 miles fromncity center. $800/mth.
1st, last, & security 386-752-5239
ALMOST NEW
3br/2ba, w/family room on 5 acres
Near Ft. White. $700 mo.
Call after 6PM (229)559-0666
FOR RENT: 3BR/2BA
Double Wide. Fire Place, and
a washer & Dryer. Please Call
386-867-4412 or 386-867-1125
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA 1st & sec. required.
Applications & references 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

Mobile Homes
640 for Sale
2000, 1456 SqFt. Doublewide
4 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Glamour bath,
Beautiful Deck. 20% Down, Only
$517.66 per/mth. MUST SELL!
Call Ron 386-397-4960

31 Used Doublewides from Disney
Area. Now in Lake City. A/C, steps,
cable ready w/TV, telephone,
furnished, pots & pans, dishes, &
silverware. Perfect for Rental
Properties or Starter Home.
Great Deals, While they Last!
386-752-5355
5 bedroom 4 bath, yes 4 full baths!
MUST SEE TO BELIEVE! Please
buy my home. Sold my business
and have MOVED far away.
CALL 386-752-5355
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST"
Mobile Homes and Modulars
Move over Palm & Jake, the new
#1 home is here. Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
BEAUTIFUL 3 BEDROOM
2 BATH DOUBLEWIDE,F/P,
OPEN FLOOR PLAN, LOTS OF
EXTRAS. WILL DELIVER.
CALL BILL 386-288-8537


THE DARBY-ROGERS COMPANY
www.c21darbyrogers.com


Move In Condition...Showcase home with
fenced yard. 3BR/2BA on 1/2 acre acre. 1998 sf.
with spa in the Florida room. Within minutes of all
amenities. $189,900 MLS#49181


Q 3101 US HWY 90 WEST, Suite #101
_ Lake City, FL 32055
QS Business (386) 752-6575
2001 Toll Free 1-800-333-4946

fLiS visit our website www.century21.com ,


Modular Home...Immaculate 4BR/2BA new
modular on .69 acre. All new appliances, fire-
place, front & back deck. Close to town with lots of
privacy. MLS#49135 $169,000


4 I;



m "''~ ~


Cobblestone accents this...beautiful 4BR/2BA
home with great features. Master bath with
whirlpool, his & her closets, separate
shower.Custom blinds, stainless steel appliances,
formal LR & DR. 12x20 workshop with electric. A
must see! $329,900 MLS#49101


Close Commute to Gainesville...3BR/2BA brick
home on 2 acres. In-ground pool, mother-in-law
suite, 72x30 steel building. SWMH on back on the
property currently tents 'for $500 mo. $325,000
MLS#48825


Just Reduced...3BR/2BA two story home with Beware of Falling Prices...Brand new 5BR/3BA
1506 sf on one acre. Great neighborhood and mobile on 1/2 acre in growing community. 2240 sf,
convenient location. $154,900 MLS#47259 gorgeous interior, pass through kitchen.Motivated
seller says bring all offers. Approved for VA & FHA
financing. $117,000 MLS#45085


Multi-Family...2 story vintage home with Completely Renovated...Adorable 3BR/1BA
2BR/1 BA on each floor. Living room, dining room home ready to move in. New appliances, flooring,
& kitchen. Property remodeled in 1991 and has insulated windows, roof, HVAC and paint through-
beautiful view of Lake Isabella. $164,900 out. Great first time home or rental potential.
MLS#49272 MLS#47645 $112,500
ADDITIONAL LISTINGS
2.3 acres in Suwannee County. Great home site with well. $39,500 MLS#49262
2.2 cleared acres in near Jennings with spring fed creek. MLS#49254 $50,000
10.01 acres near Ft. White cleared with scattered oaks. $150,000 MLS#49175
4 acre scenic lot in quiet country setting. IMLS#48964 $55,000


"Your Most Trusted Name in Real Estate"






Shirley Hitson Charles Peeler Teresa Spradley Debbie King Bob & Cheryl Sellers
Owner/Broker Realtor Realtor Realtor Realtors
386-365-1979 386-623-4448 386-365-8343 386-365-3886 386-590-4085 or 7357


White Springs - Restaurant has 70+ seats.
Take out business does very well. Inventory
will be dollar for dollar at closing. $290,000
Call Shirley Hitson 386-365-1979


Mobile Home Park - Located off N US 441
with 7 existing homes and room for 3 more.
Enough land included for 10 more units for
a total of 20. $375,000. Call Charles Peeler,
386-623-4448.


Union County - 4/2 brick home on 47th Sunview Estates - Nice 5 acre corner lot
Loop. Large kitchen & family room with fire- with planted pines. Quiet area on paved
place. Close to 1-75. $230,000 Call Teresa @ street Well and septic available. Motivated
365-8343 or Debbie @ 365-3886. seller!! Call Shirley Hitson 386-365-1979


Sunview - 2005 DWMH on 5 acres with 4
year warranty. GE appliances, large utility
room and additional storage building. Back
1 acre is fenced. $192,000. Call Teresa
Spradley, 386-365-8343.


Federal Court - 2 listings - 1) 2-SWMH on
5 acres with a lovely backyard view.
$120,000 2) 5 acres that gently rolls.
$85,000 Great location for both - close to
Hwy 47 & 1-75. Call Shirley Hitson
365-1979


Daisy Road - 4/2 MH with 2,032 sq. ft. Nice
high and dry on 20 acres of pasture with
about 1 acre wooded with home. Storage
bldg, horse stalls and above ground pool.
$280,000. Call Charles Peeler,
386-623-4448.


Dear Meadows - Phase 2 has 5.05 acres of Business - Excellent building used as a
rolling land on a paved street. Fast growing church with 1,619 sq. ft. and living quar-
area with private well and septic. $85,000 terms. 3 Buildings, plenty of parking, private
Call Shirley Hitson 365-1979 well & septic. Great price. $149,900. Call
Shirley Hitson for more details 365-1979.


Sunview Lot 10 - 5 acres reduced! Nice 5 acre tract with planted pines. Quiet area on paved road. MOTIVATED SELLER!! $78,000
was $82,000. Call Shirley Hitson, 386-365-1979.
11 acres MOL in Suwannee County. Beautiful, cleared & fenced with huge oak tree on property. Site built or MH allowed. $169,000.
Call Debbie King at 386-365-3886.
4.85 acres in Stonewall Heights less than 5 miles from Live Oak. Call Teresa Spradley at 386-365-8334 for this property and
others.
Two 5 acre tracts off Pinemount (Blanton Drive) - Nice and private. Great location. $90-$95K. Call Shirley Hitson 386-365-1979.
Several 10 acre tracts in Columbia County. Partly wooded. MH allowed as well as horses. Give Shirley Hitson a call at
386-365-1979.
Southern Exposure (Daisy Rd) - Several lots available with country atmosphere near Ichetucknee. Property is high & dry. Call
Charles Peeler at 386-623-4448.

l U * .. - - U )I


COMPLETE LAND CARE

Perfectly Woods
-- INC.

LAND PREP. & SAWMILL
BUILD YOUR HOME WITH YOUR WOOD
USE YOU TREES TO BUILD YOUR
A BEAUTIFUL GAZEBO DREAM A BEAUTIFUL WOODEN FENCE
PLEASE LET US HELP YOU MAKE YOUR DREAM COME TRUE
FIELD & SECURITY FENCING - STUMP REMOVAL - DRIVEWAYS & CULVERTS
BUSH HOGGING & FIELD MOWING
SAVE UP TO 20% TILL MAY 2006
-FINANCING AVAILABLE-
Please Call Cell Phone
386-497-1469 FORT WHITE,FL ,352-514-2351
386-497-4730 "352-514=0461
.....-.. ..


-


Classified Department: 755-5440


LAKE CITY REPORTER








LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


640 Mobile Homes
0 for Sale
BUY A MANUFACTURED
HOME WITH AS LITTLE AS
$500 DOWN
CALL 386-752-7751
CASH DEALS. We Love Em! We
will give you the very best pricing
in North Florida on new or used
manufactured homes! 800-769-0952
FOR A "QUALITY" HOME
AT A REASONABLE PRICE
386-752-7751
GET PREAPPROVED FOR
MANUFACTURED HOME
1-800-355-9358
IF YOU OWN LAND OR HAVE A
LARGE DOWN PAYMENT. I
MAY BE WILLING TO OWNER
FINANCE A NEW
MANUFACTURED HOME FOR
YOU! CALL STEVE 386-365-8549


WE HAVE FINANCING
AVAILABLE FOR:
SINGLE WIDES, DOUBLE
WIDES HOME ONLY &
LAND/HOME PACKAGES
CALL 386-752-7751

650 Mobile Home
650 & Land
!! HANDYMAN SPECIAL!!
1981 3/2 24X60 On 1/2 acre.
Owner Financing. 47S to King Rd
to Precision Loop 386-867-0048
!!! FREE FREE FREE!!!
3/2 DW. A/C on 1.5 acre lot
in Worthington Springs
Call 386-466-1104
4 BEDROOM 2 bath
home on land. Must sell.
In Beautiful Deer Creek -
Only & $774 per/mth
Call Bill 386-288-8537
5 Wooded Acres
MH & Pond. Off of Hwy 247
$68,500 Call Jane S. Usher, Lie.
RE. Broker 386-755-3500
or cell 386-365-1352
Brand New 2280 Sqft 4/2
w/ concrete foundation, driveway &
walk, deck & more. $134,900.
Close in. Gary Hamilton
Call 386-758-6755
FSBO Like New 3/2 Singlewide
on 1/2 acre in quiet neighborhood
close to town. Owner will finance.
Call 386-754-8436
Handyman Special
3/2 DWMH on Gorgeous Oak
Shaded 5 acres, Owner Financing.
Zero down, $1,285 mth. $125K.
Call 352-215-1018
LAND HOME
Packages while they last.
Call Ron Now!
386-397-4960
SUPER NICE 1,216 sq ft
3BR/2BA MH. Close to Lake City,
Possible Owner Finance.
Call 386-623-5491

705 Rooms for Rent
LOOKING FOR A Temporary
Room to Rent ASAP.
I have a Toddler & 3 house cats.
Call 386-867-3449
710 Unfurnished Apt.
70v For Rent
1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments
All very nice.
Convenient location.
Call 386-755-2423
1BR/1BAApt w/Fenced Yard.
Washer, Dryer, Stove Refrig, Lawn
Maint. Water/Sewage & Garbage
p/up included. $425 mth, 1st, last, &
Sec/Dep. required. Call Richard,
Licensed Real Estate Agent.
386-867-1414
LARGE & CLEAN
1BR/1BA, CH/A, $375 month
$350 security, no pets.
(904)563-6208
Newly Renovated, 2 Bedrooms
Starting at $525 mth.
Plus security. Pets allowed w/fee.
Call Lea.386-752-9626


730 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent
2BR/lBA. CH/A
on secluded 5 acres. Clean.
$700 mo. Ist, last & security FIRM.
386-752-2380 or 386-697-9659
3 BR/1.5 BA, 1200 sqft.
Storage shed & lawn maint. inc.
No Pets. $800 mth. 1st, last, & $500
Sec/dep required. 386-755-3633
3/2, 1,750 sqft, on cul-de-sac in
Woodhaven S/D. CH/A, fireplace
& fenced backyard. $850/mlh +
Sec. 386-623-7400 or 386-623-1628
3BR/1 1.5 BA Nice area,
Convenient location. $700 mo.
386-755-2672

3BR/2BA Brick Home Near VA
Large fenced yard w/washer &
dryer, stove, refrig, lawn, maint., &
garbage p/up included. $850 mth,
1st, last & Sec/Dep. req. Call
Richard, Licensed Real Estate
Agent Call 386-867-1414


Duplex For Lease: 2BR/1BA
w/garage, remodeled. C-I/A, W/D
Hook Up & Dishwasher.
$590 mo, $600 dep. SE Hanover PI.
Call (352)377-7652
Mini Ranch in quiet sub. 3BR/2BA
w/garage & pole barn. Close to
Lake City. 1st & sec. $1,400 mo.
Call Jimmy at 954-433-4370 or
954-559-0872

750 Business &
75 Office Rentals
Complete Office w/Warehouse in
good neighborhood. Great Location!
Must See!$550 mth
Call Lea 386-752-9626
Medical Office Space for Rent
in Live Oak. Office has 2,10 sqft, 2
waiting areas & 8 exam rooms.
Lease for $1,850 mth. Contact
Poole Realty 386-209-1766
New Office Space For lease
with Baya frontage
900 sqft $750 mth
Call 386-752-4072
Office/Warehouse Rental Space
2,400 s/f $1,150mth
Plus tax, CAM & Sec.Dep.
Call 352-258-0660
Warehouse: 2 Offices for Lease.
Cannon Creek Industrial Park.
$800/mth per office space
. 386-755-9041

805 Lots for Sale
FSBO: 5 acres with well & septic.
11 miles South of Lake City.
$5,000 down, $717.00 a month.
Call 386-752-4597
QUALITY DEED Restricted
5 acre home sites. $74,900
Call Chad Stewart 386-867-1782 or
visit www.chadstewart.com


04500253
3BR/2BA, Brick Home
on 25 acres that can
be sold in 5 acre lots.
Hwy frontage near Lake City, FL.
386-497-3637 or 386-397-3258

FOR SALE by Contractor:
3/2 all brick home with many
upgrades and city water on 1/2 acre
lot in upscale subdivision close to
town. Call Woodman Park Builders,
Inc. 386-755-2411 CB-C058182


The Acreage Queen presents:

ACREAGE FOR MOBILE HOMES:

10-ONE ACRE TRACTS
Prices Range from $24,900-$39,900.

33-FOUR AND FIVE ACRE TRACTS
Prices Range from $55,000-$135,000

FOR SITE BUILT HOMES ONLY
Teresa 'Brannon
3-ONE ACRE (mol) TRACTS Spradley
Prices Range from $20,000-$30,b00 Realtor
386.365.8343
50-FIVE ACRE TRACTS North Florida
Homeland
Prices Range from $60,000-$150,000 Realty








Get nected


820 Farms &
Acreage
5 Ac. Westwind S/I $135K
1/2 ac. Emerald Cove S/D $69K
Both in Lake City
Call 352-356-1715
REDUSED 5 ACRES your choice.
Beautiful rolling Grand Daddy
Oaks, I has hill top view. Lovely
neighborhood. Owner may help to
finance. Call Jane S. Usher
Lic. Real Estate Broker.
386-755-3500 or cell 386-365-1352
WINDING FOREST, Beautiful
new S/D in Suwannee County off
CR 349, I mile South of CR 252.
Right on 160th Trace. 5 & 7 Ac. lots
starting at $89K. owner Financing.
Chris Bullard Owner/Broker
Call 386-754-7529

83O Commercial
Property
Hwy 90 & Cole Terr.
5000 Sqft Restaurant on 1.7 acres.
$1.7 M, Serious inquiries only
386-755-9444

930 Motorcycles
1999 HARLEY Davidson, Fat Boy
soft tail, 11,600 nles. Custom paint,
flames & checker board. 2 sets of
pipes. $14,875 call 352-258-6145

950 Cars for Sale

!! MUST SEE!!
1997 Chevy Lumina.
All the bells & whistles. Power
everything. 56K miles.
One owner. Excellent Condition
Great Buy @.$4,995. OBO
Call 386-961-9508 After 6:00 or
386-961-8453

*Hondas from $500*
Police Impounds!
For listings call
1-800-749-8116 ext A760
05508634
1994 Mitsubishi Galant LS
MUST sell for payoff.
$1,200 OBO
Call 386-697-1923

1954 Chevrolet
4 door, driveable, needs restoring..
$2,100 firm
Call 386-752-0013
1988 PONTIAC SUNBIRD
Low Miles, $1,000 OBO.
Call after 6:00 P.M.
386-963-4043


952 _Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles

RIGHT HAND Drive Jeep
Call the Guy in the Tie
Financing Available
386-755-3444


LAKE CITY


BUY IT! - SELL IT!
FIND IT!


950 Cars for Sale

1997 RIVIERA Leather Seats,
Brand new CD player & Bucket
Seats. Excellent Condition. $4,500.
Call 386-752-1104 or 386-984-6323


Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles

PRE OWNED Vans,
To many to list.
Call the Guy in the Tie!
386-755-3444


S More 1De tal *l*Aadao-Patti







Advertise It Here!

BRING THE PICTURE IN OR WE WILL TAKE IT FOR YOU!
Advertise your car, truck, motorcycle, recreation vehicle or boat her for 10 consec-
utive days. If your vehicle does not sell within those 10 days, for an additional $10
you can place your ad for an additional 10 days. A picture will run everyday with a
description of your vehicle. The price of the vehicle must be listed in the ad. Your
ad must be prepaid with cash, check or credit card. Just include a snapshot or
bring your vehicle by and we will take the picture for you. Private party only!

10DAS ORONYg3


_ -
- - -- - .:"



2004 Ford F150
Supercrew
18,500 OBO
Black, 38,000 miles,
loaded.
Call
386-752-0816


1995 Lincoln
Continental
$3,500 O.B.O.
Trades Cosidered: Streebiko, ATV, Etc.
Exec. Series, 48K, 4Dr., Red/Gray
Leather, Clean, Great Gas Mileage,
3.8 V6 Engine, Dual Exhaust, CD
Serious Calls Only
386-755-6191


SPACE



AVAILABLE



NOW!


REPORTER Classifieds

In Print and On Line

www.lakecityreporter.com


Lakc Reporter


Classified Department: 755-5440











Story ideas?

Contact
S. Michael Manley
Copy Editor
754-0429
smonley@lokecityreporter.com
Sunday, December 4, 2005


Lake City Reporter






LIFE


www.lakecityreporter.com


FROM THE GARDEN


Don Goode
Phone: 752-5384
dgoode@ifas.ufl.edu

Poinsettias

add color

for holiday

n addition to the
Christmas tree and
mistletoe, the
poinsettia has become
a symbol for the
holiday season. The
poinsettia gets its name, as
we know it, from Joel R.
Poinsett, a United States
diplomat to Mexico.
Poinsett introduced the
plants to his South Carolina
home in 1825, where he
gave them to friends as
gifts. The scientific name
for the poinsettia -
Euphorbia pulcherrima -
translated to mean Athe
most beautiful Euphorbia.
In Mexico they are also
known as the "Flores de
Noche Buena," or Flowers
of the Holy Night, since
they bloom during the
Christmas season.
The poinsettia "flower" is
actually quite tiny hiding in
the center of a whorl of
colorful leaves known as
bracts. Thanks to plant
breeders, there is an
assortment of colors, sizes
and shapes of bracts to
enjoy. Some varieties have
large flat bracts. Others are
curled up resembling a rose
blossom. Some are
speckled or variegated. We
traditionally think of
poinsettias as being red but
there are now several colors
variations to choose from.
In addition to being
decorative, the poinsettia
was used by the Aztecs for
practical purposes. From its
bracts they extracted a
purplish dye for fabrics and
cosmetics. The milky white
sap was made into a
medicinal preparation to
treat fevers.
You may have seen a
weed in the ditch banks and
road sides resembling a
poinsettia. This Florida
native weed is known as
Mexican fireplant or painted
euphorbia. It is a cousin to
the poinsettia but less
showy. It can be attractive
in the Fall but is considered
a noxious agricultural weed
in our State.
There is a persistent
rumor that poinsettias are
poisonous plants due to the
latex in their sap. To test
the plant's toxicity, Ohio
State University conducted
a study in the 1970s which
showed. that a 50-pound
child could eat 500 of the
bitter tasting bracts
(colorful leaves) and only
suffer a mild upset stomach.
Individuals with allergic
reactions to latex however
might consider using gloves
(non-latex of course) when
handling these plants.
Poinsettias are tropical
plants. They grow best if the
temperature is between
65 and 80 degrees. They
.can tolerate an occasional
cold night in the upper
30s but should not be left
unprotected at lower
temperatures. They tend to
shed some leaves or floral
bracts due to the shock of
the change when moved
from the cold outdoors into
a warm, dark room.
To keep your poinsettia
alive after the holidays,
keep the plant somewhat

GOODE continued on 4D


I Q --___" i
-- - ,,-:^-^ ' --


^) rr
^ ZJ-w


Branford business keeps
holiday manifest alive with
ample selection of trees.
For some, it is a Thanksgiving
tradition that is looked forward
to with anticipation and
excitement. For others, it is a
dreaded chore that takes away
TV football time. But in all households
that celebrate Christmas, its something
that "just has to be done."
At Jones' Tree Farm off of County Road
138 in Branford, Hollis and Elpharetta
Jones work for an entire year to meet the
needs of our area's "real tree shoppers."
While national chain stores offer cut trees
and even sometimes live trees in pots,
Jones' Tree Farm is one of a few local
farms that still offer the opportunity to cut
the tree of your choice.
For many years, the Jones have run a
cross-country operation. Growing Leyland
Cypress, Virginia Pine, Sand Pine and
Southern Red Cedar trees on their 16-acre
farm in Branford, they also have a
northern tree farm where they grow the
more traditional northern Christmas
trees.
While Mr. Jones has supervised the
Florida Christmas, operation for th- last-
25 years, Mrs. Jones made sure their
wholesale operation in Wisconsin ran
smoothly as they worked to get the
trees out in time for Christmnas. This
year, Mrs. Jones had to face a
tearful goodbye to many faithful
long-time customers as the J: n l-
have decided to end their
Wisconsin wholesale business.-
and focus entirely on the
Florida farm.. But don't
worry; the couple will still
grow enough trees in
Wisconsin to provide for
their Florida customers.
While Mrs. Jones said
she could hardly believe


The delicate, feathery
branches of the
Leyland Cypress
make a pretty display.
If you have lots of
heavy ornaments,
then you may want to
consider one of the
other varieties of
trees.


cc L~uz
rirr1
r.F > r'rr'




f j fj jT7
; : ~ --~J '/-~~ ' -^ J I



pjirnn T0n
J^ U . 1. 1, .J


The Briggs family of O'Brien carefully considers
all-important decision of which to take home.

that this was the end, she did enjoy spend-
ing her first Thanksgiving and anniver-
sary with Mr. Jones in 25 years!
To make sure that their Florida'
cusUnloer ls have- good results with
the J..nes-' trees, Mr. Jones picks
. out a variety of trees, including
,: Fra.-er. Fir. Balsam, White
S Spruce and Blue Spruce,
Stfrom tihe-ir Wisconsin farm,
trucks them to Florida and
immediately places each
4. tree in a well of water.
Lintil sold, the cut trees
stay continually watered
and receive daily show-
er- to increase its
lifespan. Their
customers
appreciate this
;! _. attention to detail.
Mrs.Jones
says that most
of the early cus-
S tomers
(Thanksgiving
Day and in the
Says
thereafter)
usually come
for the cut


the many varieties of trees before making that


trees. Because picking the Christmas tree
is a family activity - and in these busy
times Thanksgiving Day and Sundays are
often the only day the entire family can
get together - the family open their busi-
ness on these days to allow local families
to have this time together. Many families
come with Grandma and Grandpa, and all
the kids to pick just the right tree.
With the large selection, this process
can be daunting and the Jones remember
one family walking the grounds for two
hours until they found just what they
wanted. Other times, one of the group
might come to the lot grousing about how
long it was going to take (taking away
from their football or cooking time
perhaps) only to walk out of the tree fields
with a big grin saying that they had the
best time.
Or, there is the case of the reluctant
husband who said "if I didn't bring her,
we'd be out of here in two minutes instead
of two hours,'" only to have to eat crow
when the wife happily picked out the first
tree she spotted.
As Christmas grows closer, the Mr. and
Mrs. Jones get an increased number of
"choose and
TREE continued on 4D


Story & photos by Susan Sloan * Special to t he Rporter


Travelers spending holidays away from home


Statistics show that
1-in-20 Americans
travel for holidays.
By BETH J. HARPAZ
Associated Press

NEW YORK - Every year
at Christmas, Santa pays a visit
to the Harraseeket Inn in
Freeport, Maine.
And if his jingling sleigh
bells should wake up any of
the children staying at the
hotel, that's OK. It's a reassur-
ance that Santa hasn't forgot-
ten them, even though they're
spending � Christmas away
from home.
To the grown-ups, inn
owner Chip Gray makes a
small confession.
'"The sleigh bells we shake
at about 1 a.m. outside are the
same ones my dad fooled us
with when we were little," he


says.
These days, rituals like this
are becoming as common at
hotels as they once Were at
home.
"Once upon" a time, big fam-
ily holidays like Christmas and
Thanksgiving were stay-at-
home traditions," Gray says.
"Over time, with the faster
pace of today's world, we have
seen the trend of families com-
ing here to stay and eat, so the
stress of cleaning and polish-
ing and preparing for a huge
formal dinner and visit doesn't
wear out Mom or Grandma.
Now they come and enjoy the
holiday as well as the rest of
the family."
About one in 20 Americans
spends Christmas away from
home, according to a Maritz
Research Poll that has come
up with the same results three
years in a row. This year's poll
of 2,007 randomly selected


adults was conducted by tele-
phone in October, and while
16 percent said they travel
over the holidays to get away
from relatives, nearly 50 per-
cent said they travel in order
to get together with extended
family.
Three generations of Karen
Parrott's family were among
those spending last Christmas
at the Biltmore Inn in
Asheville, N.C., where the
staff helped hide presents for
the children.
'They went running
through the hotel in their
bathrobes and slippers,"
recalled Parrott, who lives in
Spartanburg, S.C. 'There was
a first-grader in the group, and
it was very real to her, but I
also have a 16-year-old who
played right along. We all had
that childish wonder that
morning."
The only stressful part, she


ASSUUIAIU PRtSS
Chip Gray, owner of the Harraseeket Inn, poses with a set of
sleigh bells Nov. 17, in Freeport, Maine.


recalled, was getting the gifts
there in secret. "My sister
shipped hers to us, and my
husband had them crammed
into his car, which we hid until
Christmas Eve," she said.
But once they all arrived, "it
was quite a treat. Someone


else was making up my bed
and cooking wonderful meals,
and we got to focus on being
together."
That's a sentiment Mark

TRAVEL continued on 4D


Section D


, I I







Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


LAKE CITY REPORTER SOCIAL SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


ENGAGEMENT


Mathews -
Christie
Melody and John Snipes of
Lake City announce the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Candace Marie Mathews of
Lake City, to Michael Preston
Christie of Lake City, son of
Deborah and Heyward
Christie of Lake City.
The wedding is planned for
December.
Candace graduated from
Columbia High School in 1999
and graduated from the
University of Florida in
2003 with a bachelor in
classics and a Minor in
mathematics. She is employed
as a math teacher at Columbia
High School.
Michael graduated from


Rife - Marsett
Tony and Yvonne Lajoie of
McAlpin announce the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Tonie DieAnn Rife of
McAlpin, to Todd Joseph
Marsett of Lake City, son of
Gail Marsett and Tim
Marsett of Lake City.
The wedding is planned for
3 p.m. Dec. 10, at First


Candace Marie Mathews and
Michael Preston Christie
Columbia High School in 1999
and graduated from Saint Leo
University in 2003 with a
bachelor in psychology. He
will graduate in May 2006 with
a masters degree in education-
al leadership. He is employed
as a social studies teacher at
Lake City Middle .School.


Baptist Church of Branford
Reception Hall.
Tonie is a 2004 graduate
with honors from Lake City
Community College and
Secretary to the Chief of
Security at CCA LCCE
Todd is a 1994 graduate of
Columbia High School and is
supervisor at Hunter Marine.
Family and friends are
invited to attend.


WEDDING


Nicholls - Silva
Liz Anne Beauford Nicholls
of Lake City and Fabio
Augusto Silva of Sao Paulo,
Brazil were united in
marriage June 19, 2004, in
Sao Paulo, Brazil.
Liz is the daughter of Tom
and Libby Clary of Lake City.
Fabio is the son of Florensia
and Nadia Silva of Sao Paulo,
Brazil.
Grandparents are Bob and
Betty Dobelstein of Lake City.
Lauren Markham, a
member of the Bishopric of
The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter Day Saints,
introduced the couple at a
Wedding Celebration in their
honor 4jq ug. 19 at the
,BlarichFe btel.
Kate Nicholls Dobson,
sister of the bride, was
Matron of Honor.
Wedding directors were,
Jeanette Clemons and
Margaret Evans.
Liz graduated from
Columbia High.School in


Liz Anne Beauford Nicholls and
Fabio Augusto Silva
2000 and attended LCCC and
SFCC. She currently works
for Terry Dicks Trucking as
a Data Entry Assistant.
Fabio graduated from
Pro\o High School Utah, in
: 1999 and then attended Utah
Valley College. From 2000-03
he served admission for the
Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints in
Jacksonville. He is currently
working for Children's
Medical Center in Lake City
as a Medical Assistant.


BIRTHS


Williams
Todd and Jamie Williams
of Gainesville announce the
birth of their daughter, Rylee
Nicole Williams, Nov. 8 in
North Florida Regional
Women's Center, Gainesville.


UfJ~i2~;





-.4.
d



C .,.


Marine Corps teaches core lessons


By WALTER BURLAGE
Special to the Reporter
Since my earliest days as
an algebra instructor, I have
heard
students

difficulty of
learning
that
subject. Burlage
This story
is dedicated to those students
who fear algebra.
When I graduated from
college in 1970, the United
States was heavily engaged in
an armed conflict half a world
away in a little country
known as Vietnam. I had no
desire to join in that conflict,
but my draft board thought
otherwise when they
reclassified me as 1A (ready
for drafting). I decided to join
a Detroit, Mich., company of
Marine Corps Reservists in
hopes that I might be able to
avoid Vietnam.
Joining a Marine Corps
Reserve unit was easy (sign
on the dotted line) but
becoming a Marine was
going to be another story. I
did not consider myself as a
natural candidate for the
Marines. I was not a "jock" in
high school or college. My
only sport was swimming
and I played saxophone in
my high school band. I began
to worry about my ability to


make it through the
physically grueling Marine
'Corps Boot Camp.
After arriving at boot
camp, however, I soon
discovered that as a 22-year
old, I had more physical
stamina and ability than
many of my 18-year old
counterparts. I did not realize
until about five weeks into
training that my biggest chal-
lenge would come from the
M-14 rifle. I was issued one
of these rifles during the first
week of training and I had
been taught to carry, present,
field strip, clean and reassem-
ble it. In the fifth week,
however, I had to learn to
become a marksman with it.
I grew up in a family that
had no guns. I had never
handled a high-powered rifle
before let alone shoot one.
But the Marine Corps takes
great pride in its
marksmanship and if I was
going to become a Marine, I
had no choice but to become
a marksman myself. Our
platoon spent two weeks at
the rifle range. During the
first week, we did "snapping-
in" exercises where we
learned to hold the rifle
properly in order to fire
accurately. During the sec-
ond week we spent four days
in actual live firing practice
on the range. Day five was
"qualifying" day (or "not").
During my first four days
on the range, I was not a


very good shooter. I only
made a qualifying score
possibly once or twice during
eight practice sessions and
my scores on those occasions
were just barely high enough
to qualify. On the night
Before day five, I awoke
around midnight to the smell
of beer breath and the sound
of our platoon's toughest drill
instructor inviting me out for
a little one-to-one midnight
chat. To this day, I do not
remember what he said
because I was so terrified
during the encounter. I do
remember that he brought
me a beer that night and that
he did not hit me (extremely
unusual behavior on his
part).
Day five came. I marched
to the range with my platoon
determined to use everything
that I had been taught and
determined to qualify. On
that day, I really surprised
my platoon and myself. I not
only qualified as a marksman,
but I was awarded an expert
badge for my nearly flawless
score on the range. I was
'later awarded a special
"Leatherneck" medal
because I was among the top
four marksmen in our
platoon and because our
platoon had scored more
points that day than any
other platoon on the range.
By the grace of God, howev-
er, I have never had to use
the deadly skills that I


mastered during those ten
weeks of boot camp and my
subsequent six-year enlist-
ment in the United States
Marine Corps Reserve.
What does this have to do
with learning algebra? The
Marine Corps taught me six
basic truths about learning.
First, human beings can
learn to do just about
anything (including algebra).
Second, lack of experience or
fear of failing have nothing to
do with ones' ability to learn
algebra. Third, things don't
always go well during
practice. This is normal and
it is the reason for practicing
more. Fourth, instructors
really do want to see their
students succeed. Fifth, we
can learn from our mistakes
and we can succeed because
of them (not in spite of
them). Sixth, just because we
might never actually use a
skill does not make it any
less worthy of learning.
Learning has its own rewards
that carry benefits for the
learner far beyond the
classroom. Semper Fidelis!
If you would like to
correspond with Associate
Professor Burlage about his
Marine Corps experiences or
about mathematics,
e-mail him at
burlagew@lakecitycc.edu or
call him at 754-4451.
* Walter Burlage is the LCCC
associate professor of
mathematics


Mall pulls plug on Christmas display


inspired by Hurricane aftermath
By STACEY PLAISANCE display of gleaming Christmas
Associated Press trees, colorful gifts wrapped in
holiday paper and Santa's
METAIRIE, La. - It's no elves on carousel horses.
ordinary holiday season in the Bob and Jill Patin of Gentilly
Gulf Coast this year, so Frank liked the "You Loot, We .
Evans built an unconventional Shoot" graffiti on one of the ^
holiday display at a suburban ruined refrigerators.
New Orleans shopping mall to "It's priceless," Jill Patin .
match. said. The couple, who arei . - *
He thought their tiny rebuilding their home that f '"?:'
blue-tarped o-,ofs. little top'- had wind and"flood damage,
pled fences and-miniattire came to the mall just to see
piles of hurricane debris in the display, she said. And they ..:.-
the display he builds annually weren't alone.
for the mall struck just the Kim Koster heard about it

The mall disagreed and told like putting Christmas lights
Evans, a landscape architect up on your FEMA trailer. It
from nearby Gretna, to just makes you feel better,"
dismantle it. said the New Orleans .
"Although most people did resident, whose home was
enjoy the decorations, a few flooded.
customers found the display As children rode by on a
to be in poor taste," said a motorized train that circled
statement issued Tuesday the display, Ray Smith and his'
night by Lakeside Shopping wife, Marcia, chuckled at the ASSOCIATED PRESS
Center in Metairie. "Caution - Operates Only in A model train runs past homes models with blue tarps, debris and
Evans videotaped the Good Weather" sign next to a repair work in progress in a Christmas display at Lakeside Mall in
60-foot display before disman- model of a Jefferson Parish Metairie, La., on Nov. 28.
fling it. The creation had sat pumping station. It was a wry
since mid-November among a reference to a decision by Aaron Broussard to evacuate Katrina hit on Aug. 29,
grand, more traditional Jefferson Parish president pump operators before inundating the area.


She weighed six pounds,
one ounce and measured 193/4
inches. She joins Conner
Robert Williams, 2.
Grandparents are Donna
and Richard Basnett, Gwen
and Roger Cart and Robert
and Christine Williams.


U i in


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S LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


DEAR ABBY


Widow realizes the perfect


gift is giving love to others


DEAR ABBY: My husband
and I were married for 35 won-
derful years, and Christmas
was our favorite time of year.
As I sit here this morning, I
remember all the time we
wasted worrying about getting
the "perfect" gift for everyone,
when in reality the most per-
fect gift you can give is yourself
and your love.
We had seven beautiful kids,
23 beautiful grandchildren and
five adorable great-grandchil-
dren, so it took a lot of time to
shop for everyone. I realize
that the most perfect gift
would be to have my darling
husband here with us. He
passed away Oct. 10, 2003.
I now understand that the
perfect gifts were the love and
closeness we shared together,
and you can't buy that in any
department store.
So, Abby, please suggest to
your readers that when they're
agonizing about finding the
perfect gift, they should look
right under their own noses.
They may find they already
have it. - MISSING HIM
IN OHIO
DEAR MISSING HIM:
Thank you for the poignant
reminder that too often we
take for granted those intangi-
bles that are the most pre-
cious. You and your darling
husband shared a life together
filled with an abundance of
riches. I hope that knowledge


Abigail Van I
www.deorobby.com


will bring you comfort during
this time and for the rest of
your holiday seasons to come.
DEAR ABBY: Please warn
your readers that their Web
pages and blogs could stand in
the way of securing a job! Just
as employers have learned to
read e-mail and, blogs, they
have learned to screen
candidates through their sites.
Many people in their 20s
and 30s wrongly believe their
creations are entertaining and
informative. Employers are not
seeking political activists, evan-
gelizers, whiners or tattletales.
They do not want to find them-
selves facing a lawsuit or on
the front page of a newspaper
because a client, patient or par-
ent of a student discovered a
comment written by an
employee.
The job market is tight, and
job seekers must remember
their computer skills can either
help them land a position or
destroy a job prospect. -
CHICAGO EMPLOYER
DEAR EMPLOYER: You


L�"-4


ARIES (March 21-April
19): Take a position that will
put you in the driver's seat. Use
your energy wisely and begin
making some of the changes
you've been planning to do to
your home. Leave time to
socialize. **
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): Stay active today.
Downtime will lead to dissatis-
faction. Visiting friends or
attending an interesting exhibit
will stimulate ideas. A relation-
ship with someone special will
take an interesting turn.

GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Put a little extra push on a
pending deal. The more you do
to position yourself, the better.
An opportunity will develop
through someone you used to
work with. Emotional matters
can be dealt with. ***
CANCER (June 21-July
22): Your emotions will take
over, making it easier for you to
let others know your thoughts.
This is a perfect day to explore
the possibility of a new


HOROSCOPES

THE LAST WORD
Eugenia Word

relationship. -***
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
You may find yourself thinking
more about someone you met
through work. Don't miss out
on an opportunity because you
don't know how to approach
this person. Your determina-
tion will bring good results.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): Much will evolve from the
conversations and interactions
you have with others today. Get
involved in community events
Sor social activities that interest
people from all different
backgrounds. ***kk**
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): You will be tempted to try
something that is not good for
you. Think before you take a
chance that could ruin your
reputation, relationship or even
your health. **
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21): You owe it to yourself and


have opened up a line of
thought I'll bet a lot of job appli-
cants - and future job appli-
cants - have never consid-
ered. Googling a name isn't dif-
ficult, and it could lead to an
applicant's blog. Most blog-
gers write to be read, and
invite people to comment.
Prospective employers are
certainly within their rights to
make decisions based upon
what they read.
DEAR ABBY: Last week,
my family suffered the loss of
my grandfather. He . was
Catholic, the only Catholic in
our immediate family, and his
funeral was held in a Catholic
church as he wished.
When it came time to
receive communion, a family
friend encouraged my grand-
mother and the rest of the non-
Catholic family members to
receive communion. Should
we have received communion
out of respect for our grandfa-
ther, or was it right to stand by
our own beliefs? - GRIEV-
ING IN VIRGINIA
DEAR. GRIEVING: You
showed respect for your grand-
father by attending his funeral.
Communion is a sacred rite in
which only practicing
Catholics participate. You were
correct to refrain from doing
so.

* Write Dear Abby at P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


the one you love to pay a little
attention to what life is really
all about. A time to relax, share
thoughts and understand
what's best for you in the
future will give you a lift.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21): Changes in your
personal life will take you by
surprise, but will also help you
make a decision you have been
putting off. Secrets may be
revealed, giving you a much
better understanding. A
partnership will develop. ***
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19): Consider what's
best for you today. Doing
things for someone else will
leave you feeling cheated and
may ruin the connection you
have to this person. Get out
and meet new people. r***
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18): Nothing will be out in the
open or made available for you
to see. You will have to act on
your own instincts, especially
in relationships. Be observant
and listen to what someone
else has to say. ***
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): You'll have plenty of
opportunities when it comes to
love, friendship or even busi-
ness partnerships. Money is
coming in your direction but
not for the reason you expect.
A fast reaction may be
required. ****
Birthday Baby: You are
solid and stable, with ,charm,
insight and a thought-provok-
ing mind. You have skill in find-
ing solutions, empowering oth-
ers and seeing yourself and
your loved ones through thick
and thin.


SUNDAY CROSSWORD


HIGH JINKS BY PETER ABIDE / EDITED BY WILL SHORT


ACROSS
1 Peter_
7Awakens
141Hot coffee hazard
19 Queen of mystery
20 BIts of shells
21 Advice-giving sort
22 One who may vue
you fits
23 Upper crust of the
N B.A.?
25 hMdeast capital
26 They may canrr
antibodies
27 Cold one
28 "Hot" one
290ne cautioning
about opening a
soda can?
33 Made heroic
35 Sports slat
36 "You don't say!"
38 Big lug
39 Antlered animal of
the Old World
42 Mail-in for a toy
nirjia?
48 __ Linle Girl,"'
Shirley Temple
film
49 Football officials,
slangily
52 Makes even
53 Wine holder
54 As resort
57 Prefix with reading
I or .jn Ihreec In..irs , xdlI
from a louch-loni plonrc. I-
'900-28S-.'5i b. $1 20 each
minute: or. &ith a credit
card. I-,0l-XI-I4-5i54


58 Borden '% ho
tbunded the Borden
Co.
59 High-pertormance
Camnaro
60 One who opts for a
convertible?
64 Thrown together
67 Fast Eddie's
girlfriend in "The
Hustler"
68 Prefix % Ith cenmc
70 It has a nut on each
end
71 Tossed
74 Playwright in rare
forn?
78 About
79 Pronoun \ilth
"sommle
81 Symbols used in
angle measurement
82 Jim Henson ga\e
him \oice
83 "Fantasy Island"
prop
84 Plaintiffs
86 Order member
since 1534
89 Baseball C.E.O.'s
90 Pan of Santa's
team on a
computer?
93 Papal court
96 Scrap for Rover
97 I.R.S. worker:
Abbr.
98 Future ferns
100 Hot dog
105 Waikjki
ringmaster?
110 Afghan makeup


Ill Tennyson work
113 Sound heard
through a
stethoscope
114 Tools with teeth
115 Miss Road
Pavement?
119 Hocked
120 ease
121 "Star Trek'
directive
122 Handles
123 Villainous looks
124 Serious scoldings
125 Furthest out there

DOWN
I Draw on again
2 Budget rival
3 It's often seen over
a bowl
4After the fact
5 Magnente, for one
6 Norse god of war
7 Cricket sounds
8 Club publication
9 _-jongg
10 Capable. jocularly
I1 "Superior" one
12 Dakota dwelling
13The t ins of
"'New York
Minute." 2004
14 League for L.S.U.
and Mississippi St.
15 Socialite wannabe
16"You've got _ "
17"I'11 help!"'
18 Woods nymph
20 Wind phenomenon
24 Baroque


26 Talked a blue
streak?
30 W, for one
31 They may clash
among titans
32 Mardi Gras royal
34 Work
37 Kett of the comics
39 Dcn din
40 Faulkner's femme
fatale _ Varner
41 Rubber-burning
area
42 Jazz scores
43 " my flesh of
brass?": Job
44 Bar exercise
45 Important info for
advertisers
46 Mekong River
locale
47 Delineate
50 Ascap alternative
51 On easy street
55 It may be fixed
56 Famous Amos
58 Vise
59 Slugabed
61 Shock absorber
62 Dropped a dime, so
to speak
63Judge in I Samuel
65 Blood
classification
66Corn cake
69 Man's name
meaning "One who
hears well"
71 Underwater
breathing apparatus


72 Most likely to be
called up
73 Places of open
discussion
75 Buckeye sch.
76Cola additive
77 Sutfist ith Congo
80 Inst ior


86 Knight at the 100 Emmiy-n inning


mo\ les
87 Start of a wish
880ne of the
Monkees
91 Chauffeur's vehicle
92 Ne~ bic


94 Sa-elike
midshipmen 4 g
84Gather on the 95'Like a slingshot
surface, chemically 98 Situation


85 Able


99Surgern target


role for Saly Fielid.
1976
101 Luscious Berry
102 Papal attire
103 Southwestern home
104 Competiti e and
impatient, say
106 Orphanage fare,
once
107 Imperial
pronouncement


108 Eartnhorm caters
109 Words tollownmg
'often"
112 Iron brace
116 Gold units: Abbr.
117 Band with the 1991
#1 hit
"Unbelievable"
118 Asia's ' Darya
river
119 Prefix with metric


Answers to last week's Sunday Crossword.
B R A G D E L AI I P A AIJ E S T S
PI EMAN LUMEN MERE TON
UL T I MBO D ME G I J OE
SK IDMORE BANANAPEE SOLE
SENSAT G E BRA CCSER ACHER
ERAT = L A E RA Uy C 0 N D S
SSE SEAPLANE MLE I PS
N A'V Y LU E B L AZ E DAW N S
BY G N E S SWAS T I I l O N
LEADEN BASE DEO 0 O0 RNA
T I 0 F L H C K T 0 P
CO L GA TETO 0TH PASTE
L I BELERS DRAGON ESSE
6 R MAN I W O ART EM 0 PTEN
LA OS ASCENDANT POPEYED
LEW IS H U N TER G A T E R E
NDAK ETH TERRAP N PCS
LABELED ELY YDS CLAP
A M A S SER PL RT S RA E L
REGTI NOTREDAME H U CHBACK
IN G E R WE A V E SAWE B A DI E
ADE P T S A D E A N 0S TINL E T S
TERSE E AL P IN E EADEI


ENTERTAINMENT



Grateful Dead approves downloads


By DAN GOODIN
Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO - What
a short, strange trip it was.
After the Grateful Dead
angered some of its biggest
fans by asking a nonprofit Web
site to halt the free download-
ing of its concert recordings,
the psychedelic jam band
changed its mind Wednesday.
Internet Archive, a site that
catalogues content on Web
sites, reported recordings of
Grateful Dead concerts for
download after the surviving
members of the band decided
to make them available again.
Band spokesman Dennis


McNally said the group was
swayed by the backlash from
fans, who for decades have
freely taped and traded the
band's live performances.
"The Grateful Dead remains
as it always has - in favor of
tape trading," McNally said.
He said the band consented
to making audience record-,
ings available for download
again, although live record-
ings made directly from con-
cert soundboards, which are
the legal property of the
Grateful Dead, should only be
made available for listening
from now on.
The soundboard recordings


are "very much part of their
legacy, and their rights need to
be protected," McNally said.
Representatives for the
band earlier this month had
directed the Internet Archive
to stop making recordings of
the group's concerts available
for download. But fans quickly
initiated an online petition that
argued the band shouldn't
change the rules midway
through the game.
"The internet archive has
been a resource that is impor-
tant to all of us," states the peti-
tion, which also threatened a
boycott of Grateful Dead
recordings and merchandise.
"Between the music, and


interviews in the archive we
are able to experience the
Grateful Dead fully."
The Grateful Dead disband-
ed in 1995 following the death
of guitarist and lead singer
Jerry Garcia. The group once
set concert attendance
records and generated mil-
lions of dollars in revenue
from extensive tours.
With concert tickets now
removed as a source of rev-
enue, sales of the band's
music and other merchandise
have become increasingly
important in an age where
music is distributed digitally
instead of on CDs, vinyl and
cassette tapes.


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


CELEBRITY CIPHER

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: G equals L
"V WPK' A CVKW YASOAVKT ZVAL

JKRKPZKY. V MJYA WPK'A GVRX

UVKVYLVKT ZVAL S DJKHL PU

'XC . " - HPSHL GPJ LPGAF
PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "Journalists do not live by words alone, although
sometimes they have to eat them." - Adlai Stevenson
(c) 2005 by NEA, Inc. 12-5







LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 2005


SUSAN SLOANISpecial to the Reporter
Mr. and Mrs. Jones work side-by-side providing the community with
their Florida-grown Christmas trees.


TREE: Tradition lives on
Continued From Page 1D


cut your own" families. The
children especially love the
process of picking the tree and
helping or even doing the
cutting themselves.
On the last day of
November, James Derksen
and Jeanne Derksen made
their third annual trip from
Old Town to pick and cut their
own tree. This year, the
selection was a seven-foot
Virginia Pine. As Jeanne fret-
ted about whether it would be
too tall, James made sure that
they showed the Jones their
framed photograph of the tree
they bought and decorated
last year.
The Briggs family, Donna
and Charles and their kids,
Char-Lee, Ona Lee, Nikolas
and Garrett, wandered in and
out of the rows of cut trees
searching for the right one.
Formerly from Lakeland, but
with family in the Lake City
area, the Briggs had for years


made a Thanksgiving ritual of
bringing back to Lakeland a
Jones tree. With their move to
O'Brien this past summer, the
Bi-iggs have no intention of
changing that tradition ... it's
just a lot easier now. And even
teenagers can sometimes sur-
prise you.
As one family searched for
their own tree, their teenage
daughter spied the small live
potted cedar trees and insisted
that they just had to get it for
Grandma so she could plant it
in the yard after Christmas.
And even my husband and I
had for years made a trip from
Fort Lauderdale to choose
and cut our own trees at Jones
Tree Farm and continue to do
so now that we live in this
wonderful part of the state.
So maybe, the Jones family
is not just growing Christmas
trees ... They are growing
traditions.


This is the third
year in a row that
the Derksen's
travel from Old
Town to pick and
cut their own
perfect tree at
Jones' Tree Farm.
James Derksen
gives Hollis Jones
a hand in 'shaking
down' the tree.


GOODE: Holiday colors


Continued From Page 1D
dry and do not fertilize it until
spring. After the weatherhas
begun to warm, cut off the fad-
ing bracts, leaving 4-6 inches
of the stem on each branch.
Begin fertilizing with a well-
balanced fertilizer and move
the plant outdoors. Around
the beginning of October, the
plant will need a long night
(14 hours-plus) of uninterrupt-
ed darkness to trigger bloom-
ing. A street light or a car's
headlights are enough to upset
this schedule.
For more information on
poinsettias, call or visit the
Columbia County Cooperative
Extension Service to request a
copy of the free publication
"Poinsettias for Florida.
'There are also several Web
sites available for your
reference. I found the site
http://www.urbanext.uiuc.edu/
poinsettia/ to be useful.
Announcement: There will
be a Poinsettia variety trial
open house/field day at the
University of Florida campus
from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Thursday.
For more information and a
map, call or visit the Columbia
County Extension Service.
There is no admission cost.
The latest breeding stock with
a variety of colors and "bloom"
sizes/shapes will be available
to see. Plants will also be avail-


able to purchase with proceeds
going to the horticulture
department student associa-
tion. You can also check their
Web . site at
http://hort.ifas.ufl.edu.

* Dr. Don Goode is the Director
and Horticulture Agent of the
Columbia County Extension
Service B, a branch of the.
University of Florida.


Despite gas prices,



ski industry has high



hopes for good season


By GLENN ADAMS
Associated Press Writer

CARRABASSETT VAL-
LEY, Maine - Autumn
snowfalls have delighted
skiers from coast to coast,
allowing many resorts to
open earlier in the season
than usual and fostering opti-
mism in the industry for a
busy season.
And so far, there's no evi-
dence that higher gasoline
costs will keep skiers away.
Some smaller resorts think
they may even benefit from
high prices at the pump by
drawing local skiers who
might otherwise, drive to
bigger mountains
elsewhere.
Maine's preseason sales of
season lift tickets and lodg-
ing are ahead of last year's,
said Greg Sweetser of the
Ski Maine Association.
"We don't want to be in
denial on this thing (fuel
prices)," said Sweetser, "but
now, all indications are
good."
This year, Maine's ski sea-
son began before Halloween,
when exuberant skiers
trudged to the top of
Sugarloaf Mountain to take
advantage of an early 40-inch
dumping. Next door in New
Hampshire, 4 feet of snow
also enabled Wildcat


ASSOCIATED PRESS
A snowboarder makes his way down Sugarloaf mountain, which is covered with a fresh blanket of
snow during a surprise storm that left more than a foot of snow on Oct. 25 in Carrabassett, Maine.


Mountain to open several
trails before Halloween.
Across the continent in
Washington, Crystal
Mountain opened Nov. 2 -
the earliest since 1994 -
thanks to snowfall of up to
3 feet in some areas.
Loveland Ski Area in
Colorado opened its season
even earlier, on Oct. 14.
Bookings at major western
ski resorts were up 6.6 per-
cent from where they were
Sept. 30 of last year, accord-
ing to the Mountain Travel
Research Project, which


tracks the ski industry.
In some areas, such as
Lake Tahoe, Calif., bookings
are expected to rise sharply.
The Lake Tahoe Visitor's
Authority predicts an 18 per-
cent increase in the number
of nights booked in local
hotels this winter.
And nationally, the trend is
positive, with records set in
tickets sold by the ski indus-
try in four out of the last five
winter seasons in terms of
numbers of tickets sold, says
the National Ski Areas
Association.


The outlook was similar
elsewhere in New England
as well 'as other regions of
the country. Heather Atwell
of the Vermont Ski Areas
Association said that based
on early bookings, "they're
still fairly certain people are
still going to come."
Just a month ago, the aver-
age retail price for regular
gasoline nationally was
$2.60 per gallon, 81 cents per
gallon more than it was last
year at the same time,
according to the American
Petroleum Institute.


TRAVEL: People on the move during holiday season


Continued From Page 1D

Neubert, general manager of
Hotel Andalucia, in Santa
Barbara, Calif., understands.
His guests, by "letting the
experts spoil them, forgo the
stress of spending the holiday
season - the drama, the extra
cooking! - with family."
For some families,
Christmas away has become
as normal as going to
Grandma's house. Every other
Christmas for a decade, two
dozen members of the
Follansbee clan have gathered
at The Asilomar Conference
Grounds hotel in Pacific
Grove, Calif., coming from as
far away as New York and
Florida.
'The simplicity of the locale,
in a facility without televisions,
radios, or phones in the
rooms, allows for the family to
focus on the gathering, and
not be distracted in ways that
we face daily the rest of the
year," said Stephen
Follansbee. "We can have fun
together, walking, talking,


eating, working on puzzles,
and playing on the grounds, or
at the beach."
Rebecca Barfknecht spent
last Christmas at The Asilomar
with 12 others. They decorat-
ed a small tree in a living room
reserved for their family, and
later roasted marshmallows
Over a bonfire. "It was a nice,
relaxed place to be together,"
she said.
For guests at the Biltmore
Inn, one, of the biggest draws
is the nearby Biltmore House.
Thousands. of visitors pour
in to see the holiday decora-
tions at the. historic home, a
virtual castle built in 1895 for
George W. Vanderbilt III.
But guests at the inn, which
is located on the grounds of
the estate, have exclusive
access to the Biltmore House
on Christmas Eve from 3:30
p.m. on.
'The fireplaces are lit, and
we have a candlelight tour of
the estate," said Marjorie
Snook, who will spend her


"A safe, happy experience for the children as well as educational & fun!"





We Bi ln. a \--erie \ of
Farl ni - iImals[ to You!
\..,t . A. Cicalll,', ,; Lo L' u. ' I'."l r ,',1

Call Us For Any Event 386-496-1879
www.unclemikeshugnfarm.com USDA Licensed & Insured


third Christmas at the
Biltmore this year. "It's cold
outside, and we go for a buggy
ride. They have Christmas
trees all over. We don't feel like
we're missing a thing."
David Workman of Winter
Haven, Fla., enjoys traveling
over Christmas because his
son is off from school. 'That's
our midyear vacation," he said.
They've spent Christmas at
the Biltmore, in Alaska and in
Utah, but they always
exchange gifts with other fam-
ily members beforehand. And
even though they're going
away, Workman's wife and son
insist on putting up a tree and
lights.
"I tried to get out of that last
year," Workman said, "and
they were going to throw me
off the moon."


IF YOU GO.,.
* ASILOMAR
CONFERENCE GROUNDS:
Pacific Grove. Calif.;
hrlp. tisitasilomar.com or
(831) 642-4242. Room rates
for 2006 begin at $121.
* BILTMORE INN.
Asheville. N.C
http: u' -l.:Ollmore.com or
(800) 624-1575. Holiday
packages start a $219.
* HARRASEEKET INN
Freeport, Maine:
http- nri u ha
rraseeketinn.com or (800)
342-6423. Room rates,
$119-$249
* HOTEL ANDALUCIA:
Santa Barbara, Calif:
hfttp:,' wi' \.andaluciaso.
corn or (877) 468-3515.
Associated Press


EgsE r
IC
4 r P a a o 4 e C


Page Editor: S. Michael Manley, 754-0429




Full Text

PAGE 1

By STEVEN RICHMOND srichmond@lakecityreporter.com Law enforcement officials are investigating a crossbowwielding man who killed his wife and son before taking his own life in Lake City Tuesday, according to the Broward, Leon and Columbia County Sheriffs Offices. Pedro Jose Maldonado, 53, of Weston, slit his throat with a knife and was found by CCSO SWAT dead on the floor of a hotel room bathroom at Cabot Lodge around 2:00 a.m. Wednesday, authorities said. His wife, Monica NarvaezMaldonado, 47, and son Pedro Jose Maldonado Jr., 17, who both lived with Maldonado Sr. in a townhouse in Weston, were found dead in the Courtyard in the Grove housing devel opment when the Broward Sheriffs Office SWAT team entered the familys townhome around 6:00 p.m. Tuesday eve ning, BSO said. Maldonado Sr. allegedly used a hand-held crossbow to Opinion ............... 4A River Jam .............. 6A Obituaries ............. 5A Advice & Comics ......... 3B Puzzles ................. 4B TODAY IN SPORTS County clash: Tigers host Indians. LOCAL NEWS Applications for emergency funds due soon, 3A. 81 58 Partly cloudy WEATHER, 2A Lake City ReporterTHURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 | YOUR COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER SINCE 1874 | 75 LAKECITYREPORTER COM CALL US: (386) 752-1293 SUBSCRIBE TO THE REPORTER: Voice: 755-5445 Fax: 752-9400 Vol. 139, No 217 LC man fatally stabs his brother By STEVEN RICHMOND srichmond@lakecityreporter.com Columbia County sheriffs deputies arrest ed a man accused of fatally stabbing his brother following a dispute, CCSO reports. Anthony Richard Avallone, 32, of 294 SE Aspen Glen, was arrest ed Tuesday following a dispute with his brother, Matthew Avallone, at 1396 SW Dekle Road around 12:50 p.m., according to a press release. Deputies arriving on scene found Matthew Avallone lying on the ground outside the residence, unresponsive with a single stab wound to the chest, the release said. Following an interview at the sheriffs office, Avallone was booked into Columbia County Detention Facility without bond at 6:23 p.m. Tuesday. He faces a charge of negligent man slaughter, a second degree felony. The investigation is ongoing. Murder suspect found dead here PATRICK SCOTT /Special to the Reporter Members of the Columbia County Sheriffs Crime Scene Unit enter room 213 at the Cabot Lodge at 3525 US Highway 90 West early Wednesday morning. The body of 53 year old Pedro Maldonado, a sus pect in a double homicide, was found dead inside. He allegedly killed wife, son in S. Fla., took own life here. By AMANDA WILLIAMSON awilliamson@lakecityreporter.com Three boats worked their way around the north end of Lake Montgomery Wednesday morning, slicing through the still water and the heavy fog to reach the patchwork of litter cluttering the popular fish ing spot. On each boat, men from the citys Public Works Department and Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission reached their nets deep into the lilly pads and weedy edges to capture the floating debris clinging to the lakes surface. Only once in the last 20 years has Lake Montgomerys shoreline been cleaned by local or state officials, estimated Thomas Henry, director of the public works department. It needed it. Milk gallons, tangled fishing line, water bottles, chip bags, styrofoam cups and countless cigarettes have accumulated over time along the shoreline and vegetation. Is this going to be a 100 percent fix? No, Henry said. Is the lake going to be 100 percent clean today? No. Its just going to take time. On Nov. 6, lakeside resident George Hudson brought attention to the litter by contacting the Lake City Reporter. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City Reporter LAKE MONTGOMERY finally getting some TLC Lake City Public Works employees Tony Bell (from left) and Harold Solomon and FWC fisheries biologist Dan Dorosheff lift a bin full of plastic bottles, aluminum cans and various other items found in Lake Montgomery on Wednesday. In some areas, the lake is 15 feet deep with murky waters and thick algae hiding a lot of the garbage. The Lake City Public Works Department partnered with Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission to begin cleanup on Lake Montgomery. Faces of HIV coming to area Healthy Schools starts Tuesday From staff reports The Columbia County School District is par ticipating in a Healthy Schools initiative to get every student vaccinated for the flu and keep the virus out of the class rooms and, eventually, out of students homes. Permission slips were sent home Tuesday and Wednesday and must be returned, completely filled out and signed by a parent, within three days of the scheduled vaccina tion day for the childs school. Vaccinations will be offered on Tuesday, Dec. 10 in the following schools: Fort White Elementary Fort White Middle/High Columbia City Elementary PineMount Elementary West Side Elementary Columbia High Summers Elementary Lake City Middle Richardson Middle Vaccinations will be offered on Wednesday, Dec. 11 in the following schools: Challenge Learning 5 Points School Niblack Elementary Melrose Elementary East Side Elementary Adult Ed Center For more information, contact Tony Boselli with Healthy Schools at 904834-2946 or email info@ healthyschoolsllc.com. Details on 6A 2014 LINEUP ANNOUNCED CHARLIE DANIELS JUSTIN MOORE BRANTLEY GILBERT By TONY BRITT tbritt@lakecityreporter.com The Florida Department of Health is bringing the Faces of HIV to North Central Florida as a promotional campaign for HIV and AIDS awareness. The goal of the cam paign is to reduce the stigma associated with the disease. State health department officials said social stigma is a sig nificant barrier to people getting tested for HIV and seeking care. The mobile art display will be in the Columbia County Courthouse park ing lot at the intersection of Marion Avenue and U.S. Highway 90 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. The Faces of HIV is a mobile art exhibit that is open to the public, depict ing the lives of Florida residents living with HIV and AIDS through por traits, video interviews and journal writing. The exhibit is making its inau gural visit in Lake City. Joee Pineda, 44, is one of the featured faces in the exhibit. Pineda has been living with the HIV virus for 23 years. The key to surviv ing is family support, taking care of yourself, REPORT: LAKE continued on 5A HIV continued on 5A SUSPECT continued on 3A Avallone Maldonado Sr. 1

PAGE 2

PEOPLE IN THE NEWS AROUND FLORIDA Phil Collins brings charity to Florida MIAMI BEACH — Singer Phil Collins is expanding his philan-thropic prowess to South Florida through his Little Dreams Foundation. The British musician announced Wednesday in Miami Beach that his nonprofit will help South Florida children with artis-tic and athletic dreams to fulfill their potential. Collins created the organization in 2000. Children are selected based on talent, motivation and enthusiasm. Once accepted, they get to work with mentors, who have included Tina Turner, Natalie Cole and others. Past Little Dreams children include figure skater Timonthee Manard and Joe Frank, who currently performs with Earth, Wind and Fire. Collins got his start as the drummer for “Genesis” in the 1970s before becom-ing a solo star in the 1980s with hits such as “In the Air Tonight.”Student shot at Orlando-area HS WINTER GARDEN — The principal of an Orlando-area high school says a student has been shot but is alert. West Orange High School Principal Doug Szcinski posted on the school’s Facebook page that a stu-dent was shot Wednesday afternoon and taken to a hospital for treatment. Szcinski says the school is on lockdown with safety procedures being taken. Szcinski says deputies are at the high school investigating the shooting.Family of shooting victim files lawsuit TAMPA — The Florida family of a woman slain dur-ing the mass shooting at the Washington Navy Yard is the first to file a lawsuit against the government and defense contractors, alleg-ing that officials ignored red flags about the killer’s dete-riorating mental health. The suit on behalf of the family of Mary DeLorenzo Knight was filed Tuesday morning in federal court in Tampa. The lawsuit named the Navy, the Department of Veterans Affairs and two defense contractors as defen-dants. It’s seeking at least $37.5 million in damages. “We’re all just torn apart,” said Patricia DeLorenzo, the sister of the victim. “We just want to get through this.” Mary DeLorenzo Knight was one of 12 people killed by Aaron Alexis on Sept. 16 before he was killed in a shootout with police.Man pleads not guilty in killing MIAMI — A South Florida man pleaded not guilty Wednesday to first-degree murder charges in the fatal shooting of his wife, whose bloody corpse was later depicted in photos he posted on Facebook. The plea was entered during a brief hearing by an attorney for Derek Medina, 31, who also faces charges of illegally discharging a firearm inside their South Miami home and with child neglect without violence. The young daughter of Medina’s wife, 26-year-old Jennifer Alfonso, was in the home at the time, but was not harmed. No decision has been made on whether the state will seek the death pen-alty, said Assistant State Attorney J. Scott Dunn. Miami-Dade Circuit Judge Yvonne Colodny set a Jan. 29 status hearing to discuss the potential death penalty and scheduled a tentative trial date for March 17.Cities lead nation in foreclosures ORLANDO — Two Florida cities lead the nation in foreclosures of high-end properties worth $5 million or more. The research firm RealtyTrac said in a report Wednesday that Miami and Orlando were at the top of the list of foreclosure activity on homes in the $5 million-plus range. The number of high-end foreclosures is relatively small — only about 200 compared to the 1.2 million properties that had foreclo-sure activity this year. Award-winning chef Judy Rogers dies SAN FRANCISCOJudy Rodgers, the award-winning chef-owner of San Francisco’s Zuni Cafe, has died. She was 57. Gilbert Pilgram, her business partner and longtime friend, said Rodgers died Monday after suc-cumbing to cancer of the appendix. The James Beard Foundation named the Zuni Cafe 2003’s Outstanding Restaurant in America. Rodgers won Beard’s Outstanding Chef award a year later, beating out notable chef Mario Batali and others. Rodgers started cooking in the 1970s after being inspired by Alice Waters’ Chez Panisse, where she met her business partner Pilgram. Pilgram says he’ll continue to run Zuni’s kitchen.Boy’s ‘gun art’ on display at art fair MIAMI — Charles Gitnick is only 11 years old, but his art appears far more mature. The sixth-grader from Los Angeles places toy guns that look like real weapons on a canvas and paints over them, purposely camou-flaging them in an abstract design. He says it’s a way to express his fear of gun violence. His work will be on display at an exhibit, “3D Gun Art,” which coin-cides with Art Basel Miami Beach, one the world’s most prestigious contemporary art fairs. The event is the U.S. extension of the fair held each June in Basel, Switzerland. It runs through Sunday. Charles started painting landscapes, seascapes and palm trees at age 5. In 2011, he wrapped a toy rifle in newspaper clippings of violence and mounted it on a canvass of simi-lar news articles. “This seemed like a way to say to Wednesday:6-3-4 Wednesday:2-6-9-5 Tuesday:2-8-17-24-29 Correction 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 clarifi cations will run in this space. And thanks for reading. HOW TO REACH USMain number ........(386) 752-1293 Fax number ..............752-9400Circulation ...............755-5445Online... www.lakecityreporter.comThe Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of Community Newspapers Inc., is pub-lished Tuesday through Friday and 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 permis-sion of the publisher. U.S. Postal Service No. 310-880. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, Fla. 32056. Publisher Todd Wilson.....754-0418(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)NEWSEditor Robert Bridges.....754-0428(rbridges@lakecityreporter.com)ADVERTISING.........752-1293 (ads@lakecityreporter.com)CLASSIFIEDTo place a classified ad, call 755-5440BUSINESSController Sue Brannon....754-0419(sbrannon@lakecityreporter.com)CIRCULATIONHome delivery of the Lake City Reporter should be completed by 6:30 a.m. Tuesday through Friday, and by 7:30 a.m. on Sunday.Please call 386-755-5445 to report any problems with your delivery service.In Columbia County, customers should call before 10:30 a.m. to report a ser-vice error for same day re-delivery. After 10:30 a.m., next day re-delivery or ser-vice related credits will be issued.In all other counties where home delivery is available, next day re-delivery or ser-vice related credits will be issued.Circulation...............755-5445(circulation@lakecityreporter.com)Home delivery rates(Tuesday -Friday and Sunday)12 Weeks.................. $26.3224 Weeks...................$48.7952 Weeks...................$83.46Rates include 7% sales tax.Mail rates12 Weeks.................. $41.4024 Weeks...................$82.8052 Weeks..................$179.40 Lake City Reporter Celebrity Birthdays Q Rock ‘n Roll dynamo Little Richard is 81.Q Country singer Gary Allen is 46.Q Actress Paula Patton, Jane in “Mission, Impossible: Ghost Protocol” and also starred in “Precious,” is 38.Q Actor Frankie Muniz, “Malcom in the Middle,” is 28.Q NFL running back for the Broncos Montee Ball is 23. Thought for Today Scripture of the Day“And I thank Christ Jesus our Lord, who hath enabled me, for that he counted me faithful, putting me into the ministry; Who was before a blasphemer, and a persecutor, and injurious: but I obtained mercy, because I did it ignorantly in unbelief.” — 1 Timothy 1:22-23 “You already possess everythingnecessary to become great.” — Native American Proverb TONY BRITT /Lake City ReporterThe weather is warm, but Santa is comingMax McCain paints a Santa Claus drawing on the windows at the Rountree-Moore Ford dealership for the upcoming holiday season. JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City Reporter Cows in a cotton field A cow looks for shade while walking through a cotton fie ld along Tustenuggee Road Tuesday afternoon. Q Associated Press APPAA ,!+%#)49!,-!.!# œiV>]`>>>`}>…ˆV^"£7i>…ini>]*]>`ˆœ]7ˆi>…i'Lˆ…iVœ“ -1 "" 56).$%8 (;75(0(PLQXWHVWREXUQ /œ`>'>‡ˆœi>`ˆ>ˆœˆŽvœ…i>i>œ>V>ivœ“œ£ &9) !NEXCLUSIVE SERVICE BROUGHTTO OURREADERS BY 4HE7EATHER #HANNEL 30/.3/2%$"9 nˆ 4(%7%!4(%2 7%!4(%2()34/29 3HQVDFROD 7DOODKDVVHH 3DQDPD&LW\ 9DOGRVWD 'D\WRQD%HDFK &DSH&DQDYHUDO *DLQHVYLOOH /DNH&LW\ 2FDOD 2UODQGR -DFNVRQYLOOH 7DPSD :HVW3DOP%HDFK )W0\HUV )W/DXGHUGDOH 1DSOHV 0LDPL .H\:HVW /r*r,/1,rœ“>…ˆ}… œ“>œ*,rn*//" œ…œ>9i>œ> (),/ ,/(),/ (),/(),/ () 5 06 07 08 09 FridaySaturday Cape Canaveral 82/66/pc81/66/pc Daytona Beach 81/63/fg81/63/pc Fort Myers 84/65/fg85/65/pc Ft. Lauderdale 81/69/pc81/71/pc Gainesville 81/58/fg81/58/pc Jacksonville 80/60/fg78/58/pc Key West 81/75/pc80/75/pc Lake City 81/58/fg81/58/pc Miami 83/70/pc82/72/pc Naples 82/66/pc81/68/pc Ocala 82/59/fg81/59/pc Orlando 82/64/fg83/63/pc Panama City 73/66/fg72/64/ts Pensacola 73/59/sh62/58/sh Tallahassee 78/63/fg78/58/ts Tampa 83/66/fg82/66/pc Valdosta 80/63/fg79/58/pc W. Palm Beach 81/71/pc82/71/pc 79/61 79/61 81/58 79/61 74/67 72/65 81/58 77/63 81/61 81/63 79/65 85/61 81/70 81/68 85/65 79/65 81/70 79/74 EventhoughanintensestormwaslocatednearAlaskaonthisdatein1968,itseffectwasfeltasfarsouthasHawaii.SwellsfromthestormcreatedhighsurfnearHiloandsweptrocksandseawaterintosomebuildingsatOnekahakahaBeach.Atitshighestpoint,waterreached150feetabovethehigh-tidemark.High WednesdayLow Wednesday 70 84 in 193324 in 1989 7947 54 Wednesday 0.00" T" 45.24" 0.29" 7:12 a.m. 5:30 p.m. 7:13 a.m. 5:30 p.m. 9:37 a.m. 8:42 p.m. Dec 9 Dec 17 Dec 25 Jan 1 FirstFullLastNew QuarterQuarter Sunrise todaySunset todaySunrise tom.Sunset tom.Moonrise todayMoonset todayMoonrise tom.Moonset tom. Record highRecord low Normal month-to-dateNormal year-to-date THU 8158 FRI 8158 SAT 8156 SUN 7958 MON 7654 WEATHER BY-THE-DAY 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 ThuFriSatSunMonTueWed 59 69 68 74 73 7979 29 42 515151 5454 Actual highActual low Average highAverage low REGIONAL FORECAST MAP for Thursday, Dec. 5 Thursday's highs/Thursday night's low 3 Moderate mins to burn 40 Partly cloudy Partly cloudy Partly cloudy Partly cloudy Chance ofrain showers 9:49 p.m. HI LOHI LOHI LOHI LOHI LO 2013 49.31" 10:27 a.m. 2A LAKE CITY REPORTER DAILY BRIEFING THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 Q Associated PressTHURSDAY, DEC. 5

PAGE 3

Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 3AFrom staff reporterColumbia County has been chosen to receive $9,121 to supplement emer-gency food and shelter pro-grams in the county. The selection was made by a National Board that is chaired by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s Federal Emergency Management Agency and consists of rep-resentatives from American Red Cross; Catholic Charities, USA; National Council of the Churches of Christ in the USA; The Jewish Federations of North America; The Salvation Army; and United Way Worldwide. The Board was charged to distribute funds appropriated by Congress to help expand the capac-ity of food and shelter pro-grams in high-need areas around the country. A Local Board made up of a local government official, a faith community represen-tative, and representatives from American Red Cross, Another Way, Catholic Charities, Columbia County Senior Services, Suwannee River Economic Council, The Salvation Army, United Way of Suwannee Valley, and Vivid Visions will deter-mine how the funds award-ed to Columbia County are to be distributed among the emergency food and shelter programs run by local service agencies in the area. The Local Board is respon-sible for recommending agencies to receive these funds and any additional funds made available under this phase of the program. Under the terms of the grant from the National Board, local agencies cho-sen to receive funds must: 1) be private voluntary non-profits or units of gov-ernment, 2) be eligible to receive Federal funds, 3) have an accounting system, 4) practice nondiscrimina-tion, 5) have demonstrated the capability to deliver emergency food and/or shelter programs, and 6) if they are private voluntary organizations, have a vol-untary board. Qualifying agencies are urged to apply. Columbia County has distributed Emergency Food and Shelter funds previously with Another Way, Catholic Charities, Suwannee River Economic Council, United Way of Suwannee Valley and Vivid Visions partici-pating. These agencies were responsible for pro-viding 947 meals, 757 shel-ter nights and assistance with 12 rent/mortgage pay-ments. Public or private voluntary agencies interested in applying for Emergency Food and Shelter Program funds must contact Jayne L. Wilson, United Way of Suwannee Valley, at 386-752-5604 x 102 for an appli-cation. The deadline for applications to be received is December 13. County to receive $9,121 in federal emergency funds Non-profits must apply by Dec. 13 to receive funds. By AMANDA WILLIAMSON awilliamson@lakecityreporter.comLake City residents can discuss annual statistical crime data with the Lake City Police Chief during her quarterly Breakfast with the Chief Saturday at 10 a.m. in the First Apostolic Church. Over a traditional breakfast of eggs and sausage, Chief Argatha Gilmore will detail a mixture of annual in-house statistics from the police department and quarterly reports from Florida Department of Law Enforcement. Held Saturday between 10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m., the event is free for the public to attend. “This is the last Breakfast of 2013,” said LCPD public information officer Steve Shaw. “If any-one has not had the oppor-tunity to come to any of the others, I would encour-age them to come to this one to see what the Lake City Police Department is doing in the community.” Similar to previous Breakfasts, the police department plans to pres-ent their report card on crime. Normally, Shaw said these are quarterly statis-tics, but on Saturday they will be yearly statistics. According to the Florida Department of Law Enforcement semi-annual Uniform Crime Report, the city’s crime index decreased 2.9 percent, sliding from 580 in 2012 to 563 in 2013. Breakfast with Chief Saturday at 10 a.m. slay both his wife and son sometime Monday, accord-ing to BSO’s preliminary investigation. Following the apparent double homicide, Maldonado Sr. drove to Tallahassee and checked into a room at the University Inn on Tennessee Street, BSO said. He attacked another son, Jose Maldonado, 21, a student at Florida State University, around 7:00 a.m. Tuesday, BSO said. Maldonado nicked his elder son in the ear after fir-ing upon him with the cross-bow and attempted to stran-gle him, authorities said. Although Jose Maldonado was able to escape and elude his father, he did not report the inci-dent to local authorities, BSO said. Columbia County Sheriff Mark Hunter said staff checked Maldonado Sr. into Cabot Lodge around 9:00 a.m. Tuesday, but could not speculate why Maldonado chose to stop in Lake City. Maldonado Sr. allegedly confessed his crimes to a man in Miami, who in turn contacted Broward deputies around 4:00 p.m., BSO said. “When [SWAT] got to the house, it was dark, there was no response,” BSO spokeswoman Dani Moschella said. Broward deputies found the wife and son deceased inside after they entered the home around 6:00 p.m., they said. BSO’s Moschella said that initial interviews with the surviving son found that Maldonado Sr. once imported and exported police equipment to South America. He had no criminal history and the family, origi-nally from Ecuador, were once legal residents of the United States but their visas had expired, reports said. “The whole family was possibly facing deporta-tion to Ecuador, the son told us,” Moschella said in her interview. “This was not a family beset with domestic violence. He was depressed because of his financial situation.” BSO said it did not have the crossbow as of press time. Broward deputies immediately issued a nationwide alert for Maldonado Sr.’s arrest, requesting assis-tance from CCSO regard-ing a lead produced by confidential investigative techniques, authorities said. “We did canvassing of the area and were able to able to locate [Maldonado’s black Volvo SUV] at the Cabot Lodge,” Hunter said. CCSO SWAT deputies evacuated the hotel guests from their rooms around 11:00 p.m. while crisis negotiators made several attempts to contact Maldonado Sr. via his cell phone, room phone and over megaphone, before making the call to force entry into the room around 2:00 a.m. Wednesday, Hunter said. Initial investigations revealed Maldonado Sr. had not made contact with anyone at the hotel follow-ing his check-in with front desk staff Tuesday morn-ing, he said. Authorities said they won’t be able to pinpoint Maldonado Sr.’s time of death until the medical examiner in Jacksonville produces an autopsy report. People were still trying to piece together the situ-ation and find some under-standing as to what may have triggered Maldonado Sr. to go on his rampage. “There’s just so little known at this point to try to infer a level of motivation without knowing the back-ground of the individual or individuals,” said University of Florida criminology pro-fessor Frederick Shenkman. “One is trying to connect the dots and there aren’t even enough dots to con-nect at this point.” On Wednesday morning, some of the Maldonados’ neighbors said that although the connected townhome walls are thin, there was no indication of the violence that unfolded inside the residence. Marie-Anne Sabourin said she was feeding a neighbor’s cat in Weston when deputies ordered her to remain indoors on Tuesday. “You’re used to seeing this on the news,” she said. “There are no words to express how sad, and to be here not knowing what’s happening inside. It’s ter-rible; it’s terrible.” Neighbors described the Maldonado family as quiet individuals, who kept to themselves. But the teen boy’s drumming was con-stant, they said. He was described as having been a member of the band at nearby Cypress Bay High School. In fact, Sabourin said she would sometimes lin-ger in her car if she heard him playing as she came home, because the beats were good. The boy’s Facebook page has photographs taken while he was making music and with bandmates. Ana Maldonado, who shares Maldonado Sr.’s last name but is not relat-ed, said she never heard a disturbance in the home. She said the family had moved in little more than six months ago. “Truthfully, it’s a really horrible tragedy,” she said. “I had trouble sleeping.” Officials said the Leon County Sheriff’s Office, Tallahassee Police and Lake City Police also contributed to the investigation. SUSPECTContinued From 1A PATRICK SCOTT /Special to the ReporterColumbia County Sheriff’s Deputies are at the Cabot Lodge early Wednesday morning. Q The Fort Lauderdale SunSentinel contributed to this report.3A

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OPINION Thursday, December 5, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com 4A Lake City Reporter Serving Columbia County Since 1874 The Lake City Reporter is published with pride for residents of Columbia and surrounding coun-ties by Community Newspapers Inc. We believe strong newspapers build strong communities — “Newspapers get things done!” Our primary goal is to publish distinguished and profitable community-oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to truth, integrity and hard work. Todd Wilson, Publisher Robert Bridges, Editor Sue Brannon, Controller Dink NeSmith, President Tom Wood, Chairman OUR OPINION LETTERS POLICY Letters to the Editor should be typed or neatly written and double spaced. Letters should not exceed 400 words and will be edited for length and libel. Letters must be signed and include the writer’s name, address and telephone number for verification. Writers can have two letters per month published. Letters and guest columns are the opinion of the writers and not necessarily that of the Lake City Reporter BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL 32056; or drop off at 180 E. Duval St. downtown. BY FAX: (386) 752-9400. BY EMAIL: news@lakecityreporter.com Teacher grading system still broken Eating my way through the holidays Making short work of a bully A ll the talk about bullying these days reminded me of a day long ago when one bully was cured and went on to be a good wife and mother. This is a true story and none of the names have been changed to protect the innocent, but since I think they’re all dead now, I’m safe. Immediately after the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, the federal gov-ernment was faced with the dilem-ma of what to do with the Japanese residents who were all congregated on the west coast of our United States. They were considered security risks because California was the nearest access point for a Japanese invasion of the US, and these folks could be potential allies of such an invading force. Therefore, some 120,000 Japanese men, women and children, were rounded up and sent to vari-ous compounds scattered mostly over the west, but some as far east as Arkansas. They were released following the Japanese surrender on September 2, 1945, but these uprooted people really had no place to go, plus our government wanted them scattered and divided in order to remove any future threat. That’s how my little town in Missouri got two Japanese families who were sent there and put to work in the kitchen, dorms and outdoor campus of the Presbyterian Orphanage. There were only two school-age children in these fami-lies, a girl and a boy, cousins who were both in the 8th grade in 1945. They spoke little English, had been interned in a fenced compound for more than three years and were now literally thrown into a class-room of white children, some of whom had lost loved ones at the hands of the Japanese. The only concession they had been given was the choice of a new American name, presumably to make them less conspicuous. The boy chose Gordon and the girl chose Rose. Can you imagine what these children must have felt? They were stared at like apes in a cage, even though our teacher, Miss Nellie Halter, had prepared us for their arrival and tried to keep the disrup-tion to a minimum. While Gordon was quite bright and learned quick-ly, Rose was just the opposite. She was “retarded,” a common expres-sion at that time, and it was obvious she was not capable of learning in a regular classroom. My best friend’s name was Peggy, and although she was an average student, she was not ath-letic in any way, so when we chose sides for a ball game, she was usu-ally the last selected. But with Rose on the scene, she was suddenly better than someone else, so she set about drawing it to everyone’s attention. On this fateful day, poor Rose, who was not only intellectually chal-lenged, but physically challenged as well, had to take her turn at bat. Peggy began by yelling proudly, “Well, here’s an easy out!” Then every time Rose took a swing, usu-ally long after the ball had passed over home plate, Peggy would belt out some other insult. Being 12 years old at the time and full of myself, I told her to shut up, but she didn’t. Inevitably, I wiped up the playground with her, and she was in quite a state of disarray by the time Miss Nellie pulled me off her and led me to the classroom by one ear. Miss Nellie scolded me for not coming to her with the problem so she could “talk” to Peggy, but I told her I already “talked” to her and she just kept on. Miss Nellie never told the principal or my parents about the beating, and Peggy never bullied anyone again to my knowl-edge. Today, I would probably be incarcerated, but I think Miss Nellie real-ized that justice had been served and decided to give it a rest. Rose was later removed from the public school system and learned what she could at home, and Gordon? Well, he was our varsity football quarterback and class president of my high school graduation class of 1950. He immediately took off for California and has never attended a class reunion or been heard from since. The bullying of Rose was handled in less than five minutes and never came up again, but I guess there are some people these days who just don’t appreciate efficiency, effectiveness and expediency! O nce again, every single public educa-tor in the Columbia County School District got glowing reviews in annual state evaluations, released Tuesday by FDOE. This year, according to the numbers, we did even better than last. A remarkable 78.5 percent of local teachers were rated “Highly Effective,” while 21.1 percent were judged “Effective.” That’s up from last year’s figures of 57.5 percent and 42.5 percent, respectively. And just like last year, not one was rated “Needs Improvement” or “Unsatisfactory.” That would be great news.Except for one thing.According to Supt. Terry Huddleston, some local teachers could stand at least a little improvement. Their evaluations by their own principals say so.For a sizeable portion of these educators, however, other factors came into play under the rules, including school grades. The school grade buoyed their less-than-stellar individual numbers, the result being a final assessment, not of “Needs Improvement,” but of “Effective.” Of course, these instructors will still be required to complete a remedial program under state law in order to remain in the classroom. The results were nearly the same throughout the state. Overall, only 1.4 percent of Sunshine State teachers were placed in the category “Needs Improvement,” down from 1.9 percent last year. Just 0.2 percent were deemed “Unsatisfactory.”And here’s the kicker.Once merit-pay mechanisms are in place throughout the state, as required by law, these evaluations will be used to help determine just who should be rewarded with higher salaries for superb performance. So depending on just how our local merit-pay plan is configured, Huddleston observed, teach-ers who do in fact need improvement – and are enrolled in remedial programs to achieve it – could actually qualify for bonus pay. There’s something seriously wrong with this picture. We’re not down on teachers by any means.But not every member of any given profession can be equally adept at his or her job. Some indi-viduals inevitably rise to the top, and they are the ones who deserve to be rewarded. If we are to have accountability in the classroom, we first need intellectual honesty at FDOE. Evaluation systems that mask the shortcomings of those they purport to judge, don’t serve anyone well. C hristmas is a-coming, the old song goes, and the goose is not the only one getting fat. I’ve used that line before and it isn’t as funny as it used to be. Just once, I would like to eat my way through the holidays without picturing, the instant I imbibe in a bit of fudge or a swig of eggnog, exactly how it’s going to look on my hips. It’s an image I’d welcome if it ever prevented or even gave me momen-tary pause from partaking in the tra-ditional holiday eating/drinking orgy. But no, picturing how I will look doesn’t help; it only heaps a big greasy layer of guilt on top of all the fat which, either way, still ends up on my hips. My friends are no help either. Recently I received an early Christmas gift from Joy, a woman who clearly knows no shame. Having grown up, as I did, in the Deep South (where sugar and fat are two of the four basic food groups, along with alcohol and salt) Joy knows all too well my various vulnerabilities. And still, she dared to present me with a time-honored token of our heritage – a gift that can only be truly appreciated when bestowed by one Southerner on another – a big old box of Krispy Kreme Doughnuts. I was so touched, I could barely speak. Especially with three dough-nuts in my mouth. When I came to my senses, I offered to share one with her (not a glazed one, of course, because those are my favor-ites, but perhaps one of the tacky ones with sprinkles.) And she, bless her heart, had the nerve to say, “Oh, no, I wouldn’t think of it, they’re all for you!!” Then she pro-ceeded to tell me about her latest diet on which she has shed enough pounds to wither away from a whop-ping size 6 to a 4. What do you think? Should I give her a gallon of my grandmother’s famous “Merry Christmas Eggnog,” a recipe made even merrier by a secret ingredient that my grandfa-ther always slipped into his? Fat, it seems, is a relative term, especially to my relatives, whose standards for defining obesity vary widely. My aunt Jane, for example, a woman of uncommon kindness and grace, might describe someone (never mind who) as “a mite big-boned, but cute.” Others in my family (and they know who they are) would not hesitate to say that person is “not bad looking, if only she’d lose a little weight.” Which might explain, while I love all my kin, I liked my aunt Jane better than most. But the person I like best -in the way that he sees me, or rather, in the way I see myself in his eyes -is my brother Joe. Here’s a tip: If you want a true assessment of your weight and how you wear it, don’t step on a scale; ask a blind man. “You look good, Sister,” Joe says as he runs his hand over my face to “see” how I look. I feel good, too, when I hear him say it. Too bad I don’t see him more often. I was thinking this morning about Christmas lights. You know, those little twinkly white lights with long curly strands? By night, they look so lovely, like icicles made of diamonds. And by day, they look like gobs of tacky plastic hair. They’re the same, night or day, rain or shine, Christmas or the Fourth of July. So are we, really, despite the addition of a few extra pounds or years. The real difference, it seems, is in the kind of light that shines upon us -whether it makes us feel as lovely as diamonds or as tacky as plastic hair. My plan for the holidays is to see myself in the best light possible, in the eyes of those who love me as I am, and to reflect that same light on them. I can always diet in January. Marian Lewis Q Marian Lewis lives in Lake City. Sharon Randall www.sharonrandall.com Q Sharon Randall can be contacted at P.O. Box 777394, Henderson, NV 89077.4AOPINION

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Bertha Mae Jennings DotsonMrs. Bertha Mae Jennings Dot-son, age 81 resident of Lake City passed away peacefully Sun-day, Decem-ber 1, 2013 at Suwannee Valley Care Center in Lake City, Florida. Born in Mon-ticello, Flor-ida, she was the daughter of Mrs. Isa-bell and Mr. James White. She attended Public Schools of Columbia County.Survivors include: 5 daughters; Mrs. Christine (Kenneth) Jen-nings Latham, Mrs. Dorothy (Robert) Jennings Jones, Mrs. Gloria Jennings Brooks, Mrs. Phyllisteen (Lester) Jennings Reese and Mrs. Francine (De-wayne) Jennings Jackson all of Lake City, Florida. 6 sons; Raymond (Vera) Jennings, Earl (Kathy) Jennings, JB (Janice) Jennings, Jr., all of Lake City, Florida, Joe (Terri) Jennings, Charles (Tina) Jennings of Jas-per, Florida and Johnnie Jen-nings of Lake City, Florida. 1 sister; Mrs. Bessie Mae New-ton of Lake City, Florida. 40 grandchildren, 38 great-grand-children and a host of nieces, nephews and sorrowing friends.Funeral service for Mrs. Ber-tha Mae Jennings Dotson will be 1:00pm Saturday, December 7, 2013 at Jehovah’s Witness-es Kingdom Hall, Lake City, Florida, Mr. Reginald Mulings RIFLDWLQJ7KHIDPLO\ZLOOUH ceive friends Friday, December 6, 2013 at Cooper Funeral Home Chapel from 5:00pm-6:00pm.Arrangements entrusted to COOPER FUNERAL HOME 251 N.E. Washington Street, Lake City, Florida 32055, Willis O. Cooper L.F.D.Joseph A. Gagliano, Sr.Mr. Joseph A. Gagliano Sr., 86, RI0D\HOG9LOODJH2+DQGformerly of Lake City, Florida, passed away Dec. 3, 2013 at Alter Care Nurs-ing Facility in 0D\HOG9LOODJHHe was born on July 16, 1927 in Cleveland, Ohio. He was a veter-an of the Korean War, serving in the United States Army. He was a retired insurance agent, and a 4th Degree Knight of Columbus.He is survived by his beloved wife of 60 years, Jessie L. (nee Trinca), his children Nancy Farmer (Roger), Gina Pum-phrey (Roger), Joseph Jr. (Sue), Therese Dragga (Mike), Pat-rick, Gregory and John (Mil-lie), 11 grandchildren and 5 great-grandchildren, his sisters Claire Gallo and Nancy Buccilli, and many nieces and nephews and grand nieces and nephews.He was preceded in death by his parents, Joseph and Kath-erine (nee Cariota), broth-ers Paul and Charles, and a sister Mary Sciarappa.Mass of Christian Burial for Joe will be held on Saturday, Dec. 7, 2013 in St. Ann Catholic Church of Communion of Saints Parish, 2475 Coventry Blvd., Cleveland Heights, OH. (44118) at 10 AM. Burial with military honors will follow at Lake View Cemetery. The family will receive friends to pay tribute and celebrate the life of Joe on Friday, Dec. 6, from 3-5 and 6-8 PM., at THE DEJOHN-FLYNN-MYLOTT FUNERAL HOME 4600 0D\HOG5G6RXWK(XFOLGOH. (44121). On-line obitu-DU\JXHVWERRNDQGRUGHURZ ers at www.DeJohnCares.com James Herman GreenMr. James Herman Green, age 66 resident of Olustee, Florida passed away Saturday, Novem-ber 30, 2013 at his residence terminating an illness. Born in Olustee, Florida he was the son of Mr. Sam Green, Sr. and Mrs. Mari-ah Ross Green.He attended the public schools of Baker and Co-lumbia County and was an Honorable Discharged United State Air Force Veteran.Survivors include, his son James Green Jr. and his daugh-ter Ternita Smith. Three sisters’ Mary Gyden, Vivian Nealy and Sandra Jefferson. Two broth-ers; Sam Green, Jr. and Joseph Green. Seven grandchildren and a host of nieces, nephews other relatives and friends.Funeral services for Mr. James Herman Green, Sr. will be at 11:00am Saturday, December 7, 2013 at New Bethel Mis-sionary Baptist Church, Rev. $OYLQ-%DNHU3DVWRURIFLDW ing. Interment will follow in the Olustee Memorial Cem-etery Olustee, Florida. The family will receive friends on Friday, December 6, 2013 at Cooper Funeral Home Cha-pel from 6:00pm until 7:00pm.Arrangements entrusted to COOPER FUNERAL HOME 251 N.E. Washington Street, Lake City, Florida 32055. Willis O. Cooper L.F.D.Reni Andre Jones, Sr.Mr. Reni Andre Jones, Sr., age 55, was born April 19, 1958 to George Ivory, Sr. and MaeEtta Martin Jones. Both precede him in death. He was raised in a Christian home and at-tended school in Columbia County, grad-uating with the Columbia High School class of 1976. Af-ter graduation, Reni enlisted in the United States Army on the buddy system with his good friends, Ben Givens and Lon-nie Morgan. After serving his country, he resided in Jackson-ville, Florida until his untimely death on November 26, 2013. Reni is preceded in death by two siblings, Bobby Jones and Helen Smith; and one son, Jacob Jones. He leaves to cherish his memo-ries: four children, Chameka, Eureka, Reni, Jr., and Josiah Jones, all of Jacksonville, FL; one step-son, Jared Merkel, Jacksonville, FL.; brothers, Ivory Jones (Sharon), Willing-boro, NJ, Jackie Jones (Lisa), Kyle, TX, Larry Jones (Dean), Tampa, FL, Alvin Jones (La-verne), Valdosta, GA; sisters, Lavern Sheppard (Lovell), Jack-sonville, FL, Ernestine Jefferson (Dale), Sanderson, FL, Belinda Jones, Lake City, FL; grand-children, Nathen, Jaylen, Ahy-meia, Marreon and Camren, all of Jacksonville, FL; aunt, Mary Jane Grant, Lake City, FL; a spe-cial, loving and devoted friend, Lacey Whittington, Jackson-ville, FL; hosts of nieces, neph-ews, other relatives and friends. Funeral services for Reni An-dre Jones, Sr., will be 2:00 p.m. Saturday, December 7, 2013 at Faith Bible Church, 15902 US Highway 90, Sanderson, FL, Videll W. Williams, Pastor. The family will receive friends from 5:00 – 7:00 p.m. Friday, December 6, 2013 at the funeral home. Arrangements entrusted to COMBS FUNERAL HOME 292 NE Washington Street. Lake City, FL, (386) 752-4366. Marq Combs-Turner, L.F.D. “The Caring Professionals” Ernest Enoch (Ernie)Hollingsworth, Jr.Hollingsworth, Jr., age 86 of Fort White, FL passed away Wednes-day, December 4, 2013 at the Veterans Hospital in Gaines-ville, FL. He was born July 27, 1927 in Vero Beach, FL to Er-nest and Florence Mackey Hol-lingsworth. He was retired store manager of W.T. Grants of Lou-isville, Kentucky. In retirement he served as a security guard for Securitas. He faithfully at-tended Trenton Church of Christ.He is survived by his son Mark L. (Debbie) Hollingsworth of Mad-ison, South Dakota, his daugh-ter, Cherie (Mike) Ghormley of La Porte, Texas, eight grandchil-dren and six great-grandchildren, three brothers, Charles (Duane) Hollingsworth, Carlton (Betty) Hollingsworth, Terrell (Jean) Hollingsworth, one sister Gloria (Mike) Molosso, several nieces and nephews, many friends and a much loved church family. Graveside Services will be held on Saturday, December 7, 2013 at Fort White Cem-etery, 133 SW Horton Dr., Fort White, FL. Visitation will be held Friday, December 6, 2013, 6:00-8:00 p.m. at Evans-Carter Funeral Home, 220 N. Main Street, High Springs, FL.,QOLHXRIRZHUVPHPRULDOVmay be made to Hospice of the Nature Coast, 150 North Main Street, High Springs, FL 32643 or Trenton Church of Christ, 502 NE 7th Street, Trenton, FL 32693.Arrangements are under the care of EVANS-CARTER FUNERAL HOME High Springs, FL. Eliza B. Rentz Eliza B. Rentz, native Colum-bia Countian, transitioned from this life into eternal rest on No-vember 30, 2013. After an unexpected illness, she quietly went home to be with the Lord. Eliza, daughter of Harold and Oni Belvin was born in Columbia County on June 27, 1938. Both parents precede her in death. At an early age she accepted Christ and joined Union AME Church and later established member-ship with the New Mount Pis-gah AME Church, attending there until her demise. She was educated in the public schools of Columbia County, graduating from Richardson High School with the class of 1956. Eliza re-tired from the Veterans Admin-istration Hospital after 28 years of service and was currently employed with the Columbia County Sheriff’s Department as a School Crossing Guard. Eliza leaves to cherish her memories: a loving and devoted companion, Rev. F.D. Bell, Lake City, FL; three loving children, Oni B. Allen (Willie), Katrina M. Rentz, Lake City, FL, Nathaniel D. Rentz, Sr. (Salena), Glen-nville, GA; six grandchildren, Eddie (Chaquita), Kristy (Clar-ence), Brandon (Maria), Bruce (April), Nathaniel Jr.; twelve great-grandchildren; one great great-grandchild; aunt, Emma P. Williams; special niece, Celeste Bradley; hosts of nieces, neph-ews, other relatives and friends. Funeral services for Eliza B. Rentz will be at 11:00 a.m. Sat-urday, December 7, 2013 at New Mt. Pisgah AME Church, 345 NE Washington Street, Lake City, FL, Joy Gallmon, Pastor. Family will receive friends from 5:00 – 7:00 p.m. Fri-day, December 6, 2013 at Union AME Church, 345 NW Queen Road, Lake City, FL. Arrangements entrusted to COMBS FUNERAL HOME 292 NE Washington Street. Lake City, FL. (386) 752-4366, Marq Combs-Turner, L.F.D. “The Caring Professionals” Jane SkinnerMrs. Jane Skinner, 90, passed Nov 26, 2013 after a long illness. Jane was born February 27, 1923 in Crestline, Ohio, and her fam-ily moved to West Palm Beach shortly after her birth. It was there that she met and married Marlow Skinner October 24th 1940. Jane and Marlow were both active in early aviation cir-FOHV\LQJZLWKQRWDEOHRWKHUVsuch as Betty Skelton, Billy Bur-dine, Curtis Pitts and Mary Gaff-ney, and Jane was among avia-WLRQVUVWOLFHQVHGIHPDOHSLORWVJane and Marlow moved to Lake City FL from Miami in 1979 as the developers of Lake City Air-SDUNEHFRPLQJLWVUVWSHUPD nent residents. Jane was active for many years in Lake City’s Day Lily Club and Columbia County FCE Club, served as President of the Garden Club of Lake City, and was an active member of Spirit of Christ Lu-theran Church. She was also an avid traveler, journeying as far as Alaska, Hawaii, Australia, New Zealand and China, and through-out most of the Caribbean.She is survived by her husband of 73 years Marlow; A daughter, Karen Coole (Husband Jim) of Lake Mary Florida, a son Mar-low Skinner, Jr. (Wife Patrice) of Alpharetta Georgia, and a son Daniel Skinner (Wife Dawn) of Lake City, as well as 7 grand-children. There will be a me-morial service at Spirit of Christ Lutheran Church, Lake City on December 7th 2013 at 1:00pm.Obituaries are paid advertise-ments. For details, call the Lake City Reporter’s classified depart-ment at 752-1293. LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 5A OBITUARIES Each month, Hudson paddles his boat onto the lake with a pitchfork, collecting garbage from around his property’s edge. While the expanse of water in front of his home remains unblemished by litter, Hudson’s view across the lake is dotted with people’s trash. He decided the pollution was just too much. A call to Lake City Public Works revealed the depart-ment believed the FWC was responsible for cleaning Lake Montgomery. However, the state agency said trash collec-tion is not a responsibility of its biologists, who monitor the local fish populations. Both agencies agreed to help get the lake cleaned — and on Wednesday, FWC provided the boats and the city provided manpower. The city’s employees arrived at the lake at 8:30 a.m. armed with approximately 100 trash-bags, each capable of holding 55 gallons. They started clean-ing the shore as soon as they arrived, using trash grabbers to reach the pieces they could. They filled 30 garbage bags by lunchtime, and even located in the lake two trashcans missing from the dock. Already the city has placed green-and-white signs near every trashcan in the park, ask-ing the visitors to “Pitch in!” “We’re doing everything we can,” Henry said. “What we’re going to have to do is figure out who is going to take responsi-bility of Lake Montgomery. It’s not really the city’s responsibil-ity to clean waterways.” Since the problem was brought to his attention, Henry worked to make the first clean-up possible by making phone calls to the FWC. The state agency jumped on board as soon as Henry contacted them. The plan is to continue to clean the lake, but he hopes to get the Suwannee River Water Management District involved. “Any boat ramp we come to, we just can’t leave it covered in trash,” said FWC fisheries biol-ogist Dan Dorosheff. “We’ve left this place because you just can’t do it all. We like to leave our areas that are supposed to be nice habitats looking clean. We don’t like litterbugs.” The three FWC boats pushed away from shore loaded with two city employees, spreading out across the lake to tackle as much trash as they possibly could. A lot of the trash was too entangled in roots and weeds to reach, even from the boat. Meat trays, lipstick containers, children’s toys — the items piled in the boat’s center, cov-ered in muck from the lake. Car oil containers, lighters and fast-food straws — there was no limit to the variety of trash the group found. But for as much as they could do, the group could only get so much. “Trash on the bottom never gets cleaned,” Dorosheff said. “It just gets buried. It gets entombed. ... This litter [on the surface] is an easy form of pol-lution to address. I can see it.” As the boat pushed through the lilly pads, remnants of trash still clung to the plants. A wake of trash, Dorosheff added. With the local FWC branched across 17 counties, Dorosheff said he has seen lakes just as pollut-ed as Lake Montgomery. The lake’s water isn’t tainted, but the floating trash visually pol-lutes the water and can cause harm to the local wildlife. Lake City resident James Montgomery came out Wednesday to help with the clean-up. After he noticed the problem when he visited the lake a couple months ago, Montgomery said he called Lake City to see what could be don. “It’s embarrassing how trashy it was,” Montgomery said, whose family gave the lake its name. “But it’s like trash on the highways, it will be back. We’re just in a throwaway society.” LAKEContinued From 1A Photos by JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterLake City Public Works crew lead-er Jody Raulerson sifts through garbage scooped out of Lake Montgomery during a clean up campaign Wednesday morning. care of yourself, following doctor’s directions and taking meds on time,” he said. Pineda has been a part of the tour since it started its showings in 2012. “This means a lot because we get to help a lot of people,” he said. “It’s best to get treated so you can find out your status before it’s too late,” he said. Pineda lives in Central Florida and has attended Faces of HIV exhibits there before and he also plans to attend the exhibit in Lake City on Saturday. “Our exhibition tells our stories, so we can educate and help others understand about the virus and cut the stigma as well,” he said. Larette King, a Prevention Training consultant with the Columbia County Health Department, said the exhibit travels around Florida and has already been to Gainesville and other central Florida towns, but this will be its first stop in Lake City. She said she hopes the exhibit has a profound impact on Columbia County residents and compels them to be tested. “We hope residents here will see the Faces of AIDS, people that are living with HIV and AIDS, and through hearing their story about how they contracted HIV and are living with HIV, will get rid of the stigma of HIV,” she said. “These are people that are showing their status and really working towards helping others. HIVContinued From 1A Lake City Public Works employee Tony Bell retrieves items floating around vegetation. 5A Cleopatra J. Steele Ministries / Lad Soup Kitchenwould like to thank the entire Lake City and Columbia County area for the act of kindness, love, donations and volunteering of their time for our 22nd annual Thanksgiving Day Feast. We served 745 walk-in and shut-in people in the community. Thanks again. This could not have been done without your help and support. Columbia County’s Most WantedFunded by the Crime Stoppers Trust Fund; Administered by the Of ce of the Attorney General CALL (386) 754-7099 OR SUBMIT A WEB TIP ATwww.columbiacrimestoppers.netWE DO NOT WANT YOUR NAME, JUST YOUR INFORMATION!The likeness of suspects is supplied by the Columbia County Sheriff’s Office Warrants Division and/or other law enforcement agencies. The cases are active at the time of publication unless otherwise not-ed. Crime Stoppers of Columbia County, Inc., and their volunteers are jointly and individually exempt from any and all liability which might arise as a result of the publication of public records. Paul James Scott DOB: 02/05/1996 Height: 6’2’’ • Weight: 178 lbs. Hair: Brown • Eyes: Brown Wanted For: VOP Grand Theft III; DUI Damage to Person/Property, Driving While License Suspended or Revoked Wanted As Of: 10/02/2013 **History of Violence** **Prior Resisting Arrest** **Prior Use or Possession of Weapon** Robert Roy St. Clair, Jr.DOB: 12/27/1990 Height: 5’11’’ Weight: 150 lbs. Hair: Brown Eyes: Brown Wanted For: Dealing in Stolen Property; Trafficking, Petit Theft 2 nd Offense Wanted As Of: 10/01/2013 Anyone with information on the whereabouts of these individ uals is asked to call Crime Stoppers of Columbia County.

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6A LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 Page Editor: Emily Lawson, 754-0424 6A On Friday, December 13th Carrier Food Pick Up Day To participate, simply leave a bag of non-perishable food at your Reporter paper tube or the end of your driveway Thursday night, Dec. 12. No glass containers. Your Lake City Reporter carrier will pick it up while delivering your Friday paper. December 2-13, 2013 Bring Your Food Items to the Reporter Office. located at 180 E. Duval Street, Lake City Mondays through Fridays, from 8 a.m. 5 p.m. For additional information and to participate, please call 752-1293 Supporting the Florida Gateway Food Bank Lets Fill It Up! For all Cash Donations make checks payable to: Florida Gateway Food Bank Bring your non-perishables to Lake City Reporter oce. From staff reports G et your tickets, your boots, weekend reservations and gather the familyThe Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park announces the 2014 Suwannee River Jam April 30 May 3 will feature country artists Brantley Gilbert, Montgomery Gentry, Justin Moore, Charlie Daniels, Chris Cagle, Colt Ford, The Mavericks, JJ Lawhorn and The Lacs. More artists will be announced soon! Along with this announcement today is 4-day ticket special of $75 per person. Offer ends at midnight tonight,. Go online to suwan neeriverjam.com to order tickets. You may also email spirit@musicliveshere. com, go to musicliveshere. com or call the SOSMP at 386-364-1683 with credit card in hand for Easy Pay. The Suwannee River Jam is sponsored by Budweiser, S & S Food Stores and other fine cosponsors. For more information about The Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park or if you would like to make reservations for RV parking, cabins, primitive camping or camper parking at the SOSMP, call 386-3641683, email spirit@musi cliveshere.com or go to www.musicliveshere.com. BRANTLEY GILBERT The Georgia-born Brantley Gilberts recent You Dont Know Her Like I Do hit #1 in 2012, his first single on The Valory Music Co. debuted in the Top 40 of country radio on its official impact date. Two of his early releases include A Modern Day Prodigal Son and Halfway to Heaven which peaked at #2 on iTunes Country Album Charts, and #1 on the Billboard Heatseekers Album Chart for all genres. The Best of Me, a song from Gilberts first album, was recorded by Jason Aldean and earned a spot on his iTunes release, Wide Open. In 2010, Brantleys My Kinda Party, became a #1 smash for Aldean, as well as the title track to Aldeans platinumselling album. The superstars latest single, Dirt Road Anthem, was also written by Gilbert. CHARLIE DANIELS Fiddle-playing country music icon, Grand Ole Opry member, Emmy winner, songwriter and staunch supporter of American freedom Charlie Daniels has performed for more than 50 years. In 1958, Daniels began his professional music career performing with The Rockets, and 50 years later (Jan. 2008) was inducted into the Grand Ole Opry. His style is an exhila rating mixture of rock, country, bluegrass, blues and gospel. Formed in 1972, a new CDB release pays tribute to its musi cal heritage with Southern Rock favorites Freebird, Long Haired Country Boy and Cant You See. Daniels is a vocal advocate of preserving American freedoms, authored Aint No Rag: Freedom, Family and the Flag, is an awarding winning songwriter for country, Christian and childrens music. COLT FORD Cathead biscuits, hunting dogs in the back of dusty pickup trucks, life in mobile homes, hunting and fish ing, mud-bogging, beautiful Southern women, bull-riding anthems, firing up the out door grill, beer drinking, good times..you name it, and its in the language of Southern rednecks. Thats the language Colt Ford speaks to his thou sands of fans when he writes country rap songs that speak to rednecks everywhere! This Athens, Georgia husband and father of two who believes in God, country, the South and freedom of expression began his rise to fame early in his music career at the Spirit of the Suwannee Music Park. Hes now a world-wide celebrity, plays all over, has been nominated for many awards and makes albums left and right. His latest video is Back with Jake Owen. He just released Ride Through the Country Revisited to go with his Driving Around video and more. MONTGOMERY GENTRY Eddie Montgomery and Troy Gentry as Montgomery Gentry are poised to stake their claim as one of country musics alltime greatest duos. These two Kentucky boys first busted onto the national scene in 1999 with the defiant Hillbilly Shoes, and notice was servedcoun try music had never seen a hard driving duo like this. Montgomery Gentry remains in touch with its working class roots in spite of millions of sold albums, scores of awards and accolades. We are blue col lar workers, and we lived the songs that we sing, says Troy. The duo has 14 Top 10 singles, # 1 singles Something To Be Proud Of, If You Ever Stop Loving Me, Lucky Man, Back When I Knew It All and Roll With Me and the list goes on and on. JUSTIN MOORE Its a dirt road, a fishing pole, a cold beer sittin on a tailgate, an old church, a kind word, its where I was born and raised, Heaven aint that far away. The lyrics from Justin Moores self-penned song, If Heaven Wasnt That Far Away, typifies his philoso phy on life. Moore embodies the soul and character of a kid from a small town where he was born. One set of grand parents farmed, and thats where Moore learned about helping with chores and hard work. Justin Moores recent hit, Point At You, went #1, as did If Heaven Wasnt So Far Away. Other hits include Bait A Hook, and Small Town USA. CHRIS CAGLE After trying college a while, Chris Cagle set off for Nashville to write and play music. After several years of scraping up enough cash to record four original songs for a demo tape, Cagles first #1 smash, I Breathe In, I Breathe Out, remains a fan favorite. After two gold albums, two # 1 albums and 12 charted songs, Cagle felt burned out and retreated to Oklahoma for a while, built his own home, mar ried and has a daughter now. Cagles 2012, Back In The Saddle is his homecoming a rekindling of his creative flame and a roaring reminder of his rock-infused country roots. Cagle still has a fire, but his passion is driven not only by music, but family, horses and a place he calls home. JJ LAWHORN JJ Lawhorn is the epitome of a good ol southern boy. With hunting, fishing and working on his truck as just a few of his hobbies, this rural Virginian lives a life most country artists only sing about. I grew up working with my handsyou knowdoing good hard physical labor, says Lawhorn. Im proud of my heritage. Im proud of where I come from. That sen timent rings true throughout his new single, Stomping Grounds. The single, cowritten with Nashville writ ers Brian Maher and Jamie Pullen, is the follow-up to his hit video, Sittin on a Tailgate, which surpassed 350,000 views on YouTube. Lawhorns first single, Sitting on a Tailgate, was featured on Average Joes Mud Digger Vol. 2 album, alongside labelmates Colt Ford, JB and the Moonshine Band. Lawhorn recently completed his first national tour, opening for Colt Ford. In 2011, he officially signed with Average Joes Entertainment. THE LACS The LACS, the famous short abbreviation for Loud Ass Crackers, are from the sandy, dirt roads of Baxley, Georgia, a South Georgia town more famous for its sawmills and turpentine stills than for hav ing a successful Southern rap group. The LACS third studio album, Keep It Redneck, hit shelves in August, not a day too soon for legions of loyal fans who cant seem to get enough of them LAC boys. Key songs include the title track, Keep It Redneck; a play-it-loud and proud new song which proclaims the importance of staying true to your roots. If youre looking for a polished, city boy CD, this is not your cup of tea! THE MAVERICKS The Mavericks is a countrysteeped garage band with a Cuban American lead singer emerged from Miami in 1989 with a sultry debut. The band reunited in 2012 after an 8year hiatus. The post-modern country has given the world All You Ever Do Is Bring Me Down, Here Comes The Rain, and Dance The Night Away, and has a new album release, In Time. 2014 River Jam artists announced Special ticket price per person for all four days of the Jam is only $75. Hurry offer ends at midnight tonight. Line up by nights Thursday, May 1 Average Joes Night JJ Lawhorn The Lacs Colt Ford Headliner Friday, May 2 TBA Charlie Daniels Justin Moore Headliner Saturday, May 3 Chris Cagle The Mavericks Montgomery Gentry Brantley Gilbert Headliner COURTESY Colt Ford will headline the Thursday, May 1 performances.

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Lake City Reporter SPORTS Thursday, December 5, 2013 www.lakecityreporter.com Section B Story ideas?ContactTim KirbySports Editor754-0421tkirby@lakecityreporter.com 1BSPORTS 1B;J?>r!?>;L ;H>*?SF;H>!SJL?MM US 90 E to Sanderson, left on Hwy 127 go 8 miles, left on Hwy 125 at caution light. Go 6/10 mile, turn right at Noah Raulerson Rd., 3 miles to farm.For more info call (904) 259-7703 County Clash JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterFort White’s Melton Sanders (22) drives to the basket as h e is defended by Columbia High’s DaKarry Rossin (25) during a contest between the two county foes last season.JASON MATTHEW WALKER /Lake City ReporterColumbia High Andrew Moemeka (44) shoots a jump shot over Fort White High’s Melton Sanders (22) last season. Tigers, Indians ready to meet in first game of annual seriesBy BRANDON FINLEYbfinley@lakecityreporter.comIt was an even split last year for the Tigers and Indians, so both Columbia and Fort White high school’s bas-ketball programs will be playing for bragging rights tonight. The first contest of the annual two-game series tips off in Lake City at 7:30 p.m. today. Both teams are off to impressive starts this season with only one loss between them. Columbia (3-1) dropped the first game of the sea-son, but has since rebounded to win three straight games. The Indians (2-0) enter the game with an undefeated mark and want more than anything to avoid the blemish from the hands of their rival. “We will be playing at their place and they will be fired up,” Fort White head coach Isiah Phillips said. “We will try to keep it close. It will be a lot different from Suwannee. We will press full court. We have decent speed and that’s what we do. We will play our game.” Fort White is coming off a 75-35 win against Suwannee High, which Columbia also defeated earlier this season, but the Tigers also had an impressive victory on Tuesday. The Tigers went over to Middleburg High and came away with a 57-47 dis-trict win. The game was out of hand early before Middleburg scored 25 points in the fourth quarter to draw the final margin to 10 points. “The game wasn’t as close as the score,” Columbia head coach Horace Jefferson said. “We didn’t take care of business like I would have liked to down the stretch. The score shrunk. I didn’t play the starters over the final 10 minutes of the game and everybody got in the contest. The good thing is that we’re now 1-0 in the district.” Darrell Jones led the way for the Tigers with 20 points in the contest. “He’s pretty solid,” Jefferson said. “I think I eluded to it in the initial preview to the season. He’s a guy that can score inside and out. He hit three 3-point shots. What’s impressive is he didn’t play very much in the second half. He had all his points in the first three quarters.” Jones wasn’t the only player in double figures for the Tigers as he was joined by Tre Simmons and Dilan Hall with 10 points apiece. Jordan Coppock and Robert Dace added five points each. Columbia now turns their attention to making it two straight against the Indians after closing out last year’s series with a home win. Jefferson knows it’s going to be a tough task after seeing what the Indians were able to do against Suwannee. “I heard they won really big,” he said. “They’re pretty good, just like they were last year. They can shoot the ball. With (Melton) Sanders and (Jalen) Wyche alone, they can give you 40 points on any given night.” Jefferson admits that the Tigers haven’t played their best game yet and it’s going to take a collective best effort of the season for Columbia to hand the Indians their first loss. “We have to play better than we did against Suwannee and we defi-nitely have to play better than we did (Tuesday),” Jefferson said. He also knows that the game will have a special feeling in the air and a Indians pressure too much for Suwannee, 75-35From staff reportsFort White High’s basketball team smoked Suwannee High, 75-35, in Live Oak on Tuesday. Melton Sanders led four Indians in double figures with 24 points. Paul Perry scored 16, Chris Cottrell scored 12 and Jalen Wyche scored 10. “I watched Suwannee and I knew their offense,” Fort White head coach Isiah Phillips said. “Our guys came out with full-court pressure. It was tight in the first quarter, but we got No. 13 (Kevarrius Hayes) in foul trouble early and that helped. We made them sub.” Phillips continued to run in his Indians and they blew out the Bulldogs. “The main thing is we Sanders scores 24 points to lead Fort White to victory. CHS continued on 2B INDIANS continued on 2B

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SCOREBOARD TELEVISIONTV sports Today COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. ESPN — Louisville at Cincinnati GOLF 3 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, World Challenge, first round, at Thousand Oaks, Calif. 12 Midnight TGC — European PGA Tour, Hong Kong Open, second round 4 a.m. TGC — Nedbank Challenge, second round, at Sun City, South Africa MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 — West Virginia at MissouriFS1 — LIU at Seton Hall 8 p.m. FSN — Texas A&M-CC at Oklahoma 9 p.m. ESPN2 — Mississippi at Kansas St.FS1 — High Point at Georgetown NBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m. TNT — New York at Brooklyn 9:30 p.m. TNT — Miami at Chicago NFL FOOTBALL 8 p.m. NFL — Houston at JacksonvilleFOOTBALLNFL standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PANew England 9 3 0 .750 322 261 Miami 6 6 0 .500 252 248 N.Y. Jets 5 7 0 .417 189 310 Buffalo 4 8 0 .333 267 307 South W L T Pct PF PAIndianapolis 8 4 0 .667 285 274Tennessee 5 7 0 .417 264 267Jacksonville 3 9 0 .250 174 352Houston 2 10 0 .167 230 323 North W L T Pct PF PACincinnati 8 4 0 .667 292 216 Baltimore 6 6 0 .500 249 235 Pittsburgh 5 7 0 .417 263 278 Cleveland 4 8 0 .333 231 297 West W L T Pct PF PADenver 10 2 0 .833 464 317Kansas City 9 3 0 .750 298 214San Diego 5 7 0 .417 279 277Oakland 4 8 0 .333 237 300 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PADallas 7 5 0 .583 329 303 Philadelphia 7 5 0 .583 300 281N.Y. Giants 5 7 0 .417 237 297Washington 3 9 0 .250 269 362 South W L T Pct PF PANew Orleans 9 3 0 .750 312 230Carolina 9 3 0 .750 285 157 Tampa Bay 3 9 0 .250 217 285Atlanta 3 9 0 .250 261 340 North W L T Pct PF PADetroit 7 5 0 .583 326 287 Chicago 6 6 0 .500 323 332 Green Bay 5 6 1 .458 294 305Minnesota 3 8 1 .292 289 366 West W L T Pct PF PAx-Seattle 11 1 0 .917 340 186San Francisco 8 4 0 .667 297 197Arizona 7 5 0 .583 275 247St. Louis 5 7 0 .417 279 278 x-clinched playoff spot Today’s Game Houston at Jacksonville, 8:25 p.m. Sunday’s Games Atlanta at Green Bay, 1 p.m.Minnesota at Baltimore, 1 p.m.Kansas City at Washington, 1 p.m.Buffalo at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.Miami at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.Detroit at Philadelphia, 1 p.m.Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.Cleveland at New England, 1 p.m.Oakland at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.Tennessee at Denver, 4:05 p.m.Seattle at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m.N.Y. Giants at San Diego, 4:25 p.m.St. Louis at Arizona, 4:25 p.m.Carolina at New Orleans, 8:30 p.m. Monday’s Game Dallas at Chicago, 8:40 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 12 San Diego at Denver, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 15 Philadelphia at Minnesota, 1 p.m.Washington at Atlanta, 1 p.m.San Francisco at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.Seattle at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.Chicago at Cleveland, 1 p.m.Houston at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.Buffalo at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.New England at Miami, 1 p.m.Kansas City at Oakland, 4:05 p.m.N.Y. Jets at Carolina, 4:05 p.m.Arizona at Tennessee, 4:25 p.m.New Orleans at St. Louis, 4:25 p.m.Green Bay at Dallas, 4:25 p.m.Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 8:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 16 Baltimore at Detroit, 8:40 p.m. AP Top 25 games Today No. 19 Louisville at Cincinnati, 7:30 p.m. Friday No. 16 Northern Illinois vs. Bowling Green, MAC championship at Detroit, 8 p.m. Saturday No. 1 Florida State vs. No. 20 Duke, ACC championship at Charlotte, N.C., 8 p.m. No. 2 Ohio State vs. No. 10 Michigan State, Big Ten championship at Indianapolis, 8 p.m. No. 3 Auburn vs. No. 5 Missouri, SEC championship at Atlanta, 4 p.m. No. 6 Oklahoma State vs. No. 18 Oklahoma, Noon No. 7 Stanford at No. 11 Arizona State, Pac-12 championship, 7:45 p.m. No. 9 Baylor vs. No. 23 Texas, 3:30 p.m.No. 15 UCF at SMU, NoonNo. 24 Fresno State vs. Utah State, MWC championship, 10 p.m.BASKETBALLNBA schedule Today’s Games New York at Brooklyn, 7 p.m.L.A. Clippers at Memphis, 8 p.m.Miami at Chicago, 9:30 p.m. Friday’s Games Milwaukee at Washington, 7 p.m.Philadelphia at Charlotte, 7 p.m.Denver at Boston, 7:30 p.m.Cleveland at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.Orlando at New York, 7:30 p.m.Golden State at Houston, 8 p.m.Oklahoma City at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Toronto at Phoenix, 9 p.m.Utah at Portland, 10 p.m.L.A. Lakers at Sacramento, 10 p.m. AP Top 25 schedule Today’s Game No. 24 San Diego State at San Diego, 11 p.m. Friday’s Games No. 3 Kentucky vs. No. 20 Baylor at AT&T Stadium, Arlington, Texas, 10 p.m. No. 9 Oklahoma State vs. South Carolina, 9:30 p.m. No. 12 UConn vs. Maine at the XL Center, Hartford, Conn., 7 p.m. Saturday’s Games No. 2 Arizona vs. UNLV, 5:15 p.m.No. 4 Syracuse vs. Binghamton, 7 p.m.No. 5 Ohio State vs. CCSU, 4:30 p.m.No. 6 Kansas at Colorado, 3:15 p.m.No. 7 Louisville vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 1 p.m. No. 8 Wisconsin vs. Marquette, 2:15 p.m. No. 11 Wichita State vs. Oral Roberts, 8 p.m. No. 14 Villanova at Saint Joseph’s, 6 p.m. No. 16 Menphis vs. Northwestern State, 1 p.m. No. 17 Iowa State vs. Northern Iowa at Wells Fargo Arena, Des Moines, Iowa, 6 p.m. No. 18 UCLA at Missouri, 12:30 p.m.No. 19 Gonzaga vs. New Mexico State, 11 p.m. No. 21 UMass vs. BYU at the MassMutual Center, Springfield, Mass., 1:30 p.m. No. 22 Michigan vs. Houston Baptist, Noon No. 23 Iowa vs. Drake at Wells Fargo Arena, Des Moines, Iowa, 8:30 p.m. No. 25 Dayton at Illinois State, 8:05 p.m. Sunday’s Games No. 13 Oregon at Mississippi, 5 p.m.No. 24 San Diego State vs. Washington, 3:05 p.m. 2B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-04202BAGATE THURSDAY EVENING DECEMBER 5, 2013 Comcast Dish DirecTV 6 PM6:307 PM7:308 PM8:309 PM9:3010 PM10:3011 PM11:30 3-ABC 3 -TV20 NewsABC World NewsEntertainment Ton.Inside Edition (N) Once Upon a Time in Wonderland (N) Grey’s Anatomy “Man on the Moon” Scandal “YOLO” (N) News at 11Jimmy Kimmel Live 4-IND 4 4 4Chann 4 NewsChann 4 NewsCountdown to Kickoffe NFL Football Houston Texans at Jacksonville Jaguars. 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(N) (Live) NewsJay Leno CSPAN 14 210 350(5:00) Key Capitol Hill HearingsKey Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. Key Capitol Hill Hearings Speeches. WGN-A 16 239 307America’s Funniest Home VideosAmerica’s Funniest Home VideosHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherHow I Met/MotherWGN News at Nine (N) How I Met/MotherRules/Engagement TVLAND 17 106 304Andy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th ShowAndy Grif th Show(:12) The Andy Grif th Show Love-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondKing of QueensKing of Queens OWN 18 189 27920/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN A woman is murdered. 20/20 on OWN “A Mother’s Search” 20/20 on OWN “Anchorwoman” 20/20 on OWN A woman is murdered. A&E 19 118 265The First 48 “Night Out; One Gram” Duck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck DynastyDuck Dynasty(:01) Duck Dynasty(:31) Duck Dynasty HALL 20 185 312 “Moonlight and Mistletoe” (2008, Drama) Candace Cameron Bure. “Let It Snow” (2013, Drama) Candace Cameron Bure, Jesse Hutch. “Window Wonderland” (2013, Romance) Chyler Leigh, Paul Campbell. FX 22 136 248Two and Half MenAnger “Hall Pass” (2011) Owen Wilson. Two married men get one week to do whatever they please. Anger “Hall Pass” (2011, Comedy) Owen Wilson, Jason Sudeikis, Jenna Fischer. CNN 24 200 202Situation Room(:28) Cross re (N) Erin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) “An Unreal Dream: The Michael Morton Story” (2013) Nellie Gonzalez. “Unreal Dream: Morton” TNT 25 138 245Castle A career-changing opportunity.d NBA Basketball New York Knicks at Brooklyn Nets. From Barclays Center in Brooklyn, N.Y. (N)d NBA Basketball Miami Heat at Chicago Bulls. From the United Center in Chicago. (N) NIK 26 170 299SpongeBobSpongeBobThe ThundermansHathawaysDeadtime StoriesDeadtime StoriesFull House Full House Full House Full House Friends (:36) Friends SPIKE 28 168 241Cops Jail “Off the Edge” Cops Cops Cops Cops iMPACT Wrestling (N) Cops Cops MY-TV 29 32 -The Ri emanThe Ri emanM*A*S*H M*A*S*H House “Unfaithful” House Teen has genetic mosaicism. Seinfeld RhodaThe Twilight ZonePerry Mason DISN 31 172 290Good Luck CharlieJessie A.N.T. Farm Liv & Maddie “The Santa Clause 3: The Escape Clause” (2006) (:35) Jessie Good Luck CharlieShake It Up! A.N.T. 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(N) Olbermann (N) (Live) SUNSP 37 -SEC Gridiron LIVELightning Live! (N)k NHL Hockey Ottawa Senators at Tampa Bay Lightning. Tampa Bay Times Forum in Tampa, Fla. (N) Lightning Live! (N) Inside LightningAmerican Ski Classic 2012 DISCV 38 182 278Fast N’ Loud (Part 2 of 2) Fast N’ Loud Moonshiners “Swamp Shiners” Moonshiners Moonshiners “Hush Money” Moonshiners TBS 39 139 247Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryGround Floor (N) Big Bang TheoryConan (N) HLN 40 202 204Showbiz TonightJane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew on Call (N) What Would You Do?Showbiz Tonight FNC 41 205 360Special Report With Bret Baier (N) On the Record W/Greta Van SusterenThe O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor E! 45 114 236Keeping Up With the KardashiansE! News (N) Keeping Up With the KardashiansKeeping Up With the KardashiansParty On (N) Party OnChelsea Lately (N) E! News TRAVEL 46 196 277Bizarre Foods With Andrew ZimmernMan v. Food Man v. Food Bizarre Foods With Andrew ZimmernMysteries at the Museum (N) America Declassi ed Mysteries at the Museum HGTV 47 112 229My First PlaceMy First PlaceFlip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Rent or Buy (N) Rent or Buy (N) House Hunters (N) Hunters Int’lRent or Buy Rent or Buy TLC 48 183 280Gypsy Sisters “Wedded for Disaster” Gypsy Sisters “Who’s Your Daddy?” Gypsy Sisters Gypsy Sisters “Web of Lies” A gypsy ght; Millie receives an unexpected call. Gypsy Sisters “Web of Lies” HIST 49 120 269Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (N) (:31) Pawn Stars(:02) Bible Secrets Revealed ANPL 50 184 282Finding Bigfoot: Further EvidenceNorth Woods Law North Woods Law: On the Hunt (N) North Woods Law North Woods Law “Life on the Border” North Woods Law FOOD 51 110 231Food Court WarsChopped “For Sake’s Sake” Chopped “Viewers’ Choice Baskets” Chopped “No Pain, No Shame” Restaurant Divided (N) Restaurant Express TBN 52 260 372(5:00) Praise the Lord Always Good NewThe Potter’s TouchBehind the ScenesJoel Osteen Joseph PrinceHillsong TVPraise the Lord (N) (Live) FSN-FL 56 -Raising Canes (N) World ExtremeThe New College Football Show (N)d College Basketball Texas A&M-Corpus Christi at Oklahoma. (N) Bull Riding Championship. World Poker Tour: Season 11 SYFY 58 122 244(5:00) “Infestation” (2009, Horror) “Piranhaconda” (2012, Horror) Michael Madsen, Rachel Hunter. “Beast of the Bering Sea” (2013) Cassie Scerbo, Jonathan Lipnicki. “Arachnoquake” (2012) Bug Hall AMC 60 130 254(5:00) “Shooter” (2007, Suspense) Mark Wahlberg, Michael Pea. “National Lampoon’s Animal House” (1978, Comedy) John Belushi, Kevin Bacon. “Pulp Fiction” (1994) John Travolta. COM 62 107 249(5:56) South Park(:27) Tosh.0 The Colbert ReportDaily ShowChappelle’s ShowKey & Peele It’s Always SunnyIt’s Always SunnyTosh.0 Tosh.0 Daily ShowThe Colbert Report CMT 63 166 327Reba “Happy Pills” Reba Bar brawl. Reba Suspicions. Reba CMT Artists of the Year 2013 Cops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops ReloadedCops Reloaded NGWILD 108 190 283Dog Whisperer “Fear of Dogs” American CougarBetty White Goes Wild!Killer Queen A lioness leaves the pride. Cheetah: Fatal InstinctBetty White Goes Wild! NGC 109 186 276MeltdownMeltdownDrugs, Inc. “Hallucinogens” Life Below Zero “Long Road Home” Big Bad Wood “Live Wire” (N) Meltdown (N) To Be AnnouncedBig Bad Wood “Live Wire” SCIENCE 110 193 284When Dinosaurs Ruled China How It’s MadeHow It’s MadeMega ShreddersMega ShreddersHow It’s Made (N) How It’s MadeThey Do It?They Do It?Mega ShreddersMega Shredders ID 111 192 285I (Almost) Got Away With It I (Almost) Got Away With It True Crime With Aphrodite JonesTrue Crime With Aphrodite Jones (N) Devil-KnowDevil-KnowTrue Crime With Aphrodite Jones HBO 302 300 501(5:45) “Spanglish” (2004, Comedy-Drama) Adam Sandler. ‘PG-13’ Getting On “Identity Thief” (2013) Jason Bateman. A victim of identity theft ghts back. School GirlDowntown Girls: Hookers of Honolulu MAX 320 310 515(5:00) “Flight of the Phoenix” “Safe House” (2012, Action) Denzel Washington, Ryan Reynolds. ‘R’ Strike Back: Origins (Part 2 of 2) “He Got Game” (1998, Drama) Denzel Washington, Ray Allen. ‘R’ SHOW 340 318 545(5:30) “Carlito’s Way” (1993, Crime Drama) Al Pacino. ‘R’ “Comedy Warriors: Healing Through Humor” (2013) ‘NR’ “Richard Pryor: Omit the Logic” (2013) ‘NR’ Gigolos Masters of Sex CHS: Fort White invades tonight Continued From Page 1B GOLF REPORTS Good Ole Boys’ regular scores 1st hole-in-oneIt took a lot of years and a bunch of near misses, but Good Old Boys regular Joe Persons finally scored his first hole-in-one. A 6-iron on No. 17 was good for the elusive ace. Persons topped off his first ace by joining Ed Snow, Howard Whitaker and Nick Whitehurst in overcoming the team of Dennis Hendershot, Bruce Turner, Jim Stevens and Merle Hibbard by a count of 4-3. In match two, the team of Jerry West, Jim McGriff, Eli Witt and Dan Stephens had little trouble in posting a 5-2 win over the foursome of Marc Risk, Paul Davis, Larry Ward and Emerson Darst. Risk posted the best individual score with a 38-39-77. West and “Who Dat?” Stephens checked in with rounds of 79. Stevens, Davis and Snow all shot 39 on the front side. The recent trend continued as scores in the A flight of Wednesday’s blitz were on the anemic side. Mike Jacobs (+4) and Mike Gough (+2) were on top with the day’s only pos-itive numbers. Jonathan Hope and Bob Randall tied for third with -1. Brandon Moore (+9) waltzed to a four-point win over Pete Skantos in the B flight. George Burnham, Lynn Smith and Dell Sanders were all at +3. Dennis Crawford got into the action with a skin on No. 18 that would have taken a nice pot hole payoff if he’d been in the game. Randall, Moore and Jacobs had a skin apiece. Both pot holes carried over. Randy Sommers (+8) nursed a birdie on No 1 to a one-point victory in the Saturday blitz. Jonathan Allen (+7) and Steve Peters (+6) gave Sommers plenty of competition. Keith Shaw (+3) took third place, three points better than Cory DePratter and Jerry West. Scott Kishton and Dave Mehl split the skins pay-out with Sommers and DePratter. Bruce Ford rolled in an eagle on No. 16 to finish in a first-place tie with Russ Adams at +9 in Sunday’s blitz. Dave Mehl was two points back in third place. Closest to the pin winners were Mickey Willcox on No. 5, Mike Gough on No. 7, David Rhodes on No. 15 and Mickey Wallace on No. 17. Ford’s eagle and a birdie held up for skins. Terry Hunter, Gough and Willcox had the other skins. The weekly LGA match was washed out. The pro shop is fully stocked with everything a golfer could want for Christmas. Gift cards are available. COUNTRY CLUB at LAKE CITY Ed Goff New players joining blitz We have picked up a few new players in our weekly events. A big welcome to all. The Wednesday Blitz winner was Jim Munns with a +4, followed in sec-ond by Joe Herring with a +2. Third place ended up in a three-way tie with Tim Tortorice, Bob Jaeger and Gerald Smithy all at +1. Chet Carter and Munns each took two skins and Jaeger had one. Closest to the pin winners were Tortorice, Bill Jones, Munns and Chris Sanders. Friday Dogfight’s big winner was Joe Herring with a +9. Taking second place was Al Cohoon with a +1. Ronnie Ash and Bob Hudson tied for third at even. Chet Carter, Vince Watson and Herring, all took two skins each. Closest to the pin winners were Mark Wilson on Nos. 3, 5, and 11, Luther Huffman on No. 15 and Cohoon on No. 17. Sunday Scramble winners were Frank Soucinek, Mathew Soucinek and Nick Tyre. The pot is carrying over to next week. Monday’s Top-of-theHill winners were Gerald Smithy in first with a +3 and Tim Tortorice in sec-ond with a +2. MGA is hosting a twoman best ball tournament Dec. 14. There will be 2 winners per flight. Pick your team member. Sign up in the pro shop or call 752-3339. The banquet hall is filling up fast this month for holiday events. Call to book your date. “Golfer Delight” gift baskets are still available. QUAIL HEIGHTS COUNTRY CLUB Nicki Newmans full crowd on hand. “It’s going to be an emotional game to start, but when all that wears off we have to be ready to fight,” Jefferson said. The Tigers have hammered in the idea of compet-ing for a full game through-out the preseason and into the early stages of the year. Tonight, they’ll have a chance to compete for a full 32 minutes in a game that the coach expects to come down to the wire. “We have to go out and compete, but we also have to play smart,” Jefferson said. “I’ve said it all year, but if we can do those two things, then good things are going to happen for us.” Jefferson said one of the keys for a Tigers’ win will be eliminating some of the mistakes he has seen early in the schedule. “We can’t do the things that we’ve done all year,” he said. And more importantly, the Tigers have to be able to combat the things that the Indians are able to throw at them. “I’m concerned about their high screen,” Jefferson said. “We have to defend it. They’ll either go to the bas-ket or they’ll kick it out for an open shot. If we can find a way to defend that, we should be in good shape for a good game.” kept the pressure on and we kept it at full speed,” Phillips said. “We played all our guys to keep them fresh and they responded well. Things may not go our way, but we have got to do what we do.” Five other Indians contributed points. Tyler Velez scored five, with three from Dre Brown, two each from Quan Porter and Isaiah Sampson and a free throw from Joe Powers. Suwannee fell to 0-2 and will play Baker County High at 7:30 p.m. today in Glen St. Mary. Fort White (2-0, 1-0) plays at Columbia High at 7:30 p.m. today. The Indians will close out the week at Oak Hall School at 7:30 p.m. on Friday. Fort White returns home on Monday for a district doubleheader with the Lady Indians against Bradford High. The Lady Indians play at 6 p.m. and the Indians will tip-off at 7:30 p.m. Keystone Heights High visits at 7:30 p.m. on Dec. 10. INDIANS: Down Bulldogs, 75-35 Continued From Page 1B

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DEAR ABBY: I’m the proud mother of four beauti-ful children -a daughter, a son and 8-year-old twin boys. I am having a hard time get-ting people to understand that my boys, whom I rarely refer to as “twins,” are two SEPARATE people! Every year at Christmas some fam-ily members buy gifts for our daughter and our eldest son, and then ONE gift our younger boys are expected to share. Abby, they once received one T-shirt, which was meant for both of them. This also happens on their birthday. Yes, they share a room and they are twins, but they deserve the same respect as their siblings. We have never dressed them alike. They are individuals who should be treated as such like their sister and brother. Christmas is around the corner, and I don’t know how to tell my family members to please buy gifts for both the boys. I realize we have a large family. I don’t expect anyone to go broke. The gift can be a small one. Can you please help me find the right words without sounding greedy? — MOM OF FOUR IN OTTAWA DEAR MOM: Your relatives don’t appear to be particularly sensitive, or they would already realize that children are individuals whether they happen to be wombmates or not. Their “frugality” puts a damper on what are supposed to be happy occasions. It would not be “greedy” to tell them that if they can’t afford a gift for each child -regardless of how small it might be -it would cause fewer hurt feel-ings if they sent none at all for any of your children. DEAR ABBY: My boyfriend’s daughter, “Heather,” came to me the other day and told me a girl at school is having sex with a 36-year-old. Abby, the girl is only 13. When I told Heather I want-ed to tell a counselor, she begged me not to because she’s new in the school and doesn’t want to be labeled a snitch. I am torn about what to do. I don’t want her mad at me, but I can’t just stand back and let this continue to happen. Heather and I are nine years apart, so I don’t really come across as a parental figure. I don’t know if I should tell her dad or not. Please help. — DON’T KNOW WHAT TO DO DEAR DON’T KNOW: The girl in question is being raped. The 36-year-old is a predator. What you should do is find out the girl’s name and then let her parents know what is going on so they can possibly inform the police. If you can’t locate the parents, talk to a counselor at the school, because a counselor is ethically and legally required to report a crime like this. DEAR ABBY: I recently realized that my parents lied about their wedding date. Because of my mother’s age and health, I haven’t told her I know the truth. My father passed away several years ago, so his obituary states the date they always used. When my mother passes, do I state the true date in her obituary or perpetuate the lie? — DAUGHTER WITH A SECRET DEAR DAUGHTER: I think you should do what-ever you think your mother would want when the time comes. nless your friends read the wedding date with calculators in hand, I doubt they will notice the relation-ship between your age and the nuptials. But if anyone should be so tasteless as to say anything, just smile and say, “Yes, I was a love child.” DILBERT BABY BLUES HOROSCOPES DEAR ABBY ARIES (March 21April 19): Don’t just sit back; make choices and get things moving. Don’t let what others do paralyze you. Use your energy, time and money wisely. Restlessness will cause distress if you don’t take action. Don’t assume, over-react or overspend. ++ TAURUS (April 20May 20): Keep moving. You’ll be surprised at how much you accomplish. Focus, discipline and showing off your skills and talents will help you reach your goals. Love is on the rise and romance should be planned for the evening hours. +++++ GEMINI (May 21June 20): Don’t push your luck. Observe and consider your options. Deception and disillusion-ment regarding a partner-ship is apparent. Protect your assets, possessions and reputation. Make alterations based on what works for you, not on what someone tries to manipu-late. +++ CANCER (June 21July 22): Emotions will surface regarding con-tracts and money matters. Opportunities are within reach, and you should not hesitate to make a move if it will benefit your home, family and future. Love is in the stars and romance will bring you added benefits. +++ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Try something new or travel to an unfamiliar destination. What you learn through the experi-ences you have will help you rethink the way to move forward. New begin-nings will help you put an end to regrets or setbacks. +++ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Someone with experience and wisdom will offer you advice. Check facts before you decide to make a move based on what you’ve been told. The information given may need to be updated in order for it to work in your favor. +++++ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Bad influences will affect your emotional well-being. Don’t make a move or change the way you do things based on demands that someone else is mak-ing. Use your intelligence to help counteract any-one trying to take what belongs to you. ++ SCORPIO (Oct. 23Nov. 21): Put what you want to do into play. You can get ahead if you are honest and refuse to give in to defeat. Developing a new approach to an old idea will pay off. Back away from anyone looking for a handout. ++++ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Remembering the past will help you avoid making the same mistake twice. Question any information you are given. Base what-ever move you decide to make on facts. Clear up debts and take care of any pending legal, financial or medical matters. +++ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Coast along and share your ideas and plans with people you feel can contribute to your goals. A hidden source may give you reason to question someone’s intentions. Don’t get involved in a partner-ship that appears to have a hidden agenda. +++ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Speak up. You have to make it clear what you want. A contract will ensure that you are taken care of financially. A change in the way you live and earn your living is apparent and will lead to a brighter future. +++ PISCES (Feb. 19March 20): Participate, but don’t give away your secrets. The more mysteri-ous you are, the greater the interest will become in what you have to offer. Romance is in the stars. Make special plans and you will enhance your love life. ++++ CELEBRITY CIPHER Abigail Van Burenwww.dearabby.com BLONDIE BEETLE BAILEY B.C. FRANK & ERNEST FOR BETTER OR WORSE ZITS HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH GARFIELD THE LAST WORD Eugenia Last Twins share a birthday but shouldn’t have to share gifts Q Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. CLASSIC PEANUTS Page Editor: Emogene Graham, 754-0415 LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & COMICS THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 3B

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4BLAKECITYREPORTER CLASSIFIEDTHURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 Classified Department: 755-5440 Lake City Reporter Classifieds Classifieds dial-a-pro Reporter Service DirectoryTo place a Reporter Service Directory Ad in Columbia and surrounding CountiesHighlight Your Reporter Service Directory Ad With Ar twork-Ask Your Representative For Details 386-755-5440 Tree ServiceHALSEY & Sons Tree Service Tree trimming/removal/Lic & Ins. All major credit cards accepted. Call 352-745-0630. LegalIN THE CIRCUITCOURT, THIRD JUDICIALCIRCUIT, IN AND FOR COLUMBIACOUNTY, FLORIDAPROBATE DIVISIONCASE NO. 13-242-CPIN RE: ESTATE OFVERONICAJANE BAKER,deceased.NOTICE TO CREDITORSThe administration of the estate of VERONICAJANE BAKER, de-ceased, whose date of death was September 23, 2013; File Number 13-242-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court for Columbia County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is 173 NE Hernando Avenue, Lake City, Florida 32055. The names and addresses of the personal repre-sentative and the personal represen-tative's attorney are set forth below.All creditors of the decedent and oth-er persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate, on whom a copy of this notice is required to be served, must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF THE FIRSTPUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AF-TER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF ACOPYOF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.All other creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or demands against decedent’s estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRSTPUBLICA-TION OF THIS NOTICE.ALLCLAIMS NOTFILED WITH-IN THE TIME PERIODS SETFORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDAPROBATE CODE WILLBE FOREVER BARRED.NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SETFORTH ABOVE, AN CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECE-DENT’S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.The date of first publication of this notice is: December 5, 2013.Personal Representative:/s/ CHARLES DENNIS GREENE38 NWFiddler LaneLake City, Florida 32055Attorneys for Personal Representa-tive:FEAGLE & FEAGLE, ATTOR-NEYS, P.A.By: /s/ Mark E. FeagleFlorida Bar No. 0576905153 NE Hernando AvenuePost Office Box 1653Lake City, Florida 32056-1653386/752-7191mefeagle@bellsouth.net05542317December 5, 12, 2013 100Job Opportunities05542121The Lake City Reporter is now seeking qualified candidates for the position of Sales Associate This position requires self motivation and drive to assist business' within the community with their marketing and sales plans. Applying candidates must possess and energetic and professional attitude along with a clean driving history. Pay range is based on experience. This position is offered Salary plus uncapped Commission. Please send all resumes to twestberry@lakecityreporter.comor mail to: Attn: Theresa Westberry 180 East Duval Street, Lake City, Fl 32055 Receptionist/Clerk Full-time – Seeking a mature, dependable person who has excellent communication and interpersonal skills, ability to multi-task, good with MS Office and has 2+ years of general office experience. Some bookkeeping background a plus. Salary based on skills and experience. Fax resume to 755-7331. Wanted Experienced Lube Tech w/tools. Apply @ Rountree-Moore Ford 2588 WUS HWY90 Lake City, FL See: Jimbo Pegnetter MECHANIC NEEDED with tools and experience. Southern Specialized Truck & Trailer. 386-752-9754 100Job Opportunities05542347PRESSROOM MANAGER Community Newspapers Inc. is seeking a pressroom manager for Mountain Press, located in Franklin, NC. The pressroom manager is responsible for all press and mailroom operations. This position requires experience in press operations, including press layouts, preventive maintenance procedures, quality reproduction, managing safety including OSHArequirements, and supervisory responsibilities for press crew and mailroom supervisor. Maintenance of key supply inventories, including newsprint, ink, plates, essential supplies and spare parts is required. Successful applicant will have hands on experience operating a Goss community press, computer to plate technologies, prepress workflow systems, File transfer protocol process, and newsprint ordering and inventory systems. Mountain Press is a regional printing facility for CNI’s Franklin Region newspapers. Email resume, salary requirements and three professional references to: rhoskins@thefranklinpress.com or mail to: Rachel Hoskins, Franklin Regional Publisher, PO Box 350, Franklin, NC 28744. 120Medical EmploymentWe are seeking a highly talented sales individual to fill a full time Optical Sales Associates position. Optical sales experience preferred but willing to train the right individual.We offer a team work environment and competitive compensation package complete with benefits.Please send resume to PO Box 489 Lake City, 32056 or fax to 386-755-1128. Youth Services International is pleased to announce the opening of the Jasper Youth Treatment Center and is now interviewing for opportunities in all Departments. Come join our team of dedicated professionals and make a meaningful positive impact on youth lives. Open positions include Licensed Clinical Director and Clinical Staff – LMHC/LCSW/LMFTMaster Level Therapists, Case Managers, Registered Nurses, Youth Counselors, Transitional Specialists, Direct Care Supervisors. Certified Behavioral Analysts, Business Managers, and Administrators. Must be 21 years of age or older and have a high school diploma or equivalent to apply. Please fax or e-mail resumes to 941-953-9198 or email jasperytc@youthservices.com. For any and all inquiries please call 386-205-9914. Qualified candidates will be contacted directly to schedule an interview time. 240Schools & Education05542377INTERESTED in a Medical Career?Express Training offers courses for beginners & exp • Nursing Assistant, $499next class12/9/2013• Phlebotomy national certifica-tion, $800 next class1/13/2014• LPN APRIL14, 2014 Fees incl. books, supplies, exam fees. Call 386-755-4401 or expresstrainingservices.com 310Pets & Supplies AKC POMERANIAN puppies Blue M $600, White F $800 Shots/HC 386-496-8157 Lake Butler PUBLISHER'S NOTE Florida Law 828.29 requires dogs and cats being sold to be at least 8 weeks old and have a health certificate from a licensed veterinarian documenting they have mandatory shots and are free from intestinal and external parasites. Many species of wildlife must be licensed by Florida Fish and Wildlife. If you are unsure, contact the local office for information. REG AKC Lab Pup, Excellant bloodlines. Blk female $200 386-752-5359 407Computers DESKTOPCOMPUTERS Referbished/cleaned 100% ready, $40 and up. Repair, trades. Not a dealer. 386-697-5871 420Wanted to Buy K&H TIMBER We Buy Pine Hardwood & Cypress. Large or small tracts. Call 386-288-6875. 430Garage Sales 241 SW Gardner Terr,Wise Estate off SR242. Fri & Sat 8am-? exercise equip., air hockey, pingpong table, glassware, furniture & tools 281 SW Stewart Loop Sat 12/7 8am-1pm House decor, toys, clothes, bookshelves, movies. 339 SWEmerald St, Emerald Forest Sub, off Branford Hwy Sat 12/7, 8am-? Christmas items, rocking chairs, 10x10 canopy tent Entrance of Sugarmill Apts on Grandview Ave. Sat 12/7 7am-2pm. Clothing, shoes, Christmas decor, household & misc. FRI & Sat. 8am-2pm 181 SWMelon Ct. Hwy 242 & 247 MULTI-FAMILYINDOOR Fri. 12/6 & Sat. 12/7, 8am-2pm 1420 SWMain Blvd. (Old Sunshine Hardware Bldg.) PUBLISHER'S NOTE All Yard Sale Ads Must be Pre-Paid. 440Miscellaneous 05542306GUNSHOW: 12/7 & 12/8 @ The Columbia County Fairgrounds, Hwy 247 Lake City. $5 Sat 9am4pm, Sun 9am-3pm. Info: 386-325-6114 Kenmore side by side refrigerator white $500, LG front load washer/dryer with pedals white $1000, GE white stove $300, GE white dishwasher $200.00 OBO 352-332-5425 MAYTAG WASHER and dryer, white, looks and runs great $350 OBO 386-292-3927 NICE GE Gas Range White works great $200 386-292-3927 WHITE GE Refrigerator Nice and Clean $200 386-292-3927 630Mobile Homes forRent2 & 3 BR MH. $400 $700. mo. Plus Deposit. Water & Sewer Furnished. Cannon Creek MHP& other locations 386-752-6422 2BD/1BACOUNTRY setting, Branford area. $525/mo plus sec 386-590-0642 or 386-867-1833www.suwanneevalleyproperties.com 2BR/1BAMH in park off Racetrack Rd. $425. mo. $100. dep. 386-303-1192 3bd/2ba Clean & quiet. Branford Area $550 + Sec. Country Setting. 386-590-0642 or 386-867-1833www.suwanneevalleyproperties.com 3BR/2BADWMH on 1 acre private lot, $700/mo 1st+last+dep requiredlocated in Ellisville. No pets.Contact 352-870-5144 3BR/2BADWMH on 1 acre $600/mo first+last, Watermelon Park area, avail Jan 1st. 386-466-2818 3BR/2BANICE area $490 mth +$200 Dep. Water/sewer & garbage pick up included. w/d hookup No Pets Contact 386-466-7270 630Mobile Homes forRentLarge3BR/2BA Doublewide, 5 points area, no pets, $700-750/mo $500 dep, Large 2br/2ba $650/mo $500/dep, no pets, Woodgate village, 386-961-1482 640Mobile Homes forSalePam Beauchamp Team 386-303-2505 Spacious & Cozy 3BR/2BA, 1680 sf DWMH on .71 acres. $64,900 MLS#85274 Century 21-Darby Rogers MLS84096 DWhome on 36 rolling ac. Split floor plan. Fruit trees & Grand Daddy Oaks. $169,000. HeatherCraig 466-9223 Immaculate DW3br/2ba split foor plan 18x20, 2 car garage. Beautiful stone f/p on 2.5 acres. Jackie TaylorAssoc MLS85304 $105,000. Sabrina Suggs 854-0686 Palm Harbour Homes 2014 models are here! $8,500 Pre Construction Savings John Lyons @ 800-622-2832 ext. 210 for details. 710Unfurnished Apt. ForRent1BR APT in quiet neighborhood with all utilities included. Close to the VA. (727)415-2207 2br/1ba Apt. CH/A $475. mo $475 dep. No pets 386-697-4814 ALANDLORD You Can Love! 2 br Apts $600. & up + sec. Great area. CH/Awasher/dryer hookups. 386-758-9351 or 352-208-2421 GREATAREA West of I-75, deluxe 2br apts, some w/garage. W/D hookups & patio. $625-$750 plus SEC. 386-438-4600 Nice Apt Downtown. Remodeled 1 bdrm. Kitchen, dining, LR $475. mo plus sec. Incld pest control. 386-362-8075 or 386-754-2951 TENANTS DREAM Only 1 left $600 Newly remodeled, 2bd/1ba duplex Call for details 386-867-9231 720Furnished Apts. ForRentROOMS FOR Rent. Hillcrest, Sands, Columbia. All furnished. Electric, cable, fridge, microwave. Weekly or monthly rates. 1 person $145, 2 persons $155. weekly 386-752-5808 730Unfurnished Home ForRent2BR/1BAHOUSE $530/mo $530/deposit. 386-697-4814 3BR/2BAWITH pool, screen room, lg deck, in town, smoke/pet free $1,000/mo 12/mo lease 1st+last required. 386-365-1925 3BR/2BA. 1,998 Sq/ft. Inground pool. Fenced yard. Smoke Free. No indoor pets. $1150/mo. 12 mo. lease reqd. 1st & last mo required. (386) 623-4654 HOUSE FOR Rent or Sale, Beautiful Blackberry Farms Subdivision on 2.5 acres, 3br/2.5ba, 2 car garage attached workshop and much more. $1,700/mo. For more info please call 954-464-0173 750Business & Office RentalsOakbridge Office Complex Professional Office Available 725 SE Baya Dr Call 752-4820 805Lots forSale 1 acre of land for sale, Ft White area on SR18, Call 904-353-9391 or 904-551-8638 1/4 ACRE, new well, septic and power, paved rd, owner fin, no down pym’t, $24,900, ($256 month) 352-215-1018 www.LandOwnerFinancing.com BUILD YOURS on this 5 acre home site, pasture and granddaddy oaks $40,000. Teresa Spradley (386)365-8343 Hallmark Real Estate MLS#85526 Results Realty Nice 14.69 acre land tract. Ready for your site built or MH. MLS82567. $65,000 Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473 PublishedMonthlybythe Lake City Reporter

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Classified Department: 755-5440 LAKECITYREPORTER CLASSIFIED THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 5B 805 Lots forSale Scenic S/D beautiful Rollinghills. Make this lot yours, duild dram house. MLS85157 $57,000 Remax Professionals. Sandy Kishton 344-0433 Coldwell BankerBishop Realty .39 acre residental lot in Country club $36,900 MLS85169 Sandy Harrison 697-5114 PUBLISHER'S NOTE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the fair housing act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, disability, familial status or national origin; or any intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under the age of 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll free at 1-800-669-9777, the toll free telephone number to the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 810 Home forSale Pam Beauchamp Team 386-303-2505 Custom Built Pool Home! 3BR/2BA, 2,161 sq.ft., $279,000 #MLS 82646 Pam Beauchamp Team 386-303-2505 Lots of Space in town! 3BR/2BA, 2,123 sq.ft. $92,000 #MLS 84507 P AM BEAUCHAMP T eam 386-303-2505 Lake Access Community! 3BR/2.5BA, 2,345 sq.ft., $249,000 #MLS 84951 Arthur Rutenberg floor plan, built by Bryan Zecher Homes. So many special features. MLS 85059 $229,000 Missy Zecher 623-0237 Remax Professionals Custom Brick, immaculate condition, glamour MBath, spacious BRs & so much more.MLS#82953 $270,000 Remax Professionals Missy Zecher 623-0237 POOLHOME Beautiful country living in this 3BR home on 25.50 acres $149,00 Nate Sweat (386)628-1552 Hallmark Real Estate MLS#85386 SO MUCH in this 3BR/2BAbrick family home w/fenced yard, great neighborhood $82,500! Anita T onetti (386)697-3780 Hallmark Real Estate MLS#85481 RETIRE on the golfcourse! Cozy, pristine 2BR home on the Fairway only $68,000! GingerParker (386)365-2135 Hallmark Real Estate MLS#85546 F ABULOUS 3BR/2BApool home, Mexican blinds, plantation shutters, hot tub! $218,000 Paula Lawrence (386)623-1973 Hallmark Real Estate MLS#85559 Located on Suwannee River. 273 ft on water, 4 ac., 3/2, 3,058 sf, chair lift elev, guest cottage. $299,900. MLS82075 Glenda McCall 208-3847 Poole Realty Fantastic home w/gorgeous river frontage. Custom home. Breathtaking views so many extras. MLS83019 $269,000 Missy Zecher 623-0237 Remax Professionals Jackie Taylor& Assoc. 3BR/2BARanch in Branford. Lots of extras, gotta see this. MLS83172 $136.500 Sabrina Suggs 854-0686 Coldwell BankerBishop Realty New brick in may Fair. 3BR/2BA split floor plan, great neighborhood, lots of tile. MLS83413 $171,900 Elaine Tolar 365-1548 Remax Professionals Jo Lytte 365-2821. Expansive 3BR or 4BR/2BAopen floor plan. Enormous MasterBR. Located over 5 acres. MLS83810 $229,900 On the fairway, updated on golf course, open great rm, screened porch, newer rm, eat in kit. MLS 83849 $149,900 Remax Professionals Missy Zecher 623-0237 Coldwell BankerBishop Realty 3BR/2BA, near Sante Fe River on 1.8 acres, furnished MLS84076 $64,900. Sherry Ratliff 365-8414 Coldwell BankerBishop Realty 3BR/2BANew stainless appl/ granite countertops. Freshly painted. MLS84108. $122,000 Mary Brown Whitehurst 965-0887 Century 21-Darby Rogers Co. MLS84295 Showcase home on 80 plus acres in Wellborn, all the updates. Greenhouse, barn & so much more. $599,000 752-6575 W ell maintained 3BR/2BAon .27 ac. Split floor plan, MBR opens to sun room $74,000. MLS84297 Results Realty Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473 Remax Professionals All bells & whistles, pool, additional storage, sprinkler/sec system, carpet/hickory flooring MLS84384 $225,000 Sandy Kishton 344-0433 Century 21-Darby Rogers Co. MLS84478 Beautiful new home in W oodborough. Great rom, dr, master br, stainless appliances, covered porches $293,500, 752-6575 Custom built, cg spacious, seperate LR, fam rm, eat in kit. 4BR/2BA, fp, storage areas, MLS84479 $125,900 Remax Professionals Sandy Kishton 344-0433 Gorgeous 40 ac of pasture land fenced, private home & workshop, drwy lined w/lg oaks. MLS84547, $299,000 Missy Zecher 623-0237 Remax Professionals Custom built, open floor plan custom thru out. F/P, wood flooring thru out. Century 21-Darby Rogers MLS84561 $199,900 HeatherCraig 466-9223 810 Home forSale Century 21-Darby Rogers Co. MLS84571 Split 3BR/2BA brick, large family room, enclosed Florida Rm. $145,000 752-6575 3/2 DWMH in Butterfield Acres. Split floor plan, spacious kit., workshop. $110,000 Nelda Hatche r 386-688-8067 MLS84670 Poole Realty Open, bright, beautiful, custom built 3BR/2BA. Gorgeous kitchen, wrap around porch. Many features Jo Lytte 365-2821 Remax Professionals MLS84673 $159,900 Coldwell BankerBishop Realty Split floor plan, great neightborhood, nice landscaping, new metal roof. MLS84956. $114,900 Elaine Tolar 365-1548 V ery private 4BR/2BAcountry brick on 5 delightful horse ready acres. Fenced & cross fenced. MLS85044. $213,900 Remax Professionals Jo Lytte 365-2821 Coldwell BankerBishop Realty Brick on 1/2 acre lot. 3BR/2BA, 1484 sq ft, 2 car garage & more. MLS85141 $139,000 Nell orHansel Holton 984-5791 Lg Brick home on 5 acres, Covered in-ground pool w/solar heat, chainlink fence & pole barn. $250,000. MLS85214 W illiam Golightly 590-6681 Poole Realty Century 21-Darby Rogers Co MLS85247 Move in ready. Great Rm w/ Fireplace, eat in kit, wood cabinets, upstairs shows spiral staircase. $229,000 752-6575 Century 21-Darby Rogers MLS85308 Well maintained custom, Cannon Creek Airpark 1900sf attached hanger $349,999 HeatherCraig 466-9223 Century 21-Darby Rogers Co MLS85324 One of a kind River home, used year round $169,000 Call 752-6575 Beautiful 4 ac Blackberry Farms Community restricted to site built Rolling Hills. MLS85418 $34,000 Missy Zecher 623-0237 Remax Professionals Century 21-Darby Rogers Co. MLS85422 Open floor plan, split br. breakfast bar, adjoining DR, Lg walk in closets. $169,900 752-6575 820 Farms & Acreage 10 ACRES with w/ss/pp. Owner financed, low down payment Deas Bullard/BKLProperties 386-752-4339 www.landnfl.com 4 1/2 acre lot. Lake Jeffery Road. Gorgeous Oaks!Paved Rd Owner Financing! NO DOWN! $59,900. $525mo 352-215-1018. www .LandOwnerFinancing.com Nice mini farm on 2 acres fenced. 2BR/2BA MLS82569 $45,000. Brittany Stoeckert 397-3473 Results Realty 1 10 acres with approx. 70 acres of beautiful pasture with many wooded homesites. $275,000. Ronnie Poole 386-208-3175 MLS84538 Hamilton County. Poole Realty 55+ acre farm w/2 story home. All BR downstairs, bonus rm upstairs. In-ground pool, pasture & woods. $425,000. Kellie Shirah 386-2083847 MLS84924 Poole Realty 830 Commercial Property P AM BEAUCHAMP T eam 386-303-2505 Motel for Sale! Fmr. Red Carpet Inn, 60 Rooms. Lake City, $350,000 #MLS 83278 P AM BEAUCHAMP T eam 386-303-2505 Great Office Location! US 90 Frontage, 1,351 sq.ft. $239,000 #MLS 84592 83.54 ACRES on Hwy. 441 S, front 5 acres zoned commercial, great deal! $500,000 Janet Creel (386) 719-0382 Hallmark Real Estate MLS#85539 Perfect spot for business, commercial lot, owner financing 2.5 ac on Baya MLS85380. Jackie Taylor& Assoc. Sabrina Suggs 854-0686 RECYCLE YOUR Lake City Reporter

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6B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2013 Page Editor: Brandon Finley, 754-0420 6BSports Jump New Patient Exam and Necessary X-rays DO150, DO330 First-time patient Reg. $136 $ 29 SAVINGS OF $107 Expires December 31, 2013 ASPEN DENTAL GROUP Lake City Reporter Duke no joke for Seminoles BRANDON FINLEY /Lake City Reporter Lake City native Timmy Jernigan Jr. gets taped up before Florida States 37-7 win against Florida on Saturday. By JOEDY McCREARY Associated Press DURHAM, N.C. Nobodys laughing at Dukes football program anymore. The 20th-ranked Blue Devils are playing No. 1 Florida State Saturday for an ACC championship and an Orange Bowl berth. Still, it wasnt that long ago when Duke defensive tackle Sydney Sarmiento heard somebody wondering why the perpetually putrid program even bothered to field a football team. Not the butt of every bodys joke anymore, Sarmiento said. The Blue Devils have made believers out of the Seminoles, who routed Duke 48-7 last year in Tallahassee. Just as Florida State has bought into coach (Jimbo) Fishers coaching, I think those guys have bought into their team, Seminoles safety Lamarcus Joyner said. You just see a group of guys that believe in each other, and when you have a belief you can do a lot of wonders. ... I just see a team that believes in each other and has a great coach and some smart players. Theyre on a roll. Now they have to find a way to beat a Seminoles team thats a 29-point favor ite and on track to play for the BCS championship. They also must figure out how to deal with quarter back Jameis Winston the ACCs rookie of the year, a leading Heisman Trophy candidate and the subject of an ongoing investiga tion into sexual assault allegations. Our entire season has been based on people telling us what we cant do, tight end Braxton Deaver said. Youre last in the ACC oh, thats funny, now were first in the Coastal (Division). But what looks from the outside like an out-ofnowhere rise actually has been the product of coach David Cutcliffes patient reconstruction project. Its not an accident. Its a process, Cutcliffe said. Those young men on the 2008 team, 09 team, team all took part in the development of these seniors and upperclassmen. ... Its not just a year. Its not just an event that happened this year. Picked in the preseason to finish last in the division, Duke (10-2, 6-2) has already set a school record for vic tories, captured its first division title and sewn up the first consecutive bowl berths in school history. Thats quite a turnaround for a program that went win less four times from 19962007 with two other one-win seasons while setting the standard for football futility among power-conference schools during what defen sive end Kenny Anunike called the dark years. Deaver said when he arrived in 2010, some longgone veterans from the previous regime carried an attitude of Im going to get my degree and get out of here. And according to Anunike, some of those ex-teammates didnt believe they could win games and instead went into them hoping merely to keep it close. We knew football was on the low end of the totem pole, said running back Josh Snead, a Durham native. We knew it was going to take time. Coach Cut, when he recruited me, told me, Just give me a few years and youll see the changes. Indeed, this Duke pro gram is completely differ ent from the one Cutcliffe inherited from Ted Roof. These Blue Devils were built in the weight room one of Cutcliffes first goals upon his hiring was having the players lose a combined 1,000 pounds during off season conditioning and developed through a patient redshirting process. Lone gone are those days when Duke was pressed into playing most of its freshmen before they were ready. Of the 52 players on the offensive and defensive depth charts, 34 have been redshirted at least once including each of the 10 offensive linemen, all three tight ends, and eight of the 10 along the defensive line. Only four player on the depth chart are in their first year in the program. Conversely, every offensive lineman is a redshirt sopho more or older and the starters along both lines have stayed healthy enough to start every game. Thats basically loading your back end, Anunike said. You might sacrifice a few opportunities where guys might be able to play, but (Cutcliffe is) looking at what theyll blossom into later in their redshirt junior year, redshirt senior year, and see how much more theyll benefit the program than if they got thrown right into the fire. That patience paid off in a most unlikely division title and a chance at an even bigger accomplishment this weekend in Charlotte. Fisher says the Blue Devils caught his eye as a pos sible opponent about three weeks ago.