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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Sunday Report
 Section A: Main: Local & State
 Section A: Main: Opinion
 Section A: Main: Local & State
 Section A: Main: Local
 Section A: Main: Nation
 Section A: Main: Local & World
 Section A: Main: World
 Section A: Main: Weather
 Section B: Regional News
 Section B: Regional News:...
 Section C: Business
 Section C: Business: Business &...
 Section C: Business: Classifie...
 Section D: Life
 Section D: Life: Advice &...
 Section D: Life continued














The Lake City reporter
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028308/00291
 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: February 12, 2006
Publication Date: 1967-
Frequency: daily (monday through friday)[<1969>-]
weekly[ former 1967-<1968>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Lake City (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Columbia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates: 30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 95, no. 4 (Oct. 5, 1967)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358016
oclc - 33283560
notis - ABZ6316
lccn - sn 95047175
System ID: UF00028308:00291
 Related Items
Preceded by: Lake City reporter and Columbia gazette

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
    Section A: Main: Sunday Report
        page A 2
    Section A: Main: Local & State
        page A 3
    Section A: Main: Opinion
        page A 4
    Section A: Main: Local & State
        page A 5
    Section A: Main: Local
        page A 6
    Section A: Main: Nation
        page A 7
    Section A: Main: Local & World
        page A 8
    Section A: Main: World
        page A 9
    Section A: Main: Weather
        page A 10
    Section B: Regional News
        page B 1
    Section B: Regional News: Sports
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section C: Business
        page C 1
        page C 2
    Section C: Business: Business & Home
        page C 3
        page C 4
    Section C: Business: Classified
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
        page C 9
        page C 10
    Section D: Life
        page D 1
        page D 2
    Section D: Life: Advice & Crossword
        page D 3
    Section D: Life continued
        page D 4
Full Text




WEATHER
Inside I OA

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Daytona 500
Preview
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Life Skills

Altrusa conference
teaches local girls
about future careers.
Local, 3A


Lakie


Sunday, February


12,2006


City


Reporter


www.lakecityreporter.com


Iran threatens nuclear change



."Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee (left, James Adams) and
President Abraham Lincoln (Tad Allen) exchange greetings during
the Lincoln and Lee: The Civil War program held at the Alfonso
Levy Performing Arts Center at Lake City Community College
Saturday night.


Lincoln and Lee

speak at LCCC


Leaders from the
past address issues
from the 1860s.
py LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com
President Abraham Lincoln
and Confederate Gen. Robert
E. Lee had their first-ever
face-to-face meeting SaturdIay
night.
Lake City residents gath-
ered at Lake City Community
College's Alfonso Levy
Performing Arts Center for
Lincoln and Lee: The Civil
War. The free performance
was the first of the
Coinmmunity Public Affairs
Series. It marked the first time
Lincoln impersonator Tad
Allen and Lee impersonator
James Adams had performed
with another person on stage.
As the curtains opened,'the
spotlight illuminated a wood-
en tablh where the uniformed
General Lee sat. Lee spoke
about his reasons for leading
the Confederate Army.
"I let it be known that I felt
my destiny, my allegiance, lay
with my home state of
Virginia," Lee said, standing
up, his gold sword dangling
from his belt. "I felt sincerely I
could not or would not partici-
pate in a war against my home
state of Virginia."
When the spotlight turned
to Lincoln's table, he stood up
and took off his black top hat
to talk about the years leading
up to his election.
"In true candor I didn't see
myself fit to be president, but
the taste was in my mouth
sonfewihat." Lincoln said, just
before he bowed his head and
the spotlight faded.
As Lee recounted tales


from the Civil War, he
described what it was like for
his army to finally surrender.
Lee said he remembered the
sad eyes of an 18-year-old. sol-
dier who asked him if they
had surrendered.
"I couldn't answer him for a
time because a sizable lump
had formed in my throat," Lee
said. "- eai-. came this eye-.,
words of protest formed on
his lips."
After the Civil War leaders
spoke, the lights came on and
Lincoln held Lee's hand,
telling him how much he
admired him as a general.
About 10 people took to
microphones to ask the .burn-
ing questions history books
had never answered for them.
When a man in the audi-
ence asked Le.e if he ever
owned slaves, he explained
that he inherited about 192
slaves from his wife's father's
plantation when he got mar-
ried.
"But we did free them, vol-
untarily," he added.
Lincoln was questioned
about his depression. "I got,
over that pretty well after I
became president because I
was so busy."
Another man asked the
president and the general
what they think America
would be like today if the
South had won the Civil War.
"I'd rather think that by this
time we would've taken the
time to reunite," Lincoln said.
Lee also said he thought
the country would've found a
way to become one again. ,
"History is filled with 'what
ifs,'" Lee said. "I think it
would've been a struggle, but
possibly a new nation could've
been developed with help
from Europe."


A VALENTINE'S DAY TO REMEMBER


JENNIFER CHASTEENIL 3l F T i ,-
Melinda Roth (center) sits with some of her children and grandchildren: Sabrina Fort (far
left), 4; Jacob Roth, 4; Krista Fort, 9 months; Katie Scott, 8; and April Fort, 24, at Roth's
home Friday afternoon. Sgt. Larry Roth returns today for a furlough from Afghanistan.



War-torn love


Roth family awaits today's
return of their beloved
National Guard soldier.

By LNDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.comrn
SWhile some couples will
travel to a nice restau-
rant or a romantic get-
away for Valentine's Day
this year, Sgt. Larry Roth
will be traveling from the far side of the
world for a chance to see his sweetheart.
Roth has been serving in the Florida
National Guard in Afghanistan for the
past 10 months as part of a 15-month
deployment to the war-torn country.
He will fly home to reunite with his
wife, Melinda, today to celebrate
Valentine's Day and their five-year wed-
ding anniversary that falls on Wednesday.
It was a little more than five years ago
when Melinda, who was working at a


local animal hospital at the time, noticed
the smile of the man who brought his
German Shepherd, "Jaeger," to the ani-
mal hospital for "puppy daycare."
"I used to always say 'That man has a
million-dollar smile,'" Melinda said. "I
never thought I'd end up married to
him."
Larry said he noticed Melinda right
away.
"When I first met Melinda, I was taken
aback. She has the most beautiful blue
eyes you have ever seen," Larry wrote in
an e-mail from his duty station in
Afghanistan. "I knew immediately she
was a special person. There was an
instant connection."
The couple went to the movies on their
first date.
"Our first date was wonderful my
heart was pounding the entire time,"
Larry wrote. "I felt like a little kid, on the
playground having his first crush on a
girl. It was a night that will stay tucked in
LOVE continued on 8A


OLUSTEE BATTLE FESTIVAL AND RE-ENACTMENT

Local-history interest drives Gen. Weaver


Blue-Grey Army
leader ready to
showcase Lake City.
By TODD WILSON
twilson@lakecityreporter.comr
Dewey Weaver has a passion
for local history. He isn't con-
cerned with Napoleon or how


Indiana became a state or the
details about the French explo-
ration of Quebec.
He would rather discuss the
architecture of buildings and
homes in Lake City, when were
they built and what once occu-
pied the structures. He would
rather hear a story about the
original Florida Cracker cowboys
of the region. He loves the out-


doors and all the pioneer stories
from early Florida and Columbia
County.
That's why he appreciates the
uniform. The custom-made,
heavy gray wool suit trimmed
with shiny buttons, gold braid
and blue trim indicating an
infantry officer. It itches him and
sometimes is too warm even on
the mildest winter days in North


Florida, but it gives him a win-
dow into one of the region's best
historical events the Civil War
battle of Olustee.
Weaver is this year's Blue-
Grey Army Commanding
General, the elected leader of
this year's Olustee Battle Festival
and Re-enactment that will take
center stage in Lake City Friday


WEAVER continued on 8A


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter


Lake City
resident Dewey
Weaver serves
as this year's
Blue-Grey
Army
commanding
general for the
-Olustee Battle
Festival and
Re-enactment.
Weaver said
he has a love
of local history.


CALLUS: INSIDE
(386) 75.2-1293
SUBSCRIBETO Business .... .....IC Obituaries ... ..... 6A
THE REPORTER Classified 5C Opinion ... . 4A
Voice: 755-5445 L.fe ... .. ... ID Puzzles ....... 4B. 3D
.i i i L Fax: 752-9400 L:c31 & State .... 3A World ....... 9A
a-im -im: z- c ,=.-cs r -,'r ,,i^:= ri.-.'. :>--;c-: r"r'.- .*' 7 -, -," ". ,, ,..;.;-rA ._.7 ", 2 -;* ,.'= ,,--T ,- *_,s 7 .-..' -.:--'.:,i *:^ '.. -^* -**'-^ "-" '- ^ ^..=? -,


TODAY IN
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COMING
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2A LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT


Friday:
13-19-24-43 1


Friday:
3-7-22-29-34


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Saturday:
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'Celebrity Birthdays


SMovie director Franco
,Zeffirelli is 83.
N U Actor Louis Zorich is 82.
SBaseball Hall-of-Fame
sportscaster Joe Garagiola is
,80.
0 U Senate Judiciary Chairman
' Arlen Specter, R-Pa., is 76.
Basketball Hall-of-Famer
Bill Russell is 72.
Actor Joe Don Baker is 70.
',Author Judy Blume is 68.
Rock musician Ray
Manzarek (The Doors) is 67.
Country singer Moe Bandy


is 62.
* Actress Maud Adams is 61.
* Actor Cliff DeYoung is 61.
* Actor Michael Ironside is
56.
* Rock musician Steve
Hackett is 56.
* Rock singer Michael
McDonald is 54.
* Actress Joanna Kerns is 53.
* Actor-former, talk show host
Arsenio Hall is 51.
* Actress Christine Elise is


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"Priests are no more necessary to
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John Haynes Holmes,
American clergyman and reformer (1879-1964).


* Actor Josh Brolin is 38.


-


MEET YOUR REPORTER


Corey Davis, 31.
Jacksonville (moving to Lake
City), Sports Writer
Family: wife, Adeline
Hobbies: sports, the
beach
. Favorite pastimes:
watching and writing about
sports
What would you like to
see most improved in your
town: "Gas stations open
later than 10 p.m. It's hard to
get gas when you work till
midnight,"
Who is your hero or
inspiration, and why?: "My
parents because they have
supported me in everything I'
do."


Corey Davis
Meet Your Reporter is a
Sunday feature of the Lake City
Reporter. We interview our staff
so you, the readers, can get to
know us better.


W


- a


Lake City
ROW 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, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
Fla. 32056.
Publisher Michael Leonard .. .754-0418
(mleonard@lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
If you have a news tip, call any member of the
news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Todd Wilson ..........754-0428
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
Sales .....................752-1293
(ads@lakecityreporter.com)


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


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 clarifications will run in this
space. And thanks for reading.


Thought for Today


Page Editor: Gayle Cohen, 754-0429


SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


9


- 4b.


__


en'







LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


Citizens group keeps re-enactment running smoothly


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.comn

OLUSTEE Chores rang-
ing from mending fences and
doing re-enactor research to
attending the needs of sutlers
are duties that make the
Olustee Battle Re-enactment
realistic.
Most of the chores are han-
dled by the Olustee Battlefield
Citizen Support Organization.
The citizen support organiza-
tion is a volunteer support
group, which helps with park
projects, fund raising and its
members also do physical
labor'to maintain the integrity
of the site. The volunteers are
committed to making the bat-
tle re-enactment run as
smoothly as possible.
John Thrush, the organiza-
tion's president, said he got
involved with the organization
through the history-end of the
re-enactment.
"I'm interested in history








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and being that Olustee was
the biggest Civil War battle in
Florida and it was right at our
back door, I started to study it
and the citizen support organ-
ization was an interesting
thing to get into," he said.
The Olustee Battlefield
Citizen Support Organization
has more than 100 members
and Thrush said the re-enact-
ment serves as a great means
of exposure for the group.
"It's a great thing that so
many people come to the bat-
tle re-enactment," he said. "It
helps educate people and it
really helps raise funds for the
park and it's a win-win for the
re-enactors. It's exposure for
them, exposure to the history
of the Sutlers and for the park,
the more people we get, the
better the exposure."
Eric Hague, serves on the
CSO's board of directors and
is in charge of coordinating
the Sutlers and living histori-
ans who attend the event.


He said the CSO plays a
major role toward helping the
re-enactment being a success-
ful event.
"We are the foot soldiers for
the federal and state park," he
said, noting the group organ-
izes and sets up the state
papers for Sutlers and living
historians. "It's like we study
the people before they come
to see that they know their
history and that they portray
their history accurately and
fairly."
Anita Lauramore is also a
volunteer in the CSO and
oversees registration and sut-
lers. She has been a volunteer
for 10 years and said she likes
it because she's able to sup-
port the state and national
park, which allows the public
to observe the event in a pro-
tected location.
"The citizens support
organization provides many,
countless, volunteer hours to
support our park," she said.


JENNIFERK CHA I TNILake City Reporter
The Olustee Battle Re-enactment runs smoothly thanks to the efforts of the Citizens Support
Organization. The group of volunteers takes care of details that arise at the battlefield site and with
re-enactors who visit the event.


'Mghty 0 to become rref










LINDSAY DOWNEY/Lake City Reporter
Bru-Queca Robinson, 14, (from left) Darrea Matthews, 13, Addia "t opy g
Rodriguez, 13, Cieri Grisson, 11, Elaycia Highland, 12 and Christel
Aaron-Johnson, 14, look at a scrapbook they made at last year's .
Altrusa Girls Summit..The Lake City Middle School girls said they Syndicated Content
looked forward to making another scrapbook at Saturday's Summit. Available from Commercial News Providers"

Altrusa conference .

teaches girls skills


I By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com
>.. ,, ", *,, ; : ,-,.,
It's never too early to plan
^ for the future.
Sixty,girls from local mid-
O die schools began thinking
about career options Saturday
a during Altrusa International
of Lake City Inc's eighth
annual Girls Summit. The day-
long mini-conference focused
on informing and empowering
young girls through, speakers,
crafts and other activities.
"L We hope the girls learn
leadership and a sense of self-
Sworth. Girls used to think
becoming. teachers and nurs-
S* es were the only things that
) they could do/" Summit co-
chairwoman LeAnne Fair
said.
Altrusa members who work
. -- in a variety of ,fields, from
opthamology to law, intro-
duced themselves and their
careers and encouraged the
girls to talk to them through-
out the day about career
options.
As Amanda Konvalinka, 14,
and Nikki Rose, 14, ate dough-
'nuts and drank milk before
the event began, they said
.they were looking forward to
the make-up and skin care
class.
"It sounds like a lot of fun,"
- .Konvalinka said.
Girls chose four of six infor-
mation sessions to attend
throughout the day, on topics


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such as nutrition, respect,
pets helping people and over-
coming 6bstacls.'.' Coliu b ia
High School Athletic Director
and Guidance 'Counselor,
Melinda Moses was the
keynote speaker for the event.
"They learn a lot of things
about themselves for self-
improvement," Altrusa mem-
ber Roberta Whitaker said.
Bru-Queca Robinson, 14,
'said she was attending the
Summit for the fourth year in
a row.
"I like making the books
and making new friends,"
Robinson said as she
flipped through a scrapbook
she made the year before.
Motivational speaker Audr6
Washington played a game
with the girls as the event got
underway and serenaded the
group with her rendition of
Celine Dion's "Because You
Loved Me."
"I'm very community con-
scious and I want you all to be
the same way," Washington
said to the girls.
"So many times we have
high expectations but low
preparation. Today. we're
going to focus on
preparation."


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Giving back to the community
Meghan Dicks (right), 2, and Clint Dicks dance beside Lake City Police Chief David Allbritton and his
wife, LeNeva Allbritton in 1950s attire during the 14th Annual Policeman's Ball held at the Columbia
County Fairgrounds Saturday evening. Lake City Police Department members came together With
Happy House and CARC-Advocates For Citizens With Disabilities, Inc., staff, volunteers, and clients
to have fun '50's style.


S W8 A Romantic Proposal:

Sweetheart Package:
Standard room, in room breakfast
i basket (chocolates, champagne, bubbles)
M $14900
*Inquire about jacuzzi room option
Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites
213 SW Commerce Dr, Lake City (386) 754-1411


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DANIEL CRAPPS MILLION DOLLAR CLUB
2806 West US Hwy. 90, Suite 101
Lake City, FL 32055-4746
Office: (386) 755-5110
Toll Free (800) 771-5110
Fax: (386) 755-7851
Residence (386 758-2986 .
Cell Phone: (386) 365-2821
E-mail: jolytte@danielcrapps.com
Website: jolytte.com
."Put my honesty and experience to work for you"








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Page Editor: Todd Wilson, 754-0428


iru












OPINION


Sunday, February 12, 2006


www.lakecityreporter.com


EDITOR RIAL


Skinner


all wrong


in actions

County Commissioner George
Skinner's heart is in the
right place. His actions,
however, are so far out of
line it makes one wonder
what he's thinking. His actions have
been ridiculous in recent weeks and
months and he needs to be placed in
check.
After months of showing up at
emergency scenes and interjecting
himself into the action under the
explanation of trying to be of
assistance, Skinner finally was called
down when Columbia County Sheriff
Bill Gootee sent him a letter last week
ordering him to stop responding to
scenes as an emergency official.
Skinner, with his pickup truck's
emergency lights blazing, was deemed
"a huge risk" by the sheriff.
Gootee was right to do this.
.Residents had expressed concern about
Skinner's high-speed response through
traffic. Law enforcement officers also
*,complained that Skinner was in the way
;iand out of line as they attempted to do
,t',heir jobs. He needed to be officially
,called down.
If that's not enough, Skinner, who
'recently was publicly censured by his
'colleagues and banned from serving on
'committees to which the board had
."appointed him, took it upon himself to
attend a National Association of
Counties meeting recently in Chandler,
Ariz. He spent nearly $1,200 of taxpayer
money to make the trip. Where's the
logic? Skinner is banned from serving
on county-appointed committees, but he
.can travel across the country on the
-taxpayers' dime and attend a
meeting for a committee he joined
because he wanted to?
This behavior should not be allowed.
., Does the public.care? Citizens should
be fired up about this. Citizens should.
Ilemand accountable behavior from
. their elected officials who are spending
,their tax money.
Skinner's actions and his behavior of
"representing" us at national meetings,
when he isn't even deemed fitto serve
-. an appointment on anything local, is .
"embarrassing to Columbia County. It
.must stop now.

HI G H LI G H TS
IN H-ISTO RY
Today is Sunday, Feb. 12, the 43rd
day of 2006.There are 322 days left in
the year.
On Feb. 12, 1809, Abraham Lincoln,
the 16th president of the United States,
was born in present-day Larue County, Ky.
In 1733, English colonists led by
James Oglethorpe founded Savannah, Ga'.

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 -7 "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 off at 180 E. Duval St.
downtown.
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.
BY E-MAIL: news@lakecityreporter.com


4A


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'Vy


COMMENTARY



Dr. John Wood:



A Remembrance


t is hard to believe that
nearly six years have
passed since the death of
Dr. John Wood (CHS
1953). He was without a
doubt one of the finest
athletes and human, beings
ever to attend Columbia High
School.
Athletically, John was
All-State in everything in high
school and good enough to
later play varsity football and
baseball at Louisiana State
University. In basketball, he
still holds the CHS single
game scoring record of
49 points these 53 years later.
John was also blessed with
Hollywood-handsome good
looks and he %\as smart .
enough to graduate.frm ...
dental school with high
honors. '.
Yet, with all these assets,
Joh n was profoundly modest,
humble, and down-to-earth.
.His genuine goodness drew
people to him. Put simply,
everybody loved John -
males, females, rich, poor,
black, white everybody.
Nobody was ever jealous of
John's many successes. To the
contrary, his friends were
happy for him and felt blessed
to know him.
When John waskfirst
diagnosed with cancer out in
Louisiana, dozens and dozens
of his Lake City friends sent
him cards, letters, and flowers
to show their love and
support. They wrote, called,
e-mailed, and activated "prayer
chains." All this for a friend
some had not seen for some
40 years. You never forget a
person like John.
John was so amazed and
uplifted by this outpouring of
love from his hometown that
'he, though critically ill,
returned to Lake City to.
personally thank his friends
for caring so much about him.
John's admiring younger
brother, Jerry, organized a


LETTER TO
Beware new scams
To the Editor:
A new wrinkle on an old
trick has recently appeared in
our area, that being
notifications sent to individuals
announcing that they have won.
some international, Canadian
or European lottery. While this
in itself is nothing new, the
latest version includes the
notification accompanied by a
check alleged "to cover taxes
and/or expenses" necessary to
:send your winnings to you. You
will be directed to either cash
or deposit this check into your
account. Often this check will
be on a reputable bank with a
valid account number. The
notifying company will then
send the balance of funds, less
the advance money, to you or
so you think.
Do not deposit this check in
your personal account or
provide personal or banking


Morris Williams
Phone: (386) 755-8183
williamsjh2@firn.edu
homecoming for John. Over
100 friends assembled at the
Elks Club to be with John and
offer him their support and
encouragement. There was
laughter and tears. It was a
magical, love-filled evening.
John called it a high point of
his life.
That evening John','
' weakened from the cancer
treatments, spoke softly to.
his friends in that quiet,
heart-to-heart way of his
where he made each person'
there feel like he was talking
to them and them alone. He
spoke of his happy days
growing up in Lake. City and
how lucky he was to have had
us for his childhood friends.
He told us to always
remember that we are far
more precious to each other
than we can ever fully realize.
Just three months later, on
Aug. 30, 2000, John was gone.
Once again John's many Lake
City friends sent dozens of
sympathy, cards, letters, and
flowers to his family in'
Louisiana
At the Elk's Club
homecoming, John told his
lifelong friend, Mason Joye,
how deeply he was touched by
the love and support he had
received from his Lake City
friends, and added, "I just
hope. they know I would have
been there for them if the
shoe had been on the other
'foot."
Indeed he would. 'Indeed he
would.


THE E D ITO R
information. This is often a
simply a fishing expedition
seeking your banking and
account information.
If you receive any
notification of this type, here
are some things to consider:
Whether you have entered
such a lottery. You cannot have
won any contest that you did
not enter.
Take note of the
documents presented. In light
of the amount of money they
are claiming, they should have
first class printed stationery
and forms. Additionally, a
legitimate prize notification
would be mailed first class mail,
not some "bulk rate" mailing.
Consider what they are
asking you to do to receive
your prize.
Check them out. It only
takes a telephone call to check
out the background of business
contacting you. If they are
legitimate, they will make


Skipping around
Roy and Sue Adkins were
a well-known family here
several years ago. Roy taught
biology at CHS and Sue
managed the LCCC book
store. Roy died a few years
ago and Sue died recently in
Memphis. Sons Jim and Mark
plan a brief local service for
their mother at a time to be
announced later.
Columbia High School
now has six living former
principals: Frank Warriner,
David Ellis, Dr. Russell
Richards, Ken Herring, Brian
Jetter, and Terry Huddleston.
Only Terry, now principal at
Eastside Elementary, is still
active-in our school system.
Dr. Davi'd'Murdoclk ,
retired chemical engineer at
Oxy/PCS, has championed
the local Science Fair for more
than 20 years. David and wife
Dawn also emphasized the
value of education to their son
Randall and what results!
Randall was the CHS 1987
valedictorian, then got a BA
from Yale (Magna Cum
Laude), a law .degree from
Harvard, and an LLM from
Kyushu (Japan) University. He
is now a Wall Street attorney.
Thanks to Ed
Montgomery who devoted
over two months to returning
about 75 older wedding
photographs to their rightful
owners. Ed had "inherited"
these photos from former long
time Lake City photographer
Kenny Baas. Kenny had
moved to Pensacola and he
had entrusted Ed to deliver
them rather than let these
valuable photos just be thrown
away.
Closing joke
Did you hear about the
dyslexic atheist? He didn't
believe in dog!
Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


every effort to provide you
with information about their
company.
Ask law enforcement
whether they have any
information on the company.
Often a local agency may not
have any information, but they
can often do some follow up to
find out what they can.-
Never, never, never give
out your banking, personal or
financial information to anyone
you are unfamiliar with. Do
some digging into who they
are and why they want it.
Chose not to be a victim. Ask
questions. Demand answers
and check out those answers
before you respond. You are
the first line of defense (and
often the last) if you have dealt
with the wrong people.
The more you know, the
better off and safer you and
your money will be.
Robert L. "Skip" Jarvis, Jr
Assistant State Attorney


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


FLORIDA DEPT. OF TRANSPORTATION

ROAD REPORT


The following is a list of
roadwork underway by the
FDOT that may impact traffic:

ALACHUA COUNTY:
Southwest 13th Street
(U.S. 441): New traffic pattern
for motorists turning west onto
Archer Road (State Road 24)
while crews work on the curb in
the area beginning Wednesday.
Hawthorne Road (State
Road 20): The entrance ramp
to U.S. 301 is scheduled to
reopen during the week after
final paving at the railroad
tracks where CSX Railroad
crews raised the tracks.
Daytime lane closures between
Cross Creek Road (County
Road 325) and U.S. 301 in
Hawthorne as the final layer of
asphalt is placed and for work
in the median. The new traffic
signal at Stadium Road could
possibly be on flash during the
week before becoming fully
operational in two weeks.
State Road 26: Possible
daytime lane closures at County
Road 1469 east of Orange
Heights to widen the pavement
in order to add left turn lanes.
State Road 121: Daytime
lane closures at County Road
340 south of LaCrosse to widen
the pavement to add a left turn
lane.
West University Avenue
(State Road 26): Eastbound
traffic has been shifted to the
median and two lanes are now
open in the area of Royal Park
Plaza near Southwest Second
Avenue. Crews are working on
the drainage on the south side
of the road behind the fire
station. Law enforcement
officers are directing traffic out
of the Westgate Plaza and
stopping traffic on University
Avenue to allow motorists to
turn left onto University Avenue
weekdays and Saturdays


between 9 a.m. and 8 p.m.
Southwest 13th Street
(U.S.441): Crews will be
working at the intersection of
Southwest 16th Avenue at night
on Sunday and Monday to
resurface.
Williston Road (State
Road 331): Daytime lane
closures between Southwest
13th Street and Southwest 34th
Street to repave the turn lanes
and median crossovers. No
lane closures are allowed
between 6-8 a.m. eastbound
and between 4-6 p.m.
westbound to accommodate
morning and afternoon rush
hour traffic.
Main Street (State Road
329): Daytime lane closures
from 16th Avenue to University
Avenue to allow inmate crews
to repaint the roadway markings
such as turn arrows, bike lanes,
etc.
Southwest Second Avenue
(State Road 26A): Traffic
remains shifted between Publix
and SW 28th Street. No lanes
are closed between 6 a.m. and
10 p.m. All pedestrian and
bicycle traffic is detoured to
University Avenue. The
Hogtown Creek Bridge is closed
until May 2006 while crews
demolish the existing bridge
and build a wider one.
Eastbound Second Avenue
traffic is allowed up to SW 36th
Street, however westbound
lanes will be closed as crews
work on drainage modifications
and the roadway. East and
westbound Second Avenue
traffic is allowed from SW 34th
Street up to west entrance to
the Westgate Mall.near
Mildred's Big City Food.
Patrons of the Creekside Mall
and Parkwood Plaza on SW
Second Avenue use SW 36th
Street.
State Road 121: Crews
will be repainting the roadway


lines between the Levy County
line and U.S. 441 north of
Gainesville. Motorists are
reminded to not drive in
between the paint truck and the
truck following to avoid getting
paint on their vehicles.

COLUMBIA COUNTY:
U.S. 41/441: One lane
under the Interstate
75 overpass will be closed
Tuesday through Thursday
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. for
routine bridge maintenance.
North Main Boulevard
(U.S. 41): Daytime lane
closures between Duval Street
(U.S. 90) and Bascom Norris
Drive for repairs to the
sidewalk. The sidewalk is
temporarily closed in certain
areas.
State Road 47: Crews will
be repainting the roadway lines
from the Santa Fe River to
U.S. 27 in Fort White. This is a
moving operation but motorists
are reminded to not get in
between the paint truck and
the safety truck following it due
to the wet paint.
State Road 136: One lane
will be closed during the
daytime at the Suwannee River
bridge at the Hamilton County
line just west of White Springs
to replace the bridge railing.
Two lanes are reopened each
evening. The sidewalk is
closed.


U.S. 90: Night-time lane
closures are possible
beginning Wednesday
depending on temperatures to
mill and repave the roadway
from Baya Drive west to
Branford Highway. The outside
and center travel lanes could
be closed between 6:30 p.m.
and 6:30 a.m. On separate
nights, the inside lane and
center turn lane may also be
closed for milling. There may
be one lane closed during
daytime hours to pave the
center turn lane or inside lane.
Also, possible daytime lane
closures between Sisters
Welcome Road and Baya Drive
to build ramps on the sidewalk
at all side street intersections
to make them wheelchair
accessible. These sidewalks
may be closed temporarily.
Also, possible daytime lane
closure at Main Boulevard to
hang a mast arm for an
overhead sign. Crews continue
to tie in the new traffic signals
to the existing signal system.
State Road 47: Traffic is
shifted to the new pavement on
the west side of the existing
lanes between Business Point
Drive and just south of the
Bingo Station. 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 south of 1-75.
Wide loads are still prohibited
from Bascom Norris Drive to


COURTESY PHOTO
FDOT employees Kevin Couey (left) and Jimmy Jones (right)
inspect the sidewalk work being done on South Marion Avenue
(U.S. 441) in Lake City. The sidewalk work on Marion Avenue is
now complete and the workers will be moving to North Main
Boulevard (U.S. 41).


south of County Road 242 due
to the restricted width of the
travel lanes.

HAMILTON COUNTY:
Interstate 75: Two lanes in
either direction will be closed just
south of the Georgia state line
Monday through Thursday nights
beginning at 8 p.m. and ending
by 6 a.m. the following day. Also,
one lane in either the northbound
or southbound direction will be
, closed between 6 a.m. and
8 p.m. The purpose is to allow
the replacement of sensors
embedded in the pavement


which count the number of vehi-
cles coming into and leaving the
state on a daily basis. The exact
location is 2/10 of a mile north of
State Road 143 (Exit 467).

SUWANNEE COUNTY:
I U.S. 90: Daytime lane
closures between Howard
Street and County Road 10 Ain
Live Oak as inmate crews
repaint the roadway markings.-
U.S. 129: Daytime lane
closures between Interstate
10 and the Suwannee River (at
the Hamilton County line) to mill
and resurface the roadway.


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


SITE PREI
AV: J L Dupree

Construction, Inc.


Co


mmercial


: or Residential

Rural Construction Paving Culverts
SUtilities Demolition Also
Cityonstruction.From Stait to Finish,
Y&ur Plan or Ou'r Plan, Our Lot or Y-ur's.




Construction, Inc.
'J-,386-754-5678


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Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


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Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


6A LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


COMMUNITY CALEN


* To submit your
Community Calendar
item, contact Todd
Wilson at 754-0428
or by e-mail at
jdeangelis @
lakecityreporter. com.


Announcements
March of Dimes
looks for stories
SHas anyone in your family
been touched by the March of
bimes? Is there a prematurity
or birth defect story in your
family? If so, the March of
Dimes wants to hear from you.
Call Kathy McCallister at
623-1505.

Charitable fund
set up to help family
A charitable fund for Janice
Lang's home repairs has been
established at Bank of America.
The fund is needed because
Lang's home and a storage unit
were burned recently by
children who were skipping
school. She is on a fixed
income and had no insurance
at the time of the fire.
Any item donations can be
arranged by calling 288-0895,
or dropped off at 244 SW
Burnett Lane, Lake City.

Boys' Club registering
for spring session
The Boys' Club of Columbia
County is now registering for
the spring session, which runs
from now until May 23. Boys
and girls ages 6-14 are eligible
jo attend. Fees this session are
$100.
1 The club offers a variety of
Activities, including sports,
gamerooms, arts and crafts,
homework help, movies and
special events.
; The Suwannee Valley Transit
picks up from all elementary
and middle schools for 75 cents
1aily
For more information or to
tnake an appointment, call
752-4184.'

Monday

Habitat for Humanity
meeting soon
Habitat for Humanity of
Lake City/Columbia County will
have its regular monthly board
meeting at 4 p.m., Monday, at
City Hall Board Room

Lake City breast cancer,
support group to meet
The Breast Cancer Support
Oroup of Lake City will meet
from 5:30-6:30 p.m, Monday, at
the Columbia County Public
Library, 308 NW Columbia Ave.,
Cake City.
All those who have had
personal experience with breast
cancer and those who have
questions or concerns about
I reast cancer are invited.
Please join us and bring a
friend.
For further information call
(386) 755-0522.

Tuesday

School board to host
workshop on Tuesday
The Columbia County School
Board will hold a'workshop at
4:30 p.m., Tuesday, in Room
227 of the, Administrative
Complex for,the purpose of
discussing growth management
And facilities planning, No
action will be taken at this
meeting.
This meeting is open to the
public. '

.CCC Board of Trustees
to meet Tuesday
The Lake City Community
college District Board of
Trustees will meet at
4 p.m., Tuesday, at the Baker
County Center.
1 The District Board of
Trustees is appointed by the
governor and Ine trustees' term

OBITUARIES

^Ir. "Crick" Clifton O. Ward

Mr. "Crick" Clifton 0. Ward, Sr
S1, native of Lake City, died Thurs
day February 9, 2006 in Monro
Medical Center, Ocala, Florida. Mi
Vard was born in Lake City where
e enjoyed fishing, fox hunting an
king politics. He was the son o
late Vernie and Sarah Douberi
ard, and the brother of the lat
ena Ward Tyre and Alice War
Tyre. Mr. Ward was a member o
The Church, of Jesus Christ of Latte


Pay Saints, 2nd Ward.
Mr. Ward is survived by his wife o
57 years, Mildred Ward; three sons
clifton Ward, Jr. (Jennette), Lak
City; Nolan Ward (Debbie), Jack
,4onville; Nelson Ward (Nikki)
Lake City; one brother, Jerry \
'"Buck" Ward (Bonnie), Lake City
two half brothers, Jerry Ward ant


is for a four-year period.
Anyone in the college's district
may send a nomination to the
governor for trustee
appointments.
A complete agenda will be
available prior to the meeting.
For more information, contact
the public information office at
754-4248. This meeting is open
to the public.

Real Property Board
to meet Tuesday
The Real Property Board of
the Lake City Community
College Foundation will meet at
noon, Tuesday, in the Lake City
Community College Foundation
Board Room, downtown Lake
City. For more information,
contact Mike Lee, executive
director of the LCCC foundation
at 754-4392 or 754-4433.

SRWMD Governing Board
to meet Tuesday morning
The Suwannee River Water
Management District's,
Governing Board will meet at
9 a.m., Tuesday, at District
Headquarters on Highway
49 and U.S. 90 East in Live
Oak.
The meeting is to consider
district business and conduct
public hearings on regulatory
and land acquisition matters. A
workshop will follow the
Governing Board meeting.
All meetings, workshops and
hearings are open to the public.

Wednesday

Black History Month
lecture coming to LCCC
As part of the Black History
Month celebrations, Professor
Carolyn Williams, associate
professor of history University
of North Florida, will be guest
lecturer at 11:30 a.m.,
Wednesday, at the Barney E.
McRae Jr. M.D. Medical
Technology building on the
campus of Lake City
Community College.
The subject of this free
* lecture will be the African-
American soldier at Olustee and
the public'is invited to attend.
For more information, contact
Dr. Sean McMahon, LCCC
history professor at 754-4293.


the regular meeting of the
Columbia County Board of
County Commissioners,
scheduled for 7 p.m., Thursday,
has changed to 9 a.m.
The meeting will take place
at the Columbia County School
Board Administrative Complex,
372 West Duval Street, Lake
City.
Copies of the proposed
agenda are available for
inspection at the office of the
County Manager, located in the
Columbia County Courthouse
Annex, 135 N.E. Hernando
Ave., Suite 203, between the
hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
If you have questions,
contact the Board of County
Commissioners of Columbia
County at (386) 758-1005.

Friday
Fair Tax information
booth planned
There will be a Fair Tax
information booth set up on the
sidewalk in front of Linda's
Antiques, 318 North Marion
Ave., during the Olustee Battle
Festival, on Feb 17-18.
Anyone interested in learning
about the Fair Tax please visit.
Saturday
Great Backyard Bird
Count on Saturday
Calling all birders! It's time
again for the ninth annual Great
Backyard Bird Count,
sponsored by the Audubon
Society and Cornell Ornithology
Lab. All bird count data will be
collected and submitted to the
national database for research
to study bird populations and
migration patterns.
This year's public bird count
will be co-hosted by Natural
Encounters Environmental
Education Programs and the
Friends of the Suwannee River
State Park, and will be held at
the Suwannee River State Park
from 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Saturday.
For more information, contact
Nancy Birmingham-Hague at
naturalencounters@alltel.net or
I call 364-4373.

Coming Up
dance less I nn nffered


State-of-the-School visit at O'Leno on Feb 19


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

Thursday

Community Concerts
presents Khac Chi
Community Concerts of Lake
City presents Khac Chi at
7:30 p.m., Thursday, at the
LCCC Performing Arts Center.
Khac Chi brings musical
magic to festive songs, lullabies
and love songs, playing an
amazing variety of oriental
instruments a testament to
the universal appeal of music.
Membership for the series is
$40 per person, $85 for a family
(two adults and all children).
Tickets for individual
performances are $25.
All performances are at the
Alfonso Levy Performing Arts
Center at Lake City Community
College.
For more information, call
(386) 961-8938, 752-3793 or
752-0778.

Commission meeting
time changes for Thursday
The commencement time for



d, Robert Ward, both of Jacksonville;
three sisters, Mavis Brady, Lake
., City; Vera Register, Gainesville and
's DeLores Little, Lake City; four
e grandchildren and four great grand-
r. children also survive.
e Funeral services for Mr. Ward will
d be conducted at 11:00 A.M. Tues-
of day, February 14, 2006 in The
SChurch of Jesus Christ of Latter
Y Day Saints with Bishop George
d Clemmons, Ernest Peacock and Re-
o gal Dicks officiating. Interment will
follow in Ebenezer Cemetery. Visi-
tation with the family will be Mon-
of day evening 6:00 to 8:00 P.M. at
SHERRILL-GUERRY Funeral
' Home, 458 South Marion Avenue,
e who has charge of all arrangements.
0, Obituaries are paid advertisements.
V For details, call the Lake City
'; Reporter's classified department at
d 752-1293


Ever want to learn Old
Fashioned Circle, Square or
Contra.dancing?
Come out and kick up your
heals and dance to the sounds
of the "Flying Turtles String
Band."
. The dance will take place
from 4-7 p.m., Feb. 19, in the
historic log cabin recreation .hall
along the banks of the Sante Fe
River in beautiful O'Leno State
Park. Beginners instructions
starting at 3:30 p.m.
The cost of park admission is
$4 per car plus $5 per adult and
$3 per child for dance entrance.
O'Leno State Park located
six miles north of High Springs
on U.S. 441.
For more information, call
(352) 472-7632 or
(386) 454-1853.

SCORE to host
managing workshop
SCORE of Suwannee Valley
is sponsoring a workshop
entitled "Hiring the Best -
Managing the Rest," from
11 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Feb. 21, at
the new Holiday Inn, 213 SW
Commerce Drive, Lake City.
Local speakers will cover
topics including job applications
and interviewing, reference and
background checks, employee
retention, performance reviews
and termination' procedures.
The cost is $25 including
lunch and materials. Call
SCORE at 755-9026, ext. 3214,
or John Pierce at 344-2472, for
tickets. Space is limited.


Audit Board scheduled
to meet Feb. 21
The Finance/Audit Board of
the Lake City Community
College Foundation will meet at
noon, Feb. 21, in the Lake City
Community College Foundation
Board Room, downtown Lake
City. For more information,
contact Mike Lee, executive
director of the LCCC foundation
at 754-4392 or 754-4433.

NARFE to host
monthly meeting
The National Active and
Retired Federal Employees
Association, Chapter 1548, will
host its monthly meeting at
11:30 a.m., Feb. 21, at Quail
Heights Country Club in Lake
City.
Guest speaker Dorothy
Spradley, Volunteer Program
Director for the Columbia
County School System, will
discuss the school volunteer
program.
All active and retired federal
employees are invited to attend.
For more information, contact
Jim Purvis at 752-8570 or
purvislkcty@aol.com or Ralph
Hurst at 752-6593 or
hurst714@alltel.net.

LCMS PTO sponsors
'Missing Pieces'
The Lake City Middle School
PTO is sponsoring a "Missing
Pieces" program from
6:30-7:30 p.m., Thursday,
Feb. 23, in the media center.
All parents of current and
up-coming sixth-graders are
encouraged to attend.
For more information, call
758-4800.

Spa Days will be at
Stephen Foster soon
WHITE SPRINGS Learn
how to make your own shampoo
and toothpaste using natural
ingredients during "Spa Days," a
two-day workshop Feb. 24-25,
with an overnight stay in Stephen
Foster Folk Culture Center State
Park's riverside cabins.
The $250 cost for the class
includes lunch on Friday and
one-night's stay in the park's new
cabins, located alongside the
Suwannee River. The cabins will
be shared by six people. Each
cabin has two bedrooms and a
sofa bed, a fireplace, a
kitchenette stocked with utensils,
a screened-in porch, outdoor grill
and picnic tables. All supplies
and treatments for the Spa Days
are included in the fee.
Workshop participants are not
required to stay overnight in the
cabins, but the registration fee is
not discounted for those who
only participate during the day.
Advance registration is
required. For more information,
call Craft Square at'
(386) 397-1920, or visit the Web
site at .
www.StephenFosterCSO.org.

Hunting Heritage
Banquet coming soon
The local Suwannee'Valley
Longbeards chapter of the
NWTF will host its annual
Hunting Heritage Banquet at
6 p.m., Feb. 25, at the
Columbia County Fairgrounds.
There will be live and silent
auctions and raffles. More than
15 firearms will be available to
win.
Purchase tickets at door or
contact Todd Kennon at
755-1334.

Lake City Home and Patio
show coming soon
The Lake City Home and
Patio Show is set for Saturday
and Sunday, March 4-5, at the
Columbia 'County Fairgrounds.
The show is organized by the
Rotary Club of Lake
City-Downtown and sponsored
by the Lake City Reporter.
Downtown Rotary organizes the


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event as its largest fundraiser of
the year and it returns the
proceeds to the community
through various projects.
Exhibit booths are available
for area businesses that wish to
show their merchandise or
purchases.
For more information on the
Lake City Home and Patio
Show, contact Debbie Myles,
Downtown Rotary president, at
752-6575.

Blood Drag '06 comes to
Suwannee County Airport
LIVE OAK LifeSouth
Community Blood Centers is
hosting Blood Drag '06 from
9 a.m.-5 p.m., Saturday and
Sunday at the Suwannee
County Airport.
This is the area's largest car
show put on to increase blood
donations. All donors who
donate blood at the gates will
receive free admission along
with a "Blood Drag '06" T-shirt
and Cholesterol screen. Eligible
donors must be at least 17,
weigh 110 pounds or more and
have photo identification. For
more information, contact J.D.
Pettyjohn or Jake Joye at
755-0480.

Alachua Art Festival
coming in March
ALACHUA The Alachua
Art Festival will be from
10 a.m.-5 p.m., March 11 and
10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sunday,
March 12. Free admission,
parking, fine art, craft, music
and food.
For more information,
contact T-N-T Events at
(352) 546-2322.

Baby contest and model
search coming soon
The 22nd Annual America's
Cover Miss and Cover Boy,
USA Baby Contest/Beauty
Search is coming to the Lake
City Mall on March 12.
Registration is at
1:30 p.m., with the competition
starting at 2:30 p.m.
For more information, call
(850)476-3270..

CARC Bowl-A-Thon
coming up in March
The 13th Annual CARC
Bowl-A-Thon will be
March 18 at Lake City Bowl.
The group is looking for
teams of five people to support
CARC while having fun
bowling. Get together with
friends, coworkers, and others
for a good time while helping
our citizens with disabilities.
Bowling times will be
1-3 p.m. Team registration fee
is $50.
To register or for more
information, call CARC at
752-1880.

Events
New art exhibit at
West branch library
The Columbia County
Library, Friends of the Library
and the Art League of North
Florida present a special art
exhibition to be enjoyed by the
community.
The exhibit at the West
Branch is new and consists of
38 new pieces of art presented
by 12 artists. Works are of
different mediums consisting of
oil, acrylics, watercolor,
photography and wood, to
mention a few. The exhibits will
be on display through March.
Artists exhibiting in this show
are Mary Goff, John Larner,
Vicki Green, Carol May Britton,
Wally Reichert, Del Porter, Sue
Hall, Ann Sorrels, Laura Hunter
Null, Emily Ansley, Wayne,
Carner and Margie Stefl.


Meetings
Adah #129 looking
for new membership
The group Adah #129 is
looking for new members.
Meetings are at 6:30 p.m. on
the second and fourth Tuesday
of every month, at 4330 Sisters
Welcome Road, Lake City.
For more information, call Ida
Johnson, 752-2523.

Classes
Basket workshop
coming in February
Learn how to make a Shaker-
style potbellied cathead basket in
a one-day workshop Feb. 18 at
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park.
The basket is made with
bottom corners that resemble a
cat's ears and has a potbelly
shape. Basket maker Katie
Avram of Sassykat Baskets in Ft.
McCoy will teach the class from
9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. at Craft Square.
The fee of $36 includes all
materials, instruction, and
admission to the park. All tools
necessary for the class will be
provided by the instructor. No
prior basket making experience
is needed. Students are
encouraged to wear comfortable
clothes and bring a sack lunch.
To register for the class, call
386-397-1920, or visit the Web
site at
www.stephenfostercso.6rg.

Pottery classes coming
to Stephen Foster
WHITE SPRINGS Spend
Monday nights working at the
potter's wheel in classes being
offered at Stephen Foster Folk
Culture Center State Park.
Classes are under way and
continue through Feb. 27.
The cost for the classes is
$125, plus $25 for materials,
which will be paid throughout the
class. For more information, call
Craft Square at 397-1920 or visit
the web site at
www.stephenfostercso.org.

Karate classes
offered at Sepulveda
Sepulveda ATA Black Belt
Academy is offering three free *
weeks of karate lessons at,
629 SW Alachua in Lake City. It
also offers woman's:rape
prevention and stranger-danger
classes.
For more information, call;
755-1413.

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.

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 histoficsewing@aol.com
or call the museum at 755-9096.


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

Invited you to stop by and
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Columbia Eye Associates, PA
265 SW Malone Blvd, Ste 111
Lake City (386) 755-5699






Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


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LAKE CITY REPORTER NATION SUNDAY, FEBUARY 12, 2006 7A

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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & WORLD SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


FOWTI


LOVE: Family welcomes soldier home to Lake City


"Copyrighted Material
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Available from Commercial News Providers"












WEAVER: Olustee ready


Continued From Page 1A
through Sunday. He said while
the commanding general is
the figurehead cheering on
the hundreds of volunteers
that make the Olustee Battle
Festival a success, it is special
to put on the uniform and
greet the thousands of people
who visit Columbia County
during the week.
"Around 1976 or '77, I
remember going to my first
Olustee festival," said Weaver,
who moved to Columbia
County in 1971. "I took it all in,
absorbed all the local history
and I jusc fell in love with the
festival. It's grown a lot, but
it's alivays been a wonderful
event."
Weaver's wife, Mary Jane, is
one of the region's top experts
in genealogical research
methods and is a dei:'iled
source for historical informa-
tion on all types of local histo-
ry, as well as period history
from other areas. The com-
manding general said he
tends 'to focus his historical
interests in Columbia County.
"I tend to enjoy local history
about our community,"
Weaver said. "I enjoy modern
history our courthouse,
our Olustee history, the old
homes here. I really wish we
did more as a community to
help restore them."
With the Olustee Battle as
the centerpiece as one of the
largest events in the county's


history, Weaver said his role
as the festival's leader this
year transports him back in
time.
"Putting on this uniform
gives me a better appreciation
for what the soldiers went
through," he said. "It gives me
a better perspective and
appreciation of the times. War
is always difficult, but there is
absolutely nothing comfort-
able about this uniform."
Weaver also serves as coun-
ty commissioner of Dist. 2. He
said he enjoys being involved
with the county's largest sin-
gle tourism event that draws
thousands to the county dur-
ing the three days of the festi-
val.
"Our hotels and restaurants
will be full, all of our festival's
. Ador slots are full. It's a
boost for our local economy,"
Weaver said. "Anytime we can
have a festival like this and
generate $3 million for our
local economy, it's a good
thing." .
Weaver said new residents
who will experience their first
Olustee Battle Festival this
year should make sure
Saturday morning's parade is
on their schedule.
"If I had to tell them oife
thing not to miss, it's the
parade," Weaver said. 'The
re-enactors will march in the
parade. It's a don't-miss
event."


Continued From Page 1A
my heart for all time."
After three months of dat-
ing, the couple got married.
"Believe me, I wasn't look-
ing for anything at the time,"
Melinda said with a laugh. "We
just knew that we were meant
to be together."

The Long Separation
Larry gets up at about 4
a.m. every morning in
Afghanistan to talk to Melinda
through instant messenger on
the computer before she goes
to sleep. He talks to his family
on the phone a couple times
each week. A photo of Larry
hanging on the refrigerator at
home is wearing out where the
children kiss the soldier's
cheek everytime they walk by.
"I miss spending time with
Melinda and the kids. Melinda
and I are so close it's as if half
of me is missing here," Larry
wrote, adding that he has been
thinking non-stop about
today's reunion with his fami-
ly.
"I think I have been running
through it in my mind since
the first day I got here, dream-
ing of the day I get to come
home," he wrote. "It has been
a long time since I have been
able to hug them and tell them
all how much I love them and
how much they mean to me. I
will be lucky if I don't tear up.
The rush of emotion is going
to be so incredible."
Melinda said Larry's son,
his three stepdaughters and
his three grandchildren are
anxiously awaiting his arrival.
'They are so excited. That's
all they talk about," Melinda
said. 'They have it all planned
out to go fishing with him, to
go to SeaWorld. They cannot
wait."

A Special Holiday
Melinda said Larry was one
of few soldiers who took his
leave in February.
"Most of them went home
for Christmas time but he let
his guys go at Christmas time
and he picked our anniversary,
which I thought was sweet,"


Is '


she said.
The couple plans to spend a
romantic dinner out alone and
take a trip to SeaWorld at
Orlando with their children
while Larry is home for about
three days or so. Larry said '-:
chose to come home now"
because he knows it's difficult


for Melinda to take care of the
children and the home by her-
self.
"When I got to come home,
I wanted it to, be something
really special for her," Larry
wrote. "I feel v-rv blessed to
have her as m.vy vife, so I figure
wvhat barter day than our


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter

ABOVE: Melinda Roth holds a
photo of her husband, Sgt. Larry
Roth, in the couple's home in
Lake City. Roth returns to Lake
City today for a Valentine's Day
and wedding anniversary
furlough from Afghanistan.
LEFT: Sgt. Larry Roth of Lake
City stands his post in front of a *
captured gun while on duty in
Afghanistan.

anniversary to be able to come
home' and let her know that I
really do appreciate her being
my wife and standing behind
me through all this. Making it
home for Valentine's Day was
a bonus, so she gets to ha+e
two days that are all about
her."


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S The Speakers (386) 755-4141 x4072
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Page Editor: Todd Wilson, 754-0428


i


!nt







LAKE CITY REPORTER WORLD SUNDAY, FEBRUARYARY 12, 2006


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REPORTER Classifieds
In Print and On Line


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Reporter office between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. to take advantage, or mail payment in envelope postmarked February 14, 2006.
Offer applies only to home delivery subscriptions. Payment must be made no later than February 28, 2006


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LAKE CITY REPORTER WEATHER SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


THE WEATHER


*
IF
C.


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..... ....


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


j~tf


X








Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tki by@l! kecityreport'e.com
Sunday, February 12, 2006


SPORTS


www.lakecityreporter.com


BRIEFS


CHS GIRLS WEIGHTUFTING
Rollins places 4th
at FHSAA meet
Columbia High's Oja
Rollins placed fourth in the
unlimited class at the
Florida High School
Activities Association's
girls state weightlifting
meet Saturday at Santa Fe
Community College.
Rollins earned team
points for CHS with a
225 bench press and
150 clean-and-jerk for a
375 total.
Kori Drake had a
ninth-place finish in 154
with lifts of 130-150-280.
Both Alisa Ring and Jolene
Hill placed 11th. Ring
(155-170-325) in unlimited
and Hill (145-135-280) in
183.
'They all did great and
competed hard," coach
Mitch Shoup said. "I am
proud of all of them."
CHS WRESTING
Four Tigers will
advance to state
Four Columbia wrestlers
qualified for state at Region
1-2A competition at Lincoln
High on Saturday. In the
overall competition, CHS
place third with
105.5 points, behind
Gainesville High (216) and
Lincoln (143.5).
Lewis Sharp was
runner-up in the 189-pound
weight class. Greg Poole
(145) and Brady Dicks
(215) placed third and Matt
Bohannon (140) was fourth,
place. All advanced to state.
Eight Tigers made it to
day two, with Chris
Dahlbeck (125), Josh Hook
(130), Jeff Kennedy (135)
and Daniel Brown (275)
joining the foursome.
Brown and Kennedy went
out in the consolation
semifinals, while Dalbeck
and Hook were out in the
quarterfinals.
Michael Burrus (103),
Eric Ball (152) and Chad
Vercher (171) also were
members of the CHS
contingent.
From staff reports.

GAMES

Sunday
LCCC baseball at
Abraham Baldwin College,
I p.m.
LCCC softball in St.
Augustine Triple Crown
tournament,TBA.
Monday
LCCC baseball at
Darton College, 5 p.m.
Fort White High softball
at Dixie County High, 7 p.m.
(JV-5 p.m.).
Fort White High base-
ball at Bradford High, 7 p.m.
(V-4 p.n,.>.
Tuesday
Columbia High softball
vs. Lafayette High, 7 p.m.
(JV-5 p.m.).
Fort White High
baseball at Santa Fe High,
7 p.m. (JV-4:30 p.m.).
Wednesday
LCCC baseball vs. St.
Petersburg College, 2:30 p.m.
Columbia High tennis
vs. Eastside High, 4 p.m.
Thursday
LCCC softball vs.
Tallahassee CC, 2 p.m.
Columbia High girls
tennis at Vanguard High,
3:45 p.m.
Columbia High softball
vs. Baker County High, 6 p.m.
(JV-4 p.m. vs. Bell High).
Columbia High baseball
vs. Leon High, 6 p.m.
Fort White High base-
ball at P.K.Yonge School,
7 p.m. (JV-4 p.m.).
Fort White High softball
at Branford High, 7 p.m.
(JV-5 p.m.).


CHS comes up short in district final


Eastside beats Tigers in
third meeting of the year
between two teams.
By COREY DAVIS
cdavis@lakecityreporter. corn
GAINESVILLE For nearly three
quarters, nothing went right for
Columbia, and a late rally fell short in
a 66-59 loss to Eastside High in the
District 4-5A final Friday at Gainesville
High.
Columbia (21-6) travels to Wolfson


First


S .,


High on Thursday in the first round,
while Eastside (21-7) hosts First Coast
High. Wolfson beat First Coast 38-36.
Columbia trailed 20-6 after the first
quarter thanks to Eastside's hot shoot-
ing and Columbia's inability to
rebound. By the start of the second
quarter the Rams extended their lead
to a game high 16 points.
"We were down 18 to Arlington
Country Day and we cut it to five, so I
wasn't worried about us coming back,"
CHS head coach Trey Hosford said, "I
wasn't concerned about us, that's just
the type of kids we have."


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From that point on the Tigers were
forced to play catch-up, something
they weren't able to do until six min-
utes left in the game.
"We want to run and we were unable
to do that; we weren't rebounding at
all but we were playing good defense,"
Hosford said.

Eastside switched to a stall offense,
killing clock and forcing Columbia to
switch to the press. After a steal,
Kenny Williams nailed a 3-pointer to
cut the lead to 52-44 with 5:05 remain-
ing. Williams converted two free
throws with under three minutes,


cutting the lead to 55-50.
Tavaris Reynold's three cut the lead
to 61-55 with just over a minute
remaining, Cameron Reynolds picked
off a errant Eastside pass and threw
the ball down to Tavaris Reynolds who
slipped and fell, as the Tigers' chances
seemingly slipped away.
However, Williams' three with
26 seconds left cut the Rams lead to
61-58. Columbia was forced to foul
immediately with no timeouts remain-
ing. Eastside converted five of seven
CHS continued on 3B


Iowut %at 6


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.......


Section B


~I- --------- L


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II










Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


TELEVISION


TV Sports

Today
AUTO RACING
Noon
NBC NASCAR, Nextel Cup, pole
n qualifying for Daytona 500, at Daytona Beach
7:30 p.m.
ESPN2 NHRA, Winternationals, at
Pomona, Calif. (same-day tape)
BOWLING
12;30 p.m.
ESPN PBA, West Virginia
Championship, at Parkersburg,W.Va.
BOXING
9:30 p.m.
ESPN Super middleweights, Peter
Manfredo Jr. (24-3-0) vs. Scott Pemberton
(29-4-1), at Providence, R.I.
GOLF
9 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, Johnnie
Walker Classic, final round, at Perth,Australia
(same-day tape)
3 p.m.
CBS PGA Tour, Pebble Beach National
Pro-Am, final round, at Pebble Beach, Calif.
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Noon
ESPN2 Alabama St. at Alabama A&M
I p.m.
CBS Illinois at Ohio St.
5:30 p.m.
FSN Massachusetts at Florida St.
8 p.m.
FSN North Carolina at Miami
NBA BASKETBALL
10:30 p.m.
WGN Chicago at L.A. Clippers
NFL FOOTBALL
6 p.m.
ESPN Pro Bowl, at Honolulu
OLYMPICS
10:30 a.m.
CNBC Women's hockey: Canada vs.
,.,Russia, at Turin, Italy
I p.m.
USA Women's hockey: U.S. vs.
Germany, at Turin, Italy
1i i.3 p.m.
NBC Speed skating: women's 3000m
Gold Medal final; cross country: women's pur-
suit competition; cross country: men's pursuit
competition; luge: men's singles competition,
atTurin, Italy (same-day tape)
7 p.m.
NBC -Alpine skiing: men's downhill Gold
Medal final; short track speed skating: men's
1500m Gold Medal final; ski jumping: K95 indi-
vidual Gold Medal final; snowboarding: men's
halfpipe Gold Medal final; ski jumping: K95
individual Gold Medal final; luge: men's singles
Gold Medal final, atTurin, Italy (same-day tape)
12:05 a.m.
NBC Short track speed skating:
women's 3000m relay competition and
women's 500m competition; Medals Plaza:
award ceremonies, atTurin, Italy (delayed tape)
I a.m.
NBC Primetime replay, at Turin, Italy
(delayed tape)
3a.m ,
USA Men,: .curi.r.g. US 'S Nor~s,
b.,Lhion c-rrn.r,: I 5 T, G:'ld Il".dal firn l
I'women's curling: U.S. vs. Norway, at Turin, Italy
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
i" 3p.m.
ESPN2 -Regional coverage, Connecticut
at Texas, Minnesota at Purdue, Wisconsin at
Michigan State or Georgia at LSU
3:30 p.m.
t FSN Baylor at Oklahoma
5 p.m.
SESPN2 Regional coverage, North
Carolina atVirginia.TCU at Mexico,Vanderbilt
at Tennessee OR Notre Dame at DePaul
2 a.m.
FSN Arizona St. at Oregon (delayed
tape)

Monday
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN Connecticut atVillanova
9 p.m.
ESPN Kansas at Oklahoma St.
Midnight
ESPN2 Louisiana Tech at Nevada
OLYMPICS
9 a.m
MSNBC Women's hockey: Sweden vs.
Italy and Finland vs. Switzerland, atTurin, Italy
4 p.m
NBC Luge: women's singles competi-
tion, at Turin; Italy (same-day tape)
5 p.m
CNBC Men's curling: U.S. vs. Finland, at
Turin, Italy (same-day tape)
8 p.m
NBC Figure skating: pairs free skate'
Gold Medal final; snowboarding: women's half-
pipe, Gold Medal final; speed sku, in means
500m Gold Medal final, at Turin, Italy samee
day tape) '
i' ': 12:05 a.m ,'
S NBC Medals Plaza: award ceremror. ie.
at Turin,Italy (delayed tape) .
1:30am "
NBC Prinmetime replay, at Turifi, Italy
(delayed tape)
S3 a.m. 7 p
EUSA LIVE: women's cur'r.g US ks
1 Cahada; biathlon: men's 10km sprint Gold

Zealand; SAME-DAY TAPE Iee doubles' hr, i
S[ranirg runs: Alp ne sk,,r.g so,,ent's downhill

WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
i' 7 p.m,
ESPN2 Maryland at Duke

| FOOTBALL

SNFL Pro Bowl


Today
At Honolulu
SAFC vs. NFC, 6 p.m. (ES

BASKET

NBA standings

EASTERN CONI
Atlantic Div
W
New Jersey 26 2
Philadelphia 24 2
Boston 19 3
Toronto 18 3
NewYork 14 3
Southeast Di
W
Miami 30 2
Washington 25 2


SPN)

BALL


FERENCE
vision
L Pct
22 .542
25 .490
1 .380
32 .360
35 .286
vision
L Pct
20 .600
23 .521


Orlando 19 29 .396 10
Atlanta 15 33 .313 14
Charlotte 14 37 .275 16/i,
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 41 8 .837 -
Cleveland 29 20 .592 12
Indiana 25 22 .532 15
Milwaukee 25 23 .521 15'/,
Chicago 21 28 .429 20
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pet GB
San Antonio 39 10 .796 -
Dallas 39 II .780 '/2
Memphis 26 23 .531 13
New Orleans 26 23 .531 13
Houston 19 30 .388 20
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Denver 27 25 .519 -
Utah 25 25 .500 I.
Minnesota 22 27 .449 3/2
Seattle 20 30 .400 6
Portland 17 31 .354 8
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
Phoenix 33 17 .660 -
L.A. Clippers 30 18 .625 2
LA. Lakers 25 24 .510 7/2
Golden State 22 27 .449 10/2
Sacramento 22 28 .440 11
Friday's Games
Detroit 84, Orlando 73
Washington 101, Cleveland 89
Toronto 88, Charlotte 73
Boston 115, Portland 83
Utah 94, Minnesota 80
New Orleans II I, NewYork 100
Indiana 107, Golden State 95
San Antonio 83, New Jersey 73
Phoenix 112, Sacramento 104
Denver 113, Dallas 104
Seattle 99,Atlanta 91
L.A. Clippers 91, Memphis 87
Saturday's Games
Golden State at Cleveland (n)
New Orleans at Minnesota (n)
Utah at Houston (n)
Charlotte at Milwaukee (n)
Memphis at L.A. Lakers (n)
Today's Games
San Antonio at Indiana, I p.m.
Philadelphia atWashington, I p.m.
Portland atToronto; I p.m.
Detroit at Miami, 3:30 p.m.
Orlando at Boston, 6 p.m.
Milwaukee at New Jersey, 6 p.m.
NewYork at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Denver at Seattle, 9 p.m.
Atlanta at Sacramento, 9 p.m.
Chicago at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Monday's Games
San Antonio at Cleveland, 7 p.m.
Portland at Charlotte, 7:30 p.m.
Toronto, at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Washington vs. New Orleans at Oklahoma
City, 8 p.m.
New York at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Utah at LA. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
Memphis at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.

College scores

Saturday.
EAST'
George Washington 64, Saint Joseph's 62
Lehigh 69,Army 44
'Long Island U. 78, Monmouth, N.J. 72
SNavy 89, Lafayette 69
-Temple 76, Duquesne 52
Wisconsin 82, Penn St. 62
Yale 74, Cornell 65
SOUTH
.Alabama 64, Mississippi 50
Belmont 9.0, North Florida 54
Bethune-Cookman 69, N. Carolina A&T 55
Coll. of Charleston 67, Furman 65
Coppin St. 58, Norfolk St. 54
Delaware St, 59, Howard 50,
Duke 96, Maryland 88
Embry-Riddle 69,Webber 60
Florida 71, LSU 62
Florida Tech 85, St. Leo 81
Gardner-Webb 69, ETSU 64
George Mason 65,Towson 53
Hampton 81, Morgan St.48
Lipscomb 101,Jacksonville 78
Louisville 57, South Florida 54
Memphis 91, Marshall 81
S. Carblina St. 66, Florida A&M 64
South Caroli,' 83. Mississippi St. 61
Tenne.see 83 Georg.o 78'
UTEP 77, SourhErr., M.ss..72, 20T
Vanderbilt 84, Kentucky 81
Wake Forest 59, Charlotte 56
West Florida 88, Lincoln Memorial 70
MIDWEST
Bradley 71, Illinois St. 59
Buffalo 73, Cent. Michigan 59
Di/[,.r. 46 Swlr., L-s',s 44
loo.a 70 Indiana 67 '
Kinr.!'. 88. Io..a St. 75
I-ti'nr.eiot., 69.Mlichig',-. St 55
Purdue 84, M ,:higin 70
W,.chu St 77.Indiina St 58
VV.s .M.1.I.aukee 86. Clejelind St 57
S SOUTHWEST
Arksns's St 85. FI Interrnat.or. .i 84. OT
Oklahroma 80, BElor 52
Stephen F.Austir 83. N.cholls St 69
Texas 78.Nebr-skl 59
Texas A&M 46 Oklahorns Sc 44
Tul'.a 80. 1ce 73. OT
FAR WEST
A.r Force 62.VWy,/mmg 61
.Arizona 80. Oregon St. 58
Cal St-Fullerton 81. CS Northridge 63
Colorado 66.Te'i Tech 64
*Ha ui 73, oise St 64 .
Utah 67sifaiD.ego St. 65
W/ashrngtor. 70. UCLA 67
Washington St. 60, Southern Cal 47
'- ..... Friday
C.orn EAST
"Cornell &3.,Bro.,n 59
Penn 70. Dartmouth 51
Princeton 60, Harvard 59
Yale 74, Columbia 67 .
r 1 ','. SOUTH
Stetson 73, Mercer 72

Top 25 games

T. Today's Games
No 9 /ve'stV.rgi,'.. ac No. 15 Georgetown,


7pm
No 10 IIInois ar No 19 Oh.o State, I p.m.
No 14 PinAsburlh t C.nc.nnrt. 2 p.m.
No 16 N C Slate 3t Georg-a Te.:h, I p.m.
No. 23 North Carolina at Miami,
8 p.m.

BASEBALL

College scores

Frld y
SOUTH


Ala.-Huntsville 4,West Alabama 2
Auburn 5, Florida St. 2
Bethune-Cookman 4,Jacksonville 3
Coll. of Charleston 16, High Point 4

Duke 13, Seton Hall 7
East Carolina 6, Maryland I
Florida 10, Cincinnati 0
Georgia College 8, Fla. Gulf Coast I
Jackson St. 4, Prairie View I
Louisiana St. 7, North Florida 0,4th inning,
susp., rain
Lynn 7,Tampa 6
Mercer II,VMI 5
N.C. State 19, Hofstra 6
Old Dominion 16, lona 2
South Carolina 5, Elon 4, I I innings
South Florida 5, Northwestern 2
S. Illinois 7, Florida Atlantic 6
Stetson 2, SE Louisiana I
Tennessee 3-3, E. Michigan 2-2
Troy 3, Texas A&M-Corpus Christi 2, 17
innings
SOUTHWEST
Oklahoma 13,W Illinois 4
Texas A&M 10, Northwestern St. 4
Texas-San Antonio 5, Utah 4
Texas St. 2, New Mexico 0
FAR WEST
CS Northridge 4, New Orleans 3
Hawaii 4, UC Irvine 3
Hawaii-Hilo 7,Wichita St. 4
Kansas 8, Stanford 2
Long Beach St. 7, California 6
Loyola Marymount 10, Cal Poly-SLO 8
Miami 3, UCLA I
New Mexico St. 12, Washington II, II1
innings
Pacific 6, BYU 3
Pepperdine 7, Fresno St. 2
San Diego 4, UC Davis 2
San Francsico I I, Sacramento St. 5
San Jose St. 6, UC Santa Barbara 2
Santa Clara 4, San Diego St. 3
Southern Cal 12, Fla. International 0
UC Riverside 8,Arizona 5
Wis.-Milwaukee 2, St. Mary's, Calif. 0
TOURNAMENTS
Buccaneer Baseball Classic
Missouri 12, Charleston Southern 4
Washington St. 8, ETSU 2
Coca-Cola Classic
Oregon St. 12, Nevada 4
Gonzaga 9,Arizona St. I
Houston Classic
TCU 5,Tulane 3, 10 innings
Rice 5,TexasTech I
Texas 3, Houston I
Jaguar Invitational
Arkansas 4, George Mason I
Oklahoma St. 17, South Alabama 13, 10
innings
Springmaid Beach Resort Tournament
Virginia 5,The Citadel 3
Coastal Carolina 9, Campbell 0

HOCKEY

NHL games

Friday's Games
Pittsburgh 4,'Carolina 3
Colorado 4, Columbus I
N.Y. Rangers 4,Toronto 2
Philadelphia 5,Washington 4
Minnesota 6, Edmonton 3 .
Calgary 3, St. Louis 2, OT
Anaheim 3,Vancouver I
San Jose 6, Dallas 3
Saturday's Games
N.Y. Islanders 2, New Jersey I
Los Angeles 5, Chicago 4, OT
N.Y. Rangers 4,Toronto 2
Ottawa 3, Philadelphia 2
Atlanta 2, Montreal I, SO
Tampa Bay 6, Boston 5
Pittsburgh 6,Washington 3
Florida at Buffalo (n)
Columbus at Nashville (n)
Today's Games
Dallas at Los Angeles, 4 p.m.
St. Louis at Edmonton, 4 p.m.,
Buffalo at Carolina, 5 p.m.
Colorado at Detroit, 5 p.m.
San Jose at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Anaheim, 8 p.m.
Minnesota atVancouver, 10 p.m.
Monday's Games
No games scheduled, Olympic Break

OLYMPICS

Daily schedule

Today
Alpine Skiing
Men's Downhill, Noon
Cross-Country Skiing
Women's 15km Pursuit, 10 a.m.
Men's 30km Pursuit, 1:45 p.m.
Hockey
Women
Canada vs. Russia, 4:30 p.m.
United States vs. Germany, 7 p.m.
Luge
Men's Singles (run 3), 4 p.m.
Men's Singles (run 4), 6:30 p.m.
Short Track Speedskating
Men's 1500 final, 7:30 p.m.
Women's 500 prelims
Women's 3000 Relay prelims
Ski Jumping
K90 Hill final, 6 p.m.
Snowboarding
Men's Halfpipe qualifying, 10 a.m.
Men's Halfpipe final, 2 p.m.
Speedskating
Women's 3000, 4:30 p.m.
Monday
Biathlon
Women's S15km, 6 a.m.
Curling
Men
New Zealand vs. Sweden, 3 a.m.
Italy vs. Britain, 3 a.m.
Norway vs. United States, 3 a.m.
Finland vs. Switzerland, 3 a.m.
Germany vs. Canada, I p.m.
Finland vs. United States, I p.m.
Britain vs. New Zealand, I p.m.
Italy vs. Sweden, I p.m.
Women
Norway vs. United States, 8 a.m.
Canada vs. Sweden, 8 a.m.
Switzerland vs. Italy, 8 am.
Britain vs. Denmark, 8 a.m.
S Figure Skating


PREP ROUNDUP




Lady Indians open 1-1


From staff reports


Fort White High's softball
team blew a 3-1 lead in the
bottom of the sixth inning in a
6-3 season-opening loss to
host Trenton High on
Thursday.
"In the sixth inning, we
made four errors and mental
mistakes back to back," coach
Frank Howell said. "We gave
them four unearned runs,
which gave them the lead. In
the seventh inning we went
down 1-2-3 in order."
Fort White scored two runs
in the first on Alexia Hudson's
two-RBI double, scoring
Amanda Edenfield and Jordan
Spires who had both singled.
In the third inning, Kali
Hunter doubled and scored
on Hudson's double giving
the Indians a 3-1 lead.
Hodson went 2-for-3 with
three RBIs and Edenfield
went 2-for-3 with two singles.
Junior pitcher Christa
Strikland went six innings,
striking out eight and walking
three while giving up one
earned run.
In its home-opener Friday,
Lindy Wood's RBI double
scored Amber Harrell, who
was hit by a pitch, to give the
host Indians a come-from-
behind, 9-8, win over visiting


Bronson High.
After rallying from a
3-0 first inning deficit, Fort
White lad 8-3 heading into the
fifth inning. Bronson scored
one run in the fifth, two in the
sixth and two in the seventh
to tie it.
Wood went 1-for-2 with a
RBI, Harrell went 1-for-2 and
Hunter was 2-for-2 with a dou-
ble. Strikland, who surren-
dered two earned runs, struck
out eight and walked eight.
Strikland's four walks in the
seventh led to the tying runs.
"Christa pitched her sec-
ond strong outing," Howell
said, "Were hitting really well,
making a few mistakes here
and there and playing good
defense. We had one bad
inning against Trenton the
other night but we're coming
around. I feel really confident
heading into district play with
Dixie County Monday."
The Lady Indians' game
Saturday at Suwannee was
rained out and could be made
up.
-"'The athletic directors will
have to decide that," Harrell
said. "But we could also possi-
bly play a doubleheader when
Suwannee comes here
(April 12)."
Fort White (1-1) hits the
road for two games, traveling


to Dixie County High at
7 p.m., Monday, in its District
5-3A opener and to Branford
High at 7 p.m., Thursday.

Columbia baseball

Columbia High's baseball
team lost 10-6 to Holmes
County High in a second pre-
season game at Suwannee
High on Friday.
The Tigers open for real on
Thursday, when Leon High
visits for a 6 p.m. game.
Unlike the first preseason
game where CHS trailed
7-0, Columbia jumped out to a
4-0 lead against Holmes
County. The lead seesawed
from there.
'We did string together
some big hits," coach Andy
Bennett said. "We had a cou-
ple of two-out hits to keep us
in the game. They didn't quit
fighting and that is something
we can build on."
Hunter Allen had a pair of
doubles and Chris Schneiders
had a double and two RBIs.
Corey Burk and Seth
Carswell had hits and
Brandon Rolfe had an RBI.
Starter Yyler Nash pitched
four innings with three
earned runs. Blake Raulerson
and Craig Thomas each
threw an inning.


TIM KIRBY/Lake City Reporter

Columbia High JV baseball

Members of the 2006 Columbia High junior varsity baseball team are (front row, from left) Gerren
Bannister, Steven Schneiders, Clint Spencer, Dakota Carpenter, Cody Horne, Brandon Leslie and Cal
Forsyth. Back row (from left) are coach Dennis Turner, Dustin Harper, Sherman Gentry, head coach
Richard Collins, Jeremiah Hook, Ben Nyssen and coach Bucky Nash. Zach Dicks and Josh Hook
also are on the team. The Tigers play their season-opener at 6 p.m. Monday at Gainesville High.








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Pairs Free Program, I p.m.
Hockey
Women
Sweden vs. Italy, 9 a.m.
Finland vs. Switzerland, I 1:30 a.m.
Luge
Women's Singles (run I), 10 a.m.
Women's Singles (run 2), Noon
Snowboarding
Women's Halfpipe qualifying, 4 a.m.
Women's Halfpipe final, 8 a.m.
Speedskating
Men's 500,9:30 a.m.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


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CHS: Travel to Wolfson
Continued From Page 1B


free throws in the final 24 sec-
onds.
Hill entered the game late
in the first quarter after visit-
ing the emergency room with
a virus earlier in the day.
"I told the guys in the lock-
er room after the game we
have been better on the road,
and we're not worried about
it," Hosford said. "Maybe its
because we can get away
from the school and our
surroundings. We started hit-
ting shots late and we played


hard. I'm proud of our team,
but Eastside is a great team.
They seemed a lot hungrier
tonight."
Columbia's scoring was:
Tavaris Reynolds, .20,
Williams, 16, Byron
Shemwell, 9,.Jakeem Hill, 6,
Cameron Reynolds, 4,
Rayford, 3, and Darian
Parker, 1.
Leading Eastside were
Alton Jones, 16, Kenny
Wright, 16, Tim Shankle, 15,
and Donte Anderson, 12.


Pro Bowl roster
American Football Conference
Offense
Wide Receivers Chris Chambers, Miami; Marvin
Harrison, Indianapolis; Chad Johnson, Cincinnati; Rod
Smith, Denver.
Tackles Willie Anderson, Cincinnati; Jonathan
Ogden, Baltimore; Willie Roaf, Kansas City;Tarik Glenn,
Indianapolis.
Guards Alan Faneca, Pittsburgh; Will Shields,
Kansas City; Brian Waters, Kansas City.
Centers Jeff Hartings, Pittsburgh; Jeff Saturday,
Indianapolis.,
Tight Ends Antonio Gates, San Diego; Tony
Gonzalez, Kansas City.
Quarterbacks Tom Brady, New England; Trent
Green'Kansas City; Peyton Manning, Indianapolis; Carson
Palmer, Cincinnati; Jake Plummer, Denver; Steve McNair,
Tennessee.
Running Backs Edgerrin James, Indianapolis; Larry
Johnson, Kansas City; LaDainian Tomlinson, San Diego.
Fullback Lorenzo Neal, San Diego.
Defense
Ends Derrick Burgess, Oakland; Dwight Freeney,
Indianapolis; Jason Taylor, Miami; Kyle Vanden Bosch,
Tennessee.
Interior Linemen Marcus Stroud, Jacksonville;
Richard Seymour, New England; Jamal Williams, San
Diego; Casey Hampton, Pittsburgh
Outside Linebackers Cato June, Indianapolis;-
Shawne Merriman, San Diego; Joey Porter, Pittsburgh.
Inside Linebackers Zach Thomras,, ;ami; Jonathan
Vilma, N.Y.Jets;AI Wilson, Denver.
Cornerbacks Champ Bailey, Denver;Ty Law, New
York; Deltha O'Neal, Cincinnati.
Strong Safety -Troy Polamalu, Pittsburgh.
Free Safeties John Lynch, Denver; Bob Sanders,
Indianapolis.
Specialists
Punter Brian Moorman, Buffalo.
Placekicker Shayne Graham, Cincinnati.
Kick Return Jerome Mathis, Houston.
Special Teamer Hanik Milligan, San Diego.
Long Snapper Mike Schneck, Buffalo.
National Football Conference
Offense
Wide Receivers Larry Fitzgerald, Arizona; Torry
Holt, St. Louis; Santana Moss, Washington; Steve Smith,
Carolina.
Tackles Walter Jones, Seattle; Orlando Pace, St.
Louis; Chris Samuels,Washington.
Guards Larry Allen, Dallas; Steve Hutchinson,
Seattle; Mike Wahle, Carolina.
Centers LeCharles Bentley, New Orleans; Olin
Kreutz, Chicago; Robbie Tobeck, Seattle.
,Tight Ends Alge Crumpler, Atlanta; Jeremy
Shockey, New York; Jason Witten, Dallas.
Quarterbacks Jake Delhomme, Carolina; Matt
Hasselbeck, Seattle; Michael Vick,Atlanta.
Running Backs Shaun Alexander, Seattle; Tiki
Barber, NewYork;Warrick Dunn,Atlanta.
Fullback Mack Strong, Seattle.
Defense
Ends 'ulius Peppers, ,Carolina; Michael Strahan,
New York; Osi Umenyiora, New York.
Interior Linemen Rod Coleman, Atlanta;Tommie
Harris, Chicago; Shaun Rogers, Detroit; La'Roi Glover,
Dallas.
Outside Linebackers Lance Briggs, Chicago; Keith
Brooking,Atlanta; Derrick Brooks;Tampa Bay.
Inside Linebackers Jeremiah Trotter, Philadelphia;
Brian Urlacher, Chicago; LofaTatupu, Seattle.
Cornerbacks Ronde Barber,Tampa Bay; DeAngelo
Haill,Atlanta; Nathan Vasher, Chicago.
Strong Safeties Mike Brown, Chicago; Roy
Williams, Dallas; Brian Dawkins, Philadelphia.
Free Safety Darren Sharper, Minnesota.
Specialists
Punter -Josh Bidwell,Tampa Bay.
Placekicker Neil Rackers,Arizona.
Kick Return Koren Robinson, Minrieso;:.
Special Teamer David TWi6&e New Yorik
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Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Joseph DeAngelis
News Editor
754-0424


3B SINLESS
21*****


Sunday, February 12, 2006


www.lakecityreporter.com


Section C


ON BUSINESS


New retail businesses emerging


Todd Wilson
twilson@lakecityreporter.com


Business

booms

at Olustee


into Olustee
Festival week,
also known as
battle week to
some and it's Lake City's
time to step into the
center-stage spotlight like
no other time during the
year.
The Olustee Battle
Festival and Re-enactment
is our county's signature
event and it's a production
that brings more people
and more spendable income
to our community in a
single weekend than any
other event we have.
Consider the business
impact the festival has on
our community: There will
be 30,000 people visit
Olustee Park and the
courthouse square area of
downtown Lake City during
the festival days of Friday
and Saturday.
There will be
40,000 people heading east
to the battlefield at Olustee,
12 miles east of Lake City.
Of course, some of these
OLUSTEE continued on 3C


Stores announce
openings in Lake
City market.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com
Residents of Lake City can
look forward to the openings
of several new businesses in
the coming months.
A Cingular Wireless retail
store, video gaming store
GameStop, dollar store Dollar
Crazy and home improvement
store Home Depot are all
coming to Lake City in the
coming months.
Cingular Wireless is open-
ing its first retail store in Lake
City on Feb. 21. The store will
be located in the Village
Square on U.S. Highway 90.
"This is the first company
owned retail store in Lake
City," said Kelly Layne
Starling, a spokesperson for
Cingular Wireless. "We
believe Lake City is a great
area to expand into and we're
really excited about opening a


store there and contributing
to the local economy."
Cingular will provide a full
range of services, from high
speed data transfers to all
types of cellular phones.
"People have a choice when
they choose their wireless
provider," said John Meyers,
Director of Retail for
Cingular's North Florida
stores. 'There are many rea-
sons why they should choose
us. We have the largest
mobile to mobile network in
the country, with over 54 mil-
lion customers. Our rollover
minute pricing plans let you
roll over what you don't use.
We are also the only carrier to
offer a nationwide 30-day
return policy."
GameStop, the world's
largest video game retailer,
plans on opening a Lake City
store, also located in the
Village Square, by the end of
this week.
"We, have stores in
Gainesville, Valdosta and
Jacksonville, all triangulated
around Lake City," said David


JENNIFER CHASTEENIL i; F :,..:..r
Cingular Wireless and GameStop are two new businesses that soon will be open in Lake City. Both
are located in Village Square on U.S. 90 West.


Barten, District Manager of
District 538 which will encom-
pass the Lake City store.-"We
have customers that travel
back and. forth to Gainesville
and Valdosta mostly, .so we


decided to put a store in Lake
City to service the customers
in Lake City."
Barten said GameStop has
more than 4,500 stores world-
wide thanks to its recent


merger of the number two
video game retailer,
Electronics'Boutique.
"GameStop is the first to

BUSINESS continued on 3C


Identity theft prevention urged


In 2004,5.4 million
had their private
information stolen.
By TODD WILSON
twilson@lakecityreporter.com

It's not if, but when.
That's what's facing con-
sumers concerning identity
theft in America, according to
a recent report from the
Federal Trade Commission.


Elizabeth L. Goff, assistant
vice president of corporate
investigations at Mercantile
Bank in Jacksonville, quoted
the report to visitors at the
Lake City-Columbia County
Chamber of Commerce's
Information Friday event.
Goff, a 16-year veteran of
fraud investigations and a
trained criminal interrogator,
told the group, simple steps
can keep individuals safe from
identity fraud.


She said Internet hacking is
the identity theft crime that
makes headlines and is the
crime method that raises the
most questions, but identity
thieves can inflict equal pain
by rummaging through
someone's trash or stealing
their mail.
According to the FTC
report, there were 5.4 million
victims of identity fraud in the
U.S. during 2004. Figures
ID THEFT continued on 3C


Elizabeth Goff; assistant vice president of Mercantile Bank in
Jacksonville, gives identity theft prevention tips during the Chamber
of Commerce s Information Friday event.


U U


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


Exceptional Brick Home in Creekside, Gorgeous setting, 3BR/2BA Brick Home on Spacious Home on the West Side Easy
Nearly New. Cul-de-sac lot. Open design with 10+ acres. Well maintained, covered back access to US 90 & 1-75, this lovely home has
split bedrooms. Large screened porch. Storage porch. Hardwood floors.& lots of tile. Fenced 4B/2.5BA, 2533 sq. ft., 2 car garage, porches,
building with electric. Fenced. Maintained with and cross fenced, private, paved drive. Nicely city utilities. $299,000. MLS#49284. Call
care. $209,900. MLS#50364. Ask for Elaine K. landscaped. Pole barn. Close to town Hansel or Nell Holton 386-984-5791.
Tolar 386-755-6488. w/country effect. Great for horses. $399,000.
Ask for Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488.
MLS#50018.
,Rm Y*.. i


-I



Brand New at Cannon Creek. Brick home w/4
bedrooms, 2 baths. Excellent floor design. Split
plan. Corner lot. $219,900. MLS#50247. Call
Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488.


Great Location between Lake City and Live
Oak. 'Twenty-two acres (MOL) subject to
survey, all grass and pasture. House being sold
"AS IS". $330,000. MLS#49844. For more info,
call Don or Sherry Ratliff, 386-365-8414.


Investment Property. Income providing.
19.50 acres with a rental house and eight
rental mobile homes. Nice property with Ige.
oaks. Private road. $395,000. Ask'for Elaine K.
Tolar 386-755-6488. MLS#49641


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.






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.





This versatile 1500 sq. ft. building could be
a warehouses, retail business or repair
shop. It is currently being used as a church
and" is currently rented on month to month
basis. It is in good shape and has new,metal
roof. MLS#50141. $69,900. Call Mary Brown
Whitehurst 386-965-0887 for more info.


muI
"-Td = =a -- l :


Excellent location, for this large home on
2+ acres. 3850 sq. ft., 5BR/3Bath. Large
rooms, open & spacious floor plan, too many
extras to list. Only $324,900. MLS#50533. Ask
for Elaine K. Tolar 755-6488 or Lori Giebeig
Simpson 752-2874.






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.


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.


I.Additinal L sting


Beautiful, wooded but cleared for a place to build or put a mobile home. There is a detached metal
carport 18x21 with electric. The property also has outdoor facilities. Owner is a licensed realtor. Property is
close to the Santa Fe and Ichetucknee Rivers and you can get access to private parks. Owner financing is
available. $39,500. MLS#48796. Call Bruce Dicks 386-365-3784.
Here's a good buy! 1985 SWMH, 14x70, 3/2, 924 sq. ft. Move in condition. $38,000. MLS#50528. Contact
Hansel or Nell Holton 386-984-5791.
Beautiful 5 acres in upscale neighborhood. Hi-Dry with grass and scattered hardwoods. Paved roads. Can
be subdivided for family with county approval. $105,000. MLS#50384. Call Debbie Stewart 386-365-5725.
Great Building Lot! 1/2 acre, paved roads, excellent condition. Only $55,400. MLS#50536. Won't last long.
Ask for Lori Giebeig Simpson 752-2874.


* Ur


LENDER


BLDG WITH A HISTORY! 7BR/4BA, hardwood floors, ONLY ONE REMAINS in panoramic Hunter's Ridge just
fireplace, offices & apts! Some remodeling, access west of Lake City; build your new dream home & enjoy
from 2 streets ONLY $195,000 LINDA CHAMBERS the picturesque view; Deed Restrictions will apply
H/752-9393 #48704 AVERY CRAPPS 984-5354 #38660


pantry, 2-car garage MUST SEE! Grandview Village
at $149,900 SANDI DUPREE 386-344-9772 #50181









NATURAL BEAUTY can be yours in this 3BR/2BA
home built in 1997 situated on a gorgeous corner lot
w/oak trees, circle drive & plenty of outbuildings! Call
KATRINA BLALOCK for list of amenities 961-3486
#46395


OVER 1,400' frontage on US-90 just west of Lake
City! Prime property currently zoned agriculture!
GREAT INVESTMENT! DANIEL CRAPPS 755-5110
#42938


GOLF COURSE LIVING in this 3BR/2BA home w/FP,
screen room w/vinyl windows, garage & carport
ONLY $148,000 LINDA CHAMBERS
H/752-9393 #47761


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


PARTLY WOODED "almost square" 10 acres in
Hamilton County just off SR-6; 136 ft well already
in place; just needs electric & your home!
$145,000 AVERY CRAPPS 386-984-5354 #50449


---=-.


I


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: I







Page Editor: Todd Wilson, 754-0428


LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


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LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


New trainer relocates to M&M Fitness


M&M Fitness announces
the staff addition of advanced
personal trainer Shawn Lee.
Lee has been certified with
the IFPA for more than 10
years. He relocated to Lake
City from the West Palm
Beach area, where he


worked for
many years j
training g
clients of
all ages and
fitness
levels. ,
Lee is Lee


eager to assist people in
attaining their health and fit-
ness goals and extends an
invitation for a free consulta-
tion at M&M.
Call (386) 752-0749 to
schedule an appointment for a
training session with Lee.


--- "Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


OLUSTEE: Millions spent in Lake City


Continued From Page 1C
visitors will be visitors to
downtown on Friday and
Saturday and also visit the big
re-enactment on Sunday after-
noon, but any way it's divided,
there will be people visiting
Columbia County next
weekend and they will be
spending money.
During the three days of the
festival, a University of Florida
survey last year during Olustee
weekend estimated that $3 mil-
lion is spent in Lake City. That
includes motels, meals, gaso-
line, snacks and souvenirs pur-
chased either at the battlefield
or from downtown crafters and
vendors.
"And that $3 million is
without any multipliers," says


Harvey Campbell, Columbia
County Tourist Development
Council executive director.
"Multipliers for tourism pur-
poses are usually 2.3." That
identifies how many times the
money turns over in the com-
munity once it's initially spent.
Campbell said the
Olustee Battle Festival is
one of the major factors that
puts Lake City on the map
throughout the state and
the region.
"It gives us a sense of
place," Campbell said. "We're
the host of the nation's
second-largest Civil War
re-enactment."
The Olustee Battle
Re-enactment will feature


2,000 faithful members of the
Blue and the Grey living histo-
ry in the pine and palm scrub
area of Olustee.
Only Gettysburg features a
larger re-enactment each
year.
Also coming to the re-enact-
ment this year will be a film
crew from the Florida Travel
Channel that will film seg-
ments of the battle and of the
soldiers' camp life to be
included in a two-DVD
documentary set.
The Florida Travel Channel
is working in conjunction with
Universal Studios on the
project.
N Todd Wilson is editor of the
Lake City Reporter.


TAXES: Small business may overpay


Continued From Page 2C

the 2005 tax year it rose to
$105,000 from $102,000 in
2004.
There are other adjust-
ments to the tax law each
year, and business owners
need,to keep up with them.
You can get a quick overview
of them in IRS Publication'
334, Tax Guide for Small
1Business.,T Yu can du,\nl:iad a
copy of it and other IRS publi-
cations and forms from the
agency's Web site,
www.irs.gov.
Another .change, for the
2005 tax year is an adjustment
in the standard mileage rate
used to deduct. the cost of
using a vehicle for business
purposes. Because the price
of gasoline soared in the last
few months of the year, the
IRS has set up a two-tier
deduction for 2005 busi-
nesses can deduct 40.5 cents
for each business mile driven
before Sept. 1, and 48.5 cents
for business miles driven after
Aug. 31 and before Jan. 1 of


this year. (But beware the
deduction was lowered to
44.5 cents for 2006.)
There also have been
changes to some business tax
credits and some new cred-
its created, such as the
Hurricane Katrina employee
retention 'credit, which gave
employers whose businesses
were inoperable., after, the
storm an, incentive to keep
paying workers. A list of the
credits can be found in
Publication 334.
Many small businesses will
be able to take advantage of a
new deduction, the domestic
production activities deduc-
tion that grew out of the
American Jobs Creation Act of
2004. The deduction gives a
tax break to a variety of com-
panies with at least one
employee on its Web site,
the IRS defines qualifying pro-
duction activities as including
"manufacturing, producing,
growing, and extracting tangi-
ble personal property, com-


puter software, and sound
recordings, and the construc-
tion and substantial renova-
tion of real property including
infrastructure."
'They don't necessarily
have to be a manufacturer. It
can even apply to engineering
firms it's that broad of a
definition," said Jeffrey
Berdahl. a certified,,, public.
accountant with Berdahl &
Co. in Center Valley, Pa.
But tax professionals
describe the regulations gov-
erning the domestic produc-
tion activities deduction as
complicated, and suggest that
small businesses hoping to
take advantage of it consult
with a tax adviser.
"It's going to be relatively
difficult form to go through,"
Berdahl said.
Accountants and tax attor-
neys say some planning the
previous year can help a small
business avoid mistakes and
oversights that end up in
overpaying the government.


A.






TODD WILSONILake City Reporter
A crowd of more than 60 interested individuals attended the Information Friday event sponsored by
the Lake City-Columbia County Chamber of Commerce Friday morning at Quality Inn. Elizabeth Goff,
(left) an assistant vice president of Mercantile Bank in Jacksonville and an identity theft prevention
expert, gave tips on protecting personal information.


ID THEFT: Protect personal information


Continued From Page 1C

from last year were expected
to increase, but are not
compiled.
Many people have personal
information stolen from bank
receipts, discarded credit card
payment information and
other documents commonly
discarded. Goff said "dump-
ster divers" often rummage
through trash to find the infor-
mation, most times selling it to
others who manufacture fake
credit cards or use the num-
bers to max out spending for
items on-line.'
"Shred all the information
you throw away," Goff said.
E-mail scams known as
"phishing" also continue, to
grow. The most common
"phishing" scams are false
e-mails that appear to. be sent
from your financial institution,
but when they ask for your
log-in information, you are
giving your, secret codes to a
false site that records your
information.
Telephone scams also are
popular, the most recent wrin-
kle in these are the jury-duty
scams where a person calls up
and pretends to be a court offi-
cial and, through fear, badgers
the consumer for private infor-
mation on the premise that
obtaining the information will
prevent a warrant for their
arrest from being issued.
"You say that would never
happen to you, but people


sometimes panic and they give
out information they
shouldn't," Goff said. "Don't
do anything like this on the
phone."
Another major problem
with identity theft occurs
when information is- stolen
and used and the victims don't
realize it. In the meantime,
false identifications using the
stolen information can be
made and also large amounts
of credit can be obtained and
used. Goff said there are doc-
umented cases of people not
knowing their information has
been stolen until a bankruptcy
is filed by other people in their
name.
"Most people just don't real-
ize they are victims," she said.
"People should watch for the
signs. If you apply for a car
loan and you are presented
with some sky-high interest
rate or you are:. denied, you,
might want to check your
credit report. You should
check your credit report at
least once per year just to be
safe."
One annual credit report
from each of the three major
credit reporting agencies -
Equifax, TransUnion and
Experian is available on-line
for free at: www.annualcred-
itreport.com. ,
"If you find that your per-.
sonal information has been
stolen, contact one of these


credit bureaus immediately
and they will post a fraud alert
on your credit report that
freezes all activity," 'Goff said.
"Contact one and they, will
automatically share the fraud
alert with the other two."
. Anyone who is a victim of
identity theft should contact a
law enforcement agency
immediately and, at the least,
have an incident report taken.
Credit companies, and finan-
cial institutions require a
police report to be filed before
recovering actions can begin.
Some local business people
who attended the event said
many customers did not
understand the need for the
intense protection of personal
information that many
businesses must demand.
"We have to reinforce with
our customers that our privacy
issues, are in place for their
'benefit," said Suzanne Norris.
president of Mercantile Bank
of Lake City. "It's- all about
trying to avert the practice of
thievery."
Goff said people protecting
themselves' should begin by
removing unessential docu-
ments and identification cards
from their wallets and purses
and pay close attention to the
whereabouts of other impor-
tant documents in their
homes, vehicles and on their
person.


BUSINESS: New retail stores opening


Continued From Page 1C
street, meaning we have the
product before anyone else,"
Barten said. "We carry more
products than anybody, we
have more of a selection and
we take people's games they
don't want anymore."
GameStop allows cus-
tomers to trade in video
games for store credit that can
be used to purchase new or
used video games. GameStop
also allows customers to
reserve upcoming games or
video game systems.
Dollar Crazy, a local dollar
store owned by Elbert White,
is opening a new downtown
location soon.
"Our target date is March
1," White said. White said the
opening date is not firm yet.
This is the second Dollar
Crazy store to come to Lake
City. This will be the fourth
store, with others located in
Perry and Live Oak.
The store was originally
supposed to be' located on a
plot of land owned by J.L.
DuPree Construction, but
White said the plans didn't
work out for that location.
The store will be located in
the old Delta Farm Center
building, located at 241 W.
Franklin St.. '
"We looked at several loca-
tions, but this one seemed to
work," White said. "I felt the
area was a good location for our
type d6f customer. There is no
one that is servicing that mar-
ket at this time and downtown


needs to be developed." the Lake City-Columbia
The opening of a Home County Chamber of
Depot store in Lake City was Commerce. "They had to
announced last fall, although close some roads on an old
little work has been done to its plat that was to be used as a
future location on Branford subdivision.".
Highway. Poole said, with the roads
"I believe they had an closed, he believes Home
issue with the property that Depot will be back on
they're building on," said Jim schedule for its summer
Poole, Executive Director of opening.

AREA MORTGAGE RATES
Institution Phone 30fixed 15fixed 1 ARM FHA/
Institution Phone rate / pts rate I pts rate / pts VA
A Coastal Funding (800) 594-3319 6.00/0.00 5.50 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.00 5.88/0.00
Abel Mortgage (561) 748-3585' 5.88/0.00 5.50/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 5.88 / 0.00 5.50 / 6.00 4.50 / 0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800) 840-8771 6.00 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 5.00 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.00
American Home Finance (888) 429-1940 5.88/0.00 5.50/0.00 4.13 /0.00 No Quote
America's Best Mortgage (800) 713-8189 6.00/0.00 5.63/0.00 5.13/,0.00 6.13 / 0.00
Amicus Mortgage Grodp (877) 385-4238 5.88 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 No Quote 6.00 / 0.00
Borrowers Advantage Mtg. (888) 510-4151 6.00/0.00 5.75/0.00 No Quote 5.75/0.00
C & C Financial Services (800) 287-8858 6.00/0.00 5.63/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Capital Trust Mortgage (800) 511-2862 6.00/0.00 5.63/ 0.00 4.25/0.00 No Quote
First Choice Mtg. of FL (561) 642-4540 6.00 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 4.00 / 0.00 No Quote
Flagstar Bank (866) 372-3220 6.25 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.00 '4.50 / 0.25 6.00 / 0.00
Golden Rule Mortgage (800) 991-9922 5.50/ 1.63 5.13/ 1.88 3.00/ 1.00 5.50/ 1.00
Home Finance of America (800) 358-LOAN 5.88 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.O0 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 No Quote No Quote
N.E. Mortgage Lender (877) 559-3621 5.88 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00 4.50/0.00 5.75 / 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 6.00 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 5.50 / 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 of February 7, 2006. Rates are
inclusive of all fees and am subject to change without notice. Call lender directly for APR's. Lenders wishing to
participate in this service, please call (610) 344-7380. For additional information on mortgages, go to:
www.onmortgage.com or call the consumer Help Line (800) 264-3707.


Sausalito evokes French chateau


By Associated Designs dining area, one of two door-high
windows opens onto a partially cov-
It's easy to imagine coming upon ered patio. Counters wrap around
the Sausalito while meandering three sides of the kitchen, and.more
through the French countryside. workspace is available on the work
That decorative iron railing exudes island. A raised eating bar runs
Frenchness, while the shutters, across the front, while a built-in
stone veneer, porch posts, and cook top is seated on the opposite
multipaned windows add country side. The step-in pantry is excep-
charm. Arched openings lead into a tionally wide.
roomy three-car garage with extra In addition to the bathroom, two
depth in the single bay. more rooms fill out this floor: a
Everyday family living and spe- study, just inside the entry, and an
cial occasions take place in the office/den right off the kitchen. Ei-
large, window-bright gathering other could be put to other uses.
space on the ground floor. Kitchen, On the second floor, a balcony
dining and family rooms flow to- overlooks the dramatic, two-story
gether, linked by a wide arch. Slen- foyer. It also links the owners' suite
der windows flank a gas fireplace on the right with secondary bed-
that's a cheerful focal point on the rooms, utility room, and a large bo-
right; kitchen and din- nus room on the left.
ing are on the left. C The bonus room's
Windows fill most covered Patio large walk-in closet
of the rear wall. In the lo'x 12' offers attic access.


- s i
PLN3- 52111


The own- First Floor 1616 sq.ft.
Users' suite has Second Floor -1178sq.ft.
two walk-in Area 2794 sq.ft
closets, one vi g rea 2 9 .
larger and Bonus Room 409sq.ft.
one smaller. Garage 851 sq.ft.
The bath- Dimensions 64'x 55'
room has a
dual vanity, www.AssodatedDesgns.com
private toilet
and oversized walk-in shower with
a built-in seat. Secondary bedrooms
share a two-section bathroom.
For a review plan, including-
scaled floor plans, elevations, sec-
tion and artist's conception, send
$25 to Associated Designs, 1100
Jacobs Dr., Eugene, OR 97402.
Specify the Sausalito 30-521 and
include a return address. A catalog
featuring more than 550 home plans
is available for $15. For more in-
formation, call (800) 634-0123, or
visit www.AssociatedDesigns.com.





Page Editor: Todd Wilson, 754-0428













LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


THEWEEK IN REVIEW *THEWEEK IN REVIEW *THEWEEK IN REVIEW *THEWEEK IN REVIEW *THEWEEK IN REVIEW


Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights

Y NYSE 3 Amex Nasdaq
7,980.00 -21.40 1,808.88 -41.88 2,261.88 -.70


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
LafargeNA 82.00+17.99 +28.1
AFrancewt 2.14 +.38 +21.6
AREst 40.20 +6.23 +18.3
BrillChina 19.79 +3.04 +18.2
CVtPS 21.91 +3.28 +17.6
PortglTel 11.45 +1.63 +16.6
AIPCIf 4.32 +.61 +16.4
Copel 10.95 +1.52 +16.1
McAfee 25.90 +3.23 +14.2
AldWst pfD301.93+37.20 +14.1

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
GrafTech 4.47 -3.13 -41.2
ChicB&l sif 21.60 -7.40 -25.5
vjGrace 10.56 -2.94 -21.8
ProQuest 23.31 -6.10 '-20.7
BentleyPh 18.00 -3.98 -18.1
PlaytxPd 10.99 -2.27 -17.1
WolvTub 4.25 -.83 -16.3
FMCG 51.93 -9.73 -15.8
NewfExp s 42.54 -7.81 -15.5
KCS En 23.75 -4.20 -15.0

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Pfizer 2135118 25.68 +.64
Lucent 1810688 2.76 +.10
TimeWam 1456412 18.32 -.08
iShJapan 1399686 13.58 -.31
GenElec 1381626 33.28 +.43
NortelNet 1312964 2.96 -.14
Motorola 1181164 21.60 +.43
ExxonMbI 1105477 59.43 -1.64
Disney 1090906 26.68 +1.67
ChesEng 818491 29.62 -3.99

Diary
Advanced 1,858
Declined 1,645
New Highs 333
New Lows 102
Total issues 3,589
Unchanged 86
Volume 11,553,270,467


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
CabelTel 6.10 +2.60 +74.3
Congolm 2.26 +.64 +39.5
YM Biog 5.03 +1.30 +34.9
iMergent If 6.88 +1.68 +32.3
HenryBrEl 6.90 +1.39 +25.2
GlobeTelinh 3.18 +.52 +19.5
MediaSci 3.23 +.48 +17.5
Xenonics n 2.32 +.29 +14.3
ElitePh h 2.28 +27 +13.4
EnNthg 2.55 +.30 +13.3

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
HooperH 2.51 -.85 -25.3
ADDvntgT 6.36 -2.14 -25.2
FountPwb 6.40 -1.75 -21.5
ENGlobal 9.14 -2.38 -20.7
VendingD 2.58 -.55 -17.6
NA Pall g 10.15 -2.14 -17.4
Jinpan 7.80 -1.48 -15.9
EmpireRs 17.84 -3.31 -15.7
TandyLthr 6.23 -1.12 -15.2
Metalico n 3.95 -.70 -15.1

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 2942931126.64 +.37
SP Engy 1772470 52.54 -2.68
iShRs2000 s165551471.18 -.60
SemiHTr 828976 38.11 +1.03
OilSvHT 678128142.72 -6.85
BemaGold 365453 3.89 -.27
SP Fncl 356982 31.92 +.34
DJIADiam 347154109.13 +1.34
GreyWolf 275937 7.62 -.73
iShEmMkt s176986 96.90 +.10

Diary
Advanced 475
Declined 609
New Highs 99
New Lows 41
Total issues 1,133
Unchanged 49
Volume 1,686,230,340


Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Tapestry rs 4.00 +1.40 +53.8
AdolorCp 24.29 +8.09 +49.9
VilIB&T wt 3.50 +1.00 +40.0
Natrol 2.40 +.60 +33.5
EvnSut 6.50 +1.54 +31.0
CancerVax 2.59 +.61 +30.9
SilcLtd 10.50 +2.41 +29.8
SpatiaLt 3.36 +.76 +29.2
Raindance 2.62 +.58 +28.4
Axcelis 7.60 +1.51 +24.8

Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
BluCoat 24.55-15.78 -39.1
NatnsHlth 4.16 -2.49 -37.4
NatnHth un 6.80 -3.21 -32.1
Nestor n 3.68 -1.56 -29.8
KindrHwtB 9.60 -3.10 -24.4
Astealnll. 19.58 -6.18 -24.0
UndArmrn 29.93 -8.91 -22.9
Intrusn h 2.07 -.58 -21.8
DynMatls 28.89 -7.79 -21.2
Sentigen 3.40 -.91 -21.1

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Cisco 5235239 19.76 +1.61
Nasd100Tr4140548 40.96 +.04
Intel 4013871 21.29 +.55
Oracle 3336889 12.69 +.48
SiriusS 3090047 5.74 +.41
Microsoft 2847771 26.69 -.85
AppleC s 2463449 67.31 -4.54
SunMicro 2337172 4.38 -.05
Conexant 1863729 2.83 -.46
ApldMati 1669262 19.96 +1.28

Diary
Advanced 1,472
Declined 1,771
New Highs 359
New Lows 109
Total issues 3,321
Unchanged 78
Volume 10,719,172,646


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST
Wkly Wkly YTD Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
AT&T Inc NY 1.33 27.48 +.69 +2.6 +12.2 JDS Uniph Nasd ... 2.95 ... ... +25.0
Alitel NY 1.54 59.79 +.24 +0.4 -5.2 JeffPilot NY 1.67 58.87 +1.83 +3.2 +3.4
AppleCs Nasd ... 67.31 -4.54 -6.3 -6.4 Loudeye Nasd .73 +.16 +27.2 +90.8
ApIdMatl Nasd .12 19.96 +1.28 +6.9 +11.3 LowesCos NY .24 62.62 -.90 -1.4 -6.1
AutoZone NY ... 98.05 +.85 +0.9 +6.9 Lucent NY 2.76 +.10 +3.8 +3.8
BkofAm NY 2.00 43.92 +.83 +1.9 -4.8 McDnlds NY .67 36.33 +.36 +1.0 +7.7
BellSouth NY 1.16 29.91 +.42 +1.4 +10.4 Microsoft Nasd .36 26.69 -.85 -3.1 +2.1
BobEvn Nasd .48 28.28 +1.21 4.5 +22.6 Motorola NY .16 21.60 +.43 +2.0 -4.4
CNBFnPANasd .56 14.07 -.42 -2.9 -.3 NasdclOTrNasd .14 40.96 +.04 +0.1 +1.4
CSX NY .52 52.74 +.89 +1.7 +3.9 NYTimes NY .66 27.72 -.27 -1.0 +4.8
ChmpE NY ... 15.07 +1.29 +9.4 +10.6 NobltyH Nasd ... 25.75 -.70 -2.6 -4.7
Chevron NY 1.80 56.61 -.89 -1.5 -.3 NortelNet NY 2.96 -.14 -4.5 -3.3
Cisco Nasd ... 19.76 +1.61 +8.9 +15.4 OcciPet NY 1.44 87.00 -4.45 -4.9 +8.9
CocaCi NY 1.12 41.16 +.28 +0.7 +2.1 Oracle Nasd ... 12.69 +.48 +3.9 +3,9
CoIBgp NY .68 24.40 -.22 -0.9 +2.4 Penney NY .50 55.26 -.79 -1.4 -.6
Conexant Nasd ... 2.83 -.46 -14.0 +25.2 PepsiCo NY 1.04 57.93 +.59 +1.0 -1.9
Delhaize NY 1.13 67.55 -.64 -0.9 +3.2 Pfizer NY .96 25.68 +.64 +2.6 +10.1
Delllnc Nasd ... 31.79'+2.53 +8.6 +6.1 Potash NY .60 94.87 +1.12 +1.2 +18.3
DollarG NY .18 17.44 +.24 +1.4 -8.5 Ryder NY .72 43.14 +2.14 +5.2 +5.2
FPLGps NY 1.42 41.86 +1.52 +3.8 +.7 SearsHIdgsNasd ... 118.89 -.55 -0.5 +2.9
FamDIr NY .42 24.02 +.28 +1.2 -3.1 SiriusS Nasd 5.74 +.41 +7.7 -14.3
FordM NY .40 8.27 +.01 +0.1 +7.1 SouthnCo NY 1.49 33.43 +.01 ... -3.2
GenElec NY 1.00 33.28 +.43 +1.3 -5.0 SPDR Amex2.14 126.64 +.37 +0.3 +1.7
HCA Inc NY .68 47.34 -.02 ... -6.3 SP Engy Amex .57 52.54 -2.68 -4.9 +4.4
HomeDp NY .60 39.22 -.60 -1.5 -3.1 SunMicro Nasd ... 4.38 -.05 -1.1 +4.5
iShJapan NY .06 13.58 -.31 -2.2 +.4 TimeWarn NY .20 18.32 -.08 -0.4 +5.0
iShRs2000 sAmex .88 71.18 -.60 -0.8 +6.7 WalMart NY .60 45.75 +.26 +0.6 -2.2
Intel Nasd .40 21.29 +.55 +2.7 -14.7 Yahoo Nasd ... 32.51 -1.03 -3.1 -17.0

S lo c k F o o tn c ,le = L Al -d, 0 r ,C' .ruii-. :. aI a .i :.n r '' i l u : "] l. l .i. o
1 1 '* i 3.1 :K ,l i. l, l .-I l ,A 106 1u l I, p ::r',.,t(r .l 1.iallr [I,' [l .. ilj y u. .1 hi.;"11. I.; C. J,,, :, Icj |I, Ul ,a ipo ,:ill.d
,r=.: -i.- V :r,, : .',.d = 7' r, ',,r ui w z". 'i rII I l' ,; '*j1 ; ';l' r= rI .1,r ; lrll l-l .)r
Mutual Fund Foolnote : = E* .:air i. 1,j JL = : up i,.,, r.I aI;, *r.ar.e p = F. ,r ,' 1::ii u,: a rI
p a. 3 s l ii.u hn -, .: f i = ,L-r=T pI.:, lI.: .: rii |,e l, i r J .pi- lI' ld ,' i plt I b t r p 'i', rr
Garinei ana Losers ,r.u;I e ir, i.:i [ i i. i ire n .l iatr i il ii Most AclicES iT.uil P,0 ,,I.nr.
a l 1 :il [ l "*.:.IuiTi-. r,'-i t ,.i. e .:. ; i : Source Tn ..:. Il.i-d Fre" i ::,1.. ., Io.ur & .re ur,.:.Il.:,.1


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 7.50 7.50
Discount Rate 5.50 5.50
Federal Funds Rate 4.50 4.50
Treasuries
3-month 4.43 4.36
6-month 4.54 4.47
5-year 4.59 4.48
10-year 4.59 4.52
30-year 4.56 4.63


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.3559 1.3526
Britain 1.7441 1.7398
Canada 1.1530 1.1464
Euro .8403 .8354
Japan 117.88 118.82
Mexico 10.5060 10.4640
Switzerlnd 1.3071 1.3004
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Weekly Dow Jones


Dow Jones 11,500

industrials 1100

For the week ending
Friday, Feb. 10 -1 0 00


+125.43 1001

10,919.05
Record high: 11,722.98 9 I I I I I I I I I I I 9,500
Jan. 14,2000 F M A M J J A S 0 N D J F M



MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min Init
Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
American Funds A: GwthFdA p XG 73,622 31.54 -1.4 +18.6/B +19.4/A 5.75 250
Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n SP 69,375 116.86 -1.4 +7.7/A +4.2/A NL 3,000
American Funds A: InvCoAA p LV 66,959 32.08 -0.5 +10.0/B +23.1/B 5.75 250
American Funds A: WshMutA p LV 62,374 31.44 -0.6 +6.3/D +24.2/B 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Contra n XG 60,093 64.54 -2.2 +18.2/B +44.4/A NL 2,500
PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet n IB 54,597 10.44 -0.6 +2.0/A +35.2/A NL 5,000,000
Dodge&Cox: Stock XV 52,184 141.09 -0.6 +13.7/A +68.9/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Magellan n LC 51,181 108.51 -1.9 +9.1/B -1.2/C NL 2,500
American Funds A: IncoFdA p MP 48,700 18.45 +0.1 +6.1/C +47.6/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: EupacA p IL 45,484 42.65 -0.9 +26.5/A +52.3/B 5.75 250
American Funds A: CapInBIdA p MP 44,688 54.14 0.0 +7.9/B +60.5/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: CapWGrA p GL 42,101 37.68 -0.7 +18.6/B +67.9/A 5.75 250
Vanguard Instl Fds: Instldx n SP 39,154 115.95 -1.4 +7.8/A +4.8/A NL 5,000,000
Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml n SP 38,028 116.88 -1.4 +7.8/A +4.6/A NL 100,000
American Funds A: NewPerA p GL 36,756 29.47 -1.5 +16.9/C +36.7/B 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: LowPr rn MV 36,720 42.69 +0.4 +14.4/C +116.2/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Diverlntl n IL 33,094 33.98 -0.2 +23.4/B +68.1/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: BalA p BL 33,009 18.02 -0.8 +4.6/D +38.2/A 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc LC 31,082 34.73 -2.3 +5.1/D +3.5/B NL 2,500
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk n XC 29,785 30.66 -1.1 +9.8/C +12.9/C NL 3,000
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll n LV 29,064 31.78 -1.2 +8.4/B +32.6/A NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: GroCo n XG 27,415 65.05 -3.2 +21.1/B +0.9/C NL 2,500
Vanguard Fds: Welltn n BL 26,250 30.83 -0.2 +8.2/B +38.1/A- NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: Equtinc n El 26,057 53.99 -0.8 +8.8/B +22.1/C NL 2,500
American Funds A: FundinvA p LV 24,390 36.83 +0.5 +17.8/A +30.0/A 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Puritan BL 24,078 19.01 -0.6 +6.3/C +27.7/A NL 2,500
Dodge&Cox: Balanced n BL 23,611 82.89 -0.5 +9.1/A +59.5/A NL 2,500
BL -Balanced, El -Equity Income, GL -Global Stock, HB -Healtl/Biolech, IB -Intermediate Bond, IL-International Stock, LC -Large-Cap Core, LG
-Large-Cap Growth, LV -Large-Cap Val., MP -Slock/Bond Blend, MT -Mortgage, SP -S&P 508, SS -Single-Stlate Muni, XG -Multl-Cap Growth.
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
20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. NA = Not avail. NE = Data in question. NS = Fund not in existence. Source: Upper, Inc.


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ACE Ltd .92 1.7 16 -1.17 -1.0 52.91
AES Corp ...... 24 -.15 +8.5 17.17
AFLAC .52 1.1 16 -.21 +1.1 46.95
5,GCO ... ... 11 -.98 +5.7 17.52
AK Steel ... ... ... +.04 +37.5 10.93
AMR ... ... ... +2.22 +12.3 24.96
AT&TInc 1.33 4.8 24 +.69 +12.2 27.48
AU Optron .38 2.3 ... +1.38 +9.2 16.39
,btLab 1.10 2.6 20 -.02 +7.7 42.47
Accenture .30 .9 20 +.50 +10.7 31.97
AMD ... ... ... +.56 +31.0 40.10
Aetna s .04 ... 20 +2.09 +6.5 100.41
Agere rs ... ... 74 +.78 +8.8 14.04
Agilent ... ... 54 +1.54 +7.8 35.87
4gnico g .03 .1 ... -1.39 +18.4 23.39
41bertsn .76 3.0 19 +.16 +17.7 25.12
4Alcan .60 1.3 ... -1.65 +13.3 46.41
Alcatel ... ... ... +.42 +15.4 14.31
Alcoa .60 1.9 22 +.28 +4.4 30.86
41con .99 .9 38-12.00 -12.6 113.25
AllegTch .40 .8 13 -3.10 +32.7 47.88
AldWaste ... ...30 +.89 +17.3 10.25
Allstate 1.28 2.4 21 +.91 -2.1 52.92
Alltel 1.54 2.6 15 +.24 -5.2 59.79
AlphaNRsn ... ... ... -1.07 +9.8 21.10
41tria 3.20 4.5 14 +.17 -3.8 71.87
AmHess 1.20. .9 12 -6.49 +9,0 138.26
aM..,lL 1 6:1 1.9 .... +.66 +14,9 33.61
-EP 1'48 411 -'12- +-:30 '-2.9 '36.03
AmExp .48 .9 18 +.67 +3.0 53.00
AmlntGp If .60 .9 16 +2.55 -.5 67.90
AmStand .72 1.9 15 +1.03 -4.4 38.21
AmTower ... ...... +Z55 +15.4 31.27
AmeriBrg s .10 .2 30 +.06 +5.5 43.66
Anadrk .72 .7 .9 -5.08 +4.1 98.62
AnalogDev .24 .6 35 -.51 +9.5 39.26
AnglogldA .56 1.0 ... -.82 +18.5 58.45
Anheusr 1.08 2.7 17 -.24 -5.9 40.42
Aon Corp .60 1.6 18 +4.41 +6.0 38.11
Apache .40 .6 9 -4.11 +1.1 69.29
ArchCoal .32 .4 ...-11.16 -7.1 73.85
ArchDan .40 1.3 20- +.72 +24.6 30.72
AutoData .74 1.6 25 +1.70 -.4 45.70
Avaya ... ... 5 -.12 -3.5 1Q.30
Avnet ... ... 20 -.29 +1.5 24.30
Avon .70 2.6 15 +.21 -4.7 27.21
3HPBillLt .56 1.6 ... -2.29 +7.3 35.86
3J Svcs s .20 .6 22 -1.53' -3.8 35.27
3MC Sft ... ... 74 -.25 +5.3 21.57
BakrHu .52 .7 30 -3.86 +15.3 70.07
3kofAm 2.00 4.6 11 +.83 -4.8 43.92
3kNY .84 2.6 16 +.69 +3.4 32.94
BarrickG .22 .8 41 -1.07 +2.4 28.53
Baxter .58 1.6 30 +1.06 -1.5 37.08
BearingP If... ... ... +.18 +14.5 9.00
3ellSouth 1.16 3.9 17' +.42 +10.4 29.91
BestBuys .32 .6 25 +3.96 +20.9 52.55
Bldckbstr ... ... ... +.02 +6.7 4.00
Seeing 1.20 1.7 23 +1.96 +3.3 72.53
BostonSci ... ... 29 +.06 -10.7 21.86
Brinks .10 .2 20 -4.69 +1.9 48.80
3rMySq 1.12 5.0 15 +.14 -2.5 22.40
3ungeLt .60, 1.1 13 -4.10 -1.9 55.53
BurINSF .80 1.0 20 +.80 +12.3 79.55
BurlRsc .40 .5 12 -2.02 +1.6 87.61
A Inc .16 .6 77 -.21 -4.0 ,27.07
3BSBn .64 2.5 ... -.20 -.2 25.46
SKE Rst .16 1.0 23 +.10 +21.8 16.45
CMS Eng +.06 -1.3 14.32
CVSCps .15 .6 21 -1.33 +5.6 27.90
Cameco g .32 ...... +.02 +10.5 70.02
'dhNRs gs .24 .. -7.67 +10.1 54.65
CapOne .11 .1 12 +1.93 -1.4 85.17.
CardnlHIth .24 .3 26 -1.59 +1.5 69.76
CaremkRx ... ... 27 -1.22 -4.8 49.30
Carnival 1.00 1.9 19 +.09 -2.4 52.20
Caterpil s 1.00 1.5 17 +.62 +19.0 68.75
Cemex 1.18 2.0 ...-4.66 -.2 59.19
Cendant .11 ... 15 '+.62 -2.6 16.81


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
CenterPnt .60 4.7 16 +.05 -1.6 12.65
Centex ..16 .2 7 -1.80 -6.5 66.86
ChmpE 42 +1.29 +10.6 15.07
Chemtura .20 1.8 .... -.56 -13.0 11.05
ChesEng .20 .7 16 -3.99 -6.6 29.62
Chevron 1.80 3.2 9 -.89 -.3 56.61
ChicB&lslf .12 .6 26 -7.40 -14.3 21.60
Chicos ... 45 +2.00 +2.8 45.15
ChungTel 1.48 8.1 ... -.07 -.4 18.28
CircCity .07 .3 54 +.86 +8.3 24.46
Citigrp 1.96 4.3 10 +.90 -5.3 45.96
CitzComm 1.00 8.1 31 +.07 +.8 12.33
ClearChan .75 2.6 23 -.04 -8.5 28.78
Coach s ... 30 -.72 +6.4 35.47
CocaCE .16 .8 18 +.56 +3.2 19.79
CocaCI 1.12 2.7 20 +.28 +2.1 41.16
Coeur ... ... ... -.13 +25.3 5.01
ColgPal 1.16 2.1 22 -.52 -1.5 54.02
CVRD 1.13 2.4 12 -2.02 +13.8 46.83
CVRD pf .83 2.1 ... -2.14 +11.2 40.31
ConAgra 1.09 5.3 14 -.68 +.9 20.47
ConocPhil sl.44 2.4 6 -3.15 +2.0 59.35
ConsolEgy .56 .9 10 -4.54 -1.2 64.38
ConEd 2.30 5.0 16 +.04 -.4 46.14
ConstellEn1.51 2.6 17 +1.86 +1.6 58.52
CtlAir B ... ... ... +.61 +.5 21.41
CoopCam s ... 29 -2.28 +5.0 43.49
Corning ... 62 -1.05 +19.3 23.46
CntwdFn' .60 1.8 8 +.55 -2.7 33.25
Coventrys ... ..: 19 -4.07 -1.0 56.39
CrownHold ... ... ... -.51 -9.2 17.73
CypSem ... ...... -.23 +19.9 17.09
DR Hortn s .40 1.2 8 -2.56 -7.8 32.94
DTE 2.06 4.9 27 +.88 -2.6 42.05
DanaCorp .04 1.0 ... -.38 -42.1 4.16
DaVita ... ... 26 +1.58 +9.1 55.27
Deere 1.56 2.1 13 -.89 +8.1 73.62
DevonE .30 .5 9 -5.43 -5.8 58.92
DiaOffs .50 .6 42 -1.58 +15.7 80.50
DirecTV ... ... ... +1.26 +4.5 14.76
Disney .27 1.0 21 +1.67 +11.3 26.68
DollarG .18 1.0 17 +.24 -8.5 17.44
DomRes 2.76 3.7 26 -.61 -3.6 74.44
DoralFin lf .32 2.7 ... +.51 +12.9 11.97
DowChm 1.50 3.6 8 +.71 -4.1 42.01
DukeEgy 1.24 4.4 15 +.20 +3.0 28.26
Dynegy ... ... ... -.12 +8.1 5.23
ETrade ... ... 21 +.32. +12.2 23.41
EMCCp ... ... 29 -.01 -2.3 13:30
EOG Res s .24 .3 14 -9.74 -5.5 69.37
ElPasoCp .16 1.3 ... -.54 +3.1 12.54
Elan ...... .... -1.19 +1.1 14.08
EDS .20 .8 89 +.33 +7.0 25.72
EmrsnEl 1.78 2.1 23 +5.50 +10.9 82.85
Emulex ... ...22 +.43 -6.8 18.44
EnCanas .30 .7 ... -4:93 -7.3 41.85
ENSCO .10 .2 31 -2.37 +5.0 46.55
EqOffPT 2.00 6.7 ... -.89 -1.0 30.02
EqtyRsd 1.77 4.1 16 +.65 +11.1 43.45
ExcoRes n .... ... .. +1.1 13.19
Exelon 1.60 2.8 42 +.48 +6.2 56.45
ExxonMbI 1.28 2.2 10 -1.64 +5.8 59.43
FPLGps '1.42 3.4 18 +1.52 +.7 41.86
FannieMIf 1:04 19 9 -1.32 +11.9 54.64
FedrDS 1,00 1.4 12 -.06 +4.0 68.97
FirstData .24 .5 22 -.40 +2.9 44.25
FirstEngy 1.80 3.7 19 +.74 +.3 49.13
FishrSci ... ... 22 +.82 +9.3 67.61.
FordM .40 4.8 8 +.01 +7.1 8.27
ForestLab ... 24 -1.96 +12.6 45.80
FredMac 1.88 2.8 ... +1.05 +2.2 66.81
FMCG. 1:25 2.4 11 -9.73 -3.5 51.93
FreescAle ... ... 21 +2.12 +9.6 27.62
FreescB ... ... ... +2.12 +9.6 27.58
Gap .18 1.0 15 -.38 +3.5 18.25
Gateway ... ... 18 +.04 -2.0 2.46
Genentch ... 71 -3.78 -9.7 83.52
GenMills 1.36 2.9 14 -.05 -3.7. 47.51
GMdb33 1.56 9.2 ... -.89 +7.7 16.96


New York Stock Exchange
















With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings on your
contributions grow tax-free, and distributions can be taken
free of penalties or taxes.* You may even benefit from
converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA.

At Edward Jones, we spend time getting to know your
goals so we can help you reach them. To learn more
about why an Edward Jones IRA can make sense for you,
call or visit your local investment representative today.

* Distibutions of earnings from a Roth IRA cold be subject to taxes and a 10 percent penalty if the account is less
than 5 years old and the owner Is under age 59 V/.


Investment Representatives
Edward Jones
846 SW Baya Ave.
Lake City, FL 32025-4207
(386) 752-3847


Steve Jones Robert Woodard


www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC
Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


Genworth -.30
GlobalSFe .90
GoldFLtd .13
Goldcrp g .18
GoldmanS 1.00
Goodyear
vjGrace
GrafTech ...
GrntPrde
GtAtPc
Guidant .40
HCA Inc .68
Hallibtn .50
Hanover
HarleyD .72
HarmonyG...
HItMgt .24
HealthNet ...
HeclaM
Heinz 1.20Q
HewlettP .32
Hilton .16
HomeDp .60
HonwllntI .91
HostMarr .48
Humana
Huntsmn
IMS HIth .08
iShBrazil .58
iShJapan .06
iShTaiwan .14
INCO .50


.9 13 +.11 -4.9 32.88
1.6 58 -2.47 +16.0 55.86
.6 ... +.11 +27.7 22.51
.7 '39 -2.09 +9.4 24.37
.7 13 -1.93 +10.3 140.81
7' -.30 -14.2 14.91
11 -2.94 +12.3 10.56
.... 14-3.13 -28.1 4.47
... 31 -3.82 +2.7 45.31
3 -2.40 -10.4 28.46.
.5 60 +.95 +15.7 74.92
1.4 15 -.02 -6.3 47.34
.7 16 -4.10 +18.3 73.30
... ... +.16 +17.6 16.60
1.4 15 -.70 +.5 '51.75
-1.50 +24.8 16.29
1.1 15 +.33 -2.4 21.43
... 82' -.74 -8.2 47.30
... ... +.10 +29.3 5.25
3.4 17 +1.44 +4.8 35.34
1.0 38 +.95 +10.1 31.51
.7 22 -.43 +2.0 24.59
1.5 15 -.60 -3.1 39.22
2.3 20 +.40 +6.4 39.63
2.4 61 -.01 +5.5 20.00
...27 -4.05 -6.4 50.85
... ... -2.25 +20.2 20.70
.3 20 +.05 -.9 24.69
1.5 ... -.12 +18.4 39.50
.4 ... -.31 +.4 13.58
1.1 ... -.03 +3.8 12.95
1.0 13 -2.03 +10.1 47.99


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
IBM .80 1.0 17 +1.56 -1.1 81.33
IntlGame .50 1.4 30 +1.01 +19.7 36.84'
IntPap 1.00 3.1 15 +.16 -2.8 32,66
Interpublic ........ +.13 +3.5 0.99
JPMorgCh 1.36 3.4 17 +.39 +.6 39.92
Jabil. 32 +.40 +4.6 38.78
JanusCap .04 .2 54 +.66 +15.6 21.53
JohnJn 1.32 2.3 17- +1.01 -2.8 58.39
KB Homesl.00 1.5 7 -4.38 -7:5 67.22
Kellogg 1.11 2.6 18 -.28 -.5 43.01
KerrMcG .20 ..2 14 -4.29 +10.2 100.10
Kinross g If ... ... ... -1.17 +6.2 9.79
Kohls ... 20 -.11 -7.1 45.13
Kraft .92 3.2 19 -.06 +3.0 29.02
LSI Log ... ... ... +.18 +15.8 9.26.
LafargeNA .96 1.2 24+17.99 +49.0 82.00
LearCorp 1.00 4.4 ... -1.72 -20.3 22.67
LehmBr .96 .7 13. -.98 +7.3 137.50
LennarA .64 1.1 7 -3.75 -6.5 57.05
LibtyMA ... .. -.11 +4.2 8.20
LillyEli 1.60 2.8 31 +.32 -.7 56.18
Limited .60 2.5 20 +.43 +5.5 23.59
LionsGtg ... ....... -.53 +10.7 8.50
LaPac .60 2.2 7 -1.28 -.5 27.32
Lucent ... .. 15 +.10 +3.8 2.76
Lyondell .90 3.8 12 +.29 -.4 23.73
MBIA 1.12 1.9 11 -2.05 -4.1 57.67
MEMC If ... ... 21 +1.25 +38.3. 30.67
MagellM n .:. ... ... ... ... 24.00
Manpwl .54 1.0 18 +.16 +14.0 53.00
Marathon 1.32 2.0 8 -5.18 +9.0 66.43
MarlntA .42 .6 24 +3.39 +3.7 69.44-


Name Div YId


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last


MarshM .68 2.2 ... +1.24 -.8 31.52
Masco .80 2.7 15 +.24 -1.1 29.85
MasseyEn .16 .4 ... -1.80 -1.0 37.49
Mattel .50 3.0 16 +.53 +5.1 16.63
MavTube ... ... 11 -1.47 +12.5 44.83
Maxtor ... ... ... -.12 +28.1 8.89
McGrwHs .73 1.4 24 +1.59 +3.5 53.43
McAfee ... ... 32 +3.23 -4.5 25.90
Medtrnic .39 .7 36 +.45 -3.1 55.79
MellonFnc .80 2.3 18 -.07 +.5 34.43
MerrillLyn 1.00 1.4 14 -1.14 +7.5 72.79
MetLife .52 1.0 8 +1.38 +2.7 50.30
MicronT ... ... ... +1.51 +23.2 16.40
Mirant n ... ... ... -1.54 +3.8 25.92
MittalSti .40 1.2 6 -1.98 +26.9' 33.40
Moodys s .28 .4 35 +.21 +4.4 64.10
MorgStan 1.08 1.8 15 -1.13 +6.3 60.31
MortonsR n ... ... ... ... +.4 17.98
Mosaic ... ... 47 +.68 +16.2 17.00
Motorola .16 .7 12 +.43 -4.4 21.60
MurphO s .45 1.0 10 -7.05 -14.4 46.21
NCRCp .... ... 14 +.46 +14.3 38.79
NRG Egy ... ...... -1.14 -2.0 46.16
Nabors ... ... 21 -4.86 -3.5 ,73.10
NatlCity 1.48 4.3 11 +.81 +2.1 34.27
NatGrid 2.27 4.4 ... -.67 +5.0 51.14
NOilVarco, ... ... 36 -9.64 +1.8 63.80
NatSemi .12 .4 28 -.11 +5.8 27.48
Navteq ... ... 25 +1.50 +2.5 44.96
NewfExps ... ...16 -7.81 -15.0 42.54
NewmtM .40 .7, 55 -4.82 +2.6 54.80
NewsCpA .12 .8 ... +.11 +1.4 15.76
NewsCpB .10 .6 54 +.13 +.3 16.66
NiSource .92 4.5 14 +.77 -1.0 20.65
NikeB 1.24 1.5 17 +.78 -2:7 84.47
NobleCorp .16 .2, 34 -2.32 +4.1 73.43
NobleEns .20 .5 16 -2.16 +5.1 42.34
NokiaCp .45 2.5 ... -.16 -1.7 17.99
Nordstrm s .34 .8 23 -1.30 +9.4 40.90
NorflkSo .64 1.3 16 -.24 +9.3 49.00
NortelNet ... ... 99 .-.14 -3.3 2.96
NoFrkBc 1.00 3.9 13 +.20 -7.4 25.34
Novartis .86 1.6 ... -1.67 +3.0 54.08
Nucor .60 .7 10 -2.20 +20.5 80.43
OcciPet 1.44 1.7 7 -4.45 +8.9 87.00
Owensll ... ... ... +.01 -8.9 19.16
PG&ECp 1.32 3.6 9 +.16 -.5 36.95
PeabdyE s .48 .5 28-12.71 +8.8 89.65
Penney .50 '.9 17 -.79 -.6 55.26
PepsiCo 1.04 1.8 24 +.59 -1.9 57.93
Petrobrs 2.36 2.8 ... -4.65 +19.4 84.10
Pfizer .96 3.7 24 +.64 +10.1 25.68
PhelpD 1.50 1.1 9-12.05 -1.3 142.06
Pier 1 .40 3.6 ... +.47, +27.9 11.17
PioNtrl .24 .5 12 -7.11 -125 44.85
PlainsEx ... ...... -2.08 +2.7 40.82
Pridelntl ... ... 53 -1.22 +10.8 34.07
Prudent .78 1.0 12 +.63 +2.8 75.25
PulteHs .16 .4 8 -.75 -4.4 37.61
QwestCri .. ... ... -.05 +5.3 5.95
RangeRs s .08 .3 38 -3.87 -8.8 24.03
Raytheon .88 2.1 22 +1.36 +6.6 42.79
ReliantEn ... ... ... +.04 -1.4 10.18
Rhodia .43 16.2 ... -.01, +26.1 2.66
RiteAid 10 -.17, +1.4 3.53
RockColl .48 .9 22 +1.78 +9.0 50.67
Rowan .25 ... 29 -.46 +19.0 42.40
RylCarb .60 .1.4 14 +.04 -1.6 44.34
RoyDShA n2.23 3.6 ... -1.66 '+1.9 ,62.67
SLMCp .88 1.6 18 -.39 +.4 55.33
Safeway .20 .9 17 -1.15 -5.5 22.37
StJude ... ... 47 +1.98 -2.5 48.97.
StPaulTrav .92 2.1 19 -1.16 -2.3 43.63.
Salesforce ... ... ... -3.13 +9.5 35.10
Sanofi .73 1.6 ... -.90 +1.2 44.42
SaraLee .79 4.4 25 +.36 -5.2 17.91
SchergPI .22 1.2 -.37 -11.8 18.40
Schimb 1.00 .8 33 -3.11 +22.8 119.30
SciAtlanta .04 .1 28 -.02 -.7 42.77


Name Div YId
SeagateT .32 1.3
SierrPac
Smithlnt s .24 .6
Solectrn
SouthnCo .1.49 4.5
SthnCopp 7.87 9.5
SwstAirl .02 .1
SwnEngys .
SovrgnBcp .24 1.2
SprintNex .10 .4
StarwdHtl .84 1.3
sT Gold ...
Suncorg .24 ....
Sunoco s 1.00 1.4
SymbIT .02 .2
Sysco .68 2.2
TJX .24 1.0
TXU Cps 1.65 3.4
TaiwSemi .32 3.1
TalismE g .34 ...
Target :40 .7
TelNorL 1.40 8.1
TelMexLs .68 3.1
TelspCel .34 6.4


TempurP ...
TenetHIth ...
Teradyn ....
Terra ...
Tesoro .40
Texinst .12
3M Co 1.68
Tidwtr .60
Tiffany .32
TimeWarn .20
Todco 1.00
TollBross ...
THilfiger
Transocn
Tribune .72
Tycolntl .40
Tyson .16
USEC
vjUSG
Unisys
UtdMicro .01
UPS B 1.52
US Bancrp 1.32
USSteel .40
Utdhlth s .03
Univision
UnumProv 30
ValeroE s ..24
VerizonCm 1.62
ViacomBn ...
Vishay
Visteon ...
Vodafone .76
WCICmts
Wachovia 2.04
Walgrn .26
WA Muti 2.00
WsteMInc .88
Weathfints ...
WellPoint s
WellsFrgo 2.08
WDigitI ...
Weyerh 2.00
WmsCos .30
Wyeth 1.00
XL Cap 1.52
XTO Egy s .30
Xerox
YumBrds .46
Zimmer


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last
12 -.34 +25.9 25.17
19 +.54 +4.0 13.56
26 -3.16 +5.0 38.97
... -.05 +1.6 3.72
15 +.01 -3.2 33.43
... -5.14 +24.0 83.08
25. -.01 -.1 16.42
39 -5.87 -5.6 33.93
12 -.09 -4.9 20.55
19 '+.35 -.3 23.29
33 +2.53 -2.5 62.29
... -1.71 +6.2 54.79
... -5.72 +15.0 72.60
10-12.51 -7.6 72.46
88 +.97 +3.5 13.27
21 +.41 -1.7 30.52
19 -.23 +5.2 24.44
19 -1.50 -3.0 48.70
-.03 +3.4 10.25
...-4.51 +2.3 54.10
21 -.35 -.7 54.61
..., +.02 -3.3 17.32
-.98' -10.3 22.13
... +32 +40.5 5.31


... 13 -.91 -2.2 11.25
... ... -.02 -8.1 7.04
.37.. +.12 +16.5, 16.97
37 -.33 +19.1 6.67
.7 8 -4.43 -1.2 60.82
.4' 22 +.91 -3.6 30.91
2.3 18 +1.51 -6.3 72.61
.1.1 14 -3.01 +20.8 53.69
.9 16 -.01 -5.0 36.36
1.1 30 -.08 +5.0 18.32
... 77 -5.76 2.6 39.06
7 -2.36 -13.9 29.82
... 19 +17 +2.5 16.65
...54 -1.74 +13.2 78.88
'2.4 18 +1.32 +1.1 .30.60
1.6 19 +.44 -11.8 25.46
1.1 15 +.24 -15.0 14.54
.. 49 -1.79 +1.7 12.15
... ...-10.45 +32.2 85.92
... ... +.06 +11.8 '6.52
.3 ... +.12 +2.9 3.21
2.0 22 +1.72 -.5 74.78
4.4 12 +.66 +.2 29.96
.7 8 -1.65 +17.1 56.27
.1' 24 -1.02 -5.7 58.60
... 53 +3.46 +18.1 34.70
1.4 13 +.13 --7.7 21.00
,5 8 -7.98 -1.8 50.65
4.9 ,13 +1.57 +10.2 33.18-
...... +.96 +4.4 42.95
... 44 -.79 +8.8 14.97
... ... -.11 -24.4 4.73
3.6 ... +49 -1.7 21.11
... 6 -2.04 -6.1 25.22
3.7 13 +1.04 +3.8 54.88
.6 28 -.41 -2.3 43.A6
4.7 11 +.30 -2.6 42.37
2.6 17 +1.93 +10.6 33.58
29 -1.30 +14.8 ;41.55
20 +.35 -2.7 77.65
3.4 14 +.69 -1.8 61.73
18. +.36-+24.0 23.07
2.9 23 +1.75 +4.4 69.25
1.4 40 -1.15 -5.5 21.90
2.2 17 -.44 +.2 46.17
2.3 ... -1.12 -1.9 66.13
.7 13 -4.15 -3.7 42.30
16 +.25 -1.0 14.50
.9 19 -.38 +6.8 50.07
... 23 +1.40 +1.6 68.52


Name Div YId
ASML HId ...
ATI Tech ...
S VI Bio
o Aastrom ... :.
Abgenix ...
Activist s ...
S dobeSy s .. ...
4dolorCp ...
4kamaiT ,.. ...
lteraCp ...
Amazon
mgen
AmkorT
Amylin ... ..
4ppleC s
ApldMati .12 .6
,AMCC
Arotech
Arris
Atari ...
Atmel
Autodesk ...
Avanex
Axcelis
3EA Sys ...
BedBath ...
Biogenldc ...
BluCoat
Brdcom
BrcdeCm ...
3MGI ... ...
3NET
Cadence
CalDives .. .
3pstnTrb ... ..
CellThera ... ...
ChartCm
ChinaESv n ...


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last


... +.11 +11.5
... -.01 +3.3
... -1.07 +112.8
... -.31 -17.1
... +.08 +3.1
81 -1.13' -5.7
33 -.51 +4.7
... +8.09 +66.4
12 +3.71 +28.1
26 +.77 +6.7
46 +.19 -18.3
24 -3.17 -9.4
... +1.25 +21.4
.... -2.17 -6.8
36 -4.54 -6.4
27 +1.28 +11.3
-... .20 +30.0
.. +.05 +48.4
25 +1.81 +35.6
... -.13 -33.3
... +.23 +54.7
30 +1.96 -12.6
... +.15 -5.8
... +1.51 +59.3
30 -.44 +13.7
19 -.83 -.9
... -.65 -2.2
33-15.78 -46.3
64 +1.43 +46.4
36 +.18 +22.4
27 -.01 -9.2
77 -.08 -5.2
.1. +.01 -.1
26 -2,65 +3.3
... -.25 +11.4
.... +.07 -11.0


22.38
17.55
7.34
1.75
22.16
12.95
38.69
24.29
25.54
19.78
38.52
71.45
6.80
37.20
67.31
19.96
3.34
.55
12.84
.72
4.78.
37.52
1.29
7.60
10.69
35.82
44.27
24.55
69.01
4.98
1.37
13.92
16.91
37.09
3.33
1.94


... +.01 -1.6 1.20
... -.94 -10.9 6.91


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div Yld PE Chg %Chg Last
ChinaTDev ... ...... +.74 +385.0 10.38
CienaCp .......... +.04 +32.7 3.94
Cisco ... ... 23 +1.61 +15.4 19.76
CitrixSy .. ... 33 -.06 +6.4 30.57
CogTech ... ... 48 +4.62 +9.9 55.25
Comcast ... ... 63 -.53 +2.4 26.55
Comcsp ... .... 63 -.63 +2.9 26.44
Compuwre ... ... 29 +.06 -7.4 8.31
Comvers ... ... 49 +.77 +3.7 27.57
Conexant ... ... ... -.46 +25.2 2.83
Crocs n ... ... ... ... -7.0 26.55
DRDGOLD ... ... ... -.04 +10.4 1.59
Dellinc' ... ... 25 +2.53 +6.1 31.79
eBays ... ... 51 -1.05 -8.5 39.53
ElectArts ... ... 65 +.74 +3.0 53.88
Emdeon ... .. 51 -.13 +8.4 9.17
EricsnfTI .36 1.1 ...-1.19 -.4 34.26
EvrgrSIr ... ... ... +.08 +35.1 14.39
Finisar ... ... ... +.02 +26.0 2.62
Fiserv ... ... 15 -1.54 -5.4 40.94
Flextrn ... ... 35 +.06 -3.4 10.08
GTCBio ... ... ... -.23 +15.9 1.90
GenBiotc ... ... ... +.17 +69.9 1.41
Genta ... ... 10 -.26 +91.8 2.80
Genzyme ... ... ...-3.25 -3.9 68.05
GileadSci ... ... 34 -1.60 +12.4 59.10


Google
HumGen
IAC Inters ...
Insmed
IntgDv
Intel .40
intSurg
IvanhoeEn ...
JDS Uniph ...
JetBlue s ...
JnprNtw
KLA Tnc .48


72-18.95 -12.6 362.61
-.80 +22.5 10.49
12 +.80 +1.1 28.63
... +.05 +20.8 2.38
... +.52 +10.3 14.54
15 +.55 -14.7 21.29
41-11.51 -12.0 103.18
... -.01 +130.2 2.44
... ... +25.0 2.95
...-1.13 -30.9 10.62
33 +.84 -13.9 19.21
28 +1.11 +7.4 52.96


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
Kulicke ... ... ... +.70 +35.7 12.00
LamRsch ... ... 27 +1.80 +34.6 48.03
Level3 ... ... ... -.21 +21.6 3.49
LexarMd ... ... ... -.82 -21.4 6.45
LinearTch .60 1.7 27 +.55 +.4 36.21
Loudeye ... ... ... +.16 +90.8 .73
MarvellT 73 +.74 +19.7 67.15
Maxim .50 1.3 29 +.34 +10.2 39.9.5
Medlmun ... ... ... +1.63 -2.5 34.13
Mcromse ... ... ... +.01 +.7 9.96
Microsoft .36 1.3 22 -.85 +2.1 26.69
MillPhar ... ... ... +.18 +7.5 10.43
Mindspeed ..: ... ... +.37 +69.8 3.99
MovieGal... ... 20 -.80 -42.4 3.23
Nasd1OOTr .14 .3 ... +.04 +1.4 40.96
Nasdaq .57 .2 71 +.19 +14.3 40.21
NetwkAp ... ... 47 +.19 +16.0 31.33
Novell ... ... 11 -.34 +4.1 9.19
Novlus ... ... 36 +.05 +18.0 28.47
NuanceCm ... ... ...+1.26 +25.8 9.60
NutriSys ... ... ... -3.85 +8.2 38.96
Nvidia ... ... 31 -.12 +20.1 43.90
OccuLogix ... ... ... -.52 -50.3 3.58
OmniVisn ... ... 21 +1.54 +31.8 26.30
OnSmcnd .... ... 31 -.14 +21.5 6.72
Oracle ... ... 23 +.48 +3.9 12.69
PMCSra ... ... 87 +.28 +35.4 10.44
PainTher ... ... ... +.54 +49.4 10.10
Palm Inc ... ... 6 -.76 +17.9 37.49
ParmTc ... 25 +.30 +7.5 6.56
PattUTI .16 .5 19 -3.74 -3.0 31.97
Peregrine ... ... ... -.21 +60.2 1.49
Pixar s 42 +3.85 +15.5 60.91
Powrwav ... ... 34 +.26 +14.2 .14.35
PrimusT ... ... ... +.16 +24.7 .94
Qualcom .36 .8. 35 +.58 +8.3 46.66
RF MicD ... ... ... -.47 +25.9 6.81
Raindance ... ... 44 +.58 +28.4 2.62


Name Div
Rambus
RedHat
Rdiff.cm
RschMotn ...
SanDisk
Sanmina
Schwab .10
Sify
Slcnware .12
SiriusS
SkywksSol ...
SmurfStne ...
Sohu.cm
Sonus
Staples s .17
Starbucks s ...
SunMicro ...
Symantec ...
TD Ameritr 6.00
TakeTwo s a..
Tellabs
TevaPhrm .27
3Com
TibcoSft ...
TriQuint
UALn
UTStrcm ...
UndArmr n ...
UrbanOuts ...
Verisign
VertxPh
Vitesse
WholeFd s .60
XM Sat
Xilinx .28
Yahoo


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
... 86 +.34 +70.0 27.52
.. 78 -1.82 -2.8 26.50
... ... +1.86 +38.8 25.08
... 38 -.62 +6.2 70.07
... 31 -2.81 -2.5 61.24
... ... +.05 -2.1 4.17
.7 26 -.02 -.8 14.55
... ... +1.44 +13.6 12.22
1.7 ... +13 +2.4 7.11
... ... +.41 -14.3 5.74
... 52 ... +1.8 5.18
... ... +.07 -9.6 12.81
... 28 +2.19 +19.1 21.84
93 +.14 +24.7 4.64
.7 22 -.16 +1.2 22.98
... 54 +1.62 +18.3 35.50
... ... -.05 +4.5 4.38
.. 39 +.42 -2.1 17.14
... 24 -.39 +6.6 19.71
... 28 -.64 -15.5 14.95
... 37 +.71 +30.6 14.23
.7 25 +.04 -5.4 40.70
... ... +.11 +38.9 5.00
... 31 +.22 +12.6 8.41
... ... -.25 -1.1 4.40
-.36 -20.6 34.24
... ... -.16 -18.2 6.59
... 83 -8.91 -21.9 29.93
.. 35 +.57 +4.7 26.51
... 15 +.41 +8.2 23.70
:.. ... +1.36 +29.7 35.90
... ... +.28 +59.9 3.07
.9 61 -5.99 -16.2 .64.85
... ... +1.24 -6.2 25.58
1.0 32 +.43 +9.9 27.70
... 25 -1.03 -17.0 32.51


Name Div
Abraxas
AmOrBio n ..
ApolloG g ...
BemaGold ...
BirchMt gn ...
CalypteBh ...
CanArgo
CFCdag .01
CovadCm n ...
Crystallx g ...
DJIA Diam 2.26
DOR Bioh ...
DesertSng ...
EagleBbnd ...
EldorGld g ..
EmpireRs .20
EuroZ gn
GascoEngy ...
GastarEgn ...
GlobeTel nh...
GoldStrg ...
GreyWolf ...
Harken
HomeSolh ...
iShCanada .15
iShMexico .48
iShEmMkt s .99
iSh EAFE s1.11
iShNqBio
iShR1000V1.70
iShRlOOOG .45
iShR2000V s1.16
iShR2000G .33
iShRs2000 s.88
IntrNAP
KFX Inc
Miramar
Nevsung ...


AMEX Most Active


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
... 10 -.37 +19.3 6.30
... ... -.25 +17.5 5.18
... ... -.06 +83.3 .44
S.. ... -.27 +33.7 3.89
... ... +.50 +4.6 7.50
... ... -.07 +25.0 .20
... ... -.05 -.8 1.26
.1 ... -.35 +8.1 7.36
... ... -.03 +22.4 1.20,
... ... ,-.26 +15.7 2.50
2.1 ... +1.34 +2.0 109.13
.. ... -.08 +59.3 .43
.... ... -.30 +59.1 3.93
... ... ... +44.4 .13
S-.52 -12.2 4.30
1.1 15 -3.31 +63.8 17.84
... ... -.16 +18.8 1.33
... ... -.70 -9.8 5.89
... ... -.29 +24.0 4.81
... ... +.52 -13.6 3.18
... ... -.40 +25.4 3.31
... 19 -.73 -1.4 7.62
.. 6 +.05 +36.8 .78
... 29 +.16 +21.9 5.46
.7 ... -.78 +4.6 22.90
1.3 ... -.98 +4.1 37.17
1.0 ... +.10 +9.8 96.90
1.8 ... -.35 +4.0 61.83
-1.07 +3.0 79.54
2.4 +.38 +3.1 71.19
.9 ... +.15 +1.0 51.50
1.7 ... -.53 +6.2 69.99
.4 ... -.81 +7.1 74.64
1.2 ... -.60 +6.7 71.18
... ... -.03 +7.0 .46
... ... +.08 +9.1 18.70
... ... -.32 -10.4 2.25
... ... -.20 +13.8 2.06


Name
NA Pall g
NOrion g
NthgtM g
NovaGld g
OilSvHT
On2 Tech


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


PeruCop gn... ...
PhmHTr 2.29 3.2
PionDril
PS OilSvn ...
Qnstake g ...
Radiologix
RegBkHT 5.37 3.8
Rentech
RetailHT 4.97 1.0
SemiHTr .25 .7
SilvWhtn gn...
SPDR 2.14 1.7
SPMid 1.40 1.0
SP Matls .63 2.0
SP HithC .40 1.2
SP CnSt .45 1.9
SP Consum .33 1.0
SP Engy .57 1.1
SP Fncl .71 2.2
SP Inds .49 1.5
SPTech .14 .6
SP Util 1.01 3.2
sT KbwBk n .13 ...
SulphCo n ...
TanRng gn ...
Taseko
Tengsco
TrnsmrE n ...
UltraPtgs ...
VaalcoE ...
Yamana g ...


...-2.14 +20.1 10.15
... -.07 +13.6 3.76
71 -.07 +15.8 2.12
... -.59 +29.5 11.78
... -6.85 +10.8 142.72
... -.01 -3.8 1.02
... -.09 +24.1 3.45
... +.39 +1.5 70.68
23 -2.13 +5.9 18.98
...-1.26 +10.2 19.95
... -.01 +45.0 .29
-.31 -51.1 1.49
... +2.17 +.8 141.61
... -.50 +20.5 4.59
... -.22 -.6 94.81
... +1.03 +4.0 38.11
... -.62 +19.0 6.90
... +.37 +1.7 126.64
.. -1.28 +3.8 139.81
-.18 +2.0 30.90
... +.03 +1.0 32.04
-.02 -.3 23.21
... +.13 +1.9 33.27
-2.68 +4.4 52.54
+.34 +.8 31.92
... +42 +1.4 31.86
+.36 +3.5 21.64
... +.12 +1.2 31.78
... +.68 -.2 51.85
... -.61 -27.8 8.16
... -.49 -1.2 6.00
... +.05 +58.2 1.93
75 -.14 +87.5 .75
... -.62 -9.B 5.55
...-7.31 +5.8 59.05
13 -.60 +49.1 6.32
... -.54 +26.2 8.34


Nasdaq Most Active


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


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Classified Department: 755-5440


I


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006

Lake City Reporter




CLASSIFIED


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!

755-5440


I ADvantage


I *~ic' 1
I ~-' ~, f
1~l )


900 Each ai
9" line $1



Ea
lin



Ea
2 0c line



-Eact
line


$ 50
Ab ^


4 lines 6 days One Item per ad"
Rate applies to private individuals selling
personal merchandise totalling $100 or less. a
Each Item must include a price. This is a
non-refundable rate.


4 lines 6 days one item per ad
Rate applies to private individuals selling
Additional personal merchandise totalling 100 oi le
less. Each item must include a price. This is/
S.00 a non-refundable rate.


4 lines 6 days One Item per ad
Rate applies to private individuals selling
ch additional personal merchandise totalling S100 or less.
Each Item must Include a price. This Isa
$1.05 non-refundable rate.

4 lines 6 days One Item per ad
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
ch additional personal merchandise totalling $100 or less.
415 Each item must include a price. This is a
$1.45 non-refundable rate.


4 lines 6 days One item per ad
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
h additional personal merchandise totalling $100 or less.
$1.45 Each item must Include a price. This Is a /
S.5' 5non-refundable rate,.


4 lines e 6 days One Item per ad
Rate applies to private individuals selling |
additional personal merchandise totalling $100 or less. I
Each Item must Include a price. This is a /
$1.55 non-refundable rate.


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



GEMN ~~- -M- ,M


Number of Insertions


Per line Rate


3 .................................. 1.65
4-6 .......... ...... ............. 11.50
7-13 ........................... 1 .45
14-23 .......................... 1.20
24 or m ore ........................ .990
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.





Limited to service type advertising only.
4 lines, one month ................... 70.00
$9.50 each additional line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.


k 1PSo


00

lml ue


4 Tunes 3 days


and yreporter.Line
,yreporteroeom


Ad is to Appear:
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


Call by: Fax/Email by:
Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Mon., 10:00 a.m. Mon., 9:00 a.m.
Wed., 10:00 a.m. Wed., 9:00 a.m.
Thurs., 10:00 a.m. Thurs., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a.m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.
Fri., 10:00 a:m. Fri., 9:00 a.m.


These deadlines are subject to change without notice.


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 per-
son, and some ad categories will require prepayment.
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


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.

Billing Inquiries- Call 755-5440. Should further informa-
tion be required regarding payments or credit limits, your
call will be transferred to the accounting department.



Advertising copy is subject to approval by the Publisher
who reserves the right to edit, reject, or classify all adver-
tisements under appropriate headings. 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 incorrect. Further, the Publisher shall not be
liable for any omission of advertisements ordered to be
published, nor for any general, special or consequential
damages. Advertising language must comply with
Federal, State or local laws agarding the prohibition of
discrimination in employment, housing and public accom-
modations. Standard abbreviations are acceptable; how-
ever, the first word of each ad may not be abbreviated.


010 Announcements
CLASS OF 1986
Please Provide your email,
street address, & phone number to
CHS1086@ffsb.com or
PO Bo 2127 Lake City, FL 320'-56


020 Lost & Found


FOUND DOG. Pekingese. Falling
Creek Area. Call 386-365-5629



LOST: MALE Long haired
White Cat. Large 14-15 Ibs.
Reward $100.00.
Call 386-758-7697


Roofing & Gutters

SOUTHLAND REMODELING
Specializing in Reroofs,
Roof Repair, Roof Cleaning.
Call 386-697-3134

Painting Service

04502022
Nicks Professional Painting &
Pressure Washing. 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
The Carpenters Touch Inc
H9me repairs & remodeling.
Licensed & insured. Free estimates
Call 386-365-3314/755-1462

Home Maintenance

Grey Wolf Enterprises
Custom Site Built Sheds, Decks
& Vinyl/Hardy Board Siding.
Home Maint. & Improvements
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.
Kirkland's Lawn Care
If you need Bush Hog Work, Field
Mowing, Trimming or Hauling,
Please Call 904-259-3352
TIME TO MULCH
Make your flower beds look like
-new.'Delivered & spread or just
delivery. 386-935-6595


060 Services
24 Hour care at senior living home.
Private rooms & meals incl.
'Couples & Alheizmers welcome.
-Dr. trans. avail. 386-397-2920
MOBILE, RV WASH &
APPLIANCE REPAIR
Free estimates, will come to you.
Call 386-365-3603 or 386-758-2971
100 Job ,
Opportunities
04502632
*ASSISTANT MANAGER*
CASHIERS *
FRUIT BAGGERS *
Immediate openings for
High Springs fruit & gift store.
Please call Judy @ 352-266-3800


Services

DUMP TRAILER drop off, Bob
Cat work, Const. cleanup, Lime
rock, Driveways cut, Concrete re-
moved, Free Est. Call 386-362-6293

FREE CLEANUP.
Pick up of unwanted metals,
tin, scrap vehicles.
386-755-0133 We Recycle.
Local Elderly care in your home.
What ever your need, Cleaning,
Cooking, Bathing. Call Debra
.904-259-7319 or 904-674-3442


Drywall Services

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


Land Services

i- 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

TRACTOR WORK:
Mowing, Harrowing, Seeding,
Leveling, Pine Tree Planting.
Call 386-752-7109


Tree Service

CHARTER OAK
TREE SERVICE
Tree Trimming, Tree Removal,
Fully Insured!!
30 years experience
963-2140 or 365-0743

Hazardous TREE TRIMMING,
removal & stump grinding. Senior
discount. 15 years experience.
386-590-7798 or 386-963-3360


100 Job
100 Opportunities

01556185







Want steady work w/stable
Company. Good equipment
w/ good wages & a full benefits
Pkg. Home daily, off weekends.
CDL-A req'd.
Call Columbia Grain
386-755-7700


03527992
Lake City Reporter

is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier
from Columbia City to Fort White
area. Deliver the Reporter in the
early morning hours
-_ Tuesday Sunday.
No delivery-on Monday's.
Carrier must have dependable
transportation. Stop by the-
Reporter today to fill out a
contractor's inquirers form.
No phone calls please!


04501261

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(o)lakecitvreporter.com

04501598

Lake City Reporter


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING:
The Lake City Reporter has. an
opportunity for an enthusiastic
professional to join our
Advertising Team! You'll make
outbound sales calls and assist
customers. Previous sales
experience helpful. Strong
communication skills and the
ability to thrive in a fast paced
team environment a must. We'll
reward your efforts with
competitive compensation,
excellent benefits and outstanding
opportunities.
Apply to:
Lake City Reporter, Attn:
Advertising Director,
P.O. Box 1709, Lake City, FL
32056 or e-mail to
tpeavey(l lakecityreporter.com
I-


100 Job
100 Opportunities
04501921
Drivers




!! $2,000 Sign On Bonus !!
Limited Time Only
STAY IN THE
"SWEET PART"
OFTHE SOUTH.
EL., GA., SC., NC., TN., AL.
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

04502222
Service Personnel Needed
Experience in Mobile Home
repair req'd. Must be able to
travel. GREAT pay w/benefits
(401K, health/life insurance, paid
vacation & holidays).
-C-ompetitive starting pay.
Apply in person:
Homes of Merit, SE Hwy 100.
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!
Drug screen/MVR/
Background req'd. EOE

04502262
children's
home
\ society
or lOBIOA"m
Children's Home Society,
Florida's largest and oldest child
advocacy agency seeking
individuals eager to make a
difference in the life of children.
Become part of the team whose
living philosophy is to "Embrace
Children, Inspire Lives."
Dependency Case Manager to
meet the needs of children in
foster care by evaluating,
coordinating and ensuring
necessary services are provided.
Positions in Live Oak. Bachelor's
degree in Human Services.
Supervisor for In Home Family
Support Services. Provides
intense case management services
in the home to meet the needs of
families with issues of abuse and
neglect. Positions available in
Gainesville. Bachelor's degree in
Human Services and three years
relate experience.
Send Resume to:
Human Resources
Children's Home Society
605 NE 1st Street
Gainesville, FL 32061
Or apply on line at www.chsfl.org
EOE/DFWP

04502628
Secretary/Receptionist needed
for local builder. Experience in
real estate, scheduling closings,
contracts, entering accounts
payable, Quickbooks preferred.
Please fax resume to:
386-752-5613


100 J0o
100 Opportunities

04502358. .
DISTRICT FXECLI TI\ E
Account Represeirtatite foi"
national youth organization:
BS/BA required. Bacl.g.rouand in
marketing, sales or accountexec
preferred. Position responsible for
recruitment of adult/youth to
programs, fundraising, and
marketing programs to volunteers.
Salary $34,300 plus auto expense.
E-mail cover letter and resume to
jmetzgerfbsamail.org or
fax to 904-387-4148.

04502390

UsI
HIRING NOW-
Crew Leaders, Heavy Equip.
Operators, Pipe Layers, Concrete
Finishers, Laborers ($8/hr min.).
FT, Benefits, DFWP.
Underground Utility Const.
1360 NW 53 Avb G'ville
352-377-1511

04502472
P/T Maintenance/Security
&PT/FT Front Desk.
Experience preferred. Must be
able to work weekends &
Holidays. Apply at Best Western
Inn 1-75 & US 90 W


04502551
GREENLEAF
AUTO RECYCLERS
"Come work with
a winning team"
Local delivery drivers needed
Class B or above.
Home nights and weekends
Paid Vacations, Medical,
Dental, Uniforms
Drug Free Environment, EOE
Apply in person 4686 E. US Hwy.
90, Lake City, FL 32055
1/2 mile East of airport.


04502573
Customer Service/Sales
Representative needed. Must
have good communication skills,
working knowledge of computer
entry and be able to work flexible
hours. Telemarketing and
sales experience a plus.
Competitive salary, health
benefits and 401K avail. DFWP
Fax resume to:
Human Resources 386-758-4523

04502574
Dispatcher Positions Available
Large Mfg Co looking for
dispatchers. Telemarketing
experience a PLUS! We need
HIGHLY MOTIVATED people
that are looking for a challenge!
This is a fast paced environment
and will require long hours.
You must possess good
communication skills, have an
outgoing personality, be able to
cold-call truck lines, handle
multi-line phone system, have
computer (Windows 98+, Excel,
and Word) and basic office
equipment experience.
Please fax resume to Dispatch at
38-758-4523. Benefit pkg avail.
DFW


ioo Job
S Opportunities
04502594

,oTY ctat .:
STAFF ASSISTANT
Position in Registrar's Office
registering students, proce-: ng
transcripts, etc. Must be able to
work under pressure and meet
deadlines. Must have high school
diploma or equivalent with 2
:years clerical experience.
Additional education may
substitute for experience. Must be
proficient in Word and Excel.
College application required.
Position details and application
available on the web at:
www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resource
Development'
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314
Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail:
boettcherg@lakecitycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the
Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment

04502638
WE SELL FUN!
Interstate Cycles is now. hiring for
all positions FT & PT. Benefits
include: medical, dental, 401k,
pay vac., paid holidays. Call Gail
at 386-755-4255 for appt.

04502652'


SAVAGE

DRIVERS WANTED
Savage Services is seeking
professional drivers for the
evening shift for local hauls in the
Lake City Area. Class A CDL
with Hazmat and Tanker
endorsements required.
Competitive Pay
Complete Benefit Package,
Including 401K
* Home everyday
" Paid Holidays and Vacations
* Quarterly Incentive Bonus
Only serious applicants need
apply at the Florida Crown Career
Center located at 971 W. Hwy 90
Ste. 101 Lake City, FL.


04502674
Drivers CDL A
Make PTL Your
Last Stop!
$3,000 Sign-On Bonus
(Company Drivers)
NO Loading/Unloading
Pre-Pass Plus, No NYC or
Canada, Optional NE
Min. Age 22 w/lyr. OTR
No Hazmat Required
Got a Class A CDL
with no experience?
Call about our new
Training Program!
1-800-848-0405
www.ptl-inc.com


d


- c I












LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


too Job
SOpportunities
04502679
MANAGERS NEEDED
Fast Track Foods is seeking
highly motivated, experienced
and enthusiastic professionals for
the Lake City area. Competitive
Salary, Bonus, Benefits and
opportunity to join a progressive
and fast growing company.
Fax resume to Fast Track Foods,
ATTN: Bertie at (352)333-1161
or Call Bertie at (352)494-7550.

(4502686
DRIVER EMPLOYMENT


ThIeVffla
Retirement The Way It Should He!

TRANSPORTATION DRIVER
Part-time, Weekends
The Village, an upscale
retirement community, is seeking
a part-time driver to provide bus
transportation for residents on &
off campus. Requires valid CDL
(class C with passenger
endorsement) Competitive salary
and a great working environment!
Apply in person
8000 NW 27th Blvd.
Gainesville, FL 32606
(across from Santa Fe Community
College, located off 1-75
Exit 390)
352-373-4032
or fax resume to
352-373-2295
jbaker@nfrv.org
EOE/DFWP

04502699
Driver Dedicated Regional
COASTAL TRANSPORT
A NEW PAY 4r
Avg. $818 $1018/wk
HOME EVER WEEKEND
GUARANTEED!
65% Preloaded/pretarped
Jacksonville, FL Terminal
CDL-'A req'd 877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


05508625


Metabolic
Research Center


Sales Consultant Wanted
AEnjoy helping people
realize their dreams?
*"Interested in the health field?
Community Oriented?
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,
coiniomci er. ice or
oqutside- :ale&s & promnonr
FaX retumnc t>. 3.'.0--55-3 2.'..

05509462
Lake City Reporter
is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier
from Lake Jeffery Rd to
Wellborn. Delivering 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!
FT Food Service Workers for
correctional setting. Benefits after
90 days. 401K, Stock Bonus,
Vacation.No criminal record. Food
Service Experience helpful. Apply
in person @ CCA Lake City CI.
386-755-3379 ext 2251
EOE/M/F/D/V. .


100n ob
SOpportunities
04502698
Driver OTR
& DEDICATED A
Runs for Teams & Singles
Drive for a multi-stop run
Good Benefits
Paid Vacation & Holidays
9 Competitive Pay
Exceptional Home Time
Must have CDL A.
1-888-282-7615
driveccc.com

r



DRIVER
Are you getting top 10 pay?
Leading home time?
PRACTICAL MILEAGE PAY
3/27/06! Van or Flatbed?
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
04502671
$ $ SIGN-ON BONUS
Dedicated South & SE runs!
High Miles
Weekends at Home
6 months OTR. w/Hazmat req.

Pemberton

For more info call
888-PEMBERTON
888-736-2378


A/C SERVICE
Tech, needed
Full time with benefits.
Please call 386-454-4767


100 job
100 Op)portunities
4-l5026711
Regional Routes?
Excellent Earnings?
MUST BE





Regional drivers needed NOW for
growing account.
Earn $700 $1,000/wk avg.!!
Beneftis Include:
Medical BC/BS & Dental Ins.
Long & Short Term Disability
Life Insurance & 401K
Paid Vacation
& MUCH MORE!
24 mos. exp needed
Call 1-877-TDT-BEST
or visit www.gotdt.com
EOE
ACCOUNTING CLERK
Experience in G/L, A/R, A/P & P/R.
Salary open. Fax resume to
386-397-1130
ASSISTANT BOOKKEEPER
Seeking a highly motivated person
for a fast paced office. Candidate
must be experienced with personnel,
payroll, accounts payable and have
computer skills. Qualified
applicants submit resume to:
Bookkeeper, P.O. Box 869,
Lake City, FL 32025
EOE/ADA Drug Free Work Place

Auto Body Tech & Painter
Must have Exp. & Tools.
Good Pay & Benefits. Mon-Fri.
Class "A" Collision in Branford
Call Ted or Teresa at 386-935-9334
C & G MFG.,Homes Hwy 90 W.
Help Wanted. Must have valid FL.
Drivers License. Some Carpentry
Skills helpful. No Phone Calls.
Apply within.


-------- ---
*- .,-'*,S


You want miles! We have them!
Trust someone who has been here for 25 years!
Class A CDL drivers needed ASAP!
Annual increases/good home time!
Driver friendly freight/Satellite equipped trucks/Life/Healt
Dental/401k/Pet Policy/Assigned fleet mgrs./Students welcome
Easy sign on/fast approval.
50 Owner Ops needed for special deal!
Call April Now! 800-831-7926


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



You owe it to yourself to check out our new
contract. WE PAY PRODUCERS! Plus, we,
offer two retirement funds, health insurance,
paid vacation, convention trips and more!
Requirements: honesty, hard work, depend-
able transportation. Confid. interview. EOE.
Contact Ronnie Harvey at 386-752-2583
or fax resume to 386-752-8724


i10 Job
00Opportunities

Child Care worker for Mon thru Fri
6AM to 6PM: 40 hour shifts, must
have clean background check. F/T
only need apply. CDA Applicants
preferred. Call 752-4411 or
stop by 522 NW Turner Ave. &
pick up an application.

CLERICAL
Wal-Staf is looking for Someone
with strong Clerical Skills.
Must be proficient in Quick books.
Backgrd & Drugscreens required.
Fax resume 755-7911 or
Call for an Appt. 386-755-1991

Cooks & Prepcooks. Must have a
least 2 yrs short order exp. Full
benefit package. Salary based on
exp. Apply in person only at
IHOP Hwy 90 & 1-75


Cracker Barrel
is hiring,
Experienced Grill Cooks
Apply in person


HOUSEKEEPING/LAUNDRY
SUPERVISOR needed.
FT/Benefits/401K. At least 2 years
experience in Housekeeping/
Laundry supervisory experience a
must. Please call Brenda Lacy at
386-362-7860, or apply in person at
Suwannee Health Care 1620 E.
Helvenston St. Live Oak, FL 32064.
EOE/D/V/M/F
Driver



GET WHAT YOU
WANT AT COVENANT
Experienced Teams
& Solos Needed
99% No-Touch Freight
Excellent Hometime
Driver Friendly
*Full Benefits/401K
Covenant Transport








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 J01
00Opportunities
04502673 |
Driver
FAMILY. IT MATTERS
McGriff Transportation knows
that you drive for your family,
and we would like you to driver
for ours as well. if you need a
small carrier with big carrier
benefits, give us a call!
Great Miles!
Home Weekly
BC/BS Insurance
Mileage Bonus
OWNER OPS WELCOME
800-950-9034 ext 391
CUSTODIANS for retail store in
Lake City Mall. P/T AM/PM &
weekends. Call 888-210-2308.
EEO/AAP Employer.
Data Entry, Inside Sales.
Knowledge of INDUSTRIAL
Supplies & computer helpful.
7am-6pm. Apply in person at
Quality Mill Services, U.S. 90 East,
Across from the airport, Lake City.
Drug Free.
DRIVER NEEDED
to Transport a Man to Work at
VA Hospital, M-F, $12/Trip.
Call 352-222-8968
FAMILY OWNED Business
requires quality CDL drivers for
weekly runs home weekends
late model Freightliners.
Madison Recycled Wood Products
Call (850)929-4976


100 Job
1 0Opportunities
Driver Now Hiring. 5th Wheel &
Route drivers with 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 WANTED. Must have
clean Class A CDL, must be able to
help load & unload flat bed trailers.
Call David 352-281-0235
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER.
Experienced w/min. 2 yrs
clean MVR & Class A CDL.
Starting Pay $10.50/ph
Drug Free Workplace 386-623-2853
Experienced Framers & Helpers
Needed. Reliable & Hardworking
only. Must have hand tools &
Transportation. Steady work.
Call 386-623-3307
EXPERIENCED PLASTERS &
Laborers. Top pay, Must have
transportation. Call between 6-9pm.
386-755-9005
FARM HELP Wanted: Working
with animals; yard work; minor
repairs. Retired or semi-retired
person, 40-50 hrs a month in
exchange for living quarters,
utilities furnished. Send
qualifications and references to
MNO, 1235 SW Bedenbaugh Ln,
Lake City, FL. 32025


SALESPERSON DREAM JOB
*5 DAY WORK WEEK .DRAW $500/WEEK
*NO SUNDAYS *NO TIES e2 HOUR LUNCHES
*NO LATE NIGHTS
Great Inventory New & Used.
Promotion From Within Advance To Management
Only those looking to make S80K per year need to apply
See Eddie McCullough or Tony Reese
al the all new
WALT'S LIVE OAK FORD
Be prepared to start selling today!




Immediate Openings for
RESPIRATORY THERAPISTS
Excellent Benefits!
Sign on bonus!
New pay scale!

Stop the commute, come home to LAKE CITY MEDICAL CENTER. We are a family and
community based facility that offers set scheduling, providing consistency in your
professional and personal pursuits. Voted 'Best of the Best" Hospital 6 years
running by the readers of the Lake City Reporter. Please complete our online
application at www.lakedtymedical.com or stop by
LAKE CIfY' MEDICAL CENTER
SHumnan Riourct. 340 w" (-Cmn rcIe Bl>d.
Lake r FEL 320q55 Phone. i 386 1. 19-9j201
? .'-..' lobline: 13 6I -19 93- F. a\:1386) 0 l0.lJ2
M MEDICAL CE jTEF- V _'_


PRITCHETT


TRUCKING


Has both local and regional driving positions available for both company
and owner operators. Must have class A CDL and at least one year expe-
rience. Apply in person on Hwy 121 in Lake Butler or call Wallace Christie
496-2630


www.pritchetttrucking.com





CORRECTIONS CORPORATION OF AMERICA
Lake City Correctional Facility

Medical Employment Opportunities For:

RN .LPN

Psychological Specialist (Must,be Licensed)
Clinical Supervisor (Must be Licensed in the State of Fla.)

VISIT OUR WEBSITE: www.correctionscorp.com
APPLICATIONS ARE AVAILABLE AT:
7906 E. US Hwy 90 LAKE CITY, FL 32055
(386)755-3379 (386)752-7202 (FAX)
Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/V/D


Exciting new things are happening
at the

Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites

Now interviewing for friendly faces.
If you're thinking you're the best of the best
then we would like to talk to you.


Must have great personality and the desire to
grow with a great organization.

Apply in person at 213 Commerce Dr., Lake Cit Fl.

Have your next .
corporate meetings- -
banquets, wedding
reception with us.
(386) 754-1411 i


Classified Department: 755-5440









LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


10t Job
Opportunities
Fuel & Lube Truck Driver Class
B w/Hazmat. Competitive
Wages and Benefits. Must have
Exp. EOE/DFWP 386-462-2047
FULL TIME Detail Person needed
at Rountree Moore Ford.
Apply in Person between 8-5,
No Phone Calls Please
Furniture Sales Associate
Full Time
Full Benefits Package
Incentive Program
Experience Required
Apply in person at Morrell's
461 SW Deputy J. Davis Lane
Green Acres Learning Center
has position open for a Teacher.
CDA's preferred. Apply in person at
1126 SW Main Blvd. Lake City.
No Phone Calls
HELP WANTED
Someone to do house cleaning one
day a month for Elderly Couple.
References required.
Call 386-752-2760 after 10:00 a.m.
HELP WANTED:
Experienced Manufactured Home
service man. Must be able to do
finish carpentry work. Call Danny
at 754-6737 to set up interview.
High Springs
Plumbing & Electric
is needs of an experience Plumber
& Exp. Electrician. 386-454-1407
JIFFY LUBE Seeking Friendly,
Smiling LUBE TECHNICIANS &
ASST. MANAGERS who like to
talk to people. Flexible hours from
8-6. Will Train. Apply at 1895 US
Hwy 90. EOE/DFW
JL DUPREE Construction is in
need of an Superintedent.
Apply in person at
1944 East Duval Street.
LABORER NEEDED
for Day & Night Shift.
Benefits, Apply in person at
1786 SE SR 100.
LICENSED AESTHETICIAN
2 + years experience. Independent
or Non-Independent Contractor.
Fax resume to 386-758-6923
or call 386-758-1965
LOOKING FOR
New Construction Superintendent.
Experience required.
Apply via fax 386-752-5047
LOOKING FOR a Sharp
experienced Bookkeeper with
quickbook exp. a plus. Full Time.
Please fax resume to 386-935-2289
LOOKING FOR Experienced Tile
Installer. Crew Leader or Foreman
exp. a plus. Please fax resume to
386-752-5047 or caIll 3SI- 755-2082
Looking for FT Front Desk Clerk.
All shifts avail. Customer service
exp. helpful with computer skills.
Apply in person at Super 8 Motel
on Hwy 47 off exit 423.
M&L Trucking needs a Truck
Driver for hauling logs with clean
CDL's. MUST be willing to work!
Leo Brady at 386-961-1133,
386-344-5035, after 7 pm. 752-6259
MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT
needed. FT Benefsi/-11lK A/C
and heating repair exp. preferred. At
least 2 years experience in Building
Maintenance. Please apply in person
at Su,. annee Health Care 1620 E.
Helvenston St. Live Oak, FL 32064
EOE/D/V/M/F
MECHANIC Gas/Diesel Trucks,
and Heavy Equipment for Shop and
Field Work. Must have own Tools.
EOE/DFWP Call 386-462-2047
NEEDED
Automotive-Salesman.
E\perierice in Secondary financing.
Call 3S6-75S-2ii-
NEEDED
Mechanic .% ith e\penence in
Various Fields/Welding a plus.
Must have own tools.
,Call 386-755-1991 for Appt.
Wal-Staf Personnel
Background & Drugscreen Req.
Now Hiring Full Time Maintenance
Person. Must have exp. with Motels
or Apt. Apply in person at Super 8
Motel on Hwy 47 off exit 423
NOW HIRING!
Growing company looking for help
w/inside sales/customer service
Fax Resume to 813-333-2014
OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
Heavy Haul,Class A CDL,
2 week turnaround,good pay,
Call Southern Specialjzed,LLC
386-752-9754
Procurement Specialist needed FT,
Immed. in Ft. White area. Salary
Neg. Send Resume to DBJ PO Box
603, Ft. White FL 32038
Professional Drivers-
Home Every Night! Full Benefits
Package. Dry bulk & flatbed
positions at Newberry Terminal
Commercial Carrier Corp
866-300-8759
PT BARTENDER needed.
Taking Application after 4:00 p.m.
American Legion on South 41.

READY MIX and Block Truck
Drivers Needed. Class B CDL is
required. Benefits', Drug Free Work
Place. Call 386-755-2458 for Lake
City or 362-4422 for Live Oak.
SALESPERSON
Motivated & Eager to earn a great
income. Gary Hamilton Homes
386-758-6755


SECRETARY WANTED.
Must have computer skills. Apply
in person at 207 SE Baxter Lane,
386-752-6729
SECRETARY/BOOKKEEPER
WANTED. Must have references &
computer skills (quicken program).
Part to Full Time hours avail.
Call 386-454-5688 leave message.
STANDARD PLUMBING
is in need of a Plumber &
Plumber Helper. Apply in person at
2091 SW Main Blvd.
WELCOME CENTER Hiring.
Imrned. help wanted, paid training,
benefit pkg, flex. hrs, hourly plus
comm. Apply at Welcome Center
inside BP Station, exit 427.
386-754-2500


100 J01
100 Opportunities
UNITED WAY is seeking a
PT fundraising assistant. Applicant
should be well organized, capable of
working with minimum supervision,
be comfortable with public speaking
and be capable of working flexible
hours. Applicants may fax cover
letter and resume to 386-752-0105.
04502672
Driver
WANT MORE $$$?
You need our sign-on bonus!
$2,000 Regional Solos/OTR
$5,000 OTR Teams
$1,000 Contractors
Ask about dedicated runs in your
area. Health ins. & 401(k). Class
A CDL required.
CDL grads wanted
Open Sunday
800-801-8816
www.xprespdrivers.com

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
Wood Trimmer/Finisher
wanted. Great Construction
Company looking for reliable,
experienced, drug free individual
who has own tools and
transportation. Must be 18 yrs of
age. Pay based on experience.
Call 386-752-2878
l120 Medical
120 Employment
04501826
SHANDS
LAKE SHORE
The following positions are
currently available and we are
seeking qualified applicants.
Director of Finance full time
Nurse Manager Peds
Dietitian PRN
Pharmacist PRN
Physical Therapist full time
Physician Assistant full time
Physician full time .
Business Assistance full time'
Office Manager full time
Respiratory Therapist PRN
MNedlechPRN
Ultrasound Tech PRN
Operations Support PRN
REGISTERED NURSES
OB
Peds
Med/Surg
ICU
Call about our'.
W per diem pool rates.
For more information contact HR
at 386-754-8147, an equal
opportunity employer M/F/V/D,
Drug Free Workplace, We are
now accepting applications via
our web site, www.shands.org

04502388'
PHYSICIAN
Want to live in a quiet and
friendly community, work with a
professional staff, have your
week-ends free and not have
hospital coverage? Come to work
at the Bradford and Union County
SHealth Departments.
The Bradford County Health
Department is seeking a
Physician, position #64026933.
Must be licensed as a' Physician
pursuant to Chapter 458, Florida
Statutes. Position will provide
oversight for epidemiology and
chronic disease programs and
.public health disaster
consultation. Position required
travel between 2 clinic sites
(30 miles round trip). Must be
fingerprinted and drug screened.
May be required to' work extra
hours or days in the event of an
emergency. Salary range is
$2,733.54 $7,034.84 bi-weekly.
Applications will be
accepted online at
https://peoplefirst.myflorida.com/
or completed State of Florida
applications may be faxed to
(904)636-2627. Closes February
20, 2006. Call 1-877-562-7287
for assistance in applying on line.
EEO/AA/VP Employer.

04502440

Senior Home Care, Inc.*

Kiwcourasl tg iS Ifa l' o]:f IoteeliwdccWf
RNS MED/SURG -FT \
RNs, LPNs, HHAs, PT, & OT
PER DIEM
Immediate openings for per diem
RNs Med/Surg,


LPNs, PT, & OT in Columbia and
Alachua Counties.
One year healthcare experience
required; home health preferred.
Call Jean Garrett RN 1-866-6-RN
JOBS or email resume to
jgarrett(lseniorhomecare.net
EOE Drug-Free Workplace

BUSY OB/GYN Office needs a
Front Desk Check Out Person.
Heavy Medical Manager
Experience Required.
Responsibilities include: Check
in/Out, Charge/Payment Posting,
Scheduling Appointments, Tests,
Surgeries. Fax resume to:
386-755-9217


Classified Department: 755-5440


Support/Clerical Unit Clerk,
Mental Health Tech,
Competitive Salaries
Excellent Benefits,
Position Details &
Location Information
www.mbhci.org
352-374-5600
Ext. 8252
EOE, DFWP

MDS/PPS Coordinator
Must be RN with MDS experience
preferred. Full Time with
Beneftis/401K. Please call Brenda
Lacy or Amelia Tompkins at
386-362-7860 or apply in person at
Suwannee Health Care Center 1620
E. Helvenston St. Live Oak, FL
32064. EOE/D/V/M/F


12 ^Medical
120 Employment
O-1502,194
Baya Pointe Nursing Center
Donna Elliot, DON
Has the Following
Open Positions:
FT LPN/RN 3:00pm-11:00pm
CNA's All Shifts
PT/PRN Weekends
LPN/RN All Shifts
Unit Manager
PT/FT House Keeping Aid
Apply in Person:
587 SE Ermine Ave
Lake City, FL 32025

04502552
Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS Line
Advertisement
Call 658-5627
or visit www.acvillage.net
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week
If excellence in quality &
compassionate care are important
to you, give us a call.
LPN
Direct Long-Term Care Staff
Nonrestricted FL License
Required; Experience Preferred.
CNA
Direct Long-Term Care Staff
FL. Certificate Required;
Experience Preferred.
Benefits for FT positions include
health, dental, life, disability,
supplemental insurance; 403b
retirement account; paid time off,
access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities.
Apply in person at Personnel
Office (Carter Village Hall)
Monday through Friday from
9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.,
or fax resume/credentials to
(386)658-5160.
EOE/Drug Free Work Place
Criminal background
checks required.

04502647




Lake City Medical Center
We have immediate positions
available for the following:
*RNs
Surgery
Med/Surg
IMC
LPN
Med/Surg
*Scrub Tech
Surgical Services

*Clinical Dietitian
Cook
*US Tech
*Rad Tech

Paralegal/Medical Staff
Office Manager
PBX Operitor
*Sleep Lab coordinator
HIM Tech
HIM Coder II
*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

04502651
CNA's for In Home Service
Extended Family Services/
Columbia County Senior Services
Inc. is accepting applications for
dependable, hardworking state
certified CNA's to do in-home
service for Seniors. Drug test and
criminal background screen
required. Drug Free Workplace.
Applications available at CCSS,
480 SE Clements PL. EOE.

. 04502675
MERIDIAN
Behavioral Healthcare, Inc.
Emergency Setv. Screeners,
inpt-Rn's, Psych Techs
Case Management Adult &
Child, BA and Exp. Req.
Child Welfare Cert. Case
MIanagers, .
Counselors Mental Health &
Addictions, High School/GED,
BA & MA, PT Foster Home Li-
censing Counselor
Management Acute Services
Dir, Med. Records Dir., HR Su-
per, Asst. Admin Administrator
Medical RN's & LPN's,
Psychiatrists, Acute Inpt and
Short Term Res


1998 FORD
EXPLORER LIMITED
$6,000 OBO
Pearl White, 110K Miles, All Power, Moon
Roof, Leather, Digital Coprputer,
Worth 18000
Call
352-538-9948


SPACE



AVAILABLE



NOW!


.I



I


fa


rIl


'A


tO


SaWvy home shoppers reach for the classified ads


before they hit the streets, The newspaper


c assif ed section otters eveMthng they needto


make an informed purchasing decision.



Want to make a move?


Check the classified ads first.





classif iedvei.l}






:. ,.. ., .0



the first place to look for evelything


Lak C~~~wity 1Repogrter


I ,


....... ..... -- ........... r -


Advertise It Here!

Bring the picture in or we will take it for you!
Advertise your car, truck, motorcycle, recreation vehicle or boat here for 10 consecutive days. If your
vehicle does not sell within those 10 days, for an additional $10 you can run your ad for an additional
10 days. A picture will run every day with a description of your vehicle. The price of the vehicle must be
listed in the ad. Your ad must be prepaid with cash, check or credit card. Just include a snapshot or bring
your vehicle by and we will take the picture for you. Private Party Only!


m~g10 DAYS FOR] ONLY 130i41Il


'r' I:t










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


120 Medical
120 Employment

(04502692
LAKE BUTLER HOSPITAL
HEALTH INFORMATION
MANAGEMENT
SUPERVISOR FT
REGISTERED NURSE FT
PARAMEDIC for E/R PRN
For further information, please
visit our website:
www.lakebutlerhospital.com
(386)496-2323,
FAX (386)496-1611

04502700
Medical Office Specialist
Gateway Surgical Group in Lake
City is seeking a Medical Office
Specialist. Responsibilities
include all front office functions.
Previous experience in medical
office environment is a must.
Knowledge in scheduling and
posting is required. Excellent
customer service skills are
necessary. Fax resumes, to:
1-866-342-2496. EOE

MEDICAL OFFICE I..,.kmine fi
front office clerk wih- c'.p. in
insurance verification. bhl i" .aiil
collections and general .11 ice
duties. Fax resume it
386-752-8143

Medical Records part time
Very flexible 20 hours pfr c.L.
Great working enviornmeni Ple.-c
fax resume to (352) 3- '-' -i ,
email simedpa@yah.l'...-i. i

RN NEEDED, Pa'- -Time
I lp-7a. Please aplpl., .i
The Health Center of Lake Cii'.
560 SW McFarlane -\ elLe
Lake City. Equal Opporniiii,
Employer/Drug Free \\ork
Place/Americans ih
Disabilities A L l

!70 Business
1 Opportunities

HOME INSPECTION
Franchise Opportunuit
Rated #1
770-860-0103

240 Schools &
2 Education

Want to be a CNA? Don .[ ant to
wait? Express Training Ser ices of
Gainesville is now offering o 'lr
quality CNA exam Prep c li ,e.
Day/Eve classes. Class for I v.eek.
certification test the nc.[ .1 eek
Class size is limited. Ne.ic .lass
3/06/06. Call 386-755.44101


i 310 Pets & Supplies

04502619
AMERICAN
PIT BULL TERRIER
Beautiful male Born December
16, 2005 White with red prices
NKC registered
$400.00
Sire is double registered A DB B
& NKC = Red with white chest
Dam is NKC registered = Black
with white chest
Pedigrees available for %Me ,. me
on both Sire and Dam
Call (386)697-4114 or
(386)833-0038
Email:
itismybusiness(@myway.com

FOR SALE:
Chia-Poo, Tiny & Fluffy
Has shots & Health Cert. $200.
Call 386-755-0373

FREE TO Good Home:
Mixed Husky 3 yrs. old. Good
Watch Dog, House Broken,
Neutered. 963-1077


330 Livestock &
JJ3 Supplies


04502(178
YORKSHIRE HOG
MALE BREEDER
600 PLUS POUNDS (guessing)
Grain Fed
Interested in possible trading
options for a young male
Durac breeder.
Must be able to haul
(386) 697-4114 or
(386) 833-0038
Email:
itismvbusiness@mywav.comrn

al


402 Appliances
KENMORE SLIDE in Range.
Black, great condition.
$200.00.
Call 386-755-4835
OVER STOVE Micro Wave.
White. 1 year old.
Works & Looks great. $65.00
Call 386-719-9189


REFRIGERATOR
Good Condition
$40.00
Call 386-755-4835


WHIRL POOL Electric Smooth
Glass Top Stove. White. Works &
looks great. $225.00
Call 386-719-9189

403 Auctions
AUCTION, Thur @ 7 p.m.
Crazy Johns Furn
Everything Furn-Misc, 75 at
Ellisvlle. Zoria (Punki) Mcclenthan
Auctioneer AU 1700
Info 386-755-1012 or 407-230-4590


408 Furniture
1 MAHOGANY Coffee Table,
Queen Anne Legs, & matching end
table. Excellent condition. $49.00.
Call 386-758-7591
METAL POSTER Headboard,
New Style. Good Condition.
$29.00 Call 386-758-7591


410 Lawn & Garden
Equipment

GRASSHOPPER POWER Vac
Leaf Catcher. New blower
assembly. Metal Hopper, 52 inch.
720K. $725 Firm. 386-755-8862


420 Wanted to Buy

Cash for Estates,
Real Estate, Furnisher,
Old Tractors, Tools, & Vehicles.
Call 386-365-3865


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
441N FLEA Market, 1000's of yard
sale items, antiques and collectibles,
work uniforms, 36" counter top,
antique pot belly stove, lots of
brick brack! Open Sat and Sun
8-5P, 386-288-2448
3 miles north of 110 on 441N
Total Household Contents. 1996
Chevy Montecarlo & various lawn
equipment & tools. 305-619-2262,
438 SW Elim Church Rd, FW

440 Miscellaneous
DIRT FOR Sale
You Haul or I Haul.
Call Ray 386-961-8620 or
386-365-4353


440 Miscellaneous
SUNQUEST PRO 24 RS, Cannon
System, excellent condition.
$2,000. Call 386-961-8480
or 386-697-1675
WANTED: 29 PEOPLE
To lose up to 301bs.
In the next 30 days!
Natural-Guaranteed.
Free Samples.
www.StartANewYou.com


460 Firewood

OAK FIREWOOD for SALE!
$45.00 a Truck Load! 386-752-1874

630 Mobile Homes
6 for Rent

LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Starting $400 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A, Cable
avail. No pets. Call 386-961-0017


LAB MIX,
Has Shots.
Free To Good.Home
,Call 386-752-2401


POMERANIAN AKC 8 week old
male, brown. $400. Black & white
mother $200. Call 386-752-2637

QUAKER Just starting to talk,
2 cages, stand, toys
(34x47 cage). $175.00
386-755-1002


B0 T IT C K G~ N C ~ '' JH T RI ftiHT WAY.THE RIlGHrT CARW __ (
BUIC K GMC TRUC K ,, ,osm. -, w,,,,-s,,
HW Y 9o EAST LAKE CITY


.2Y | Pick outyour next car, truck, van or SUVand drive home today!

St-M C I WE ARE PROFESSIONAL GRADE* '


*See Dealer for Details Visit us online at: www.RonsonetBuickGMC.com


BEYOND PRECISION'


U*


North Florida


Afyv* t


* H '


A monthly real estate magazine





Lake ity Rporte


"- 'Y,ii,.".--i-- r-...li-7r17c-; -----i~\i.--r~--jir- .----i-"r-.- \.--V-~--L.i.-C-rC-iC,--yl. _-l~lyl~ ~Yi_ __r_~_~_~_~__jr_?______11~.717C~ 1. _-- .-.-I^C-77Cll..~--i_--I____.I -t----l.--l- P~ --.1.~.r~- --- *- I- r r 1~ 1 ~ ~ C I r ~ I _


Classified Department: 755-5440









LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


630( Mobile Homes
6 for Rent
COMPLETELY RENOVATED
3BR/2BA, W/D. Private Road &
Yard. Close to town, all fenced in.
Water & garbage included. Front &
back porch, garage, pole barn
storage, pool w/bath house. Must
see, won't last long. Prefect for
Working Prof. $800 mo, w/lst &
last. Sec. $600. Call 386-754-6924
all calls will be returned.

640 Mobile Homes
6 for Sale
1999 Merit 32x48, 3BR/2BA
open plan, extras. $28,000,
You must move. Investors, first/
part time buyers. (352)750-3338
ABSOLUTELY "THE BEST"
Mobile Homes and Modulars
Move over Palm & Jake, the new
#1 home is here. Guaranteed
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
BUY A MANUFACTURED
HOME WITH AS LITTLE AS
$500 DOWN.
CALL 386-752-7751
MOBILE HOME MOVER
STATE CERTIFIED
Call 386-755-1783
FREE ESTIMATES
USE YOUR LAND IN LIEU OF A
DOWN PAYMENT TO BUY A
MANUFACTURED HOME.
1-800-355-9385
WE SELL MANUFACTURED
HOMES THAT LOOK LIKE LOG
CABINS. ALL SIZES.
386-752-7751
Mobile Home
S &Land
!! Owner Finance !!
1998 24X48 3/2 on small lot
1903 SW Judy Glen
Call 386-867-0048
05509552
1990 3BR/2BA DWMH on 1.24
acres in The Suwannee Valley.
Grandfather oaks. nice \.ard
Great income pro.ducingr
investment p-opert.,
Currently rented -n, 3.,-iii'
NO OWNER FIN DANCING
386-719-4802

3/2 DW A/C on 1.5 acre lot
Will sell or Lease
in Worthingtor. Spring:
Call 386-46- 111-14
Five Properties .~ aJltihle. MH on
acre plus in rice neighborhood. For
Sale or Lejae to oon. i500 $750.
Call 386-755-7932
LAKE CITY Ne,..
3BR'2BA )D\\ on 1 acre corner loti.
Beautiful ir.ee ,'V ".iii
Call 3S6-''55-2065
Owner Financing 1 '.. .
3BR/2BA, 1 ac. 41 N to Su -annee
Valley Rd. to Everett Rd to Lonme
"-to Belfrv Ct Call 3.(-Si67-li004S


75 Business &
50 Office Rentals
SPACE AVAILABLE in Shopping
Center on East Baya Ave. Approx
2000 sq ft. Perfect for offices.
Call 386-566-8079 weekdays,
386-497-4762 weekends.
The Office Building is 3,437 square
foot and has a reception room,
conference room, 12 offices,
2 storage rooms, a break room, and
4 restrooms. The office is located at
816 SW Main Boulevard and is
currently leased by the Odom
Moses & Company. The office will
be available on March 1, 2006.
Monthly rent is 3500.00 plus taxes.
Call 386-365-8181 or 386-623-3771
US 90 W in Westside Plaza
New Office Space 900 sq ft
Near Future Home Depot
Call Keith 867-3464

760 Wanted to Rent
63 YEAR old Veteran. Excellent
references. Good Credit. Clean,
quite non-smoker. Looking for 2BR
apartment/MH. Have section 8
voucher. Call Stuart 386-758-7697

770 Condos For Rent
3br/2.5 ba. Gr. room, FP, balcony &
patio. Pd water, sewer & cable.
Pool/Tennis. $1050. mo. 1st & Sec.
386-365-7660. Southern Oaks!
CONDO FOR RENT
3BR/2.5BA, 2 story, Available now.
$1200/mo. Call Sandy Kishton,
'Daniel Crapps Agency
386-344-0433

805 Lots for Sale
FSBO: CLEAR Lot approx 3 1/4
acre. Close to shopping.
Homes only community.
City water avail. $45,000 each.
(772)201-7394 lyve msg

810 Home for Sale
3BR 2BA BRICK. \\ood Floor.s,
Porches. 5 Acie. H. \ Frontage.
Near Lake Cu,, and G.jane, ilie.
Barn 38 --1-- 363' 33So-3 :-3258
FOR SALE b Contr.ictor-
3 2 al! brick home iih mania
iup.rades and caii\ v.ater on 1:2 acre
lot in upscale s.ubdi, ison cloce to
iok n. Call \\ood.rran Park Builder,-.
Inc. 3So-755-2411 CB-CO5. Nl2
FSBO: 3BR"2BA home.
Good condition Jasper.
$812.5,i .
.6- 365-! 13I0 or 386-963.3-4-15
LOVELY 3'2 Homne in Forect Hills
Sub offl' MJlariorin Si i 44 11 Nea i DOT
and \ A Ho.pital. Gircati Location &
neighborhood Call Jane S Lisher
Lic Real Estaie Broker
3S6-.755-3500i/3S- 365-1352


8 Investment
860 Property
3BR/IBA Block Home, 2BR/2BA
MH, Warehouse & Office. 132 SW
Hydraulic Way, 112 Hydraulic
Way. & 156 Hydraulic on ST. RD
47. $250,000 386-362-6293

930 Motorcycles
2000 SUZUKIEQ Intruder 800.
All black and chrome. Water
cooled. Mint Condition. 6500K mi.
Garage Kept. Asking $3,800. All
serious inquires call 386-754-6924

940 Trucks
2000 CHEVY S-10 Extened Cab
Highway Drive
$5,000 Firm
Call (850)929-4976
2004 CHEVY Silverado
Extended Cab, 5.3 Liter, Auto,
Loaded with extras. $14,000
Call (850)929-4976
89 FORD F-250.
$1,800. OBO
Call 386-697-1889

99 FORD F350 Crew Cab
7.3 liter diesel, 6 speed, loaded
with extras. $10,000 firm.
Call (850)929-4976
This 2004 Ford Ranger can be
yours today even if you have shaky
credit. Call 386-984-6353 and ask
about My 0 Down Plan. Local Call.

950 Cars for Sale
1984 CROWN Victoria
351 Windsor. Runs good,
everything works. $800 OBO.
Call 386-719-7214
2000 TOYOTA Corolla VE.
32 mpg. Looks good, runs good.
$4,500 OBO.
Call 386-623-2465


950 Cars for Sale
2005 Buick LeSabre custom only
29,000 miles, Like new.
Regardless of credit history.
Call 386-984-6353.
0 down plan available. Local Call
2005 MAZDA 6. Only 19,000
miles. Regardless of past credit call
386-984-6353. Use your tax refund
as a down payment or ask about my
0 down plan. Local Call.
CADILLAC DEVILLE DTS 2000
4 door Sedan. AM/FM radio with
compact disc & casset player. V8
North star engine. 4 speed automat-
ic. Leather interior. AC & all power.
Ultra sonic rear parking assistance.
Theft deterrent system. Cruise &
tinted windows. Excellent condi-
tion. $16,000 Call 386-752-8434
RV SALES POSITION
Opening at Turning Wheel RV.
Please apply in person,
Call 386-758-8661 for more info

951 Recreational
S Vehicles
03 COACHMAN 330 DS
Class A 10,000 miles
2 Slides like NEW $59,660
Call Jim 352-572-4470
04502578
TRAVEL COUNTRY
RV CENTER
Pre-Owned Specials
MOTOR HOMES
00 DUTCHSTAR 38' DIESEL
05 PURSUIT 35' SLIDES
99 DIPLOMAT 36' NICE
00 SPORTSCOACH 38' SLIDE
05 CHEETAH 40' DIESEL
01 MONTANA 28' SLIDES
04 QUANTUM 28' SLIDES
05 CAMEO 34'SLI[DES
99 ALFA 38'SLIDES
And many, many more!!
Plus....over 10 million
In new inventory!!
1-888-222-7079 Lake City


951 Recreational
Vehicles

1986 COACHMAN Pop up
Camper. Great Shape,
$600.00 OBO.
Call 386-623-9360

1995 WILDWOOD Camper
24 foot. Blue & white.
$4,500.
Call 386-497-2667


2005/06 FEMA Trailers
Up to 50% Off Retail!!
Call 386-758-8661
www.turningwheelrv.com


NEW 2006 Travel Trailers
For Only $11,995
Call Jim or Gary
386-758-8661 OR 352-572-4470

NEW 2006 Travel Trailers
With a Super Slide
For $14,998
Call Jim 352-572-4470


952 _Vans & Sport
952 Util. Vehicles


04502490
!:- FOR SALE i!.- *:
BEST OFFER *-
1991 Isuzu Trooper. Four door,
6 cylinder, five speed with off
road tires. Vehicle has been
wrecked and needs a clutch.
Was driving back and fourth to
school before clutch went out.
Call 386-697-4114, 386-833-0038
or email
itismybusiness(@mvway.com


1995 F350 White Ford Van. Queen
Passenger with low miles & tinted
windows. In great condition $7,000.
Call 386-497-2667


2003 FORD Expedition XLT,
Loaded. Can be yours. Call
386-984-6353 (Local) ask about
the 0 down plan. Shaky credit ok.


IWeichert,
! Realtors ,
Burbach & Associates
Sunday, Feb. 12, 2 to 5PM
',I -


ita'~J', r, 1, wne i .-re, ABP. A -,LtF
rip. ,.. 5 'l ~,.,5 I kr I H ~, p1


Mdkc K-.dn-d


U I'urnislied ApI.


1 A: 2 Bedroom Aparmerin-,
All .er. niace.
Cor, eneri, locaion.
Call 3S6-755-2423
2/1 Fresh Paint & Nc, Carpel
Starting at ,iiruO'mth.
Plu- securn\ Pets allo,.ed ifee.
Call Lea 386-752-.0020
DELUXE TO% NHOlUSE
Second Stor,. _' 2. q.00 qft.
Country Privacy, deck, sec ure.
.V i '00 mih. $1 .ii needed.
Call 3'6-9nl-u181

07 Furnished Apts.
72 r For RenI
FOR RENT: 1BR Fumi.hed
Apartment. $175 i.i0 a week,
includes'cable & utilities. Call Edith
at 386-755-1670 or 758-2080

730 Unfurnished
I Home For Rent,
3BR/2BA, 2 car garage. 1800 sq ft.-
Fire place, wet bar area, 16x20 patio
on cul-de-sac in City Limits. Avail
2/15. $1,400 mo. 352-875-4427
Quail Hgts. on 10th Fairway
3/2, 2400 sqft + 16X40 storage
bldg. Call 386-755-0327

RENT or SALE: 2BR/1BA
remodeled home comer of Lake Dr.
& Patterson. $585 mo, 1st &last,
$200 damage deposit or $69,000..
*Call 386-961-8688
750 Business &
7i5 0 Office Rentals
New Office Space For lease
with Baya frontage ,
900 sqft $750 mth
Call 386-752-4072


IrI-'. L K ".lspsture sarill entle
roll. Columbia Countl T\e...Lots"
otpnac\ i 5.ii1c 1 per acre.
Call lane S. UIIher Lie. Real Esiate
Broker. 3M6- 755-3500
or 36-:'65-l 352
200 ACRES in Columbia Cunrt.
FL Paled & -raded frontage DW
MH. Pine.s. Hard'. oods.. E\c Deer.
Turkey hunting. 8 mile-s East of
Lake CitN $i.500 per acre
386-752-1660 (Owner-Broker)
5 AC. on 200th St
Suwannee Co. Cleared.
$55,000
904-693-9805
5 ACRES with 2 Bedroom Home,
off H,% 90 West. 5 min. to
shopping. Call Jane S. Usher, Lic.
Real Estate Broker 386-755-3500
or 386-365-1352
5-7 AC lots, Start @ $89K
Owner Fin. 386-754-7529
www.bullardproperty.com
Chris Bullard Owner/Broker
BEAUTIFUL HOMESITE
for Sale. 5 acres with well & septic.
$125,000. Call Edith
386-755-1670 or 758-2080
BEAUTIFUL HOMESITE For
Sale on 1.3 acres comer lot off of
Anderws & Tevis. $43,500.
Call (334)285-6052
EXCLUSIVE HOME Site
5 mi South of L. C. on private paved
circular drive. 5 acres $125,000. 10
acres $200,000. Call 386-755-0800
FSBO: 7.4 acre wood lot, with well
& septic. 6 miles North of Lake City
towards White Springs. $100,000
Cash or Terms. Call 386-752-4597
SUWANNEE COUNTY .
320 acres, beautiful 9 years old
timer, w.CR on 3 sides for
$3,520,000. Call Crosby & Associ-
ates Inc. Broker (800)320-3477


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Classified Department: 755-5440


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LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


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Classified Department: 755-5440












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Contact
Joseph DeAngelis
News Editor
754-0424


Lake City Reporter






LIFE


Sunday, February 12, 2006


www.lakecityreporter.comn


Section D


FROM THE GARDEN


Don Goode
Phor.: -_" 4
dzgo,. y' -' ,. ,," ,T .''


Weed


watch


alert!

At the Extension
Service office,
we consider a
weed to be a
"plant out of
place." Even an otherwise
good plant can become a
weed if it escapes out of its
intended spot in the yard or
garden. On the other hand,
plants commonly
considered useless weeds
may actually be edible or
medicinal.
Weeds, like other plants,
grow in their season. As the
seasons change, so do the
weeds and wild plants that
we find in the yard and
natural areas. This brings
us to one way of managing
weeds and that's just to let
nature take its course -
they are going to die soon
anyway as the seasons
change. This "ignoring"
S tchniquiL- orks best fir.
small tender weeds that are
easily mowed.
Most weed seeds need
at least some light to
germinate. Seeds can lie
dormant in the soil for
years. If they are brought
back to the surface by
tilling the ground they will
sprout to start the life cycle
over again. You can take
advantage of this trait by
adding a layer of mulch to
areas where you do not
want weeds. This works
nicely in flower beds and in
the garden to reduce weed
problems.
Using mulch on the yard
is not such a good idea
since it can kill the grass.
To control weeds in the
lawn, you can hand pull
them, mow them frequently
so they don't set seeds, or
use herbicides to selectively
kill the weeds. Avoid
getting herbicides around
other desirable shrubs,
trees and flowers. Two
common herbicides for
broadleaf winter weeds are
2,4-D and Atrazine. Both
will kill a variety of weeds
but using the wrong one
can harm your lawn grass.
When using herbicides,
check the label closely to
be sure your type of lawn
grass will not be harmed.
Physically removing
weeds either by hand or
with a hoe is sometimes the
best way to go. You don't
want to let certain weeds go
to seed or they will quickly
spread. To paraphrase an
old saying, "Pulling a weed
in time saves nine."
Be careful when pulling
or handling some weeds.
Vines such as poison ivy
and poison oak can cause
serious skin reactions with
some people.
Some weeds are covered
with thorns or stinging
hairs and require the use of
thick leather gloves. A
common weed for this time
of year is called Fireweed
(Urtica urens). It is a type
of stinging nettle with
leaves one-half to one-inch
across. One touch and you
will be burning and itching
all day. If you have

GARDEN continued on 4D


v .win-in,'

__----_-


SI


"My enjoyment in seeing finished
dresses led me to the conclusion that
I had found the perfect business to
combine my sewing skill, my love of
history and my desire to provide
living history education."


- Camilla Anderson-Donnelly


JENNIFER CHASTEENILake City Reporter
A vintage ball gown is displayed inside Donnelly's workshop. TOP RIGHT: Belle
Donnelly, 6, holds a bouquet of flowers while wearing Civil War-era attire designed
by her mother, Camilla Anderson-Donnelly.


Vintage clothing
business blooming
in Lake City home.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter. corn
The Olustee Battle Festival
Re-enactment of 1998
first sparked Camilla
Anderson-Donnelly's
interest in Civil War
clothing. Now, she's combining her
love of sewing with her love of
history to create a profitable new
business in Lake City called
Car,,lina-Bellcs Historic Clothing
Reproductions.
Although Donnelly had been
coming to the battle re-enactment for
several years, in 1998 the beautiful .
ball gowns made quite an impression
on her.
"On this occasion, we went out
later in the afternoon on Saturday and
the sun started going down and we
got caught there in the dark,"
Donnelly recalled. "As the sun went
down, the lanterns came on, the
music started, people started coming
out dressed for the ball and the whole
place turned into something magical."
As Donnelly watched the dancers
that night, she vowed to come
dressed for the ball the following
year.
'The next day we returned to the
battlefield. I bought a hoop skirt and
a couple of patterns and I had a year
to get ready," she said.
Donnelly already was experienced
in sewing. She had learned to sew in
her middle school home economics
class and made prom dresses for her
friends in high school.
"But I could not see my hobby
turning into a career," Donnelly said.
"I was not interested in going into
either fashion design or being a
seamstress."


Instead, she got a degree in hotel
management and worked for Walt
Disney World for 18 years.
'That Disney experience taught me
the value of creating authenticity by
paying attention to the smallest
details and gave me a love for trying
to recreate another time and place to
give others an opportunity to learn
about the past through living history,"
Donnelly said.
The Civil War era always has
enthralled the Lake City native, who
is a member of the United Daughters
of the Confederacy. As she
researched the 19th Century further,
Donnelly began to make clothing for
her family to attend living lhistor
events and friends began asking her
to create historic garments for them
as well.
"My enjoyment in seeing finished
dresses led me to the conclusion that
I had found the perfect business to
combine my sewing skill, my love of
history and my desire to provide
living history education," Donnelly
said.
Donnelly has been immersed in
research for about three years,
studying the Civil War era, buying
fabric and supplies and trying new
patterns. She examines original Civil
War attire in her private collection
and studies photos of original
garments in books and women's
magazines from the era, such as
"Peterson's" and "Godey's Ladies
Book."
"I want to make sure that the
clothing is researched and is as
historically accurate as possible to the
period before I label it as a historic
reproduction garment,' Donnelly
said. 'To understand why we wear
the clothing we do and why it is
created the way it is, you have to try
to understand the way people live and
what they were thinking for any given

BELLES continued on 4D


Clothes of Olustee-era would have personal touch


Children in the
1860s would often
sew own wardrobe.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com
Today, some women don't
learn to sew until they're
middle-aged. Others go their
entire lives without ever
picking up a needle and
thread. But in the 1860s, little
girls learned to sew their own
clothes shortly after they
learned to walk.
"By age 3, a child would be
sewing," said Camilla
Anderson-Donnelly, owner of
Carolina-Belles Historic
Clothing Reproductions. "A
child would do a sampler to
learn all the stitches, to learn
how to sew. They could
probably make an outfit by
4 or 5."
For themselves, young
girls would sew skirts that
hung a few inches below
their knees, usually made


from cotton, linen or wool .
"Up until 10 they could
wear shorter skirts and they
started getting longer until
about 14 or 15,"
Donnelly said.
"When they
were a lady,
they'd
wear a
full-length
skirt."
The
bodice and
the skirt
usually
were made
separately and
sewn together.
Women's
dresses were
always
long-sleeved, but
girls typically
wore short sleeves until their
late teens.
"They wore them off the
shoulders like the adults,
which I think would drive
children crazy today,"
Donnelly said. 'The wide


. necklines were very common
for little girls."
By the age of 10, girls wore
a type of corset
that had
straps
and


provided
support, Donnelly said. Girls'
dresses typically had growth
pleats in the skirts with
drawstring necks and waists
so the dresses could be let
out as the children grew and


could be worn for a few
years.
Young boys wore a plain
dress-type of garment until
about the time they were
potty trained and began
wearing britches.


"Infants pretty much wore
just white because it was easy
to clean," Donnelly said.
"That's why you always see
babies in white because
they could scrub it and the
color wouldn't wear out and it
was very easy to wash, very


sheer white cotton or linen."
White undersleeves were
worn under garments that
had wide sleeves.
"That's where it would get
dirty right around your
hands," Donnelly said. "You
could just take that
(undersleeves) off because
you didn't wash your dress
often. That's also why little
girls would usually be seen
wearing an apron too -
that would protect their
clothing."
Aside from infant
clothing and
undergarments, clothes
could be an array of colors.
"A lot of times we think
everything was browns and
muted tones because all the
pictures were black and
white but there were lots of
bright blues, oranges and a
little bit of everything,"
Donnelly said.
Shoes, however, were
usually plain black or brown

CLOTHES continued on 4D









LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


ANNIVERSARY
Ring
To have and to hold from
this day forward ...
celebrating 60 years of
marriage! Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas W. Ring were
married on Feb. 12, 1946 in
Beckley, W.Va. Tom and
Terri met while attending
Dante Central High School in
Dante, Va. They married
after World War II when Tom
returned from the Pacific and
Iwo Jima. While Tom was
serving his country in the
U.S. Marine Corps, Terri was
completing her nursing
studies. Sixty years of
marriage has brought them
both through "better or.
worse", "richer or poorer",
and in "sickness and health."
They are still enjoying the
marital journey with three
children, six grandchildren,
and two great-grandchildren.
Tom and Terri were
residents of Lake City, from

WEDDING


Thompson -
Morgan
Tracie LaDawn Thompson
Phillips of Lake City and
Floyd Bartley Morgan Jr. of
Lake City were united in
marriage Jan. 14 in Victorian
Garden Chapel, Gatlinburg,
Tenn.
Tracie is the daughter of
the late David Lee Thompson
of Wauchula and Janice Kay
Gjerdahl of Lake City.
Floyd is the son of the late
Floyd Bartley Morgan,Sr.
and Joyce Ann Morgan of
Lake City.
Rev. William B. Anderson
officiated the ceremony.
The musician was Ronny
McKinley "Cowboy."
The reception will take
place at a later date.
The couple will reside in
Lake City.
Tracie graduated from
Hardee Senior High in 1984,
graduated from South Florida
Conimunity College in 1987,
graduated from lUniversity of
North Florida in 1997, and
graduated from Florida
Coastal School of Law in
2000. Tracie is the owner of


Civil War casualties are buried


as close as Oaklawn Cemetery


By BURTON FLETCHER
Special to the Reporter


COURTESY PHOTO
Tom and Terri Ring
1967 through 1988. They
retired to Todd, Ashe County,
N.C. where they continue
life's adventures. God has
truly blessed their marriage.
Congratulations on 60 years.


COURTESY PHOTO
Tracie LaDawn Thompson
Phillips and Floyd Bartley
Morgan Jr.
the Law Office of Tracie
Phillips, PA. Tracie has two
children, George Kyle Miller
and Chance James Littleton
Phillips.
Floyd graduated from
Columbia Senior High School
in 1980, then entered the
Navy in 1980 and was
honorably discharged in
1983. Floyd currently
'operates North Florida
'Chemical, a fanmiUl-businss
of 27 years.; Floyd hag three
children, Jessica R. Morgan,
Jennifer Ann Morgan and
Floyd Bartley Morgan ITI.


Editor's Note:.Parts of this
column were previously
published in the Valdosta
Daily Times, Jan. 9, 2005,
(used with permission of the
author) and have been edited
by the LCCC public
information director.

n Jan. 1, 2005, I
had the
ambivalent and
touching
experience of
visiting the historic Oaklawn
Cemetery in Lake City.
As a memorialist, I have a
professional interest in the
preservation of cemeteries. I
visit cemeteries often,
frequently photographing
monuments that catch my
eye.
As a former resident of
Lake City, and 1970 graduate
of Lake City Community.
College, I also have an
interest in preserving the
heritage of North Florida and
South Georgia on a personal
level. My family roots run
deep in the Suwannee, ,
Columbia, Hamilton, and
Lowndes County
communities, where many of
my relatives have lived and'
are buried.
As a young man, I had little
knowledge of, much less a
full appreciation for, the
sacrifices of the men who
died on the Olustee
Battlefield. While


photographing portions of
the Oaklawn Cemetery, I
discovered a precious piece
of history woefully neglected,
deteriorating,
under-publicized, and in need
of a greater commitment of
both financial and volunteer
resources.
Last January, I wrote to the
fathers and mothers of Lake
City to encourage an
investment of money and
resources to improve the
condition of the Oaklawn
Cemetery. More than
100 graves of casualties from
the Civil War, presumably
from the Battle of Olustee,
may be found in the Oaklawn
Cemetery.
The memorial flagpole at
the cemetery placed to honor
the sacrifices of the deceased
Civil War veterans, who died
at the Olustee Battlefield was
missing a flag. Unfortunately,
it remains so today.
Needless to say, ideally, the
grounds and fencing needed
to be improved around the
cemetery for both
attractiveness and security. If
they do not currently exist,
one or more historical
markers and directional signs
should be located on
U.S. Highways 41, 90 and
possibly Interstate 75, to
publicize the numerous war
graves in the Oaklawn
Cemetery.
Oaklawn Cemetery is
worthy of a historical
designation. Especially, given
the fact that Lake City
continues each year to hold a


festival surrounding the
Olustee Battle Re-enactment.
My heart sinks to think.
that veterans of any war
would not receive appropriate
honors for their service, and
particularly so when the
ultimate sacrifice was made.
Sadly, most of the numerous
Civil War veterans buried at
Oaklawn Cemetery are
unidentified.
Percentage wise, the Battle
of Olustee was the one of the
deadliest battles of the Civil
War. The Confederate dead
numbered 946 and the
Federal dead 1,861, with a
combined total of 2,807
people killed in the Battle of
SOlustee. If anyone knows the
particulars for the burial
sites, or a list of the dead,
please pass the information
on to me for future
publication.
Unfortunately, dead folks
do not usually vote in
elections, and with politics
being what they are, it is easy
to place cemeteries lower in
the pecking order below
competing priorities and
challenges faced by our local
governments today.
If North Florida school
children are not being taken
to the Oaklawn Cemetery as
part of their studies, I would
recomniend an annual tour,
as the cemetery truly
demonstrates the costs of
war and the personal
sacrifices made in the Civil
War, Spanish-American War,
World War II, and numerous
other


I rrr~l WI Cr~
~t tomon
*bon


conflicts.
Any civics class or
American history class could
benefit greatly by the field
trip and the subsequent study
of the monuments that
memorialize those who were
once with us and laid down
their lives on the field of
battle, particularly those who
are buried in unnamed
graves. History is close by in
our neighborhoods, and
more must be done to
preserve and promote it as
part of our legacy. It is the
right thing to do!
Locally, Mike Null,
Columbia County Schools
purchasing director and a
former Blue-Grey Army
Commanding General,
commented, "At least the
Confederate dead are
recognized once a year
during the Olustee Festival
with a memorial ceremony at
the cemetery. Given that
event, not only is the
community afforded the
opportunity to recognize the
Confederate dead there, but
the entire cemetery.
Currently, Null is serving as
the Aide de Camp for the
Blue-Grey Army.
Burton may be reached at
(888) 978-2883 or .
(229) 245-8858 or by e-mailiat
Burtoni'A-.'L4AIemorials. com.
* Burton Fletcher is a Lake City
Community College Alumni and
a licensed memorialist in
Georgia andFlorida.

SRE LAKE CITY

BUY IT! SELL IT!
FIND IT!
75-40


- a


ENGAGEMENT


Cannon -- Taylor
Tommy and Sandra
Cannon: of Branford
announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Christina
Marie Cannon of Branford, to
Toinmy Taylor of Wellborn.,
son of Tim and Judy Taylor
of Welborn.
The wedding is planned for
2 p.m., Saturday. March
25, at lMount Olive Baptist

BIRTHS


Eadie
Steve and Ashley Eadie of
Milton announce the birth of
their daughter, Olivia Leigh
Eadie, Jan. 12 in Naval
Hospital Pensacola.
She weighed 7 pounds,
5 ounces and measured
19 inches. ,
She joins Cameron, 15,
Amianda, 13, Hanna, 8, and
Ben. 23 months.
Grandparents are Renny
and Debbie Eadie, Connie
Anderson, Dewey and Linda
Cribbs and Mike and Elaine
Land.
Great-grandparents are
Vonda Dicks. Theda Eadie.


Church in Live Oak.
Christina is a
2004 graduate of Branford
High School and is currently
in the Pharmacy Tedhnician
program at Lake City
Community College.
Tommy is a 2001 graduate
of Suwannee High School
and is self employed in the
hay business.
Family and friends are
invited to attend.


Rhea M. Stokes and Erma
Owens. ,

Jackson
Kevin and Angela Jackson
of Lake City announce the
birth of their daughter
Sophie Bella, Nov. 15, 2005 in
Women's Center, Gainesville.
She weighed 9 pounds and
measured 20'. inches.
She joins Ty Miller'
Jackson.
Grandparents are: Robert
and Linda Eadie and Ken and
Janice Jackson.
Great-grandparents are .,
Barbara Briscoe and Theda
Eadie.


-- "Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content -

- Available from Commercial News Providers"


MADISON Laura Lyn
Bruce was awarded an
Associate in Arts degree and
Joseph Curtis Christian
received a certificate in
Drafting from North Florida
Community College,
Madison. Both are...
residents of Lake City.


BIRI*INGHAM, Ala. -
Jessica Clark was one of
290 students at Birmingham-
Southern College to be named
on the Dean's list for the 2005
fall semester. To earn a spot
on the Dean's list she had to
earn a 3.5 or better
grade-point average while
taking 16 or more credit hours
during the fall semester.


Bridal Registry

Couples Registered

Deonna Willis

Wade Willis



Joann Howell

Richard Kravitz



Dennille Roberts

Michael Folsom



Lindsey Lord

Scott Morton



Courtney Roberts

Justin Dasher



Amy Dekle

Davie Hunt
Visit us when shopping
for a gift. We'll help you
select the gift that the
bride really wants. We'll
gift wrap it. We'll send it.
And the services are free!

SWARD'S
JEWELRY & GIFTS
156 N. Marion Ave.
Lake City /
'.752-5470/
.^^ ---


BRIEFS

Bruce and Christian Jessica Clark
graduate from NFCC makes Dean's list'


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


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 2006


BELLES: Fashion of the 1860s reborn
Continued From Page 1D


lime period."
Last summer,
Donnelly moved her
business into a workshop
located behind her
home, began creating
her Web site and official-
ly launched Carolina-
Belles with one magazine
ad.
Although she original-
ly planned to sell
ready-made attire, she
began receiving many
custom-made orders.
Donnelly specializes in
women's and children's
19th Century American
clothing, but she will
make historic clothing,
including hats and bags,
for just about any time
period and has pat-
terns available for most
eras. Prices vary for each
garment, but the most
elaborate dress Donnelly
created so far was a $395
wedding-style ball gown


that she custom-made for
a Georgia woman who
planned to put it on a
mannequin at her bed
and breakfast. Donnelly
can create a basic dress
in a day or two, but the
wedding gown took her
about a week.
Donnelly said she is
excited that she is now
able to combine her love
of sewing with her love of
history.
"Some jobs you never
really see the finished
product. With this, with-
in two or three days I've
created something, and I
think that's why I've
always enjoyed sewing,"
Donnelly said. "I do love
history. I've always felt I
was born in the wrong
time period."
For more information,
call 719-2355 or visit
www. carolina-belles. corn.


JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter
Belle Donnelly (left), 6, and Dixie Donnelly,
10, carry a basket while wearing Civil War-
era growth dresses commonly worn for
everyday use.


CLOTHES: Civil War-era designs by hand


Continued From Page 1D
without heels and there was no
distinction between left foot
and right foot, Donnelly said.
A woman living during the
Civil War may have had three
styles of dress: a "camp" dress
for work, a day dress and an
evening gown. Ladies camp
dresses typically had a long
skirts with a gathered
waists and hems of at least
100 inches. They were worn,
over small hoops or petticoats.
"A teenager could wear a
solid shirt and a printed skirt
and match that, but ladies


were almost always of the
same fabric," Donnelly said.
A day dress was similar to a
camp dress, but with added
trimmings, larger hoops, fuller
skirts and nicer fabrics, such
as silk or wobl. Women some-
times wore jewelry or carried
handbags with their day dress-
es and if they were in public,
they wore gloves.
"And almost always a hat or
bonnet or something covering
their heads if they were out,"
Donnelly said.
Ball gowns were more


elaborate, with short sleeves,
lower necklines, rich fabrics
and decorative trims, includ-
ing tulle, flowers, lace, beads
and ribbon.
Civilian men usually wore
cotton or linen shirts and
button-up wool pants with
suspenders.
"Many times they had a
watch pocket built into the
pants," Donnelly said. "Men
would never be seen in public
without a vest usually a vest
and a jacket."


GARDEN: Be alert for weeds on your lawn


Continued From Page 1D
Fireweed, pull or dig it quickly
to prevent it from making
seed. Throw the plants in a
trash bag and dispose of them.
Do not throw them in the com-
post or along the fence, row!
An herbicide labeled as a
brush killer may kill this weed
but if it has already set seed,
the dying plant may release
the seeds out of revenge!
The Stinkhorn mushroom
is popping up this time of year
also. The mushroom is pink to
reddish in color with usually
three pillars coming together
at the top. If you have never
seen one, you may have
smelled it from a distance. The
odor resembles something
extremely rotten. The odor
attracts flies, which then feed
on the mushroom's secre-
tions. Mushroom spores stick
to these files and get released
in new areas where the fungus
can grow. Avoid the urge to
kick the mushrooms or your
shoe will stink for days! Use a
stick or a hoe to break over the
mushroom to prevent them
from making spores. If you
have an area with a high popu-
lation of mushrooms, you can
use a fungicide spray, such as
copper sulfate, to kill the
underground fungus.
Other weeds that you may
see popping up in the lawn or


flower bed this time of year
include chickweed, Florida
Betony, wild onions, dande-
lions and wild violets. These
are all edible in salads, soups
and other recipes. A small
pink flowering weed known as
Henbit is blooming now and
attracts butterflies. Many
weeds such as the wild daisies
have attractive flowers. Stop to
enjoy the weeds before you
nuke them with the sprayer!
Program Announcements:
We have some exciting
programs under development
for March. Here are the dates
so you can mark your
calendars:
"Citrus for North
Florida," March 14
(tentatively 9 a.m.-noon)
"Updates for Plant
Nursery Workers" (targeting
commercial audiences),
March 30 (tentatively
6-9 p.m.)
The Rotary Club
sponsored "Home Show"
(gardening talks and
demonstrations by Master
Gardener volunteers),
March 3.
Please call the Extension
Service office at 752-5384 to
register or inquire about any
of these, programs. More
details will be announced
soon. For more information on


these and other upcoming
activities, check our Web site
at http://columbia.ifas.ufl.edu.
* Dr. Don Goode is the Director
and Horticulture Agent of the
Columbia County Extension
Service, a branch of the
University of Florida.


Homeowners...


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BABY CONTEST

f BEAUTY PAGEANT
NEWBORN TO 15 YEARS-BOYS & GIRLS
***Ladies 16 & over
February 18, 2006
LAKE CITY MALL
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a Uncle Mike's


Page Editor: Joseph DeAngelis, 754-0424


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