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 Section A: Main
 Section A: Main: Sunday Report
 Section A: Main: State
 Section A: Main: Opinion
 Section A: Main: Local & State
 Section A: Main: Local
 Section A: Main: World
 Section A: Main: Local & Natio...
 Section A: Main: Local & State
 Section A: Main: Local & State
 Section B: Regional News
 Section B: Regional News:...
 Section B: Business
 Section B: Business: Business &...
 Section B: 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/UF00028308/00339
 Material Information
Title: The Lake City reporter
Uniform Title: Lake City reporter (Lake City, Fla. 1967)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John H. Perry
Place of Publication: Lake City Fla
Creation Date: December 17, 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: UF00028308:00339
 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: 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: World
        page A 7
    Section A: Main: Local & Nation
        page A 8
    Section A: Main: Local & State
        page A 9
    Section A: Main: Local & State
        page A 10
    Section B: Regional News
        page B 1
    Section B: Regional News: Sports
        page B 2
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section B: Business
        page C 1
    Section B: Business: Business & Home
        page C 2
        page C 3
        page C 4
    Section B: Business: Classified
        page C 5
        page C 6
        page C 7
        page C 8
    Section D: Life
        page D 1
        page D 2
    Section D: Life: Advice & Crossword
        page D 3
    Section D: Life continued
        page D 4
        page D 5
        page D 6
        page D 7
        page D 8
        page D 9
        page D 10
        page D 11
        page D 12
Full Text




WEATHER


Inside IOA

Hi: 78-
Low:
A.M. Fog,


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P.M. Sui


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From Above
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LIBRARY OF FL HISTORY in church.
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007 1s IC


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Balanced
Attack
Lady Tigers turn back
Forest High, 51-37.
Sports, I B


City


Reporter


L ay, December


Sunday, December 17, 2006


www.lakecityreporter.com


Vol. 132, No. 286 N 75 cents


Photo Illustrations by JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter


Area mired in


Rainfall deficit for 2006
is 11 inches and officials
claim it's a cyclical event.
By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter.com
Columbia County is in the midst of
an 11-inch rainfall deficit for 2006.
Below average rainfall throughout
the yearappears to be the chief cul-
prit behind the drought as the coun-
ty recorded below average rainfall
numbers for most of the year, includ-
ing lower than normal rainfall during
the annual rainy season.
'This drought that we're in right
now district wide has a recur-
rence interval INSID
of about seven INSIDE
or eight years,"
said Megan U Officials wary of
Wetherington, wildfires in wake of
S u wan nee drought, 9A
River Water
Management District hydrologist.
"This is a seven-year drought and
we're probably getting about nine
months into it. The recurrence of
this type of drought is about a
14 percent chance in any year."
The recurrence interval is the
probability that a drought like this
will occur in any given year.
"It's called a seven-year drought
with a seven-year recurrence inter-
val and statistically every seven or
eight years there is a chance we
could have a drought like this,"
Wetherington said.
District wide, for the month end-
ing November, the Suwannee River
Water Management District is
reporting that its the seventh driest
year on record since the 1930s.
"District wide, the biggest deficit
we have for our records is a deficit of
16 inches and that was in 1943,"


drought


4:. ,


TONY BRITT/Lake City Reporter
ABOVE: Ryan Smith, Suwannee River Water Management District Environmental Specialist, checks surface water levels
at Ocean Pond.
ILLUSTRATION IMAGES: Photos taken of surrounding rivers and lakes include: Santa Fe River in the Rum Island County
Park off of State Road 138, Suwannee River near Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White Springs,
Watertown Lake off of US 90 East in Lake City and Alligator Lake from three different locations in Lake City: Alligator Lake
Public Recreation Area, Halpatter Park and Alligator Lake South Boat Ramp.


Wetherington said.
Water conservation measures
As a direct result of the current
drought, the Suwannee River Water
Management District has issued a
Phase 1 water shortage advisory, ask-
ing residents to use voluntary meas-
ures to reduce water consumption.
Wetherington said one indicator of
water .distress is, where residents


may need to have an emergency well
permit to dig their wells deeper.
'The well needs to be drilled deep-
er because the groundwater has
dropped," she said. "We've only
issued 11 of those permits this year
compared with issuing 300 during
the drought in 2000."
Wetherington also noted that Water
Management District officials and
staff are seeing other consequences


of the current drought conditions.
'The upper Suwannee is very low
and is approaching historical lows
and that can reduce people's enjoy-
ment of the river," she said. "Boating
is impossible on the upper Suwannee
and canoeing is very difficult."
The. upper Suwannee is considered
as the Suwannee River between
DROUGHT continued on 9A


Officials

predict

heavy

holiday

travel

Law enforcement
plans to step up
patrols on highways.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter. com
More than 3 million
Americans are predicted to trav-
el along Florida's roadways dur-
ing the Christmas and New
Year's holidays and local
law enforcement are stepping
up patrols to help reduce the
number of crashes.
According to AAA, more than
3.3 million motorists are project-
ed to travel along Florida's high-
ways and more than 64.9 million
Americans are predicted to trav-
el during the Christmas and New
Year's holidays, a 2.2 percent
increase from last year.
TRAVEL continued on 8A


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Photo Illustrations by JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter


I. s B Snow Day melts little hearts


Temperatures reaching into
L the mid-70s quickly melted
the 20 tons of snow.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com
Much of the snow was melted away
Ian hour into Snow Day, but the children
didn't seem to mind.
Laughter rang out among Christmas
music playing over the speakers Saturday
afternoon during the Downtown Action
Corporation's 5th annual Snow Day. Asphalt
LINDSAY DOWNEY/Lake City Reporter on the corner of Northwest Hamilton Street
LINDSAY DOWNEY/Lake City Reporter
Austin Williams, 3, is in awe of a piece of snow his father, Tyler and North Marion Avenue was wet where
h20 tons of man-made snow had been melted
hands him during the Downtown Action Corporation's 5th annual by temperatures in the low-70s, but large
Snow Day Saturday afternoon in Lake City. squares of snow remained at 1 p.m. and
":'l',F;"~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.. 'U: ,, -... --..... ....,,.... ....,-". ,,,-, -.2.


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


INSIDE
Business .. .. I C
Classified . . 5C
Life ...... .... I D
State & Nation . 3A


Obituaries
Opion .
Puzzlde .
World ...


children took advantage of their mini
winter wonderland.
"It was cold...and fun!" 9-year-old
Rabbreauna Fulton said as she finished
playing in snow for the first time.
Long lines of children waited with their
parents for their five minutes in the snow
pile. Children giggled and threw snowballs
and parents snapped pictures until a whistle
blew, signaling their time was up and the
next group of 10 children entered the
fenced-in snow areas one for children
5 and under and another for children 6-12.
Live Oak resident Donajean Kapp
watched as her two granddaughters
played in the pile.
"They've never seen snow. They couldn't
wait to get over here," Kapp said just before
SNOW DAY continued on 8A


~- -1~.~
I. -


TODAY
IN LIFE
Shopping:The male
species is revealed.


LINDSAY DOWNEY/Lake City Reporter
breauna Fulton, 9, (left) and Tabeion
or, 3, play in snow for the first time
rday during Snow Day.

COMING
TUESDAY
Health news you and
your family can use.


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Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


2A LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT


Friday:
2-4-43-44 3


Friday:
3-15-16-21-26


Saturday:
7-2-2


4
Saturday:
0-3-4-6


Saturday:
Not Available


FLORIDA

Saturday:
Not Available


AROUND FLORIDA


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* Newspaper columnist
William Safire is 77.
* Actor Armin Mueller-Stahl
is 76.
* Magazine publisher Robert
Guccione is 76.
* Actor George Lindsey is
71.
* Singer-actor Tommy
Steele is 70.
* Rock singer-musician Art
Neville is 69.
* Actor Bernard Hill is 62.
* Actor Christopher
Cazenove is 61.


* Actor Ernie Hudson is 61.
* Comedian-actor Eugene
Levy is 60.
* Pop musician Jim Bonfanti
(The Raspberries) is 58.
* Rock singer Paul Rodgers
is 57.
' Rhythm-and-blues singer
Wanda Hutchinson (The
Emotions) is 55.
M Actress Milla Jovovich is
31. '
Singer Bree Sharp is 31.
* Actress Jennifer Carpenter
is 27.


Thought for Today


"You have no idea how big the
other fellow's troubles are."


B.C. Forbes,
Scottish journalist (1880-1954).


Lake City
HOW TO REACH US
Main number ......... .(386) 752-1293
Fax number ................752-9400
Circulation .................755-5445
Online ..... www.lakecityreporter.com
The Lake City Reporter, an affiliate of
Community Newspapers Inc., is published
Tuesday through Sunday at 180 E. Duval St.,
Lake City, Fla. 32055. Periodical postage paid
at Lake City, Fla. Member Audit Bureau of
Circulation and The Associated Press.
All material herein is property of the Lake City
Reporter. Reproduction in whole or in part is
forbidden without the permission of the pub-
lisher. U.S. Postal Service No. 310-880.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
Lake City Reporter, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
Fla. 32056.
Publisher Michael Leonard ... .754-0418
(mleonard@ lakecityreporter.com)
NEWS
If you have a news tip, call any member of the
news staff or 752-5295.
Editor Todd Wilson ..........754-0428
(twilson@lakecityreporter.com)
ADVERTISING
Director Jim Kennedy ........754-0417
(ads@lakecityreporter.com)


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


CORRECTION

An obituary that previously ran in the Reporter was inadvertently
repeated in Saturdays edition. The Reporter regrets any
inconvenience.


4


Celebrity Birthdays


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


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LAKE CITY REPORTER STATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


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Independent Distributors
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HOLIDAY INN
r, 6 HOTEL & SUITES

, Va,(--InpV Celebration aw
Deluxe Room ,cccmmodations
Prime Rib Dinner Open Bar DJ & Dancing
Party Favors Champagne Toast al midnight
Dessert Buffet at midnight
Breakfast Buffet (served in the Oasis Cafel
C US LL TO MI E*- rYOU iE Tl, ,. ITlG i.: LUL'RL'



T M 386-754-1411 '(1
TO MAKE RESERVATIONS


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Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 7/54-0404


41F














OPINION


Sunday, December 17, 2006


www.lakecityreporter.com


EDITORIAL


Rain, rain


fall in our


direction


rain. Let it pour. That's
about as safe an editorial
opinion as can be
presented, but we're in
a serious water shortage situation and
there's really no other way to say it.
We're down 11 inches of rainfall this
year and we can cry and whine all we
want about this need, but only God can
make it rain. Our concern in examining
the water shortage throughout the
region was what the impact would be
from the lakes to the springs to the
rivers that are the lifeblood of our
beloved Natural Florida.
Obviously, the lack of rainfall, the
receding water levels in our lakes and
the drying river bottoms are not good
for business here in the heart of North
Florida's ecotourism hotbed. The
drought is costing us tourism dollars.
People can't come here to fish if the
boat ramp is out of the water. People
can't canoe or kayak in a stream that is
so low boats drag on the rocks..
State officials who monitor water
levels on a daily basis say we are in the
midst of a seven-year dry period and
the receding water levels are a natural
occurrence that will not damage the
long-term health of our streams, rivers
and lakes. That's reassuring to hear.
These same state officials also won't
even wager a guess as to when the
rains will come. The "experts" had said
this winter season was scheduled to be
cooler and wetter than normal, but still
we wait for a sprinkle.
So, the burden of responsibility rests
with all of the residents in the
Suwannee River Valley. We currently
are under a Phase 1 water shortage
advisory in the Suwannee Valley. That
means residents should use good
judgment in consuming and using water
at their residence and on their property.
It's not time to panic and the restric-
tions on water usage are not mandatory,
but a little sensibility and good
judgment will go a long way to making
sure we don't get into a more serious
predicament.
We can't control when it will rain. We
can control our water consumption in
the meantime.

HIGHLIGHTS
IN HISTO R.Y
Today is Sunday, Dec. 17, the 351st
day of 2006. There are 14 days left in
the year.
In 1969, an estimated 50 million
TV viewers watched singer Tiny Tim marry
his fiancee, Miss Vicky, on NBC's
"Tonight Show."
In 1975, Lynette Fromme was
sentenced to life in ,prison for her attempt
on the life of President Ford.


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
Newspapers Inc.
We believe strong newspapers build
strong communities -"Newspapers get
things done!"
Our primary goal is to publish
distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers.
This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals
dedicated to truth, integrity and hard work.
Michael Leonard, publisher
Todd Wilson, editor
SSue 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 'i709, Lake City,
FL 32056; or drop off at 180 E. Duval St.
downtown.
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.
BY E-MAIL: news@lakecityreporter.com


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COMMENTARY


I am the 'C' in Christmas


- 0 -


When I was in
fifth grade, I
was in a
school play
called 'The
'C' in Christmas." I got stage
fright and forgot my lines but
got help from an unexpected
source. Here is the story.
Mrs. Lucille Inman, our
teacher, had announced to our
class that we would be
putting on a school play called
'The 'C' in Christmas." It
would be a simple play with
a customary Christian theme,
and and we would be
presenting it in front of the
other elementary students.
She selected nine students to
be in the play one student
for each letter in the word
Christmas and each student
was assigned one of the letters
that spells Christmas. For
example, one kid would be the
"C" in Christmas, another
would be the "H" another the
"R" and so on.
The idea was that the kids
would line up across the stage
holding a large cut-out of their
letter and the letters seen all
together would spell
"Christmas." Then, each kid
would recite his assigned part,
beginning with a Christmas
word that started with the
letter they were holding.
Parts in the play were
assigned. Friend Cleveland
Brock would be the "C" I
would be the "H" another
friend, Beanie Bryant, would
be the "R," etc.
Cleve was a large, outgoing
boy but Beanie was the
smallest girl in our class and
one of the quietest. She had
had polio and wore a heavy
metal brace on her left leg;
her brace made a soft,
clinking sound as she limped
along. Though handicapped,


I 0d



4W Ob


Morris Williams
Phone: (386) 755-8 183
williamsh2@firn.edu

she did the best she could to
do anything the rest of the
class did. Everybody liked her
a lot and helped her when she
neededefl. .'.
We loved play rehearsal and
practiced our parts so much
that some of us came to know
each other's lines as well as
our own.
Time passed fast and soon
there we were standing on the
stage in front of all the other
kids, holding our letters.
Our narrator stepped
forward and said, "We are
Mrs. Inman's fifth-grade class,
and our play is called '"The 'C'
in Christmas."
Cleve stepped forward
holding a big "C" and said
confidently, "I am the "C" in
Christmas. "C" stands for
Christ. We celebrate
Christmas because of the
birth of Christ."
I then stepped forward
holding my "H," but as I
looked out into the sea of
faces, I froze in my tracks.
Not stage fright stage
terror! I went completely
blank and just stood there not
knowing what to do.
But, after a minute of
hopelessness, I heard the
familiar, quiet clink of metal and
out of the corner of my eye I
saw little Beanie limping out to
stand beside me.
She leaned toward me and
whispered, "Say 'I am the 'H' in


. I


Christmas,"' and I did. She
knew my part! Then, line by
line, she slowly whispered
my part, and line by line I
repeated what she said.
"H" stands for Holy. (Pause,
repeat). Christ was holy. (Pause,
repeat). Holy means Christ was
pure, perfect, free from sin."
(Pause, repeat). I was done.
My nightmare was over.
Beanie stayed out front and
said her part perfectly. And so
it went all down the line of
students until the play was
over. Then we all held our
letters high over our-heads for
the final spelling of Christmas
and shouted, "Merry
Christmas, everybody."
The students clapped and
we marched off stage and
back to our classroom.
Mrs. Inman gave us all a
big hug and told us how
proud she was of us.
Then she quietly went to
Beanie and thanked her for
helping me. Beanie said,
"Mrs. Inman, you told us to
always help others when they
need help. Everybody here
helps me every day, and I try
to help them when I can."
With that, we all bounded
out of the room and ran home
for two weeks of glorious
Christmas vacation.
Cleve and Beanie, both now
long gone from this earth, can
remind us of the two main
lessons to remember at
Christmas. From Cleve, "The
'C' in Christmas stands for
Christ; we celebrate
Christmas because of the
birth of Christ." And from
Beanie, "Help others when
they need help."
Christmas is just as simple
and eloquent as that.
Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


FLORIDA DEPT. OF TRANSPORTATION


ROAD REPORT


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

COLUMBIA COUNTY:
Baya Drive No lane
closures are scheduled
between U.S. 90 and State
Road 100. Crews will be
working on cleanup.

Interstate 75: Two
southbound lanes may be
closed Sunday night for milling
and paving. Single lane
closures may be necessary
both north and southbound
Monday through Thursday
nights while crews work on the
shoulders. No lane closures are
scheduled from Dec. 22 through
Jan. 2. The speed limit is
reduced to 60 mph for lane
closures and speeding fines are
doubled when workers are
present.

U.S. 90: Daytime lane
closures with flaggers directing
traffic between the Baker
County line and the Lake City
Community College entrance
for paving of the final layer of
asphalt.

State Road 47: Daytime
lane closures from Ring Power
Court to the south end of the
project (just past the Stop and
Go) to vacuum out the storm
drain systems. Traffic is shifted
from County Road 242 south of
1-75 to Ring Power Court north
of 1-75. Business and residential
access is maintained and
motorists will be directed to the
crossovers to reach those
businesses and homes located
on the east side of the roadway.
No lane closures are scheduled
Dec. 24 through Jan. 3.

SUWANNEE COUNTY:
U.S. 90: The new traffic
signal at the intersection with
County Road 49 will remain on
flash until work to coordinate it
with the railroad crossing on the
north side of the intersection is
completed.

ALACHUA COUNTY:
East University Avenue
(State Road 20): Crews will be
repainting the roadway ', .;
markings between North Main,
Street and County Road 329B.

Newberry Road (State
Road 26): Night-time lane
closures between Southwest
36th and 39th street between
7 p.m. and 6 a.m. to place the
final layer of asphalt and
decorative crosswalks. No
daytime lane closures are
scheduled through the end of
the year.

Northeast 55th
Boulevard (State Road 26):
Crews will be repainting the
roadway markings between
County Road 329B to the
Putnam County line.


North Main Street (State
Road 20): Crews will be
repainting the roadway
markings between East
University Avenue and
Northwest Eighth Avenue.

Northwest Sixth Street
(State Road 20): Crews will
be repainting the roadway
markings between Northwest
Eighth Avenue and U.S. 441.

Northwest Eighth
Avenue (State Road 20):
Crews will be repainting the
roadway markings between
North Main Street and
Northwest Sixth Street.

Northwest and Northeast
23rd Avenue (State Road 20):
Crews will be repainting the
roadway lines between
Northwest 13th Street and
Waldo Road.

Southwest Archer Road
(State Road 24): Crews will be
repainting the roadway mark-
ings between the Levy County
line and US 441.

Southwest Second
Avenue (State Road 26A):
Possible nighttime lane
closures from the Hogtown
Creek Bridge west to Newberry
Road to place the final layer of
asphalt and decorative
crosswalks. No daytime lane
closures are scheduled through
the end of the year.

U.S. 441: Daytime lane
closures from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
for work on the medians,
roadway and ramps at the 1-75
interchange in Alachua. Traffic
may temporarily be diverted on
the ramps to the slip lanes.
Also, crews will be repainting
..the roadway lines from, .
Northwest,Sixth Streel to the
Columbia County line,
excluding the 1-75 interchange.

Waldo Road (State Road
24): Daytime lane closures will
also occur for work on the traffic
signals, sidewalks and
medians. Flaggers may be
directing traffic at the side
streets as traffic enters Waldo
Road. The northbound Waldo
Road turn lane from west
University Avenue (State Road
26) will be closed Monday and
Tuesday as crews construct a
new pedestrian island.
Motorists may still turn onto
Waldo Road within the
intersection of University
Avenue. No nighttime lane


CAUTIONO'


closures are scheduled through
the end of the year.

West Sixth Street (State
Road 20): Crews will be
repainting the roadway lines
from Williston Road to U.S. 441
North.

West University Avenue
(State Road 26): Night time
lane closures between Gale
Lemerand Drive and Northwest
22nd Street for placement of
decorative crosswalks, between
7 a.m. and 6 p.m.

DIXIE COUNTY:
U.S. 19 (S.R. 55) over
Jones Creek may be reduced to
one lane northbound Monday,
December 18 through
Thursday, December 21
between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. for
routine bridge inspection.

GILCHRIST COUNTY:
U.S. 129 over the Santa
Fe River: May be reduced to
one lane with flaggers directing
traffic on Tuesday, December
19, from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. for
routine bridge inspection.

HAMILTON COUNTY:
S County Road 143 No lane
closures are scheduled on this
project through the end of the
year.

MADISON COUNTY:
County Road 53:
One-way traffic at the Norton j
Creek Bridge is controlled by a
traffic signal while the bridge is
being replaced. The speed limit
is reduced to 45 mph.

U.S. 90 (S.R. 10): over the
Suwannee River may be
reduced to one lane with
flaggers directing traffic on
Wednesday, December 20 from
9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. for r
routine bridge inspection. .

TAYLOR COUNTY:
U.S. 19: Daytime lane
closures between 7 a.m. and
9 p.m. for paving the final layer
of asphalt and reworking ,the
shoulders and placing sod
between Salem and Perry.

UNION COUNTY:
County Road 229: The
road is completely closed 24
hours a day at the New River
Bridge between State Road 121
and County Road 225 for the
next eight months to replace
the existing bridge. The detour
is State Road 121 to State
Road 16 to County Road 225.

County Road 241: Work
has begun on the replacement
of the Swift Creek Bridge. No
traffic impacts are anticipated
this week. Watch for equipment
on the side of the road.


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Valued at S10
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Lake City: 752-6161 OR Live Oak: 362-3535 I "q
TIME WARNER CABLE
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All toys offered will be donated to the Elks ,:..: L .i i n, ,i, i i, t.i. ,, 5.i ,,, i i, 1 1 ,,,, i ,,,. -.r i.-. i.nsferred) and is limited to new residential video and/or intemet
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",* '., "*..* *y" a .,
On Tuesday, December 19
Santa will be in Lake CiG to ulk to bhos & S irls
The calls ~ ill be made betweeii 6-.'spm and carried lhe on
Power (Countro 102.1 FM


SIf \ou would like for Santa to call \our child. just fill our
the form beiloh Additional forms ma\ be picked up at the
Lake City Reporter. the Lake City Police Department.
the Florida Highway Patrol or Power Country 102.1 FM
Mail or bring the completed forms to
the Lake City Reporter, 180 E. Duval St., Lake City, FL 32055

Child's Name Age

Address: Phone:

Parent's Name:

Brothers & Sisters:

Ages: ; ''

Seen Santa this year? O Yes 0 No (Check One)

Where?

Pets? O Yes No (Check One)

Type: Name:

Gifts he or she requested:

Good things the child has done through the year:


,. .Sponsored by
;- Florida Highway Patrol, Power Country 102.1 FM, 9
the Lake City Police Dept. and the I


JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter

Accident backs up traffic
An accident occurred Friday afternoon at the intersection of US Highway 90 and State Road 247
(Branford Highway) between a Nissan Altima and a Ford Truck. Serious injuries were reported in the
incident,


Man charged with kidnapping


wife from nursing home


Associated Press
CENTER LINE, Mich. An
85-year-old man has .been
charged with kidnapping his
wife from a nursing home and
taking her to Florida, where
they lived for nearly a
year before being found by
authorities.
Joseph Perez, of Warren,
faces a preliminary examina-
tion Wednesday in 37th District


Court He has been charged
with kidnapping, which carries
a maximum penalty of life in
prison, for taking his wife from
Father Murray Nursing Center
in January.
"We're looking out for the
best interests of the alleged vic-
tim," John Latella, an assistant
Macomb County prosecutor,
told The Macomb Daily of
Mount Clemens.


But defense lawyer Azhar
Sheikh criticized the prosecu-
tor's office, saying Perez was
charged too harshly.
"This is an extremely sad
case," Sheikh said. "He was
just trying to help his wife. He
doesn't belong in jail. This'ihan
needs to get some help. He
cares for his wife. He wanted to
take care of her and did
nothing to harm her."


IL


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404









LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


Announcements

Pregnancy Crisis Center
seeks volunteers
The Pregnancy Crisis Center
is now accepting applications
for volunteers to donate four
hours (or more) of their time per
week at the Lake City location.
No experience is needed and
training' is provided. If you have
a heart for moms and babies
who are less fortunate in crisis,
and want to make a difference
as a pro-life counselor, drop by
the center and talk to us.
Hours are from 9 a.m. to
3 p.m., Monday through Friday.
The center is located at
227 SW Columbia Ave., one
block west of the Greyhound
bus station.
For more information,
call 755-0058.

CHS 1977 Class
Reunion being planned
The CHS Class of 1977 is
looking for classmates.
Check out Classmates.com
for information or send
information to: Nola Hines
Moon, 1707 Shenandoah Road,
Wimauma, FL 33598 or email:
nmoon@msn.com

Marine Corps meeting is
first Tuesday each month
The Marine Corps League of
the Suwannee Valley meets on
the first Tuesday of the month
at the Wellborn Community
Center. The league is open to
acti\ 3 and former members and
eve: one is welcome. The
league is offered as fellowship
within the community and
meetings begin at 7 p.m.

Call for LCCC Memorabilia
to celebrate anniversary
Help celebrate LCCC's 60th
Anniversary (1947-2007).
If you have any type of
memorabilia you would like to
donate: Photographs,
yearbooks, literary journals,
graduation programs, etc.
contact chairperson Sean
McMahon, LCCC history '
professor, 754-4293. e-mail
mcmahons@lakecitycc.edu

Sepulveda to conduct
self defense classes
Sepulveda's ATA Taekwondo
is conducting self defense
classes designed especially for
women.
Avoidance measures, vital
target areas, escape techniques
and more will be taught.
Classes are free during the
month of December. Classes
are from 6 to 7 p.m. Friday
evenings. To register or for
more information, call
755-1413.

Tae Kwan Do'
classes continue,
The Lake City-Columbia
County Parks and Recreation
Department continues to offer
classes in Tae Kwan Do.
These classes meet on
Monday and Wednesday
nights from 6:30 to 8 p.m. and
are open to anyone ages 8
and above. The cost is $40 per
month..
For more information, call
Heyward Christie at 758-5448.


LCCC and TSIC take part,
in HOPE ticket program
You can make a difference in
the life of a child. Lake City,
Community College (LCCC)
Foundation and the Take Stock
in Children (TSIC) program are
participating in the HOPE ticket
program, a part of Take Stock in
Children's ongoing program to
raise funds in support:of


scholarships.
Each ticket is $25 and
supports the TSIC scholarships
and services for low-income
children. With the purchase of a
ticket you have a chance to ,win
two tickets to Super Bowl XLI in
Miami, two nights for two at the
Intercontinental West Hotel in
Miami, and a 2007 Mustang
convertible. The drawing will be
held Jan. 18.
For more information on the
Take Stock in Children program
call Rena Violette, Take Stock
in Children program specialist
at 754-4392.

Memorial fund established
for Buddy West
A memorial fund account has
been established at Bank of
America for the family of Buddy
West. Donations to the account
will go toward the expenses
associated with the recent loss
of Jerry (Buddy) West.
Donations can be made at
Bank of America to special
account for Jerry West in the
name of Leitha M. Jenkins.

Crossover Correction to
CMS training offered
Lake City Community College
will offer training in the
Crossover Correction to CMS
Law Enforcement tentatively
beginning Feb. 12. There will be
a scheduled meeting at 6 p.m.
on Jan. 22 in the Lancaster Site
Office CR 341 across from
the Lancaster Correctional
Work Camp in Trenton.
Those interested in attending
this training must attend this
meeting to receive all the
information concerning cost,
scheduling, etc.
For more information call
(352) 463-4353 between 9 a.m.
and 1 p.m. Monday-Friday, after
hours leave a message.

Home education students
eligible for state testing\
Home Education students
are eligible to take state
mandated assessment tests
with the Columbia County
School'District at no charge.
Testing dates will be
scheduled for February and
March 2007.
If interested in participating
in this administration, call the
Home Education office at
758-4935 on or before
Jan. 26.

Habitat for Humanity
changes meeting location
, Habitat for Humanity of Lake
City/Columbia County has
changed the location of its
Monthly meetings of the board
of directors.
The meetings now take place
at 5 p.m. in the Columbia
County Public Library, 308 N.
Columbia, Ave., on the second
Monday of each month.


frame now through Dec. 31.
Be a blessing to someone in
need. Mark your donations,
"Matching Funds Drive" and
send donations to:
The Christian Service Center
P.O. Box 2285
Lake City, FL 32056
Or drop them off at 441 NW
Washington St. (corner of Hilton
and Washington).

Program registration
runs through Feb. 1
The Boys Club of Columbia
County is taking registrations for
the winter program which will run
through Feb. 1. All boys and girls
age 6-14 are eligible to attend.
Club hours are from
2 to 6 p.m.
Bus pickup from all schools
daily by Suwannee Valley Transit
for $75. Fees for the period are
$100.
For more information, call 752-
4184.

Children's Christmas Party
planned for Dec. 24
Lake City Elk Lodge #893,
259 NE Hernado St. will have
its annual Children's Christmas
Party on Dec. 24. Santa will
greet the children from 3 to
6 p.m. Toys and goody bags will
be passed out. The children can
enjoy a train ride and moon '
walk.

Graduate candidates
list being developed
The Lake City Community
College public information office
is developing a list of LCCC
"family graduate candidates" for
publication in the 60th
Anniversary Catalog 2007-08
(similar to the 2006-07 catalogs).
Send any names of people you
know, ... including extended
families (i.e., grandmothers,
nieces, nephews,
husbands/wives, blended
families, etc.) that graduated at
any time from the college. If you
have phone numbers, include
them. Know that if your
submissions are not pictured in
this year's catalog their names
will be saved for future issues.
Candidates are selected by a
college committee. Call (386)
754-4247 or (386) 754-4248
(leave message); or e-mail
yarbroughs@lakecitycc.edu.

School Food Drive
to end Friday
Friday is the last day for
Columbia County Public School,
students to bring their canned
foods or other non-perishables
to school. Members of the Civil
Air Patrol will be visiting each
school's office on Friday to
collect the donations for the
local Food' Bank of Suwannee
Valley.
For more information, visit
www.lakecitycap.org or call the
local Civil Air Patrol unit at
752-2896.


monthly meeting will be Dec. 19
at Quail Heights Country Club,
161 Quail Heights Terrace,
Lake City. This will be a special
Christmas meeting. All active
and retired federal employees
are invited to attend. For more
information contact Jim Purvis
at 752-8570 or e-mail at
purvislkcty@aol.com or Ralph
Hurst at 752-6593 or e-mail at
hurst714@alltel.net.
MOAA to meet
Dec. 28 at Elks Club
MOAA (Military Officers
Association of America) will
meet at 6:30 p.m. on Dec. 28 at
the Elks Club, Lake City. All
former and present military
officers and spouses/guests are
welcome. This will be the
annual Christmas celebration.
Also, the 2007 slate of chapter
officers will be presented for
approval. Dinner is $15.
Call Dennis Tarkington,
719-7092, by Dec. 18 for,
reservations.

New Year's celebration
set for Dec. 31
Southern Oaks Golf Club will
have its New Year's celebration
'on Dec. 31.
"Elvis" will be featured.
Dinner will be available from
6 to 8:30 p.m.
Reservations are required.
Tickets are $20 each, hats and
favors included. For tickets call
r752-0721.

Christmas Ball
planned for Saturday
FACS Annual Christmas Ball
is scheduled for 6 p.m.
Saturday in Parrish Hall at
Epiphany Catholic church in
Lake City. There will be a
potluck supper followed by the
program and then dancing.
All Filipino/American Cultural
Society members and friends
are welcome.

Science fair
coming to LCCC
Lake City Community
College (LCCC) hosts the
2007 Columbia County
Science and Engineering Fair
and Regional Scjence and .
Engineering Fair. .* -
The local Columbia County
Science and Engineering Fair
will be hosted by Lake City
Community College. The
annual fair will be held Jan. 10
and 11 in the Howard
Gymnasium on LCCC campus.
The fair includes projects from
elementary, middle and high
schools in the county.
Judging of the projects will
take place from 9 a.m. to
3 p.m. on Jan. 10. Open house
for the community will be from
3 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Jan. 10.
The awards ceremony will be
held from 6 to 7 p.m. on Jan.
11 for elementary and 7:30 to
8:30 p.m. for junior and senior
divisions in the Levy
Performing Arts Center on
campus'
The Suwannee Valley
Regional Science and
Engineering Fair will also be
held on the Lake City
Community College campus
Feb.14 and 15. Judging of the
projects will take place from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Feb. 14.
Open house for the community
will be from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.
on Jan. 14. The awards
ceremony will be held at
10 a.m. Feb.15 in the Levy
Performing Arts Center on
campus. The winners will be
able to participate inr the State
Science and Engineering Fair
in Fort Myers, at Florida Gulf
Coast University on April 11.
The 2007 Intel International
Science aryld Engineering Fair
will be held in Albuquerque,
New Mexico, May 13-19.
For more information, call
Kelley at Columbia High
School 755-8080, Allen at
Union County High School
(386) 496-4811, or Cheryl
Boice at LCCC 754-4251.


A memorial fund account has
been established at the
Branford Capital City Bank for
the Kelly family of Branford.
Donations to the account will
go toward expenses associated
with the recent loss of Mr.
Donald Kelly. Donations can be
made at the Capital City Bank :
in Branford.

Coming .Up

Matching Funds Drive
runs through Dec. 31
Again this year several local
families and businesses have
issued a challenge to the
community. They will match
donations given to the Christian
Service Center during the time


The Downtown Action
Corporation announces that it
will host the fifth Annual Snow
Day Event for area children
from noon to 6 p.m. Saturday in
the 400 block parking lot of
downtown Lake City.
The event will feature a
snow sleigfi hill, snowball area,
music and children games,
rides and activities. Besl of all.
it's all free. Snow Day is an
event for all area children ages
12-and-under.
For more information, call
758-1312 or 752-5200.

N.A.R.F.E. meeting
planned for Dec. 19
National Active and Retired
Federal Employees Association,
(N.A.R.F.E.) Chapter 1548's


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Aaron Cady
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OBITUARIES


Mr. Lexly Jay Lee, Sr.
Mr. Lexly Jay Lee, Sr., 39 of Lake
-City died Wednesday. December
13, 2006 in Gaines ille. He was
born in Lakeland. Florida and
moved to Lake City three and one
half years ago. He was an a\id out-
doors man, a loving lather %%ho en-
joyed spending lime "with his family.
Mr. Lee is survived by his wife, De-
borah Lee, Lake City. one son Lexly,
Jay Lee, Jr., one daughter. Amanda
Ann Lee, both of Lake Cih, his fa-
ther, R.J. Lee (Luray) Lake City
and mother, Linda Lee (CA). His
nanny, Julia Sadler, Lake City,
grandfather, John English, Lake
City and a host of aunts, uncles,
cousins, nieces arid nephews also
survive. Also surviving mother and
father in law Jo-Ani arid Bill


Kellom of Abumdale Fla.
Memorial services for Mr. Lee will
be conducted at 2:00 P.M., Monday,
December. 18, 2006 at Gateway-
Forest La\ n Funeral Home Chapel
with Revered Jerry. Tyre,
officiating. Arrangements are under
the direction of GATEWAY-FOR-
EST LAWN FUNERAL HOME,
3596 S. HWY 441, Lake City (386)
752-1954. Please sign the guest
book at
www.gatewayforestlawn.com.
Mrs. Ivey Deen Douglass
Mrs. Ivey Deen Douglass,age 79, of
Bell, Florida died Friday, Dec. 15, in
the North Florida Regional Medical
Center, Gainesville, Fla. following a'
long illness.
She was born in Mayo, Florida and


had resided in Bell, Fla. for 20 years
before moving to Lake City and
residing for five years and recently
moved back to Bell, Fla. She was the
daughter of the late Ivey William
O'Steen and Viola Johnson O'Steen.
She was a homemaker and a mem-
ber of the Branford Presbyterian
Church and was an active bowler in
the Lake City Bowling League for
over 20 years.
Survivors include her husband,
Leonard A. Douglass of Bell, Fla.:
one daughter, Vickie (Ron) Williams
of Ft. Myers, Fla.: three sons, Alton
(Sandy) Douglas of Englewood,
Fla., Charles W. (Kathy) Douglass
of Plant City, Fla. and Rodney
(Marilyn) Douglass of Lake City,
Fla.: one sister, Daphine Busby of
Lake City, Fla.: ten grandchildren


and eleven great-grandchildren also
*survive.
Graveside funeral services will be
conducted at 4 p.m. Monday, Dec.
18, in the Bethlehem Cemetery,
Highway 100, Lake City, Fla. with
the Rev. Glen Busby, pastor of the
Branford Presbyterian Church, offi-
ciating. Visitation will be from 2 to 4
p.m. Sunday. Dec. 17, at GUERRY
FUNERAL HOME, 2659 S.W.
Main Blvd., Lake City, Fla.
In leiu of flowers please consider
memorials to the Branford
Presbyterian Church or the
American Cancer Society.
Obituaries are paid advertisements.
For details, call the Lake City
Reporter's classified department at
752-1293.


FAST HOLIDAY LOANS!


265 SW Malone St., Ste 113
Lake City, FL

386-758-3008

Holiday Office Hours
SMonday-Friday 8:30-5:30


Memorial fund established Snow Day Event
for Donald Kelly planned for Saturday


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404








LAKE CITY REPORTER WORLD SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


D" F i


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Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


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LAKE CITY REPORTER


LOCAL & NATION


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


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"Copyrighted Material

UN -- Syndicated Content

'Available from Commercial News Providers"


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TRAVEL: Patrols units will be beefed up
Continued From Page 1A


Last year, Florida saw 25
motorists killed in crashes
along the busy roadways dur-
ing the holiday season. One
person died in a Columbia
County wreck.
The Christmas driving peri-
od begins Saturday, Dec. 23 and
ends at midnight on Dec. 25.
The New Year's driving period
begins Saturday, Dec. 30 and
ends at midnight on Jan. 1.
Because of the increased
traffic, law enforcement will
have an increased presence on
our roadways, not just for
motorists traveling through,
but for local residents who
may be attending parties.
"For. Christmas and New
Years, we add what we call
DUI saturation patrols," said


Lt. Mike Burroughs, public.
information officer for Troop
B of the Florida Highway
Patrol. "We basically double
the amount of overtime hours
that troopers are allowed and
we hold several patrols."
Burroughs said statistics
continually show that alcohol
plays a major factor in crashes
during this time of year.
"One of the things we
would like to remind every
motorist of is that the festive
and office parties they may
attend, if they consume any
alcohol at all, don't drive," he
said. "We see a lot of novice
drinkers that have no inten-
tions of drinking at a party
and end up with DUI charges
at this time, of year."


Burroughs said this is called
"buzz driving."
"This is where people feel a
small sense of impairment but
they don't ft-el drunk," he said.
"Buzz driving is actually more
dangerous because you still
think you can drive."
Burroughs said the FHP is
promoting a program from
AAA called Tow-To-Go, where
if someone is drunk, they can
call a tow truck to come pick
them'up and take them home,
along with their vehicle,
. 'This is not linked to law
enforcement at all, and if you
call that number, they will
come pick you up and take you
home," he said.
The number for the Tow-To-
Go program is 1-800-AAA-HELP


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SNOW DAY: Warm temps greeted visitors
Continued From Page 1A


4-year-old Jenny fell to the
ground.
Most children laughed
when they fell in the cold,
white snow but some, were car-
ried away, crying, when their
sneakers slid across the slick
pavement.
While some children played
in the snow piles, others sat in
plastic sleds and sailed down a
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Children took a train ride
west on Hamilton Street, fed
ducks, goats and other animals
at the petting zoo,. jumped
on a bounce house and rode
other carnival-style rides all
for free.
Lake City resident Margaret
Wuest's 9-year-old grandson,
Kierston Johnson, traveled
from Jacksonville for Snow


Day. Kierston said his hands
were numb after playing in
snow fdr the first time, but he
couldn't wait to attend the
event next year. Wuest said.
Snow Day is a great event for
local children.
"I think it's wonderful," she
said. 'These children might
not get much (snow) but they
get a glance of it."


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Page Editor: Jerry Speeder, 754-0424 LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


Officials wary of wildfires in wake of drought


By TONY BRITT
tbritt@lakecityreporter. corn

A drought combined with
freezing temperatures from
the past week have prompted
state officials to issue wildfire
warnings for the northern
portion of the state.
"Florida has received below-
normal amounts of precipita-
tion through the fall months
and the past weekend's freez-
ing temperatures in the north-
ern part of the state have left
much of our wildlands vulnera-
ble to wildfire," said Charles H.
Bronson, Florida Department
of Agriculture and Consumer
Services commissioner, in a
prepared statement. "The
freeze-dried vegetation will only
add to the already accumulated
debris that is still scattered
across Florida from the 2004
and 2005 hurricane seasons."
State officials have noted
that relative humidity below
35 percent, lack of rainfall for
two weeks or longer, and
strong, dry winds are all com-
ponents that create extreme
fire danger.
Annaleasa Winter, Florida
Division of Forestry wildfire
mitigation specialist, said the
Florida Division of Forestry is
on alert because of the


increased risk of wildfires.
"Anytime conditions get dry
we certainly are on alert," she
said. "We try to maintain equip-
ment and make sure it's ready
to go on a two-minute dispatch.
Another thing we've been
doing with the fire danger
high, is that we've been send-
ing two tractors, initially, to
really fight fires aggressively."
Winter also noted how cur-
rent weather conditions are
favorable for the outbreak of
wildfires.
'The last few days it's been
overcast and cloudy with a lot
of moisture in the area, and
those have been very good
conditions for us," she said.
"However, when it gets to be
dry air masses and colder air
- those types of conditions
are very conducive to fast-
spreading fires."
December through June is
normally the peak of the fire
season in Florida and this year
weather conditions haven't
been favorable for rain.
"The only thing that is
abnormal is we are coming
into our dry season with way
below normal rainfall," Winter
said. "We normally have after-
noon thunderstorms through
our wet season in the sum-
mer, but this summer has


been very dry. We are coming
into our dry season with 15
inches below normal rainfall."
According to Division of
Forestry reports, during 2006
there was 81 wildfires that
burned a total of nearly 236
acres of Columbia County
property. The number one
cause of the fires was debris
burning and the second
leading cause was lightning.
From December 2005
through June 2006 the
peak of the fire season 59
of the fires occurred and
burned 156.8 acres.
"Eighteen of the fires were
caused by people burning
trash in their backyards and
nine of those were commer-
cial piles that got out of
control," Winter said.
Keith O'Steen, Florida
Division of Forestry, Forest
Area Supervisor for
Columbia and the eastern
portion of Hamilton county,
said with the current weather
conditions, there are special
concerns in Columbia
County and other portions of
North Central Florida.
'The thing that always con-
cerns us this time of the year
is that what was green last
week is now brown," he said.
"Now we have the potential of


someone burning in areas
that were green last week and
are brown now, and it has
become more of a situation of
like a potential bomb going
off. We need to have folks be
extra careful when they are
doing debris burns and they
should have extra water and
take extra precautions so
they don't endanger their
neighbor's property."
He said they would ask peo-
ple to hold off on burning
until the spring and if they do
burn, to remain on site and
have a water hose and other
necessary equipment.
"We would definitely want
anyone that is doing any type
of burning to maintain the
proper burning criteria, have
the proper equipment, and to
stay with the fire to ensure the
safety of the area around
them," O'Steen said. "The
biggest thing is people need
to recognize we've gone
through a change.
"What was safe a month ago
is no longer safe. There's
been a lot of changes due to
tfe latest freeze and these
conditions can remain until
spring and these precautions
need to remain in place until
the spring. There just needs
to be an awareness."


DROUGHT: Certain habitats could actually benefit


Continued From Page 1A
Columbia and Hamilton counties
as well as between Suwannee
and Hamilton counties.
Wetherington confirmed that
the Water Management District
has received several calls from
area residents who are seeking
information about area lake and
river levels for recreational pur-
poses. However, the lack of
rainfall has also had an effect
on the amount of water flow in
area springs.
The quickest way to get away
from the current drought con-
ditions would be an abundant
amount of rainfall, since the
area didn't get significant rain-
fall from tropical storms. hurri-
canes or thunderstorms during
traditional rainy periods.
"Columbia CountN has been
having below average rainfall
since January." Wetherington
said. "In some cases it's not too
much below average, but back
in the spring, it was very much
below average and that starts
to add up."
In the meantime, officials
are counting on spring rains in
February and March to relieve
the area's drought conditions.
"The weather service was pre-
dicting a wetter, cooler winter
this year," Wetherington said.
The Suwannee River Water
Management District's staff
tracks water levels throughout
the year and uses the data for
advisories during drought years.
"We use the information in
advising people when they
should start to conserve
water," Wetherington said. "At
this point, the District believes
that people should start con-
serving water in case this gets
any worse."
Officials at the Suwannee
River Water Management
District last issued a Phase 1
Water Shortage Advisory
during the 2000-2001 drought.
"We don't anticipate declar-
ing the next phase anytime
soon," Wetherington said.


JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter
'"The Ichetucknee (River) is
down some, but it's not hurt-
ing the ability to use the river,"
Campbell said. 'The drought
is making tourists change
their plans on the Suwannee.
It's almost impossible for them
to canoe the river above White
Springs. You have to carry
your canoe around areas
where there are just rocks
because you can't canoe
through it. We obviously need
water there and in the
Okefenokee Swamp."
During the winter, the
Columbia County area also.,
attracts a large number of bird-
ing enthusiasts. However,
Campbell. said he doesn't
believe the drought will affect
area bird-watching. He said in
areas like Alligator Lake
,where there is normally water,
because of the drought it has
tougher access, but birders
can go to other local areas.,
In addition to affecting plant
and animal life, thd drought
can still have an impact on
local finances.
Campbell said this year's


Drought affects tourism drought, is having a similar
and ecotourism financial impact to the drought
Harvey Campbell, Columbia of 2000-01.
County Director of Tourism 'The biggest thing at this
said the this year's drought point is a fear of wildfires," he
has .been having, a slight, said. "In 2000, because of the
impact on the area's tourism. wildfires, there was more of an
"It's affecting the tourism impact than there is today."
some; obviously, (but) it'sfret- Campbell said people living
ty much confined to the in other, areas of the country
Suwannee River." he said. "It's could see the wildfires on tele-
two facets to people who don't vision, where it looked like
know how low the.river is." much of the state was suffer-
He said tourists who've ing from wildfires, and that
made plans to come tothe area slowed the area's tourism.
may go bicycling, hiking or However, the negative tourism
antique shopping because of numbers were offset because
the low water conditions, while there was a large number of
people who had made plans to firefighters that came to the
canoe or kayak on the area that used local restau-
Suwannee River, just altered rants,-hotels and spent money
their plans and utilized other in local retail establishments.
portions of the river. "Whatever number of tourism
"Just because the river is so low dollars we lost, it was offset by
at White Springs, it really doesn't the number of fire fighters who
stop you," Campbell said." came here," he said.
The drought has not had a ,
major impact on the number of Low water impacting
tourists who visit the area to ecosystem
use'local waterways. While low water and


JALA HARRIS/Labi .r, F ,:,.n ,',*
ABOVE: Lake City resident'Dick
Russell climbs aboard his boat
Friday at Alligator Lake Public
Recreation Area.

LEFT: A blue heron walks along,
one of the only wet spots .left in
the north side of Alligator Lake
in Halpatter Park off of US
Highway 441 in Lake City.

drought conditions are just
beginning to impact area resi-
dents, wildlife, plants and
other parts of the North
Florida ecosystem are going
through numerous changes
that are related to water levels.
Jerry Krummrich, Florida
Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
regional, fisheries biologist,
said the low water levels
impact fish and other wildlife
in a variety of ways.
" 'It (low water) has a short-
term drastic impact, but the
fish always return," he said.
"The only time that it really
affects everything permanent-
ly is if a lake goes totally dry."
Krummrich noted that low
water' conditions normally
crowd the fish, limits their
access and more smaller fish
are eaten by birds and other
fish, but the habitat is actually
improved.
'The mud on the edge of the
lake dries up, the grasses and
bullrushes sprout in the mud
and that's natural, and a very
healthy habitat," he said.
"Even though it doesn't make.
the fisherman happy and it,
sets back some of our manage-
ment efforts we understand
the natural process and we
know that in God's time it's a
good thing."
Because of the drought.'
Krummrich said there has-
been a reported fish kil) on the
northern end of Alligator Lake
where the lake dried up. ,
"Alligator Lake, in particular.
was a total loss of the north
lake, but since it's connected to
the south lake, when the water
comes back up there will be a
source brood stock," he said.
"We do plan to stock the lake
with bass and bream again to
speed up the natural repopula-
tion of the lal. If lakes go total-
ly dry, we .ke to step in and
stock the right combination of
sport fish and forage fish to(
keep things going."
The northern end of
Alligator Lake was the only big
lake in the region to have a
total fish kill and Krummrich
said the other lakes in the area
are still recovering from the


drought of 1999-2000, but their
water levels increased in 2002-
03, before starting to recede in
the past year.
The low water levels also
have an impact on bird popula-
tions as well.
Birds that fly south head-
ing to the other end of the conti-
nent searching for warmer tem-
peratures and looking for food in
winter will head to other
areas if one lake is dried up.
"What might not be good for
ducks, might be great for
shore birds," Krummrich said.
"Land birds that feed on seeds
at the edge of lakes will
remain, and if the water is in
the woods; they are not affect-
ed by droughts. A lot of our
sparrows feed on lake bottoms
and I see many more sparrows
on a dry lake bottom than
where there is water. The
shore birds like low water and
the wading birds like it."
When lakes dry up, it con-
centrates the food and makes
easier eating for wading birds
such as herrings, egrets and
wood storks.
Krummrich said wood storks
prefer eating dead fish and are
adapted to feed when lakes
totally dry up and fish die.
'That's when wood storks
will come in by the hundreds,"
he said. "Alligator Lake went
down a sinkhole this summer
and about 200 wood storks
spent the months of July,
August and September out
there feeding like crazy.
They're adapted to do that."
He said diving duck popula-
tions that prefer more water
may have to go farther toward
the Gulf of Mexico, while dab-
bling ducks that feed on shal-
low water vegetation will
inhabit the lakes.
Krummrich said submerged
aquatic vegetation just retreats
to the center of a lake during low
.'water conditions and increases
when the lakes are flooded.
"When lakes go down, all
this new vegetation is new
habitatt" he said.

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L.[


LAKECIT REPORT LCAL& SATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424






LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17,2006


Sv ,


* <


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


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.U..i .ill .. .iii,


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404








Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby @lakecatyrepor ter:com
Sunday, December 17, 2006


SPORTS


www.lakecityreporter.com


S 0


* .:.: :


Columbia High 51, Forest High 37
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CHRIS WHITE/Lake City Reporter
Columbia High point guard Sharmayne Edwards goes in for a basket Saturday at CHS.



Tigers declaw 'Cats'


Columbia takes
51-37 victoryfrom
tough Forest defense.
By CHRIS WHITE
cwhite@lakecityreporter. corn
The Columbia High girls
varsity basketball team
defeated visiting Forest High
on Saturday, 51-37.
The two teams combined
for only 34 first-half points,
and Columbia head coach
C.C. Wilson said he knew the
game would be a defensive
struggle.
"Forest always plays good
man-to-man defense," Wilson
said. "We knew we would have
to execute offensively.
"And our defense showed a
lot of hustle, deflected a lot of
shots."
Tasheona Harris led the


Tigers defense with eight
rebounds five defensive
and three offensive three
blocks and seven steals.
Elizabeth Coker had five
defensive rebounds, two
blocks and a pair of steals.
The Wildcats scored first at
the start of the game and the
two teams traded points, with
neither able to get many
opportunities in the paint. .
Forest led 7-4 at the
beginning of the second
quarter, but Columbia quickly
climbed to the top and took a
13-11 lead on a Yasmine
Harrington layup and the
Tigers never looked back.
Forest trailed 19-15 at the
half, and the Tigers 'knew they
would have to focus on
scoring in the second half to
distance themselves.
"In the second half, the girls
just got emotional and


involved more," Wilson said.
"We were able to get going a
little better once they were
into it."
The Tigers built a bigger
lead through the third,
holding Forest to only nine
points in 12 minutes to start
the fourth ahead 34-24.
Columbia began to
capitalize on a tired and
frustrated Forest attack,
raking in steals, scoring on
fast breaks and disrupting
inbounds passes to finish with
the 51-37 victory.
"This was a big win for us
after losing our last game,"
Wilson said. "We needed a
win against this team, we
didn't want to lose another
one."
The Tigers play a
tournament in Ocala
Dec. 28-30 and host Eastside
on Jan 5 at 7 p.m.


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Shemwell leads Columbia over Lake Weir


LCCA basketball
defeats Halifax
Academy, 67-32.
From staff reports
The Columbia High boys
varsity basketball team
defeated Lake Weir 79-56 on
the road Saturday to improve
to 8-1 (5-1 District 4-5A).
The Tigers dominated Lake
Weir early and Byron


-b 04


Shemwell had nine points on
three three-point attempts en
route to a 32-8 lead at the end
of the first.quarter.
Lake Weir responded with
second- and third-quarter
rallies, but the Tigers held
onto the lead.
"I was a little disappointed
after we jumped out to a 32-8
lead," Columbia head coach
Trey Hosford said. "We had
a good first quarter, but it
was an even ball game after


that."
Jakeem Hill had 13 points,
Vince Fulston had 10 points,
but the Tigers were led by
Shemwell, who scored a
season-high 15.
"Byron had been struggling
all year shooting," Hosford
said. "I was happy for him to
finally get to see some go in."
LCCA basketball
Lake City Christian


Academy's basketball team
improved to 4-0 with a 67-32
home win over Halifax
Academy of Daytona Beach
on Friday.
K.K. Staples led the War
Eagles with 19 points and
added eight steals, six assists
and four rebounds.
Jerry Thomas scored 16
points and had nine
rebounds and three steals.
Jordan Norman scored
11 points to go with


10 rebounds and three
steals.
Karmarus Bryant also hit
double figures with 10
points. Javoris Edwards
scored nine points and had
eight rebounds. Matt
McKenney scored two
points.
Lake City Christian
Academy (4-0) will play in the
Oak Hall School
tournament that begins
Monday in Gainesville.


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''Copyrighted Material'


Syndicated Content


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Section B


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SNOPS"om


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Page Editor: Tim Kirby, 754-0421


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


SCOREBOARD


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
BOWLING
I p.m.
ESPN PBA, Columbia 300 Classic, at
West Babylon, N.Y.
GOLF
9 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, South
African Airways Open, final round, at Port
Elizabeth, South Africa (same-day tape)
3 p.m.
ABC PGA Tour, Target World
Challenge, final round, atThousand Oaks, Calif.
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
5:30 p.m.
FSN -Wake Forest atVirginia Tech
8 p.m.
ESPN S. Illinois at Indiana
NFL
I p.m.
CBS Regional coverage
FOX Regional coverage, doubleheader
4 p.m.
CBS Regional coverage
4:15 p.m.
FOX Regional coverage, doubleheader
8:15 p.m.
NBC Kansas City at San Diego
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
1:30 p.m.
FSN -Tennessee at Texas
3:30 p.m.
FSN Baylor at UCLA

Monday
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN2 Oklahoma St. vs.Tennessee, at
Nashville,Tenn.
NFL FOOTBALL
8:30 p.m.
ESPN Cincinnati at Indianapolis
NHL HOCKEY
7 p.m.
VERSUS Detroit at Columbus

FOOTBALL

NFL standings

AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
New England 9 4 0 .692 281 186
N.Y.Jets 7 6 0 .538 254 269
Buffalo 6 7 0 .462 243 262
Miami 6 7 0 .462 228 222
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Indianapolis 10 3 0 .769 342 295
Jacksonville 8 5 0 .615 303 19,1
Tennessee 6 7 0 .462 247 314
Houston 4 9 0 .308 219 296
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Baltimore 10 3 0 .769 276 170
Cincinnati 8 5 0 .615 317 250
Pittsburgh 6 7 0 .462 286 264
Cleveland .4 9 0 .308 208 293
West
W L"T Pct PF PA
x-San Diego 11 2 0 .846 425 257
Kansas City 7 6 0 .538 267 256
Denver 7 6 0 .538 235 236
Oakland 2 11 0 .154 156 269
NATIONAL CONFERENCE


East
W L 1
Dallas 8 5 (
N.Y. Giants 7 6 (
Philadelphia 7 6 (
Washington 4 9 (
South
W L T
New Orleans 9 4 I
Atlanta 7 6 I
Carolina 6 7 I
Tampa Bay 3 10 I
North
W L T
x-Chicago II 2 I
Minnesota 6 7 1
Green Bay 5 8 I
Detroit 2 II I
West
W L T
Seattle 8 6 I
San Francisco 6 8 i
St. Louis 5 8 I
Arizona 4 9 0
x-clinched division


Pct PF PA
.615 349 260
.538 292 268
.538 315 282
.308 232 295

Pct PF PA
.692 352 268
.538, 244 256
.462 226 244
.231 151 289

Pct PF PA
.846 360 177
.462 241 251
.385 249 343
.154 236 324

Pct PF PA
.571 295 314
.429 252 363
.385 269 329
.308 248 305


Thursday's Game
San Francisco 24, Seattle 14'
Saturday's Game
Dallas at Atlanta (n)
Today's Games
Miami at Buffalo, I p.m.
N.Y.Jets at Minnesota, I p.m.
Detroit at Green Bay, I p.m.
Tampa Bay at Chicago, I p.m.
Jacksonville at Tennessee, I p.m.
Cleveland at Baltimore, I p.m.
Washington at New Orleans, I p.m.
Houston at New England, I p.m.
Pittsburgh at Carolina, I p.m.
Denver at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 4:15 p.m.
St. Louis at Oakland, 4:15 'p.m.
Kansas City at San Diego, 8:15 p.m.
Monday's Game
Cincinnati at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday. Dec. 21
Minnesota at Green Bay, 8 p.m.
Saturday, Dec.23
Kansas City at Oakland, 8 p.m.
.Sunday, Dec. 24
Chicago at Detroit, I p.m.
Carolina at Atlanta, I p.m.
Tennessee at Buffalo, I p.m.
Baltimore at Pittsburgh, I p.m.
Indianapolis at Houston, I p.m.
Washington at St. Louis, I p.m.
New Orleans at N.Y. Giants, I p.m.
New England at Jacksonville, I p.m.
Tampa Bay at Cleveland, I p.m.
Arizona at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m.
San Diego at Seattle, 4:15 p.m.
Ccinnati at Denver, 4:15 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 25
Philadelphia at Dallas, 5 p.m.
N.Y.Jets at Miami, 8:30 p.m.

College playoffs

DIVISION I-AA
Championship
Appalachian State 28, Massachusetts 17

DIVISION II
Championship
Saturday
Grand Valley State 17, Northwest Missouri
State 14

DIVISION III


Amos Alonzo Stagg Bowl
Saturday
Mount Union 35, Wisconsin-
Whitewater 16

NAIA
Championship
Saturday
Sioux Falls, S.D., St. Francis, Ind. 19

College bowl games

Tuesday
Poinsettia Bowl
At San Diego
Payout: $750,000
TCU (10-2) vs. Northern *Illinois (7-5),
8 p.m. (ESPN2)
Thursday
Las Vegas Bowl
Payout: $1 million
BYU (10-2) vs. Oregon (7-5),8 p.m. (ESPN)
Friday
New Orleans Bowl
Payout: $325,000
Troy (7-5) vs. Rice (7-5), 8 p.m. (ESPN2)
Saturday
Papajohn's Bowl
At Birmingham,Ala.
Payout: $300,000
South Florida (8-4) vs. East Carolina
(7-5), I p.m. (ESPN2)
New Mexico Bowl
At Albuquerque
Payout: $750,000
New Mexico (6-6) vs. San Jose State (8-4),
4:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Armed Forces Bowl
At Fort Worth, Texas
Payout: $750,000
Tulsa (8-4) vs. Utah (7-5), 8 p.m. (ESPN)

BASKETBALL

NBA standings


Bosto
NewJ
Toron
New
Philad


Orlan
Washi
Miami
Atlant
Charli


Detro
Clevel
Chicag
Indian
Milwa



San Ai
Dallas
Houst
New (
MHemp


Utah
Denve
Minne
Portia
Seattl


Phoen
L.A. L
Golde
Sacran
L.A. C


EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct
n 10 13 .435
jersey 9 13 .409
to 9 14 .391
York 9 17 .346
elphia 5 17 .227
Southeast Division
W L Pct
do 16 10 .615
ington II II .500
10 13 .435
a 9 14 .291
otte 6 17 .261
Central Division
W L Pct
)it 13 8 .619
land 14 9 .609
go 14 10 .583
a 13 12 .520
ukee 9 14 .391
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct
ntonio 18 6 .750
17 7 .708
ton 14 9 .609
Orleans 10 12 .455
phis 5 19 .208
Northwest Division
W L Pct
17 6 .739
er 13 9 .591
Rsota 10 10 .500
nd II 14 .440
e 10 14 .417
Pacific Division
W L Pct
nix 16 6 .727
akers 16 7 .696
en State 12 12 .500
mento 10 II .476
:lippers 10 12 .455


Friday's Games
Washington 106, Miami 95
Indiana 1 12, New York 96
Toronto 90, New Jersey 78
Boston 119, Denver 1 14
Cleveland 106, Seattle 84
Atlanta 97, Memphis 88
Dallas 93, Philadelphia 79
Chicago 117, Milwaukee III
Sacramento 98, Utah 97
Phoenix 105, Golden State 101
Portland 109, L.A. Clippers 99
L.A. Lakers 112, Houston 101,20T
Saturday's Games
Chicago 106, Atlanta 104 OT
Orlando 81, Cleveland 74
Boston 106, Charlotte 100
Miami 98, Memphis 90
Denver 123, NewYork 100
San Antonio 103, Philadelphia 98
Dallas 90, New Orleans 79
Detroit 90, New Jersey 82
Minnesota at Milwaukee (n)
Phoenix at Sacramento (n)
Today's Games
Golden State atToronto, I p.m.
Utah at Indiana, 2:30 p.m.
Houston at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 p.m.
Seattle at Detroit, 6 p.m.
Washington at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.
Monday's Games
Utah at New York, 7:30 p.m.
New Orleans at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Golden State at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Seattle at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Washington at Denver, 9 p.m.
Dallas at Sacramento, 10 p.m.

College scores

Friday
Binghamton 91, Long Island U. 80
Wagner 105, Union, N.Y. 64
Oregon 100, E.Washington 74

Top 25 schedule

Today's Games
No. 5 Florida vs. Florida A&M at the
St. Pete Times Forum,Tampa, 6 p.m.
No. 8 Wichita State vs. Maryland-Eastern
Shore, 3:05 p.m.'
No. 10 Arizona vs. Houston, 10 p.m.
No. 12 LSU at Oregon State, 8 p.m.
No. 14 Connecticut vs. Saint Mary's, Calif.
at the Hartford Civic Center, 2 p.m.
No. 22 Oregon vs. Idaho State, 8 p.m.

HOCKEY

NHL games


Friday's Games
Toronto 4, Carolina 3
Washington 3,Atlanta 2, OT
Pittsburgh 7, N.Y. Islanders 4
Colorado 4, Edmonton I
Saturday's Games
Detroit 2, New Jersey I
Dallas 4, Los Angeles 3 SO
Ottawa 3, Buffalo I
Florida 6, Boston 3
Montreal 6, Pittsburgh 3
Chicago 6, Columbus 4
N.Y. Islanders 6,Atlanta 0'
Toronto 9, N.Y. Rangers 2
Washington 4, Philadelphia I
Carolina 3,Tampa Bay 2
Nashville 3, St. Louis 2" SO
Calgary at Phoenix (n)
Minnesota atVancouver (n)
Anaheim at San Jose (n)
Today's Games.
Nashville at St. Louis, 6 p.m.
Colorado at Chicago, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Monday's Games
Detroit at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Calgary at Anaheim, 10 p.m.


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Available MON.-FRI. 7:00 AM 6:00 PM 1ur Boy. W.,&
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.. .... .. ..... ..


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7v. U_6 Lake Cityp

.. ..o ,. Reporter


~4


-----------


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LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


OFER E D ANUARY 00


SEAS 0 N S BEST, EVENT


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Right now, when you purchase or lease any specially equipped Cadillac, we'll
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Page Editor: Chris White, 754-0420









3or: Chris White, 754-0420


4B LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, DLI-: ii 1- 17 ,


49ers at Seahawks
Thursday ,

(Local) 5
San Francisco Seattle
(5-8) (8-5)
OFF DEF OFF DEF
Pass 167.8 223.21190.1 211.2
Rush 131.2 123.7 119.1 117.2
Total 299.0 346.9 309.2 238.3
AP

Jets at Vikings
Sunday
Noon
(Local) .
N.Y. Jets Minnesota
(7-6) (6-7)
OFF DEF OFF DEF
Pass 188.61209.8 203.1 228.8
Rush 112.3 139.2 123.0: 54,1
Total 300 9349 rj .326 I1 282 8
AP

Chiefs at Chargers
Sunday .
NBC A
8:15 pm.
(EST)
Kansas City San Dligo
(7-6) (11-2)
OFF DEF OFF DEF
Pass 190.9 212.8 213.8 196.5
Rush 133.3 110.6 152.3 97.8
Total 324.2 323.5 366.2 294.3
AP


Cowboys at Falcons
Saturday ,
(Local) [' p
Dallas Atlanta
(8-5) (7-6)
OFF DEF OFF DEF
Pass 242.5 212.2 139.25234.5
Rush 130.8 95.6 197.7 102.8
Total 373.4 307.8 1336.8 ; 337.4
AP

Steelers at Panthers
Sunday IV.
(Local)
Pittsburgh Carolina
(6-7) (6-7)
OFF DEF OFF DEF
Pass 240,2 206.8 219.2 194.1
Rush 120.2 94.0 102.1 110.3
Total 360.5 300.8 321.2 304.4
AP

Bengals at Colts
Monday
ESPN
8:30 pm.
(EST)
Cincinnati Indianapolis
(8-5) (10-3)
OFF DEF OFF DEF
Pass 2 '- ', ..: 15666
Rush 100.2 109.0 109.2 176,5
Total 349.7 347.5 381.41333.1
AP


OP 1)'17,1
Pass 1,88 2C,.

Rush 8C
Total 2M-9 35d,


Sunday
Noon
(Locaf)


.Vexans at .A.oors

52. fr- S l::,": ,, ;
y Houston New England
: ,4 ) (94)
SOF ODEF OFF DEF
S., P Iss 1876 2258 214.6 208.3
R' :s s 96 1238 1212 864
S: .. 351 7 Total 287.2 349.61335.8 294.7


g~p.


Tampa Bay Clh ago
(3-10) 1"
OFF DEF UFF DEF
Pass 1630 L21 O.; '.2; 75
Rush 92.5 120.,0, 1;7 i05
,Total 255.5 330.3 31,..1 0 /. '


Ja^ ^ at
Sunday, .
Noon '
(Local) e '
(8 5) I .).
OFF OEF I OFF
Pass 169.2|196.5 165 5223.5
Rush 160 81 87 110.2! ', 9
Total 330.1 283.5 305.7 364.4


St "-.. at Cardinals
-.- .Sunday

'.IT;n gton fcvw O leans Denver Arizona
S ] (7-6) | (4-9)
F DEF ,FF UF OFF DEF 1 OFF DEF
Pa;s' '85.3'2.6 ;03.5 14,2 Pass 167.2 218.91220.9!234.3
, "2 : 18 Rus 138.8 106.11 78.2 121.0
To;;< :r20!.4,344,9 -f ,6;310.0 Total 305.9,325.0 299.2.355.3


Philadelphia ,
(7-6) S7-61
OFF OEF OFF DEF
S255.8 189.2 20 2021233 8
1Fush 121 2 142 5; 32,631003 4
Total 3771 A331.7 335 31334.2


'. at Raiders
Sunday i
S:15 p.m f

St. Louis Oakland
(5-8) (2-11)
OFF DEF OFF DEF
Pass 2484 189.3 146.21155.3
Rush 99.4 154.8 97.1 133.0
Total :- : I- 1 243.3 288.3


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Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Todd Wilson
Editor
754-0428
wdson@lakeatyreporte;icom
Sunday, December


B-r* S*[ fESI


17,2006


www.lakecityreporter.com


DN BUSINESS







Jerry Osteryoung
850) 644-3372
ostery@comcost.net


Pricing

demand

curves

And the day came when
'he risk it took to remain
-ight inside the bud was
nore painful than the risk it
'ook to blossom.
Anais Nin

I was meeting with a
successful family
business that had
been in the retail food
industry for over 35
ears. All four of the grown
childrenn worked in the
business Some were
ull-time and some were
)art-time, but they were
ill committed to the
success of the venture.
This business was in a
unique situation, having both
rery little and quite a bit of
competitionn at the same
ime. Now, before you think
hat I have lost my mind, let
ne explain. Only one store
n the area was providing the
same product, yet many of
he big box grocery stores
nere providing similar
PRICING continued on 3C


Inspired from


A,


.. JALA HARRIS'L i '.
West Malone holds up one of the crosses made at Cross America, Inc., a corporation he has been develc
for more than five years that started with an idea from God.


above


Cross America, Inc.


becomes a reality


Pastor received the idea while praying
in his church in Thomasville, Ga.

By TROY ROBERTS
t.-, i ),akecityreporter.com


one night in 2001, West
Malone said God gave him
an idea to construct crosses
made from glass.
Although it took several years for
him to get to the point where he could
pursue that plan, Malone has followed
by starting his personal company,
Cross America, Inc., which
manufactures and sells glass crosses.
Based in Lake City, Cross
America, Inc., sells various sizes of
reflective glass crosses that come in
a number of different colors.
The crosses come in four different
sizes: 14-and-a-half, 28, 36 and 58 inches
tall can be ordered in one of five
different colors. Malone said each color
has a different representation: green
prosperityy, blue (truth), gold (wealth),
clear (glory) and smoke (sanctuary).
Malone, who was born in Leesburg, Ga.,
%\a- na pastor in Thomasville, Ga., at Tongues of
Fire Ministries for several years. One night,
whilr he was in the sanctuary of his church, he
said he felt God telling him something.
"A lot of times a pastor will be in a sanctuary,
praying and meditating before the,- Lion1." he said.
l,,r wa..s s.iting in the sanctuary one night and the idea


CROSSES continued on 3C


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ColdwellBanker.com u [i 5
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Brand new and just the right price. Brick
home w/split plan, 3BR/2BA. Great area,
convenient to Lake City. East access to
Gainesville. Priced $198,900. MLS#56648. Ask
for Elaine K. Tolar 386-755-6488 or Lori
Giebeig Simpson 386-752-2874.


Nineteen beautiful acres near Lake Ciry Nice
quiet area but close to town. MLS#53901.
$239,999. Contact Rosalie Marks,
386-365-2479.


Nice DW on .51 acres with beautiful trees and
landscaping. T ,. mdater suites and fireplace.
Frame worlmbhop wln electricity, cabinet and
carport in back. Great neighborhood
surrounded by large parcel. Easy to show and
sell. Call Debbie or Jeff Stewart 386-365-5725.
Priced @ $69,900. MLS#55270.


This is a great 3/2 home on 1.23 acres. Recently Reduced! This 1996 3BRI2BA,
Located only minutes from town in a nice 1,760 sq. ft. DWMH with glamour bath is
neighborhood. Features fenced back yard, w/2 nestled in 20+ acres of planted pines with a
storage sheds. Spacious back yard, great patio total land area of 37.48 acres. There is a
& fruit trees. $155,000. Call Patti Taylor sparkling inground pool, storage building &
386-623-6896 MLS#55184 carport. Also another well and septic on
property. MLS#54338. $349,000. Contact
Mary Brown Whitehurst, 386-965-0887.

Priced $20,000 below 9/05 appraisal. This parcel will not last long at this price! B
property & live among the pines. Minutes from town & all conveniences, but you can en
private 10 acre retreat. Priced @ $99,900. MLS#56308. Call Patti Taylor @ 623-6896.
Nice, wooded 9.42 acres with lots of trees, nature & wildlife. Build your home or pu
financing available, only $90,000.MLS#54206. Contact Bruce Dicks, 386-365-3784.
3BR/1BA block home with easy commute to Lake City or Gainesville. Close to
MLS#54282. Contact Bruce Dicks, 386-365-3784.
Nice lot in 3-Rivers Estates Nicely treed, 0.91 acre lot. Street unpaved, no improver
Contact Hansel or Nell Holton, 386-984-5791. MLS#53681


Rural, Woodsy, Quiet area, off 41 N., setting
for 1985 DWMH, porches, FP, CP, extra septic,
app. 0.89 ac lot, completely CL fenced.
$77,000, appraisal supports price. Contact Nell
or Hansel Holton 386-984-5791. MLS#56290






This 3BR/2BA, 1289 sq. ft. home on 5 acres.
Owner has hand-built it himself. It has an open
floor plan with vaulted ceiling, a handmade
.staircase, Anderson windows & R-19 In walls &
ceiling. There is a BR & BA in the loft with extra
storage & solid surface lavatory. Sub-flooring
i, dc-on ., neea- lIle or c.arpel Several things
needed to maw I Inir.-ed N.: heat & no AC.
No CO .138,0rii MLS3542,i1 Contact Mary
Brown Whitehurst, 386-965-0887.
4


Terrific home close to town. 1354 sq. ft.
brick home, spacious floor plan, Florida room,
large screened porch,, workshop and much
more. Only $129,900.MLS#54965 Ask for Lori
Giebeig Simpson 386-752-2874







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.
MLS#47993. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488.



uild your dream house or put MH on this
joy the serenity of the countryside on your
it a mobile home on this property. Owner
1-75. Lots of cabinet space. $129,000.
ments. MH or site built home o.k. $30,000.


-.l ~ kllV-- I I mvii w


- *' ,[ *j.l ._ '


2BR/2BA, 1273 sq. ft.
Base Price $208,000



", .1 f B




3BR/2BA, 1712 sq. ft., Base Price $241,000


I

.- -' "

2BR/2BA, 1650 sq. ft.
Base Price $232,000



4R/-BA ,020 s ,. .




4BR,'2BA, 20i20 sq hi, Bae Price S273 000


COME HOME to Marion Place where you can relax in the pool or enjoy the climatized
clubhouse! 4 floor plans to choose from in this gated community. Call 755-5110 for details!


Now Available Now Taking
Reservations for
"Blaine Estates" lots in The Preserve
Phase III Coming Soon at Laurel Lake
.^,_" "The Gables" -
5 acre lots starting at $125,000
North Lake Jeffery Road .

1 acre lots starting at $42,500 Prices start at $59,900 Off CR-252-B
Off CR-242 www.preserve all.com


Section C


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2C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006 Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


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(Yes, that means you.)
We believe e., -one des..-,r /es 0% finar .ng without all of the
strict req. eventsnts and "hoops" others make you jump through
to get an advertised offer. Not an FCU member yet? Why not?
Everyone carV join. Call or stop by any FCU branch to get started
on your (0C loan today.


Lake City www.flcu.org
583 West Duval Street (386) 755-4141

Florida
Credit Union
Offer good through January 31, 2007. Offer good with eligible loan types only. 0% rate good for 90 days, then rate converts to normal rates as disclosed at
the time of the loan. Normal rate determined by credit score, collateral, and LIV. $5,000 minimum for unsecured loans. Existing FCU loans not eligible. .- ; LENDER


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LAKECIT REPORT 13U INES & OME SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


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LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


PRICING: Maintain a good profit margin
Continued From Page 1C


products. As a result, their
sales had been relatively flat
and they could not afford to
use advertising as a means of
increasing sales.
In situations like these,
often a simple price increase
can be immensely helpful as
100 percent of the surplus
flows directly to the bottom
line. So, before launching into
a marketing plan, I started by
asking about pricing. What I
discovered was that they had
not raised their prices in over
five years, and, based on the
managing sibling's reaction, I
could tell that they were resist-
ant to doing so now. He feared
that a price increase would
cause them to lose business.
A potentially valid concern, I
inquired about the amount of
price sensitivity they currently
experience with their prod-,
ucts. The owner answered that
most customers hardly look at


prices. They come to their
store because they know they
can expect to find high-quality,
fresh products. When I asked
if they had experienced much
customer resistance to price
increases in the past, he
answered that they had not.
Based on these key respons-
es, I surmised that the demand
for their products was inelas-
tic. In non-economic terms,
"inelastic" simply means that a
price increase will not affect
the demand or sales of the
product. This inelasticity
results from the customers'
perception that they are buy-
ing a custom product one
that can not be obtained easily
from any other vendor. They
will therefore be willing to pay
a premium for it.
Consequently, the firm
raised their prices by 15 per-
cent across the board. They
received no complaints and


experienced no decrease in
sales. In terms of units, sales
stayed the same resulting in a
significant profit increase. This
small change transformed
their business from a margin-
ally profitable venture into one
that can now develop a mar-
keting plan to expand sales.
As this case illustrates, it is
critical that each entrepreneur
scrutinize the pricing schedule
of their products or services.
Are price and demand in bal-
ance? Can you raise prices with-
out negatively affecting your
sales volume? Like with this
entrepreneur, small changes in
pricing can amount to significant
differences in profitability.
You can do it!
* FSU' Finance Professor Dr.
Jerry Osteryoung is Executive
Director of the Jim Moran
Institute for Global
Entrepreneurship at Florida
State University's College
of Business.


4L-
The Lake City Reporter
would like to congratulate
\ { "1^T. ^-. L T1 -! i 1 ^ / ,-


iNortni riorna tuass

on their December 5, 2006
grand opening ceremony at
1459 SW Grandview St., Lake City




a."


CROSSES: Are made in variety of sizes


Continued From Page 1C
just popped into my spirit:
make a cross, make it from
glass."
Malone said he wasn't sure
how to do this, but called
around and found a company
in Thomasville that would be
able to assist in developing the
crosses.
He said he had one made of
Plexiglas and hung it in his
church. It would be another
five years before he would
come back to the idea.
"I got busy doing some
other things," Malone said.
"You know how you put things
on the back burner. It
never went away, though. I felt
like I always needed to do
something with it."
Malone relocated to Lake


City three years ago, and
things began to fall into place
earlier this year.
He found a glass studio in
High Springs. A man that
worked there was a carpenter
and helped design a frame for
the crosses. He found the
chance to start his business,
Cross America.
About six months ago, Cross
America became incorporated.
Since then, Malone has sold
numerous crosses to several
churches, businesses and area
residents. He said he has even
sold 10 to people he works with
as a sales consultant at Eddie
Accardi Chevrolet Mazda.
"Everybody thinks that this
is a good idea and think
they're beautiful," Malone


said. 'The ladies love them.
That's my biggest market. But
everybody I've shown them to
thinks they're really beautiful."
Malone said the crosses
take about two weeks to com-
plete once an order has been
placed, and in addition to size
and color, buyers can also have
an inscription engraved onto
the cross.
Prices range from $69.95
and $299.95, depending on the
size cross ordered.
For more information on
Cross America, Inc., contact
Malone at 965-5854, or see his
display at Lake City Christian
Bookstore on Main Boulevard.
Samples of the crosses are
on display.


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


ELITE BUSINESS M .N M

















Her0s6 a 0f*.you ca

open right now





0 A S
on balance of more-tan $24,99


MecatleB 0k Eit usnesMone Make acout :pys4.5%*APYon
ne couns ofmoe ha $4,99- at agratraean olyon0o


MERCANTILE BANK
We take your banking personally.


2844 US Highway 90 West. Lake City .... .386-754-0063
187 SW Baya Drive, Lake City ...........386-754-7501
160 NW Main Boulevard, Lake City ...... 386-758-7614


7075 SW US Highway 27, Fort White .... 386-497-3092
535 South Ohio Avenue, Live Oak ...... .386-364-5528


*Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate asof date of publication. Rates subject to change after the account is opened. Balances
$0.00-$4,.999.00 earn 0.00% APY. Balances $4,999.01-S24,999.00 earn 1.90% APY Balances greater than $24,999 earn 4.50% APY Fees may
reduce earnings. Transaction limitations apply. Minimum opening deposit is $ 100. To open an Elite Business Money Market account, a Business
Checking account is required. Offer good only for new accounts opened with funds not previously on deposit with Mercantile Bank. Member FDIC.


Gainesville 352-374-4300 High Springs 386-454-1430
-Chiefland -.352:493=4100 Starker904=964-7888'
Ocala 352-671-9733 \ Licensed Mortgage Broker


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
30 fixed 15 fixed 5/1 ARM FHA I
Institution Phone rate / pts rate I pts rate pts VA
A Coastal Funding (800) 594-3319 5.88 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00 6.38 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.00
AAA Mortgage (866) 441-3619 5.88/0.00 5.63/0.00 6.00/0.00 No Quote
Aapex Mortgage (877) 839-9829 6.25 / 0.00 6.00/0.00 No Quote No Quote
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 5.63 / 0.25 5.38 / 0.25 5.50 / 0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800) 840-8771 6.00/0.00 5.75 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 6.13 / 0.00
American Home Finance (888) 424-1940 5.75 /0.00 5.50 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 No Quote
America's Best Mortgage (800) 713-8189 6.13 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.00 6.38 / 0.00
Borrowers Advantage Mtg. (888)510-4151 6.00/0.00 5.75/0.00 5.88/0.00 6.13/0.00
Bratich Mortgage (866) 494-3200 5.75 / 0.00 5.50 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 No Quote
Ist Metropolitan Mortgage (800) 548-5988 5.13/ 1.99 5.50/0.00 5.13/ 1.36 No Quote
Golden Rule Mortgage (800) 991-9922 5:25 / 1.88 5.00 / 1.88 '5.25 / 1.00 5.50 / 1.00
Heidelberg Capital Corp. (800) 968-2240 5.63/0.00 5.25/1.00 5.50/0.00 No Quote
Magnolia Mortgage Corp. (800) 392-6851 5.75/0.00 5.50./0.00 No Quote No Quote
N.E. Mortgage Lender (877J 559-3621 6.00/2.00 5.75/2.00 6.00/0.00 6.38/0.00
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 5.63/0.00 5.38/0.00 5.88/0.00 5.75/0.00
Rates provided by The National Financial News Services. Rates are valid as of December 12,
006. Rates are inclusive of all fees and are subject to change without notice. Call lender directly for
APR's. Lenders wishing to participate in this service, please call (610) 344-7380. For additional
information on mortgages, go to: www.shoprate.com


1t J 1r tIn f.7]li. i tJ t .. .I


1 ,The courtyard of this Italian-inspired, stone fagade home
B os leads to a vaulted ceiling entry and foyer. An open beam,
vaulted ceiling expands the dining room, while the great
room has a twelve-foot ceiling, arched openings, and lots

of built-ins. The master suite features a private bath with a whirlpool. For
more details, log onto www.house-of-the-week.com, or call 866-685-7526.


)


(


->'





I


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


G












4C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


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


Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights

R NYSE 1 Amex A Nasdaq
9,140.39 +98.20 2,061.81 -24.47 2,457.20 +19.84


Gainers_(s2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
Unifi 2.40 +.68 +39.5 DelaMN2 14.85 +5.74 +63.0 Mamma 4.44 +2.02 +83.5
Amrep 129.40+26.39 +25.6 Simulat s 4.35 +1.06 +32.2 Progen 4.83 +1.88 +63.7
Chiqutawt 2.53 +.43 +205 MidwstAir 11.72 +2.47 +26.7 ValeraPh n 8.14 +2.87 +54.5
ChinaNet 49.23 +6.45 +151 Immtech 8.47 +1.50 +21.5 SupVsn 3.21 +1.08 +50.7
OrienFn 13.45 +1.73 +14.8 Contango 23.81 +4.19 +21.4 HinesH 2.20 +.73 +49.7
InputOut 13.38 +1.67 +14.3 Jinpan 28.75 +5.05 +21.3 netgur h rs 5.33 +1.73 +48.1
Applica h 6.51 +.80 +14.0 lomed 2.37 +.37 +18.5 Dectron 6.00 +1.75 +41.2
Omnic pf A 63.50 +7.78 +14.0 KSW Inc n 6.50 +1.00 +18.2 HayesLm 3.48 +.99 +39.8
Perdigaous 27.29 +3.29 +13.7 CanoPet 5.73 +.86 +17.7 EIClear 18.26 +4.86 +36.3
Domtaro 8.41 +.96 +12.9 EksptNikwt 7.05 +1.05 +17.5 Ampex 25.39 +6.29 +32.9


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
ProQuest If 10.00 -3.95 -28.3
AimSRE 16.40 -3.21 -16.4
CooperCo 44.84 -8.72 -16.3
HubbelB 44.12 -8.26 -15.8
Celestic g 8.04 -1.44 -15.2
HubbelA 43.35 -6.33 -12.7
WNS Hidn 28.59 -3.86 -11.9
Spartch 26.41 -3.37 -11.3
IntPoly 4.20 -.50 -10.6
Tektronx 27.63 -3.19 -10.4

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
FordM 5135108 7.08 -.15
GenElec 2488548 37.36 +2,09
Pfizer 2252445 25.64 +.47
TimeWarn1804516 21.66 +.75
AMD 1693190 22.12+1.19
EMCCp 1532322 13.46 +.28
Motorola 1279941 20.71 -.33
AT&T Inc 1229137 35.66 +.69
Citigrp 1191003 54.07+2.22
Texlnst 1185272 29.67 +.27
Diary
Advanced 2,003
Declined 1,494
New Highs 726
New Lows 42
Total issues 3,577
Unchanged 80
Volume 13,572,435,250


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
ADDvntgT 2.66 -1.59 -37.4
Xenonics h 2.50 -.90 -26.5
GpoSimec 15.67 -4.15 -20.9
RaserT nya 4.04 -.97 -19.4
EnovaSys n 3.25 -.67 -17.1
IderaPh rs 4.70 -.91 -16.2
BioSante 2.52 -.48 -16.0
CVD Eqp 5.36 -.84 -13.6
ArizLd 12.99 -2.02 -13.5
CapAllilTh 8.20 -1.20 -12.8

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
SPDR 2840237142.34 +1.72
iShR2K nya2168091 78.90 +.12
SP Engy 985191 61,01 +93
SemiHTr 613728 34.26 +.08
OilSvHT 443065149.60 +2.99
DJIA Diem 313181124.15 +1.48
SP Fncl 277215 36.60 +.68
iSh EAFE 239294 74.03 +.88
Yamanag 231369 12.65 -.15
iShEmMkt 196467113.60 +1.70

Diary
Advanced 675
Declined 527
New Highs 296
New Lows 62
Total issues 1,253
Unchanged 51
Volume 1,516,346,297


Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg
Nuvelo 4.16-15.39 -78.7
DayStar 4.37 -1.41 -24.4
MACC 2.67 -.83 -23.7
Conolg rs 2.00 -.61 -23.4
HandhEntn 4.30 -1.26 -22.7
WirRonin n 5.16 -1.25 -19.5
VistaCre 10.45 -2.51 -19.4
PeerlsSSys 2.84 -.66 -18.9
WtrsdCp 3.43 -.76 -18.1
Matrixx 15.78 -3.47 -18.0

Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol (00) Last Chg
Nasd100Tr4441992 44.43 +.53
Microsoft 3780067 30.19 +.79
SunMicro 3443457 5.65 -.08
Intel 2602632 20.96 +.28
Cisco 2206109 27.56 +.58
SiriusS 2080141 3.90 +.11
Oracle 1954610 17.68 -.12
Level3 1919103 5.95 +.13
Nuvelo 1504238 4.16-15.39
AppleCIf 1394613 87.72 -.54

Diary
Advanced 1,633
Declined 1,614
New Highs 339
New Lows 106
Total issues 3,314
Unchanged 67
Volume 9,971,169,562


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg%Chg%Chg
AT&T Inc NY 1.42 35.66 +.69 +2.0 +45.6
AMD NY ... 22.12 +1.19 +5.7 -27.7
Alltel NY .50 58.01 +.04 +0.1 +12.3
AppleC If Nasd 87.72 -.54 -0.6 +22.0
ApidMatl Nasd .20 18.13 -.34 -1.8 -1.1
AutoZone NY ... 116.99 -.74 -0.6 +27.5
BkofAm NY 2.24 53.32 +1.66 +3.2 +15.5
BellSouth NY 1.16 46.50 +.64 +1.4 +71.6
BobEvn Nasd .56 33.95 +.15 +0.4 +47.2
CNBFnPA Nasd .60 14.10 +.11 +0.8 -.1
CSX s NY .40 35.42 -1.35 -3.7 +39.5
ChmpE NY 9.47 -.02 -0.2 -30.5
Chevron NY 2.08 75.38 +2.55 +3.5 +32.8
Cisco Nasd .. 27.56 +.58 +2.1 +61.0
Citigrp NY 1.96 54.07 +2.22 +4.3 +11.4
CocaCI NY 1.24 48.93 +.02 ... +21.4
ColBgp NY .68 24.45 +.45 +1.9 +2.6
Delhaize NY 1.54 82.58 +2.55 +3.2 +26.1
Dell Inc If Nasd ... 26.53 +.21 +0.8 -11.4
DollarG NY .20 15.72 +.40 +2.6 -17.6
EMCCp NY ... 13.46 +.28 +2.1 -1.2
ExxonMbI NY 1.28 77.30 +1.80 +2.4 +37.6
FPL Grp NY 1.50 54.94 +1.60 +3.0 +32.2
FamDIrIf NY .42 28.97 +.50 +1.8 +16.9
FordM NY .25 7.08 -.15 -2.1 -8.3
GenElec NY 1.12 37.36 +2.09 +5.9 +6.6
HomeDp NY .90 39.89 +1.09 +2.8 -1.5
iShR2K nyaAmex .77 78.90 +.12 +0.2 +18.3


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
Intel Nasd ,40 20.96 +.28 +1.4 -16.0
Level3 Nasd ... 5.95 +.13 +2.2+107.3
Lowess NY .20 31.41 +.60 +1.9 -5.8
McDnlds NY 1.00 43.41 -.35 -0.8 +28.7
Microsoft Nasd .40 30.19 +.79 +2.7 +15.4
Motorola NY .20 20.71 -.33 -1.6 -8.3
Nasd100TrNasd .18 44.43 +.53 +1.2 +9.9
NY Times NY .70 24.38 +.66 +2.8 -7.8
NobltyH Nasd ... 27.50 +.21 +0.8 +1.8
Nuvelo Nasd ... 4.16-15.39 -78.7 -48.7
OcciPet s NY .88 51.92 +2.41 +4.9 +30.0
OnSmcnd Nasd ... 7.76 +.18 +2.4 +40.3
Oracle Nasd ... 17.68 -.12 -0.7 +44.8
Penney NY .72 79.53 +2.60 +3.4 +43.0
PepsiCo NY 1.20 62.87 -.40 -0.6 +6.4
Pfizer NY .96 25.64 +.47 +1.9 +9.9
Potash NY .60 137.85 -4.72 -3.3 +71.8
Ryder NY .72 51.38 +.42 +0.8 +25.3
SearsHldgsNasd ... 175.09 +.99 +0.6 +51.6
SiriusS Nasd ... 3.90 +.11 +2.9 -41.8
SouthnCo NY 1.55 36.97 +.51 +1.4 +7.1
SprintNex NY .10 19.51 +.26 +1.4 -7.9
SPDR Amex2.33 142.34 +1.72 +1.2 +14.3
SunMicro Nasd ... 5.65 -.08 -1.4 +34.8
Texinst NY .16 29.67 +.27 +0.9 -7.5
TimeWarn NY .22 21.66 +.75 +3.6 +24.2
WalMart NY .67 46.45 +.27 +0.6 -.7
Yahoo Nasd ... 26.90 +.56 +2.1 -31.3


Stock Faclinciles .-.i = bl, dur0i r-j 6; ......... j.mji : r. = i,:imo
pi 'I.: J l-i-
ird'T .1 31
I.: 1 1-6 -lhl b .,I I iDe, r-l it w, 11---: 1 -3 1-irm ir. t-.rj
Mutual Fund Foatr-m&G. .1a:r- f1i j.:. uli 7 ij ;.j i.:.
p., -J i .: :.: r a i = if. j :.lw oa-j l: pi i Fi,:.ir. p jro .
G31flErS and LaGers 17,-j at- % .,Ili i L.-v:1 1. L. 1: -.1 '..U ;I I- -I I Most AC I I yes -u; I r- -- ooh
a i i, u r i r ...i SOUFce: Tr,. ur.C., h.: I


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 8.25 8.25
Discount Rate 6.25 6.25
Federal Funds Rate 5,3125 5.25
Treasuries
3-month 4.79 4.83
6-month 4.88 4.89
5-year 4.57 4.52
10-year 4.60 4.55
30-year 4.72 4.66


Currencies
Last Pvs Day


Britain 1.9503 1.9611
Canada 1.1577 1.1568
Euro .7646 .7603
lanan 118.16 117.86


Mexico


0 1 7749 10.7760


Switzerind 1.2221 1.2142
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


New York Stock Exchange


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ABB Ltd .09 .5 ... +.06 +75.2 17.03
AESCorp ... ... 46 -.33 +44.3 22.84
AFLAC .64 1.4 15 +.76 -3.0 45.01
AGCO ... ... ... -.96 +90.0 31.49
AK Steel ... ... 90 -.49 +104.2 .16.23
AMR ... ... ... -1.34 +42.6 31.71
AT&TInc 1.42 4.0 19 +.69 +45.6 35.66
AU Optron .09 .7 ... -.43 -11.1 12.96
AbtLab 1.18 2.4 24 +.51 +22.9 48.47
AberFitc .70 1.0 16 +2.36 +6.5 69.39
Abitibi g .05 ... ... +.01 -42.3 2.33
AMD 21 +1.19 -27.7 22.12
Aetnas .04 .1 15 +.82. -8.4 43.20
AgereSys. .. ...... +.10 +54.8 19.97
Agilent 2.06 11 +.65 +8.9 34.08
Agnicog .12 .3 ... -.85+106.3 40.77
AilTran .. ... 59 -.05 :-22.1 12.49,
AlcatelLuc .21 1.5 ... +.37 +13.7 14.10
Alcoa .60 1.9 13 -.07 +5.0 31.04
AllegTch .52 .6 17 -9.73 +145.2 88.47
AldWaste ... ...26 -.40 +44.2 12.60
Allstate 1.40 2.1 9.+1.39 +20.6 65.21
Alltel .50 .9' 19 +.04 +12.3 58.01
Altria 3.44 4.0 16 +.38 +14.0 85.21
Amdocs ... ... 25 -1.46 +34.9 37.09
AMovilL .81 1.8' ... -.83 +53.4 44.88
AEP 1.56 3.71 21 +.55 +14.4 42.44
AmExp .60 1.0 22 +1.81 +19.8 61.64-
AmlntGp If 66 .9 17 +1.78. +5.7 7" .
,: l .. 11 + 1 4 .
AmeriBrgs .20. .4 21 +.43 +12.1 46.43
Anadark s"'.36 .8 6 -3.38 -4.0 '45:50
AnalogDev .64 2.0 22 -.53 -9.1 32.59
Anheusr 1.18 2.4, 19 +.64 +12.8 48.44
AnnTaylr .... ... 17 -.06 -1.4 34.02
Aoh Corp .60. 1.7 17 -.29 +.7 .36.21
Apache .60 .9 8 -.24 +.5 68.84


Aquila
ArchCs .24
ArchDan .:-40
AstraZen 1.41
AutoData. 92
Avaya
Avon .70
BB&TCp 1.68
BHP BillLt .74,
BJ Svcs .20
BMC Sft
BakrHu .52
BkofAm 2.24
BkNY .88
BarrickG .22
Baxter .58
BearSt 1.12
BearingP If ...
BellSouth 1.16
BemaGold ...
BestBuy .40
BigLots
Biovail .50
BlackD 1.52
Blockbstr
Boeing 1.40

BrMySq. 1.12
BurlNSF 1.00
CA inc .16
CBS B n .80
CSXs '.40
CVS Cp .15
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Cameco gs .16
Campip .80
CdhNRs g .30
Canetic gn 2.76
CapOne .11
CardnlHIth .36
CaremkRx .40


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.7 27 -1.56 -14.5 33.97
1.2 14 -1.35 +32.7 32.72
2.5 15 -1.06 +15.2 56.00
1.9 18 +1.70 +8.1 49.64
... 32 +.11 +26.7 13.52
2.1 32 -.61 +15.9 33.08
3.8 14 +.29 +5.4 44.16
1.8 .. -.25 +20.8 40.38
.6 13 -.83 -12.3 32.15
34 -.13 +58.1 32.39
.7 11 +5.27 +28.7 78.25
4.2 12 +1.66 +15.5 53.32
2.2 19' +.40 +24.2 39.55
.7 19 +.34 +9.3 30.45
1.2 24 +1.37 +23.6 46.55
.7 11 +4.80 +41.7 163.68.
... ... +.06 +3.1 8.10
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.. ... -34 +71.1 4.98
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77 +.59 +99.7 23.98
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1.9 12 -8.07 -10.0 78.26
25 +.26 +44.5 5.42
1.5 42 +.57 +29.1 90.70
... ... -.42 -33.5 16.29
4.4 23 +.26 +11.4 25.61
1.3 16 -.68 +6.2 75.20
.7 ... +.49 -19.1 22.80
2.5 ... +1.06 +25.5 31.99
1.1 14 -1.35 +39.5 35.42
.5 19 +.29 +15.5 30.52
S-.7 12.26
-.04 .+24.8 39.55
2.0 22 +.83 +33.4 39.70
... ... -1.35 +5.8 52.48
... ... -.15 -25.0 14.13
.1 10 +.43 -11.3 76.61
.6 26 -1.11 -5.5 64.95
.8 22 +.44 -2.9 50.30


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Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


ADCTelr ...
ASML Hd ...
Activisn
AdobeSy
AkamaiT
AlteraCplf ...
Amazon
AEagleO .45
APwCnv .40.
Amgen
AmkorTIf ...
ApolloG If
AppleC If
ApldMatI .20
AMCC If ...
Arris
AtRoad
Atmel ...
Autodesk If ...
Avanex
BEA Sys If
Baldu.com ...
BedBath ...
Biogenldc ...
Biomet .30
Biomira
Biopure
Brdcom slf ...
BrcdeCm ...
,CDCCpA
CMGI ..
Cadence
Celgene s ...
ChartCm ...
CienaCp rs ...
Cisco
CitrixSy
Comcat ...


... 24 +.77 -33.3 14.89
... ... -.01 +25.2 25.14
-.35 +27.4 17.50
51 +3.93 +15.8 42.81
.. +2.61 +182.9 56.39
:.. 25 +.45 +8.0 20.01
... 58 +1.55 -15.1 40.01
.9 22 +.87 +110.8 48.44
1.3 58 +:12 +39.0 30.57
... 29 +.34 -11.0 70.22
... 11 -.50 +75.5 9.83
16 +.08 -35.4 39.05
... 39 -.54 +22.0 87.72
1.1 19 -34 +1.1 18.13
... ... +.06 +44.4 3.71
... 14 +.47 +32.2 12.52
... ... +.52 +38.2 7.23
+.94 +103.2 6.28
... 45 -.21 -2.6 41.81
... ... +.01 +33.6 .1.83
... 37 +.48 +41.6 '13.31
-3.96 +86.0 117.00
... 21 +.77 +12.5 40.68
... ... +.69 .+13.4 51.36
.7 25 +2.10 +14.8 42.00
... ... -.11 -7.9 1.29
... ... -.18 -42.3 .45
S ... ... -.53 +6.9 33.59
33 -.33+111.8 8.62
-.48.+172.8 8.73
29 -.04 -5.2 1.43
... 47 +.97 +10.3 18.66
... ... +2.70 +80.6 58.51
... ... -17+154.1 3.10
... ... +3.44 +38.6 28.81
... 29 +.58 +61.0 27.56
... 28 +.58 +1.6 29.20
... 39 +.84 +65.7 42.95


Wkly YTD WKey
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg L3as
Carnival 1.10 2.3 18 +.40 -10.8 4.1 69
Caterpillar 1.20 1.9 12 -1.58 +7.0 E.r -
Celanese .16 .6 9 +2.41 +32.8 2'.,4
Celesticg ... ... ...-1.44 -23.9 ,.,4
Cemexs .67 2.0 ... +1.51 +13.3' 3 3
CenterPnt .60 3.6 12 +.36 +28.7 i6 54
ChesEng .24 .8 7 -.93 -1.8, 31 i.
Chevron 2.08 2.8 10 +2.55 +32.8 -5c 8
Chicos 21 -.39 -49.9 22,.'2
Chubbs 1.00, 1:9 10 -.19 +7.0 5."-'
CinpiBell ... ... 17 -.05 +33.3 4 ,.8
CircCity .16 .7 24 -1.26 +2.6 2? -
Citigrp 1.96 3.6 11 +2.22 +11.4 5.-4
CitzComm 1.00 7.0 13 +.25 +17.0
ClairesStrs .40 1.2 19 +.65 +15.2 3:3 .
ClearChan .75 2.1 20 .+.17 +12.9 3'
Coach ..: .. 31 -.10 +29.1 4,iii
CocaCE .24 1.2 19 -.27 +5.6 205
CocaCI 1.24 2.5 23 +.02 +21.4 4* 'n
Coeur .. 19 -.18 +25.5 502
CmclMtls .24 .8 10 -1.01 +52.9 2 70
CVRDs .54 1.8 10 +.66 +45.5 '2':,
CVRD pfs .54 2.1 ... +.50 +39.0 25
ConAgra .72 2.7 34 +.42 +30.6 2.-4A
ConocPhil 1.44 2.0 7 +1.73 +25.1 ,;
ConsolEs .28 .8 18 -2.52 +7.9 35.
ConEd 2.30 4.7 ,24 +.84 +5.1 4-,6-
ConstellEn 1.51 '2.2 17 +.70 +19.3 74
CtlAirB .... ... 16 +2.47 +108.7 -.4 '-.
CooperCo .06, .1 25 -8.72 -12.6 4484
Corning 27 -1.21 -.9 tO .:,
CntwdFn .60 1.4 10 +1.85 +22.0 .4r 1r
CypSe6m" :... ..... -.53 +16.4 6 Ei.
DCT Indln .. ...... ...-2.8 12i00
DRHorton,.60 2.2 7 +.45 -24.1 21-
DTE 2.12 4.4 13 +2.03 +12.8 .-8-"i
Darden .46 1.1 18 +.24 +4.0 -:,4.4
Deere 1.76 1.8 13 -1.49 +40.3 A.- 5A
DevohE .45 .6 10, -1.27 +13.0 70 6"M
DiaOffs .50 .6 20 +2.95 +20.8 84 05
DirecTV ....... 27 +.73 +77.1 2501
Disney .9 21 +.22 +43.1 4 30.
DollarG .20 1.3 28 +.40 -17.6 15 2
DomRes 2.76 3.3 18 +1.77 +7.4. 82'0
DoralFin If .08 ... ... +.04 -71.3 3.04
DowChm 1.50 3.7 10 +.22 -8.4 40.13
DukeEgy 1.28 3.8 18 +.81 +22.1 33.51
Dynegy ... ....64 +45 +46.3 7.08
ETrade ... ... 17 +.14 +11.2 23.19
EMCCp ..31 +.28 -1.2 13.46
EOG Res .24 .3 11 -.05 -6.5 68.62
EdisonInt 1.16 2.6 13 -1.89 +3.1 .44:98
EIPasoCp .16 1.0 36 +.61 +25.9 15.31
Elan ... ... ... -.42 +1.6 14.15
EDS .20 .7 39 +.97 +14.6 27.56
EmersnEls,1.05 2.5 19 -.83 +13.1 42.23
EnCana .40 .8 ... -2.73 +10.7 50.01
ENSCO .10 .2 13 +2.10 +24.6 55.28
EqOffPT 1.32 2.8 ... -.02 +57.8 47.85
Exelon 1.76 2.8 ... +1.15 +17.8 62.60
ExxonMbl 1.28 1.7 12 +1.80 +37.6 77.30
FPLGrp 1.50 2.7 18 +1.60 +32.2 54.94
FannieM If 1.04 1.7 ... +.82 +23.5 60.27
FedExCp .36 .3 18 -.24 +11.3 115.06
FedrDSs .51 1.3 23 -1.42 +17.1 38.83
FidlNFin 1.20 5.1 10 -.09 -3.0 23.61
FirstDatas .12 .5 12 -.60 +8.8 24.68
FirstEngy 1.80 3.0 17 +.67 +24.2 60.85
FootLockr .50 2.2 15 -.62 -2.8 22.93
FordM .M25 ...... -.15 -8.3 7.08
ForestLab ... .... 23 +.12 +26.6 51.50
FredMac 2.00 2.9 16 +.92 +5.6 68.99
FMCG 1.25 2.1 9 -.23 +11.7 60.08
FriedBR ..20 2.6 ... -.05 -23.7 7.55.
Gap .32 1.6 19 +.73 +15.6 20.39
Gateway ... ... .. +.20 -15.9 2.11
Genentch ... ,.. 47 -2.60 -12.7 80.79
GenDyns .92 1.3 16 -1.62 +27.2 72.52
GenesisL n ... ... ... ... +.4 23.75


Name


Comcsp
Compuwre ...
Comvers.lf ...
Conexant ...
ConorMd ...
Costco .52
CredSys
Cree Inc
DRDGOLD ...
Dell Inc f ...
eBay ...
ErthLink ...
ElectArts ...
Emdeon
EncysiveP ...
Expedia
Finipar
FstNiagara .48
Flextrn
ForgntNwh ...
Ftrmdia h
Garmin s .50
GenBiotc ....
Genta ...
Genzyme ...
GileadSci ...
Google
Hansen.s
HudsCity .30
HuntJB" .32
IAC Inter' ...
ICOS ...
IPG Phot n ..
Infosyss .53
Insmed
IntgDv
Intel .40
Intuit s ...


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Name Div YId
Genworth .36 1.1
GlobalSFe .90 1.4
GoldFLtd .23 1.3
Goldcrpg .18 .6
GoldmanS 1.40 .7
Goodyear
GtAtPc s 7.25
Hallibtn s .30 .9
HarleyD .84 1.2
HarmonyG...
HarrahE: 1.60 2.0
HartfdFn 2.00 2.2
Hasbro .48 1.8
HeclaM
Heinz 1.40 3.0
HelixEn
Hertz n
Hess s .40 .8
HewlettP .32 .8
Hiiton .16 .5
HomeDp .90 2'.3
HonwillntI .91 2.1
HostHotls .80. 3.3
Humana
ICICIBk' .36 ,9
iShBrazil .58 1.2
ISh HK .36 2.2
iShJapan .06 .4
iShSing .29 2.6
iShTaiwan .14 1.0.
iShREst 2.66 3.1
Idearc n


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last
13 +.90 -2.1 33.86
18 +.89 +30.6 62.89
30 +.23 +3.6 18.27
29 -1.21 +25.7 28.01
10 -5.26 +56.5 199.84
+1.48 +10.5 19.20
+.32 +7.3 26.98
13 +.06 +6.1 32.87
18 -1.49 +35.0 69.51
... +.56 +22.2 15.95
43 -.09 +11.5 79.50
12 +5.07 +7.1 92.01
25 +.48 +33.8 27.01
20 -.01 +75.4 7.12
23 +.99 +38.0 46.53
13 -.24 '-1.7 .35.27
... +.86 +6.8 16.79
8 +.44 +23.6 52.25
20 +38 +39.5 39.94
30 +1.06 +44.1 34.74
14 +1.09 -1.5 39.89
18 +1.14 +17.1 43.62
18 -.32 +28.6 24.37
23 -1.36 +1.4 55.11
... +2.17 +42.2 40.94
+.49 +39.6 46.59
+.43 +27.2 16.05
+.11 +4.7 14.15
... +.29 +43.3 11.32
: -.30 +15.4 14.40
-.74 +31.7 84.50
+.18: +6.2 27.56


Nasdaq Most Active

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


... 39 +.68 +65.3 42.47
... 1 +.04 -4.9 8.53
... ... +1.31 -21.3 20.93
... ... -.12 -5.8 2.13
... ... -.76 +63.3 31:60
1.0 23 +.04 +8.6 53.73
... ... +.06 -27.9 5.02
... 20 -.54 -31.7 17.25
... ... +.07 -34.7 .94
... 22 +.21 -11.4 26.53
., 44 +1.16 -23,8 32.92
... 15 +.26 -39.2 6.75.
... 91 +.85 +2.9 53.8,5
... 8 +.35. +46.3 12.38
... ... -.56 -25.3 5.89
... 37 +.19 -13.8 20.65
-.06 +65.9 3.45
3.2 17 +.46 +2.4 14.82
... 20 +:12 +13.3 11.83
... 55 +.01 -57.7 1.10
... ... -.01 -81.3 .06
.9 29 +5.04 +65.1 54.76
... ... -.02+119.3 1.82
... ... -.11 -63.0 .54
... 48 +1.15 -10.4 63.39
... 41 -1.63 +22.7 64.49
... 61 -3.81 +15.8 480.30
38 +.45, +69.9 33.48
2.1 27 +.43 +15.8 14.03
1.5 15 -.66 -5.1 21.49
... 46 +2.66 +35.8 38.45
... ... +.36 +20.7 33.35
-3.9' 24.60
1.0 46 -.29 +35.4 54.74
... ... -.23 -54.8 .89
... ... +.11 +21.5 16.01
1.9 21 +.28 -16.0 20.96.
... 28 +.66 +18.2 31.51


JDSUnirs .. ...... -.26 -7.3
JetBlue s ... ... ... -.03 -10.5
JnprNtwIf ... ... ... -.22 -11.2
KLATncIf .48 1.0 ... -.70 +2.1
LamRsch ... ... 16 +.38 +49.5
Level3 ... ... ... +.13+107.3
LinearTch .60 1.9 22 +.27 -12.9
Lumera ... ... ... -1.03 +65.8
Mamma ... ... +2.02 +80.5
MarvelTsl ... ... ... -.70 -28.7
Maxim If .62 2.0 22 -.56 -14.8
Medlmun ... ... ... +.01 -6.5
Microsoft .40 1.3 24 +.79 +15.4
MilIPhar ... ... .. +.11 +18.9
Nil HIdg 50 +1.10 +56.7
NTL Inc h .08 .3... +.66 -8.1
Nasd100Tr .18 .4 ... +.53 +9.9
NeoPharm ... ... ... -4.83 -82.5
NetwkAp ... ... 58 +1.51 +51.9
Novell If ... ... ... +.13 -29.8
Novius 25 +1.59 +42.5
NuanceCm ... ... ... +1.27 +56.6
NutriSys ... .... 33 -9.03 +79.3
Nuvelo ... ... ...-15.39 -48.7
Nvidias ... ... 39 +1.95 +105.1
OmniVisn ... ... 11 -.07 -27.4
OnSmcnd ... ... 13 +.18 +40.3
optXprs .20 .8 22 -4.83 -1.5
Oracle ... ... 26 -.12 +44.8
PMC Sra ... ... ... -.17 -6.1
Paccars .80 1.2 12 +.13 +42.4
Palm Inc s ... 4 -.46 -11.4
PattUTI .32 1.3 7 -.52 -22.6
Paychex .84 2.1 32 +1.58 +6.9
Powrwav .... .... +.19 -47.8
Progen ... ... +1.88 +140.2
Qualcom .48 1.2' 27 -.04 -8.3
RF MicD ... ... ... -.27 +34.2'


17.51
13.77
19.80
50.36
53.34
5.95
31.40
6.20
4.44
20.01
30.87
32.75
30.19
11.53
.68.46
25.10
44.43
1.89
41.00
6.20
34.36
11.95
64.57
4.16
37.50
14.49
7.76
24.19
17.68
7.24
65.70
14.08
25.51
40.76
6.56
4.83
39.50


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ITWs .84, 1.8 16 -.73 +6.4 46.80
IngerRd .72 1.8 12 -1.57 -2.9 39.18
InputOut ... ... 38 +1.67 +90.3 13.38
IntcntlEx ... ... 97 -1.76 +192.5 106.34
IBM 1.20 1.3 16 +1.44 '+15.9 95.30
IntlGame .52' 1.2 34 +.10 +46.3 45.02
IntPap 1.00 2.9 50 +.80 +3.5 34.78
Interpublic ... ... ... +.27 +23.0 11.87
JPMorgCh 1.36 2.8 14 +1.54 +21.7 48.30
Jabillf .28 1.0 21 -1.13 -26.4 27.30
JanusCap .04 .2 41 +.48 +13.8 21.21
JohnJn 1.50 2.3 18 .+.34 +10.3 66.29
KB Home 1.00 1.9 5 +.19 -28.8 51.73
Keycorp 1.38 ,3.6 13 +1.93 +15.0 37.86
KingPhrm ... ... 25 -.25 -3.8 16.28
Kinross g ... ... ... -.48 +28.2 11.82
Kohls ... ... 24 -.32 +45.5 70.71
Kraft 1.00 2.8 19, +.71 +26.8 35.71
LG Philips .... ...... -.28 -31.8 14.64
LSI Log ... ... 25 +.09 +18.0 9.44
LVSands ... ... 73 -4.25.+128.6 90.23
LehmnBrs .48 .6 11 -.93 +18.7 76.10
Lexmark ... ... 23 -1.02 +61.3 72.33
LillyEli 1.60 2.9 18 +.52 -3.7 54.52
Limited .60 2.0 17 -.30 +36.2 30.45
Lyondell .90 3.5 10 +.38 +9.1 25.98
MBIA 1.24 1.7 12 +3.10 +20.7 72.64
MEMC ... 27 +1.15 +96.4 43.55
Manpwl '.64 .8 21 +5.14 +64.1 76.30
Marathon 1.60 1.7 6 +1.77 +56.6 95.50
MarlntAs ..25 .5 32 -.46 ,+37.2 45.93
MarshM .68 2.2 21 -.78 -3.4 30.67,



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


Rambus If ...
RealNwk
Redback
RschMotn ...
SAFLINK h...
SanDisk
Sanmina
Schwab .20
SiRFTch ...
SiriusS
SkywksSol
Sonus
Staples .22
Starbucks ..
StIlDyna s
SunMicro ...
Symantec ...
SyntaxBril ..
TD Ameritr 6.00
Tellabs
TevaPhrm .31
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TW Tele ....
TiVo Inc
TriQuint
UAL n .
UTStrcm ...
UrbanOut
Verisign
VertxPh
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XM Sat
Xilinx .36
YRC Wwde ...


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... ... +2.61 +45.2 20.41
... 69 +7.31 +104.5 135.00
... ... +.09 -77.5 .18
23 -1.58 -32.3 42.51
-.13 -16.2 3.57
1.0 26 +.06 +31.8 19.33
... ... -5.17 -11.4 26.40
+.11 -41.8 3.90
+.39 +54.4 7.86
... ... +.55 +86.3 6.93
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.. 51 ... +21.4 36.42
10 -2.09 +86.1 33.05
... ... -.08 +34.8 5.65
... 53 +1.24 +21.0 21.17
+.03 +91.6 9.39
18 -.46 -8.4 16.93
19 +.47 -3.0 10.57
1.0 85 -.10 -25.3 32.14
+.09 +14.7 4.13
34 +.36 +30.4 9.74
... ... +1.46 +112.1 20.89
... ... +.18 +7.8 5.52
... 33 -.27 +4.3 4.64
... +1.47 +2.9 44.41
... ... +.01 +9.9 8.86
... 35 +.54 -5.2 24.00
... 9 -.05 +15.9 25.38
...... -4.30 +40.7 38.93
... 16 -1.87 +71.2 93.88
... ... +1.04 -41.8 15.89
1.4 23 +.02 -1.4 24.85
... 8 -2.46 -16.2 37.38
... 34 +.56 -31.3 26.90


Wkly YTD Wkly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last Name


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t.1ui.u.. ,] ,- .36 .4 ... -3.91 +109.1 96.19
r.l.iel .65 2.8 16 +.85 +44.4 22.84
t.,:F., :,,-. '.24 .5 19 +2.22 -.8 51.18
1., 1-.:,Hir. ... .... 27 +.19 -6.7 52.06
reu'r,,: .44 .8 24 +.87 -5.7 54.30
,,ll.r,Fr,.: .88. 2.1 20 +.37 +24.0 42.47
fe.r,,iiL,,,- 1.00 1.1 .14 +1.00 +35.2 91.56
,1rLil, .59 1.0 15 +.86 +19.9 58.73
,,::,rT ... ... 24 -.94 +2.9 13.70
r.l,r r, r ... ... .. +.44 +26.7 31.66
.tlrilill .50 1.2 8 -.59 +59.0 ,41.86
..1:uleTel ... ... 81 -1.14 +39.5 48.81
l.,1:,rir, ; .50 1.0 39 +2.86 +31:4 50.94
t.l.-.r.T:.,r, 1.08 1.4 12 +.65 +39.7 79.26
,,:a, 54 -.28 +50.4 22.00
U ,:,,i,:i, .20 1.0 12 -.33 -8.3 20.71
L.lIu., vV r, .07 .5 ... -1.07 -10.4 15.00
iJRCp ... ... 21 -1.51 +21.5 41.25
ji ,E Gp .. ... ...+2.34 ... 98.05
Ntr..,:,r: .. ... 10 -.68 -14.3 32.44
lailair, 1.56, 4.3 12 +.98 +9.1 36.61
Hllun3, 2.54 -3.5 ... +2.30 +49.4 72.73.
jOil.',src :: ... ... 21 +.63 +6.9 67.03
tjal enm .16 .7 21 -.56 -10.0 23.37
r iva, ril ... ... ... -1.26 +15.3 33.01
CemniFrn 7.60 22.2 5 -.29 -5.2 34.18
II Tme+ .70 2.9 20 .+.66 -7.8 24.38
l.rrmil.1 .40 .8 34 +58 *-11 1 '4749
.12uetCF 1? .6 -. 1 *-4 3 Ir3-
rl .:,C.pG. 1 .4 2 -"36 :' 14 3 7 1'C
I,,,ur,; .92 3.8 23 -.04 +16.7 2435
rj,.eB 1.48 1.5 18 -.99 +10.7 W60
lIJt.IleC rp .16 .2 17 -.23 +14,2 80.56
lj..V.,i3 p .46 2.3 ... -.09 +11.1 20.34'
I.:-.rdi:rr .42 .8 21 +1.69 +34.5 50.30
Ij,:, .,:, .72 1.4 15 +.48 +14.1 51.13
Ii,: ellir ... ... ... +.56 -24.5 23.10
llu,.,:,r : .40 .7 11 -6.27 +77.7 59.28
C..:,:Pel .88 1.7 10 +2.41 +30.0 51.92
'- IF .. ... 24 +1.43 +28.2 40.27
CreSil ... ... 14 -.71 +110.9 62.05
PG.E ,p 1.32 2.8 17 +1.42 +27.4 47.30,
P-L ,:,rp. 1.10 3.0 16 -.09 +23.0 36.16
PeabdyE s .24 .5 20 -3.82 +6.4 43.84
Pengrth g 3.00 ...... +.70 -25.3 17.58
Penney .72 .9 16 +2.60 +43.0 79.53
PepsiCo 1.20 1.9 21 -.40' +6.4 62.87
Petrobrs 2.02 2.1 ... .-.58' +38.7 97.64
Pfizer .96 3.7 15 +.47 +9.9 25.64
PhelpsDs .80 .7 14 -1.17 +70.3 122.50
Pridelntl ... ... 21 +.13 +6.9 32.87
ProgCps .04 :.1 12, +.53 -17.2 24.17
Prudentl .95 1.1 16 -.19 +17.6 86.05
PulteH .16 .5 7 -.09 -15.5 33.24
Quiksilvr ... ... 22 +.62 +13.8 15.75
QwestCm ... ...... +.29 +40.7 7.95
RadioShk .25 1.4 58 -.02 -17.3 17.39
fl. ,,I,.r, .96 18' 21 +.49 +31.2 52.66
RedHat 48 +1.11 -35.4 17.62
RegionsFn 1.44 3.9 14 +.57 +9.1 37.28
RelStlAI s .24 .6 7 -.91 +29.3 39.51
ReliantEn ... ... +.02 +35.2 13.95
RiteAid ... ... 3 +.21 +52.9 5.32
Rowan .40 1.1, 13 +1.82 +4.6 37.27
SAICnn ... ... ... -.65 +2.9 18.70
SLMCp. 1.00 2.0 14 +1.35 -10.6 49.23
STMicro .12 '.6 25 +.22 +2.8 18.50
SabreHold .52 1.6 32 +3.57 +32.3 31.89
Safeway .23 .7 21 +2.49 +43.9 34.04
StJude ... ... 35 -.87 -25.2 37.55
StPaulTrav1.04 1.9 12 +1.24 +19.9 53.56
Saks s 8.00 ... 72 +.50 +75.6 17.90
SaraLee .40 2.4 16 -.02 +5.3 16.94
SchergPI .22 .9 36 +.90 +13.2 23.61
Schlmb s .50 .7 26 +1.03 +39.1 67.55
SeagateT .40 1.5 22 +.33 +33.7 26.73
SilvWhtng ... ... 34 -.49 +80.3 10.46
SixFlags ... ... ... -.21 -30.2 5.38


WKly YTD WKly
Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


Smithlntl .32
Solectrn
SouthnCo 1.55
SthnCopp s5.13
SwstAirl .02
SwstnEngy
.SovrgnBcp .32
SprintNex -.10
sT Gold
Stryker .22
Suncorg .32
Sunoco 1.00
Suntech
SunTrst 2.44
Supvalu .66
Sysco .76
TJX .28
TXUCps 1.73
TaiwSemi .39
TalismEgs .15
Target .48
TelNorL .95
TelMexL .73
Templeln 1.00


20 +.91 +18.6
22 +.07 -7.9
18 +.51 +7.1
... +1.75 +71.9
25 +.29 -3.3
37 -1.67 +8.5
25 +.23 +24.5
48 +.26 -7.9
.. -1.05 +18.3
31 +1.26 +23.5
... +1.65 +28.1
8 +1.33 -12.9
+.29 +19.9
14 +1A40 +16.4
20 +1.33 +9.9
27 -.19 +16.7
17 +1.06 +25.1
11 -.37 +11.0
... -.18 +11.6
..: +.10 -1.1
20 +.63 +6.9,
... -.27 -16.6
-.58 +12.0
13 +2.18 +1.8


44.02
3.37
36.97
57.58
15.89
39.00
25.64
19.51
61.00
54.87
80.90
68.26
32.67
84.70
35.70.
36.24
29.05
55.69
10.74
17.44
58.76
14.95
27.63
45.67


Tenaris s .35 .7 ... +4.44 +122.8 51.02
TenetHlth ... .."'-.28 -11.0 6.82
Teradyn ... ... 7 +.13 +3.7 15.11
T rr, ... .. ... +.57 +97.9 11.08
Te.ir,:i .16 ""'. 11 +.27 -7.5 29.67
ThermoFis ... ... 38/ +.60 +51.5 45.66
3MCo 1.84 2.3 17 -.25 +1.0 78.31
TimeWarn .22 1.0 15 +.75 +24.2 21.66
TitanMts 28 -1.75 +100.8 31.75
T:,nier,:,: ... ... 8 +1.10' -6.5. 32.40
Transocn ... ... 30 +3.46 +19.8 83.46
Tribune .72 2.3 19 -.43 +4.9 31.75
Tycolntl .40 1.3 17 +.35 +5.1 30.34
Tyson' .16 1.0 ... +.06 -2.3 16.70
US Airwy ... ... ...-2.75 +52.1 56.50
u.imonPac 1.20 1.3 18 +1.13 +16.7 93.93
Unisys ... ... ... +.05 +27.8 7.45
UtdMicro .06 1.8 ... 17 +5.4 3.29
UPS B 1.52 2.0 20 -1.44 +2.0 76.67
LS e',rcrp 1.60 4.5 14 +1.83 +19.7 35.79
ujSlieel .80 1.1 8 -3.71 +56.1 75.04
Utdhlthlf .03 .1 18 +.18 -19.4 50.09
Univision .... ... 43 -.06 +20.2 35.33
UnumProv .30 1.5 24 -.41 -11.6 20.10
ValeroE .32 .6 6 +.21 +6.8 55.12
VerizonCm 1.62 4.4. 15 +1.17 +25.6 36.48
ViacomB ... ... ... +.29 -7.7 37.98
Vishay ...... 18 +.45 -3.3 13.31
VivoPart ... ... ... +.16 +8.5 4.10
Vodafone 1.15 4.1 ... +1.29 +32.2 28.39
W,,:-r,,:,va 2.24 3.9 13 +1.17 +7.9 57.02
Walgm, .31 .7 26 +.87 +.5 44.50
Waltrlnds ..16 .6 20 +.97 +14.7 26.53
WA Mutl 2.12 4.7 13 +1.51 +4.0 45.23
WsteMInc .88 2.4 17 -.57 +21.8 36.97
Weathfdint ... ... 19 +1.23 +28.4 46.47
WellPoint ... ... 17 +:67 -3.3 77.13
WellsFgosl.12 3.1 15 .+,22. +13.5 35.65


W illII ... :
WstnUn n .01 ...
Weyerh 2.40 3.3
WmsCos .36 1.3
WmsSon .40 1.2
WV,nd.'ir,T, 1.00. 7.0
W.,nn3in .68 3.3
Wyeth 1.04 2.0
XTO Engy .36 .7
Xerox
YumBrds 1.20 2.0
Zimmer ... ...


AMEX Most Active


Wkly YTD
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg


Adventrx
AmOriBio ...
ApolloG g ...
BirchMt g
CheniereEn...
CovadCm ..
Crystallx g ..
DJIA Diam 2.30 1.9
EagleBb rs ...
EldorGldg ...
EvgrnE nya...
FrontrDg ...
GascoEngy ...
GoldStrg ...
GreyWolf ...
GpoSimec ...
Halozyme ...
Harken
HawHold ...
iShMex nya .48 .9
iShSilvern ...
iShSP100 cbol.00 1.5
iShLeAgBd4.69 4.7
iShEmMkt .99 .9
iSh20 TB 4.07 4.5
iShl-3TB 3.31 4.1
iShEAFE 1.11 1.5
iShNqBio ... ...
iSRIKVnyal.64 2.0
iSRiKG nya.52 .9
iSR2KVnyal.18 1.5
iSR2KG nya.26 .3
iShR2K nya .77 1.0
InterOil gh ...
MktVGold n ...
MidwstAir ...
Miramar
NOrion g


... +.24 -18.9 2.66
31 +.09 +176.2 12.18
... +.04 +104.2 .49
-.21 -65.0 2.51
...-2.48 -24.2 28.22
-.07 +21.4 1.19
-.07 +63.9 3.54
... +1.48 +16.1 124.15
...' +.01 -83.5 .52
... -.50 +6.3 5.21
... -.25 -49.8 8.60
... -.65 +157.8 8.07
... -.24 -55.6 2.90
3 -.17 +13.6 3.00
8 +.19 .-5.7 7.29
... -4.15 +295.7 15.67
... +.63 +287.4 7.05
52 -.02 -8.8 .52
... +.58 +31.6 5.25
.. +.31 +42.5 50.88
... -8.65 -7.2 128.15
... +1.08 +17.1 66.61
-.21 -.3 100.31
+1.70 +28.7 113.60
-.51 -2.4 89.73
.80.17
+.88 +24.6 74.03
... -1.48 +3.2 79.72
...+1.27 +20.4 83.10
... +.34 +9.4 55.81
+.57 +22.5 80.77
... -.19 +14.2 79.54
... +.12 +18.3 78.90
.. +2,46 +7.1 28.71
... -.74 +6.8 39.76
... +2.47 +107.8 11.72
... -.33 +87.3 4.70
7 -.16 +16.3 3.85


Wkly
Last Name Div YId


NthgtM g ...
NovaGld g ...
OilSvHT .92
Oils'ands gn ...
On2 Tech ...
PacRim
PeruCopg ...
PhmHTr 3.09
PionDril
ProUltQQQ n..:
PrUShQQQn...
Qnstake g ...
Rentech
RetailHT 2.88
Rubicon g ...
SemiHTr .32
SPDR 2.33
SP Mid 1.49
SP Matls .78
SP HIthC .43
SP CnSt .50
SP Consum .31
SP Engy .67
SP Fncl .77
SP Inds .54
SP Tech .19
SP Util 1.07
Stonepath
sTHomen .15
Taseko
TitanPhm ...
TrnsmrEx ...
UltraPtg ...
US OilFdn ...
Viragen h ...
Xenonicsh ...
Yamana g .04


11 -.68 +9.7 20.42
... -.85 +25.6 22.99
... +5.25 +8.4 71.93
71 -.27 +17.2 27.15
18 +.27 -24.4 32.60
16 +.22 +25.9 14.35
11 +1.85 +6.3- 20.42
17 +.76 +11.1 51.17
10 +.77 +18.1 49.88
13 +.12 +16.7 17.10
20 -1.04 +25.2 58.68
25 +2.08 +14.1 76.96



Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg- %Chg Last


... 7 +.10 +70.5 3.12
... ... -.75 +74.2 15.85
.6 ... +2.99 +16.1 149.60
... ... +.11 -1.0 5.00
... ... +15 -7.5 .98
... ... -.15 +37.3 1.03
...... -.08 +20.1 3.34
.0 ... +.82 +10.7 77.13
... 9 -.25 -21.7 14.04
... ... +2.25 +27.0 91.75
... ... -1.32 -31.3 51.60
... ... -.03 -10.0 .18
... ... -.17 -4.7 3.63
.2 .. +1.28 +5.3 100.43
... ... +.15 +41.4 1.23
.9 ... +.08 -6.5 34.26
.6 ... +1.72 +14.3 142.34
.0 ... +.02 +10.2 148.42
2.2 ... +.21 +16.8 35.37
.3 ... +.29 +5.3 33.41
.9 ... +.13 +11.9 26.06
.8 ... +.37 +17.8 38.45
.1 ... +.93 +21.3 61.01
:.1 ... +.68 +15.6 36.60
.5 ... +.18 +12.0 35.20
.8 ... +.31 +12.7 23.56
2.9 .. +.51 +17.7 36.94
-.02 -73.6 .19
+.35 -17.0 37.35
... 9 +.07+113.9 2.61
-.13+126.6 3.24
...... -.07 -38.7 3.74
... ... -1.58 -9.6 50.4
...... +.72 -20.2 54.
... ... -.03 -62.2
... ... -.90 +56.3 2.
.3 ... -.15 +91.4 12.


Weekly Dow Jones


Dow Jones 12,500

industrials -12,000

For the week ending -11,500
Friday, Dec. 15
-11,000

+138.03 -10,500

12,445.52
Record high: 12,342.56 I I I i I I I I I I 10,000
Dec. 15,2006 D J F M A



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 84,111 34.58 +1.8 +11.2/B +50.4/B 5.75 250
American Funds A: InvCoAA p LV 7.3,977 35.98 +1.6 +15.2/D +50.1/C 5.75 250
Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n SP 71,787 131.96 +2.1 +14.3/A +38.1/A NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: Contra n XG 68,770 71.56 +1.7 +11.6/A +79.9/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: WshMutA p LV 67,794 36.06 +2.4 +17.0/C +48.6/C 5.75 250
Dodge&Cox: Stock LV 64,842 160.90 +2.7 +18.6/B +89.0/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: CapInBIdA p BL 60,668 62.20 +2.8 +21.3/A +86.4/A 5.75 250
PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet ne IB 60,541 10.45 +0.8 +5.0/B +32.9/A NL 5,000,000
American Funds A: CapWGrA p GL 60,269 43.62 +3.0 +22.1/B +119.5/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: IncoFdA p BL 58,910 20.95 +2.6 +19.5/A +70.6/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: EupacA p IL 54,835 49.48 +3.4 +22.2/E +104.6/C 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Magellan n LG 45,958 90.52 +1.6 +7.7/B +21.3/B NL 2,500
Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml n SP 45,884 131.99 +2.1 +14.4/A +38.6/A NL 100,000
Fidelity Invest: Diverlntl n IL 45,801 36.79 +4.1 +23.9/D +125.3/B NL 2,500
Vanguard Instl Fd: InstIdx n SP 44,317 130.97 +2.1 +14.4/A +38.9/A NL 5,000,000
American Funds A: NewPerA p GL 42,805 34.12 +2.9 +19.7/C +77.7/B 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: LowPr rnx MV 38,783 43.39 +2.5 +17.1/B +112.8/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk n XC 38,316 34.47 +2.0 +14.4/B +47.6/C NL 3,000
American Funds A: BalA p BL 35,293 19.64 +1.7 +11.4/B +48.2/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: FundlnvA p LV 31,686 42.00 +2.9 +18.6/B +69.7/A 5.75 250
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll n LV .30,898 36.54 +2.9 +17.0/C +67.0/A NL 10,000
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc x LC 30,549 31.56 +2.6 +9.9/D +26.2/J NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: GroCo n XG. 30,110 70.56 +1.2 +10.3/B +34.0/B NL. 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Equtinc n El 29,886 58.65 +2.5 +18.7/B +57.3/B NL 2,500
Vanguard Fds: Welltn n BL 29,317 34.24 +2.4 +14.8/A +57.7/A NL 10,000
Frank/Temp Frnk A: IncoSerA p BL 28,925 2.66 +2.7 +19.1/A +78.8/A 4.25 1,000
Dodge&Cox: Intl Stk IL 28,485 44.21 +4.7 +27.4/B +160.1/A NL 2,500.
BL -Balanced, El -Equity Income, GL -Global Stock, HB -Healthliolech, IB -Intermediate Bond, IL -Intemrnational Stock, LC -Large-Cap Core, LG
-Large-Cap Growth, LV -Large-Cap Val., MP -Stoclk/Boerd Blend, MT -Mortgage, SP -S&P 500, SS -Single-State Muni, XG -Multi-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,. N8 = Fund not in existence. Source: Upper, Inc.


ustralia .


I


1 278o


l


1 277q










Classified Department: 755-5440


, ...


LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006

Lake City Reporter





CLASSIFIED


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!

755-5440


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,t .


;


. .;2850
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50\ 4 lines 6 days One Item per ad
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line $1.45 This Is a non-refundable rate.


4 line minimum'2.55 per line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each Wednesday
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Number of Insertions


Per line Rate


3 ................................ 1.65
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Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
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LAKE CITY REPORTER
YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER


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Painting Service Lawn & Landscape Service


LEE & NICKS PAINTING
Interior, Exterior. Free Estimates.
Quality Work at a fair price. Call
386-344-5897 or 386-719-2166

MAHLSTADT PAINTING &
HOME REPAIRS
-General Repairs-
386-758-0945 Terry 229-415-0126.


Home Improvements

AFFORDABLE
Pool Renovations,
Wood Decks & More.
KJ Kelley's 386-754-2357

KITCHEN & BATH Renovations..
Fences, decks, windows, doors,
tile, painting & drywall. General.
home maintenance & repair.
Jenkins Contracting
Lic#CGC1507486 386-719-2240

MITCHELL / HILGERSON LLC
Kitchen & Bath Remodeling.
Deck & Hot Tub, Interior repair
Paint & Trim Call 386-365-9909


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

TIME TO MULCH
Cypress mulch 5 yard minimum
Delivered & spread or just
delivered. 386-935-6595


Services

CLEANING BY CARMEN
Businesses, Medical, & Residential.
Licensed, Bonded & Insured.
Reputable Service. 386-623-7540

FREE CLEANUP.
Pick up of unwanted metals,
tin, scrap vehicles.
386-755-0133 We Recycle.
General Repairs & Maintenance.
Mobile & Structural Homes.
Personal Quality Service. Insured.
30 yrs exp.Richard 386-961-9030
PARRISH'S CONCRETE
Free Estimates. License & Insured.
Quality Work @ Reasonable prices.
Call 386-752-8223


Drywall Services

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

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. 24 hr emergency service
386-590-7798 or 386-963-3360

Carpet Cleaning

CARPET CLEANING
2 rooms & a hall $39.95.
5 rooms & a hall $89.95. Also Tile
& Grout Cleaning. 386-755-9200

Electrical Work

Need Electrical Repairs? Make
sure it's done right! Immediate
availability. Free estimates.
Call Russ 386-288-4313


020 Lost & Found
Lost Christmas Money about
$160.00. Lost somewhere between
Walmart &ColumbiaCity.
Possibly wrapped inWalmart
reciept. 386-719-6992

060 Services
04510815
Santa's Little Helper
Need your own little elf?
Let Family Life Care, Inc.
help you with that.
Have a need give us a call.
Gift Wrapping
Holiday Decorating
Shopping
Deep Cleaning
Call Kathie @ 800-825-9873
NR#30211029

Adult Family Home Care
24 hr care, 3 meals a day plus snack,
transportation to Doctor, private
room. LIC. Call 386-397-2920


100 Oppbortunities

04506495


is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier
for the North 441 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!

04510500
Customer Service/Inside Sales
We are looking for happy
high-energy people to
join our team. Interested?
Please call 386-269-4409.

04510829
Secretary/Receptionist
Law office seeking qualified
person for full-time employment.
Legal experience required.
Must be computer literate and
experienced in WordPerfect 9.
Requires gdod telephone skills
and the ability to multi-task.
Fax resume to (386)758-2021.

04510830
PHARMACY TECHNICIAN
experience required. Progressive,
Independent Pharmacy with
good benefits and working
environment. Mail Resumes to
Attn: Human Resource 780 SE
Baya Dr. Lake City, FL 32025

04510876
The Best Western Lake City Inn
is hiring for Night Auditor
Position. Please apply in person at
3598 U.S. Hwy 90 West.

Parts Sales Position. Immediate
opening for a full-time counter sales
and customer service position.
Experience preferred but not
necessary. Apply in person at
Travel Country RV Center 530
Florida Gateway Dr. Lake City.
Please see Patti


100 Job
100 Opportunities

04510878
Welder/Mig
Maintenance/Tool Repair
Electrical Stage
Maintenance/Mechanic
.Immediately job openings.
Positions required at least 6
months experience. Excellent
fringe benefit package, which
includes paid vacations, paid
holidays, group health insurance,
and a 401K Plan. Need Stable
work history. Please apply in
person at Hunter-Marine on
Highway 441 in Alachua.

04510932




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
jkennedy(5)lakecityreporter.com

04510938
HAIR STYLIST
Need a change to a busy salon?
Creative Images Hair Salon has a
immediate openings! We offer a
location in the Lake City Mall,
High Walk in Traffic,
Comm. Base Pay, Flexible Days
& Hours, If you have two yrs
min. exp, a strong sense of
professionalism and very strong
social skills call Marina
365-1139 or 758-6850

04510939
RECEPTIONIST
Creative Images Hair Salon is
seeking a Receptionist for 25-35
hrs per week. Must have a strong
sense of professionalism, mature,
strong social skills & work well
with the public., Hours would
include day, evening & weekend
shifts. Call Marina at
365-1139 or 758-6850

05513808
FLOORING SALES
POSITION
Draw and Commission
Excellent Potential
Flooring experience preferred
Sales experience required
Benefit package including
health insurance and 401k
background check performed
Fax resume to Morrell's
386-752-6607


100 Job
Opportunities


05513809
Part time Clerk wanted
)20-30 hours per week
basic competency required
background check performed
Apply at Morrell's
461 SW Deputy J Davis Lane

05513833
System Administrator Wanted.
Individual must have extensive
knowledge of windows operating
systems, good database & data
minpulation skills ( Microsoft
SQL & Excess) and network/
routing experience. Client
consulting skills are required.
Salary commensurate with
experience. Please send resume to
Systems PO Box 3116
Lake City Florida 32056

05513847
Office assistant needed for
growing company. Qualified
candidates will possess extensive
computer skills, including
knowledge of all Microsoft
office applications. Must have
excellent oral and written
communication skills and be
comfortable functioning in a
fast-paced, professional-work
environment. Send resume to
755-2501 or call 755-9000

05513886
The North Florida/South,
Georgia Veterans Health
System (VA Medical Center),
Lake City, FL, is looking for
one Temporary Laborer.
Work consists of assisting shop
personnel as needed (Pipefitter,
Mechanic, Carpenter, Painter,
Electrician, etc.) cleaning
mechanical rooms and basement
etc., loading and unloading
equipment and supplies, operation
of various power equipment and
use of basic hand tools. Tour of
duty will be Monday through
Friday 8:00 am to 4:30 pm.,
$10.99 per hour. This is a
temporary appointment not-to-
exceed December 31, 2007.
For information on how to apply,
please contact Betty Britt, Human
Resources Specialist,
at 352-374-6001 or email
BettyBritt(@med.va.gov
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER


05513926


Attn Drivers:
STUFF YOUR STOCKINGS!
$NEW Sign-On Bonus $2000$

Pemberton
am/-.l0i4[1l li l*A[
South & SE dedicated runs
Good miles for high earnings
Most Weekends at Home
6 months OTR. w/hazmal req.
For more info call
888-PEMBERTON
(888-736-2378)


4 lines 6 days One Item per ad
Rate applies to private individuals selling
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 i
personal merchandise totalling $6000 or
less. Each item must include a price. e
This is a non-refundable rate.


4 lbhes 3 daps
'incli.-e s i pq


h additional
$1.55


$1006


In Printand OnLne

www:. 1 y .I7porter com


I


122'


J


1-


1190










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


to Job
Opportunities
(05513).13
A NEW YEAR....
A NEW CAREER!


Hl0 5 P I C E
loin Haven Hlospice in our
Commitment to caring as we staff
our new Care Center to open
in January 2007.
*Social Worker-MSW (PT)
*CNA (FT & PRN)
*Kitchen Cook (FT)
-RN (PRN)
Please email resume to:
employment(@ havenhospice.ore
or fax to: 352-379-6206
All applicants MUST include
preferred position and shift
desired.
Applicants considered must success-
fully complete our comprehensive
background, driver's and drug screen
check.
Licensed as NON-PROFIT since
1980/CHAP accreditation.
EOE/DFWP

14510928
Drivers CDL A
Success Comes Easy
When You Drive for
a Great Company



Alabama Motor Express, lanc,
Family-oriented Company
Hiring Company Drivers,
Teams, & Owner Ops.
2 yrs. OTR Required
Call to learn about our
great pay and benefits!
(877)218-4181
www.amxtrucking.com

04510947
Drivers CDL A
Make The Smart Choice
Choose PTL!!
Great Student Opportunities.
NO Loading/Unloading
Students in school or recent grads:
Ask About $3,900
Tuition Pay!!
Training Now Available for
CDL holders w/no experience!
Pre-Pass Plus, No NYC or
Canada, Optional NE
Min. Age 22 w/lyr. OTR
No Hazmat Required
Excellent Sign-on Bonus
for Company Drivers & 0/0!
1-800-848-0405
www.ptl-inc.com

ALUMINUM INSTALLERS!
Carpenters! Permanent. Full-Time.
Exp. pref., but will train. Must have
own tools, transportation & motiva-
tion. Great pay. 1-800-447-2526
BILLING SPECIALIST needed
for busy oncology practice. Part
time with flexible hours. Please fax
ie.unte to 386-755-i)6t.2_atn- Gwen,
BOOKKEEPER WANTED
gEp. helpful, strong work ethic nec.
Quickbooks, Microsoft, & others.
866-352-7295
www.fabulouscoach.com/jobs
CUSTOMER GREETER/
Lead Gencrator. Part-time;
Saturday and afternoons.
$8-$10/hr. Retirees welcome.
Fax resume to (352)378-7867
Experienced Tandem Dump Truck
Driver. Asphalt, Milling Exp.
Class B CDL & clean driving
record. Work local. PDOE.
(276)655-4275
HAIR STYLIST
$500 Sign On Bonus
Top Pay + Comm Pt/Ft. Benefits..
No clientele needed. 2 Gnsvl salons
EZ access by 1-75 1-877-222-1456
HUNGRY HOWIE'S PIZZA
is Now Hiring for ALL positions!
Delivery Drivers, Kitchen Help,
and Managers. Must be 18 and
available weekends. Apply in,
person Lake City Plaza S. Main
next to Dollar General.
MOBILE HOME Set & Service
Need 1 Lead Man, 2 Installers
and 1 Quality Repairman.
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
Heavy Haul,Class A CDL,
2 week turnaround,good pay,
Call Southern Specialized,LLC
386-752-9754
Plumbing Service Techs needed
Experience required. CDL license a
plus. New Constuction Plumbers
also needed. Top pay and benefits.
$1,000 Sign on Bonus. Apply in
person 2902 West US Hwy 90.
Behind Florida Buffet.
Position Available for Full Time
Farm Tractor Operator
Experience preferred
To apply Call 386-935-1705
SALESPERSON
Honest with a desire to earn.
Possible Management Position. Call
Gary Hmailton Homes 758-6755
THERAPY AIDE in Chiropractic
office. Fax resume to 386-752-8356
DeadlineDecember 29th


10 Sales
Employment
AVON
Earn 50%! Only $10 for KIT
Call: 1-800-275-9945
pin # 4242(IndSalesRep)
SALESPERSON
No Experience. Will Train
MANUFACTURED HOMES
FT, Benefits, Vacation,
401k, Health Benefits,
Great Commission &
Draws. 40 Year Old
Established Company.
Excellent opportunity
In Lake City for
Motivated individual
FAX 386-758-5933
PHONE 3.86-752-7751
Lakecity(5prestigehomecenters.com


120 Medical
Employment






Florida Licensed Psychiatric
Advanced Registered
Nurse Practitioners
Improve your community's
health by working in one
of our state prisons!
Positions are available
in Raiford, FL.
Per Diem $45/hr.
For further information contact:
Sharon McKinnie, R.N. at
850-922-6645
or email.
mckinnie.sharon(@)mail.dc.state.fl.
us

04510948
medical St

SINCE o 1995

RNS NEEDED!
FROM $45- $48 / HR!
13-Week Contracts
7p-7a Med-Surg & ER
HAPPY HOLIDAYS!
Call Today!
(800) 473-7701
jrosko@ arborstaff.com

04510959
1~4 medical S tf

SINCE E t 9 99S

PT,
PTA, OT, COTA & SLP
Therapists needed!
PRN & 13 Week Assignm'ts
Gainesville/Ocala Area
Travelers, don't miss out!
Call Todd @(800) 473-7701
todd(@ arborstaff.com


0~513793
GREAT NURSES**
WANTED

RN Opportunities
MED/SURG
PEDIATRICS
PER DIEM POOL
Full time, Pait-time, Per diem
For more information contact
Human Resources at:
386-754-8147
Apply in person at 368
NE Franklin St, Lake City,
Florida 32055, or visit our
web site at www.shands.org.
EOE, M/F/D/V, Drug Free
Workplace
HANDS
LAKESHORE

05513937



MERIDIAN
Behavioral Healthcare, Inc.
Rehab Counselor II
Experience working
with the SPMI
population; faciliting
psychosocial groups;
and developing
treatment plans req.
BA/BS preferred
Sr. Client Relations
Specialist: (LC & GV)
Clerical work with
heavy public contract.
Maintain professional
office setting. AA or 2
yrs clerical exp. req.
Registered Nurse:
.Positions avail, in
GV & LC Crisis
Stabilization Units
$22.50/hr and
up based on exp. Valid
FL License Req.
Child Welfare Case
Manager (Trenton and
Lake City): Identify and
Assess client and family
needs of minors placed
in care of Department of
Children and Families.
BA in a Human
Services rel. field req.
Competitive Salaries
: Excellent Benefits,
www.mbhci.org
Job line: 352-374-5600 x8333
Fax Resumes: 352-374-5608
EOE, DFWP

COOK NEEDED
Lake City Cluster ICF for
Developmentally Disabled Person.
Must have High School Diploma or
GED & Valid FL. Drivers Lic.
673 NW Cluster Driver
386-755-6104 EEO/M/F/D/V


120 Medical
employment















foloin pstions:







*Drco Inptient




























IDI
Services


BSRqired



3-5nrsma ,3tnagm lentm






OIIR IPRRNg l/'//l/


05513896
Suwannee Medical Personnel
---needs Florida certified CNA's .
for home visits in Suwannee,
Columbia and Union counties.
Must have one years experience
as a certified CNA, reliable
transportation and pass our
screening process. Interested
CNA's call (386) 755-1544,
ask for Beckie or Martha

Dr McCauley & Dr Strauss
Opening new Medical Practice
2007. PA, ARNP, RN, LPN, MA,
& Front Office Staff needed.
For info. or to apply. E-mail
mccauleyandstrauss(@hotmail.com
386-418-1375
LPN OR RN NEEDED Part Time
Lake City Cluster
ICF for Developmentally
Disabled Persons.
673 NW Cluster Drive,
386-755-6104
EEO/M/F/D/V
LPN'S needed
7pm 7 am & 7am-7pm Shifts
Full Time w/Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston Street
Live Oak, Florida 32064
Or call Angela at 386-362-7860
EOE/D/V/M/F
Medical Billing Manager
Knowledge in insurance
billing, coding, collections, etc.
Hardworking and courteous
person for busy medical practice.
Good benefits & salary.
Fax resume to: 386-758-5628


NOW HIRING
Direct Care Staff. ICF/DD
Taking applications for all shifts.
Must have FL. Driver's License
High School diploma or GED.
Call 386-755-6104 EEO/M/F/D/V
NOW TAKING applications for
back office employee, RN., LPN.,
P.A., or Nurse practioner need only
to apply. Please fax resume to Katie
904-259-2907 or send to 31 South
5th St. MacClenny, FL. 32063
PRIVATE DUTY LPN needed
in the Live Oak area, must have
Trach. and Pediatric experience.
Please Call 386-755-1544, ask for
Martha or Beckie


120 Medical
1 Employment
OFFICE MANAGER Position
available in a fast paced setting.
Competitive salary, with bonus
opportunities. Billing & collections
experience a must. Fax resume to
877-433-3179 or e-mail to
lwelch(S)usph.com
REGISTERED NURSE:
Leadership Position in Pediatric
Office. Good benefits, wages, days
M-F. Fax resume to 386-755-4432
RN Staff Nurse needed
7am 7 pm day shift
Full Time with Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston Street
Live Oak, Florida 32064
Or call Angela at 386-362-7860
EOE/D/V/M/F
Suwannee Medical Personnel
Needs the Following: LPN to Staff
Pediatric case in Live Oak. Must
have Trach experience and be able
to work 8P-6A. Interested LPN's
call (386-)755-1544, ask
for Martha or Beckie
Suwannee Medical Personnel
needs the following: LPN's to
staff in home Pediatric case in
Lake City area on Saturday &
Sunday 7A-5P. Interested
LPN's Call 386-755-1544 Ask
for Martha or Becky.

190 Mortgage Money

05513860(
Cash for Cash Flows
Need lump sum of cash
instead of monthly payments?
Note Buyer Affiliates of North
Florida can help. Call us
at 386-754-2122
Visit our website at
www.notebuveraffiliates.comn
for more details

240 Schools &
240 Education
Want to be a CNA? Don't want to
wait? Express Training Services of
Gainesville is now offering our
quality CNA exam Prep classes.
Day/Eve classes. Class for 1 week,
certification test the next week.
Class size is limited. Next class
01/08/07. Call 386-755-4401

310 Pets & Supplies
2 DOGS for Sale (1) 3yrs old
Pekingese w/papers blond. $450
(1) Pug 5yrs old $450
Call 386-752-9147
BREEDER for sale
$100.00
386-623-0304 or
386-697-5988
CHINCHILLA FEMALE $50.00.
Will be at Flea Market
Sat Dec 16th, 8-1, in back rows
or call 386-963-3245


CKC REGISTERED
Pug Female.
S $250.00
Call 386-364-1652
FREE FEMALE
American Bull Dog
to good home.
Call 386-697-3100 ,
FREE TO good home, Anatolian
Mix, Male, 1 yr., White, neautered,
raised w/ goats 352-284-2572 or
352-225-1701 evenings
HELP! Needs home-Owner died.
5 yr old, 35 lb short haired
black spayed female dog.
386-454-1465
LAB PUPPY Chocolate,
AKC Reg.. with Health Cert.,
8 wks old. $350.
Call 386-623-1481 or 386-365-8586
11Iml I M I-1,al|m


P ck up application at
Rountree.
Ford-Lincoln-Mercury
2800 US Hwy, Lake City
Come dressed for success.
No phone calls.



, X OMMUNITY COLLE5E
CUSTODIAN/
FLOOR CARE SPECIALIST
Night shift, 10PM-6AM, esday Saturday
Manual work in routine housekeeping,
cleaning and caring for campus buildings,
with an emphasis on floor care
maintenance. Must be able to lift and
carry 441bs. Must read and write English.
Salary: $16,127 annually, plus benefits.
Deadline to apply: January 5, 2007
College application required. Position
details and application available on the
web at: www.lakecitycc.edu
Inquiries: Human Resource Development
Lake City Community College
149 SE College Place
Lake City, FL 32025
Phone: (386) 754-4314 Fax: (386) 754-4594
E-mail: boectichrg@lakecilycc.edu
LCCC is accredited by the Southern Association
of colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/WaEO College in Education & Emplomentll


310 Pets & Supplies
NEEDS HOME- Owner died. 3 yr
old, 65 lb short haired white
neutered male dog. Sweet!
386-454-1465
Pekingese Puppy CKC Registered.
Has first shots & worming.
Ready now. Can hold til christmas
$350 cash. Call 386-590-3307
PUG/POINTER PUPPY
8 weeks old.
Cute, Cute, Cute! $75.00
Call 386-364-1652

30 Livestock&
S Supplies
GATOR CLASSIC Special Horse
Sale. New Years Day Monday
January Ist 11:00 am Starke Fl.
Consign now. 660-258-4040 or
660-734-1288 FLN2122

402 Appliances
CHEST FREEZER
Runs Good. $75.00
Call 386-755-0440 or
984-553-3965

407 Computers
IBM COMPUTER Monitor 17"
Screen. Works Well! $35.00 OBO
386-752-3464


408 Furniture
"SOFA FOR Sale Good Condition
$80.00, For More Info
(386) 259-3103"

05513676
Great Seafoam Green Bedroom
Set. Queen Mattress, Bed Frame,
Headboard, Bedside Table and
Clothes Cabinet. $1,000 OBO
386-965-4708 Ask for Christine

BED FRAME Full/Queen Brand
New! Still in Box $15.00
Call 386-752-3464

COMPUTER DESK (used)
$100.00. L shaped, dark wood.
Good condition with hutch.
Call 386-566-0011
Household Furniture Dining
Room Suit. King or Queen Bed-
room Suit. Call Chad for more
details. 386-755-4663 or 623-2718
NIGHT STAND Dark Wood,
Ashley Furniture. (Beautiful),
2 Drawer. $100.00.
Call 386-961-8812
QUEEN SIZE Bed $100.00
Dark wood
(no Mattress)
Call 386-961-8812
SOFA &Loveseat. Brown w/dark-
multi colors. Great Condition. $350
OBO Call 386-752-3803

413 Musical
413 Merchandise
BALDWIN ELECTRONIC Piano
Model PS 1500 Instrument
provides high quality sounds and
simple interface. $1,500 firm.
Includes instrument, bench &
several books Call 386-755-8710

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.


G E T www.lakecityreporter.com

M B t .



'fc --^---. -
CONNECTED








* NEWS


* WEATHER


* OPINION


* SPORTS



* ARCHIVES


* CLASSIFIED


9 COMMUNITY



* ENTERTAINMENT





C-Nwww.lakecityreporter.com




CONNECTED


-




District Supervisor
Convenience Store Co. / Major Branded Petroleum Marketer is seeking a
highly motivated, experienced and enthusiastic team member.
Multi-Store experience preferred.
Competitive Salary, Bonus, Paid Holidays & Vacation, 401K, company
vehicle and opportunity to join a progressive and fast growing company.
Call, Fax or Send resume to:
DM
342 SW Marvin Burnett Rd.
Lake City, FL 32025
Fax 1-386-638-16S3
Phone 866-539-7685 ext 24


420 Wanted to Buy
LOOKING TO BUY Planted
Pine Trees: Slash, Loblolly, Long
Leaf, 3-5 yrs old, 10-16 ft tall,
We pay top dollar, Ref. avail.
Call 352-494-6653.

WANTED WHOLE Junk Cars.
$100 Each. Free Pick Up
Call 386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648

430 Garage Sales
BIG YARD Sale Mon, Tues, Wed
Dec 18-20. 370 SW Hudson Lane.
Off Hwy 47 Behind Christian
Heritage Church. 386-961-0346
Home Interiors Sale of Sales.
1 day Only Sunday 12/17 3pm-7pm
Womens Club. Martin Luther King
Jr. Dr. 386-719-9222 Or 344-4732

440 Miscellaneous
9 FOOT Sierra Pine Christmas
Tree. Brand New, Still in Box.
Pine Cones on it. $85.00.
Call 386-752-3668
BARBIE POWER Wheels
2 Seater like new, with battery.
$100.00
Call 386-566-0011
DRUM SET (1st Act) New in box,
Reg 169.00, Sell $100.00. Burgundy
Color (Complete) Hwy 100
Call 386-758-3057
NEW LEATHER Jacket.
Medium Size. Never worn
$30 Call 755-5523

ROCK CRAWLER 4 WD R.C.
New 1:6 Scale with D.V.D.
Great Gift $65.00
Call 386-758-3057

450 Good Things
450 to Eat
PECAN HOUSE In Ellisville
Plenty of Elliot & other good
Pecans Call for directions
386-752-1258 or 386-697-6420

460 Firewood
FIREWOOD for Sale. Seasoned
Hardwood. $75 1/2 cord. $140 Cord
You pick up or I Will deliver.
386-365-0743 or 386-963-2140

520 Boats for Sale
2004 18' Party Barge Pontoon Boat
Rarely used. Comes w/canopy and
50 horse MercuryMotor. $8,500
OBO Call 386-754-9657

62 Mobile Home
620 Lots for Sale
SWMH 3/2 & (2) Lots. 16x80
Cavalier, Very Clean, Many '
upgrades. Close in town 342 SE
Arapahoe Lane 386-755- S 14

630 Mobile Homes
6 for Rent
2BR/1BA, CH/A Large yard, Clean
and well maintained. Fishing Pond
No pets. $425 month & $425 Sec.
Credit Check. Call 386-719-9169
3/2 DW 1/2 acre lot off Birley Rd,
2 mi. W of town. $700 mo, $700
deposit. with 1st & last .Nice &
Clean. Call 386-963-4037 Ive msg.
3BR/2BA, DWMH Approx. 1/2
acre private. w/carport on our horse
ranch. $750/mth. 1st, last, & sec.
386-752-5239 No Pets


Classified Department: 755-5440










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


630 Mobile Homes
630 for Rent
Cannon Creek Mobile Home
Park, Christmas Special. Security
deposit waved. 2Br SW starts
@ $425. 3BR DW starts @ $625.
Requires first & last months rent
Call 386-752-6422
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA, $550 mo, 1st, last, sec.
&Applications required.
386-719-2423
LATE MODEL MOBILE HOMES
Starting $450 month, Beautiful
Pond setting, w/trees. CH/A, Cable
avail. No pets. Call 386-961-0017
MH for Rent Section 8 welcome.
3BR/2BA spacious, amenities
included. Ready to move in. Call
305-989-7360 or 786-246-5616
MOBILE HOMES for Rent
Starting at $375.00 & up.
No Pets, No Washers & Dryers.
Call 386-755-5488 for more info.

640 Mobile Homes
0U for Sale
$500 DOWN!
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385
0 DOWN Financing on Modular
Home & Land Packages.
Call for information
758-9133 or 866-755-9133
2005 Destiny MH 16x56, Screen
Porch, 8x8 Utility Shed. $28,050
Home in Timberlane
Retirement Community
386-754-7181 or 386-965-7719
3BR/2BA Doublewide
$39,995.00
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center
386-752-7751
4BR/2BA Mobile Home for Sale
1 Acre/Pecan trees & Grape Arbor
Close to Dowling Park and Prison
Owner finance/Small Down
$750 per month /
866-877-8661 Ext. 510
74 MH Good Condition.
12x56. Kitchen & Bath. For extra
space or storage. Reduced to
$1,995. Call 386-752-1364
BRAND NEW 3BR/2BA Wind
Zone 3. 2000 sqft on 1/2 acre.
Very close in. All Amenities. Call
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
MOBILE HOME MOVER
STATE CERTIFIED
Call 386-755-1783
FREE ESTIMATES


640 Mobile Homes
0 for Sale
MODULAR HOME. 2BR/1BA
Built in the 1980's. Spacious
KitchenVery Cheap. You move.
Call 386- 965-2553
SWMH 2BR/2BA,
$13,500 OBO
Cell (740)517-0118

650 Mobile Home
0 & Land
!!OWNER FINANCE!!
1999 DW 3BR/2BA on 0.4 acres.
798 Double Run Rd. $69,500.
Call 386-867-0048
!!OWNER FINANCING!!
1988 3BR/2BA 14x70 on I acre.
Turner Rd. to Jerri Rd. to End.
Call 386-867-0048
BRAND NEW 3BR/2BA Wind
Zone 3. 2000 sqft on 1/2 acre.
Very close in. All Amenities. Call
Gary Hamilton Homes 758-6755
BRANFORD/OWNER FINANCE
2000 16x76 3BR/2BA on 1 acre.
4141 282nd Ter.
Call 386-867-0048
DWMH 3/2 &Lot 28x52.
Homes of Merit. Bay Manor,
Super Clean, Close to town
320 SE Arapahoe Ln. 755-3184
FSBO Custom Built DWMH
Split plan 4/2 1 acre, Matching
Utility House. Cul-de-sac
Blaine Estates 386-754-3770

710 Unfurnished Apt.
70 For Rent
2 Bedrooms, 2 Bedrooms w/Loft
and 2 Bedrooms with garage,
$650-$725 mo.
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
2BR TOWNHOUSE apartment,
Large rooms. $525 mo.
996 Putnam St.
Call 386-758-4264


710 Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
A HOLIDAY SPECIAL
$150 off 2 BR Apts. Spend
Holidays in your new 2 BR
Home. Winsong Apartments
386-758-8455 Call today to reserve!
CLEAN, NICE, and quiet duplex
apartment in-town Lake City just
off 90 at 1-75. 2BR/l 1/2 BA with I
car garage, washer dryer hook-up.
$690 per month. Immediate
occupancy. Call 961-9538.
Immediate Openings 1 & 2 BR.
Convenient Location. Near VA
Hospital. Call for price and details.
386-755-2423
NEWLY REMODELED eff. apts.
starting at $160.00 weekly. Cable,
water, & gas included. Brand new
appliances throughout. Please call
The Lakes Apts. @ 386-752-2741

720 Furnished Apts.
72 For Rent
Completely Furnished, clean,
private, near city. I1BR. APT. Nice
neighborhood. Quiet & peaceful.
Call 386-961-9516

730 Unfurnished
730 Home For Rent


3/2/2 Beautiful New Floors, Pain
& Lights. FP, Screened patio,
Formal dining on cul-de-sac in
town. $1,100 month $1,100
security. Call (352)875-4427
joannirwin@msn.com
3BR/1BA home in Live Oak.
Well maintained, clean, across froi
school & town pool. References
& background check required.
$750/mo.. 1st, Last & Sec Firm.
Call 386-935-4071 or 305-394-404
3BR/2BA HOME for rent in
Quail Ridge Estates.
1744 Ironwood. $850 mo,
$750 sec. dep. Call 386-961-8672


WOODBOROUGH SUBDIVISION







Beautiful 3/2 (with separate computer room) brick home on full acre
wooded lot in prestigious Lake Jeffery area. 10 ft. ceilings thru-out,
upgraded bathrooms and kitchen with granite tops, new sinks, faucets
and slate back-splash in kitchen. Screen porch, gazebo with bar, cable
arid electric for entertaining, nestled in grand daddy oaks. Carport for
RV or boat. Deer roam the property. MLS#56415 Price $329,900.
See it today!!
Owner Agent
Vinrod (Vinny) Malhotra
American 100 Realty 386-961-9955



Cypress Landing

Ashley Model $186,800


2. ,...-. -,. .' .. -,' 1'.: .



NEW CONSTRUCTION
4BR/2BA, 2-car garage
on beautiful landscaped lot.
DIRECTIONS: Go east on HWY 90 to Sisters Welcome Rd/CR341, turn right, go to
2nd light & turn left on Grandview, then right onto Cypress Landing


Susan Holton Shannon Dekle
DANIEL CRAPPS
agency, inc. 623-6612 344-3285


730 UHnfurnished
7 Home For Rent
3BR/2BA Super Location.
, New Carpet, New Paint CH/A
$950 month. 1st, last & security.
Call 386-752-2063
FOR RENT
3BR/2BA MH in Paradise Village.
$525 mo., 1st & last required.
386-487-0599
NEW CONSTRUCTION,
3/2/Beautiful 2-story House,
Tile Floors, ExclusiveLights,
Gardentub,Garage. I mile to
downtown LakeCity on cul-de-sac.
$1,290 month $1,290 security.
Call (386)697-4444,
e-mail: wolf5bauhus.com

750 Business &
Office Rentals
1600 & 400 SF Office/Retails
1009 SW Main Blvd. Prime location
Call Ken Watson 386-867-4995
or 386-754-3908
COMMERCIAL OFFICE Space
For Rent on SW Main St.
$750. month
Call 386-758-0071
Historic Henderson House
Office/Retail 3000 total sqft. $1875
monthly. 207 South Marion Ave.
386-867-0048 or 386-752-7951


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

CYPRESS LANDING

Marsha Model *169,900

o. "'.'







NEW CONSTRUCTION: Ready to move in.
Gorgeous all brick 3BR/2BA, 2 car garage.
Directions: Go east on Hwy 90 to Sister's Welcome Rd./CR 341,
turn right, go to 2nd light & turn left on Grandview then right into
Cypress Landing.


Susan Holton
386.623.6612
Email: susanmholton@bellsoutllh.net


386.719.6960



DANIEL CRAPPS
agency, inc.


Shannon Dekle
386.344.3285
Email: sdekle@bellsouth.net


t








*. .. U ,.: ** -" -"7.




I ,,.. ."., -" -..q ..-,, .-'."......--..,...- ... 4.. a .







-S IHurrn In...Sale Ends December 31st!


Gainesville Harley-Daildson & Buell 6
4125 NW 97th Blvd. Gainesville. Fl. 32606 P
Toll Free 1-866-651-0923
gainesvilleharle).com s


a'.- .. i, .~a. : '


SHoliday Capon '


~ft~l ~r;
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Present This Coupon At Time Of Purchase And Save!
Some Reqrit'ionsM .la .Appl. See Store For Details
,,.- .--- .-5 --- ,, .n .. .... 4 7 ': ,~ ,'- ". --- --s-.......... ... -- ..:o .--' -- 4. .. .


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*21,.. : 4.


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 place your ad for an additional 10 days. A picture
will run everyday with a description of your vehicle. The price of the vehicle
must be listed in the ad. Your ad must be prepaid with cash, check or credit
card. Just include a snapshot or bring your vehicle by the we will take the
picture for you. Private party only!


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L-iakeC lty le


Ail t viII=

353 N.MAN S. A.NSVLE.
-SALE HOURS: WEEKDAYS) t4 'I ''ld 'fl0Jt


Classified Department: 755-5440










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


750T 1 Business &

Office Space for Rent. In Live Oak
Approx. 1.300( S For further
information (Call lPoole Realtv
386-200-1766

OFFICE- w/2.100 SF Located in
Live Oak For rent. For further
information Call Poole Realty
386-209-1766
Professional Office Space for rent.
Starting @ 2I)1( SF Lip to 1.000 SF
Shared Reception. Conference &
Mail room. 386-487-1511
RENTAL WAREHOUSE build
to suit. 3000 to 15,000 sq ft. Pine-
mount Commercial Warehousing.
752-3910 David

770 Condos For Rent
CONDO FOR RENT 3BR/3BA at
Southern Oaks, Avail. Now.
Call Sandy Kishton, Daniel Crapps
Agency, Inc. 386-344-0433

780 Condos for Sale
SPACIOUS 2 story golf course
town house in wooded setting.
1,826 sq.ft., 3BR/2.5BA, FP, scr.
porch & balcony. 386-755-0543

805 Lots for Sale
BUILDING LOT .56 acres.
Country Estates.
City, Water, & Sewer. $49,900.
Call 386-752-3211

810 Home for Sale

05513685
Are you a first time homebuyer?
Is your credit less than perfect?
We have brand new site built
homes and will owner finance.
Models available immediately.
Call Compass Builders
at 386-755-2082 to help pave the
way to your new home.

223 SE Victoria Glen Country Side
Estates 4/2/2 1450 sq. ft. $996.
1145 SW Shenandoah Glen Grand-
view Estates 3/2/2 1450 sq. ft.$975.
1182 SW Yorktown Glen Grand-
view Estates 3/2/2 1400 sq. ft. $975
3BR/2BA 1628 Sq Ft w/eff. apt.
Newly remodeled, hrdwd firs
Lg. lot near lake. 559 Gwen Lake
$167,000 Call 386-755-4129
3BR/2BA AZALEA Park Home.
Indoor laundry, new carpets/appl.,
large fenced lot, 2 storage sheds.
$115,900. Call 904-463-1961
CUSTOM MODULAR Homes
on your lot from 65 sq ft.
Call for Color Brochure
386-758-9133 or 1-866-755-9133
FOR SALE 3BR/1BA
Renovated home $137,500.
446 SE Tribble.
Realtors Welcome. 386-365-1130


LOG HOMES!
With as little as
$500.00 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
1-800-355-9385


810 Hone for Sale
Single story Townhouse 2/2
1018SF Brick, C'ity water, sewer.
Deed restrictions. Ow)vncr financing.
$125K. 1045 SW Rosshorough Cl.
386-755-0210 or 386- 697-6606

820 Farms &
O Acreage
10 ACRES Trees & Pasture.
Union Cotunty.
4 mins to 1-75 & Ellisville.
$147,900. Call 386-984-6271
158 1/2 Ac., MOL 15 mi. N of Lake
City on US 441, well drained, with
frontage, hardwoods, pasture,
25 ac. planted pines. $950,000
386-466-5741/850-224-7868
41 1/2 acres, old Hay Field.
Very secluded with well.
Columbia County.
Call Jane S. Usher Lic. Real
Estate Broker 386-755-3500
5 ACRE Tract with Like new
Doublewide Partially Wooded.
Call Jane S. Usher Lic. Real
Estate Broker 386-755-3500
5 ACRES Owner Financing.
10 min. from Lake City.
Off Tustenuggee Rd. Dry.
Cleared & Fenced 386-454-7170
ACREAGE. 4 to 20 acre lots.
Owner financing. Low down
payment. Deas Bullard/BKL
Properties. 386-752-4339.
www.landnfl.com
JENKINS CO., GA
153 AC- $1,550/AC
Exc. hunting tract
near Ogeechee River,
hardwood, planted
pine. 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Co.
www.stregispaper.com
NEW LISTING
10 acres, approx 3 acres producing
Blueberry bushes. Also Pines &
Wood. 10 mins to Stephen Foster
Park & Suwannee River. For more
info, Call Jane S. Usher Lic.
Real Estate'Broker 386-755-3500
PRICED TO SELL
Reduced 40 Acres @ $5500/ac.
Building Lots'(All Sizes) to
Large Acreage Owner Financing
386-752-5035 ext. 1310
A Bar Sales Inc.
7 days 7am-7pm
Residential and Airport access lots
5-10-20 & larger tracts. Starting @
$74,900 Call 386-755-5313 or
386-330-2446

830( Commercial
O9 Property
FSBO Commercial Property
Located @ 1789 East Duval Street
Call for more information
386-755-0004
MIDTOWN CENTER
Several brand new office suites
available, some furnished.
New warehouse space available
(multiple units)
Call Southeast Developers Group
386-755-2082

087 Real Estate
Wanted
I BUY HOUSES
& Mobile Homes w/land. Save
your credit/take over payments.
Quick closings! 386-752-7951


920 Auto Parts
920 & Supplies
(4) Rims & Tires 24" 5 Lug.
Like new. 305/35R24 $1,975
Call 386-754-2126


940 Trucks

1990 FORD F350 4 door, Dually,
Runs & Looks Good. Must see!
$5,000 OBO Call 214-397-8904 or
386-867-0580
2000 Sterling Dump Truck C-12,
Cat Tri Axle, New Paint & Tires.
Call Chad for more details.
386-755-4663 or 386-623-2718
2002 Freightliner Columbia
Daycab, 470 Detroit 10 SPD
Call Chad for more details
386-755-4663 or 386-623-2718
97' FORD Ranger 5 speed,
Single Cab, 4cyl., Great gas mpg,
Reliable $3,000 Call (352)339-5158


950 Cars for Sale
2001 BONNEVILLE SE
4 door, Runs and Looks Great!
Excellent Condition 59,000 miles.
$8,500 Call 386-758-3581
2005 NISSAN AULTIMA SL 3.5L
V6, FWD, automatic, garage kept,
non-smoker, loaded, clear title,
$7000,email John j.hgs@techie.com
65' FORD Falcon, 4 dr, 302 Cubic
Inch, 4BBL Carb, Power steering,
Shift kit &Rebuilt transmission
$1,500 OBO Call 386-623-9902
85 Ford Fl 50 Custom Wheels, New
High Pro Motor, Headers/Duels,
Faze Guages, Alpin Stereo, $2,000
Call 386-935-1922 or 386-697-6765
94' TOYOTA Camry LE
4 Dr, Sunroof, Auto, Emerald
Green, Showroom Condition $3,700
(352)339-5158
PRE-OWNED SPECIALS
'03 Chrysler 300 M Special.$15,988
'06 Pontiac G-6..... ........... $17,988
'02 Chev Avalanche Z-71....$18,988
'05 Nissan Tittan.LE............$22,988
'06 Honda Ridge Line.........$25,988
Call Local Lake City Rep.
RJ COLLINS 1-800-541-4011
PALM CHRYSLER-SUBARU
.3535 N. Main St., Gainesville

95 1 Recreational
95 Vehicles
05513893
31' EMPIRE 5th Wheel Camper
Clean & In Excellent Condition
Self Contained. Sleeps 6
$6,000 OBO 386-754-8482





N ip *Hpe

EM = _L
T~t^^^^J~y ^ t


REPORTER Classifieds

In Print and On Line
www.lakecitvreporter.com


Medical/Professional
* SUites forn 1.000-.5,000 sq. ft.
* Growing Area (
* Faces HWV 90


P. )NNEXA.I .


For More Info: www.scottdstewart.com


AUTOMOTIVE CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
Hopkins Motor Company, northeast Florida's leading Cadillac &
Nissan dealership is e:.panding its operation in Lake Cilv. one of Ihe rastesl
growing ,onimunilim s in Florida.
The Body Snrp. Parts and Service Departments nave Ihe following
career opportunities.

Certified Service Technician
Auto Body Technician
Parts Counter Person

We offer competitive compensation, a live day work uee', paid
vacation and excellent working conditions in a busy growing facility.
li you are interested in a progressive career opportunity in any ol
these positions contact:

Chris Garel (Service Director)
Tel# 386-752-5050
Toll Free 800-881-6268
Fax# 386-752-2357
email: chrisgarel#hmcaulos corn

2/1 mobile on 1. acre located in 3 Rivers Estates walking distance from
the boat ramp. Some interior renovation completed. MLS#56534 $74,900
Country living close to town! 4/2, 1716 sf. DWMH on 1.19 acres.
$119,900 MLS#56569
Two story duplex. Upstairs unit is rented. Seller leaving construction
materials to renovate downstairs. MLS#56682 $89,900
Almost new 3/2 concrete block home on 2+ acres just outside Branford.
2nd home can be built on the property. $228,000 MLS#56630

G.W, ,386-752-6575
__Z_ 3101 W. US Hwy 90, Suite 101
THE DARBY-ROGERS COMPANY |.-.-.. Lake Gty FL 32055
www.c21darbyrogers.com' Lake FL 3








Beautiful Rolling Acreage


48 BEAUTIFUL ACRES! High and dry land w/nice trees and a creek
running through. This property is already zoned to be split into 5 acre
tracts or would be perfect for your dream home &
horses. Property is completely fenced and already
has well. Convenient location, less than 5 miles to .
1-75. $550,000 .

Mt33r3So623S-


Classified Department: 755-5440













Story ideas?


Contact
Lindsay Downey
Features Editor
754-0423
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com
Sunday, December 17, 2006


Lake City Reporter







LIFE


www.lakecityreporter.com


Lindsay Downey
Phone: 754-0423
Idowney@aokecityreportercom

Confessions

of a female

shopper

I spent time talking to
mall-going men
recently and it got me
thinking about how
different men and
women are when it comes
to shopping. Some men hate
it, but even those who do
enjoy shopping (or simply
do it when they're forced to)
have drastically different
shopping styles than
women. A few key points
about the female strategy:
For us ladies,
Christmas shopping (or any
shopping trip with a
mission) is a carefully
calculated outing. We know
which stores we will go to
and in what order. We
know approximately what
time our quest will begin
and conclude (if it's the
weekend and we have
serious things to
accomplish, the shopping
trip may last eight hours or
more). We know about how
much money we're willing
to spend (although we often
give ourselves permission to
exceed this amount). If we
are Christmnas shopping, we.
almost always have a list.
M Every woman has
her own strategy when
shopping for clothes for
herself. Because I am
right-handed, I immediately
head to the wall on the right
side of the store. I make my
way around the perimeter of
the store, carefully eyeing
and touching all articles
of clothing that are in
contention. I end in the
center of the room.
Shopping for clothes
will include multiple trips to
the dressing room, where
we will complete 360 degree
turns in the full-length
mirror and study every
angle of every outfit for
approximately six minutes.
During that time, we will
mentally run through all the
clothes and accessories we
own and determine what
will match and what won't.
Bringing along
shopping accomplices (aka
friends) is a good idea
when casual shopping (i.e.
shopping that may or may
not result in a purchase).
It's helpful for picking out a
key outfit for a night out or
a special event. However,
those buddies can slow ya
down if you've got serious
shopping to do.
We may visit several
stores and return to the
original store before we
make a purchase. Every
decision is weighed carefully,
especially when shopping
for someone special.
There's one rule when
shopping for jeans for
ourselves: we'll buy multiple
pairs and spend any amount
of money necessary when
we find that elusive, perfect
fit. Shopping for bathing
suits has its own complex
set of rules.
Sales are huge influ-
ences. Ten percent off if
I spend $100? That's a
challenge I'll gladly accept.
When two items are in
competition for purchase,
92 percent of the time we'll
go with the one that's on
sale because we simply
can't resist a sweet deal.

* Lindsay Downey is
Features editor for the
Lake City Reporter.


General consensus
is that men do not
like shopping ritual.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter. corn
They hover
awkwardly near
dressing rooms.
They pace up
and down aisles
in stores. Those who are
fearless face the crowds and
shop, but many just sit on
benches, waiting.
On a recent afternoon, men
manned posts in nearly all
corners of the Lake City
Mall. They looked bored.
They checked their watches.
They observed shoppers
around them.
"We take advantage of the
benches," said 67-year-old
Robert Doan, of Roachdale,
Ind., as he sat next to his
69-year-old brother, Glen,
of Lake City.
The Doan brothers
estimated that their wives
- Esther and Gloria -
would probably shop for
about an hour, so they
slouched down on the bench,
making themselves more
comfortable.
The men said they let the
women take care of most of
the Christmas shopping but
they do pick out gifts for their
wives. In fact, Glen said he
completes his Christmas
shopping in about 30 minutes
and he already had two gifts
under the tree for Gloria: a
Walgreens Drug Store gift
card and a CVS Pharmacy
gift card.
"She told me what kind of
perfume she wanted and I
figured I'll let her take care.
of it," Glen said.
As the Doan men waited,
Lake City residents Bill
Terry, 69, and Mack
Harrison, 83, were nearby,
sitting on-separate benches
inside the mall.
Terry relaxed in center
court, where he had been
waiting for his wife, Rose, for
about 30 minutes. He said he


JALA HARRISILake City Reporter
Mike Holmes of Lake City scans the wall of endless lotions for a gift for his wife at Bath & Body Works in the Lake City Mall.


lets Rose do the shopping
because "it's a lot easier."
Harrison saidhe doesn't
mind shopping, but because
his wife, Louise, enjoys it so
much, he lets her take care of
most of it. For the gifts he
does pick out himself,
Harrison's strategy is simple.
He heads to the mall the
week' before Christmas, often
buying gift cards for his
family, but never bringing a
shopping list with him.
"I just go in and if
something looks interesting,
I buy it," Harrison said. "If
not, I keep going."
George Rock, 78, stood
in line at Goody's to buy
bright-colored throw pillows
for his grandchildren. Rock
said he does the Christmas
shopping because his wife is .
not physically able to get to
the mall, but his shopping
method echoed that of
Harrison's.
(( Ri


4- 1~


JALA HARRISILake City Reporter
Andrea Foster (right), a Goody's employee, helps Rick Hawkins and his daughter Jaelynn, 3, with their
search for a Christmas gift for his church party.


JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter
Glen Doan (left) of Lake City and his brother Robert Doan, of
Roachdale, Ind. take advantage of the benches located inside the
Lake City Mall as their wives shop.


"I just grab," Rock said. "I
don't come in for anything
special."
The plan seems to work for
men of all ages: 23-year-old
A.J. Bias said, "I just buy (a
gift) as I see it."


Named the "Grab and Go,"
this strategy is one of the
three most common
stereotypes of male shoppers,
as identified by Cele Otnes
and Mary Ann McGrath,
marketing professors at the


University of Illinois and
Loyola University Chicago.
The other stereotypes? The
"Whine and Wait" and "Fear
of the Feminine."

SHOPPING continued on 4D


Last-minute gift ideas for the gardener in your life


hristmas is fast
approaching.
What does the
gardener in your
life want for
Christmas? The first wish
would probably have to do
with a garden that never has
weeds. But since that is not
something you can go out
and purchase, here are a few
suggestions for gifts to make
a gardener happy.
There are several tools and
accessories available to tempt
the avid gardener. These
include deluxe or specialized
pruners, sun-proof hats or a


FROM THE GARDEN


Don Goode
Phone: 752--5384
dzgoode@ifas.ufl.edu
garden cart. One of my
favorite "techie" items is a
battery powered timer to turn
on and off the irrigation
sprinkler. Check the local


garden and hardware stores
as well as mail order catalogs
and Internet sites for the
latest tool options. For the
high tech gardener, consider
giving an electronic
indoor/outdoor thermometer
or a landscape design
computer program.
As we get older, our
physical limitations hinder
our enjoyment of gardening
activities. Some manufacturers
have started to offer hand
tools for arthritis sufferers
that have support for the
wrist. Check the Internet and
catalogs for "ergonomic" or


"arthritis" gardening tools.
Many gardeners enjoy
reading. Consider giving a
book on gardening or
landscaping. Book stores in
the area have selections for
the new Florida gardener as
well as field guides to help
identify insects, wildflowers
and trees. There are several
books for sale from the
University of Florida, plus
lots of free brochures. Check
with the Extension Service
office for more information
on those materials. Some
gardeners may enjoy a
gardening journal to write


down observations and notes
for next year. A gift certificate
to a book store or a subscription
to a gardening magazine may
be the way to go.
We are always on the
lookout for unique plants.
A new variety of flower or
landscape plant would make a
,nice gift. Flower bulbs such
as amaryllis or daffodils that
have been conditioned to
bloom early can be enjoyed
now and planted for
enjoyment in future years.
Be creative and make a

GARDENING continued on 4D


Section D


The male species revealed


,,,~


--


Ipr,









Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404


LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


Oh no, not the Science Fair!


(hrwnwmqm wb wI

kw3 as iaas am


By CHERYL BOICE
Lake City Community College
microbiology professor
Many in our community
express utter contempt for a
wonderful process that
fosters creativity, scientific
investigation and indepth
learning about a topic that -
if done correctly will
interest and astound the
student. This process, the
Science Fair, allows students
to explore and increase
critical thinking skills
necessary for future
endeavors. Projects may be
completed in the field of
behavioral and social science,
chemistry, biochemistry,
botany, computer science,
earth and space science,
engineering, environmental,
medicine and health,
microbiology, physics or
zoology.
Over the past seven years I
have been judging and
assisting with science fairs,
however, I have not lost my
passion or enthusiasm for the
event. The effort and time
the students put into their
projects continues to astound
me. I always enjoy hearing
the familiar phrase "I never
realized ..." I have even
heard myself utter it at more
than one event.
What makes a science
project so fascinating is it is
an individual learning
-experience based on the
scientific method. The
student researches the topic,
buys or makes the materials,
sets up-the experiment,
collects and analyzes the


data. The student then
organizes the material and
creates a
poster
presentation .
of the
culminated
effort.
Parental
and instruc- B
tor support Bolce
are essential to make this a
productive and enjoyable
learning experience. For
those who believe they are
not scientific, there are many
Web sites and books
available to help develop a
science fair project.
The fair is coordinated by
volunteer instructors. They
attend meetings on rules and
procedures, collect and
check all project paperwork
submitted by science
resource instructors of the
various schools participating,
and turn in the appropriate
paperwork to the state and
international groups by the
set due dates. They also
prepare and reserve the
facilities for hosting at Lake
City Community College
(LCCC), obtain judges, fund
raise, and ensure the public
is aware of the event. The
fairs are coordinated by
Charleen Kelley, Columbia
High School instructor and
Renae Allen, Union County
High School instructor. Dave
.Murdock, co-coordinator and
Cheryl Boice, LCCC
microbiology professor, will
serve as facilitators for the
event.
The science fair requires
support from many students,


parents, and instructors.
However, there are countless
community volunteers and
organizations that help make
the science fair a successful
experience. Among those
contributing toward the
success of the event are
school administrations,
community sponsors, Lake
City Community College, and
the LCCC departments of
audiovisual, facilities, public
information and security. On
behalf of the coordinators,
facilitators, and instructors I
would like to express a
special thank you to all in the
community for helping us
continue to provide such a
wonderful outlet for the
students to showcase their
hard work.
The Columbia County
Science and Engineering Fair
will be hosted by Lake City
Community College. The
annual fair will be held Jan.
10-11 in the Howard
Gymnasium on campus. The
fair includes projects from
elementary, middle and high-
schools in the county. This
year's fair includes
approximately 250 student
projects in approved 'scientific
fields.
LCCC students and 30
local community business
leaders will judge the
projects. Judging of the
projects will take place on
Wednesday, Jan. 10, 2007
from 9 a.m. to. 3 p.m. Open
house for the community will
also be held on Jan. 10 from
3 p.m. to 6 p.m. The awards
ceremony will be held on
Thursday, Jan. 11 from 6-7


p.m. for elementary and
7:30-8:30 p.m. for junior and
senior divisions in the Levy
Performing Arts Center at
LCCC. First-, second-, and
third-place ribbons will be
awarded at each educational
level. The 40 "Best in Fair"
projects of the advanced
levels will go on to compete
in the Regional Science and
Engineering Fair.
The Suwannee Valley
Regional Science and
Engineering Fair will also be
held at Lake City Community
College Feb. 14-15, 2007. The
region is comprised of 10
counties: Baker, Bradford,
Columbia, Dixie, Gilchrist,
Hamilton, Lafayette,
Madison, Suwannee and
Union. Judging of the
projects will take place on
Wednesday, Feb. 14 from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Open house
for the community will also
be held on Feb. 14 from 3-6
p.m. The awards ceremony
will be held on Thursday,
Feb. 15 at 10 a.m. in the Levy
Performing Arts Center at
LCCC.
The winners will advance
to the State Science and
Engineering Fair held in Fort
Myers at Florida Gulf Coast
University on April 11, 2007.
The 2007 Intel International
Science and Engineering Fair
will be held in Albuquerque,
New Mexico, May 13-19,
2007.
E Boice is a microbiology
professor at Lake City
Community College. She can
be reached by calling (386)
754-4251 or via e-mail at
boicec@lakecitycc.edu.


(wr1haul of I.S. IchxoI Syem puahrd

"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

-Available from Commercial News Providers"


WEDDING

Curry Glenn
Betty Jean Curry of Lake
City and Bobby Glenn of
Lake City were united in
marriage Dec. 4.
Betty is the daughter of .
Barbara and Robert Callahan
of Lake City.
Bobby is the son of Robert '
and Vicki Glenn of Lake City.
Virginia Tiner officiated .
the ceremony.
Shannon Gaskins was.the COURTESY PHOTO
maid of honor. Betty Jean Curry and Bobby
Martin Rivero was the best Glenn.
man.
Groomsman was Robert E. Texas RoadHouse. n
Glenn II. The couple willreside in
The reception was held at Lake City.

ENGAGEMENT.

Sedmera -
Steinberg

Sedmera, Jr. of Lake City
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Alicia
Sedmera, to Michael D.
Steinberg, son of Gary and .....
Diana Steinberg of L i
Tallahassee. Alicia and
Michael both graduated from COURTESY PHOTO
the University of Florida with Alicia Sedmera and Michael D.
B.S. degrees in mechanical Steinberg.
engineering. A wedding isrg.
planned for Dec. 30 at Presbyterian Church in
Calvary Orthodox Tallahassee.

BIRTH


ureene
Matt and Jenna Greene of
Lake City announce the birth
of their son Noah Matthew
Greene, Oct. 28 in Patience
Corner Birth Center,
Gainesville.
He weighed 9 pounds, 8
ounces and measured 21'/,
inches.


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Grandparents are Bob and
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Great-grandparents are
Anna B. Greene, Mary
Feagle Lowe, Cline Feagle,
Charlotte M. Trice, Virginia
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LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, 2006


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JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter
Mack Harrison of Lake City sits on a bench in center court of the Lake City Mall as his wife is in one of the nearby stores Christmas shopping.


SHOPPING: Most men will leave it up to the women


Continued From Page ID
Debunking the myths
Otnes and McGrath's study,
which was based on question-
naires, interviews and obser-
vations, found that examples of
"Grab and Go" were not as
prevalent as instances where
men searched, browsed and
bargain-hunted during their
shopping trips, according to an
article on the University of
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign's
Web site.
Men shop deliberately to feel
a sense of accomplishment,
according to the researchers.
"While many women 'love to
shop,' men at least men who
have transcended the view that
shopping is 'women's work' -
shop to win," they wrote.
Bob Foti, 54, who recently
moved to Lake City from New
York, stood in line at JCPenney
with his wife on a recent after-
noon. Foti said he does most of
his Christmas shopping online
in November:
"If I have to shop anywhere
near Christmas, I can't enjoy
Christmas," Foti said, adding
that he likes to get a cup of cof-
fee and sit in the -mall to watch
last-minute shoppers scramble
- about during the days before
Christmas.
Men spend more money
shopping online per month
than females, according to
www.shop.org. During the 2004
holiday season, men were
projected to spend about
$326 online while women were
estimated -to spend about $284
online.
As for the "Whine and Wait"
stereotype, Otnes and
McGrath said they didn't
observe any "actual whining"
among men in retail stores.
They found that older men
were more likely to wait and
follow the women' they
were with, but when men
became engaged in shopping
helping to make decisions
and evaluate merchandise -
they were less likely to
become bored.


GARDENING: There are

plenty of holiday gift ideas


Continued From Page 1D
unique gift basket with gar-
dening items. Include some
gardening gloves, sunscreen,
seed packets, fertilizer, etc.
Give a donation to a charita-
ble organization in the garden-
er's name. There are organiza-
tions such as Heifer
International (www.heiferorg)
that will use a financial gift to
provide trees for reforestation
or livestock or honey bees to
start a sustainable farm in an
underdeveloped country.
Donations to ECHO (out of
Fort Meyers) can support the
development of gardening and
agricultural techniques and
educational programs for
developing countries. You
might also give a donation to
support local gardens such as
the reading garden at the West
Branch library in Lake City or
the educational gardens at the
Columbia County Extension
Service or a landscaping proj-
ect at your local church. The
gardener that- already has
everything would be honored
to have such a gift given in
their name.
Many gardeners enjoy see-
ing wildlife in the landscape.
Consider giving a bird feeder,
bird bath, bat house, squirrel
feeder or butterfly house. The
serious butterfly gardener
would appreciate the gift of the
admission fee to the Butterfly
Rainforest which is part of
the Florida Museum of
Natural History on the
University of Florida Campus
(flmnh. ufl.edu/butterflies/).
Give the gift of a tour of a
botanical garden or member-


ship in a local botanical garden
or gardening club. The
Kanapaha Botanical Gardens
are nearby in Gainesville. They
have festivals and workshops at
various times throughout the
year. There are also specialty
clubs or plant societies to match
most any interest including
the local Suwannee Valley
Daylily Society.
Provide the admission fee to
an educational workshop such
as those offered at the Stephen
Foster Folk Culture Center
State Park (www.floridas-
tateparks. org/stephenfoster/Eve
nts.cfm) or the local Extension
Service office. There are ses-
sions offered periodically on a
wide array of topics.
If all else fails, don't forget
the ever popular gift card to
their favorite garden center.
Use your imagination to find
ways to encourage your fellow
gardeners during this
Christmas season.
Announcement: Master
Gardeners are available on
Tuesday and Thursday morn-
ings (9 a.m. to noon) to answer
your gardening questions.
Give them a call at 752-5384
or bring your plant samples to
the Extension Service building
located on the Lake City
Fairgrounds. They will be
taking the last two week
of December off for the holi-
. days but will resume after the
new year.
* Dr. Don Goode is the Director
and Horticulture Agent of the
Columbia County Extension
Service B, a branch of the
University of Florida.


Trump, organizers evaluating
Miss USA's 'personal issues'


George Rock of Lake City stands in line at Goody's in the Lake City
his grandchildren.


JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter
Live Oak-resident Leonard Lyons looks at a shirt in Goody's in the
Lake City Mall that may be a possible gift for one of the men in his
family while his wife shopped in another area of the store.


Men who embraced feminine
products and stores did so for
status, power and control,
because they realized it would
further then in a relationship,
the researchers wrote.
Live Oak resident Leonard
Lyons, 70, looked at shirts for
his son and his son-in-law in
the men's section of Goody's
recently while his wife
shopped in another area of the


store. Lyons said he typically
does Christmas shopping for
the men in his family while his
wife shops for the women.
And although he shops early
in December now, Lyons and
his daughter used to enjoy the
Christmas Eve chaos.
"You don't have to make any
decisions then you just buy
what's left," he said.
Lyons, as Otnes and


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BRING ,


T IN FOR I m --*
THE PARENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT, OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PAYMENT FOR ANY OTHER SERVICES, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT THAT IS
PERFORMED AS A RESULT OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SERVICE, EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT


JALA HARRIS 1. l .- ', l FI.-r ...I-
Mall to purchase a few gifts for

McGrath's research suggest-
ed, likes shopping only if he's
accomplishing something, but
not if he's simply browsing.
"If I find something (to buy)
I enjoy it," Lyons said. "Until
then, I'm (bored) out of my
mind."
While many stereotypes of
male shoppers don't necessari-
ly hold true, malls will always
hold some men who head
straight for the benches and
others who simply despise
being there.
One man, who refused to
give his, name possibly
because he was ashamed to be
caught at the mall pushed
his grandson in a stroller near
Lake City Mall's center court
recently.
"I chauffeur and baby-sit,"
the man said. "I'm always wait-
ing for someone. If I'm at the
mall, I'm waiting for someone."
When asked how long he
thought he'd be waiting for his
wife, he sighed and said "God
only knows."


By ADAM GOLDMAN
Associated Press

NEW YORK The organ-
izers of the Miss USA pageant
said Thursday they are evalu-
ating the "behavioral and per-
sonal issues" of the reigning
winner and will decide her
future within a week.
Pageant officials and Donald
Trump, who co-owns the Miss
Universe Organization with
NBC, would not say what
Kentucky native Tara Conner,
20, had done to prompt the seri-
ous evaluation.
"I can't really talk about it
now," Trump said. "But we
have to make a decision. There
is no question about that."
Internet gossip Web site
TMZ.com reported that pag-
eant officials and NBC met
Tuesday. to discuss Conner's
alleged bad behavior, "includ-
ing her conduct at New York
City bars." The Web site did
not name its sources.
Miss .USA is considered a
role model and must act
accordingly, said Lark-Marie
Anton, spokeswoman for the


Miss Universe Organization,
which produces the Miss USA
pageant. Behavior such as
underage drinking is clearly
prohibited, she said.
The organization and
Trump will evaluate Conner's
"behavioral and personal
issues to see what we can do
to work with her and what we
will do about her reign going
forward," the organization's
president, Paula M. Shugart,
said in a statement.
"Mr. Trump will make a
determination and announce-
ment .within the coming
week," Shugart said.
A 5-foot-5 blonde who lives
in New York, Conner has been
competing in pageants since
age 4. She won the title of
Young Miss Russell County in
Kentucky at the county fair
when she was 13, and by 2002
she was second runner-up in
Miss Teen USA. She finished
fourth in the Miss Universe
pageant in July.
Trump said if Conner gets
the boot runner-up Miss
California Tamiko Nash
would take over as Miss USA.


* -C -.
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Stop By The Lake CityA







JC Penney
752-2822

Etheridge Furniture
752-272

San >vEishton
R s obfate
-9795

sterling Ea tpinment *

'..sty Baily
752-0292 965-4940

Ward's Jewelers
752-5470


I


Page Edi'tor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


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