Citation
Lake City reporter

Material Information

Title:
Lake City reporter
Creator:
Lake City reporter
Publisher:
John H. Perry
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2007
Language:
English

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Columbia -- Lake City
Coordinates:
30.189722 x -82.639722 ( Place of Publication )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Community Newspapers Inc., Todd Wilson - Publisher. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
LTUF ( ABZ6316 )
OCLC ( 33283560 )
AlephBibNum ( 000358016 )

Full Text




WEATHER
Inside 8A

Hi: 62
Low: 28 ,
Few AM Showers


All Hail The
Seniors .
Fort White stampedes
Branford, 57-39.
000016 061607 ****3-DIGIT 32-
LIBRARY OF FL HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


Lakev


Sunday, January


28, 2007


U'


Information
At The Ready
The 2007 Health &
Wellness directory is
included in today's paper.

-port



Reporter


www.lakecityreporter.com


Vol. 133, No. 9 E 75 cents


ASUSOIAli t PRSS
A demonstrator opposing the war
in Iraq holds a protest sign at the
U.S. Navy Memorial Saturday
in Washington.

Protesters

demand

withdrawal

from Iraq
Thousands gather in
Washington and want
their voices heard.

By CALVIN WOODWARD
and LARRY MARGASAK
Associated Press
WASHINGTON - Convinced
this is their moment, tens of thou-
sands marched Saturday in an anti-
war demonstration linking military
families, ordinary people and an icon
of the Vietnam protest movement in
a spirited call to get out of Iraq.
Celebrities, a half-dozen lawmak-
ers and protesters from distant
states rallied in the capital under a
sunny sky, seizing an opportunity to
press their cause with a Congress
restive on the war and a country that
has turned against the conflict
Marching with them was Jane
Fonda, in what she said was her first
anti-war demonstration in 34 years.
"Silence is no longer an option,"
Fonda said to cheers from the stage
on the National Mall. The actress
once derided as "Hanoi Jane" by
conservatives for her stance on
Vietnam said she had held back
from activism so as not to be a dis-
traction for the Iraq anti-war move-
ment, but needed to speak out now.
The rally on the Mall unfolded
peacefully, although about 300 pro-
testers tried to rush the Capitol, run-
ning up the grassy lawn to the front
of the building. Police on motorcy-
cles tried to stop them, scuffling with
some and barricading entrances.
Protesters chanted "Our
Congress" as their numbers grew
and police faced off against them.
Demonstrators later joined the
masses marching from the Mall,
PROTESTERS continued on 7A


A BREWING



CONTROVERSY


JALA HAKKIS/LaKe Ulty Reporter
Composed from photographs taken at Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center State Park in White Springs.


Fosters 'Old Folks at Home'

lyrics at center of storm

Gov. Crist declined
using the song during
his inauguration.
By TROY ROBERTS
troberts@lakecityreporter.com - . ". Repo..er
A debate about the lyrics of one of t t '
the world's most well-known songs
has sparked contro- INSIDE .
versy that could .,.. .,
potentially affect the
tourism industry of m State song "'
North Florida. stirs folks in '.
An article pub- Florida, 3A
lished by The Tampa Tribune and ' ' _
shared statewide through The I .
Associated Press, raises questions JALA HARRISILake City Reporter
Composed from a photograph taken at Stephen Foster Folk Culture Center
FOSTER continued on 7A State Park in White Springs.


Clinton:

Bush was

misusing

authority

NewYork Senator
acknowledges initially.
voting for war in Iraq.
By MIKE GLOVER
Associated Press
DES MOINES, Iowa - New
York Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton
blamed President Bush on
Saturday for misusing authority
given him by Congress to act in
Iraq, but conceded "I take respon-
sibility" for her role in allowing
that to happen.
In an interview with The
Associated Press, Clinton also said
she would not cede black votes to
Barack Obama and that she had
proven as a U.S. senator that gen-
der is irrelevant.
Of her husband, the former
president, she said he would have
a role in the campaign but "I'm the
one running for president."
Clinton was making her first
campaign swing through this early
nominating state, which twice
,voted for Bill Clinton for president.
She met with key activists and held
a raucous town hall meeting with
1,500 cheering backers and hun-
dreds of journalists.
"I have said clearly and consis-
tently for quite some time that I
regret the way the president mis-
used the authority," said Clinton.
"He misled Congress and the
country on what he was seeking
and what he intended to do."


CUNTON continued on 7A


ASSOCIATED PRESS
U.S. Sen. Hillary Clinton, D-N.Y.,
waves to supporters before speaking
at a town hall meeting Saturday at
East High School in Des Moines,
Iowa. Clinton has formed an
exploratory committee in advance of
formally announcing her candidacy
for the 2008 Democratic presidential
nomination.


Olustee calendar to showcase battle re-enactment, festival


ILLUSTRATION BY JENNIFER CHASTEEN/Lake City Reporter


Photos will depict
the battle as well as
a flavor of the times.
From staff reports
The Lake City Reporter and
Blue-Grey Army, Inc. are
producing for the first time
ever a full-size Battle of
Olustee calendar for sale.
The 14-month calendar will
feature one-of-a-kind photo-
graphs captured by Lake City
Reporter Photographer Jennifer


Chasteen showcasing battle
scenes, camp life, Olustee
Festival events and stirring
vignettes of individual soldiers.
It will contain both color and
sepia-toned photos that show-
case both the drama of battle
and the flavor of the times.
Starting in February 2007,
the calendar will be 32 total
pages and end with March
2008. Only a limited printing of
3,000 calendars will be avail-
able at a price of $10 each.
Advance copies of the Olustee
calendar can be reserved for


$8.50. To hold your copies, pay by
check, cash or credit card at the
Lake City Reporter, 180 E. Duval
St., Lake City, or by mail, PEO. Box
1709, Lake City, FL 32056. Write
Olustee Calendar on the notes
line of personal checks.
Dewey Weaver, 2007
Commanding General of Blue-
Grey Army, said, 'The Blue
Grey Army is thrilled that the
Lake City Reporter is sponsor-
ing the 14-month calendar for
the Olustee Festival and Re-
enactment," he said. "I under-
stand that you plan on selling


these calendars at the
downtown festival, Feb. 16 and
17, as well as at the Olustee
battlefield that same weekend.
"There are many photo oppor-
tunities during the Olustee
weekend," Weaver said. "I am
sure that you have selected the
best ones that you have available
for the calendar, and quite
frankly, I can't wait to view it."
Weaver is correct. The
Olustee calendars will be
available for sale at the Lake City
CALENDAR continued on 7A


A ~. R&9{


CALL US:
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Voice. 755-5445
. � Fax: 752-9400


INSIDE
Business . . . . . . . . . . . .
Classified ...........
Community Calendar .
Life


. . . IC
... 5C
6A
ID


aV we


Nation & State .......... 3A
Opinion ........ . .. . . . 4A
Puzzles ... ... . 7C
Road Report 5A


TODAY
IN LIFE
Creating fly fishing lures is a
passion for David Rodriguez..


COMING
TUESDAY
Health news for
you and your family.









LAKE CITY REPORTER SUNDAY REPORT


SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


Page Editor: Christine Davenport, 754-0429


SAI 1 FLORID A

Friday: Friday: Saturday: Saturday: Saturday: Saturday:
13-15-34-41 9 3-5-22-27-31 0-0-2 8-4-0-6 Unavailable Unavailable


AROUND FLORIDA


Churches use Super Bowl



Sunday to reach new souls


By MATT SEDENSKY
Associated Press


MIAMI - Football's faith-
ful will file into house parties
and bars and, of course,
Dolphin Stadium on Super
Bowl Sunday to observe their
holiest of holy days. But
they'll also be turning out in
force at churches across the
country, which are tapping
the popularity of sports in
hopes of saving souls.
Organizers of such Super
Bowl events see them as a
departure from the formality
of organized religion - the
type of gatherings that could
make someone who doesn't.
typically attend services feel
more at home in church.
"It's a way of reaching out
into our community in a very
informal, low-key way where
we show people we're regular
Joes like they are without the
pressure of church," said
Pastor Luis Acosta of Pines
Baptist Church, a Southern
Baptist congregation north of
Miami in Pembroke Pines.
Pines Baptist has been
holding Super Bowl events for
a few years and expects about
300 people, mostly men, at its
flag football game and watch
party this year. The church
drew about 250 people at a
football-themed block party
Jan. 13, which featured NFL-
themed games, former
Dolphins players signing auto-
graphs and giveaways includ-
ing a plasma television.
Acosta said the' church
doesn't take a heavy-handed


ASSOCIATED PRESS
This photo provided by the NFL shows an aerial view of Pro
Player Stadium, now called Dolphin Stadium, in Miami prior to the
start of Super Bowl XXXIII, in this Jan. 31, 1999, file photo.


approach to nonbelievers who
take part in such events.
There won't be so much as a
prayer at the Super Bowl
Sunday event. If a guest
enjoys himself, a member
might invite him to a church
social group meeting, then
maybe a Bible study, then per-
haps an actual service.
"We just follow God's lead,"
Acosta said.
Pastor Mike Pierce of the
non-denominational Poplar
Creek Church in the Chicago
suburb of Bartlett, Ill., takes a
similar approach. About 100
people will watch the game on
the big screen in the sanctu-
ary. Like other church events
- a carflival, a play and a pig
roast - it's meant to simply
create a friendly, fun environ-
ment, but not an overtly reli-
gious one.


"We don't turn everything
into a spiritual event," Pierce
said. "Good, clean fun is still
spiritual."
Many pastors agree, simply
trying to make their churches
welcoming environments for
new guests. Carrollwood
Baptist Church in Tampa has
been holding a Super Bowl
gathering for more than 15
years and attendees have
become so comfortable at the
event that some bring reclin-
ers from home.
"I like it because it's very
laid back," said Robert Smith,
a 32-year-old Rockford, Ill.,
resident who has attended
Super Bowl parties at
Dominion Christian Center
there. '"There's no pressure."
Churches are also aware
many people are unwilling to
do anything other than watch


the game on Super Bowl
Sunday.
"We can offer a good event
surrounding something the
culture uses or we can just
hold church and no one's
going to come," said Jim
Waters, an associate pastor
and minister to students at
First Baptist Church in Milton
in the Florida Panhandle.
Like many other churches
holding Super Bowl events,
the Milton congregation will
screen "Power to Win," a
video featuring Christian NFL
stars, during halftime.
Some churches are using
the Super Bowl as an opportu-
nity to reach the poor.
A number of Nashville
churches will host the home-
less, feeding them, washing
their clothes, letting them
watch the game on big-screen
TVs and giving them a bed to
sleep in. on Super Bowl
Sunday. And at St. Joseph's
Catholic Church in
Libertyville, Ill., members will
gather donations for their
Souper Bowl of Caring, to
help fund the parish food
pantry, another one for the
larger community, pnd a
school under construction for
African orphans.
William Baker, a retired
University of Maine professor
who has written two books
about sports and religion,
says the relationship between
the two dates back to ancient
times, but that in modern-day
America it has been
most prominently used by
evangelical Christians.


PEOPLE IN THE NEWS


James fined for air violation


LONG BEACH, Calif. -."Monster
Garage" reality show host Jesse James
has agreed to pay $271,250 for violating
California's air quality laws by selling
motorcycles that did not meet the
state's strict emissions standards,
authorities said.
His Long Beach motorcycle building
shop, West Coast Choppers, sold more
than 50 new or custom-built
motorcycles between 1998 and 2005
that were not certified by the Air
Resources Board, the agency said in a


Tom Waits settles
soundalike lawsuit
LOS ANGELES -
Grammy Award-winning
singer Tom Waits has settled
a lawsuit in
which he
claimed an
automaker ,' l
and an ad
agency vio-
lated his
rights by
imitating Waits
him in TV commercials, his
lawyer said Friday.
The lawsuit was resolved
"recently" in a state court in
Frankfurt, Germany, but the
settlement required other
details be kept confidential,
attorney Kevin Marks said.
Waits will donate the "net


statement Friday.
Attempts to reach James for
comment Friday were unsuccessful. An
employee who answered the phone at
West Coast Choppers said the company
would have no comment.
As part of a settlement, the shop is
building motorcycles that comply with
emission standards, the board said.
James is married to actress Sandra
Bullock. His Discovery Channel series
about customized vehicles aired for
five seasons.


settlement proceeds" to
charity, Marks said.
"I'm glad to be out of the
car sales business once and
for all," Waits said in a
statement issued on
Thursday.
The gravel-voiced singer
sued Adam Opel AG, which
is part of General Motors
Corp., and the advertising
firm McCann Erickson in
2005 on grounds that his
personality rights had been
violated.
Waits, who has a policy of
not doing commercials,
claimed that a singer
imitating his voice and style
appeared on the soundtrack
for Opel ads that aired in
Scandinavia after he turned
down several offers to do the
commercials.


Celebrity Birthdays


* Musician-composer Acker
Bilk is 78.
* Actor Nicholas Pryor is 72.
* Actor Alan Alda is 71.
* Actress Susan Howard is
65.
* Actress Marthe Keller is
62.
* Actress-singer Barbi
Benton is 57.
* Actress Harley Jane Kozak
is 50.
* Movie director Frank
Darabont is 48.
* Rock musician Dave


Jesse James


Rapper Young Buck
arrested on warrant,
NASHVILLE, Tenn. -
David Darnell Brown, a
rapper
known as
Young Buck

records on
50 Cent's
G-Unit
Record Young Buck
label, was
arrested on a warrant for
failing to appear in court on
a previous driving violation,
police said.
The 25-year-old was
stopped Friday after an
officer said he observed
Brown weaving in his black
Cadillac Escalade near
downtown Nashville.


Brown was cited last July
on a misdemeanor violation
for driving on a suspended
license. He now has a valid
license, but his record
showed the outstanding
warrant for last year's
charge. He was released on
$1,000 bond and is
scheduled to appear in court
Feb. 27.
Efforts to reach Brown's
representatives Friday night
were unsuccessful. A
message left with his
booking agent was not
immediately returned.
The rapper was in his
hometown on Thursday for
an event by fashion designer
Gino Green and to promote
his new album "Buck The
World," WKRN-TV reported.
* Associated Press


Thought for Today


Sharp is 48.
* Rock singer Sam Phillips
is 45.
* Rock musician Dan Spitz
(Anthrax) is 44.
* Country musician Greg
Cook (Ricochet) is 42.
* Singer Sarah McLachlan
is 39.
* Rapper Rakim is 39.
* DJ Muggs (Cypress Hill)
is 39.
* Actress Kathryn Morris
("Cold Case") is 38.
* Actor Elijah Wood is 26.


"A teacher affects eternity; he can
never tell where his influence
stops."

- Henry Brooks Adams,
American historian-author (1838-1918)


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Language arts teacher Julia Austin teaches in her classroom
at Stonewall Jackson Middle School in Orlando, Jan. 18.

Online chat brings new

errors to English class


By JIM ELLIS
Associated Press

ORLANDO - Middle
school teacher Julia Austin is
noticing a new generation of
errors creeping into her
pupils' essays.
Sure, they still commit the
classic blunders - like the
commonly used "ain't." But
an increasing number of
Austin's eighth-graders also
submit classwork containing
"b4," "ur," "2" and "wat" -
words that may confuse
adults but are part of the
teens' everyday lives.
This "instant messaging-
speak" or "IM-speak".
emerged more than a decade
ago. Used in e-mails and cell
phone text messages, most
teens are familiar with this
tech talk and use it to flirt,
plan dates and gossip.
But junior high and high
school teachers nationwide
say they see a troubling trend:
The words have become so
commonplace in children's
social lives that the techno
spellings are finding their way
into essays and other writing
assignments.
'The IM-speak is so preva-
lent now," said Austin, a lan-
guage arts teacher at
Stonewall Jackson Middle
School in Orlando. "I'm
always having to instruct my
students against using it."
Vicki A. Davis, a high
school teacher at Westwood
Schools in Camilla, Ga., said
she even finds the abbreviat-
ed words in term papers.
"If students use it on their
own time, then that's fine,"
Davis said. "But I'm of the
viewpoint that there has to be


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)


standards to communicate."
Fourteen-year-old Brandi
Concepcion, a pupil of
Austin's, is a texter whose
chitchat has slipped through.
Wit, da and dat - used in
place of with, the and that -
are examples of the IM-speak
Concepcion said she has used
in her homework.
"I write like that in the
rough draft, but I try to'catch
the mistakes before I turn in
the final draft,'" Concepcion
said.
One of Davis' students,
10th-grader Andrew Stargel,
said he has even noticed the
cyber language spoken in
face-to-face conversations.
, "My friend's little sister..,
walked up at a school basket-
ball game, and we asked her
what she was up to," Stargel
said. "She said 'NMH,' for
nothing much here."
Stargel used the IM-speak
himself a few years ago but
said that it was just a phase he
grew out of.
"Everyone uses that lan-
guage in junior high," he said.
Some educators, like David
Warlick, 54, of Raleigh, N.C.,
see the young burgeoning
band of instant messengers as ,
a phenomenon that should be
celebrated.
Teachers should credit
their students with inventing
a new language that is perfect.
for communicating in a high-
tech world, said Warlick, who
has authored three books on
technology in the classroom.
"I would encourage teach-
ers to assign writing assign-
ments that allow IM-speak,"
he said. 'We need to respect
the language to the point that
we sometimes allow it."


Reporter
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BUSINESS
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CORRECTION

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








Page Editor: Christine Davenport, 754-0429


LAKE CITY REPORTER


STATE & WORLD


SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


BRIEFS

Insurgents rush to
terrorize Baghdad
BAGHDAD, Iraq -The
U.S. military reported the
deaths of seven more soldiers
Saturday, while Sunni
insurgent bombers struck
yet another market in a
predominantly Shiite district,
killing at least 13 people in
their bid to terrorize Baghdad
, days before a U.S.-Iraqi
* military crackdown.
The latest market attack
capped a week in which more
than 150 people, mostly Shiites,
were slain in bomb attacks.
Death squads, believed to
be primarily Shiite militiamen,
continued their butchery on
the other side of Iraq's
deepening sectarian divide,
with police reporting the
discovery of 40 bodies
dumped in Baghdad alone.
Two of the victims were
women and most of the
bodies showed signs of
torture, police said.
In all, at least 61 victims of
Iraq's sectarian warfare were
killed or found dead across
the country.

John Paul took
many skiing trips
WARSAW, Poland - The
late Pope John Paul II slipped
away from his Swiss Guards
to go skiing more than 100
times in the early years of
his 26-year papacy, the
pontiff's longtime personal
secretary says in a book
released on Saturday.
It was hard at first for John
Paul, an avid sportsman, to
adjust to the confinement of
the papacy, so he made
informal "escapes" with his
closest friends - three other
Polish prelates, says Cardinal
Stanislaw Dziwisz in his book,
titled "Swiadectwo" or 'The
Testimony."
John Paul made his first
such outing two years into his
papacy, on Jan. 2, 1981,
setting out from the papal
vacation residence at Castel
Gandolfo in the car of the
Rev. Jozef Kowalczyk.

Navy searches for
helicopter crew
SAN-DIEGO - A flotilla of
Navy and Coast Guard
vessels and aircraft searched
off the Southern California
coast Saturday for three crew
members of a Navy helicopter
that crashed during a training
flight, killing a fourth sailor.
The Navy was operating on
the assumption that the crew
members missing since Friday
afternoon might still be alive,
Lt. Cmdr. Elizabeth
Meydenbauer said Saturday.
The search near San
Clemente Island, about 50
miles off the coast, included
inflatable boats, two destroyers,
a guided missile cruiser, a
dock landing ship and Coast
Guard ships, Meydenbauer
said. Coast Guard and Navy
aircraft also were being used.

Woman sentenced
for tmnkload of pot
SIERRA VISTA, Ariz. - A
62-year-old grandmother who
prosecutors said ran drugs to
support her bingo habit has
been sentenced to three years
in prison and a $150,000 fine.
Acting on a tip, state police
stopped Leticia Villareal
Garcia near Bisbee in
southeast Arizona in February
2005 and found 214 pounds of
marijuana stuffed into the
trunk of her'car.
Garcia has maintained her
innocence, telling the judge at
her sentencing Friday that she
was unaware of the grass as
she headed for a bingo game.

Carjackers kill two
near U.S. Embassy
NAIROBI, Kenya -
Gunmen carjacked a U.S.
Embassy vehicle on the
outskirts of the Kenyan capital
Saturday and killed the wife
of an embassy employee
and his mother-in-law.
Police later killed two of the


carjackers.
Carjackings are common
around Nairobi, and Kenya's
government spokesman,
Alfred Mutua, said Saturday's
violence was believed to be "a
random attack."
The victims were the wife
and mother-in-law of a U.S.
Embassy employee, said
Robert Kerr, an embassy
spokesman.
"These were people who
loved Kenya," Kerr said.


ASSUUUIATIEU PRES
Testing their artistic abilities
Prince Charles, the Prince of Wales (right) and Camilla the Duchess of Cornwall pick up brushes and
contribute to a mural of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. while visiting the Philadelphia Mural Arts Project at
Heavenly Hall Saturday in Philadelphia. The royal visit is focusing on youth development, urban
renewal and environmental stewardship.


State song causing a stir in people


By GRETCHEN PARKER
Associated Press

TAMPA - Is a state song
really representing Florida if:
* The lyrics officially adopt-
ed seven decades ago are no
longer used because they're
widely viewed as racist?
* The songwriter is from
Pittsburgh? And never visited
Florida?
* The best known line,
"Way down upon the Swanee
River," misspells Suwannee
River, the song's sole refer-
ence to Florida?
* The new governor, wary
of the racial fuss the song stirs
up, axes it from his inaugura-
tion ceremony?
Serious concerns have long
dogged Florida's state song,
"Old Folks at Home," widely
known as "Swanee River." Most
recently, it was publicly aban-
doned by Gov. Charlie Crist,
who chose a different song to
mark his official induction into
office this month.
A spokeswoman said he
was concerned about the
song's "racial implications."
The problems with the song
are clear, even to those who
defend it. It's a throwback
from 1851, when Pennsylvania
native Stephen Foster wrote it
in the hopes it would be
picked up by a minstrel show.
Eventually, it was. It became
one of the most popular songs
in the world; the melody is
universally recognizable.
The narrator, a slave, cries
out in the chorus to "darkeys"
and longs for "de old folks at
home" - on his plantation. In
1935, the :' rida Legislature
adopted the song as its own,
even though Foster never laid
eyes on the Suwannee River
or any other parL of the state.
He used "Swanee" because
it fit the rhythm of the lyric;
first drafts sho ,v he originally
extolled the Pee Dee River of
South Carolina.
. It's tough to find the lyrics on
any state-run Web site.
Apparently only or.e "'orida
Web page, aimed at children,
displays the lyrics and uses a
modernized version that leaves
in "plantation" but omits "dark-
eys." The so-called "negro


dialect" also is wiped clean.
"Ribber" becomes "river."
The first official record of
the modernized version being
used at the state capital is in
1978, when, the new capitol
buildings were dedicated.
But the newer versions were
never recognized by lawmak-
ers. The joint resolution that
adopted "Old Folks at Home"
72 years ago declares it the offi-
cial state song, "to be sung in
the schools and at all other
public or official gatherings."
For some Floridians, the
song is a shameful, painful
reminder of the state's con-
nection to the Old South.
"The truth about the matter
is more white people have come
to me and complained that the
language of that song is very
embarrassing," said Charles
Atkins, a black bluesman and
Daytona Beach native who
wrote the song Crist chose over
the official state song.
Whitewashing the old lyrics
doesn't change anything, said
Atkins.
"It's like stepping in
-manure," he said. "It's going to
always have that on its feet."
The Center for American
Music at the University of
Pittsburgh, which has a
memorial to Foster, gives its
blessing to revising Foster's
.lyrics. The center plans to
release this year a collection
of his songs, modernized to
nix the loaded words. Their
goal is to keep the songs alive.
Why?
This is where "Swanee River"
gets complicated. "Old Folks at
Home," musicologists say, is
not exactly what it seems.
Bashing it as racist is a falla-
cy, because it's listening to 'an
1851 song with 2007 ears, said
Kathryn Miller Haines, associ-
ate director of the Center for
American Music. The song
gave refined, human emotions
to slaves, something that was
not done in white, popular cul-
ture at that time. Foster tried to
express the emotion he imag-
ined slaves felt when their fam-
ilies and their ties to home
were ripped apart.
Slaves, he was saying, expe-
rience the same turmoil that
whites feel, Haines said.


"Foster was not a racist,"
she said.
The longing for home and
roots hit a chord that proved
universally popular, Foster
biographer Ken Emerson
said. Even some blacks, for a
time, absorbed it into their
culture. Slaves embraced it.
They sang it in cotton fields in
Georgia and believed it to be
an African folk song.
"It speaks deeply with a
sense of nostalgia about dis-
tance from home. That's one
of the reasons it's been for
more than a hundred years
one of the most popular songs
in America," Emerson said.
Just because the song stirs
up a complicated stew doesn't
mean it should be forgotten,
he said.
'"The racial complexity and
ambiguity is . tremendous,"
Emerson said. "But it's part of
American history. American
history is awkward and
embarrassing and complex. It
has racist aspects to it, and so
does American history."
Still, that's a lot of explana-
tion to give for Florida's
anthem.
"When you want a state
song, you don't want to hear a
10-minute lecture from a histo-
ry professor or a musicologist.
You just want to sing the thing,"
said Steven Saunders, who
edited the definitive edition of
Foster's complete works, hun-
dreds of songs that include
"Jeanie with the Light Brown
Hair" and "Oh! Susanna."
At least twice in the past 20
years there were serious
efforts to replace "Old Folks
at Home." In 1988, former
Rep. Rick Dantzler tried it,
met with resistance, and shift-
ed his effort to adopting
another song along with the
old tune. It failed.
The song gets credit as the
foundation for Florida's
tourism industry, as people
worldwide came to look for
the idyllic home Foster
described on the river's
banks. But just because it's
part of state history doesn't
mean it should represent
Florida today, said Dantzler,
who now works as a lawyer
in Winter Haven.


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OPINION


Sunday, January 28, 2007


www.lakecityreporter.com


EDITOR RIAL


Foster's


music will


continue


to inspire

Like him or hate him, racist or
simply an expressionist of his
era, there's no denying
Stephen Foster was a catalyst
for launching tourism in
Florida. His positive impact on our state
is undeniable. People heard about the
"Swanee" River through his song and
wanted to see it for themselves.
We won't try to defend the lyrics of
"Old Folks At Home." There are
questionable phrases in the song that, if
written today by a white man, would be
unacceptable at any level. It wouldn't
work. Foster wrote in an 1840s
vernacular - the same language that
was being spoken during his day.
Whether or not "Old Folks At Home"
remains the Florida state song will be a
debate for crusaders and legislators in
Tallahassee to tackle.
Many tourists to our state know
about Foster and his music, but don't
realize "Old Folks At Home" is the state
song of Florida. They come to the folk
culture center to learn more about the
man and the music that has been a part
of Americana for as long as they can
remember.
It's not out of the question to attempt
to modify Foster's lyrics to something
more suitable. It has been done
throughout history. "Oh! Susanna" was
modified with lyrics suitable for
California gold rushers only a few years
after it was written in 1847, according to
www.songsforteaching.com.
Regardless of any change to the
state's official music, it's doubtful
Stephen Foster's legacy. will be
tarnished. Most people know and
realize who he was, what inspired him
and .in What time in history he lived.
If "Old Folks At Home" has become
too offensive, focus on singing the
upbeat renditions of one of the many
other Foster melodies - original or
adapted - that were known during the
mid-1800s.
Stephen Foster and his music will live
on through all of his music catalog.
For generations to come, he'll be
coming' 'round the mountain with a
banjo on his knee.


HI
IN


G H LIG H TS
HISTORY


Today is Sunday, Jan. 28, the 28th
day of 2007. There are 337 days left in
the year.
* In 1945, during World War II, Allied
supplies began reaching China over the
newly reopened Burma Road.
* In 1973, a cease-fire officially went
into effect in the Vietnam War.

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
Sue Brannon, controller
Dink NeSmith, president
Tom Wood, chairman


OUR POLICY
Letters to the Editor should be typed or
neatly written and double spaced. Letters
should not exceed 400 words and will be edited
for length and libel. Letters must be signed and
include the writer's name, address and
telephone number for verification. Writers can
have two letters per month published. Letters
and guest columns are the opinion of the
writers and not necessarily that of the Lake City
Reporter.
BY MAIL: Letters, P.O. Box 1709, Lake City,
FL 32056; or drop off at 180 E. Duval St.
downtown.
BY FAX: (386) 752-9400.
BY E-MAIL: news@lakecityreporter.com


COMMENTARY


High school graduate at 82


Lake Citian Dorman
Clayton graduated
from high school in
2004 at age 82 and
got two standing
ovations. That needs some
explaining, right?
Well, Dorman dropped out
of Collinsville (Alabama) High
School to enter the service
during World War II. During
the war, he had some rough
duty. First he participated in
D-Day, the Allied forces
massive invasion of Europe.
Then he.fought in the brutal
Battle of the Bulge.
Some 65 years later, his
former high school decided it
was high time to award him
his long-delayed high school
diploma and honor him for his
military service. So, they got
busy and invited him back to
their 2005 high school
graduation ceremony where
he walked in line with the
other high school seniors and
got his diploma.
When his name was called
to receive his diploma, he got
his first rousing standing
ovation. Then he was given
special recognition later in the
program for his heroic war
service and got his second,
even louder, ovation.
Dorman, now 85, says his
high school graduation was
one of the happiest occasions
of his life. Still spry and very
humorous, he continues to
attend the regular meetings in
Alachua of North Florida
veterans who participated in
D-Day - and he drives
himself there!
Get well, Tom!
Tom Harkleroad took a bad
fall recently and is recovering
at The Health Center of Lake
City on McFarlane. Tom was a
gifted science teacher at the
old Lake City Junior High
School. Then he became
Director of Finance for our
school system. Lately he has


LETTER TO

Will we save from
insurance law?
To the Editor:
How will the insurance
reform law affect you in
Columbia County? Your
insurance carrier can now
purchase more reinsurance
(insurance purchased to
protect your insurance carrier
against catastrophes) from the
state's Catastrophe Fund at a
lower cost and the savings
must be passed on to you. The
state estimates this could lead
to a 5-10 percent savings for
inland insurance
customers, but only if your
insurance carrier saves money
from buying reinsurance from
the state fund.
The problem is many
companies already get
reinsurance at a lower price
than the Catastrophe Fund
offers, so this will not provide
every insured with a rate
decrease. The reform law also
forced Citizens (the state-run


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

been known as a valuable
volunteer in all our hospitals, at
the Christian Service Center,
and at Wesley Memorial United
Methodist Church.
In fact, Tom volunteered so
much at Lake City Medical
Center, lots of the employees
there call him "Dr. Tom." Get
well soon, Tom. A lot of people
need you out and about again.

Skipping around
* Jacob Tillotson is one fine
young man who also happens
to be a phenomenal baseball
player. A natural athlete, he
was a starter on Fort White's
varsity baseball team as a
seventh- and eighth-grader
and he was the youngest
player to make the Gainesville
Sun's all-star team.
Jacob is featured among
other outstanding young
baseball players on
www.perfectgame. org where
you are linked to "class
showcase." He has a 90 mph
fast ball, a 3.6 GPA, and world
class humility and politeness.
* The.late Dr. E.E
Montgomery, Sr., longtime
First Presbyterian minister, was
recognized as one of our top
citizens in the past century. He
served the Lake City church 40
years in the active pastorate
and 17 years as minister
emeritus. During that time his
influence touched most of the
families here.
His son, Ed, wrote a
fascinating book about "Dr.
Mont," detailing many of the


THE EDITOR
insurance carrier) to reduce
rates by 21 percent due to last
year's rate increase and do
away with this year's rate
increase of 56 percent
altogether.
These rate increases were
approved by the Office of
Insurance Regulation and were
deemed necessary by actuaries
to keep Citizens solvent.
If Citizens goes broke (as
they did in 2004 and 2005) they
will force an assessment
(which is nothing more than a
tax) based on insurance
premiums. In February
2006-February 2007 they
assessed home/business/church
insureds about 6.8 percent of
their premiums to help bail
out Citizens form their 2004
losses. (The State also gave
Citizens $700 million to help
pay claims which could have
been used for other state
programs). Under this new
law, they will spread the assess-
ment out based as follows:
First, they will assess
non-homestead Citizens


stories people have told about
Dr. Mont's influence on
their lives.
The book sold for $15, but
you can get one free. Simply
write your story about Dr.
Mont, bring the story to Ed or
me, and we will give you a
free book as long as supplies
hold out. You can also e-mail
your story to me.
* Congratulations to CHS
football star Genus Sampson
who has received a full
scholarship to play at the
University of South Florida.
Genus is a fine young men and
we expect to hear great things
from him in his college career.
* Last Sunday, Salem
Primitive Baptist Church,
located just off the Lake
Jeffery Road, celebrated its
167th anniversary. That's
special because you don't find
many local churches which
were founded before Florida
became a state in 1845.
During that celebratory serv-
ice, Elder Herman Griffin told
this joke. A preacher was
preaching full steam when he
noticed that one of his
members was asleep. The
preacher turned to one of his
deacons and told him to go
wake the man up. The deacon
said, "Preacher, you put him to
sleep. You go wake him up!"
* The Columbia High
School Class of 1998 is
beginning to plan its 10-year
reunion. For information,
contact Kristin Looney
Doakes at doakkc@jea.com.

Burma shave
Here are two favorite
Burma Shave rhyming road
signs from many years ago.
"School Zone. Take it slow.
Let the little shavers grow."...
"Around the curve. Lickety
split. Beautiful car. Wasn't it!"
* Morris Williams is a local
historian and long-time Columbia
County resident.


customers 10 percent of the
loss based likely on insurance
premiums. Next, all of Citizens
customers will pay 10 percent
of the total loss incurred.
Finally, if this isn't enough,
they will assess every
home/business/church
insurance policy in Florida a
percentage of their premiums
as they did in 2006.
The have also expanded the
assessment to include your
auto policy from here on. So if
Citizens runs out of money to
pay their customers claims in
2007, you could see another
assessment at whatever rate
they deem necessary.
Your state legislators felt that
spreading the cost to you was a
fair process and voted for this
law. My feeling is, if our
legislators and governor felt so
confident in reducing rates for
Citizens, they should not have
expanded assessments to our
auto insurance, but rather
remove assessments altogether.
John Kasak
Lake City


COMMENTARY



Politics of


envy from


the Dems

n a Newsweek column titled "How Dems
Can Win White House," Sen. Chuck
Schumer, D-N.Y., opines about the
difficulties that the Democratic Party has
had in defining itself.
The senator wonders, enviously, how
Republicans have been able to "identify issues
that connected to their deeply held values,"
reduce them to a few words - eight according
to Schumer - and communicate to the
American people.
"What are our eight words?" the senator asks.
But Democrats have a very clear picture of
who they are.
And newly
elected
Democratic
Sen. Jim Webb
of Virginia, who
his party picked
to give their
response to the Star Parker
president's
State of the Union address, knows his party's
message and communicated it clear as a bell.
Aside from the senator's criticisms about the
war in Iraq, the entire substance of his thoughts
about what is going on in our country was
about differences in earnings. Specifically,
about the differences in earnings between
CEOs and the "average worker."
"When I graduated from college, the average
corporate CEO made 20 times what the average
worker did; today, it's nearly 400 times."
So, Schumer, listen to your newly elected
colleague. He has succinctly summed up what
your party is about. I call it the politics of envy.
Wealth, of course, is produced by individuals
going to work. Not by politicians getting them
ticked off that their neighbor is making more
than they are.
But the latter is what the Democratic Party is
about.
Webb's remarks were an extension of a
column he wrote in The Wall Street Journal
shortly after he was elected in November. In
that column, he talked about our country
drifting "toward a class based system." And
then, of course, contrasted minimum wage
earners with the "average CEO of a sizeable
corporation" who "makes more than $10 million
dollars a year ...."
But do large CEO earnings say that we're
now a class based society? Where do these
guys come from?
How about the legendary and recently
retired CEO of General Electric, Jack Welch.
His father was a train conductor. I think a
survey of America's CEOs would show that
most of these men, and women, come from
middle class working families and got where
they are through hard work.
How about Stan O'Neal of Merrill Lynch?
O'Neal pulled in a whopping $48 million last
year. Somehow, in Webb's "class based" society,
this black man managed to become CEO of this
Wall Street monolith.
Here's something about O'Neal's background
from a profile in Fortune Magazine: "Raised on
a farm in rural Alabama during segregation, he
was educated in a schoolhouse built by his
grandfather (a man who was born into slavery
and whom O'Neal recalls with deep emotion)."
Regarding Webb's claims that most
Americans are not participating in our thriving
economy, the same Bloomberg news article '
reporting that Stanley O'Neal's $48 million
payday was up 30 percent from the previous
year, reported that the "five largest Wall Street
firms paid their employees a total of more than
$60 billion last year, up more than 32 percent
from 2005 ...."
But this message doesn't sit well when play-
ing to envy, that base human emotion, forbid-
den by the Tenth Commandment, is your strat-
egy for grabbing onto political power.
And why is Webb obsessed with $10 million
CEOs, who actually are producing something
(Stan O'Neal is in charge of a firm with 50,000
employees that produces $50 billion in rev-
enue)? Why isn't he concerned about the 42
NBA players who earn more than $10 million?
How about the top 10 movie stars, all of whom
earn well more than $10 million?
Where, of course, the Democrats' politics of
envy mindset also takes us is to wonder about
how the rest of the world might look at all
Americans. The World Bank defines poverty as
earning $1 a day. That means that a minimum
wage earner in the United States earns 40 times
as much as the world's poorest people.
How many people on this planet earn $1 a
day? About 320 million. More than the whole
population of the United States.
What we need, in this country, and around
the world, is freedom and hard work. Not envy.


The problem of the party of Webb and
Schumer is not communicating their message.
It's having the wrong one.
* Star Parker is president of CURE, Coalition on
Urban Renewal and Education.


4A









LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


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 One of the
eastbound lanes may be closed
east of Old Country Club Road
for a driveway connection to a
new Dollar General Store.
* County Road 242 South
' Traffic was scheduled to be
switched to the new roadway
from Arrowhead Terrace to
State Road 47 on Saturday
morning depending on weather.
* Interstate 10 Crews will
be repainting the roadway lines
on all of the overpasses
throughout the week.
* Interstate 75 Daytime
lane closures between U.S. 90
and State Road 47 mainly on
the southbound side for ditch
paving for improved drainage.
* U.S. 90 Daytime lane
closures as inmate crews
repaint the roadway markings
from Branford Highway (SR
247) to Baya Drive and from
Lomond Street to State Road
100.
* U.S. 41 Daytime lane
closures for paving at the
intersection with State Road 47
and also at the intersection with
St. Margaret Street.
* State Road 47 Daytime
lane closures for curb repair
and placing sod from Michigan
Street to Business Point Drive.


Associated Press
DAYTONA BEACH - An
escaped prisoner who evaded
a manhunt across the
Southeast by stealing three
vehicles, including singer
Crystal Gayle's tour bus, has
been arrested, authorities
said.
Christopher Daniel Gay, 32,
was arrested around 11 p.m.
Friday at the Daytona
International Speedway where
he had been watching a race,.
said Lt. Patrick Myers,
spokesman for Daytona
Beach Police.
Gay escaped from a prison-
er transport van on Jan. 21
Sunday near Hardeeville, S.C.,
police said. Authorities have
said his motive for fleeing was
to see his terminally ill moth-
er; it was unclear whether he
ever made it there.
Authorities suspect Gay of
stealing a pickup truck in
South Carolina, and then the
cab of a tractor-trailer in
Georgia. He allegedly drove to
Manchester, Tenn., where on
Monday he hooked the cab to
a Wal-Mart trailer filled with
$300,000 in merchandise and
took off again, police said. He
abandoned the rig within 50
yards of his mother's house
north of Nashville and fled
into a wooded area after
Tennessee authorities spotted


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ALACHUA COUNTY:
* Newberry Road (State
Road 26) Daytime lane
closures between Northwest
Eighth Avenue and NW 43rd
Street for work on new traffic
signal at Gainesville Health and
Fitness Center and the Mill
Pond subdivision.
* State Road 121 at State
Road 235 Daytime lane
closures as crews widen the
intersection in LaCrosse.
* State Road 235 at
County Road 239 Daytime
lane
closures as crews widen the
turn lanes at the intersection
east of Alachua.
* U.S. 441 Daytime lane
closures from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
for work on the roadway and
signals and ramps at the 1-75
interchange in Alachua. Traffic
may be shifted on the ramps.
Also, crews will be repainting
the roadway lines from the
Marion County line to East
University Avenue.
* Waldo Road (State Road
24) Northbound lane closure
around the clock between


"My heart goes
out to him (Gay)
and his family."

- Crystal Gayle,
Singer


the truck Tuesday, police said.
He was spotted Thursday
night driving a tour *bus at
USA International Speedway
in Lakeland, but drove off
after speedway officials
became suspicious and asked
him for identification, police
said.
A license plate check
showed the bus belong to
Crystal Gayle, whose hits
include "Don't It Make Your
Brown Eyes Blue." Gayle did-
n't know the bus was missing
from a Nashville garage until
speedway officials called,
police said.
Gayle told the Associated
Press on Saturday she was
relieved that no one was hurt
during the incident.
"My heart goes out to him
(Gay) and. his family," Gayle
said. "It's a sad story, his
mother is very ill. I do hope
he gets. to see her. This isn't
personal, it's a material pos-
session. I am not upset.
Maybe I should be, but


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Northeast Eighth and 16th
avenues to investigate a
depression under the roadway.
Also, daytime lane closures
from University Avenue to
Northwest 39th Avenue for work
on the traffic signals, sidewalks
and medians.
* Williston Road (State
Road 331) Daytime lane
closures as inmate crews
repaint the roadway markings
from South 13th Street (U.S.
441) to East University Avenue
(SR 26).

SUWANNEE COUNTY:
* Interstate 10 Daytime
lane closures for eastbound
traffic from the Suwannee River
or the Madison County line to
U.S. 90 (6 miles) to mill and
resurface. Two miles will be
closed at one time and crews
are about two miles east of the
Madison County line. The
speed limit is reduced to 60
mph when workers are present.
Law enforcement will be
enforcing the speed limit
through the construction work
zone. Crews plan to pave this
Saturday(January 27).
* 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.

BAKER COUNTY:
* Interstate 10 Crews will
be repainting the roadway lines


I'm not.
"I think there's a story
behind him (Gay) that started
him out on a career and the
path he's taken in life and I
wish that he could change
that and I wish him the best.
We all have different things in
our family we wish could be
changed."
Gay was being held at the
Volusia County Branch Jail in
Daytona Beach. He was
charged with grand theft auto,
and he also had three out-
standing warrants from
Tennessee and three from


on all of the overpasses
throughout the week.
* State Road 121
Possible daytime lane closures
starting Tuesday north of U.S.
90 in the rural area up to the
Georgia line for work on cul-
verts. Lanes can not be closed
from 6-8:30 a.m.
* U.S. 90 The westbound
outside lane in Glen St. Mary at
the. new entrance to Greystone
subdivision may be closed for
'construction of a right turn lane.

BRADFORD COUNTY:
* State Road 16 Daytime
lane closures in Starke from
east of U.S. 301 to the Clay
County line for crews to prepare
for the shoulders to be paved in
the rural area where there is no
curb. Also, possible lane
closures in the city limits of
Starke to work on the sidewalks
and curbs.
* State Road 16 Total road
closure is planned just east of
U.S. 301 for Feb.5-17 to allow
the railroad crossing to be
replaced by the railroad
company. Separate detours will
be set up for semi-trucks and
passenger vehicles.

LEVY COUNTY:
* U.S. 41 Daytime lane
closures at the split with State
Road 121 in Williston for crews
to place drainage pipe in
preparation for the resurfacing
between Williston and the
Alachua County line.


Alabama, police said.
Gay's sister, Leann
Newman, said -Saturday that
she was relieved to hear how
he had been finally caught.
"I am so glad that he gave
up, if he gave up," Newman
told WSMV-TV in Nashville.
"He didn't put up a struggle."
At the time of his escape,
he was being sent to Pell City.,
Ala., on warrants charging
him to appear on escape and
felony charges.
There was no immediate
indication Saturday if Gay was
represented by an attorney.


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

TAYLOR COUNTY:
* U.S. 19 Daytime lane
closures for northbound traffic
from south of the Fenholloway
River to about one mile south of
Perry for placing the final layer
of asphalt in the northbound
outside lane. Crews plan to
work this Sunday (January 28)
in addition to next week but the


temperatures,must be at least
60 degrees and rising.

UNION COUNTY:
* County Road 229 The
road is completely closed at the
New River Bridge between
State Road 121 and County
Road 225 to replace the exist-
ing bridge. The detour is State
Road 121 to State Road 16 to
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* County Road 241 Work
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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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We are conducting a research study evaluating the
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LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


Announcements

Violence and rape crisis
center offers support
Another Way, Inc. the local
domestic violence and rape
crisis center has a support
group for survivors of domestic
violence and their children from
5:30 to 7 p.m. every Thursday.
If interested call Susan at
Another Way, Inc. at 719-2700
for the location. Women and
children only.

Fashionistas wanted
for Currents magazine
Do your children raid your
closet to borrow clothes you
wore in the '70s? Do you know a
girl who wears leggings and mini
skirts similar to those Madonna
wore in the '80s? Currents
magazine, a publication of the
Lake City Reporter, is working on
a story about retro fashion and
how styles seem to
resurface. If you have an eye tor
fashion or simply enjoy
discussing new and old trends,
call Lindsay Downey at
754-0423 or e-mail
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com.

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, exc. contact
chairperson Sean McMahon,
LCCC history professor,
754-4293, e-mail
mcmahons@lakecitycc.edu.

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.

Habitat for Humanity
seeks family for home
Habitat for Humanity is looking
for a family for its second home.
The applicant must live in
substandard housing in
Columbia County, have a
verifiable source of income,
appropriate credit to qualify for a
20 year, no interest loan and put
at least 300 hours of sweat
equity into the home building
process. To apply, pick up an
application at the Columbia
County Public Library downtown,
download an application from the
web site at www.hfhlakecity.org
or call 755-0014 and leave a
message.


Pregnancy Crisis Center
now taking 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,
training is provided.
The center is located at 227
SW Columbia Ave., one block
West from the Greyhound Bus
Depot, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.Monday
through Friday, 755-0058.

Singles meetings take
place every Friday
Live Oak singles meetings
take place from 7 to 10 p.m.
Friday at St. Luke's Church in
Live Oak, across from the
Coliseum. For more information,
call Jim at 935-0422, Just at
362-4448 or Anna at 963-5774.

Kids Club planned
for every Saturday
The Great Lake City
Community Development
Corporation, Inc., 363 NW
Bascom Norris Drive, Lake City
will have a Saturday Morning
Kids Club from 10 a.m. to noon
every Saturday.
For more information, call
Calandra Wise at 752-9785.


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.
If interested in participating in
this administration, call the Home
Education office at 758-4935 on
or before Jan. 26.

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.

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 754-4247 or 754-4248
(leave message); or e-mail


yarbroughs @ lakecitycc.edu.
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.

Coming Up
15th Annual Policemen's
Charity Ball to take place
The 15th Annual
Policemen's Charity Ball will
be held at 8 p.m. Feb. 10 at
Southern Oaks Golf Club. The
theme is "A 70s Celebration."
Reserved tables and individual
tickets are now on sale.
Sponsorship of the event,
which supports CARC and
Happy House, are also
available.
For information, call Carol or
Alice at CARC at 752-1880 or
Erin at the Lake City Police
Dept. at 758-5484.

Newcomers meeting
set for Feb. 14
The regular monthly
meeting of the Lake City
Newcomers Club will be at 11
a.m. Feb. 14. Luncheon cost is
$10. The meeting will be held at
the Guangdong restaurant
located in the Lake City Mall.
The program will be presented
by the "Four Valentines" coral
group from Lake City Community
College. All members, guests
and friends are invited.
For more information, call
752-4552.

Friendship luncheon
planned for Feb. 7
The February Friendship
Luncheon of the Lake City
Newcomers Club will be held
on Feb. 7 at 11:30 a.m. It will
be held at Mikes Out To
Lunch, located at 426 SW
Commerce Blvd. All members,
friends and guests are
welcome.
For more information,
please call 752-4552.

Science and Engineering
Fair set for Feb. 14-15
The Suwannee Valley
Regional Science and
Engineering Fair will also be
held at Lake City Community
College Feb. 14-15.
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 from 9 a.m. to
3 p.m. Feb. 14.
Open house for the
community will also take place i
from 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Feb. 14.
The awards ceremony will
be at 10 a.m.Feb. 15 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.
The 2007 Intel International
Science and Engineering Fair
will be held in Albuquerque,
N.M., May 13-19.

Program planned to help
adults with diabetes
Columbia County Extension is
now offering an educational
program to help adults with type
2 diabetes control their blood
sugar, to feel better and reduce
risk of health complications. The
program will include nine classes
taught by a team of qualified
educators and health
professionals and a personal
90-minute consolation with a
registered dietitian. Health
assessments (height, weight and
blood pressure measurements
are included). Classes will run
from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday to
March 15.
The program is now
recruiting participants for this
program. People with type
2 Diabetes, are at least 21 years
old and are interested in being a
part of this program, call the
Extension office at 752-5384 to
get more
information or to register.
Registration must be received
by Jan. 12. The $75 program fee
includes the educational classes,
nutrition consultation, program
materials and health
assessments.

Positive Parenting
Program set for Feb. 8
The Columbia County
School System invites parents
in all stages of child rearing to
attend a free Positive
Parenting Program, Feb. 8 at
the School Board
Administrative Complex.
This program presented by,
"Mr. Happy" Jim Atkinson, will
focus on:
The Importance of Attitude,
Building Strong Self-Esteem,
The Power of Positive
Communication and Setting
and Reaching Desirable Goals
A morning presentation
will be offered from 10 am
to noon.
The- evening presentation
will be from 6:30 to 8 pm;
Free child care will be
provided for the evening
session only.
To register for evening
childcare, or for more
information call the schools
or Tina Roberts at 758-4872.

State-of-the-School visit
to take place Wednesday
As part of the State-of-the
School visits, Columbia County
School Board members and
Superintendent Sam Markham
will visit Five Points Elementary
School at 10 a.m. on
Wednesday.

CHS class of '72
reunion to take place
Columbia High School's
Class of 1972 35th Year
Reunion will be June 30 at the
Spirit of Suwannee in Live Oak.
For more information, call
George H. Hudson Jr. at
755-0630.


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CAPE CANAVERAL - It
was supposed to be a routine
launch pad test.
But from the Apollo 1 com-
mand module at Pad 34 came
a panicked voice saying,
"Fire in the cockpit."
Exactly 40 years later, the
three Apollo astronauts who
were killed in that flash fire
were remembered Saturday
for paving the way for later
astronauts to be able to trav-
el to the moon. The deaths of
Virgil "Gus" Grissom, Ed
White and Roger Chaffee
forced NASA to take pause in
its space race with the Soviet
Union and make design and
safety changes that were crit-
ical to the agency's later suc-
cesses.
"I can assure you if we had
not had that fire and rebuilt
the command module ... we
could not have done the
Apollo program successful-
ly," said retired astronaut
John Young, who flew in
Gemini 3 with Grissom in
1965. "So we owe a lot to


made it possible for t1
rest of us to do the almc
impossible."
The memorial service
the Kennedy Space Cent
Visitors Complex mark(
the start of a solemn we(
for NASA - Sunday is tl
21st anniversary of the spa4
shuttle Challenger accider
and Thursday makes foi
years since the space shutt
Columbia disaster.
Chaffee's widow, Marth
and White's son, Edward I]
along with NASA associa
administrator B.
Gerstenmaier, laid a wreal
at the base of the Spac


he ite-finished wall engraved
)st with the names of the
Apollo 1, Challenger and
at Columbia astronauts and
er seven other astronauts killed
ed in accidents.
ek Chaffee, 69, remembered
he feeding her two children hot
ce dogs for dinner that night in
it, 1967 and knowing some-
ur thing was wrong when astro-
le naut Michael Collins showed
up at her home to tell her
a, about the accident.
II, "My first reaction was,
te 'What could have happened?
ill He's not flying,"' Martha
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Page Editor: Christine Davenport, 754-0429









LAKE CITY REPORTER LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


FOSTER: Lyrics at center of controversy
Continued From Page 1A


about one of Stephen Foster's
most popular tunes, "Old
Folks at Home," which also
serves as Florida's state song.
The controversy surrounds
some of Foster's lyrics in the
song, which refer to African-
Americans as "darkeys" as
well as "the plantation."
Many critics have claimed
the song represents a sense of
racism and that even the
Pittsburgh-native Foster, who
never visited Florida, was a
racist. Others chalk up the
songs lyrics to the historical
time period in which they were
written.
"Stephen Foster was writing
and composing music in the
early to mid-nineteenth centu-
ry so many of his songs were
written in the 1840s at a time
when the view of race relations
was very different than what it
is now," said Martha Nelson,
park services specialist at
Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park in White
Springs. "So it's important to
keep in mind the historical
context."
Nelson said while it is true
that Florida has adopted a
state song that was written
before the emancipation of
slaves, many consider Foster
one of the reformers of the
African-American stereotype
in America.
"He wrote the first song
where a black woman was
referred to as a lady," she said.
"Foster was writing music at a
critical point in American his-
tory, when there was a huge
debate socially and culturally
about democracy and equality
and the rights of humans and
many of his songs certainly
influenced people's views.
"He wrote in ways that
afforded African-American
people all the qualities and
dignities and respect that peo-
ple with white skin were sup-
posed to receive," Nelson said.
Arid while there is some
debate on whether Foster had


Old Folks at Home
Way down upon the Swanee
River,
Far, far away
That's where my heart is turning
ever
That's where the old folks stay
All up and down the whole
creation,
Sadly I roam
Still longing for the old plantation
And for the old folks at home
Chorus:
All the world is sad and dreary
everywhere I roam
Oh darkeys, how my heart
grows weary
Far from the old folks at home
All 'round the little farm I
wandered,
When I was young
Then many happy days I
squandered,
Many the songs I sung
When I was playing with my
brother,
Happy was I
Oh, take me to my kind old
mother,
There let me live and die
One little hut among the bushes,
One that I love
Still sadly to my mem'ry rushes,
No matter where I rove
When shall I see the bees a
humming,
All 'round the comb
When shall I hear the banjo
strumming,
Down by my good old home

a great reformist spirit or just
needed to make some money
through his artistic expression
of music, Nelson said she finds
it hard to believe Foster would
write songs such as "Old Black
Joe" if he were completely
against the abolition of slavery.
Nelson said it's difficult to
think about changing the
song, because of how far and
wide its lyrics have been
heard. She said a few years
ago, the New York Times wrote
a story marking the 150th year
since Foster's death. The story
sparked many calls to the park
in White Springs, including a
man who had just relocated
from China.
"He said he grew up singing


Stephen Foster songs" in
China, Nelson said. "From that
time in school, he knew there
was a place called the
Suwannee. I think that
Foster's music, 150 years after
his death, the fact that they're
still being sung and are still
popular speak to the quality of
the tune and the emotion and
the grasp that Foster had of
taking song structure and
blending different styles.
"We are a nation of immi-
grants and he was able to
recast the tune types from
Germany, Italy, Ireland,
England and Africa - he
could take those and make
new songs that kind of began
to knit us together into a
national identity," Nelson said.
Even if Foster's melody
doesn't remain Florida's state
song, Nelson said she doesn't
really foresee it having an
effect on tourism in the area
and along the Suwannee River.
"I don't think that people in
other places are singing that
song because it's the Florida
state song," she said. "I think
they're singing it because of the
emotionality of it and because it
refers to a nation's history."
Harvey Campbell, executive
director of the Columbia
County Tourist Development
Council, also agreed he didn't
believe a change in the state
song would strongly affect the
area's tourism.
"I don't think it would (affect
us) substantially, at least not in
the short term because it
("Old Folks at Home") is so
engrained in us today, particu-
larly folks who are over 21," he
said. "I think you've got to look
at when this song was created
and how you change history.
Why would you throw some-
thing away with such tradition
because of sensitivities today?
I think you have to be aware of
those issues and have a sensi-
tivity to it, but I don't think you
.throw it out the door."


"Welcome Reception"


Please join LIS in welcoming Lake City's

new City Manager, David Kraus


Tuesday, January 30, 2007

4 - 6 PH

City Hall


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 08, 2007

"Getting A "Grip" on Kids"
PRESENTED BU',---------
Jim"Mr. H-A-P-P-Y1Il" Atkinson
Getting a "Grip" on kids while holding onto .our sanity can
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Life. Happiness is a state of mind and it's a great place to live!


All programs
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lake Cily, FL 32055


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CLINTON: Makes campaign stop in Iowa


Continued From Page 1A
The responsibility Clinton
said she accepts was helping
clear the way for Bush's path
in Iraq.
"I take responsibility for
having voted to give him that
authority," she said. "My focus
is on what we do now. That is
the proper debate."
In the interview:
* Clinton said she expected
to attract black votes even
though Obama, the freshman
Illinois senator, has caught fire.
"I'm going to be asking for the
votes of all Americans," she said.
* Her husband will play a
key role in her campaign,
though she'll make it clear
she's the candidate. "At the
end of the day when voters
make up their mind, I will have
a great team around me,
including him," she said.
* Her experience in a failed
health care reform effort in
the White House does not
dafnpen her effort to again
deal with the issue. "I think it


makes me a more effective
messenger," she said. "I know
what the roadblocks and
obstacles are."
* Clinton expressed confi-
dence voters are ready to elect
a woman president. "It's one of
those issues that evolves over
time," she said. "I'm very con-
fident I can see it unfold."
In her first campaign swing
through Iowa, the New York
senator told party activists that
Democrats in 2008 will face
"someone on the other side
who will be very tough and
strong, even bellicose perhaps."
That likely was a reference
to Arizona Republican Sen.
John McCain, who has taken a
hard line in supporting more
U.S. troops to Iraq, as Bush
has announced.
The former first lady also
said she has learned the les-
sons of the last two presiden-
tial campaigns, both lost by
Democrats who responded
slowly to criticism.


"When you are attacked,
you have to deck your oppo-
nent," Clinton said. "I have
been through the political
wars longer than some of you
have been alive. We've got to
be prepared to hold our
ground and fight back."
Clinton, who announced her
candidacy last weekend, said
Democrats cannot concede
the security issue.
'We have to nominate some-
one who can have the trust
and confidence of the
American people to make the
tough decisions as command-
er in chief," she said. "That is
the threshold issue."
Her initial foray in Iowa was
far different from thle tradition-
al caucus campaigning, with a
few people in a living room.
More than 1,500 people
jammed a high school gymna-
sium for a town hall-style
meeting. Some 150 reporters
and photographers chronicled
the event.


PROTESTERS: Want withdrawal from Iraq


Continued From Page 1A

around Capitol Hill and back.
About 50 demonstrators
blocked a street near the Capitol
for about 30 minutes, but they
were dispersed without arrests.
United for. Peace and
Justice, a coalition group spon-
soring the protest, had hoped
100,000 would come. They
claimed even more afterward,
but police, who no longer
give official estimates, said pri-
vately the crowd was smaller
than 100,000.
At the rally, 12-year-old
Moriah Arnold stood on her
toes to reach the microphone
and tell the crowd: "Now we
know our leaders either lied to
us or hid the truth. Because of


our actions, the rest of the world
sees us as a bully and a liar."
The sixth-grader from
Harvard, Mass., organized a peti-
tion drive at her school against
the war that has killed more than
3,000 U.S. service-members,
including seven whose deaths
were reported Saturday.
More Hollywood celebrities
showed up at the demonstration
than buttoned-down Washington
typically sees in a month.
Actor Sean Penn said law-
makers will pay a price in the
2008 elections if they do not
take firmer action than to pass
a nonbinding resolution
against the war, the course
Congress is now taking.


"If they don't stand up and
make a resolution as binding as
the death toll, we're not going to
be behind those politicians," he
said. Actors Susan Sarandon
and Tim Robbins also spoke.
Fonda was a lightning rod in
the Vietnam era for her outspo-
ken opposition to that war and
her advocacy from Hanoi at the
height of that conflict. Sensitive
to the old wounds, she made it a
point to thank the active-duty
service-members, veterans
and Gold Star mothers who
attended the rally.
On the stage rested a coffin
covered with a U.S. flag and a
pair of military boots, symboliz-
ing American war dead.


CALENDAR: Will be ready in February


Continued From Page 1A
Reporter office, at the festival
and at the battlefield. The antic-
ipated date for availability is
Monday, Feb. 12.
"I am eagerly waiting to see


this finished product," said
Lake City Reporter Publisher
Michael Leonard. "All of the
photos used for this calendar
are excellent. I really think it is


award-winning work.
"If you have an interest in Civil
War history or are in any way con-
nected with the Olustee weekend,
this calendar is for you."


FURNITURE SHOWPLACE
Wholesale Sleep Distributors


[US 90 West (next to 84 Lumber) Lake City * 386-752-9303


7A


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424


I

















THE WEATHER


,FEW AM SUNNY,
. OWERS . COOLER



i 162 L0 28 HI 53 L0 23


~5'a75~"' raaL.a~


CHANCE (. SLIGHT
RAIN LATE - CHC. RAIN



H1 57LO i H164LO

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NATIONAL FORECAST: A cold front will produce snow showers from the eastern Great Lakes to parts
of the Northeast today, while portions of the Southeast will see scattered showers. A few thunder-
storms will also be possible in southern Florida. Cloudy skies and snow showers will be seen in the
northern Plains behind a low pressure system.


a~


TaHahassee
60/28 *
Pensacola Panama City,
- 55/27 . ... 59/31.


eValdosta Jackso
59,26 . ,,:.
Lake City
62/28
Gainesville * Dayton
63/32 67/
Ocala*
65/34 Orl
70rla
70/


Tampa
68/43.


FL Myers *o
73/47 .


*N
7We
Wes


Key


79/58


TEMPERATURES
High Saturday
Low Saturday
Normal high
Normal low
Record high
Record low

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


69
32
67
43
89 in 1943
18 in 1940


0.00"
3.54"
3.54"
3.03"
3.03"


SUN
Sunrise today
Sunset today
Sunrise torn.
Sunset torn.


nuille
Jn ICity
Cape Canaveral
Daytona Beach
a Beach Ft. Lauderdale
/38 Fort Myers
Cape Canaveral Gainesville
*69/41 Jacksonville
ide Key West
41 Lake City
Miami
Naples
West Palm Beach Ocala
78/47 * Orlando

Ft. Lauderdale Panama City
79/50 * Pensacola
aples Tallahassee
4/50 Miami Tampa
79/51 Valdosta
St W. Palm Beach


Monday
* -i4 :-
56/33/s
66/44/s
63/37/s
53/24/s
51/25/s
71/62/s
53/23/s
67/45/s
64/40/s
54/25/s
59/36/s
50/32/s
53/31/s
51/23/s
58/37/s
50/24/s
65/41/s


ImWaai~aaaifa5arn


7:23 a.m.
6:04 p.m.
7:23 a.m.
6:05 p.m.


MODIMIE
30 minutes t bun m
Today's
ultra-violet
radiation risk
for the area on n
5 -S:ale fron, )
t, 10+.


Tuesday .
F.3 14 ,
59/42/pc
69/52/pc
65/46/sh
59/33/pc i
59/33/pc
75/65/pc
58/31/pc
70/53/pc
67/50/pc
59/36/pc
61/44/pc
52/41/pc
52/38/pc
54/35/pc
58/44/pc
52/33/pc
67/47/pc


"i * . . ' ,' . ';.' * .:
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weather.com
^-" r ^ k.SS=E-E.� ^-.


,- Forecasts, data and graphics
- - � 2007 Weather Central,
. ' - y. Inc., Madison, Wis.
www.weatherpublisher.com


YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL EXTREMES


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


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
14/5/.03
44/23/0
39/29/0
59/34/0
54/20/0
25/10/0
57/31/0
19/6/0
40/25/0
24/6/0
37/22/.01
61/32/0
57/41/0
60/32/0
24/13/0
34/28/0
47/39/0
"40/35/0
63/33/0
62/48/0
72/43/0
30/18/.06


Today
HI/Lo/W
30/14/sf
45/25/pc
34/28/c
44/19/sh
43/22/c
36/14/pc
42/21/pc
19/12/sf
39/20/pc
34/20/c
24/13/sn
60/30/sh
29/17/sn
53/21/c
34/13/pc
17/6/sf
22/13/sn
24/15/sn
56/26/sh
45/29/s
67/38/sh
34/12/s


High: 780 Naples, Fla.LW: -5


Saturday
CITY HI/Lo/Pcp.
Des Moines 29/17/0
Detroit 39/32/0
El Paso 54/34/0
Fairbanks 8/-7/0
Greensboro 61/29/0
Hartford 28/10/0
Honolulu 75/62/0
Houston 63/52/.74
Indianapolis 40/32/0
Jackson MS 51/34/.22
Jacksonville 67/31/0
Kansas City 34/25/0
Las Vegas 58/38/0
Little Rock 50/33/.02
Los Angeles 58/49/0
Memphis 49/36/.01
Miami 75/60/0,
Minneapolis 26/12/0
Mobile ' 58/37/0
New Orleans 55/46/1.18
New York . 35/20/0
Oklahoma City 49/34/.26


Today
HI/Lo/W
13/5/s
24/8/sn
57/33/pc
14/-2/pc
51/18/c
36/18/c
77/68/sh
53/33/s
20/10/sn
40/24/s
62/30/sh
25/13/s
61/40/pc
39/24/s
63/49/sh
36/23/s
79/51/t
11/7/s
54/24/pc
51/35/pc
39/25/c
38/23/s


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


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
26/15/0
72/48/0
45/21/0
65/45/0
40/35/0
22/-7/0
48/28/.01
63/32/0
25 12 0
48/20/0
61/30/0
57/32/0
49. 33 0 .
29/9/0
71/47/0,
59/53/0
50/48/.06
50/32/0
32/21/0
72/49/0
63/37/0
54/25/0


ra .. Ip 7p la 6a
Sunday Monday


ofrecaslsd leaiperatare - Feishkeoltnmprfture


On this date in
1988, barometric
pressure readings of
30.55 inches at
Miami, Fla., 30.66
inches at Tampa,
Fla., and 30.72 inch-
es at Apalachicola,
Fla. were all-time
iecOrd high re.,adingr',
for those Ioc.altiris


.. -.r-


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CITY
Acapulco
Amsterdam
Athens
Auckland
Beijing
Berlin
Buenos Aires
Cairo
Geneva
Havana
Helsinki
Hong Kong
Kingston


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
90/73/0
45/36/0
67/na/0
77/64/0
39/21/0
36/30/.04
84/70/0
72/52/0
36/12/0
82/61/0
7 16 02'

88/79 0,


Today
HI/Lo/W CITY
88/76/pc' La Paz
43/31/sh Lima
52/36/s London,
75/63/pc Madrid
33/20/s Mexico City
40/28/rs Montreal
78/61/s Moscow
69/50/s Nairobi
37/25/pc Nassau
81/65/t New Delhi
16/6/c Oslo
fJ *.1: s ,- ianalp -,
8-' 77 .� "16V71 *


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MOON
Moonrise today 1:40 p.m.
Moonset today 3:34 a.m.
Moonrise tom. 2:36 p.m.
Moonset tom. 4:38 a.m.



Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb.
2 10 17 24
Full Last New First


Today
Hi/Lo/W
19/13/s
70/41/sh
41/24/c
68/47/s
27/14/sn
28/13/pc
49/28/s
53/20/sh
. 31 9 pc
47/24/c
49/22/c
57/39/sh
22/15/pc
32/13/pc
56/34/s
63/52/c
59/46/sh
47/30/s
34/18/pc
68/43/sh
67/39/s
45/23/c


Today
7 4 1
47/35/s
84 ;3/s
i., I I/s
76/57/pc
31 21 :c
86/75/t
79/63/pc
70 50 i
S5 , 4l', pc
19/3/sf
?,5 21 ;..


Saturday
HI/Lo/Pcp.
59/39/.03
79/70/0
50/39/0
48/27/0
57/50/.18
7/-6/0
21/9/.01
77/61/0
75/70/.17
82/na/0
. 7 10 (1
9JI 2 0
J1 34 0


Today
Hi/Lo/W
* 61/40/t
87/75/pc
47/37/pc
45/29/pc
71/51/sh
10/-4/pc
21/1/sn
79/61/pc
80/67/t
82/55/s
36/26/rs
91 79 pr.:
44., 35


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


Saturday
Hi/Lo/Pcp.
1-a na rna
'.2 3, 0,
?.'71 0
5 6 , , ,',
84 55. 0
38, 29, 0
82/77/.26
93/66/0
64 50 0
59 4,'. 07
28.23' 18
3 i. 25 1I
32/25/.10


I I


. = . f�11111116 1 1� 11111; lI'lIlll'IIlIIll�,
III SIMON


33


Page Editor: Christine Davenport, 754-0429


LAKE CITY REPORTER


,.^


LOCAL & STATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007








Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Tim Kirby
Sports Editor
754-0421
tkirby@Jakecityreporter.com
Sunday, January 28, 2007


SPORTS


www.lakecityreporter.com


BRIEFS
GOLF
Snedeker, Buckle
share Buick lead
SAN DIEGO -
Australian rookie Andrew
Buckle closed out his
4-under 68 with a 15-foot
birdie putt that gave him a
share of the Buick
Invitational lead Saturday
with fellow rookie Brandt
Snedeker.
Two shots behind and
casting an enormous
presence on the
leaderboard was Tiger
Woods, who played
bogey-free on the South
Course for a 69 that left him
in prime position to capture
his seventh straight PGA
Tour victory.
Buckle and Snedeker
(74) were at 11-under 205,
and a dozen players were
within three shots of the
lead. Kevin Sutherland (70)
was 10 under, and Charles
Howell III (73), Troy
Matteson (69) and Bill Haas
(72) joined Woods at 9
under.
FOOTBALL
Smith leads North
in Senior Bowl
MOBILE, Ala. - Ohio
State's Troy Smith
outplayed Florida's Chris
Leak in a rematch of
quarterbacks from the
national championship
game, leading the North to
three scores and a 27-0 win
over the South in the Senior
Bowl on Saturday.
Smith's numbers weren't
spectacular on a cold, rainy
day. He completed only five
of 15 passes for 52 yards
with a 7-yard touchdown
pass to Washington State's
Jason Hill.
But the Heisman Trophy
winner made fewer
mistakes than Leak, who had
a fumble that led to a quick
touchdown for the North.
Leak was 5-of-9 passing
for 23 yards.
* Associated Press


GAMES


Today
* LCCC baseball at
Abraham Baldwin, 2 p.m.
Monday
* LCCC baseball vs. St.
Petersburg College, 2:30 p.m.
Tuesday
* Columbia High girls
basketball vs. Gainesville High
in District 4-5A tournament
at Vanguard High, 4 p.m.
* Lake City Christian
Academy basketball vs.Aucilla
Christian Academy, 7 p.m.
* Fort White High boys
basketball vs. Trenton High,
7:30 p.m. (JV-6)
Wednesday
* LCCC baseball at
Manatee CC, 3 p.m.
Thursday
* Lake City Christian
Academy basketball at
Cornerstone Academy, 6 p.m.
* Fort White High boys
soccer at Episcopal High in
Region I-3A quarterfinals,
7 p.m.
* Columbia High boys
soccer at Fleming Island High
in Region I-5A quarterfinals,
7 p.m.
* Columbia High boys
basketball at Suwannee High,
7:30 p.m. (JV-6)
Friday
* LCCC softball vs.
Abraham Baldwin, 2 p.m.
* LCCC baseball vs. South
Georgia College, 2:30 p.m.
* Lake City Christian
Academy basketball at Aucilla
Christian Academy, 7 p.m.
Saturday
* Columbia High wrestling
hosts District 2-2A
championship, II a.m.
* LCCC baseball at Polk
CC, I p.m.


Tigers players, fans


celebrate Senior Night


Veterans players lead
Columbia High to best
showing of season.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
It was Senior Night for
Columbia High basketball and
halftime featured dance numbers
by future Tigerettes who attended
a clinic earlier in the day.
A good time was had by all,
except visiting Lake Weir High
which was on the losing end of a
61-23 score.
It began with a 13-0 run by the
Tigers, who quickly extended the
lead to 26-2. It was 32-8 at theend
of the first quarter and 50-15 at
half, with the second half played
under a running clock.


The onslaught began with a
3-pointer by Jakeen Hill and,(he
added an alley-oop and a couple of
power dunks for a 12-point first
quarter. Kenny Williams came off
the bench to score eight points
and Tavaris Reynolds hit a pair of
3-pointers.
"The first five minutes was
about as good as we played all
year," CHS head coach Trey
Hosford said. "We were getting
stops and steals that resulted
in easy baskets. We moved the
ball well in transition and the
guys knocked down their shots.
Lake Weir is better than they
looked. We just overwhelmed
them."
Hosford started an all-senior
team, with Byron Shemwell, Vince
Folston and William Lucas joining
Tavaris Reynolds and Hill.


"I thought all the seniors played
good and everybody on the team
contributed," Hosford said.
Lucas pointed out it was the
second start this season for him.
"It was a great experience and I
will have good memories," Lucas
said. "It was Senior Night and all
the seniors had the motivation."
It was the 20th win for the
Tigers and the final district game
of the season for both teams.
Columbia finished district play 9-3,
while Lake Weir is 2-10.
The District 4-5A tournament
begins Feb. 6 at Forest High. It
will take a combined effort for
CHS to win, just like Saturday's
game.
"I am very ready to step up if I
get the chance at district

TIGERS continued on 3B


CHRIS WHITEILake City Reporter
Columbia's William Lucas puts in a layup Saturday
against Lake Weir at CHS.



'Wolves stave


off Chipola

Lake City Community College
uses five pitchers to subdue
Indians in battle of top 10 teams.
By TIM KIRBY
tkirby@lakecityreporter.com
Lake City Community College held off visiting
Chipola College for a 4-3 win on Saturday. Both
teams are ranked in the preseason top 10 by
Florida coaches.
The first three innings were scoreless, thanks
to Lake City wiggling out of a no-out, bases-
loaded jam in the first inning. Manuel Garcia
fanned the clean-up hitter on a called third strike
and coaxed a ground ball that third-baseman
Greg Blake turned into a 5-4-3 double play.
The Timberwolves dodged bullets all day, as
Chipola (0-1) left 12 runners on base. Chipola
loaded the bases with no outs in the fifth inning
off Tommy Ulmer, but Lake City held the damage
to one run as Jesus Cebollero relieved and struck
out the final two batters in the inning.
"The defense did some good things," LCCC
head coach Tom Clark said. "I don't like the walks
and hit batsmen, but I saw some good things as
well."
None of Lake City's runs were earned and the
Wolves had just one RBI - a single by Mario
Williams in the fourth inning to cap a two-run
rally with two outs.
Williams, who had two of Lake City's five hits,
was expected to DH for the Wolves but has
played right field in the first two games.
"I like playing the field more," Williams said. "I
had a bad season behind the plate last year and
that got me out in the field, but I will do whatever
helps the team."
Williams is one of the four returning players for
LCCC, but considers himself one of the cogs in
the wheel.
"We want the whole team to show leadership,"
Williams said. "We look at it like everybody is a
sophomore and a leader. Everybody we have was
the best player on their high school team."
Chipola starter Tyler Musselwhite no-hit the
'Wolves for 3% innings. When he gave way to Kyle
Regnault, Lake City pounced. Roberto Perez and
Chris Jones singled and Greg Blake reached on
an error that scored Perez. Williams then singled
in Jones.
In the fifth inning, Marquise Zachary reached

'WOLVES continued on 3B


CHRIS WHITE/Lake City Reporter
Fort White's Schadre Dent (left) goes up to score against Branford in the fourth quarter on Saturday at Fort White.



Indians beat Branford


Coach, players still see
room for improvement
in 57-39 victory.
By CHRIS WHITE
cwhite@lakecityreporter.com
FORT WHITE - Schadre Dent
scored 17 points and brought
down 19 rebounds to lead the Fort
White girls varsity basketball
team over Branford, 57-39, on
Senior Night, but it just wasn't
enough.
Dent sunk two field goal and


went two-of-five from the
free throw line in the second
quarter to put the Indians ahead
30-21 at halftime, and broke out
for nine more points in the second
half, but she still was not
impressed with herself or her
team.
'The offense could have stolen
the ball more," she said. "And I
could have scored more."
Fort White head coach Jade
Waugh said she was floored to see
the team had bounced back with a
win after falling to Trenton on
Thursday, but also saw room for


improvement.
"I'm still not satisfied," she
said. "We worked the ball around
pretty well, and it was nice to see
we did a good job getting the ball
to (Dent), but this caliber of
team we feel is equal to us. We
want to beat a team ranked
ahead of us.
'That's what at stake at dis-
tricts. This was a good morale
booster going into districts, but
we're going to face tougher teams
there."

INDIANS continued on 3B


Fort White basketball defeats Chiefland, falls to P.K. Yonge


LCCA basketball
team wins fifth
straight game.
From staff reports

The Fort White boys varsity
team Chiefland on Friday, but
ended the weekend with a dis-
heartening loss to P.K. Yonge
on Saturday.
The Indians played one of
their best games - offensive-
ly and defensively - of the
season in Chiefland, and
brought home a 74-46 victory
to show for it.
"They played great, possi-


bly our best game," Fort
White head coach . Isiah
Phillips said. "They did a good
job of going to the ball, cutting
off a lot of Chiefland's ability
to pass the ball, and once they
got out of their press we got a
lot of easy baskets."
Matt Milatz led the Indians
with 18 points, Patrick Morris
scored 14 and Kelvin Grigger
had four.
However, the Indians were
playing a different game in
Gainesville on Saturday.
The Blue Wave took an
early lead, fought off a sec-
ond-quarter Fort White rally,
and commanded the entire


second half, handily defeating
the Indians 76-37.
"They jumped on us quick,"
Phillips said. 'They went
ahead 27-7 in the first quarter.
I told our guys, when you play
like that, you can't stop them
later."
The Indians were able to
compete with P.K. Yonge
through the second quarter,
but 19 points by Nick Brown
and seemingly perfect shoot-
ing by the rest of the team
pulled the Blue Wave too far
ahead, Phillips said.
"They just outscored us
pretty good," he said. "They
were making all their free


throws and everything else.
'"That's why P.K is such a
good team - they have these
guys off the bench that come
in and don't skip a beat and
they're making all their shots,
too. Putting in subs doesn't
even slow them down."
Grigger led the Indians
against P.K Yonge with eight
points and Matt Milatz scored
six.
The Indians host Trenton
on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. (jun-
ior varsity at 6 p.m.) and finish
the regular season on
Thursday at Suwannee at 7:30
p.m. (JV 6 p.m.) before the
District 5-3A tournament


begins on Feb. 6 at PK. Yonge
School in Gainesville.
The Fort White boys junior
varsity team fell two straight
games this weekend after
being edged by Chiefland on
Thursday and then blown out
by P.K Yonge on Saturday.
Alexis Blake led the
Indians against Chiefland
with 13 points and Alex
Gilmer and Chandler
Kitzman tacked on nine
apiece, but it was not enough
to stop Chiefland from
earning a 47-40 victory.
The Indians' luck was not
ROUNDUP continued on 3B


Section B











LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


TELEVISION

TV sports

Today
AUTO RACING
6 a.m.
SPEED - Rolex Sports Car Series, 24
Hours of Daytona, finish of race, at Daytona
Beach
BOWLING
12:30 p.m.
ESPN - PBA, Motel 6 Classic, at
Hendersonville,Tenn.
EXTREME SPORTS
2 p.m.
ESPN -Winter X Games, at Aspen, Colo.
9 p.m.
ESPN -Winter X Games, atAspen, Colo.
2 a.m.
ESPN2 - Winter X Games, at Aspen,
Colo. (delayed tape)
GOLF
9:30 a.m.
TGC - European PGA Tour, Qatar
Masters, final round, at Doha, Qatar (same-day
tape)
3 p.m.
CBS - PGA Tour, Buick Invitational, final
round, at La Jolla, Calif.
7 p.m.
TGC - Champions Tour, Turtle Bay
Championship, final round, at Kahuku, Hawaii
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
I p.m.
CBS - Regional coverage, Wisconsin at
Iowa or Tennessee at Kentucky
3:30 p.m.
FSN -Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech
5:30 p.m.
FSN - Boston College at Duke
8 p.m.
FSN - UCLA at Stanford
NBA BASKETBALL
I p.m.
ABC - Phoenix at Cleveland
3:30 p.m.
ABC - San Antonio at L.A. Lakers
6:30 p.m..
ESPN - Indiana at Detroit
NHL HOCKEY
3:30 p.m.
NBC - Regional coverage, Colorado at
Detroit, Philadelphia at Atlanta, or Dallas at
Anaheim
RODEO
8 p.m.
VERSUS - PBR, Dale Jr. PBR Clash, at
Charlotte, N.C. (same-day tape)
WINTER SPORTS
2 p.m.
SPEED - FIBT, World Championships,
skeleton, at St. Moritz, Switzerland (same-day
tape)
3 p.m.
SPEED - FIBT, World Championships,
two-man bobsled, at St. Moritz, Switzerland
(same-day tape)
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
I p.m.
FSN - Colorado at Missouri
5 p.m.
ESPN2 - Michigan St. at Rutgers
7 p.m.
ESPN2 - North Carolina at Maryland

Monday
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN - Pittsburgh atVillanova
9 p.m.
ESPN - Kansas at Nebraska
Midnight
ESPN2 - San Diego at Gonzaga
NHL HOCKEY
7 p.m.
VERSUS - N.Y. Rangers at Boston
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN2 - Ohio St. at Purdue

FOOTBALL

NFL playoffs

Wild Card
Indianapolis 23, Kansas City 8
Seattle 21, Dallas 20
New England 37, New York Jets 16
Philadelphia 23, New York Giants 20
Divisional Games
Indianapolis 15, Baltimore 6
New Orleans 27, Philadelphia 24
Chicago 27, Seattle 24, OT
New England 24, San Diego 21
Conference Championships
Chicago 39, New Orleans 14
Indianapolis 38,.New England 34

Super Bowl
Sunday, Feb. 4
Miami
Chicago vs. Indianapolis, 6 p.m. (CBS)

Pro Bowl
Saturday, Feb. 10
At Honolulu
AFC vs. NFC, 6 p.m. (CBS)

College all-star games

Senior Bowl
Saturday
North 27, South 0

BASKETBALL

NBA standings

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
Toronto 22 23 .489 -
New Jersey 20 23 .465 I
NewYork 19 26 .422 3
Philadelphia 14 31 .31 I1 8
Boston 12 30 .286 8'%
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB d
Washington 25 17 .595 -
Orlando 23 21 .523 3
Miami 19 24 .442 6.A
Atlanta 15 27 .357 10
Charlotte 15 27 .357 10
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 24 17 .585 -


Cleveland 25 18 .581 -
Chicago 25 19 .568 'A,
Indiana 23 20 .535 2
Milwaukee 17 26 .395 8
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
Dallas 35 9 .795 -
San Antonio 31 14 .689 4'j
Houston 27 16 .628 7;/
New Orleans 17 25 .405 17


Memphis 11 33 .250 24
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
Utah 29 15 .659 -
Denver 22 18 .550 5
Minnesota 20 22 .476 8
Portland 18 26 .409 II
Seattle 17 26 .395 I I'/
Pacific Division
W L Pct GB
Phoenix 35 8 .814 -
L.A. Lakers 27 16 .628 8
L.A. Clippers 21 21 .500 13%'
Golden State 20 23 .465 15
Sacramento 17 24 .415 17
Friday's Games
Atlanta 93, Orlando 90
Toronto 96, Boston 90
Cleveland 105, Philadelphia 97
NewYork 116, Miami 96
San Antonio 112, Memphis 96
New Orleans 88, Sacramento 84
Washington 99, Detroit 96
Phoenix 98, Milwaukee 90
Houston 99, Portland 69
Utah I16, Denver II I
Seattle 102, Minnesota 100
Charlotte 106, L.A. Lakers 97, OT
Saturday's Games
(Late games not included)
Indiana 102,Toronto 84
Philadelphia 104,Atlanta 89
Utah vs. New Orleans (n)
Portland at Memphis (n)
Miami at Chicago (n)
Sacramento at Dallas (n)
New Jersey at Denver (n)
Charlotte at Golden State (n)
Minnesota at L.A. Clippers (n)
Today's Games
Phoenix at Cleveland, I p.m.
New York at Milwaukee, 3:30 p.m.
San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 3:30 p.m.
Washington at Boston, 6 p.m.
Indiana at Detroit, 6:30 p.m.
L.A. Clippers at Seattle, 10 p.m.
Monday's Games
Orlando at Atlanta, 7 p.m.
Sacramento at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Phoenix at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Portland vs. New Orleans at Oklahoma
City. 8 p.m.
Philadelphia at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Charlotte at Denver, 9 p.m.
New Jersey at Utah, 9 p.m.

College scores

Saturday
EAST
.American U. 73, Lafayette 59
Bucknell 74,Army 49
Canisius 67, Manhattan 64
Cent. Connecticut St. 103, Sacred Heart
96, OT
Colgate 66, Navy 58
Cornell 56, Columbia 51
Fordham 62, La Salle 54
George Washington 82, Rhode Island 78
Georgetown 82, Cincinnati 67
Hofstra 64,Towson 60
Loyola, Md. 71, Iona 61
Northeastern 73, Delaware 64
Pittsburgh 72, St. John's 46
Providence 84, Connecticut 72
Quinnipiac 73, Long Island U. 71, OT
. Rider 84, Siena 78
Rutgers 74, Seton Hall 70, 20T
Va. Commonwealth 75, Drexel 68
Wagner 83, St. Francis, Pa. 67
Yale 71, Dartmouth 64
SOUTH
Appalachian St. 95,The Citadel 54
Arkansas 63,Alabama 57
Campbell 84,Jacksonville 74
Coll. of Charleston 67. Chattanooga 54
Coppin St. 62, Howard 59
Davidson 79,W. Carolina 59
E. Illinois 65, Morehead St. 62
ETSU 71,Lipscomb 66
Florida 91,Auburn 66
Florida A&M 73, Delaware St. 69
Florida St. 74,Wake Forest 66
George Mason 59,James Madison 41
Houston 77, Marshall 61
Jackson St. 66, MVSU 60
Memphis 67, Southern Miss. 64
Morgan St. 93, Md.-Eastern Shore 59
N. Carolina A&T 80, Norfolk St. 60
Northwestern St. 98, SE Louisiana 91
Oakland, Mich. 82. Centenary 74
Old Dominion 86, UNC Wilmington 70
S. Carolina St. 74, Hampton 63
UAB 58, East Caroliha 42
UNC Asheville 53, Charleston South. 40
UNC Greensboro 69, Furman 54
Vanderbilt 85, Mississippi 80
William & Mary 81, Georgia St. 65
Winston-Salem 56, Bethune-Cookman 48
Winthrop 65, Coastal Carolina 63
MIDWEST
Akron 69,W. Michigan 36
Butler 68, Detroit 58
Cleveland St. 60, lll.-Chicago 55
Creighton 71. Indiana St. 55
Indiana 76, Michigan 61
Kansas 97, Colorado 74
Kansas St. 61, Nebraska 45
Kent St. 68, N. Illinois 49
Minnesota 65, Penn St. 60
Missouri 71,Texas Tech 58
Notre Dame 66,Villanova 63
Purdue 64, Illinois 47
S. Illinois 73, Illinois St. 62
Wis.-Green Bay 73,Wis.-Milwaukee 67
Wright St. 59, Loyola of Chicago 47
Xavier 83, Dayton 67
SOUTHWEST
Cent.Arkansas 64, Nicholls St. 53
Stephen F.Austin 65,Texas-Arlington 54
Texas 84, Baylor 79
Texas A&M 70, Oklahoma 61
UCF 67, UTEP 64
FAR WEST
BYU 61,Air Force 52
Loyola Marymount 74, Santa Clara 71
N.Arizona 86, Montana St. 76
North Carolina 92,Arizona 64
San Diego 74, Portland 70
San Diego St. 63, Utah 53
Southern Cal 76, California 73
W. Kentucky 77, Denver 67
Washington 91, Oregon St. 74
Wyoming 71,TCU 56
Friday
Dartmouth 56, Brown 52
Fairfield 66, St. Peter's 58


Holy Cross 64, Lehigh 53
Niagara 83, Marist 75
Yale 88, Harvard 78
Mercer 78, Stetson 66
Sacramento St. 97, Portland St. 93

Florida 91,Auburn 66

At Auburn
FLORIDA (19-2)
Brewer 4-14 3-4 II, Noah 2-5 4-8 8,
Horford 6-6 5-6 17, Green 4-7 6-6 17,
Humphrey 6-7 1-2 17. Swanson I-1 0-0 2,


Powell 0-0 0-0 0, Hodge 2-3 2-4 8,Werner 0-
0 0-0 0, Mitchell 0-0 0-0 0, Richard 3-6 2-3 8,
Speights 1-I 1-2 3.Totals 29-50 24-35 91.
AUBURN (13-9)
Dollard 5-10 1-1 I11, Prowell 6-12 2-3 15,
Barber 3-5 0-4 6, Barrett 5-16 2-4 12,
Robertson 7-8 3-3 17, Tolbert 0-1 2-4 2,
Miaway 0-0 0-0 0, Hargrove 0-0 0-0 0, Lewis
1-4 1-1 3, Reed 0-2 0-0 0, Heramb 0-0 0-0 0.
Totals 27-58 11-20 66.
Halftime-Florida 51-36. 3-Point Goals-
Florida 9-14 (Humphrey 4-4, Green 3-5.
Hodge 2-2, Brewer 0-3),Auburn 1-13 (Prowell
1-5, Dollard 0-2, Barrett 0-2, Lewis 0-2, Reed
0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Florida
37 (Horford, Noah 7),Auburn 27 (Dollard 9).
Assists-Florida 18 (Noah 4), Auburn 13
(Robertson 5). Total Fouls-Florida 17,
Auburn 21.A-I 1,700.

Florida St. 74,
Wake Forest 66

AtTallahassee '
WAKE FOREST (9-1 I)
Skeen 2-5 0-0 6,Visser 6-8 5-7 17, Hale
3-9 0-1 8, I.Smith 3-9 0-1 7,Williams 5-9 1-3
13, Dukes 0-0 0-0 0, Swinton I-2 0-0 2, Gurley
3-6 0-0 6, Drum 2-5 0-0 5,Weaver I-1 0-0 2.
Totals 26-54 6-12 66.
FLORIDA ST. (15-6)
Thornton 7-14 11-13 25, Echefu 3-6 0-2 6,
Allen 1-3 0-0 3, Douglas 5-7 2-2 15, Rich 2-4
4-4 8, Swann 3-9 3-3 II, Mims 2-4 1-2 5,
Breeden 0-0 0-0 0, Reid 0-0 1-4 I1.Totals 23-47
22-30 74.
Halftime-Wake Forest 32-30. 3-Point
Goals-Wake Forest 8-23 (Williams 2-3,
Skeen 2-5, Hale 2-8, Drum 1-1, I.Smith 1-4,
Gurley 0-2), Florida St. 6-17 (Douglas 3-4,
Swann 2-6,Allen 1-2,Thornton 0-1, Mims 0-1,
Echefu 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-
Wake Forest 24 (Swinton 6), Florida St. 32
(Thornton II11). Assists-Wake Forest 12
(1.Smith 9), Florida St. 7 (Allen 3).Total Fouls-
Wake Forest 24, Florida St. 17.A-9, I15.A-
9,115.

Top 25 schedule

Today's Games
No. 2 Wisconsin at Iowa, 1:05 p.m.
No. 3 UCLA at Stanford, 8 p.m.
No. 10 Duke vs. Boston College, 5:30 p.m.
No. 15 Marquette at South Florida, 2 p.m.
No. 19 Clemson vs.Virginia, I p.m.
No. 21 LSU at Georgia, 3 p.m.
No. 24 Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech,
3:30 p.m.

TENNIS

Australian Open

At Melbourne Park
Melbourne,Australia
Saturday
Singles
Women
Championship
Serena Williams, United States, def. Maria
Sharapova (I), Russia, 6-1, 6-2.
Doubles
Men
Championship
Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, def.
Jonas Bjorkman, Sweden, and Max Mirnyi (2),
Belarus, 7-5, 7-5.
junior Singles
Boys
Championship
Brydan Klein, Australia, def. Jonathan
Eysseric (2), France, 6-2, 4-6.6- I.
Girls
Championship
Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (I), Russia, def.
Madison Brengle (16), United States, 7-6 (6),
7-6 (3).
Wheelchair
Singles
Men
9 Championship
Shingo Kuneida (2), Japan, def. Michael
Jeremiasz (3), France, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4.
Women
Championship
Esther Vergeer (I), Netherlands, def.
Florence Gravellier (2), France, 6-1, 6-0.

Head to head

Roger Federer vs. Fernando Gonzalez
2004 Indian Wells Masters, hard-outdoor,
R32, Federer, 6-3, 6-2.
2005 Hamburg Masters, clay-outdoor, R 16,
Federer,7-5, 6-1.
2005 Monte Carlo Masters, clay-outdoor,
RI6, Federer, 6-2, 6-7 (3), 6-4.
2005 French Open, clay-outdoor, R32,
Federer, 7.6 (II), 7-5,6-2.
2005 Wimbledon, grass-outdoor, QF,
Federer, 7-5, 6-2, 7-6 (2).
2006 Monte Carlo Masters, clay-outdoor,
SF, Federer, 6-2, 6-4.
2006 Toronto Masters, hard-outdoor, SF,
Federer, 6-I, 5-7, 6-3.
2006 Madrid Masters, hard-indoor, F,
Federer, 7-5,6- I, 6-0.
2006 Basel, carpet-indoor, F, Federer, 6-3,
6-2 7-6 (3).

HOCKEY

NHL games

Friday's Games
Columbus 3, Buffalo 2
Carolina 6,Washington 2
Atlanta 5, N.Y Islanders 4, OT
St. Louis 2, Detroit I, OT
Minnesota 2, Calgary I, SO
New Jersey 2,Tampa Bay 0
Nashville 3, Chicago I
Pittsburgh 4, Dallas 3, SO
San Jose 5, Edmonton I
Phoenix 5, Colorado 4, SO
Los Angeles 3,Vancouver 2, OT
Saturday's Games
N.Y. Rangers 2, Philadelphia I
Ottawa 3, Boston I
Minnesota at Columbus (n)
Buffalo at N.Y. Islanders (n)
Montreal at Toronto (n)
Carolina at Washington (n)
New Jersey at Florida (n)
Nashville at St. Louis (n)


Pittsburgh at Phoenix (n)
Los Angeles at Edmonton (n)
Today's Games
Calgary at Chicago, 3 p.m.
Dallas at Anaheim, 3:30 p.m.
Colorado at Detroit, 3:30 p.m.
Philadelphia at Atlanta, 3:30 p.m.
San Jose at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Monday's Games
N.Y. Rangers at Boston, 7 p.m.
Ottawa at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.


BRIEFS


CHS WRESTLING CHS SOFTBALL

Fundraiser at Building dedication

Moe's on Monday set for Feb. 9


Moe's Southwestern Grill
on U.S. 90 West is host a
Columbia High wrestling
fundraiser on Monday. A
portion of all sales from
5-8 p.m. will be donated to
the booster club.
For details, call coach Al
Nelson at 755-8080.

FORT WHITE BASEBALL

Fundraiser planned

at Phish Heads

Members of the Fort
White varsity and junior
varsity baseball teams will be
acting as servers at Phish
Heads at 145 SW. Main Blvd.
from 8-9 p.m. Tuesday.
Proceeds from the
fundraiser will go to the Fort
White Dugout Club and be
used for the teams.

YOUTH SWIMMING

Columbia Swim

Team seeks coaches

Columbia Swim Team is
seeking swim coaches for its
age group seasonal and
year-around teams. Coaches
must be to provide
competitive stroke coaching.
American Red Cross First
Aid and CPR Certifications
Safety Training for Swim
Coaches (STSC) is required.
Salary is negotiable.
Interested applicants
should call Robb at 754-7150
by Feb. 15.

CHS BASEBALL

Dugout Club offers

raffle for cash

The CHS Dugout Club is
sponsoring a matching fund
50-50 reverse drawing raffle.
There will be 400 tickets sold
at $25 apiece. The drawing
will be Feb. 24 with prizes
given for certain tickets. The
final ticket drawn wins the
grand prize of $5,000.
For details, call Jeff Cox at
752-2424.


Columbia High's new
clubhouse will be dedicated
before the CHS-Lake Weir
High game on Feb. 9. Lake
City Middle School and
Richardson Middle School
will play at 5 p.m., with the
dedication ceremonies to
follow, prior to the varsity
game at 7 p.m. There will be
no junior varsity game.
For details, call coach
Jimmy Williams at 755-6422.

YOUTH BASEBALL

Registration at Fort

White continues

Fort White Youth Baseball
has. registration for its spring
season from 4-7 p.m.,
Tuesday, and 3-7 p.m.,
Thursday, at the Fort White
Sports Complex concession
stand. A birth certificate is
required for new players.
For details, call Tammy
Sharp at 867-3825 or
755-1519.


For details, call Mike
Nicholson at 623-2376.

GIRLS SOFTBALL

Sign-up continues

at Fort White

The Fort White Girls
Softball Association has
registration for its spring
season from 4-7 p.m.,
Tuesday, and 3-7 p.m.,
Thursday, at the Fort White
Sports Complex concession
stand.
Cost is $40 and a birth
certificate is required for
new players.
For details, call Becky
Binge at (386) 719-7273.


Swarm sets tryouts

for Saturday

The Suwannee River
Swarm 12-under fastpitch
softball team has tryouts set
for 3 p.m., Saturday, at the
Suwannee Sportsplex.
For details, call Chad
Perrin at (386) 590-1208 or
e-mail chadperrin@wind
stream.net.


Babe Ruth sign-up BASKETBALL

is under way City is forming
Snvnr.-e3 Ienz


Lake City/Columbia
County Youth Baseball's
Babe Ruth registration is
under way at the Southside
Baseball Complex.
Registration fee is $65 and a
copy of the player's birth
certificate is required.
Registration is 5:30-8 p.m.,
Friday, and 9 a.m.-2 p.m.,
Saturday, and two weekends
of sign-ups remain.
For details, call Sharrie
Keller at (386) 365-1032.


Coaching meeting

set for Saturday

Lake City Babe Ruth
Baseball has a coaches
meeting scheduled for
10 a.m., Saturday, at the
practice field complex. The
meeting will cover insurance
regulations and all coaches
are required to attend.


The Lake City/Columbia
County Parks and Recreation
Department is forming an
over-35 basketball league
that will play on Tuesdays
from 7-9 p.m. Cost is $3 per
night.
For details, call Heyward
Christie at 758-5448.

GIRLS SOCCER

Travel team

forming for U-17

Coaches are assembling
an under-17 girls travel
soccer team for play in the
spring. The team is geared
toward high school players,
and the season begins in
March.
For details, call Jim Beach
in the evenings at 755-0473.

N From staff reports.


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Page EdItor: Chris White, 754-0420 LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


No. 1 Florida defeats Auburn


for 12th straight victory, 91-66


By JOHN ZENOR
Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. - The
Florida Gators are fast
learners.
After struggling against one
smaller team, the top-ranked
Gators found just the right
mix of outside shots and
pounding it inside during
Saturday's stress-free 91-66
victory over Auburn.
Florida (19-2, 6-0
Southeastern Conference)
shot 58 percent from the floor,
went 9-of-14 on 3-pointers and
nursed a big lead through
most of the game against the
smaller Tigers.
The Gators' 12th
consecutive win was a breeze
compared to Wednesday
night's 70-67 win over
Mississippi State when they
trailed at halftime.
"I didn't think that we
played with a great level of
basketball intelligence against
Mississippi State in the first
half," Florida coach Billy
Donovan said. "We got caught
up taking too many perimeter
shots. I think our guys
learned a valuable lesson."
The Tigers (13-9, 3-4) paid
the price for that lesson.
Balance certainly wasn't an
issue for Florida. Taurean
Green, Lee Humphrey and Al
Horford scored 17 points
apiece and the Gators had few
problems hitting 3s or scoring


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Florida's Taurean Green (11) shoots over Auburn's DeWayne Reed
(12) in the first half on Saturday in Auburn, Ala.


inside against the Tigers, who
were unable to counter the
nation's top shooting team.
Horford made all six of his


field-goal attempts and was
5-of-6 on free throws.
Humphrey was 6-for-7
shooting and made all four


3-point attempts.
The Tigers were coming off
a 24-point rout of No. 12
Alabama but were helpless
against the Gators.
'They were too good,"
Auburn coach Jeff Lebo said.
'They could beat a lot of peo-
ple the way they shot today.
They're as good of a
basketball team as I've seen in
a while. They just shot it too
well today for us and they
pounded it in there against us.
"We didn't have any answers
and we fouled too much."
Joakim Noah had eight
points, seven rebounds and
four assists for Florida, but his
double-figure scoring streak
ended at seven games.
Corey Brewer was one of the
few Gators who didn't shoot
well, going 4-of-14 for 11 points.
Florida hit 24 of 35 free throws
and committed only eight
turnovers for its eighth
straight win over the Tigers.
Defensively, the Gators
focused on stopping Auburn's
outside shooters, and the
Tigers were just 1-of-13 on
3-pointers.
"I can't sit there and say it
was all our defense, but we
gave up hard drives to the bas-
ket," said Donovan, who
coached his 400th game. "Our
guys around the basket were
able to alter some shots. We
were prepared to live with
two-point shots rather than 3-
pointers."


'Noles surge past Wake Forest


By BRENT KALLESTAD
Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE - Al
Thornton had his usual
dominant game Saturday, but
in the end it was teammate
Toney Douglas who finished
off Wake Forest.
Thornton turned in his
third double double of the
season with 25 points and 11
rebounds, but it was Douglas'
10 straight points late in the
second half that propelled the
Seminoles to a 74-66 victory.
"I know when I have to step
it up," Douglas said. "Al can't
do it all. I know my team is
going to need me to score
some times."
A 6-1 sophomore transfer
from Auburn, Douglas'
3-pointer with 5:18 left gave


Florida State a 57-56 lead. After
a mid-range jumper and two
free throws, he made another
3 for a 64-59 lead with 2:56 left.
Although he sat out last
season, Douglas- is Florida
State's second leading scorer
at 13.5 points a game.
"The best is yet to come,"
Florida State coach Leonard
Hamilton said. "He's just
scratched the surface."
Florida State (15-6, 3-4) also
got 11 points from Isaiah
Swann, who came off the bench
for the first time this season.
The difference was at the
free throw line where Florida
State made 22 of 30 while
Wake Forest was just 6 of 12.
Thornton, the ACC's leading
scorer in conference play, was
11 of 13.
"Thornton reminds me of


Josh Howard," Wake Forest
coach Skip Prosser said about
a former ACC Player of the
Year. "Josh Howard was a guy
with a collection of young
players who sort of willed
Wake to an ACC
championship. He had a
courage that was contagious."
Kyle Visser finished with 17
points to lead Wake Forest
which also got 13 from L.D.
Williams, one of its three fresh-
men starters. Another first
year player, Ishmael Smith,
had nine assists - two more
than the Florida State team.
Florida State, which trailed
by as many as eight early in
the first half, caught up at
30-30 on Thornton's slam with
an offensive rebound.
Wake Forest (9-11, 1-7) got
a putback from the 6-11 Visser


seconds later for a 32-30 lead
at halftime.
Their final lead came at
59-57 when Williams coun-
tered Douglas' 3 with one of
his own.
"It was nice to be coaching
at the end of the game,"
Prosser said after the Demon
Deacons sixth straight loss.
Hamilton said he wasn't
surprised by Wake Forest's
spirited showing.
"Not in this league,"
Hamilton said. "It doesn't
matter (who it is). If you're not
concerned you'll get your butt
kicked."
It was almost a must-win for
Florida State, which has
already lost one ACC game at
home and is again scrambling
to qualify for a postseason
NCAA bid.


Lawson leads North Carolina over Arizona


TIGERS: Hill scores 16
Continued From Page 1B


tournament time," Lucas
said.
Hill finished with 16 points
to lead CHS and Williams also
hit double figures with 10.
Lucas led the second wave
with seven points, while
Cameron Reynolds, Joe


Bradshaw, Tavaris Reynolds
and Shemwell all scored six.
Folston had a basket and
both Tim Fleming and Matt
Jerry hit one free throw.
Columbia (20-5) plays at
Suwannee High at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday.


INDIANS: Defense changes


Continued From Page
Lacey Nichols led the
Indians in the first quarter,
scoring from the inside and
on fast breaks, and points
from Tara Miller and Bregay
Harris gave Fort White a 14-9
first-quarter lead.
Branford's versatile
shooters began to close in on
Fort White in the second,
coming within three points of
tying the game before
Waugh made some defensive
moves.
'We just had to change up
our defense," Waugh said.
'The man-to-man wasn't
working, we were slow and
sluggish. I put them into 2-3
and that seemed to work
much better for us tonight."
Immediately after the
change, Dent scored six
points in the final minute of
the half to give the Indians a


30-21 lead, and the
momentum carried over to
the third quarter.
Fort White opened the sec-
ond half with a seven-point
run and the defensive shift
held Branford to 10 third-
quarter points.
Branford's defense began
to slow down and the Indians
capitalized on court-length
passes and fouls, holding
Branford to eight points and
closing out Senior Night with
the 57-39 victory.
Nichols finished with 18
points, Miller had 10, Harris
scored seven, Kierra Thomas
had three and Ashley Jarrell
had two.
The Indians finished the
season 10-12 and begin the
District 5-3A tournament on
Tuesday at PK. Yonge School
in Gainesville.


'WOLVES: Will play ABAC


Continued From Page 1B
second base on a one-out
error when the pitcher and
third baseman collided on a
pop-up. Jovan Rosa beat out a
ground ball to third and
Zachary scored on the bad
throw on the play.
Jones reached on an two-
base error to lead off the
sixth inning. After a walk to
Blake, Williams hit a long fly
ball to left and Jones moved
to third. The Wolves worked
a double steal to score the
run.
Garcia settled in and went
four scoreless innings with
five hits, two walks and five
strikeouts.
Ulmer was touched for one
hit, two walks and one run
while getting one out.


Cebollero went two innings
with one hit, one run, one
walk and two strikeouts.
Chris Nardini pitched 1A
perfect innings with two
strikeouts. Matt Small got the
save despite giving up a lead-
off single that eventually
scored after an error and
interference call. Small fin-
ished the game with a strike-
out.
Jesus Barroso (one run)
and Brandon Street (two
runs) had two hits each for
Chipola. Tom Hatcher had
two RBIs.
Lake City (2-0) travels to
Tifton, Ga., today for a 2 p.m.
game against Abraham
Baldwin Agricultural College.


Associated Press

TUCSON, Ariz. -
Freshman Ty Lawson scored
a career-high 18 points and
North Carolina routed
Arizona, handing Lute Olson
his worst 'home loss in 24
seasons as coach of the
Wildcats.
Five other Tar Heels scored
in double figures as North
Carolina (19-2) won its fourth
straight.
The Tar Heels played with-
out No. 2 scorer and rebound-
er Brandan Wright and
reserve swingman Marcus
Ginyard, who had stomach ill-


nesses.
North Carolina, which
whipped the Wildcats 86-69 in
Chapel Hill last season, ended
Arizona's 29-game home
winning streak against
non-conference opponents.

No. 6 Texas A&M 70,
Oklahoma 61
COLLEGE STATION,
Texas - Antanas
Kavaliauskas scored 20 points
and Acie Law added 19,
including 12 in the last four
.minutes, as Texas A&M beat
Oklahoma to snap a 14-game
losing streak to the Sooners.


The win was A&M's 19th
straight at home.

No. 8 Kansas 97,
Colorado 74
LAWRENCE, Kan. -
Brandon Rush and Mario
Chalmers scored 21 points
apiece and Kansas rolled
past Colorado, the
Jayhawks' 35th victory in
their last 36 games against
the Buffaloes.
Colorado (5-12, 1-6 Big 12)
closed within nine points in
the second half behind
Richard Roby, who broke out
of a four-game shooting slump


with 30 points.

No. 9 Pittsburgh 72, St.
John's 46
�PITTSBURGH - Aaron
Gray had 13 points and 10
rebounds, and Pittsburgh con-
trolled poor-shooting St. John's
at both ends of the floor to
extend its best Big East start
The Panthers (19-3, 7-1 in Big
East) repeatedly limited St.
John's (12-9, 3-5) to one shot on
offense, preventing the Red
Storm from settling into a
rhythm. Pitt won its ninth in 10
games.


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For Our Annual

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Open at 5:30

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ROUNDUP: Eagles improve to 11-3


Continued From Page 1B

much better Saturday, falling
72-24 to P.K Yonge.
"P.K. Yonge is big, athletic,
they're all good shooters and
they can run the press, box
out, everything," Fort White
JV head coach Jimmy Soler
said. 'They made scoring
against us look easy. We do all
the little things too, but we
made it look hard."

LCCA basketball
The Lake City Christian
Academy boys basketball team
defeated Munroe High on
Thursday and took down
Melody High on Friday to
extend its winning streak to
five games.


The Eagles defeated Munroe
54-33 on the road Thursday
after beating the team at home
two weeks earlier.
Jordan Norman led the
Eagles with 22 points and 13
rebounds; Jerry Thomas
scored 17 points and 10
rebounds; KK Staples scored
seven points and had eight
assists; Kamarcus Bryant
scored six points; and Corey
Dortly and Billy Dortly each
scored one point.
The Eagles toppled Melody
for the second time this
month, 80-29, after bolstering
its roster.
"We are now back at full
force with some players
returning from suspensions


and injuries," Varian Coppock.
'This now lets us play at a pace
that we want because it gives
us a little .bit more depth
coming off the bench."
Staples scored 26 points
with seven rebounds, seven
assists and four steals; Billy
Dortly had 16 points and nine
rebounds; Norman scored 14
points and grabbed 11
rebounds; Thomas scored 15
points, earned seven rebounds
and had four steals; Corey
Dortly scored seven points;
and Bryant and Matt
McKenney each had one
point.
The Eagles are now 11-3 and
host Aucilla High on Tuesday
at 7 p.m.


Selling tb. I s e'inbq
RI brand in I\erica Todai!
Training
Iwo week Milial & ornernallon
classes wilh continued ongoing
training
Management...
DeOicaled supportive
management team to assist yau
in sales
Sales Support...
Faclory assisted Iraining and
support heavy media
advertising exlensie parlicipa.
lion in owner loyally groups and
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|Compensation
Salary, commission, bonuses,
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Employee benefits package.
And More!


SALES CONSULTANT

At Travel Country RV Center we are on the move! With the hottest
products on the market and as the fastest growing dealership in the
region, we're adding sales professionals to help expand our market and
to help maintain our extremely loyal customer base.

We're not looking for career sales people who change jobs every 6
months. We're looking for hard working, honest people who enjoy
talking to people, enjoy the great outdoors, and want to join an industry
where the average salesperson earns $50,000 per year, with profes-
sionals earning $75,000 per year and where the super stars are earning
$100,000 + each and every year. All you need is appearance, and the
"gift of gab", and we'll teach you everything you need to know to be
successful.

If you're ready for a serious career opportunity email your employment
history for the last 3 years (with earnings) to
sales@travelcountryrv.com, or Call An, @ 752-3723 to schedule an
appointment. All inquiries will be kept in strict confidence.


r "Like Having A Tech In The Family"



BEST A t p)
pRlcEi1S- COMPUTER E
SALES * SERVICE * PARTS
211 SW Knox St., Lake City
(off Main Blvd., next to NFL Pharmacy

758-7588


LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JANUARY 28,2007


Page Editor: Chris White, 754-0420









LAKE CITY REPORTER SPORTS SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


Colts resting on the


backs of little-known


offensive linemen


By CLIFF BRUNT
Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS - Pro
Bowl pass catchers Marvin
Harrison and Reggie Wayne
stay in the spotlight, but
linemen Tarik Glenn and Jeff
Saturday might be just as
important to the Indianapolis
Colts.
Glenn, a left tackle, has
been a Pro Bowl selection
the past three years.
Saturday, a center, has been
picked for the past two.
They anchor an offensive
line has become one of
the league's best, but it
has been overshadowed
by quarterback Peyton
Manning and his array
of talented receivers and
backs.
"I think that it's just the
nature of our game,"
Saturday said. "We have very
good skill position players.
They're obviously going to
get a lot of the attention. I
think we do our part and we
do our share of what we're
supposed to get done. If that
goes under the radar, so
be it. We're about winning
games."
The .line has helped




Loyalties


divided

between


Indy and


Chicago

By DAVID MERCER
Associated Press

DANVILLE, 1ll. - Shoved
to one side of a shelf behind
Gary Knight's desk is a Dick
Butkus bobblehead doll.
Butkus, all 6 inches of him,
sits in the middle of a shrine to
the, Bears' Super Bowl
opponents, the Indianapolis
Colts - caps, towels, pictures
and posters, all anchored by a
life-size-and-then-some
Fathead wall decal of Colt icon
Peyton Manning.
Here along Illinois Highway
1, a few miles from the Indiana
border, such ambivalence isn't
unusual. Ever since the Colts
moved to Indianapolis from
Baltimore in 1984, the state
line is no longer the dividing
line for NFL allegiance.
"The Bears have just been
so frustrating to me," Knight,
the animated owner of a local
car dealership, says with a
reddening face. 'Their wins
are so ugly."
He left them behind in the
1990s in favor of the Colts.
It's just as easy to find Bears
fans on the Indiana side of the
border, where drivers leaving
Vermilion County (Illinois)
soon find themselves in
Vermillion County (Indiana).
The area's only about 120
miles from Chicago - close
enough to hear all-sports radio
blare loud and clear that "after
21 years, the Bears are back in-
the game!" But it is also, as
folks here are quick to remind,
only 70 miles or so from the
RCA Dome in downtown Indy.
Before the Colts made their
move, this was solidly Bears
territory. Now? It's hard to say.
A short plastic pole attached
to Sharon York's gray
Chevrolet Malibu holds a
single, wind-worn Bears flag.
On Friday morning, York
headed to a sports collectibles
shop in Danville's Village Mall.
She planned to spend another
$50 or so on flags and other
team paraphernalia to dress up
the car before game day.
She followed the Bears in
Stars and Stripes while her
husband was in the military,
stationed in Germany.


"I'm going to say we whip
them 35 to 28," she said, "if
they're lucky."


"I think we've
always prided
ourselves on
being blue-collar
workers, always
going out there
and doing our
jobs."

- Tarik Glenn,
Colts left tackle

Manning become one of the
league's most durable quar-
terbacks. Manning hasn't
missed a game in his
nine-year NFL career -
that's156 straight games
including the playoffs. The
Colts have allowed the
fewest sacks in the league
the past three years, and
Manning never has been
sacked more than 30 times in
a year.
The Colts also have had a
1,000-yard rusher 11 of the
past 13 years - Marshall
Faulk, Edgerrin James,
Dominic Rhodes and now
rookie Joseph Addai have bro-
ken the barrier.
James had two NFL
rushing titles before he left


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season.
"Our linemen take pride in
being able to run the
football," Rhodes said. "That's
what we want to do. People
may think that we aren't a
running team, but we get it
done and that's the bottom
line."
Saturday said Glenn *is
equally strong mentally aAd,
physically. if
"Tarik's one of the
smartest players I've ever
been around," Saturday said.
"He understands the game
of football very, very well,
and he's such a great
athlete.'
Week in and-week out, he's
facing the best pass rusher
on the other team, and he
does a great job of studying
what they do, what their
moves are."
Glenn said Saturday has
similar attributes. The 6-2, 295
pounder often makes calls on .
the field, then executes with
power.
"He dominates his guys,",
Glenn said. "You just think
about the guys that you look
at in his position, you're not
going to find too many guys
who have as much


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ASSOCIATED PRESS
Indianapolis Colts players Ryan Diem (71), Jake Scott (73), Peyton Manning (18), Jeff Saturday (63)
and Dylan Gandy (57) line up during the second quarter of against the Houston Texans on Dec. 24 in
'Houston.


responsibility as he has, but
at the same time, can
compete just as hard as he
competes."
Continuity has been a key
to the line's success. Glenn
started 101 straight games to
begin his career.
Saturday had a streak at
one point of 75 straight starts
and right tackle Ryan Diem
has started for five straight
years. The trio has started
together in most of the Colts'
games since Diem became a
starter in 2002.
"Communication is so


important for our offensive
line," Glenn said. "It takes
experience, it takes time with
each other and repetition. The
longer you're with a group,
the more efficiently you're
going to play."
Diem, a 6-foot-6, 320-pound
right tackle, has earned
Manning's respect.
"Ryan's been an outstand-
ing member of this team,
been a great teammate, a
great locker-room guy,"
Manning said. "I've never
gone a day without being
thankful that he's my right


tackle."
Dylan Gandy and Ryan
Lilja have split time at left
guard and Jake Scott has
started the past two years at
right guard. The unit plans to
keep doing damage without
fanfare.
"If nobody's writing about
you, nobody's really focusing
on it," Glenn said. "I think
we've always prided ourselves
on being blue-collar workers,
always going out there and
doing our jobs. We're not con-
cerned about all the fame and
glory."


WE WON'T BE UNDERSOLD...GUARANTEED!
or low prices are guaranteed in writing. If you find any other local store (except Internet) stocking and offering to sell for less the identical item in a factory sealed box
thin 30 days of your REX purchase, we'll refund the difference plus an additional 25% of the difference. The Price Guarantee does not apply to our or our competitors'
a offers, limited hours sale, limited quantity items, open box items, clearance items, mall-in offers, financing or bundle offers. For other exclusions, see store for details.


- oSI NCE 1926 -
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Page Editor: Chris White, 754-0420


FiAtl


Am g - --


ww


lw
I ew


LOW PRIC
GUARANTE








Lake City Reporter


Story ideas?


Contact
Todd Wilson
Editor
754-0428
twidson@lakecityreporter.com
Sunday, January 28, 2007


BUSINESS


www.lakecityreporter.com


ON BUSINESS


Jerry Osteryoung
(850) 644-3372
jostery@comcostnet

Handling

customers

late with

payments
: I run a small
firm providing
computer
services to
other
busine I have three
employees, and we have
been open for about one
year. However, we have
been having serious
problems collecting from
our customers. We have
about $100,000 in
outstanding invoices, and
many of them are over 90
days old. When I contact
these late-paying customers
(which I do not like to do),
they promise me that they
will pay, but then never do.
Help! Our cash-flow is
terrible, and I need to get
these customers to pay.
Collections of accounts
receivable are so important
to the cash-flow of each and
every business. I once had
some t-shirts printed that
said, "Happiness is a posi-
tive cash-flow." Making sure
PAYMENT continued on 3C


Country living with



plenty of horsing around


Equestrian
community to sell
lots in Lake City.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com .
Lot sales will ,; ,,
begin for a new ... '. .lT:.' 'i
equestrian .'.... -
community in Lake '" ' .
City this spring. .. --'. '
O'Connor Signature at The ,,-" " ' '
Oaks of Lake City, located on -
1,222 acres of land off of V '
Tustennuggee Avenue,
currently is in its final land
manicuring phase, which
includes tree pruning and , .
brush removal.7 .. 4
In about two weeks, --
workers will begin -
constructing about 10 miles .
of roads throughout theV..-
community and developers ,
will enter into a contract to '
begin construction on.a .-
33-stall horse barn.
In May, sales for the 234 --. ,
one- to five-acre lots in the -'
community will begin. The
Oaks, which is O'Connor
Signatures' inaugural facility
and is being billed as the
world's first-ever branded
equestrian community, is
scheduled to be completed
sometime in November.. ....-
Bradley N. Dicks, owner of
Dicks Realty in Lake City, and CURTESY PH
his partners - his brother,COURTEY PH
his partners - his brother, An artist's rendering of O'Connor Signature at The Oaks of Lake City, a 1,222-acre equestrian community being developed off f
EQUESTRIAN continued on 3C Tustennuggee Avenue.


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


Brick home, 52 Acres - off 137,
Columbia/Suwannee County line. Large
wooded area contributes to privacy, attracts
wildlife. $425,000. Contact Nell or Hansel
Holton, 386-984-5046 or 386-984-5791.
MLS#54584.


Pretty Two 2 acre homesites, for site built or
mobile home: Convenient to Lake City, Live
Oak, Branford & McAlpin. River access a walk
away. Deed restrictions in office. Priced
@$27,500 each, MLS#'s 57415 & 57416.
Contact Mary Brown Whitehurst @
386-965-0887.


Need that extra room for on office? Brand
new 4BR/2Bath, Brick home in Cannon Creek
Place. Great location nestled in quiet area, yet
easy access to Gainesville or Lake City. Lots of
tile,. LR, DR, Breakfast nook. $234,900,
MLS#57476. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488.


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


Appraisal supports price of this, Rural, Investment Property. Income providing.
Woodsy, Quiet area, off 41 N., setting for 1985 19.50 acres with a rental house and eight
DWMH, porches, FP, CP, extra septic, app. 0.89 rental mobile homes. Nice property with
ac lot, Completely CL fenced. $77,000. Contact lge.oaks. Private road. $325,000. Ask for Elaine
Nell or Hansel Holton 386-984-5791. K.Tolar 386-755-6488. MLS#49641.
MLS#56290.


- -_ . -. W .e ,. .- - , . ,
Nice 4BR/1BA home, that would be great Emerald Lakes. One of the most sought-after
starter home or rental, located close to town. neighborhoods in Lake City with over 1800 sq.
Priced at $82,000, MLS#55576. Contact Bruce ft. under roof. This house is immaculately
Dicks @386-365-3784. maintained, beautifully landscaped & ready for
you to move in now. At this price it won't last
long! Priced @$189,900, MLS#56537. Contact
Patti Taylor 623-6896.


Location, location, location. Excellent home
built in 2005. 3BR/2BA, 1200 sq. ft., 1/2 acre
lot, 2 car garage. Only $149,900. Ask for Lori
Giebeig Simpson 752-2874. MLS#57469







Fabulous Italian porcelain tile, open floor
plan, 2924 sq. ft. under roof. Wonderful stone
fireplace. Home has been remodeled,
upgraded & recently painted. Large fenced
yard with plenty of shade trees and room for
the kids to play. Must see to appreciate!
$180,000. Contact Patti Taylor 823-6896.
MLS#57294.


A stunning 4 BR/3 BA house with sweeping
view of 8th tee at Southern Oaks Golf Course.
This home has 4,810 sq. ft., top of the line
appliances, huge suite downstairs with full
kitchen, living room and movie viewing area.
Lots of storage and many more extras.
$499,900. Contact Mary Brown Whitehurst,
386-965-0887. MLS# 53206.





New at May Fair. Gorgeous S/D. Excellent
location, 3BR/2BA, covered back porch, split
plan/ ceramic tile. Priced to suit any budget,
$206,900. MLS#56507. Ask for Elaine K. Tolar
386-755-6488 or Lori Giebeig Simpson
386-752-2874.


Prime Hunting Area---10.22 Acres, Timberland. Deer & Turkey abound! NW section of Columbia County. $102,200. Contact Nell
or Hansel Holton for more info-386-984-5791. MLS#57298.
Peaceful, country setting for this 11 + acre parcel. MH or houses allowed. Only $100,000. Ask for Lori Giebeig Simpson @
752-2874. MLS#56293.
3 great camping lots just a few feet from boat ramp on Sante Fe River. Come choose yours. Priced from $4,000 to $7,000. MLS#
56389. Call Rosalie Marks @365-2479.
Nice, secluded, corner 10 acre parcel, with scattered trees, well, septic tank, & power pole, for $144,000. MLS#57067. Call
Bruce Dicks @386-365-3784.


Center Size Location Price


Westfield Square
Westfield Square
Village Square
Village Square
Village Square
Branford Crossing
Stonegate
Gleason Place
Willems
Willems
Hub City
Hub City


3231 SF
2100 SF
1680 SF
1120 SF
1120 SF
Varies
Varies
Varies
1,750 SF
3,500 SF
4,560 SF
1,247 SF


484 SW Commerce, #135
484 SW Commerce, #150
2941 W US Hwy 90, #103
2941 W US Hwy 90, #111


Call for Price
Call for Price.
Call for Price
Call for Price


2941 W US Hwy 90, #114 Call for Price
Branford HWY across from Fairgrounds Call for Price
US Hwy 90 and Stonegate Terrace Call for Price
Cole Terrace, past Publix Call for Price


200 SW Spencer Court. Suite 1,2


$950/Month


200 SW Spencer Court, Suite #3 $2,000/Month


371 Ring Court
371 Ring Court


$2,500/Month
$850/Month


Land


Land for Lease
Land for Lease


2 Acres
3+Acres


Bascom Norris & Hwy 247
CR 242 & Chad Place


$3,000/month
$2,0001month


Land for Lease 2.5 Acres Hwy 441 & 1-75 Call for Price
Land for Lease 5.5 Acres Hwy 441 & 1-75 Call for Price


Section C









LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


Overnight Moves
Q Sometimes I see that a
stock's price has changed a lot
overnight. How can it do so when the
market is closed? -Bob Hartmaiei;
Monroe, NJ
A t's not the trading that
makes a stock price rise or
fall - it's the perceived value of
the stock. Imagine, for example,
that shares of Buzzy's Broccoli
Beer (ticker: BRRRP) are at $25
when the market closes one day.
That evening, news is released that
broccoli-flavored beer has some
strong cancer-fighting properties.
When trading resumes the next
morning, the stock price isn't likely
to open at $25 and then creep up to
$25.10, $25.25, $25.60, etc. Instead,
it will probably open at a signifi-
cantly higher level. That's because
many investors are now assigning a
higher value to the company, and
the limited supply of existing
shares have risen in value to meet
the higher demand. Buyers are
willing to pay more. Meanwhile, if
broccoli was determined to cause
massive seizures, BRRRP shares
would quickly fall to a lower level.


Q WVhat aie the best courses for
investors to sign up for to
learn about the stock market? -
Neal Jones, Sleepy Hollow, Ill.
A Fortunately, MBAs are
not required for financial
success. One of the most useful
subjects to study is financial
accounting, as it can numake reading
financial statements a lot more
fruitful. You may, for example, be
able to spot red flags in balance
sheets before most investors do.
You can also learn a lot from
books such as John Trac. ', "How\
to Read a Finariciml Report"
(Wiley, $20). Don't miss these
investing classic., too: Peter
Lynch's "One Up on Wall Street"
(Fireside, $15) and Philip Fisher's
"Common Stocks and Uncommon
Profits" (Wile., $20).

G,1 a qLu ,af'' i di the F,,r'.' Scad ii
in - see Write to Us. �


Insurance Mistakes
When paying your insurance bills,
it might seem as if you're stupidly
pouring money down a drain and
getting little to nothing back, but
that's wrong-headed thinking.
Insurance offers critical
protection, and ignoring
your insurance needs
could be dangerous. -
Once trouble strikes, it's
too late to buy a policy.
One common insurance mistake
that people make is buying too little
or too much of it. Here are other
blunders:Buying unnecessary insur-
ance. Insurance is meant to protect
against financial losses. Without
health insurance, some illnesses could
wipe you out. Similarly, life insurance
protects against loss of income due to
someone dying. So it doesn't neces-
sarily make sense to insure the lives
of your children - or even yourself,
if you're single and dependent-free.
The death of a child is catastrophic in
countless ways, but not usually finan-
cially. And if a dependent-free, single
person bites the dust, it's not likely to
put financial pressure on anyone.
Another mistake is looking at
insurance as a way for your loved


ones to get wildly rich when you
expire. Insurance shouldn't be
viewed as a lottery ticket. One rule
of thumb is to be insured for seven
to 10 times your salary.
Flight insurance, in many cases,
is another unnecessary expense.
Airplanes are just about the safest
means of transportation - espe-
cially compared to cars - yet people
who don't carry sufficient auto insur-
ance routinely buy flight insurance.
Many people, after paying into a
policy for years and years, will stop
paying due to some short-term
budget crisis. This is rarely a smart
move, as they're leaving themselves
unprotected.
Finally, a big mistake many people
make is insuring against some impor-
tant risks but neglecting others.
Make sure you learn about and con-
sider buying: car insurance, home-
owner's insurance, renter's insurance,
business insurance, disability insur-
ance, long-term care insurance, life
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pet health insurance. Some policies
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pricey, but that's because we stand a
good chance of needing them.
Learn more at
www.Fool.comlinsurance,
http://insurance.yahoo.com, and
www.insure.com.


S.'.^ Name That Company
Based in Richmond, Va.,.
\ I l'm a Fortune 500 company and
America's largest retailer of used
'0 cars. Circuit City launched me in
1---, I. 1993, but I'm independent now. I


Steered Wrong
I think this will win the prize. I
bought some cattle (a bull, two
cows with calves and a-young steer
named Carl) to graze on just six
acres of land. I didn't realize how
much they need to eat, and they
almost starved to death.
Meanwhile, my wife
almost got trampled by "
them. Finally, I sold them
for a huge loss. But the cattle sales-
man had said it was a good idea,
and he made money selling and
then rebuying the.cattle. Later we
can talk about the rabbit farm. I've
learned to avoid investing in things I
know little about. - Lloyd Forester,
Raymore, Mo.
The Fool Responds: Your lessons
apply to the stock market, as well.
Too many people buy into compa-
nies and industries they don't
understand, sometimes guided by
stockbrokers who don't have their
best interests in mind. Remember
that brokerages make their money
when you buy and sell. Some people
can do well investing in livestock,
but most of us are better off stick-
ing with common stock, which you
don't have to feed or corral.
_ Do you have an embar-
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hard way? Boil it down to
100 words (or less) and
send it to The Motley Fool do My
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S2007 THE MOTLEY FOOL/DISt. BY UNIVERSAL PRESs SYNDICATE (FOR RELEASE 1/25/2007)


Wall Street lower as

doubt cast on rates


By JOE BEL BRUNO
AP Business Writer

NEW YORK - Wall Street
turned lower Friday after a
pair of reports indicated the
economy is growing at a
faster-than-anticipated pace,
raising the likelihood that the
Federal Reserve won't cut
interest rates anytime soon.
The slide extends a triple-


digit decline in the Dow
Jones industrials from the
previous session, when
stocks had their worst per-
formance so far this year. The
decline was triggered in part
by a sell-off in the bond mar-
ket; in the current session.
long bonds showed little
movement, while short-term
Treasuries remained
under pressure.


A4~k Yov 1c 6fljb~m


P.sA~pAr~~


Ask the Fool


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The Motley Fool?
Remember Shakespeare?
Remember "As You Like It"?
In Elizabethan days, Fools were the only
people who could get away with telling
the truth to the King or Queen.
The Motley Fool tells the truth about
investing, and hopes you'll laugh all
the way to the bank.



Seagate Evolves
Data-storage manufacturer Seagate
(NYSE: STX) announced recently
that it is acquiring EVault, a provider
of online backup services. In the past
year, Seagate has also acquired
Mirra, a provider of digital-content
protection, and Action Front, a data
recovery specialist.
These moves make sense, as online
backup and recovery, as well as
archiving for small and medium-
sized businesses, promise to be big
business in the near future.
The acquisitions may also ,
help Seagate compete suc-
cessfully with Amazon.com
and Google, which are moving
aggressively into this space.
The advances that the data-storage
industry has made in the past three
decades in terms of price and per-
formance have been extraordinary.
However, this progress has come at a
considerable cost. The data-storage
industry has essentially commodi-
tized its product. Fortunately, other
technological advances have allowed
an ever-increasing amount of infor-
mation to be stored digitally, and
these developments have allowed
Seagate, SanDisk and others to con-
tinue to profit even though industry
margins are getting squeezed ever
more tightly on a regular basis.
As data storage progresses from
gigabytes to terabytes and so on, the
broader business opportunity is less
about supplying massive amounts of
data storage to businesses and more
about helping them manage that
information. The acquisition of
EVault is a sign that Seagate is


Page Editor: Christine Davenport, 754-0429









LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


EQUESTRIAN: Community beginning to take shape
Continued From Page 1C


Andy Dicks, and his sister,
Suzanne Davis - are develop-
ing the $12 million community
along with Subrandy Limited
Partnership.
Dicks and his partners pur-
chased land for The Oaks, pre-
viously known as the Big D
Plantation, in spring 2005.
They immediately began
researching ways to utilize the
lush, oak-filled land and
approached O'Connor
Signature and Equestrian
Services about opening an
equestrian community.
Dicks said he is thrilled to
see the land almost ready for
construction.
"We're feeling real confident
and excited about the project,"
he said. 'We've had a very pos-
itive response from the local
community and from people in
other locations in Florida."
O'Connor Signature at The
Oaks will bear the name of inter-
nationally-recognized equestrian
Olympians, David and Karen
O'Connor, a husband-and-wife
team that will design riding
courses and equestrian training
programs and host annual
clinics at the community.
Clinics and training pro-
grams will be available to the
general public and the commu-
nity barn will be staffed with


LINDSAY DOWNEY/Lake City Reporter
Bradley Dicks, of Dicks Realty, stands on land off of Tustenuggee Avenue, south of Lake City,
where a road and residential lots will be located in O'Connor Signature at The Oaks, the world's
first-ever branded equestrian facility. The community is being developed by Dicks and is expected to
open this spring.


O'Connor-trained and
Equestrian Management, LLC-
certified equine professionals.
The Oaks will feature a com-


BIZ BRIEFCASE


Photographers attend
national convention
LIVE OAK - Richard and
Sunshine Wright of Colonial
Photography were two of
more than 500 professional
photographers who met
recently to share information
and ideas with one another.
The annual convention of
Senior Photographers
International was held at
Daytona Beach, Jan. 6-9.
Richard and Sunshine
joined photographers from
all over the country who
specialize in creating high
school senior portraits.
The convention featured
nationally known speakers,
discussing the very latest in
photography techniques.
"We feel our heads are
stuffed with lots of new ideas
that will help us produce
exciting and creative portraits
for our 2007 and 2008 seniors,"
said Sunshine Wright
Senior Photographers
International (SPI) was founded
in 1992 to bring together high
school senior portrait
photographers in order to
share ideas and expertise.

Mercantile Bank
joins partnership
Mercantile Bank of North
Florida has become a member
of the North Florida Economic
Development Partnership.
The partnership represents a
14-county area of North Florida
created by the Governor and
Legislature of Florida to work
together to improve the
economic impact of the region.
The partnership is working
together to identify a super site
that will assist in attracting new
industry and better-paying jobs
to the region.


Mercantile Bank has a
presence in seven of the
14 counties comprising the
region, specifically, Alachua,
Baker, Bradford, Columbia,
Putnam, Suwannee and
Union counties.

Cingular announces
retail managers
Cingular Wireless, the
nation's largest wireless
carrier and now a part of the
new AT&T, has promoted Kim
Bonds and Kaleb Pask to the
position of area retail sales
manager for its North Florida
market.
Bonds began her career
in wireless as a business
operations manager before
moving into the retail channel,
where she most recently
managed one of the company's
Gainesville stores. In her new
position as Area Retail Sales
Manager, Bonds is responsible
for the performance of 10
stores in Jacksonville, St.
Augustine, Palm Coast,
Gainesville, Ocala, Palatka
and Lady Lake.
Pask joined the Cingular
family five years ago in Texas
as a lead communications
specialist, later becoming a
store manager and then
district retail data manager
before being promoted to his
current position of area retail
sales manager. In his new role,
Pask is responsible for the
performance of eight company
stores in Panama City,
Tallahassee, Thomasville,
Marianna and Lake City.
Bonds received a bachelor's
degree in business
management from St Leo
University. Pask is a graduate
of the University of Texas
at Arlington.
* From staff reports


petition-quality covered arena,
an outdoor arena, a covered,
round pen, more than 15 miles
of looped horse trails, a cross-


county course designed by
David O'Connor and more than
260 additional acres of open
riding and common areas.


PAYMENT: Expected when

bill is sent to customer


Continued From Page 1C
that you have more coming in
than you have going out is the
key to financial viability.
No one really likes to call cus-
tomers to ask for money. It cer-
tainly can be a very unpleasant
experience. However, you must
make these calls as your busi-
ness' survival depends on them.
Do not think of these calls as
bothersome pleas for money.
Instead, think of these past
due accounts as customers
that have either forgotten to
pay you (which does happen),
or are taking advantage of
your kindness to help their
own cash-flow situation.
What will help you deal with
this issue is establishing a set col-
lections policy to which you
adhere in all situations.
Normally, these policies increase
collection efforts as time passes.
After all, the longer it takes a cus-
tomer to pay, the more you have
to borrow and the higher the
likelihood that payment will
never be received. Clearly, time-
ly collections are paramount
In cases where you give
terms of payment to your cus-
tomers, I would recommend
adopting a collections policy
something like the full amount
is due 30 days after the billing
date. Print this policy clearly on
the invoice. If the bill is still out-
standing in 45 days, then it is
reasonable to place a friendly


call to check on the payment sta-
tus. In 60 days, send a letter say-
ing that the account is seriously
past due, and that if payment is
not received within 10 days,
additional services will not be
provided until the bill is brought
current After 70 days, call and
say that some type of payment is
required within 10 days, or the
account will be turned over to
collections. This final step nor-
mally forces payment as your
customers do not want a black
mark on their credit
As an alternative, you might
consider setting policy that pay-
ment is required when service
is rendered. This policy elimi-
nates all past due accounts and
improves your cash-flow. You
might be able to successfully
implement this policy with
some of your customers.
While both of the above are
just recommendations, the
point is that you need to have a
collections policy to direct
activities and procedures.
As you will probably find,
establishing the policy is the
easy part; the hard part is
consistently applying 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.


Disney plans to add

Toy Story attraction


By TRAVIS REED
Associated Press

LAKE BUENA VISTA -
Walt Disney Co. is rewiring
the old carnival midway con-
cept with Buzz Lightyear and
Mr. Potatohead in a new
attraction, and turning singer
Beyonce Knowles into Alice In
Wonderland in an ad cam-
paign shot by Annie Leibovitz,
executives said Friday.
The Leibovitz images also
feature soccer player David
Beckham as Prince Phillip
from "Sleeping Beauty,"
Scarlett Johansson as slipper-
less Cinderella descending
the castle steps, and a swirling
teacup scene for three: Oliver
Platt, the Mad Hatter, and
Lyle Lovett as the March
Hare joining Beyonce.
Toy Story Mania will open
at Orlando's Disney-MGM
Studios and Disney's
California Adventure in 2008.
In it, guests will don 3D glass-
es and ride eight to a car
through different stations in a
high-tech turn on old carnival
games. The ring toss and
darts will feature characters
from Toy Story, and players
will toss "virtual" rings, eggs
and pies at targets using a toy
cannon with a string and lever.
The announcements culmi-
nated a three-day press event
for Disney's "Year of a Million
Dreams" campaign, which
awards unsuspecting park
guests at random with prizes
ranging from sheriff for a day
at Frontierland to a night's
stay in Cinderella's castle.
The Walt Disney Co. hopes
the carnival concept of the
Toy Story attraction will res-
onate with parents and older
guests, while the video game
component will draw in kids.
Players will be tracked by
computers that automatically
raise or lower the difficulty
level based on skill.
Tom Fitzgerald, senior
creative executive with Walt
Disney Imagineerinig, said the
immersive game would even


simulate "wind in your face,
water spray, maybe even smell."
"I don't know about the
eggs," he said.
The Leibovitz photos, taken
in December, were the first in
a series featuring additional,
to-be-named celebrities.
Disney intends to use them in
ads for its "Dreams" contest
running in magazines Vanity
Fair, W, GQ, The New Yorker
and others.
She said it was by accident,
however, the celebrities fea-
tured have been recently in
the news - Beckham for
signing an American soccer
contract and Beyonce for her
role in "Dreamgirls," which
just received a leading eight
Oscar nominations.
Disney also feted the first
family to win the crown jewel
of its "Dreams" contest - a
night in the new luxury suite
in Cinderella's castle. New
families will be chosen almost
daily at random from online
entries and at various loca-
tions in the park.
Brad Fouch, 16, was sitting
in the eighth seat, second row
at Disney MGM Studios' Star
Tours at 9:50 a.m. on Thursday,
the exact time and spot select-
ed through a complex set of
mathematical equations.
He, his 8-year-old sister
Hannah and their parents Jim
and Lisa Fouch were carried
to the castle in a pumpkin-
shaped carriage pulled by
white horses, past an extrava-
gant scene with Cinderella
characters.
"It's a lot to think about,"
Lisa Fouch said.
The castle is only available to
contest winners. The two-bed
suite was built specifically for
the contest in a never-finished
space originally intended as an
apartment for Walt Disney and
his family. Styled from the
1700s, the rbom features two
queen beds, with modern
amenities like Internet access,
mirrors that turn into televi-
sions at the push of a button
and a 24-hour concierge.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
The bedroom of the private Cinderella luxury suite at the top of
Cinderella's Castle at Walt Disney World's Magic Kingdom in Lake
Buena Vista on Friday. A night's stay at the castle was one of
prizes given randomly to unsuspecting park guests recently as part
of the launch of Disney's 'Year of a Million Dreams' campaign.


This charming ranch features an open floor plan, with lots
of windows to make it feel larger. A covered porch leads
into a great room with a 10-foot stepped ceiling, fireplace,
and access to the dining room and the cozy breakfast
area with bayed windows. An optional attached garage is
included in the blueprints. For more details, log onto
www.house-of-the-week.com, or call 866-685-7526.


AREA MORTGAGE RATES
Institution Phone 30 fixed 15 fixed 5/1 ARM FHA /
Institution Phone rate pts rate / pts rate / pts VA
A Coastal Funding (800) 594-3319 6.00/0.00 5.75/0.00 6.38/0.00 6.00/0.00
AAA Mortgage (866) 441-3619 5.88 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 No Quote
Aapex Mortgage (877) 839-9829 6.50 / 0.00 6.25 / 0.00 No Quote No Quote
Absolute Mortgage Co. (888) 90-HOMES 5.88 / 0.00 5.63 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 No Quote
Accountable Mortgage (800) 840-8771 6.13 / 0.00 5.88 / 0.00 5.75 / 0.00 6.13 / 0.00
American Home Finance (888) 424-1940 6.00 / 0.00 5.75/0.00 5.75/0.00( No Quote
America's Best Mortgage (800) 713-8189 6.38/0.00 6.13/0.00 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 5.88 / 0.00 5.38 / 1.00 5.63 / 0.00 No Quote
I st Metropolitan Mortgage i -, ,548-5988 5.63 / 1.50 5.25 / 1.75 5.38/2.00 No Quote
Golden Rule Mortgage (800)(991-9922 5.50/1.63 5.13/1.88 5.38 / 1.00 5.63/ 1.00
Heidelberg Capital Corp. (800) 968-2240 5.88/0.00 5.38 / 1.00 5.75 / 0.00. No Quote
Magnolia Mortgage Corp. (800) 392-6851 6.00 / 0.00 5.75/0.00 No Quote No Quote
N.E. Mortgage Lender (877) 559-3621 6.00/2.00 5.75/2.00 6.00 / 0.00 6.38/0.00
Sovereign Mortgage (800) 996-7283 5.88/0.00 5.63/0.00 5.88 / 0.00 6.00 / 0.00
Rates provided by The National Financial News Services. Rates are valid as ol January 23, 2007.
Rales are inclusive of all lees 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


PLN 57
S57
L*ivingAea
1,8 sIt
B s


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424













4C LAKE CITY REPORTER BUSINESS & HOME SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


Page Editor: Christine Davenport, 754-0429


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



The Week in Review


Weekly Stock Exchange Highlights

Y NYSE A Amex Nasdaq

9,154.10 -25.43 5 2,087.36 +19.41 2,435.49 -15.82


Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more) Gainers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
TrinaSoln 27.30 +6.45 +30.9 Analex 3.64 +1.76 +93.6 Zanetlt 2.10 +.80 +60.9
Sallon h 3.08 +.70 +29.4 OverhillF 4.85 +1.89 +63.9 Trnscnd 6.63 +2.35 +54.9
21Cenllns 20.95 +4.56 +27.8 Xethanol n 3.10 +.89 +40.3 Local.com 4.62 +1.38 +42.5
Unihl 2.46 +.53 +27.5 TiensBio 6.25 +1.62 +35.0 TRMCorp 3.18 +.93 +41.3
Novelis 37.30 +7.82 +26.5 Signalife 2.10 +.50 +31.3 Conolgrs 2.79 +.81 +40.9
HancFab 4.11 +.69 +20.2 Sifco 6.16 +1.31 +27.0 RainmkrSy 10.67 +2.34 +28.1
Fiat lplA 20.25 +3.25 +19.1 KodiakOgn 4.60 +.85 +22.7 Natlntst 26.49 +5.69 +27.4
AK Steel 19.92 +2.96 +17.5 PRBEngy 3.65 +.67 +22.5 CmclBsh' 48.31+10.37 +27,3
Lyondell 29.26 +4.14 +16.5 PetroRes n 3.14 +.54 +20.8 PeopEduc 4.48 +.93 +26.0
Patni 23.81 +3.30 +16.1 ChaseCp 33.07 +4.57 +16.0 Hill lntlwt 2.69 +.54 +25.1

Losers ($2 or more) Losers ($2 or more) Losers ($2 or more)
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg
Amrep 95.83-40.52 -29.7 GeoGlobal 5.62 -1.11 -16.5 CoastFin 8.32 -3.78 -31.2
Slartek 10.03 -2.75 -21.5 ArizLd 8.10 -1.54 -16.0 LECG 14.13 -4.14 -22.7
ChinaEA 28.89 -5.68 -16.4 iMergent 19.70 -3.75 -16.0 NeoMagic 4.34 -1.23 -22.1
ExprsJet 7.98 -1.51 -15.9 Corrntegn 2.61 -.48 -15.5 Westell 2.37 -.65 -21.5
AFrance wt 10.75 -2.00 -15.7 ScolrPh 3.75 -.69 -15.5 MothrWk 32.03 -7.99 -20.0
CtlAir B 40.79 -7.41 -15.4 CycleCtry 2.00 -.34 -14.5 WorldSpace 3.73 -.93 -20.0
Technitrl 21.75 -3.77 -14.8 AMDLhrs 3.06 -.47 -13.3 LogicDev 2.14 -.52 -19.5
Aventinen 16.44 -2.70 -14.1 TecOpsSv 6.67 -1.02 -13.2 PLXTch 10.10 -2.25 -18.2
ChinSAir 22.44 -3.47 -13.4 CKX Lands 13.25 -1.75 -11.7 ViryaNlhrs 3.17 -.63 -16.6
Compx 15.95 -2.47 -13.4 InterOil gh 23.32 -2.88 -11.0 MartenT 14.88 -2.94 -16.5

Most Active (s$1 or more) Most Active ($1 or more) Most Active ($1 or more)
Name Vol(00) Last Chg Name Vol (00) Last Chg Name Vol (00) Last Chg
FordM 3782317 8.42 +.12 SPDR 3125052142.16 -,66 Nasd100Tr6649921 43.57 -.60
Pfizer 1993795 26.29 -.93 iShR2K nya2290593 78.07 +.31 SunMicro 4809993 6.33 +.56
AMD 1814582 16.22-1.51 SP Engy 1265772 56.85 +.27 Microsoft 3554503 30.60 -.51
Motorola 1663916 18.38 -.89 SemiHTr 688463 33.82 +.43 Cisco 3190764 26.35 -.35
EMC Cp 1639855 13.74 +.15 OilSvHT 558566132.50 +.14 Intel 3148294 20.53 -.29
Texinst 1444138 31.02 +2.63 DJIADiam 450621124.77 -,78 eBay 2140179 31.65+1.99
GenElec 1407608 36.07 -.88 iShEmMkt 426034113.19 +.55 SiriusS 2065629 3.74 -.22
NokiaCp 1352884 21.58 +1.45 SP Fncl 361981 36.82 -.14 Apple I'nc 1939199 85.38-3.12
SprinlNex 1326554 17.49 +.26 USOilFd n 316758 46.28 +1.85 Level3 1920569 6.32 +.28
Coming 1307583 21.20 +1.87 iSh EAFE 303855 73.38 -.31 Yahoo 1910826 28.04 +.40

Diary Diary Diary
Advanced 1,700 Advanced 674 Advanced 1,537
Declined 1,806 Declined 555 Declined 1,676
New Highs 575 New Highs 223 New Highs 262
New Lows 57 New Lows 57 New Lows 123
Total issues 3,572 Total issues 1,275 Total issues 3,291
Unchanged 66 Unchanged 46 Unchanged 78
Volume 14,318,452,657 Volume 1,793,058,547 Volume 10,668,795,351


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
AT&TInc NY 1.42 36.40 +1.33 +3.8 +1.8
AMD NY ..16.22 -1.51 -8.5 -20.3
Alltel NY .50 61.37 -.95 -1.5 +1.5
Apple Inc Nasd 85.38 -3.12 -3.5 +.6
ApldMatl Nasd .20 17.78 -.43 -2.4 -3.6
AutoZone NY ... 124.75 -.34 -0.3 +8.0
BkofAm NY 2.24 52.04 -1.55 -2.9 -2.5
BobEvn Nasd .56 33.38 -.01 ... -2.5
CNBFnPA Nasd .60 14.59 +.25 +1.7 +2.9
CSXs NY .40 35.31 -.42 -1.2 +2.6
ChmpE NY 7.92 -.31 -3.8 -15.4
Chevron NY 2.08 71.50 -.82 -1.1 -2.8
Cisco Nasd ... 26.35 -.35 -1.3 -3.6
CocaCI NY 1.24 47.83 -.43 -0.9 -.9
ColBgp NY .75 24.30 +.01 ... -5.6
Corning NY ... 21.20 +1.87 +9.7 +13.3
Delhaize NY 1.54 82.44 -1.66 -2.0 -1.0
DollarG NY .20 16.73 -.74 -4.2 +4.8
eBay Nasd ... 31.65 +1.99 +6.7 +5.3
EMC Cp NY ... 13.74 +.15 +1.1 +4.1
FPL Grp NY 1.50 56.00 +1.27 +2.3 +2.9
FamDIrIf NY .46 31.18 -.95 -3.0 +6.3
FordM NY . ... 8.42 +.12 +1.4 +12.1
GenElec NY 1.12 36.07 -.88 -2.4 -3.1
Hallibtns NY .30 29.15 -.22 -0.7 -6.1
HomeDp NY .90 39.94 -.61 -1.5 -.5
iShR2K nyaAmex .84 78.07 +.31 +0.4 +.1
Intel Nasd .45 20.53 -.29 -1.4 +1.4


Wkly Wkly YTD
Name Ex Div Last Chg %Chg %Chg
Level3 Nasd ... 6.32 +.28 +4.6 +12.9
Lowess NY .20 32.58 -1.13 -3.4 +4.6
McDnlds NY 1.00 42.93 -1.88 -4.2 -3.2
Microsoft Nasd .40 30.60 -.51 -1.6 +2.5
Motorola NY .20 18.38 -.89 -4.6 -10.6
Nasd100TrNasd .13 43.57 -.60 -1.4 +.9
NY Times NY .70 22.90 -.74 -3.1 -6.0
NobltyH Nasd .50 23.20 +.09 +0.4 -12.7
NokiaCp NY .46 21.58 +1.45 +7.2 +6.2
OcciPets NY .88 45.64 +.89 +2.0 -6.5
Oracle Nasd ... 17.15 -.12 -0.7 +.1
Penney NY .72 81.06 -1.63 -2.0 +4.8
PepsiCo NY 1.20 64.45 -.37 -0.6 +3.0
Pfizer NY 1.16 26.29 -.93 -3.4 +1.5
Potash NY .60 147.80 +4.20 +2.9 +3.0
Qualcom Nasd .48 37.51 -1.36 -3.5 -.7
Ryder NY .72 52.92 -.61 -1.1 +3.6
SearsHIdgsNasd ... 175.16 -4.36 -2.4 +4.3
SiriusS Nasd ... 3.74 -.22 -5.6 +5.6
SouthnCo NY 1.55 36.39 -.34 -0.9 -1.3
SprintNex NY .10 17.49 +.26 +1.5 -7.4
SPDR Amex 2.45 142.16 -.66 -0.5 +.4
SP Engy Amex .72 56.85 +.27 +0.5 -3.0
.SunMicro Nasd ... 6.33 +.56 +9.7 +16.8
Teklnst NY .16 31.02 +2.63 +9.3 +7.7
TimeWarn NY .22 21.82 -.80 -3.5 +.2
WalMart NY .67 47.67 -.64 -1.3 +3.2
Yahoo Nasd ... 28.04 +.40 +1.5 +9.8


Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings In Canadian dollars, h = Does not meet continued-listing
standards. If = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone
a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified
price, s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or
receivership. wd = When distributed, wi = When Issued, wt = Warrants.
Mutual Fund Footnotes: x = Ex cash dividend. NL = No up-front sales charge. p = Fund assets used to
pay distribution costs. r = Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply, t = Both p.and r.
Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed In tables at left. Most Actives must be worth
at least $1. Volume In hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figured are unofficial.


Money Rates
Last Pvs Week
Prime Rate 8.25 8.25
Discount Rate 6.25 6.25
Federal Funds Rate 5.25 5.25
Treasuries
3-month 5.00 5.00
6-month 5.00 4.97
5-year 4.87 4.78
10-year 4.87 4.78
30-year 4.97 4.87


Dow Jones

industrials

For the week ending



-78.51


12,487.02
Record high: 12,556.08 l l l
Jan. 12,2007 J F M A M J


J I I I iN DJ F
J AS 0 NDJ F


-13,UU

-12,500

-12,000

-11,500

-11,000

in cnn


New York Stock Exchange


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
ABB Ltd .09 .5 ......-2.8 17.47
AES Corp ... ... 42 -.25 -5.8 20.77
AFLAC .74 1.6 16 -.82 +2.1 46.95
AGCO ... ... ... +1.24' +7.6 33.30
AK Steel ... ... ... +2.96 +17.9 19.92
AMR ... ... 37 -4.13 +20.8 36.53
AT&T Inc 1.42 3.9 19 +1.33 +1.8 36.40
AbtLab 1.18 2.2 47 -.97 +7.9 52.55
Accenture .35 1.0 22 -.22 -1.1 36.53
AMD ... ... ... -1.51 -20.3 16.22
Aetna s .04 .1 14 -.92 -5.1 40.97
AgereSys ... ... 65 -1.13 +8.6 20.82
Agilent 2.06 10 -.43 -7.1 32.37
Agnico g .12 .3 ... +2.97 -3.9 39.63
AirTran 53 -.95 -4.9 11.16
AlcatelLuc .21 1.6 ... -1.48 -8.6 12.99
Alcoa .68 2.1 12 +.67 +6.9 32.07
AllegTch .52 .5 18 +8.95 +10.8 100.51
AlliedCap 2.48 8.8 7 -1.80 -13.7 28.21
AldWaste ... ... 26 -.05 +2.9 12.65
Allstate 1.40 2.2 8 -.26 -2.5 63.47
Alltel .50 .8 20 -.95 +1.5 61.37
Altria 3.44 3.9 16 +.74 +2.5 88.00
Amdocs ... ... 23 +1.40 -9.7 35.00
AMovilL .21 .5 ... -.01 -3.8 43.52
AEP 1.56 3.6 26 +1.32 +1.6 43.26
AmExp .60 1.0 19 -.24 -4.4 , 57.85
AmlntGpIlf .66 1.0 16 -2.78 -4.3 68.59
AmTower ... ... ... +02 +7.3 40.02
Americdt ... ... 11 +.72 +3.1 25.94
AmeriBrg .20 .4 22 +4.82 +17.5 52.83
Anadark s .36 .9 5 -1.03 -3.7 41.92
AnalogDev .64 1.9 22 +.53 +1.4 33.32
Anheusr 1.18 2.3 20 +.11 +3.5 50.93
AnnTaylr ...... 17 +.47 +4.1 34.20
Aon Corp .60 1.7 17 +.15 +1.1 35.73
Apache .60 .9 8 +1.91 +5.0 69.82
ArchCs .24 .8 24 +.23 -2.4 29.31
ArchDan .40 1.3 14 +.11 -1.3 31.53
AutoData .92 2.0 17 -.78 -4.3 47.13
Avaya ... ... 30 -.90 -9.2 12.70
Aventinen ... ... ... -2.70 -30.2 16.44
Avnet 15 +3.25 +16.2 29.66
Avon .70 2.1 32 -1.06 +1.5 33.53
BHP BilILt .74 1.8 ... +.21 +1.2 40.22
BJ Svcs .20 .7 10 +.22 -8.9 26.70
BakrHu .52 .8 10 -.41 -10.8 66.63
BkofAm 2.24 4.3 11 -1.55 -2.5 52.04
BkNY .88 2.2 10 -.47 +2.4 40.33
BarrickG .22 .8 18 +.50 -5.2 29.11
Baxter .58 1.2 25 -.12 +5.1 48.75
BearingP If ... ... ... +.21 -.3 7.85
BemaGold ... ...... +.26 +9.9 5.77
BestBuy .40 .8 19 +.12 +.7 49.52
Blockbstr ... ... 29 -.30 +19.1 6.30
Boeing 1.40 1.6 40 -3.20 -3.8 85.43
BostonSci ... ... ... -.72 +1.7 17.47
BrMySq 1.12 4.3 32 -.42 +.7 26.21
Brunswick .60 1,8 24 +2.36 +6.0 33.81
BurlNSF 1.00 1.3 15 -.27 +5.2 77.66
CA Inc .16 .6 ... +.25 +8.9 24.66
CB REIliss ... ... 31 +.60 +7.3 935.63
CBS Bh .80 2.6.. -.89 -1.8 30.62
CSXs .40 1.1 13 -.42 +2.6 35.31
CVS Cp .20 .6 21 -.31 +6.7 32.97
CablvNY s10.00 ...... -.26 +6.7 30.40
Cameco gs .20 ...... -1.72 -6.0 38.04
Cameron ... ... 22 +.58 -1.9 52.02
CdnNRsg .30 ...... +.84 -8.8 48.54
CapOne .11 .1 10 +.59 +3.4 79.47
CardnlHlth .36 .5 20 +1,99 +10.9 71.43
CaremkRx .40 .7 25 +1.01 +5.6 60.31
Carnival 1.10 2.1 19 -.43 +5.9 51.96
Caterpillar 1.20 2.0 12 +1.72 -.4 61.09
Cemexs .67 1.9 ... -.60 +1.5 34.40
CenterPnt .60 3.4 12 +.77 +5.5 17.49
Centex .16 .3 14 -2.50 -9.4 51.00
Ceridian ... ...25 +.36 +5.1 29.40
Chemtura .20 1.8 ... +1.28 +15.8 11.15




Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last


ADCTelr ...
ASMLHId ...
Activisn
AdobeSy ...
AkamaiT
AlteraCp If ...
Amazon
AEagleOs ...
APwCnv .40
Amgen
AmkorT If
Andrew
Apple Inc
ApldMatl .20
AMCC If ...
Arris
Atheros
Atmel If
Avanex
BEA Sys If ...
BedBath
Biogenldc ...
Biomet If .30
Broadcom s ...
BrcdeCm ...
CMGI
Cadence
CpstnTrb ...
CareerEd ...
Celgenes ...
ChartCm
ChkPoint
Cisco , ...
CitrixSy
ColdwtrCrk ...
Comcast ...
Comc sp
Comvers I ,,,


... 26 +.39 +12.3 16.32
... ... +.15 +2.9 25.35
... ... -.92 -2.4 16.82
... 47 +.86 -4.5 39.26
... ... +.19 +2.2 54.29
... 25 +.35 +2.5 20.18
.. 53 -.17 -6.6 36.85
... 21 -2.08 +2.3 31.94
1.3 58 -.02 +.4 30.70
... 29 -2.75 +4.7 71.50
... 12 +.27 +13.1 10.56
... ... +.49 +6.5 10.90
. 31 -3.12 +.6 85.38
1.1 18 -.43 -3.6 17.78
... ... -.03 -7.3 3.30
... 15 -.14 +7.4 13.44
... 40 +1.47 +13.6 24.22
... ... -.05 -2.3 5.91
... ... +.09 +17.5 2.22
... ... +.01 -1.0 12.46
... 20 -1.23 +6.8 40.70
... 99 -4.32 -3.4 47.52
.7 25 +.23 +1.5 41.90
... ... +1.24 -2.8 31.42
.. 32 -.19 +1.1 8.30
... 25 -.03 -5.2 1.27
... 45 -.26 +.3 17.97
... ... -.12 -26.8 .90
,,, 29 +2.04 +10.7 27.44
.. ... -1.02 -6.2 53.96
... ... -.01 +6.9 3.27
.. 20 -.19 +6.7 23.38
... 28 -.35 -3.6 26.35
... 30 +2.30 +15.0 31.10
... 28 -2.24 -24.7 18.46
... 40 -1.31 +2.3 43.30
... 39 -1.36 +1.5 42.52
... ... -.23 -6.3 19.77


Name Div YId
ChesEng .24 .8
Chevron 2.08 2.9
Chicos
ChinaLfe s .09 .2
ChinaMble .82 1.7
Chubbs 1.00 1.9
CircCity .16 .8
Citigrp 2.16 4.0
ClearChan .75 2.0
Coach
CocaCE .24 1.2
CocaCI 1.24 2.6
Coeur
ColgPal 1.28 1.9
CmcBNJ .52 1.6
CVRDs .54 1.6
CVRD pf s .54 1.9
ConAgra .72 2.8
ConocPhil 1.44 2.2
ConsolE s .28 .8
ConEd 2.32 4.8
ConstellEn 1.51 2.1
CtlAir B
Coming
CntwdFn .60 1.4
CovantaH ...
CrwnCstle
CypSem
DR Horton .60 2.2
DTE 2.12 4.6
Deere 1.76 1.8
DevonE .45 .7
DiaOffs .50 .6
DirecTV
Disney .31 .9
DollarG .20 1.2
DomRes 2.84 3.5
DowChm 1.50 3.6
DukeEgy s .84 4.4
Dynegy
EMCCp ...
EOG Res .24 .4
Eaton 1.72 2.3
Edisonlnt 1.16 2.6
ElPasoCp .16 1.0
Elan
EDS .20 .8
EmersnEls1.05 2.4
Emulex
EnCana .40 .9
EncoreAcq ...
ENSCO .10 .2
EqOffPT 1.32 2.4
Exelon 1.76 3.0
ExxonMbl 1.28 1.7
FPLGrp 1.50 2.7
FannieMIf 1.60 2.9
FedExCp .36 .3
FedrDSs .51 1.3
FirstData s .12 .5
FirstEngy 2.00 3.4
FootLockr .50 2.3
FordM
ForestLab ...
FredMac 2.00 3.1
FredM pfV 1.39 5.6
FMCG 1.25 2.1
Gap .32 1.7
Gateway
Genentch ...
GenDyn s .92 1.2
GMdb33 1.56 6.5
Genworth .36 1.1
GlobalSFe .90 1.6
GoldFLtd .23 1.4
Goldcrp g .18 .7
GoldmanS 1.40 .7
Goodyear
GrafTech


Name Div
ConcCm
Conexant ...
Costco .52
Cree Inc
Dell Inc If ...
DobsonCm ...
ETrade
eBay
ErthLink
EdgePet ...
ElectArts ...
Emdeon
EvrgrSIr
ExpScripts ..
F5 Netwks ...
Finisar If
Flextrn
Foundry If ...
Gemstar ...
GileadSci ...
Google
HokuSci
HudsCity .32
HyperSol ...
IAC Inter ..
ICOS
Imclone
Informalt ...
Insmed
IntgDv .
Intel .45
Intersil .24
Intuit s
JDS Uni rs ..
JetBlue
JnprNtw If ...
KLATncll ,.48
LamRsch


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last


6 +.04 2 29.00 .
9 -.82 -2.8 71.50 M. ,pt i
20 +.02 +1.0 20.90 ME
-1.25 -10.0 45.44 M
+1.99 +9.6 47.36 .. ? 4 M
9 -.67 -1.3 52.24 . ..M"
25 +.05 +5.8 20.09 M
12 +.17 -1.8 54.67 IM
20 +.60 +4.4 37.10 I
29 -1.16 +2.0 43.84 M
20 -.07 +1.4 20.71 ME
21 -.43 -.9 47.83 M a t Mi
17 +.15 -9.1 4.50 M
28 -.35 +1.4 66.18 M i 'i
20 +.46 -7.3 32.58 M
11 +2.88 +11.0 33.00 .
... +1.99 +6.6 27.99 M
29 -.39 -3.4 26.09 M
7 +.82 -10.0 643.7 rWe ukcheckiag gbiL cUno my5J A64 u al c : FLE: U ena Che i
16 +1.08 +6.3 34.15_ M L
22 +.36 +.1 48.10 AccoLeunt with m inx t Depoit, FREE VISA Check Card, A ndel I EE N
18 +.68 +4.4 71.92 N
14 -7.41 -1.1 40.79 olhue bukiang with FREE HUllkayer Set i", vdspid n the. a-ciC whtr N)
18 +1.87 +13.3 21.20 No
10 +.68 -1.1 42.00 Ni
35 +1.53 +6.2 23.40 Boun,-e--Free Protection ' AT'A Rebates IN
.., -.80 +9.6 35.41 -Free.C- troratl Protecthon Loan' p rFee First 8oAof Chnvso N
76 +1.22 +8.7 18.33 (
9 +.44 +5.0 27.82 p Etee Credit Report with Free Anrrivc.s 0 Free V,&A Check Card N)
12 -.01 -4.9 46.04 Free nlernet Bar*ing Freei On ine Bit Pam' iN
14 -.41 +3.4 98.29 N
9 +.42 +1.5 68.08 N
19 +1.83 +1.4 81.04 Florida Lake City:
26 +.10 -3.4 24.09i
21 -.95 +.8 34.55 C credit Union 586 w. uval Street I
30 -.74 +4.8 16.73 i
18 +1.31 -2.1 82.07 Ni
11. -.38 +4.5. 41.70 (386 755-4141 www.ficu.org i
10 +.34 -1.3 19.08 ( .. .. -1.fc .or N
62 -.09 -6.5 6.77 N
25 +.15 +4.1 13.74 "4m ft *e *1lWA +m,,2 rmi+w 5VW MW.' V*df map 3.3 2P to b" 1M061 .
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12 -2.00 +.7 75.65 SoENfWuap M W" ritm at=a. , Mn - O .
13 +1.01 -2.0 44.56 - F
36 +.44 +.3 15.33 Wkly YTD Wkly Wkly YTD Wkly P
... -.39 -16.3 12.35 Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last F
37 -.35 -5.7 25.98 GrantPrde ... ...12 +.66 -5.3 37.65 IntPap 1.00 3.0 48-1.83 -3.7 32.84 P
20 -.57 -.6 43.84 GtAtPcs 7.25 ...... +.33 +11.1 28.60 IntRect ... 26 +5.04 +10.0 42.37 F
28 -1.02 -10.4 17.48 GTelevsas .16 .5 +.95 +8.0 29.18 Interpublic ... ... ...-.29 +9.2 .13.36 F
... +.31 +2.2 46.95 Hallibtn-s .30 1.0 11 -.22 -6.1 29.15 JCrewn ...... +1.90 -2.3 37.67 F
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Nasdaq Most Active


Wkly YTD Wkly
YId PE Chg %Chg Last
... ... -.15 -16.6 1.51
... ... -.21 -11.8 1.80
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1.0 ... +.91 -1.7 48.92
... 12 +.11 -6.4 47.39


Wkly YTD Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
LawsnSft ... ... ... +.11 -4.5 7.06
Level3 ... ... ... +.28 +12.9 6.32
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Medlmun ... ... ... -.92 +4.2 33.74
MediCo ... ... ... -1.39 -7.4 29.37
MelcoPBLn ... ... ... -1.43 -4.1 20.39
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MillPhar ... ... ... +.01 +3.1 11.24
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Name


Div YId


RschMotn ...
RitaMed
SanDisk
Sanmina
Schwab .20
SiRF Tch
Slcnware .25
SiriusS
SkywksSol
SmurfStne
Sonus
Staples .22
StarScien
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SunMicro
SwiftTrn
Symantec
Synaptics' ...
TD Ameritr 6.00
Tellabs
TevaPhrm .31
3Com
TibcoSft
Trnsmeta
TridentMic...
UALn
USI HIdg
UTStrcm ...
UrbanOut
Verisign
ViroPhrm
WholeFd .72
XM Sat ...
Xilinx .36
Yahoo
Zanelt


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last
89 +1.01 -1.9 125.36
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Wkly
Name Div YId PE Chg


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Name Div YId
Ableauctn ...
AllisChE ...
Analex
CanArgo
CheniereEn ...
CovadCm ...
Crystallxg .
DJIA Diam 2.49 2.0
Darling
EldorGldg ...
Endvrlnt
EvgrnE nya ...
FrontrDg ...
GascoEngy ...
GastarE g ...
GoldStr g ...
GreyWolf ...
iSAstla nyal.10 4.7
iSCan nya .28 1.1
iShMex nya .46 .9
iShSP100 cbo.70 1.1
iShEmMkt 1.58 1.4
iSh20 TB 3.98 4.6
iShEAFE 1.53 2.1
iShNqBio
iSR1KVnyal.70 2.1
iSR1KG nya.50 .9
iSRuslK nyal.21 1.6
iSR2KV nyal.28 1.6
iSR2KG nya.25 .3
iShR2Knya .84 1.1
iMergent
Invernss
Isolagen
KodiakO gn ...
LadThalFn ...
MktVGold n .12 ...
MidwstAir ...


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%Chg Last
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Name Div YId
SchergPI .22 .9
Schlmbs .70 1.1
SeagateT .40 1.5
SilvWhtn g ,...
Smithintl .32 .8
Solectm
SouthnCo 1.55 4.3
SthnCopp s5.13 8.6
SwstAirl .02 .1
SwstnEngy ...
SovrgnBcp .32 1.3
Spectra n .88 3.4
SprintNex .10 .6
StdPac .16 .6
StarwdHtl n .42 .7
sT Gold
Suncorg .32
Sunoco 1.00 1.6
Suntech . ...
Supvalu .66 1.8
Sysco .76 2.1
TJX .28 .9
TXU Corp 1.73 3.2
TaiwSemi .39 3.6
TalismEgs .15
Target .48 .8
TelNorL 1.07 8.0
TelMexL .73 2.5
TenetHIth ...
Teradyn
Texlnst .16 .5
Textron 1.55 1.7
ThermoFis ...
3M Co 1.84 2.3
TimeWarn .22 1.0
TitanMts ...
TollBros
Transocn ...
Tycolntl .40 1.3
Tyson .16 1.0
UBS AG s 1.26 2.0
US Airwy ...
UnionPac 1.20 1.3
Unisys
UtdMicro .06 1.7
UPSB 1.52 2.1
US Bancrp 1.60 4.5
USSteel .80 1.0
Utdhlth If .03 .1
Univision
UnumProv .30 1.5
ValeroE .48 .9
VarianMed ...
VeraSun n ...
VerizonCm 1.62 4.3
Viacon . .. ...
Vishay
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WCICmts
Wachovia 2.24 4.0
Walgrn .31 .7
WAMutl 2.16 4.8
WsteMInc .88 2.3
Weathfdint ...
WellPoint
WellsFgos 1.12 3.1
WDigitl If ...
WstnUn n .01 ...
Weyerh 2.40 3.2
WmsCos .36 1.4
Wyeth 1.04 2.0
X-TO Engy .36 .7
Xerox
Yamana g .04 .3


Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last


38 +.10
21 +1.65
31 +1.40
34 +.72
18 +.41
26 +.03
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AMEX Most Active

Wkly YTD Wkly Wkly YTD Wkly
PE Chg %Chg Last Name Div YId PE Chg %Chg Last
7I1 60 38


... +.01 +5.0 .21
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... +.26 +4.0 5.73
... +.13 +5.9 5.72
... +.09 -4.4 2.19
... +1.10 +5.4 10.49
... +.29 +11.8 10.29
... -.21 -4.9 2.33
... -.06 -11.6 1.90
3 +.16 +10.8 3.27
7 +.11 -3.6 6.61
... -.28 +.1 23.53
... +.38 -.7 25.15
... +.51 -.5 51.01
-.47 +.1 66.17
... +.55 -.9 113.19
... -1.08 -1.7 86.91
... -.31 +.2 73.38
-1.80 +2.0 79.28
-.20 -.1 82.63
... -.53 +1.3 55.75
-.36 +.8 77.43
... +.18 -.4 79.73
... +.45 +.5 78.95
+.31 +.1 78.07
2 -3.75 -31.2 19.70
... +2.88 +6.7 41.31
+.10 -16.4 2.45
... +.85 +17.3 4.60
90 -.22 +47.5 1.80
... +1.67 -1.8 39.20
86 -.24 +12.4 12.93


NOrion g
NthgtM g
OilSvHT .96
Oilsands gn ...
On2 Tech ..
OverhillF ...
PeruCop g ..
PhmHTr 3.09
PwSCInEn .05
PrUShS&P n .72
ProUltQQQ n5.42
PrUShQQQ n .57
Qnstakeg ...
Rentech
RetailHT 2.67
SpdrHome n.22
SemiHTr .33
SPDR 2.45
SP Mid 1.73
SP Matls .93
SP HIthC .45
SP CnSt .52
SP Consum .29
SP Engy .72
SP Fncl .83
SP Inds .63
SPTech .18
SP Util 1.12
SulphCo
Taseko
UltraPt g ...
US OiFd n ..
Uranerz n ...
Viragen wt ...
Viragen h ...
Xethanol n ..
YM Biog


7 +.13 +6.0 3.88
8 +.26 +7.8 3.75
... +.14 -5.1 132.50
... +.07 -.6 4.99
... +.02 +.8 1.21
15 +1.89 +70.8 4.85
... +.43 +25.7 4.30
... -.97 +2.8 79.07
.. +.37 -.7 17.20
+.80 +.2 58.24
-2.42 +.9 81.73
... +1.34 -1.3 53.74
... -.02 ... .19
... -.18 -3.7 3.63
... -1.65 +2.3 101.62
.. -.70 -1.8 36.73
... +.43 +.5 33.82
... -.66 +.4 142.16
... +.75 +2.0 149.25
... +.31 +3.6 36.08
.. -.44 +2.2 34.23
... -.12 +1.4 26.49
... -.78 +1.2 38.83
... +.27 -3.0 56.85
-.14 +.2 36.82
-.41 +.6 35.21
-.03 +.4 23.35
... +.20 -1.3 36.25
... +.31 -26.1 3.49
9 +.20 -,4 2.58
... -.50 +4.7 50.00
... +1.85 -10.3 46.28
... +.06 -16.9 3.40
... -.01 -66.7 .02
... +20.0 .18
+.89 +36.6 3.10
-.30 +29.4 3.70


STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST


Weekly Dow Jones|


MUTUAL FUNDS
Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min Init
Name Obi ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt
American Funds A: GwthFdA p XG 83,868 33.02 +0.7 +7.1/B +51.2/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: InvCoAA p LV 74,180 33.61 +0.6 +13.1/E +49.3/B 5.75 250
Vanguard Idx Fds: 500 n SP 72,012 131.04 +0.5 +13.6/A +36.4/A NL 3,000
Fidelity Invest: Contra n XG 68,565 65.81 +1.3 +8.0/B +76.1/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: WshMutA p LV 68,455 34.88 +0.2 +15.5/C +44.5/C 5.75 250
Dodge&Cox: Stock LV 66,185 154.44 +0.7 +15.0/C - +85.7/A NL 2,500
American Funds A: CaplnBIdA p BL 63,189 60.91 +0.8 +18.8/A +84.1/A 5.75 250
American Funds A:CapWGrAp GL 62,557 41.93 +1.2 +18.2/8 +118.1/A 5.75 250
American Funds A: ncoFdA p BL 60,592 20.37 +0.7 +17.9/A . +68.6/A 5.75 250
PIMCO Instl PIMS: TotRet n IB 60,280 10.29 -1.1 +3.2/E +29.0/A NL 5,000,000
American Funds A: EupacAp IL 56,108 46.46 +1.1 +16.1/D +107.0/C 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: Diverlntl n IL 47,341 36.88 +1.0 +15.5/D +127.5/B NL 2,500
Vanguard Admiral: 500Adml n SP 46,466 131.05 +0.5 +13.7/A +36.9/A NL 100,000
Vanguard Instl Fds: Instldx n SP 45,243 130.05 +0.5 +13.8/A +37.3/A NL 5,000,000
Fidelity Invest: Magellan n LG 44,962 91.11 +2.0 +5.3/C +21.7/B NL 2,500
American Funds A: NewPerA p GL 43,568 31.66 +0.6 +14.6/C +77.9/C 5.75 250
Fidelity Invest: LowPr rn MV 39,339 43.56 +0.5 +11.5/D +105.4/A NL 2,500
Vanguard Idx Fds: TotStk n XC 39,095 34.30 +0.7 +13.0/B +45.6/C NL 3,000
American Funds A: BalA p BL 35,431 19.02 +0.1 +10.2/B +44.3/B 5.75 250
American Funds A: FundlnvA p LV 32,186 40.15 +0.8 +13.8/D +69.9/A 5.75 250
Vanguard Fds: Wndsll n LV 31,568 34.78 +0.2 +16.2/B +64.7/A NL 10,000
Dodge&Cox: Inll Stk IL 30,899 43.99 +1.9 +22.4/A +161.5/A NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: EqutInc n El 30,628 58.63 +0.3 +16.6/B +53.5/C NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: Grolnc LC 30,213 31.04 -0.2 +8.3/E +22.5/D NL 2,500
Fidelity Invest: GroCo n XG 30,069 70.22 +0.8 +6.2/C +37.4/B NL 2,500
Vanguard Fds: Welltn n BL 29,675 32.34 -0.2 +12.1/A +52.9/A NL 10,000
Frank/Temp Frnk A: IncoSerA p BL 29,629 2.67 +0.8 +17.5/A +76.6/A 4.25 1,000
BL-Balanced, El -Equily Income, GL-Global Stock, HB -Healthliotech, 18 -Intermendiate Bond, IL-Intenational Stock, LC-Large-Cap Core, LG
-Large-Cap Growth, LV -Large-Cap Val., MP -Stock/Bond 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%. Mm Iit Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. NA = Not avail. NE = Data in question. NS = Fund not in existence. Source: Upper, Inc.


Currencies
Last Pvs Day
Australia 1.2941 1.2927
Britain 1.9588 1.9641
Canada 1.1805 1.1813
Euro .7746 - .7735
Japan 121.58 121.11
Mexico 11.0593 11.0277
Switzerind 1.2537 1.2486
British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.


Weekly Dow Jones










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


Lake City Reporter




CLASSIFIED


Classified Department: 755-5440







FIND I


- :e ~- - I


q

U






U





UjLflJ~f




U~inl'jM


FREE


$900



$15:


4 lines * 6 days one Item ra ad
Rate applies to private Inldividuals sellng
paraonal merchandise totalling $100 or les. I
Each Item must Include a price. This is a /
non-refundable rate.


4 lines * 6 days Oneeltem perad
Rate applies to private Individuals selling |
Each additional personal merchandise totaling 500 or
leas. Each item must include a price. This is
line $1.00 a non-refundable rate.

25 4 lines * 6 days One Item per ad
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
Each additional pe nl merchandsetotalln$100 ores.
line $1.05 Each I tem must include a prce. Ths Is a
line $1.05.nn--reundable rate. .


2 2 4 lines *6 days one Item par ad
Each additional oranl totalling $2500
10 ine $1.35 los. Each Item must Includo a price.
1Thi 1s a nn-refund.bl. rMae.


Each 5 0 additIonal
HI^J ~line$14
1$450



Each additional
2850line $1.55


4 lines * 6 days One Itam per ad>
Rate applies to private Individuals selling I
personal marchandlae totaling $4000 or J
less. Each Item must Include a price.
This s a nonrefundable rate.

4 lines * 6 days OneItemperrad
Rate applies to private Individuals selling
personal merchandise totatllng $O000 or
. Ec m most Include a price.
This tea non.etlundable rate.


Gaageal



w "Nam.
6 010*0120'gl


In Print and On Line
www.lakecityreporter.com


Legal

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
THE DISTRICT BOARD OF
TRUSTEES
OF LAKE CITY COMMUNITY
COLLEGE
WILL RECEIVE BIDS FOR THE
FOLLOWING:
BUILDING 18 UPGRADE TO CHILL
WATER AND STEAM PIPING
L.C.C.C. BID NO. 1-003-07
Date & Time for Receiving Bids:
2:00 P.M., THURSDAY FEBRUARY
22, 2007
Project Description: This Project will re-
quire the successful bidder to furnish la-
bor and materials for the installation of a
combined total of approximately 1200
feet of various sizes of chill water and
steam condensate lines and the associat-
ed construction services. This project
will require the successful bidder to re-
move and replace the existing lines with
new, larger diameter lines. Much of the
work on this project will be done in a
very restricted work area in that the lines
are in a tunnel that is approximately 5
feet high. Due to the fact that Building
18 is currently undergoing renovation,
this project will require the successful
bidder to provide sufficient manpower
and material to meet a relatively short
timeframe in order to have the pipe in
place and ready to tie-in to Building 18
when required by the Contractor who is
currently in the process of renovating
Building 18.
Eligible Bidders: Any entity of individu-
al wishing to submit a bid on this Project
shall be licensed as required in Section
489.113 or 489.513, Florida Statutes.
Date, Time and Place For Pre-Bid Con-
ference: There will be a mandatory pre-
bid meeting beginning at 10:00 AM
Tuesday, February 6, 2007 in the Con-
ference Room of Building 025 on the
main campus of Lake City Community


Legal

College.
Place for Receiving Bids: Bids may be
mailed as follows:
Lake City Community College
Purchasing Department
149 S.E. College Place
Lake City, Florida 32025-8703
Hand delivered bids are to be presented


4 line minimumS2.55 per line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each Wednesday
insertion.




Number of Insertions Per line Rate
3 ................................. 11.65
4-6 ................. . ............ . . .50
7-13.................. ............. 11.45
14-23 ............................ . . 1.20
24 or m ore ........................ . . .990
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.




Limited to service type advertising only.
4 lines, one month ................... .75.00
$10.25 each additional line
Add an additional $1.00 per ad for each
Wednesday insertion.



n.'


Ad is to Appear:
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday


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


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


These deadlines are subject to change without notice.


Legal

within ten (10) days after bid opening.
Advertisement Posted'Electronically at:
http://www.lakecity.edu/services/pur-
chasing/bid.html
Dates: January 28 - February 06, 2007
County Newspaper: Lake City Reporter
Dates January 28, 30 and 31, 2007
cO Ti-i IITDI'T I tABOpRD OF


Lake City Community College TRUSTEES
Purchasing Department OF LAKE CITY COMMUNITY
Purchasing Department COLLEGE
198 S.E. Staff Way COLLEGEHall, President
Administration Building 001, Room 138 Charles W. Hall, President
Lake City, Florida 32025-8703 04512156
All bids must arrive and be date/time Jan
stamped by a Purchasing Department January 28, 2007
representative prior to the specified bid
opening date/time. The College will not
be responsible for Postal or other deliv- 010 Announcements
ery service delays that cause a bid to ar-
rive at Room 138, Building 001 after the
designated bid opening date/time. Bids ALL ABOUT FACES
that are mailed must be clearly marked This Month Special: Free Eyebrow
on the outside of the envelope "BID # 1- or Lip Waxing with Pampering
003-07, FEBRUARY 22, 2007" Facial. 60 min/$45.00.
Notice of Intent The Notice of Intent to By Apointment only Eveni
Award will be posted on or about 9:00 By Appointmen only, Evening
AM February 26, 2005 in Room 138, appointments avail. 386-754-2128
Building 001 at Lake City Community
College and electronically at
http://www.lakecity.edu/services/pur- 020 Lost & Found
chasing/bid.html
Bid Documents
Available From: Bill Brown, CPPO DOG MISSING: Black Male
Lake City Community College Bulldog. Ears clipped, long tail.
Purchasing Department
149 S.E. College Place Missing from Moore Rd & Lake
Lake City, Florida 32025-8703 Jeffrey area. Very much loved
Telephone (386) 754-4360 & missed. Any information,
Deposit for Bid Documents: A deposit of please call 752-7541
$100.00 per set is required to obtain the
bid documents. A maximum of two (2)-
sets may be obtained. Deposits will be REWARD FOR MISSING DOG.
refunded only upon the submission of a Solid black female,
bona fide bid and retum of said bid mixed lab/chow, 60/701bs.
documents in good and usable condition Please call 362-1283.


Land Clearing Home Improvements Drywall Services


DAVIS LAND CLEARING
Dirt Sales: Fill - Top Soil -
Limerock. Bobcat & Backhoe
Rentals Call 386-867-2141 Jesse

Concrete Work

J.C. CONCRETE Driveways,
carport slhbs, patios, & etc. Most
jobs $1.00sqft + cost of concrete.
Free Estimates. 386-344-8573

Trenching

TRENCHING WORK- by the foot
or the job. Gateway Multi-Services
Commercial Mowing. Licensed &
Insured. Call Brian 386-867-1173

Painting Service

NN PAINTING
Free Estimates
Call 386-344-5897 or
386-719-2166

Home Improvements

. , John Thomas
Home Repairs Guaranteed
Specializing in Handicap baths &
ramps. Vinyl Siding, Skirting,
Screened rooms, Decks.
386-758-7676
- John Thomas
Home Repairs Guaranteed
Specializing in Handicap baths &
ramps. Vinyl Siding, Skirting,
Screened rooms, Decks.
386-758-7676
AFFORDABLE
Pool Renovations,
Wood Decks & More.
KJ Kelley's 386-754-2357


AMERICAN HOME
IMPROVEMENTS, INC.
We do Decks, Porches, Drywall,
Siding, Skirting, Metal roofs.
and MUCH MORE!!!
Please Call (386)209-1073
CARPENTRY, PAINTING,
fans, electrical, plumbing, tile,
laminate floor, and much more!
30 years experience in Florida.
All work by an hourly wage
386-752-5491
KITCHEN & BATH Renovations.
Fences, decks, windows, doors,
tile, painting & drywall. General
home maintenance & repair.
Jenkins Contracting
Lic# CGC1507486 386-719-2240

Lawn & Landscape Service

Custom Cuts Lawn & Landscape.
Customized lawn care, sod, trim-
ming, design. Com. & Resd. Lic. &
insured. Call 386-496-2820 Iv msg.
TIME TO MULCH
Cypress mulch 5 yard minimum
Delivered & spread or just
delivered. 386-935-6595

Services

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


Land Services

GREG'S LAWN-SERVICE.
All your lawn needs.
Low low prices!!!!!!
Please call (386)758-9300


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


Take ADvantage of the
Reporter Classifieds!

755-5440


L -Plaing nAd

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

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



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

Cancellations- Normal advertising deadlines apply for
cancellation.

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



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


060 Services
GOT WATKINS?
Call (386)719-2269
or go to
www.watkinsonline.com/creel

100 Job
00 Opportunities
04506495


is currently looking for an
independent newspaper carrier
for the Columbia City 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!

04511080


SAVAGE

DRIVERS WANTED
Savage Services is seeking
professional drivers for the
evening shift for local hauls in the
Lake City Area. Class A CDL
with Hazmat and Tanker
endorsements required.
* Competitive Pay
* Complete Benefit Package,
Including 401K
* Home everyday
* Paid Holidays and Vacations
* Quarterly Incentive Bonus
Only serious applicants need
apply. Call 386-755-9097 -
Lake City

4511550

. . 4


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

04511623
Customer Service/Inside Sales
We are looking for happy
high-energy people to
join our team. Interested?
Please call 386-269-4409.

045116301





ASST. MANAGERS
AND MANAGERS
For The "Nations Largest
BBQ Chain"
Competitive Wages,
Advancement Opportunities
Complete Training Package
Health & Dental Benefits
DFWP EOE
Please Send Resume to:
bbqm(a)heritagemanagement.net

014511895
CASHIERS & FRUIT
BAGGERS: Now hiring for
High Springs fruit & gift stores.
Apply in Person at Florida
Citrus Center 18625 CR 236,
High Springs (exit 404 & 1-75)
or call Judy Dunn
@352-266-3800


100 Job
Opportunities

04512011
ACCOUNTANT
Large company based in
Lake City seeking an
experienced accountant for fast
paced industry. Construction
background and management
experience preferred. Bachelor
degree or higher required. Salary
commensurate with experience.
Competitive benefits pkg. EEO
Employer. Please send resumes to
Human Resources PO Box 1829
Lake City FL 32056.

14512044
AVIATION DISTRIBUTION
Company seeks inside
Salesperson for Lake City
Branch. Duties include shipping,
receiving, purchasing and paint
mixing. Aero Performance is an
Equal Opportunity Employer with
a great benefits package. Fax
resume to 386-755-6935 or email
jherring@aeroperform.com

04512052
Legal Secretary for busy law
firm. Real Estate background a
plus. Proficient typing and
organizational skills required.
Proficiency in Word and Word
Perfect is necessary. Salary
commensurate with experience.
Mail cover letter and resume to
Post Office Box 1707, Lake City,
FL 32055 or fax to 386-755-4569.

04512075
Pipefitters and Pipe Welders
Cimco Refrigeration, Inc. of
Mobile, AL hiring pipefitters and
pipe (stick) welders for 7-month
project in Lake City, FL. $20.25
per hour plus overtime & benefits.
50-hour work week. Must pass
carbon steel coupon weld test and
must pass drug screen. Contact
Jim Hartley @ (251)471-2425.
If you have resume, fax to Cimco
c/o Jim Hartley @ 251-476-7337.


04512124
CLEANING COMPANY
need Janitors in Lake City area
from 6:00pm to 10:00pm.
Please call 800-936-0885

(M04512143
F/T SERVICE MANAGER,
CARC- Oversee all Client
services. Prefer BA with 2 years
of experience with the
developmentally disabled or in
related fields. Must have caring
positive attitude, be self
motivated, detailed oriented, team
player. Computer-knowledge
of word/excel. APPLY IN
PERSON AT CARC- 512 SW
SISTERS WELCOME ROAD.
Closing date 2/7/07

(4512146
Drivers - CDL A
JUMP START YOUR
CAREER AT PTL!!
Great Student Opportunities!!
* NO Loading / Unloading
* Training Now Available for
CDL holders w/no experience!
** * * * * ** **** ********
Students in school or recent grads:
Ask About $3,900
Tuition Pay!!

* Pre-Pass Plus, No NYC or
Canada, Optional NE
* Min. Age 22 w/1 yr. OTR
* No Hazmat Required
Excellent Sign-on Bonus
for company drivers & 0/0!!
1-800-848-0405
www.ptl-inc.com


Application, which may
be obtained from:
www.peoplefirst/myflorida.com
must be submitted to:
* Elaine McGrath, Events
Coordinator Stephen Foster Folk
Culture Center State Park
Post Office Drawer G
White Springs, Florida 32096
Deadline For Submission
is January 31, 2007

FLAT BED DRIVERS
Atlantic Truck Lines
$600 Sign-on Bonus
Class A, in state & home every
night. $600-$750/wk. Yearly $ 1,000
safety bonus. 3 yrs. exp. Paid
vacation. Health/dental. Call
1-800-577-4723 Monday-Friday


I ADvantage


100 Job
Opportunities
04512147
Gilman Building Products
Company is accepting
applications for Security Guard at
the Sawmill located in Lake
Butler. A high school diploma or
equivalent is required. Computer
knowledge is required. We have
competitive rates & 401K, dental
& health insurance, paid vacation
& holidays & promotional
opportunities. Interested
applicants should apply in person
Monday through Friday from
8:00 AM until 3:30 PM
at the front office.

04512149


( home
society
Of FLORIDA"
Children's Home Society,
Florida's largest and oldest
child advocacy agency seeking
individuals eager to make a
difference in the life of children.
.Become part of the team whose
living philosophy is to " Embrace
Children, Inspire Lives."
Counselor II - Will identify and
assess client and family needs and
evaluate, coordinate and ensure
necessary services and/or
treatment are provided; provide
in-home services to clients;
complete required assessments;
assist and counsel individuals and
families by using such activities
as delineating alternatives,
helping to articulate goals and
providing needed information.
Positions available in
Live Oak.
Send Resume to:
Human Resources
Children's Home Society
Fax: 1-888-466-7615
or apply online at www.chsfl.org
EOE/DFWP

04512150
Jameson Inn
Now Hiring
Full Time Housekeeping
Must be flexible & dependable.
Must pass background check.
Apply in person at
285 SW Commerce Blvd
No phone calls.

05514118

0 MORTON
BUILDINGS

MORTON BUILDINGS
Seeking Qualify Individual for
career in construction sales.
We provide salary, commission,
and excellent benefits. Applicants
should have a minimum,
of three years of construction sale,
or two years construction related
degree. Fax resume to
(352)271-0470
Email to
gainesville. 131( mortonbuilings.com.
Or mail to
Morton Buildings
1901 K NW 67th PI
Gainesville Fl, 32653.
EOE CDC036362

05514136
CALL TODAY CALL TODAY
Attn Drivers:
Looking For Steady Work &
Steady Home Time?
You've found it at

Pemberton


$ NEW Sign- On Bonus $
* South & SE dedicated runs
* Good miles for high earings
* Most Weekends at home
6 months OTR: w/Hazmat 5 req.
For more info call 888-PEMBETON
(888)736-2378
CALL TODAY CALL TODAY

05514151
OPS Museum Guide
PartTime $6.70 per hour
The Stephen Foster Folk Culture
Center State Park,
located in White Springs,
is seeking an outgoing
individual for the position of
OPS Museum Guide. This is a
part-time position that requires
working every other weekend
and some holidays.
No benefits are provided.
Duties include, but are not
limited to receiving and
conducting visitors through
the visitor center; giving
interpretive and informative talks
about various exhibits;
relating the history of the
area and the park;
providing information about park
facilities and events;
performing janitorial duties
and other related duties as
required. Training provided.A
Class E valid driver's license is
required.A resume or
State of Florida Job










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


100 Opportunities
0551 1185
Scaff's Market
Lake City & Branford
Now accepting applications
for the following positions:
Meat Cutters and Wrappers.
Apply at either location or at the
S & S Food Stores office.
Competitive wages-
Full-Time Benefits
Drug Free Workplace

0551.1197
SWIM COACH Columbia swim
team is seeking swim coaches for
its age group. seasonal &
year round teams. Coaches must
be able to provide competitive
stroke coaching. Salary neg.
Interested applicants should
contact Robb at 386-754-7150
By February 15,2007.

(15514200
Irrigation Lab Member
The Suwannee River Resource
Conservation and Development'
Council, Inc. is seeking
applicants for a position with its
Mobile Irrigation Laboratory
(MIL). Applicants should have
experience with field data
collection and have basic
computer skills, knowledge of
agricultural practices and/or
irrigation is preferable. This entry
level MIL position involves
providing services to a broad
range of agricultural producers
and requires considerable
fieldwork. a high school diploma
s required. Salary is dependent on
level of qualifications and
experience, the closing data for
this position is February 12th,
2007 at 5:00 pm. You should send
a resume, along with names and
telephone numbers of three
references to : Suwannee River
RC&D, 234 Court Street SE, Live
Oak, 32064. You may also
contact the office at
(386)364-4278
for further information.
The Suwannee River RC&D is an
Equal Opportunity Employer
and a Drug Free Work Place.
EEO/AA/V/D

015514203
RESTAURANT
MANAGEMENT
Due to increased sales
McDonald's of Alachua is
seeking experienced applicants.
For Management positions Salary
range w/ bonus & insurance
20-50k based on qualifications.
Excellent growth potential. Fax
resume to 386-755-2435
or call 386-755-2475.
You can also apply online at
mcflorida.com/alachua

0155142110
FULL-TIME BOOKKEEPER
Busy CPA firm looking for
full-time experienced bookkeeper
with payroll background.
Experience with computerized
office applications and procedures
helpful. Must have previous
bookkeeping experience or
equivalent education. Send
resumes and references to:
Odom, Moses, & Company, LLP,
4424 NW American Lane,
Suite 101,Lake City, FL 32055.

05514217
PROJECT MGR. For
repair/ remodeling projects.
Prior experience/ construction
background. Perm/full time
position. Competitive
salary/ incentive/ benefits.
Lake City office. Fax resume or
apply in person in our Gainesville
office at 224 NW 8th Ave. or
Fax 352-732-8950, ATTN:
Scott Ambrose EOE/DFWP

SALES PERSON Needed
For Wholesale and Retail Collision
Parts and Accessories.
Salary, Plus- M-F- Collision
experience helpful. Must be able to
handle a high volume of calls, and
must be motivated to make a
minimum of 30 sales calls per day.
Apply in person only
385 SW Arlington Blvd
Lake City, FL 32025


100 0ob
SOpportunities

0551-1222




SALES REPRESENTATIVE
Tree of Life, a nationwide
premier leader of Natural
and Specialty Foods, is
currently seeking a talented,
energetic individual to
join our sales team for the
Southeast Region. We are
seeking an individual who
will thrive in a fast paced,
flexible environment and who
possesses excellent customer
relations skills. Position
will require calling on major
Supermarkets, product
replenishment, ordering
merchandise in the Lake City,
FL area. Qualified candidates
should have prior
sales experience, excellent
communication skills and be
self-motivated. Five years
prior experience in grocery
is strongly preferred.
Excellent compensation and
benefits package, and
401 (k). If you are interested
in joining our dynamic
sales team, please visit our
website: www.treeoflife.com
to apply. EOE

05514232
Drivers / Company Team
SIMPLY THE BEST
Team Opportunity
Established teams or
solos wanting to team.
- HOME WEEKLY
> WITH OTR MILES
- HUB MILES PAID
- ALL MILES PAID
GREAT BENEFITS
LATE MODEL EQUIP.
Class A CDL req
CALL 1-800-428-0343 chose
option 4 Pierson Or visit
www.armellini.com

05514241

0%

MERIDIAN
Behavioral Healthcare, Inc.
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 Department of
Children and Families.
BA/BS in a Human
Services rel. field req.
Competitive Salary
Excellent Benefits
www.mbhic.og
Fax (352)374-5608
Email Resume to:
jobs@mbhic.org ,
EOE, DFWP

04512114
Driver - Exp'd & Inexp'd






NEW PAY
INCREASE!
Regional
& Dedicated Runs
No Exp? No Problem
CDL Training Available
* Top Trainee Pay
Full Tuition Reimbursement
(866)248-2509
www.SwiftTruckingJobs.com


100 Job
t1o 'OOpportunities
014512112
Drivers
HOME WEEKENDS
10 Immediate positions avail.
Up to .40� per mile
Per Diem Avail.
Min I Yr OTR Exp. &
Good MVR Required
Call Doug Today:
1-800-587-1964

04512115
Drivers - CDL A
Work For A
Company That
Feels Like Home!!



IAlabamnaMotor Express, ine.

* 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

ALUMINUM INSTALLERS!
(Screen Room, etc.)
Have own tools & transportation.
Clean Drivers Lic. 1-800-447-2526
CASE MANAGER
Wanted. Dealing with at risk
youths. BA degree required. Related
MH/Criminology, Organizational
skills, and experience a must. Fax
resume to (386)755-1486
CLERKS NEEDED Full time,
available 24 hrs-7days. Apply
Johnson & Johnson. 1-10 & 41 N.
Previous applicants need not apply.
Drug Free Company ,
CURB SYSTEMS of N.E. FL,
a specialty concrete contractor is
now hiring for exp. Machine
Operators, Foremen, Formsetters
& Finishers for the NE FL area.
EEO/DFWP call 904-829-3455
CUSTODIAL HELP wanted
part time. Senior Citizens welcome
to apply. Call (352)372-8753!
for more information.
CUSTOMER SERVICE REP.
WANTED energetic people, who
really want to work. Fast paced
customer service office; Data
processing experience a plus.
Bilingual a plus. Send resume to
Customer Service Rep.
PO box 3116 Lake City, FL 32056
Immediate Openings Avail.
DRIVERS: Home Daily!
Local Routes! Great Pay/Benefits!
CDL-A/B 1 yr Exp
w/Hazmat/Tanker Quick Fuel Fleet
Services 800-522-6287 x 202
EXPERIENCED WELDERS
Apply in Person Quality Fab.
Across from Airport US 90 East
Lake City Drug Free
Hiring STYLISTS or BARBERS
Booth Rental or
Commission Available.
For more info call 386-466-0878


100 Opportunities
JANITORIAL SUPERVISOR
Seeking PT lead janitor for large
retail store, early morning hours.
Cleaning exp. is a plus, but not
req.Please call 1-800-860-8057
Job reference # 8876
Lake City Christian Academy
is looking for Teachers
with a BA degree
Call 386-758-0055
Local company seeking applicants.
We have immediate positions
available in maintenance &
processing. We offer competitive
pay with benefits. Hillandale, LLC
is a drug free & EOE workplace.
For more information call:
386-397-2641
Looking for Experienced Driver
CDL A. Refer. experience at
least 2 yrs. Long haul.
Call 305-798-6116
MECHANIC
for older equipment &
general maintenance.
Hafners 386-755-6481
NEED OF LABOR & MASON,
Paid by experience
Please call
386-755-7498 or 386-623-6975
OTR DRIVERS NEEDED
Heavy Haul,Class A CDL,
2 week turnaround,good pay,
Call Southern Specialized,LLC
386-752-9754
Parts Checker/Warehouse
Local Auto Parts Distributor seeks
Part Checker. Must be detail
oriented. Warehouse experience
required. Must pass Drug Test.
Apply in person only at
385 SW Arlington Blvd
Lake City, FL 32025
PT Teacher/Teachers Aide
(EHS Lake City 0-3 yrs). -
HS Diploma/GED, 40 hour
intro to child care training or
must enroll within 90 days of
employment and complete within 1
year and must complete CDA/Infant
Toddler Endorsement
within 1 year of hire or
minimum of 2 yr degree in early
childhood education or child
development; 3 yrs of classroom
experience working with young
children preferred. Bilingual
(Spanish/ English) preferred,
5 Hour Literacy Course as required
by DCF, Must pass physical
and DCF background screening
requirements, Current First
Aid/ CPR preferred. Excellent
Benefits-Paid Holidays,
Sick/ Annual Leave. Apply in
person to 236 SW Columbia Ave
(754-2222) or mail resume to
PO Box 2637, Lake City, FL
32056-2637 Fax (386) 754-2220.
EOE
SALES
MODULAR/MANUFACTER
Home dealer looking for
professional sales help.
Experienced required.
Great income. Fax resume to
Better Bilt Homes 386-758-9135
SEWING MACHINE Operator,
Experienced, Hourly Wage.
Hafners
386-755-6481


CORRECTIONS CORPORATION OF AMERICA
Lake City Correctional Facility is accepting applications for

* Correctional Offices (FL certified)
* Non-Certified Correctional Officers (must have
passed the Florida Basic Aptitude Test)
* LPN
* Registered Nurse

Apply online at www.correctionscorp.com or in person at:
Lake City Correctional Facility
7906 E. US Hwy 90
Lake City, FL 32055
(386) 755-3379 * (386) 752-7202 (Fax)
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER M/F/V/D
DRUG FREE WORKPLACE


100 1Opportunities
STONE FABRICATOR Wanted.
Exp in templates, fabrication,
installation. Benefits. Resume to
Operations, Sherer Studio,
PO Box 1507,
High Springs, FL 32655.
Or fax 386-454-3773 tel
800-533-4292 ext 16
SUBSTANCE ABUSE group
counselor; experience necessary.
Send resume with contact
information to: 352-332-9962
TOURIST INFO Center
seeking sales help, full or part time.
NO experience needed.
$7.50 plus commission. Apply at
18625 NW CR 236 exit 404 apply
at the ticket counter inside Florida
Citrus Center in High Springs.
386-462-0922 or 904-540-2313

n10 Sales
Employment

05514143
TERRITORY SALES-
Earn up to $100K plus with
area's leading forklift
dealership. Excellent
benefits including 401K plan.
College degree + 2 yrs. sales
experience preferred. Qualified
candidate will sell our full line of
material handling and allied
equipment in a protected area
including Lake City, Tallahassee,
and Gainesville area.
Fax resume to (904)265-0510

AVON
Earn 50%! Only $10 for KIT
Call: 1-800-275-9945
pin # 4242(IndSalesRep)

-2 Medical
120 Employment

04511585


B 0Pkhaacy

Now has openings in the
following areas:
* Pharmacist
* Pharmacy Technician
Excellent Pay, Benefits and
Working Conditions.
Send Resume to
780 SE Baya Dr.,
Lake City, FL 32025
Attn: Penny Williams

EYE CENTER looking for
receptionist. Answer multi-phone
line system, checking patients in &
out, scheduling appointments.
Previous experience in medical field
and computers required. Bilingual
a plus. Fax resume to 755-7561


DRIVERS

Got Work?

Need Miles?

We have it!
STOP, LOOK, LISTEN...


27 YEARS AND GOING STRONG!
Now paying 90 per Diem!!
More net pay for you!!
New equipment, consistent miles,
Annual increases/good home time!
Driver friendly freight/satellite equip
Trucks / Life / Dental / 401k
Pet Policy / Assigned Fleet Mgrs.
STUDENTS WELCOME
EASY SIGN ON/FAST APPROVAL
6 mo. Exp. & Class A CDL req.
CALL RECRUITING NOW!


r- .LAKIE �CITY
TE [OBMMUNIIY EOLLEiE

Associate Professor,
Associate in Science
Nursing Program
198 duty day Tenure Track
Position
Must have 2 years experience in
acute pediatric nursing or combi-
nation of acute care of adults and
acute care of children.
Requires a minimum of a
Master's degree in Nursing, with
at least 18 graduate credit hours
in the field and have FL RN
license, or be FL license eligible.
Must have computer skills.
Previous teaching experience
desirable.
Salary: Based on degree and
experience, plus benefits
Review of applications to begin
immediately and continue until
position is filled
College application required.
Include resume and a copy of
transcripts. Complete position
details and application are
available on our web site at
www.lakecitvcc.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:
boettcher@lakecitycc.edu.
LCCC is accredited by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools
VP/ADA/EA/EO College in
Education & Employment





3BR, 2B, 1100 sq. ft.

$750 per month


4BR, 2B, 2422 sq. ft.

$1500 per mo


3BR, 2 1/2B with barn &
RV porch on 4 acres in
Wellborn

*1000 per mo


3BR, 2B, 1372 sq. ft.
4 acres, shed, Wellborn

$1100 per mo



3BR, 2B, Mobile Home
in Lake City, 960 sq. ft.

650 per mo


3BR, 2B, 1300 sq. ft.
10 acres

$850 per mo
Advantage

ERA Realty

Call Mike Foster

(386) 288-3596

or Wendy Perry

(386) 984-6447


Sunbelt Chrysler Jeep Dodge
Now Hiring Sales Consultants to work with
aggressive dealership. We provide Salary + Commision,
401 K, Health Insurance & Paid Vacations.
Apply in person at Hwy 90.West
ask for Randy Sears or John Waschek.


Sunbelt Chrysler Jeep Dodge
Now Hiring: Service Consultants & Service
Technicians (Must have own tools)
We provide:
401K, Health Insurance & Paid Vacations
Apply in Person at Hwy 90 West,
ask for Dwight Wilson or Dennis Conway


, . I I S " .


Services From

Multi-Billion $ Companies

NO SALES
Make Money From Services You Already Use

755-6712


Lake City Community College and TIMCO

PROUDLY ANNOUNCE THE NEW


AVIATION STRUCTURES

PROGRAM

at Lake City Community College


This 10 Week Course Begins

FEBRUARY 5, 2007


Graduates of the course will be offered employment at TIMCO based on personnel needs.
Personnel being hired at TIMCO will be brought in at the 1 year experience level on TIMCO's payscale.

Rg i Dlin i na yJ . I i st u


CONTACT: .Edwin McClanton
Lake City Community College
(386) 754-4462
7am-4pm


AVArON SI[', . l-Ns


No previous aviation experience is required. You must be 18 years old for employment at any of the TIMCO facilities.


Classified Department: 755-5440









LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


120 Medical
120 Employment

(451'1012
Advent Christian Village
Dowling Park, Florida
'On the Banks of the
Suwannee River'
RN direct long-term care staff
(FT/PT)
Nonrestricted FL License
required; Experience preferred.
LPN direct long-term care staff
(FT/PT)
Nonrestricted FL License
required; Experience preferred.
CNA direct long-term care staff
(FT/PT)
FL certificate required;
Experience preferred.
ARNP or PA (FT)
FL license required;
established rural health practice;
brand new facility;
share on call with MD & PA
Bookkeeper (FT)
Accounting experience/ PC
experience required.
Post secondary academic training
preferred but not required.
Must be detail oriented.
Building Maintenance
Supervisor (FT)
Light general maintenance/
custodial for two apartment
buildings (residential & common
areas); experience preferred;
excellent communication skills
required; occasional on-call
may be required.
Competitive wages & competitive
benefits for FT positions
(health, dental, life, disability,
supplemental insurance;
403b; paid time off)
plus access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities.
Apply in person at Personnel
Office (Carter Village Hall)
Monday through Friday from
9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m.,
or fax resume/credentials to
(386)658-5160
EOE/Drug-Free Workplace/
Criminal background
checks required.
For the most current in job
vacancies, call 658-5627
or visit www.acvillage.net
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week

04512100
BAYA POINTE NURSING
AND REHABILITATION
is expanding and hiring for the
following positions;
CNA - PRN, All Shifts
Housekeeper,
PT with possible FT
Activities Assistant,
PT Weekends, with possible FT
Social Service Director,
FT, Experience Required
Please apply in person at
587 SE Ermine Ave,
Lake City, Fl 32025,
or fax resume to 386-752-7337
EOE/DFWP

04512145
DENTAL ASSISTANT
NEEDED
Full time Position
M-F 9:00am-5:00pm. Salary
Commensurate with experience.
Benefit pkg. Offered.
Please Fax Resume to:
386-752-3122

05514180
RADIOLOGY ASSOCIATES
OF TALLAHASSEE, P.A.
Diagnostic Assistant
Seeking a medical assistant to
work Full time hours at
Lake City Medical Center.
Applicant must
be comfortable interacting
closely with members of the
Medical staff. Prior
medical experience required.
Please fax resume to
(850)877-8485 or mail to:
Human Resources,
P.O. Box 12219, Tallahassee,
FL 32317-2219. EOE

05514182
HOUSE SUPERVISOR
FULL TIME
Must be RN with Manger Exp.
and good clinical skills. Please
contact Amelia Tompkins at
386-362-7860. Or apply in person
at Suwannee Health Care Center,
1620 E Helvenston St. Live Oak,
FLEOE/D/V/M/F

05514184
OUR OUTSTANDING
BENEFITS START
IMMEDIATELY
Registered Nurses
ICU
MED/SURG
PEDIATRICS
EMERGENCY DEPT.
PER DIEM POOL

Full Time, part-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.

SHANDS
LAKESHORE

Medical Billing Manager
For busy medical facility
Experience in medical insurance
billing required. Excellent salary.
Fax resume to (386)755-2169
Or mail in confidence to
PO Box 3306
Lake City 32056.


12 ^nMedical
120 Employment
0i5514227
CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS
3p-11:30p and I p-7:30a
Full-limC/ Part-time and PRN
Great Work Environment
Must pass FDLE Background
Screening and be dependable
Macclenny Nursing & Rehab
755 South 5th St/Hwy 228
Apply in person or call
Sharon at 904-259-4873


MEDICAL OB/GYN office
looking for a Front Desk Assistance
experience in checking in and out
patients, insurance & collections.
Send resume to:
Front Desk Assistant, PO Box 2757
Lake City, FL 32056-2757


120\ Medical
120 Employment
Insurance Verifier/ Front Office
Oncology office is looking for
experienced person in Medical
Manager/ Microsoft Word/Excel.
Applicant must be knowledgeable in
insurance verification and
authorization. Appointment
scheduling and front office
procedures. Fax Resume to
386-755-2330 attention Juanita.

MEDICAL OFFICE is now
hiring Full Time Employee.
Send Resume to
763 SW Main Blvd,
Lake City, FL 32025
or Fax 386-755-1858
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
04512111
RADIOLOGY DIRECTOR
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED
IN WORKING IN A
FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE
AND GREAT WORKING
CONDITIONS
"THIS IS FOR YOU"
A 25 bed Rural Acute Care
Hospital is seeking a full-time
Radiology Director.
Three years supervisory
experience, ARRT registered
and Florida Radiologic
Technologist License required.
The Director will supervise and
oversee all aspects of Radiology
and serves as a backup for all
Radiology personnel.
All Radiologic Technologist
are cross-trained in C.T.,
Radiology is covered 24/7.
Ed Fraser Memorial Hospital
159 N. 3rd St.
904-259-3151 ext 2210.
Fax 904-259-3279

Receptionist - Medical Office
Fast Paced, Must be friendly,
dependable, accurate, computers,
multi-task, great with people.
Send resumes to: Administrator
P.O. Box 489, Lake City, FL 32056

160 Investments

LOOK
Want Big Bucks?
Call 386-466-1104

190 Mortgage Money

05514130
Private Party has cash
for your trust deed.
Call 386-754-2122


149 SW Doe Glen... Upgraded 3BR 2BA DWMH in upscale mobile community. Large
rooms, center island kitchen, fireplace and more! MLS#56633 $124,500
10890 73rd Court... 2BR 1BA SWMH on 1 acre in Suwannee County. 12x24 barn
Listed at $56,500 MLS#56545
7763 192nd Street... 28x60 3BR 2BA DWMH on 10+ fenced and cross fenced acres.
Located in Suwannee Co. Property is mostly cleared with large oaks. $140,000
MLS#57168
319 SW Buttercup Drive... Newly constructed 4BR 2BA 2032 sf. with open plan &
upgraded landscaping. 1/2 acre in Rolling Meadows. MLS#57410 $274,900

OrwUv 386-752-6575
3101 W. US Hwy 90, Suite 101
THE DARBY-ROGERS COMPANY Lake City, FL 32055
www.c2ldarbyrogers.comrMLSC



Cypress Landing

Ashley Model 1186,800


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


A Susan Holton Shannon Dekle
agency inc.APPS 623-6612 344-3285


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by Henri Arnold and Mike Argirlon


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

I BEIPD I


BISUT1


www.jumble.comi

FITURF1


Answer:


t '. I Jumbles: DICED


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


(Answers tomorrow)
TRULY OUTFIT POLISH


I Answer: When she helped Mom bake a cake, she
turned into a - "FLOUR" CHILD


24 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
02/26/07. Call 386-755-4401


310 Pets & Supplies

6 MONTH Old Female Puppy,
Lab Mix. Has all shots
Free to good home
386-365-5661

FREE KITTENS
To good home
Call 386-755-5416


310 Pets & Supplies
FREE TO A good home,
Cocker Spaniel.
Not good with kids.
Please call (386)344-4573
GERMAN SHEPPARD Puppy.
Pure bred with health cert, shots &
wormed. Black & Tan. P.O.P.
$250.00 Call 386-961-8130
LARGE BROWN Female Dog;
Spayed, good with kids &
other animals. Call 386-935-0821

PET TAXI- Medium size.
For a small pet.
Only $10.00
Please Call 386-961-8701
YORKIE PUPPY AKC, 9wk old,
Male. Health Certificate,
Shots, Wormed. $750.00.
Call 386-752-3293 or 623-3450


402 Appliances
COUNTER TOP Refrigerator
White, small size. New.
$50.00
Call 386-566-0011

403 Auctions

(15514171
SOUTHERN AUCTION
Marketing & Appraisals
Auction
January 29, 2007--7pm.
Sofa, china hutch, Washer &
Dryer, Liv. Rm set, pillow top
queen mattress, USA Navy dress
sword, glassware, coin, & jewery.
Col. J. Kulcsar, AU 1437--
AB2240, 10% BP, 15991
NE Hwy 27 Alt. Williston,
352-528-2950


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!

1SN


1999 Harley Davidson
Sportster $6,000
Garage kept, forward controls,
over $2,000 in chrome, custom
seat, sissy bar, raspberry color.
Looks like new �
Call
386-758-1784
or 984-0954





2005 26' Aztec
Enclosed Trailer
$5,500
Cash or Cerlified/Cashier's Check
Clear Ttle
3 axle, 10K lb GVW, 6 floor
tiedowns, drop down drive up
ramp in rear, will haul car
Call
386-755-9894
LEAVE A MESSAGE


ACROSS


Dollop
Gotcha!
Butte cousin
Reputation
Give in the
middle
Imitated
Europe-Asia
range
Gym shoes
Debated
Taco filling �
Devotee's suffix
Aloha token
Come
afterward
Lowest point
Place of control
Yips
Molasses-based
drink
-'wester
Rotisserie part
Long
distance hauler
Most up-to-date
Chicken house


'05 Scion XB
$13,500
30K, auto, AC,PS, PB, PW,
. PL, w/keyless remote,
CD/MP3, cruise, exc. cond.
Moving overseas, must sell!
Call 386-755-4580
or 386-984-5042


1998 Venture Van
$8200
Great gas mileage,65K miles.
Comes with Victory 4-wheel
scooter & lift into van. Ideal
for elderly needing mobility.
Call
386-209-2385


39 Popular cruise
stop
40 Desire
41 Famous canal
43 Maraud
46 Hit the hay (2
wds.)
48 Clock sound
50 Heavy-metal
band
51 Gross!
52 Huge
hairstyle
53 Slangy
refusal (hyph.)
54 Auto fuel
55 Astonish

DOWN

1 Safari animal
2 "Tomb Raider"
heroine
3 Rubaiyat author
4 France's
neighbor
5 Selling point
6 Glove filler
7 Get ripe


1992 Toyota Camry
$3,000 OBO
New motor & transmission,
48K miles, irfcludes
CD player & 2-coustic,
12 speakers
Call Austin
352-538-9948


Snowbird Special
1996 Winnebago 34ft.
asking $29,900
ALL Options/Slide
This Unit and $300 month
solves your winter stay
Call
386-754-8505


1999 Plymouth Neon

$4,500
Like New!
Call
386-466-1104


Answer to Previous Puzzle

RING COTS ALS
AREA AMIE BOA
J EER MEANDERS
ANDIRON SIDES
ES E MEG
HL V E ILL







SUITABLY MILE
PRO REED AVON
SET MADE LESS


8 Succeed
(2 wds.)
9 "En garde"
weapon
10 Medieval
laborer


GET MORE in the new "Just Right Crossword Puzzles"
series from Quill Driver. Call 800-605-7176.
S 12 13 45 16 17 8 19 110 l


11 Magazine
fillers
17 Helps a crook
19 Capitalize on
22 Yuppie abode
23 Codgers'
queries
24 Flashy sign
25 Veer
off-course
26 Plankton
27 Two-piece
cookie
28 Autumn
flowers
30 Lhasa -
32 Cal Tech
rival
34 Confiscate
35 Piano pieces
37 Monkey-
38 Gun the
engine
40 Tugs hard
41 Of that kind
42 Karachi lan-
guage
43 Costa -
44 Freebie
45 Tan shade
46 Upsilon
preceder
47 Burrow
49 "- Tiki"


P.-


*� �1 *


Classified Department: 755-5440










LAKE CITY REPORTER CLASSIFIED SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


404 Baby Items
EDDIE BAUER- Infant car seat.
ONLY $30 OBO
Please call
(386)755-6265
GRACO STROLLER
for triplets, like new, Navy Blue
Color. Large Rubber Wheels.
$100.00 Call 386-961-8812

408 Furniture
3 PC. Entertainment Center.
Excellent Condition.
$300.00
Call 386-365-5661
3/PIECES LEATHER
Sofa for $500.
3/pieces velour sofa bed $200
(386)758-9275
COFFEE TABLE
golden oak color wood (sturdy)
$100.00
Call 386-961-8812
PATIO TABLE - 2 chairs
56 inch round beveled glass top
with wrought iron design. $75.00
Call 386-758-3057

11 Machinery &
411 Tools
FOR SALE
Cabinet Sand Blaster $75
Please call
(386)961-9731
FOR SALE
Stihl Concrete saw,
$200 Please Call
(386)961-9731

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.
WANTED WHOLE Junk Cars.
$125 Each. Free Pick Up
Call 386-878-9260
After 5pm 386- 752-3648

440 Miscellaneous
221 Singer Feather Wht Machine,
$250. 14' pace cargo trailer,
$2,500 OBO. 12' Avon Yacht
Tender $300. OBO. Glass & wood
display case $100. OBO. 719-6536
ACAPELLA SINGERS
needed at Local Church.
Please call Music Director at
386-752-1927
COMMERCIAL BUG Zapper
Electric (New in the box)
2ft x 3ft. $65.00
Call 386-566-0011
FOR SALE
Biodiesel Processor
85 gal. Per day $2000
Please call (386)961-9731
FOR SALE Canon Projector
s-2 Super 8/8 mm w/ screen $75
Please call
(386)961-9731
FOR SALE Iron Man watch, Full
size bed complete, 3 silver
necklaces, & yellow submarine
lighter. $400 Call (386)754-5170
GAZEBO EZ Set up. Green
Canopy with ground stakes
$65.00
386-758-3057
GREAT DANE PUPPIES
FOR SALE
3 MALES & 4 FEMALES
PLEASE CALL (386)623-6916
HOMEMADE UTILITY
TRAILER with spare tire $350.00.
Cell 352-978-0589
Ask for Les.
MATURNITY CLOTHES-
For Sale. ALL SIZES!!!!.
Prices ranges from $1 To $15!!!
Please call (386) 755-6265
RUBIK'S CUBE,
Learn to solve.
Please call
(386)209-1073

450 Good Things
Sto Eat
HARRY'S SEAFOOD
NOW OPEN
965-8612 or 965-8613 & 755-2642.
Special Live Blue Crabs,&
Red Mullet Roe

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

630 Mobile Homes
for Rent
Cannon Creek Mobile Home Park
Security deposit waived.
2Br SW starts @ $450.
3BR DW starts @ $625.
Requires first & last months rent
Call 386-752-6422 No Pets
DWMH 3BR/2BA on 1 acre. Peace
& quiet of the country, Storage
Shed. $850/mo. 1st mo. & deposit.
Call386-752-2765 or 386-965-4198
FOR RENT 2BR/2BA SWMH
Private Lot $600 Month.
$600 Security
386 623-5083


FT.WHT.
2/2 on 5 acres fenced.
$650 mo.
386-288-3055
IN PARK Mobile Homes for Rent
2BR/2BA, $550 mo, 1st, last, sec.
&Applications required.
386-719-2423
MOBILE HOMES for Rent
Starting at $375.00 & up.
No Pets, No Washers & Dryers.
Call 386-755-5488 for more info.
RARE AVAILABILITY at this
neat, clean, quiet Mobile Home
Park. Conveniently located
NW Lake City. No Pets.
Deposit required. Senior Discount.
941-524-4601


640 (Mobile Homes
640 forSalek
0 DOWN Financing on Modular
Home & Land Packages.
Call for information
758-9133 or 866-755-9133
0-1511501)

!!WOW!!
2007 3BR/2BA
Delivery & Set tup included
$39,995.
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

04511510)
New Year, New Lower Prices!
2006 CLEARANCE!
Homes as low as $500.00 down
1749 Sq. Ft., 5BR/2BA
With Family Room
$67,500.00
2254 Sq. Ft., 4BR/3BA
With Family Room
$82,000.00
1830 Sq. Ft., Logged Home
3BR/2BA w/Great Room
$95,900.00
Delivery, Setup, Central Heat
And A/C, Skirting and Steps
ALWAYS included!
Many New 2007's to see!
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-775 1
1-800-355-9385

014511511
$500.00 DOWN!
With your Land
2006 Clearance
And New 2007's
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

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 Cond.. 12x56.
Kit. & BA. For extra space or
storage. Reduced to $1,495. MAKE
ALFORD Call 386-752-1364

650 Mobile Home
6 & Land
!!OWNER FINANCE!!
1989 DW 3BR/2BA on 0.4 acres.
798 Double Run Rd. $69,500.
Call 386-867-0048


650 Mobile Home
650 & Land
3/2 DW A/C on 1.5 acre lot
Will sell or Lease
in Worthington Springs
Call 386-466-1104
BRANFORD/OWNER FINANCE
2000 16x76 3BR/2BA on I acre.
4141 282nd Ter.
Call 386-867-0048
FSBO Custom Built DWMH
Split plan 4/2 1 acre, Matching
Utility House. Cul-de-sac
Blaine Estates 386-754-3770
OWNER FIANACE
'97 Grand Manor, 28x56 3BR/2BA
2.5 wooded ac. 247 S. to Mill Ln
to Jennifer Ct. 386-867-0048

705 Rooms for Rent
Roommate Wanted: Any age.
Share a 2BR Apt in Lake City.
You pay no utilities, sign no lease.
A way to save money. Smoker ok.
(386)961-0352

710 ^Unfurnished Apt.
710 For Rent
2 Bedrooms, 2 Bedrooms w/Loft
and 2 Bedrooms with garage,
$650-$725 mo.
Call Michelle 386-752-9626
Immediate Openings I & 2 BR.
Convenient Location. Near VA
Hospital. Call for price and details.
386-755-2423
NEW YEAR'S SPECIAL
$150 off 1st month's rent on
2BR Apts. Windsong Apartnients.
Call Today! 386-758-8455
UNFURNISHED STUDIO
APARTMENTS
Starting @ $125.00 weekly.
Dep. & 1st week req.
Call The Lakes Apartments
@ 386-752-2741

720 Furnished Apts.
2 For Rent
Completely Furnished, clean,
private, near city. 1BR. APT. Nice
neighborhood. Timco Welcome.
Quiet Call 386 961-9516

730 Unfurnished
7 0 Home For Rent
$95/MO! 4BR Hud!
4% down 30 years at 8%APR.
For listings
800-366-9783 ext F388

FORT WHITE Lovely Country
Cottage, 2BR/lBA. CH/A, W/D,
Screened porch, & deck. Beautiful
surroundings & very quiet.
$700 mo 386-497-2296


BISHOP REALTY. INC.


SUNDAY8h
January 28th
2-4 pm
gHOSTED BY.
. Elaine K. Tolar
... . 386-755-6488


730 Unfurnished
7J3 Home For Rent

0551-1231
EMERALD COVE
Brand New 3 & 4 Bedroom
Homes starting $1200-1250
GRANDVIEW
1754 Grand Street #102
(Duplex) 3/2 $895
1111 SW Yorkton Glen 4/2 $995
COUNTRYSIDE ESTATES
246 SE Gregory Glen 3/2
$925329 SE Gregory Glen. 4/2
$1100
Mark Busher & Associates
Management, Inc
904-317-4511 or 904-349-1302
www.markbusher.com

3BR/2BA House, Garage., Fenced
yard. 490 SW Brandy Way, LC.
Asking $995 mo., 1st & deposit.
386-965-5560 or 386-961-9490
BRICK HOME on 10th fairway.
2400sf on 1.8 acres. 3BR/2BA,
storage building 16x40. $1200plus.
(386)755-0327 or (386)752-6062
NICE 3BR/IBA close to town.
$605 month, plus security
deposit & application fee.
Call 963-4974 for information.
STOP RENTING!
Buy 3BR only $5,400!
- Foreclosure! For listing
800-366-9783 ext 7782

750 Business &
Office Rentals

04511801
OFFICE RENTALS
Newly renovated offices in
Gateway Shopping Center.
Ready to move in.
Busy traffic in the front and very
attractive location for business!
One office is 2,098 sq ft and
one office is 1,475 sq ft at less
than $10 a square foot.
For more information please
call Jackie @ 386-719-9663

Ideal for Doctors & Accountants.
Between 900-1,000 sq ft.
$900 mo + tax.
Call 386-752-9626
OFFICE FOR Lease, 1104 sq ft
Conviently located on
East Baya Ave. $900 mo.
Call 386-755-3456
Office Space for Rent, In Live Oak
Approx. 1,300 SF. For further
information Call Poole Realty
386-209-1766
OFFICE- w/2,100 SF Located in
Live Oak For rent. For further
information Call Poole Realty
386-209-1766
PROFESSIONAL OFFICE Space
inn Westfield Square, 1000 sq ft
Utilities & High speed included.
Call 386-623-2970

805 Lots for Sale
5 ACRES Rolling Pasture Land.
Excellent horse farm.
$70,000 OBO.
Call 386-984-7759
LOT FOR Sale
2.69 acres/ New Upscale
Subdivision in Lake City. $95,000.
Call (772)464-6092


GREAT LOCATION! 265 SW Lucille Court. New in
MayFair III. 3BR/2BA, brick home w/covered back 810 Home for Sale
porch & split plan $95/MO! 4BR Hud
DIRECTIONS: SR 247 (Branford Hwy) R on MayFair Dr. continue 4% down 30 years at 8%APR.
into S/D. R on Lucille Ct. House @ end of street. 4% down 3 years at 8%APR.
800-366For-9783 existings H411
800-366-9783 ext H411


CYPRESS LANDING

Own This Home with *0 Down
1000o Financinge * Seller Pass Closing * Costs lUp lo $5.000
Marsha Model $176,000

.: . ...S








NEW CONSTRUCTION: Ready Lo move in.
Gorgeous all brick 3BR/213A, 2 car garage.



e ISusan Holton
DANIEL CRAPPS 386.623.6612
agency, inc. Email:susanholton@bellsoutlh.net



UIlPINGDREAM HOMES


ONE AT A TIME!


At Isaac Construction, we have built our
business around quality and attention to details.
We strive in excellent customer service.





' **'t---i.-- ::



"; l ISAAC CONSTRUCTION, LLC
S, MIOWN COMMERCIAL CENTER ,.-./\
ISAA LAKE CITY FL
Ca."t3 586.719.7145 , '
=- . -' ' . MA.: 5AI, lsACCONS OUCriON.COM 1


810 Home for Sale

045 s11512
Logged Homes
Starting at
$65,500.00
PRESTIGE HOMES
3973 Hwy 90 West
Lake City, FL
386-752-7751
1-800-355-9385

04512136
Desirable location, 3/2, plus home
office. 1580 S.F., fireplace,
garage, carport and screened
porch. Large landscaped lot. A
must see. Reduced to $175,000.
5 wooded acres between Branford
and Beachville on Hwy 247.
Clear it the you want.
Area of lovely homes. $55,000.
Ortuly'
=-Iz1.
Century 21 Jackie Taylor &
Assoc. 697-1721 ask for
Bill Colter.

3BR/2BA
CHA, Quail ridge 1996 Very Nice
$149,900 call for Appt.
(386)754-7220
3BR/2BA AZALEA Park Home.
Indoor laundry, new carpets/appl.,
large fenced lot, 2 storage sheds.
$105,900. Call 904-463-1961
4 Arecs 4BR/2BA, mud room, FP,
vaulted ceilings, Completely
Remodeled, CHA, Attached Garage.
$529,000. Call (386)362-7131
5BR HOME!
Only $22,500!
Bank foreclosures available now,
for listings 800-366-9783 ext 7921
5BR/2BA
Rec Rm. Private Office, CH/A, heat
pump, 3 RV Spaces, 3 car garage.
$339,900 OBO 386-752-5226
BANK FORECLOSURE!
6BR/2BA! Only $56,000!
Must Sell, for listings
800-366-9783 ext 9478
CUSTOM MODULAR Homes
on your lot from 65 sq ft.
Call for Color Brochure
386-758-9133 or 1-866-755-9133
FSBO MUST Sell 3BR/1.5BA,
1 car garage, remodeled. 7 miles
North of Lake City. on 1 acre
$104,500. Bruce at 386-965-3470
FSBO: 4BR/2BA Block Home
1600 sqft, on 3/4 acre.
CH/A, 2 car garage. Please call
386-965-6032 or 904-509-4403
* $$ RENT TO OWN $$ *
NO BANK QUAL.
Payments from $850-$1150/mo.
Why rent, when you can own.
Call for more information.
386-758-7599/ 24 hour recorded in-
fo Toll Free: 888-347-3948 Ext: 116
Single story Townhouse 2/2
1018SF Brick, City water, sewer.
Deed restrictions. Owner financing.
$125K. 1045 SW Rossborough Ct.
386-755-0210 or 386- 697-6606

820 Farms &
O Acreage
05514173
40 ACRES/ SUBDIVIDABLE
Into 5 acres parcels. 15 acres of
pasture land plus, 25 acres of
cleared timber land.
Gorgeous location. On pave rd.
CR 240, Columbia County.
$572,400. Rhonda Cox/ Remax
(352)474-0074 "

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
386-466-5741/386-752-7694
ACREAGE. 4 to 20 acre lots.
Owner financing. Low down
payment. Deas Bullard/BKL
Properties. 386-752-4339.
www.landnfl.com


820 Farms &
S Acreage

FSBO: 5 acre wooded lot w/well &
' septic. 3 miles East of Fort White.
$1,500 down, $725 a month.
Call 386-752-4597

Owner Financing 5 acres
Tustenuggee Hills Subdivision.
10 mmin. from Lake City.
Off Tustenuggee Rd. Dry, Cleared
& Fenced 386-454-7170

k830 Commercial
830 Property

MIDTOWN CENTER
Several brand new office suites
available, some furnished.
New warehouse space available
(multiple units)
Call Southeast Developers Group
386-755-2082

870 Real Estate
70 Wanted

Cash for your home
Close in 7 days.
Call 758-7599 or
24 hour recorded info
Toll Free 888-347-3948 ext 120

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


930 Motorcycles

2003 Harley Davidson Sportster.
100th Anniversary.
Only 1,600mi. $5,750.
Call 386-754-2126 or 386-623-4534


940 Trucks

1990 DODGE Dakota w/topper.
Automatic, AC, V6,
Good work truck. $1,500
Call (352)339-5158


950 Cars for Sale

1990 HONDA Prelude 2 door,
5 speed, sun roof, white, AC.
Very nice. $1,850
Call (352)339-5158

1996 HONDA Accord!
Only $800!Police Impounds,
for listings
800-366-9813 ext A834
1997 MITSUBISHI Eclipse
GS- T Spyder Convertible 2D.
Excellent Condition. $4,750.
Call 386-754-2126 or 386-623-4534
1999 FORD Escort XY2 Hatch-
back. 2 door, automatic, sunroof.
CD. Sporty. 80k miles: $3,300
(352)339-5158
CARS FROM $500.00!
Police Impounds available now,
for listings
800-366-9813 ext A760

951 Recreational
951 Vehicles

2001 MONTANA 5th Wheel w/
2 slides.Granit throughout, Loaded,
w/ comforts of home. $25,000
(904)275-3411 or (904)622-7572

31 FT Bole Travel Trailer
with full bath.
Very good condition. $3,900
386-754-0403

952 Vans & Sport
9 Util. Vehicles

1990 E150 Van
62,000 mi., V8, Good Tires
$2,000 OBO
Call 386-965-6032


ciPEP4 HOUSES



KS]AY, Sunday 2-4p


014511342
Brand New 1900 sqft site built
3BR/2BA Starting at $149K
0 down & $900 mo.
Slow credit no problem
386-755-2082


Classified Department: 755-5440












Story ideas?


Contact
Lindsay Downey
Features Editor
754-0423
Idowney@lokecityreportercom
Sunday, January 28, 2007


Lake City Reporter






LIFE


www.lakecityreporter.com


FROM THE GARDEN


Don Goode
Phone: 752--5384
dzgoode@fas.ufl.edu

Gardening

tips for

February

Vegetable
Garden: This
is an excellent
time to browse
the seed
catalogs and local garden
centers for seeds and bulbs.
Make a garden plan by
drawing the garden plot on
paper and marking the rows
you plan to plant. When
deciding how much to
plant, consider such things
as how many people in the
family like each vegetable?
Do you want to freeze or
otherwise preserve some of
the harvest? Perhaps you'd
enjoy a row of herbs or
flowers in the garden this
- year? For the vegetables
you have growing now, if
you see leaf spot diseases
cropping up, pull those
diseased leaves off the plant
to protect the remaining
foliage. Use mulch around
your winter vegetables to
conserve soil moisture,
suppress weeds, and keep
the leaves clean from,
. splashing soil during a rain
or irrigation.
Lawn Care: Lawn care is
pretty simple this time of
year. Enjoy the free time for
not having to mow although
the warm weather recently
may require a touch up in
areas with actively growing
grass or winter weeds.
Tune up the mower and
sharpen the blade. Inspect
and repair irrigation
sprinkler heads as needed.
Mend your fences.
Rake leaves and build a
compost pile.
Flowers: House plants
can be repotted during this
time. Repotting a plant to a
slightly larger pot gives it
more room to grow.
Replacing the old soil with
fresh potting soil can
reduce fungal spores
coming from the plant and
thus improve indoor air
quality for people sensitive
to allergic conditions.
Protect cold-sensitive plants
by moving them away from
drafty windows on cold
nights. Keep an eye on your
houseplants during the
winter since the warm air
from the heater can dry
them out fairly quickly.
Landscape: Hold off on
fertilizing the lawn and
landscape plants until the
majority of the cold weather
has passed (late February
or so). This is an ideal time
to do a soil test to see if
your soil pH and fertility
levels need to be adjusted.
Over-the-counter,
do-it-yourself test kits are
available from local garden
centers. For a more precise
measurement and
recommendations from the
University of Florida, visit
the Extension Service to
pick up a soil test kit that
can be mailed to the lab in
S Gainesville.
Pruning: Pruning most
plants can be done any time
now through February.
Avoid pruning
spring-blooming plants
however so as not to
remove the flower buds.
For large tree limbs, you
can apply a pruning
dressing compound to the
cut if you,like but there are
GARDEN continued on 4D


JALA HARRISILake City Reporter
David Rodriguez begins to create a fly, an individual work of art, as he wraps thread to make the body of the fly.



Fisherman masters flyingg



while remaining.. ground


Angler says lure of
fishing comes from
making the bait.
By LINDSAY DOWNEY
Idowney@lakecityreporter.com
When people
cast their
reels into
fish-infested
waters, they
hold their fishing poles
patiently, waiting for the rush
of excitement that will come
when an underwater creature
tugs on their lines.
But for Lake City resident
David Rodriguez, the joy of
fishing doesn't come just
from hooking a 10-pound
bass. The 46-year-old fishing
captain says the lure of
fishing comes from making
bait himself.
-"It satisfies quite a
bit when you create
something yourself
and you catch with (it),"
he says.
Rodriguez makes his
own flies for fly fishing
- angling that uses
artificial flies as lure.
The Puerto Rico
native sits in the studio 4
inside his home, under
the bright light of a
desk lamp, and looks
through a large
magnifying glass as he
sharpens a small, metal
hook. He chooses
orange threat from the
rows of colorful spools
that line his wood desk.
Rodriguez carefully
winds the thread
around the hook and
picks up a small bottle
of Sally Hansen Hard
as Nails - a
super-strength nail
hardener that he
delicately dabs onto the
fly to seal it together.
Rodriguez attaches
silver Mylar for the
shrimp-patterned fly's
body. He wraps more.
orange thread around
his creation and ties
a knot.


"It's an art to do these
knots," he says, looking up.
After brushing on more
nail hardener and wrapping
more thread, the artist
cuts two stainless steel
beads from a chain. He uses
the beads for the faux
shrimp's eyes.
Rodriguez pulls a deer
tail from one of several
plastic containers that sit
near a wall adorned with
a mounted bass. He cuts
a bunch of fur from the
deer tail, trims it
shorter, wraps it
around the fly and
secures it with
more thread. He
adds a bit


of sparkly material to the
creation so it will look
more like a live shrimp
swimming underwater when
it shimmers.
Finally, Rodriguez uses a
Pro Weld pen, more thread
and more nail


hardener to secure the fly
he'll use to catch permit and
bonefish. '
The entire, meticulous
process takes Rodriguez-
about 20 minutes. The
fisherman says creating flies
is an art and a science that
stemmed from his longtime
love of fishing.
Growing up in Puerto Rico,
Rodriguez always enjoyed
fishing but he didn't live near
the water. When he moved
to Lake City about 20 years
ago, he wasted no time


'-


JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter


ABOVE: David
Rodriguez holds up
one of the bigger
flies. This particular
fly will be used to
lure in a tarpon.

LEFT: Rodriguez
begins to create a
fly by threading
materials together
for his project.


JALA HARRIS/Lake City Reporter


jumping into his hobby.
"The first .thing I did was
buy a rod," he says.
But it wasn't until
Rodriguez saw a fly fishing
program on TV that he
ordered a fly catalogue and
began following patterns to
create fishing flies, which
can imitate worms, fish and
insects. Rodriguez has made
thousands of flies in the past
18 years. He regularly sells
his bait at fishing shows and
even sold some to The Orvis
Company, which sells
outdoors clothes and fly
fishing gear. He sometimes
teaches his craft at Stephen
Foster Folk Culture Center
State Park in White
Springs.
After mastering flies,
a Rodriguez began making
, his own fly fishing rods
as well, he says, pulling
an about 9-foot long
tarpon rod from a
green case.
Rodriguez built the rod
with a stainless steel disc
and a knob that allows
him to adjust the drag. It
can shoot off nearly 100
feet of line in about a
second. It takes Rodriguez
about a week to make his
rods because he lets them
dry for at least 24 hours.
"This reel is designed to
stop a train. It's very strong,"
Rodriguez says, plucking the
sturdy line. "In fly fishing, the
line is heavier than the fly.
Thaft's the key."
Rodriguez, who is certified
with the U.S. Coast Guard
and the International Game
Fish Association, was a
nationally-recognized shark
shooter in Puerto Rico.
Today, he spends weekends
quail hunting and clay
shooting, but when he's not
sitting at his desk, creating
flies, Rodriguez will most
likely be found casting his
line into one of the area's
rivers or lakes.
"This is a therapy for me.
This is how I actually relieve
my stress," he says. "I'm
crazy about fishing."


Section D


41offibm. v,-%KYR, ILM.-- '. - .. - -- --- - -- I


8 . - ,


kt.









LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


Why choose a community


By JOHN R. PIERSOL
Division chair of LCCC's Golf,
Landscape and Forestry
The senior year in high
school is when many
students begin to agonize
over college selection. This
student concern for college
often occurs before much
thought has gone into what
career they want to pursue.
Going to college without a
career goal can be a high-risk
situation as it is common for
such students to lose interest
in studying which can lead to
poor grades and withdrawal.
During the high school
years and as early as eighth
grade, students should
explore career options.
Trying to decide what one
wants to do as a career is not
easy as our economy
provides the opportunity for
many career options, and it is
difficult to learn all of them.
The college selection process
should start with career
selection, because then the
length and type of education
needed to pursue that career
can be determined, and the
best postsecondary school
for that education can be
researched. Then the student
is selecting a college that
best meets his/her personal
career needs.


How can
one learn
about
careers?
Students
can ask for
help from
Piersol guidance
counselors
and parents, use career
search *
computer programs,
volunteer with various
organizations, shadow people
who are in a career that they
think interests them, etc. It
takes some homework to
select a career, but it is worth
doing just like it is worth
studying and getting good
grades. Once the career is
selected than the student can
determine how much
education is needed to enter
the career. The career choice
may require a bachelor's
degree or more or less than a
bachelor's degree. The
reason to get any degree or
certificate is because the
career of choice requires it.
If the student determines
they need at least a
bachelor's degree, the
student has two choices: go
directly to a university for
four or more years or go to a
community college for two
years and receive an


associate in arts (A.A.)
degree and transfer to a
university for the rest of the
bachelor's program. There
are some strong academic
and financial reasons for
starting at a community
college. The A.A. faculty at
the community.college has a
master's or doctorate degree
and wants to teach, the class
sizes are small providing an
opportunity for interaction
between instructor and
student, and there are
various sources for help
outside of the classroom. It is
extremely important to get
good grades in the
foundation courses which
make up the A.A. degree, and
the community college
provides an atmosphere that
fosters success. From a
financial standpoint, the cost
per credit is relatively
inexpensive at community
colleges and the student can
live at home saving the cost
of room and board. These are
big savings. The student with
a 4.0 grade point average
from high school would do
well to make a community
college his/her college of
choice before transferring to
a university.
Not all careers require a
bachelor's degree, and the


NBC's former treasurer arrested


By LARRY NEUMEISTER
Associated Press
NEW YORK - The former
treasurer of NBC Universal
was arrested recently on
charges that he stole more
than $800,000 from the com-
pany, using some of it for pri-
vate flights to the Caribbean.
According to a federal


indictment, Victor Jung stole
the money by transferring it
into the accounts of an unau-
thorized company that he set
up, NBCU Media Productions
LLC.
Jung, 34, used some of the
stolen money on private
flights to Miami, Antigua and
the Turks and Caicos Islands,
U.S. Attorney Michael Garcia


said in a news release.
Jung, who oversaw NBC
Universal's collection efforts
and bank accounts, was
charged with two counts of
wire fraud. If convicted, Jung
could face a maximum .of 20
years in prison and a maxi-
mum fine of $250,000 or twice
the gain resulting from the
crime.


community college stands
ready to help those students
also. Besides the AA degree,
community colleges have
associate in science (AS.)
degrees which are usually two
years in length and one year
certificate courses which can
lead to very lucrative careers.
There are graduates from the
Golf Course Operations and
Landscape Technology AS.
degree programs at Lake City
Community College (LCCC)
who are earning $80,000 to
$200,000 with just the A.S.
degree and years of
experience. A graduate from
the one-year Turf Equipment
Technology program has the
potential of earning $50,000 to
$70,000 with experience, and a
one-year Irrigation
Technology graduate who
starts his/her own business
after experience could earn.


WEDDING

Hudson - Raulerson
Ann Marie Hudson of Lake
City and Joseph Lewis
Raulerson of Lake City were
united.in marriage Dec. 2 in
Deep Creek Community Center,
Lake City. .
Ann is the daughter of Martin
aid Dawn Bieksza of Lake City.
SJoseph is the son of David
Raulerson and the late Dot
Raulerson of Lake City.
Pastor Pat Raulerson
officiated the ceremony.
Cindy Brinkley was the matron
of honor.
Bridesmaid was Olivia Palmer.
Groomsmen were Lee
Brinkley and Jeff Palmer.
The reception was held at
Deep Creek Community Center.
The couple will live in Lake
City.
Ann graduated in 1989 from


$100,000 or more
unfortunate that t
lucrative careers
to most people, ai
the excellent salad
a very strong job
these graduates a
from other occup.
programs at.the c
college.
A student can c
occupational prog
bachelor's degree
also. For instance
receive an A.S. nu
at a community c(
the state nursing
become a register
(R.N.) and work a
while continuing ]
education at an ui
become a bachelor
R.N. The obvious
to starting at the c
college are that th
pays less to comp


college?

. It is very shorter RN.-A.S. program,
these and he/she can receive
go unknown nursing pay while pursuing
nd besides the bachelor's degree.
ries, there is There are many ways to use
market for a community college to one's
nd those advantage, but many of these
national concepts are unknown to
communityy students and their families.
The next time someone asks
combine an you, "Why a Community
ram with a College?" you will be able to
program give them the reasons above
, one can and your own personal
irsing degree reasons. Whether you want a
college, take one-year program or plan to
exam to get a doctorate, consider
red nurse making Lake City Community
as a nurse College your college of choice;
his/her you will be glad that you did.
university to N John Piersol is the
Dr's degree division chair of LCCC's Golf,
advantages Landscape and Forestry
community programs. You may reach him
ie student at (386) 754-4225 or e-mail
lete the piersolj@lakecitycc.edu.


COURTESY PHOTO
Ann Marie Hudson and Joseph
Lewis Raulerson.
Suwannee High School and is
currently employed with the City
of Lake City.
Joseph is currently employed
with the City of Lake City.
The couple would like to say
thank you to their friends and
family who attended the
ceremony and for their support.


ENGAGEMENTS-


Hatch - Mclnnis
Mr. and Mrs. Randy Hatch, of
Branford are pleased to
announce the engagement of
their daughter Heather
Katherine Hatch to Joshua
Mclnnis, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Mclnnis, of O,Brien.
Heather is the granddaughter
of Rudolph and the late Kathryn
Hatch, of Branford and the late
John E. and Betty Crews of
Lake City.
Joshua is the grandson of
Quintilla and the late Eugene
Lynch, of Branford and the late
Reynold and Nell Mclnnis, of
OBrien.
Both are graduates of
Branford High School and the
University of Florida. Heather is

Meeks - Medeiros
The Meeks and Medeiros
families are announcing the
engagement of Ashley Lynn
Meeks and Travis Medeiros
which took place Dec. 14, 2006
while vacationing in Colorado.
Meeks and Medeiros will be
joined in matrimony in April, on
their anniversary of dating for
seven years. The two met at
Columbia High School in Lake
City during their sophomore
year and continued their
relationship through college.
Ashley is a 2006 graduate of
St. Leo University with a
bachelor's degree in
elementary education. She now
teaches the second grade at
Summers Elementary in Lake
City. Mother Patricia Meeks


Heather Katherine Hatch and
Joshua Mclnnis.
also a graduate of Fordham
Law School.
An April 7 wedding is
planned.

works at Loncala Inc. of High
Springs which, is a
timber and land management
company. Father Gary Meeks is
the president and CEO of
Meeks Grain and Milling in
Lake City.
Travis is a 2006 graduate of
the University of North Florida
and has his bachelor's degree
in investment finance and is
employed at Jenkins
Contracting as a project
manager. Mother Joanne
Medeiros is a preschool teacher
at First United Methodist
Church and father Richard
Medeiros works at VA Medical
Center as a nurse practitioner.
The couple will marry in a
private celebration on the
Meeks' property on April 21.


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Royster - Roxby-
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Royster of
Lake City announce the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Alyssa Grace Royster of Lake
City, to Matthew Earl Roxby of
Lake City, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Wesley Keller and Mr. and Mrs.
Tim Roxby of Lake City.
The wedding is planned for 3


Millikin - Glover
Mr and Mrs. Michael F. Millikin
of Lake City announce the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Katherine Ann of Lake City, to
Philip Joel Glover of Lake City,
son of Mr. and Mrs. William M.
Glover of Lake City.
The wedding is planned for
March, at First Presbyterian
Church in Lake City.
A reception will follow at the
Lake City Woman's Club.
Katie is a 2003 Columbia High
School graduate, ahd received


COURTESY PHOTO
Alyssa Grace Royster and
Matthew Earl Roxby.


her RN license in May 2006 from
Lake City Community College.
Katie is currently employed at
Shands Lake Shore.
Philip is a 2003 Columbia
High School graduate and a
2005 Lake City Community
College graduate receiving his
AA. Philip left for a deployment
to Iraq in April 2006 and returned
home in November. Philip is in
the United States Marine Corps
Reserves and is currently
employed by the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission.


p..,m. Friday, March 23 at
Herlong Mansion, Micanopy.
Alyssa is a 2006 graduate of
Columbia High School, she is
currently enrolled at Lake City
Community College. She is
employed at Elliano's and Hair
Graphics.
Matt is a 2004 graduate of
Columbia High School and is
presently serving in the United
States Navy.


Yost - Bateman
Sherryl J. Yost joyfully
announces the engagement of
her daughter, Melanie Yost of
Cicero, Ind. to Craig Bateman.
Melanie graduated from
Perkins High School in
Sandusky, Ohio and is a small
business owner.
Craig is the son of Joan E.
Bateman of Leicester,
England. He graduated from
the University of Central
England and is a graphic
designer.
A 2007 wedding is planned.


BIRTHS


Thomas
Patrick R. Thomas and
Tiffany Gunter Thomas of Lake
City announce the birth of their
daughter Mackenzie Leigh
Thomas, Nov. 9, 2006, in
Shands at Lake Shore.
She weighed 7 pounds,
9 ounces and measured 19
inches.
Grandparents are Charlotte
Bochette and the late Jerry Lee
Gunter.
Great-grandparents are
Wiley and Frances Camper.
Great-great-grandparent is
Eula Mae Thomas.

Williams
Tanzania and Paul Williams
Sr. of Lake City announce the
birth of their daughter Kenya
Victoria Williams Dec. 15, 2006
in Shands at Lake Shore
Hospital.
She weighed 7 pounds and
measured 20 inches.
She joins Deront&e Jordan
and Paul Williams Jr.
Grandparents are Ella
Adams, Norman Adams and
Loneily Mae Jones.








Soilur

Bridal Registry

Couples

Registered

Elizabeth Allison

JuiStin Parks



Miranna Hollifield

Todd Piersol



Darica Hewett

Travis Land



Cessie Lizotte

Charlie Cothran



Katie Millikin

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


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Lake City
.752-5470


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Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404










LAKE CITY REPORTER ADVICE & CROSSWORD SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


DEAR ABBY


Whirlwind Internet romance


ends in blizzard of threats


DEAR ABBY: I am a 23-
year-old woman who has
always had a hard time letting
people down or saying no. A
few months ago, I met a man
online who lived across the
country, and within a week he
was telling me he loved me. I'll
admit now that I have some
emotional and relationship
problems because of my past,
and I enjoyed hearing it In fact,
I embraced it and told him I
loved him in return. Now that I
look at it, I realize I was only in
love with the idea of being in
love.
We had several problems in
the first few days, but we
worked them out. Two weeks
after he first told me he loved
me, he proposed. We had never.
even met. Being the person I
am, I said yes. He told me he
was going to buy plane tickets
for me, as soon as he could find
a place to live. (He was living
with his parents.)
I called him later that night
to tell him I was deeply sorry,
but I could not accept his pro-
posal nor move to be with him.
He became irate and told me
he had already bought the tick-
ets, and unless I was on that
plane he would sue me for the
money he'd spent I feel horri-
ble about it, but he has shown
me no proof that he bought
them.
Now he's threatening to
send some indecent pictures
that he somehow managed to


Abigail Van Buren
www.dearobby.com
get from a past lover of mine to
all my family and friends. I'm
grateful to have gotten out of
this relationship before I made
a serious mistake and actually
got on that plane. Can he sue
me, and how should I deal with
his threats about the pictures?
- NOT IN LOVE IN THE
USA
DEAR NOT IN LOVE:
Your online suitor appears to
be both vindictive and an extor-
tionist. Neither is a desirable
quality in a mate. Ignore his
threats about posting the pic-
tures. You are lucky that your
common sense kicked in
before things went any further.
Can he sue you? If he bought
the tickets, he might be able to
take you to small claims court
However, the larger lesson
here has to do with the reveal-
ing photographs of you that
wound up on the Internet in the
first place. Let this be a warn-
ing to others: The danger in
posing for x-rated pictures is
that in the cold light of day,
they can be a huge
embarrassment
DEAR ABBY: I am 24 years


old and have been married five
years. My husband, "Richie,"
and I have known each other
for about 15 years. I loved him
as a friend, but the older we
got, the more his mother
pushed us together.
When we married I thought
it was a joke. We got in the car
to go somewhere, and when I
asked where we were going
they said to get married. Well,
it was not a joke. Neither my
mother nor my father was
there.
Richie and I fight all the time,
and I have reached the point
that I don't even want to talk to
him. I can't stand him. I have
told him I want a divorce, and
he tells tne he will kill himself. I
would hate myself if he did
that We have a 5-month-old
baby. I don't want to hurt
Richie, but I can't stand to be
with him. What should I do? -
SICK AND TIRED IN INDI-
ANA
DEAR SICK AND TIRED:
Go home to your parents. It's
time you and Richie took a
break from each other. While
you are there, discuss this with
a lawyer. If you married Richie
because of coercion or trick-
ery, it's possible your marriage1
could be annulled. I wish you
had written me sooner,,
because then there might not,
have been a child involved.
* Write Dear Abby at P.O. Box'
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


ARIES (March 21-April
19): You may feel the urge to
travel or get involved in some-
thing unique. A problem may
arise if you don't stick to the
rules. Don't jeopardize your
reputation or take a risk.
Common sense will serve you
best today. ****
TAURUS (April 20-May
20): Someone may offer to
help you out but chances are
this person will let you down.
Empty promises and trouble
with groups or organizations
you are involved with will keep
you on your toes. Don't push
for something that will come
back to haunt you. ***
GEMINI (May 21-June
20): Today, you can impress,
muster up help and talk others
into doing and seeing things
your way. A change in a part-
nership will be sudden but, in
the end, be exactly what you
need to move along. ***
CANCER (June 21-July
22): Invite friends or family
over for a little get-together.
You'll discover information


HOROSCOPES

TH-E LAST WORD
Eugenia Word

about someone you know can
give you the upper hand in a sit-
uation you are involved with.
Listen but keep your thoughts
to yourself so you can avoid an
argument. ***
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22):
Love is on the rise and you
should be doing everything in
. your power to romance the one
you care about. If single, you
will meet someone very spe-
cial. Overspending may lead to
a money problem. ****
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22): Get out and do something
challenging. If you stick around
and try to deal with some of the
.emotional or personal issues at
home, you will probably lose.
Put in extra hours on a project
you are working on. **
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22): This is your day to
impress, promote and, in gen-
eral, be the life of the party. You
can take on a challenge or


CELEBRITY CIPHER

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter In the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: E equals P
"VBOBC SAV FSBVFT MZDBH,
NBYZRHB FXBV FXBT'GGo BPEBYF
TWR FW JW A.F BOBCT TBZC."
- UWCDBC EAFYXBC NAGGT GWBH

PREVIOUS SOLUTION - "Make me a beautiful word for doing things
tomorrow; for that surely is a great and blessed invention." - George B. Shaw

(c) 2007 by NEA, Inc. 1-29


spend time pampering your-
self. Mingling and enjoying
activities, events or travel will
all lead to romance. *****
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21): You can make a couple of
changes that will help you out
long-term. Today is about cre-
ating and pulling things togeth-
er whether it is a project, a rela-
tionship or spending more time
with those whom you've been
neglecting lately. ***
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21): You may feel
pushed and pulled emotionally
but that's what it will take to get
you to do what needs to be
done to move on. Let go of the
things and people who are no
longer a benefit. You can find
happiness, security and a bet-
ter future. ***
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19): You.will be able to
make a change that will count
but don't sacrifice something
you may need in the future.
Someone may pull out of an
agreement or want you to con-
tribute cash. Think twice
before doing so. ***
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18): Surprise everyone by try-
ing something new. A job you
can do from home will help
bring in extra money. Use your
inventive mind and you will
come up with whatever solu-
tion you need to help you get
ahead. *****
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20): Steer clear of anyone who
is overindulgent, overbearing
or wanting'a handout. Play it
low key today and putter
around the house. A sudden
change in your personal life
will take you by surprise. **


KAREEM


ACROSS
1 Fly effortlessly
6 Bub
9 Unstable .,
14Talks up . -. .
19 Raise the proof?
21 Think the world of
22 Muppet who sang.
"Rubber Duckie".
23 1956 Oscar-
winning title role
for Ingrid Bergman
24 James Stockdale as
running mate?
26 Terse account of
what happened at
the Raptor Petting
Zoo?
28 Remained
functional
29 Vest wearers
30 Tightens a piece,
say
31 Golfer Ballesteros
32 Kind of bar
34 Attended without
really belonging
36 "The child of
Pride," according
to Jonathan Swift
37 Badge awarder:
Abbr.
40"_ go bragh!"
41 Girl who wears hair
clips in
nonstandard ways?
46 Stimpy's TV pal
For any three answers, call
from a touch-tone phone: 1-
900-285-5656, $1.20 each
minute; or, with a credit
card, 1-800-814-5554.


SUNDAY CROSSWORD

OF THE CROP BY PATRICK BERRY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ 11-12 13 14 15 M


47 Poet/novelist
Elinor
48 Like a crow or lark
49 Morales Of "NYPD
Blue"
50 Half of a longtime
country duo
52 Impetuous quality
53 Forbidding
54 Quite often
55 Subtly suggest
57 Sows with salt,
maybe
58 Work on logical
proofs while dining
out?
63 Historic Irish city
64 B8te
65 Player's chance to
shine
66 External
67 of Oxford
68 Oscar nominee for
"Unfaithful," 2002
73 "You said a
mouthful!"
74 Archive's contents
76 Subsided
77 Alternative to
Rover
78 Practice sessions
for coercion?
81 Sprout
82 Infiltrator
83"_ says?"
84 Suspicious
85 Tries
86 One of Emma's
lovers in "Madame
Bovary"
87 Quonset hut
material


89 Lickety-split
90 In more pain
93 Show contempt for
yellow fruit?
98 The Kingdom of
Heaven?
100 About whom
Shakespeare wrote
"Age cannot wither
her, nor custom
stale / Her infinite
variety"
101 Two-time loser to
Dwight
102 Jive, e.g.
103 Kind of hat
104 Tranquility
105 Deep gulf
106 Geared up
107 Isn't complete
without

DOWN
1 Seven-time
Wimbledon winner
2 River of Yakutsk
3"High Sierra"
actress
4 Sony introduction
of 1984
5 Impedes legally
6 Other: Abbr.
7 Inter
8 Crimson
9 Accesses
10 Lead-in to further
explanation
11 Summer sweaters?
12 Impel to action
13 So far
14 City on the Seine
15 Cropped up


16 Hand or foot
17 They're spotted in
casinos
18 Some bird feed
20 Whips but good ..-
25 Split
27 Underground film
actress Sedgwick
31 Main character in
Proust's
"Remembrance of
Things Past"
32 Cousin of a gull
33 Vicinity
34 General
acknowledgment?
35 Like the Gobi
37 Split, in a way
38 Horror film's
offerings
39 Claude who starred
in TV's "Lobo"
41 "Here's a pleasant
surprise!"
42 Fly from Africa
43 Ceremonial
splendor
44 Sporty Mazda
45 Another name for
vitamin A
47 More artful
511984 Hollywood
biopic
53 Like diplomatic
pouches
55 Distinctive Rolls-
Royce feature
56 Ending with profit
or racket
57 Some
reconnaissance
craft


58 Foster, as
enthusiasm
59 Bistro
60 Nonsensical
61 NBC newswoman
O'Donnell
62 In a convenient
way
63 Witches' familiars,
often
67 "Conspiracy of
Fools" topic


68 Cancels, as in an 80 Go through
online order form volumes


69 Steel grating
component
70 "Metaphysica"
writer
71 Swift production?
72 They've split
74 How things may
get washed


81 Make larger or
smaller, as a photo
85 Clavell novel set in
Hong Kong
86 Pale purple
87 No-goodnik
88 Olympians Liddell
and Heiden


75 Soup accompaniers 89 Jumper


79 Ladylove


90 Order letters


91 Set of standards
92 Bowl
(postseason game)
93 Colorless
94 "Hard __!"
(sailor's yell)
95 Confined, with
"up"
96 Walked along
97 -culotte
99 Cereal box abbr.


Answers to last week's Sunday Crossword.
TESLA AVB 0N CASS ALIBI
-AN E- TI TNM H 1 KE
S H A K O E A OEL AN TAL
S 0 LEDDOWNTHE R I VIER ENA
BEST REMAKES TWIINK-
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ENTERTAINMENT


Keith Urban to kick off concert dates in Phoenix


By JOHN GEROME
Associated Press
NASHVILLE, Tenn. -
Keith Urban will launch the
North American leg of his
world tour June 8 in Phoenix,
marking his return to U.S.
concert stages after undergo-
ing treatment for alcohol
abuse.
"I'm looking forward to get-
ting back on the road, to
reconnecting with everyone
and to doing what it is that I
love to do," he said in a state-
ment released Thursday. 'To
finally be able to present the
songs from 'Love, Pain (& and
the whole crazy thing)' live, is
something that I've been look-


ing forward to doing since
recording the album."
Other stops on the 33-city
North American tour include
San Diego, Los Angeles,
Seattle, Vancouver, Las Vegas,
Dallas, Philadelphia, Atlanta,
Memphis, St. Louis, Houston
and several other cities,
according to the release.
Dates were not immediately
available for most of the U.S.
and Canadian concerts, but a
complete schedule was
expected to be posted on his
Web site Thursday.
Tickets are set to begin
going on sale Feb. 3, though
advance tickets will be
offered through his fan club
and retailer Target.


ASauIAIcU 'REaa
Keith Urban walks across the
stage to accept his award for
video of the year at the CMT
Music Awards show on, April 10,
2006 in Nashville, Tenn.


Urban recently completed
a three-month stay at the
Betty Ford Clinic in Rancho
Mirage, Calif., forcing him' to
delay the tour and promotion-
al appearances for "Love,
Pain & the whole crazy
thing," his latest album.
On Monday, he posted a
video on his Web site in
which he praised his wife,
actress Nicole Kidman, and
thanked fans for their
support.
Urban, who has publicly
acknowledged a former
addiction to cocaine, said he
checked himself into the
clinic on Oct. 19 for what he
thought would be a
30-day visit.


Page Editor: Chris Bednar, 754-0404








LAKE CITY REPORTER LIFE SUNDAY, JANUARY 28, 2007


Artists rescue millennial heritage


By JOSHUA GOODMAN
Associated Press
BOGOTA, Colombia -
You're unlikely to see Milena
Bonilla's artwork on display in a
New York gallery. Just mount-
ing one of her installations
inside the United States could
land the 30-year-old artist in jail.
That's because, instead of oil
on canvas, Bonilla's preferred
medium is coca leaf, the base
ingredient for cocaine.
Classified as a dangerous sub-
stance, importing the plant is a
felony without U.S. Justice
Department permission.
The stalky shrub, which
Bonilla planted in 12 two-liter
plastic Coca-Cola bottles
sheared off at the spout, is
getting a makeover by a cadre
of artists who want to wrest
coca's millennial heritage and
aesthetic appeal from the
teeth of the war on drugs.
But the main target of so-
called coca art may be
Colombia President Alvaro
Uribe, who has become the
plant's chief eradicator as
caretaker of the United States'
$4 billion war on drugs.
Amid an upsurge in anti-
American sentiment, several
leftist leaders in the Andes
have embraced the virtues of
the much-maligned leaf even
as the conservative Uribe -
Washington's staunchest
regional ally - has commit-
ted himself to its annihilation.
When Secretary of State
Condoleezza Rice first met with
President Evo Morales of
Bolivia in Chile, the former
coca grower presented her
with a charango - a Bolivian
ukulele - decorated with lac-
quered coca leaves. To avoid a
run-in with U.S. customs'
authorities, the diplomat left
the present behind. President
Alan Garcia of Peru, who is a
relative moderate in the region,


Colombian artist Miguel Angel Rojas touches coca leaves, the raw
material to make cocaine, at his studio in Bogot, Colombia. Rojas,
61, is part of a growing movement of Colombian artists trying to
revaluate coca's cultural heritage.


suggested to foreign journal-
ists that the calcium-rich leaf
tastes great in a salad.
Bonilla's installation, "Legal
Consumption," was one of a
handful invited last year to
partake in the 40th National
Salon of Artists, a'showcase of
Colombia's most innovative
artists. She calls it a medita-
tion on the hypocrisies of a
marketplace that commercial-
ly exploits a plant most coun-
tries ban in its natural form.
'The worst part is that in its
artificial form, used in a sug-.
ary soft-drink, coca carries a .
lot of health risks and none of
the medicinal benefits tradi-
tionally associated with the
plant," complained Bonilla.
Coca's scientific name, ery-
thoxylon . novograntense,
refers to the Spanish viceroy-
alty of Nueva Granada, which
spanned Colombia, Ecuador
and Venezuela. Across the
Andes, the plant has been
chewed as a hunger suppres-
sant and stimulant for millen-
nia, and the legal cultivation of
small quantities is still permit-
ted in Colombia for medicinal


and ceremonial purposes.
But under Uribe, the plant's
namesake habitat has been
under constant assault by
U.S.-supplied crop duster
planes that chemically eradi-
cated a record 445,000 acres
of the plant last year - 31 per-
cent more than in 2005, also a
record year.
In a parody of this aggres-
sive pursuit, Wilson Diaz
exhibited "Uribe: The
Eradicator," his drawing of the
hunched-over president
uprooting a coca plant with


his hands, as part of a photo
exhibit documenting the
many places where the coca
shrub can still be found in
Diaz's native city of Cali, from
ornamental hedges in upscale
gardens to wild growths just
outside an army barrack.
The aim, Diaz says, is to
"deconstruct our understand-
ing of the thin line between
what's legal and illegal."
Diaz, 43, personally opposes
the legalization of drugs - a
result of his upbringing in the
southern city of 2 million,
which suffered more than most
the cartel-driven violence of
the late 1980s and early 1990s.
But for its shock value, he says
coca is unrivaled for its deviant
symbolism.
Since 1996, Diaz has tried
everything from handing out
free coca seeds to unsuspect-
ing horticulturists in Liverpool,
England, to a videotaped per-
formance in which he replicat-
ed the journey of a drug "mule"
by swallowing 30 coca seeds,
boarding a plane and voiding
the seeds on foreign soil.
'This is the reason why I
work with coca - there's
nothing romantic about it,"
said Rojas. "I want to show the
'world the violence we
Colombians must face daily as
a result of their drug habit."


GARDEN: Tips to keep it

healthy in winter months


Continued From Page ID
mixed opinions from the spe-
cialists as to how much these
treatments actually protect the
exposed wood.
Program Announcements:
A new series of Master
Gardener volunteer training
classes will be starting soon. An
orientation meeting is sched-
uled from 9-11 a.m. on Feb. 28
to introduce the program and
answer questions. This is open
to the public. Call 752-5384 to
reserve your seat or learn more
about this volunteer training
program. The actual training
series will begin March 7 and
continue through June 6. There
is a registration fee of $100 to
cover the cost of the manuals
and class materials. There is no
cost for the Feb. 28 orientation
meeting.
On Feb. 7 there will be a work-
shop on "Winter Production
Practices for Peaches,
Nectarines, & Plums" at the
North Florida Research and
Education Center just out of Live
Oak. The workshop will go from
1-3 p.m. and will include a discus-
sion of winter production prac-
tices including pest identification
and control, fertilization, weed
management and pruning fol-
lowed by an on-site pruning
demonstration. Muscadine grape


Master Gardeners
are available on
Tuesday and
Thursday mornings
at Extension Service.
pruning will also be demonstrat-
ed. Call (386) 362-1725 to register
or for more information.
There will be a workshop for
commercial producers entitled
"Pricing for Profit" at the
North Florida Research and
Education Center -
Suwannee Valley, Live Oak.
This will be held from 5:30-
8:30 p.m. on Feb. 20. There is
a $10 registration fee to cover
dinner and materials. Call
(386) 362-1725 by Feb. 16 to
register and reserve your seat
(space is limited).
Master Gardeners are avail-
able on Tuesday and Thursday
mornings (9 a.m. to noon) to
answer your gardening ques-
tions. Give them a call at
752-5384 or bring your plant
samples to the Extension
Service building located on
the Lake City Fairgrounds.
* Dr. Don Goode is the Director
and Horticulture Agent of the
Columbia County Extension
Service B, a branch of the.
University of Florida.


Crumm Snatchers

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Perfect place to shop for
Baby Show ers, E\pechng Mommys & Birthday Parties
386-961-9696
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Let Us Bead... .a


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* Toho Seed Beads
* Sterling Silver
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* Swarovski Crystals
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* Friendly Advice

275 N. Marion Ave.
Historic Downtown Lake City
386-754-9771
Hours: Monday - Saturday 10am-5pm


March 3


IOME



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* Reading Tutoring * Speech Therapy
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Summer Camp Sessions

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Call Today 752-991 9
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To reserve your exhibition booth,
contact Debra Parrish Dees
386-961-9500

Principal Sponsor Co-Sponsored by

Lake City Reporter eSTATE
6 l .' - I m w -rFER.| CRFPIT ls}os " .


Page Editor: Jerry Spaeder, 754-0424




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UF00028308_00375.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 mixed
METS:div DMDID ORDER 0 main
D1 Main
P1 page Page
METS:fptr FILEID
P2
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P24 24
METS:behaviorSec VIEWS Options available to the user for viewing this item
METS:behavior VIEW1 STRUCTID Default View
METS:mechanism Viewer zoomable JPEG2000s Procedure xlink:type simple xlink:title JP2_Viewer()
VIEW2 Alternate
JPEGs JPEG_Viewer()
VIEW3
Related image viewer shows thumbnails each Related_Image_Viewer()
INTERFACES Banners or interfaces which resource can appear under
INT1 Interface
UFDC_Interface_Loader